The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02062

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
SUNDAY
the people know the truth end the country U $afe9f Abraham Lincoln.
12nd YEAR
PANAMA, R. p., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1956

American

I CANADIAN WHISKY Hl I
Tntmet ifa M6e4i $mt I

DR. RODOLFO V. YOUNG, acting chief, chest Service, dorgas
Hospital, is shown above discussing a probable needy tuber tuberculosis
culosis tuberculosis case with Mrs. Mary D. Parker, executive director of
the canal Zone Tuberculosis Association.
CZ Christmas Seal Sales
Help Needy TB Patients

The 1956 Christmas Seals now being made available to the
public in the Canal Zone provide the sole financial support for
the Canal Zone Tuberculosis Association which maintains a
diversified program to give aid to employes and their families
who are stricken.

Billionth PC Ton Coming Up

The annual Seal Sale which
enters its second week today in
time for interested users to
place the Seals .on Christmas
mail is being conducted with the
cooperation of the Rainbow Girls
at Cristobal; Mrs. W. H- G G-gans,
gans, G-gans, President of (the Atlantic
Side Newcomers Club; Mrs Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Logan at the Cristobal
Commissary; Mrs. William
Brooks, Margarita Commissary;
Mrs. W. W. Patton, Gatun com commissary;
missary; commissary; Mrs. Rex Seller, i Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Commissary, and Mrs. Ivan
Jenkins, Balboa Commissary.
The iq; pomnanlon seals

a mtt rvnr hiiii liic o w

SS.LVrIe-Batrfdigauon, he CanaJ

rv -man 4lsVbeSj01irad:;-i nffjfljfv StltOWaA

vv. . to noi" me neiressarv

.herMilnsis AS- I

.nrioHnn BOX 283, Diabloj

. iU.

The association is one ui im

taia vrotlnn of 3000 aSSOCW-

tions throughout the United
States engaged in year-round
tuberculosis control and re research
search research programs. It became a
full-fledged member of the
National Association early this
year. J
Originally, the Canal Zone
Tuberculosis Association was or organized
ganized organized in 1933 by Mrs. Francis
Krouse, who at that time was
a nurse at Gorgas Hospital and
Vice-Presidertt of the Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel women's Club.
With the approval of the club,
Mrs. Krouse ordered $25 worth
nt rhristmas Seals from the Na

tional Tuberculosis Association,
and therein began the local pro program
gram program with 'the proceeds of the
Seal Sales being utilized for
transportation of TB patients to
the United Staltes and for sub sub-sistance
sistance sub-sistance for needy patients' fam families.
ilies. families. The Balboa Women's Club
was invited to assume spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of the Tuberculosis
program after the Pedro Mi Miguel
guel Miguel Women's Club was dis disbanded
banded disbanded in 1955 upon the dem demolition
olition demolition of the townsite of Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel.
Until the Tuberculosis Asso

ciation was organised this year
the Balboa Women's Club con conducted
ducted conducted the program which sup supports
ports supports the Occupational Therapy
Shop at Gorgas Hospital, dis distributes
tributes distributes to children in the Latin
American and United States
Schools educational pamphlets
on the prevention of tuberculo tuberculosis,
sis, tuberculosis, and provides groceries and
medicine for families of tuber tuberculous
culous tuberculous patients in need of fi financial
nancial financial assistance.
The latter function is exem exemplified
plified exemplified in the following actual
cases;
Case F.R. A 30-year-old
Panamanian was admitted to
Gorgas hospital in February
1955 with far advanced, pulmo-

Government Gets
Injunction Against
Deck Strike

NEW YORK, Nov. 24 (UP)
The Department of Justice
today won an injunetion a a-gajnst
gajnst a-gajnst the Longshoremen's
strike which had paralyzed
Atlantic and Gulf Coast
Ports.
At the hearing Atomic
Energy Commissioner Lewis L.
Strauss testified that it is vi vital
tal vital for the security of the na nation
tion nation that ships carrying ura uranism
nism uranism and other secret mate material
rial material resume sailings immediately.

nary tuberculosis. Evaluation of
his case showed that the patient
would require approximately one
year of hospitalization for his
disease.
The social history revealed
that the patient was in a des desperate
perate desperate economic situation. His
family consisted of a wife and
five children ranging 'n age
from 7 years to 11 months, The
only economic means of the
family was the patient, who
worked for the Panama Canal
Company.

oueh investi-

Zone Tuber-

made avail-
flinrte

improvement of the living con condition
dition condition of the family while the

p 1 was m tne hospital
They received a monthly al allowance
lowance allowance for commissary goods
The purchase of these goods
was alwavs under t.hm

n Hle P.ubllc Health Nurafc
,C?est Service, assuring
funds expenditure of the
With this financial aid, a del delta
ta delta te improvement in the men mental
tal mental attitude of the patient was
" dut hIs hospitalization.
The nutritional state of the

muuren wno were exposed to I

open case or tubereu nsic W

proved, and with adequate nour nourishment
ishment nourishment the further develop development
ment development of tuberculosis wa un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly prevented.
After the nat.ipnf was

charged from the hospital in

ii j i 01 m8 fte returned to
lull duty. Two months later the
financial aid to the family was
discontinued so that the funds
could be made available to an another
other another family.
Case C.E. A 30-y ear-old
Panamanian woman was hospi hospitalized
talized hospitalized in the chest Service
Gorgas Hospital, January 1956'
for moderately advanced, pul pulmonary
monary pulmonary tuberculosis. The- medi medical
cal medical evaluation revealed that she
would require approximately 10

iwu.1 "uspnanzauon.
k-711!8 cr,ealted a problem with
her family consisting of her
husband and seven children
whose ages ranged from 13 yeirs
to 9 months.
The husband was employed
with the military serv'ces in
the Canal Zone and had to
hire a maid to care for the
children while he was at work,
and also pay for his wife's hos hospitalization.
pitalization. hospitalization. This left but lit little
tle little of his salary for adequate
food for the oh'Idren and
himself.
The Tuberculosis Association
appropriated the necessary funds
to open a credit account at the
Commissary for the purchase of
basic necessities for the family
The woman was discharged

from the' hospital in August
1956 and two months later the
financial aid was suspended, as
It was felt she could then re resume
sume resume her duties as a housewife.

CZ Community Chest Drive
Hits Record J73 of Goal
Thomas L. Sellers, chairman of the board of directors of the Canal Zona Com-

munity Chest, issued a statement of praise and appreciation yesterday for the way the
community has accepted its responsibility in supporting the 14 Red Feather organiza

tions which compose the Community Chest.
At the same time, Sellers released a semi-final report on the 1936 Community
Chest campaign which was brought to a close last Tuesday.
The united Campaign, by far the most successful in the history of the Canal

Zone Community Chest, had' Contributions on hand yesterday amounting to $39,526.-

92, almost 113 per cent of the original $35,000 goal.
Final reports from all divisions of the Campaign are expected to booet the

total gifts in cash and pledges above the $40,000-mark.

Fourteen additional contribtf-.Eagle Bus Line. $10 and Eagle

tions during the past week
brought the total for, the "Spe "Special
cial "Special Gifts, Organizations and

Retired Group" phase of the

campaign to 3.803.

These donors were listed as
international General Electric
Company, $50; c. B. Fentbn and
Co., Inc., $25; the Rev. R. Heber
Gooden, $20; National Cash

Register Company, $25; General
Paint Company, $25; United

Fruit Company employes, $9.50

Visiting Engineer
To Meet Isthmians
At Dinner-Meeting

Bus Line employes, $34; Ford
(Canal Zone), Inc., $5; Canal
Zone Credit Union, $25; Capt.
Alessandro Verega, ptallan Line,

$10; Norton Lilly Co., $5; Mar

garita Fiorist, orace wiiiiams,
proprietor, $10; and Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Lodge 1414, B.P.O.E., $25.
The incomplete tabulation
of Panama Canal Company Company-Canal
Canal Company-Canal Zone Government em employes
ployes employes contributions through
the 580 Key Men of the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's Council For Voluntary
Giving showed yesterday a to total
tal total of $22,275.46.
In exceeding their $21,000 goal
In the united appeal the Com

pany-Government perspnnel es

tablished a recora 87.9 per cent
participation: 10.672 Of 12,145
employes made a gift.
, Several units went far above

their dollar goals and, as of Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, the extent of employe

rticipauon was shown in this

Pa

1

""I cent: Bube

a

ROBERT J. RHINEHART
Robert J. Rhinehart, president
of the National Society of Pro Professional
fessional Professional Engineers, will meet
Isthmian architects and en
gineers tomorrow evening when
he speaks at a dinner meeting
of the Panama Society of Civil
Engineers.
The dinner and meeting will
be held in the fern room of the
Tivoll Guest House and will be begin
gin begin at 6 p.m. Invitations have

been extended to all architectu architectural
ral architectural and engineering societies on

nei BureeiiSHsl

lv and Emnloye Serv-

ureau, 97.3 per cent; Office

or tne comptroller, 95.4: ornce

of the Governor-President and
staff units, 93.8; Civil Affairs
Bureau, 92.8; Engineering and
Construction Bureau, 86.9;
Transportation and Terminals
Bureau, 85.6; Health Bureau,
84.3; and Marine Bureau, 79.4.
Other divisions of the cam campaign
paign campaign and the amounts ac accounted
counted accounted for to date are U.S.
Air Force Caribbean, $2,530;
U.S. Army Caribbean, $8,290;
15th Naval District, $1,200;
benefit Athletic Club vs.
Rams Football Game held at
Balboa Stadium November 12,
$443; and School Coin Collec Collection
tion Collection Boxes, $983.
Sellers stated:
"As chairman of the board of

directors of the canal Zone
Community Chesit, I wish to ex extend
tend extend my slncerest thanks and
appreciation to each and every everyone
one everyone of the wonderful people who
responded to our appeal for

iunas ana contributed so gener generously
ously generously thaJt we net only reached
our set goal of $35,000 but far ex exceeded
ceeded exceeded it.

"I know that the 14 agencies

comprising the Chest and who
will benefit directly by your
generosity are appreciative of
the extent of your thoughtful thoughtful-ness.
ness. thoughtful-ness. W
"Special thanks are due those
businessmen and individuals of
the Canal Zone and Panama
who carried the bait1 to exceed
the goal set for 'Special Gifts.'
"William Schmitt of the Chase
Manhattan Bank, Balboa
branch, deserves a lot of credit
for his efforts as chairman of
the '8peclal Gifts' committee.
"A special 'thank you' should
go individually to Arnold Hodg Hodgson
son Hodgson who served as chairman of
the campaign; to the Army, Na Navy
vy Navy and Air Force for their gener

ous donations; the Canal Zone

Schools; retired employes of the

Canal organization; personnel
of CFN Radio and Television;

the two English-language dally
newspapers of Panama City;
certainly to Gov. Potter and his

and Arthur O'Leary of the Gov Governor's
ernor's Governor's Council For Voluntary

Giving, and to William G. Arey,

jr., wno in addition to his other
assistance conducted the Cam Campaign
paign Campaign Publicity Program; also to
E. F. McClelland of the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal YMCA-USO; to Mrs. Arnold
Hodgson, who handled the
Chest Campaign Office In the
space and facilities so kindly
donated by the Canal Zone
Credit Union at Balboa; to the
speakers who gave their time to
the promotion of the work; and,
last but ndt least, to the 580 Key
Men who actually solicited and
collected the money.
"I am thankful for the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to have been a part of

fy

Refugee Flow
From Hungary
Hits Record

VIENNA, Nov. 24 (UP) A
record 7186 refugees from revolt revolt-wracked
wracked revolt-wracked Hungary braved snow,
sub-zero temperatures and over overtightening
tightening overtightening Russian border pa patrols
trols patrols to flee into Austria in the
past 24 hours, officials here said
today.
A total of 73,045 Hungarian
have arrived here since Oct.
30, and arrangements to eva
cuate them further to the
West are not keeping pace
With the accelerating rush of
new arrivals.
Austrian authorities are con considering
sidering considering a number of emergency
schemes to house the mounting
number of refugees.
Not quite 200 refugees will
leave for new homes by train,
plane and but today, making the
net gain for the 24-hour period
more than 5000.
None of the Hungarians leav leaving
ing leaving today will go to the United
States. "Freedom flights" to

Camp Kilmer, N. J., have been!

suspended until Tuesday while

the U.S. consulate here deals

with a mounting backlog of visa

applications.
Emergency housing being con considered
sidered considered by Austrian authorities

include summer cottages in up

Gatun Ceremony
Scheduled About
Mid-December

Sometime about tht middle of Deremh.r f

cargb will be shipped through the Panama. Canal which
will mark a significant milestone in the operating history
of the 50-mile interoceanie waterway

: It will be the one billionth ton to be shipped througlr
the Canal since it was ooened to

August 15, 1914. r wn
The Canal administration is planning to call special
attention to the importance of the waterway w.u

commerce by a special program when the ship bearina
the billionth ton makes its transit.

Canal Zone Gov. W. E. Potter has appointed

cial committee to lay plans for the observance which will

u ncia ar me uarun locks on the Atlantic side of the

isrnmus wnen rne vessel reaches that point.

per Austria, now closed for the jj m0ved through the Canal
n.lnl r M tC AAA mM k.n.a.1. In ...

this very worthy effort.'

French Forces
Kill 43 Rebels
ALGIERS. Nov. 24 (VP)

French forces killed 43 Algerian

rebels and captured 30 others in

three-day campaign over rough

na:

salaburst, unused since U.

cupatlon troops left this coun

try, and tne erection or tn

cities in various pieces as a pos

sible last resort

Russian and Hungarian troops
patrolling the border haye been
reinforced this week, and most
border-crossing bridges have

been dynamited In an effort to

check the flood of refugees flee

ing to the west. Jjut tneir num
bers are steadily increasing.
Some sources believe the Rus

slans eventually may restore the

minefields along the border that

made escape a hazardous dusi

ness until this year, when they
were cleared as part of the So

viet "destallnizatlon" campaign

The committee will be headed

by Capt. Warner S. Rodlmon,
USN, Marine Director of the

Panama Canal Company.
A specially designed scroll will
be presented to the master of
the vessel, replicas of which will
be presented to all transiting
ships on th day the billionth ton

jyi ..in Keeping.
"v" T.l fT ft r JTTWITT

Cos Price Up

ZURICH. Switzerland, Nov. 24-

(UP)-The price of gasoline went
up today in Switzerland for the
second time in two weeks because

of the Suez emergency.
The new increase amounted to

a half a cent. It brought service

station prices p to 62-vi cents

terrain 165 miles west of Airier. I callon fnr hiffh-rnst, nrf si 1.1

aurnonues reportea today. la gallon for regular fuel.

First 73 Hungarian Refugees Arrive
Cheering, Clapping In US Heartland

MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 24 1 The Hungarians who came

the Isthmus. Reservations most Seventy-three Hungarian refugees, Mi'waukee were part of a gather gather-be
be gather-be made, however, before noon i the first to be flown directly into ing tide which is expected to bring

tomorrow, by telephoning Navy

2373, or canal zone 2-2323.
Rhinehart is arriving early to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning from the Unit United
ed United States for a five day visit,
accompanied by his wife. A frill
schedule, including a visit to
the Locks and a trip through
Galllard Cut has been planned
for them. They come from Pine

Bluff, Ark., where Rhinehart Is
division superintendent for the
Arkansas Power and Light Co.
Arrangements for his visit
here have been made by the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone board of registration
for architects and engineers, as
his efforts have been in no small
measure responsible for making
Drofessional registration in the
Canal Zone' a reality.

the U Si heartland, arrived here

yesterday cheering and clapping.

A FJying Tiger airliner brought

the Hungarians to Milwaukee s
Mitchell Field, ending a two-day
flight from Vienna and the Com Communist
munist Communist blood bath in their native
land.
The memory of Soviet oppres oppression
sion oppression was so fresh that the ref refugees
ugees refugees looked apprehensively at
each other when a police motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle lescort, with sirens scream screaming,
ing, screaming, fell in around the cars taking
them from the airport.
An interpreter laughed and ex

plained:

"This is done as an honor to

you. There is nothing to worry

about

500 refugees to a new life of free

dom in the United States by this
weekend. The other refugees have
an landed at McGulre Air Force
Base in New Jersey and manv

of

Anglo-French Delay In Quitting Suez Canal
Are Holding Back US Peace Moves, Says Official

WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 (UP)i Moreover, the administration
U.S. officials said today Brit I believes the longer action Is de de-ish
ish de-ish and French reluctance to layed the more danger there Is
withdraw from the Suez Canal of a new Middle Eastern crisis.
Immediately Is holding up im- The United" States Is anxious

puuiuH sieps towara peace in to see tne uanai cleared of sunk' Europe meet as quickly as pos-

taceo tnousand miles more

travelling before they come to
their new homes.
About 500 persons gave the Hun Hungarians
garians Hungarians a warm home coming
when their plane flew in from
Newfoundland.
The Hungarians emerged from

the plane smiling. They were tired

alter their long trip, but the stew

ardess reported they had clapped

ani cheered when they nearcd

Milwaukee.
Many of the Hungarians were
veterans of the fighting in the
streets of Budapest. One helped
destroy Russian tanks with home homemade
made homemade bombs. Another, who spent
'even years in a Siberian slave
camp, said his fellow prisoners

regarded President Eisenhower as

the white father who will help

enslaved people throw off the
Communist yoke."

The ex-slave camp prisoner,
Zoitan Varna, 32. came down the

freedom ramp with his fiancee.

who had walked 160 miles with

him out of Budapest. They plan

se-vices and then to the Pfister

Hotel, one of Milwaukee's best, to
rest before beginning their new
lives.
Homes and jobs have already
been found for them. The Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee St. Vincent de Paul Society,
which sponsored their trip here.

said it has offers of jobs and
homes for 35 Hungarian couples
and 100 individuals, and "more of offers
fers offers are coming in."

rna-

pana-

ma Canal, the proaram will be
olanhed tdtmwRasfte the serv

ice to world shipping, and vari various
ous various interests directly, concerned

with the transit of vessels from
the Atlantic to the Pacific will

be invied to participate.
Also participating will be a
representative group of em employes
ployes employes of the Canal organiza organization
tion organization whose dut'ei relate to
the expeditious handling of
shipping in Canal waters.
Owing to the present unset

tled conditions vitally affecting

shipping, the exact date when

the billionth ton of cargo win

be moved through the Canal
cannot be predicted far in advance.

The ton of cargo which will
bring the total tonnage of
commodity shipments up to
the astronomical figure of one
billion may be wheat, oil, ore,
sugar, bananas, or some other
staple product. Also, ft might
be ;n the form of a locomotive
being shipped to Australia, or
a eageful of Bengal tigers en
route to the Bronx Zoo.
The exact nature of the bil

lionth ton of cargo will not be
known until the vessel on which
it arrives has been actually

identified, for the range of com commodities
modities commodities shipped through the

Canal annually covers the entire
range of human wants aid requirements.

During tne canal's 42 years 01

operating history approximately

280,000 snips of all categories
have transited between the two

oceans.

Of these, over 190,000 have

been ocean-going vessels of

more than 300 tons, net.

The shipment of the bil billionth
lionth billionth ton through the Canal
will come far 'n advance of
what mirht have been nre-

dleted ten years ago. The re resurgence
surgence resurgence of world commerce

and shipping through the Ca Ca-wir
wir Ca-wir Vhl end fflf w
".." of the?

V, MBU1f features

uc i anal s o

Of

Approximatefy?5t000o!u00&
careo hnuo .T

thron.h urL.n"" .. "PPea

rr ? "e -a"n m tne nnxt.
Tthr11 -ronlfi
Junee3oPamt&Lye;t
cento vJSFSk the flfth ,uc-
lished afflc were wt-

Durlng the past fiscal v
3548lont

4,500,000 tons tot

lor any one vear

While the tonnage in th. vh
rnK0jra

PaSr8!6 ved from1 Z
pacific tog At mw
made up by ores, lumber wh.af
mineral oils. ,;, X5.V.w.he&

SOda. rarm 7?J QC

varin,,. iys oanana

goodV na rem

by over
shipment

the Atlantic to pfMr

are mineral oils, coal and Ske
iron and steel' manufaJR

paper and paper prod'uncts.!

bean

ammonium

ment and
pounds.

Last year, these ten proBs
renrpcpnfn Ioaen

thirf s it 6 "lail

r"" i me total cargo i
through the Canal In

fl ... Mua

two-

noted
diree-

They're Dreamin' Of A Green Xmas;
Buyers Expected To Set New High

officials said, "these positive,
constructive steps cannot be undertaken."

The United States is searching

for some way to helu Western

ine wiioaie aast. en snips and other barriers to sible at least narf. nt it nil n to mrriH nnn ftnhr

"c win mij, saia An gio- noimai trainc. it aiso wants to licit. Officially, the administra- Another fleeing couple, Otto

rrcucn ueiays in puuing ou r.egin wor on a permanent Suez Uon says withdrawal of British Gero and his wife, were heart heart-troops
troops heart-troops also have impeded Ameri- settlement and steps toward eas and French forces is not a "con f'-k, despite their safe arrival
can action to assist Western Er- ing Arab-Israe' tensions on a dttion" to American oil aid. Bu 1 ""y had to leave their 4-year-old
rope in meeting mounting o 1 lone ranee basis. officials

deficits caused by closing the So long as British and French ficult so long as the British and The refugees went to St". Emeric
CanaL. I forces stay in the Canal area,' French stay, it was said. iCataolic Church for thanksgiving

WASHINGTON. Nov. 24 (UP

Lash registers hive started ring

ing up what is exoected to be

the biggest Christmas season ever

experienced by America's mer
ch?.nis.

While Christmas shoDoioc tra-

aitionaHy starts the day after

Thscksgiving many store owners
have tried to push the selling sea season
son season back earlier this year ad advertising
vertising advertising in special Yuletide cats cats-longs
longs cats-longs even before Hallowe'en.
Fuller employment, fuller
pocketbooks and the longer spell
of Vuletide promotion lead to esti estimates
mates estimates this year's Christmas
spending spree will top last year's
by 5 per cent.
Store owners figure they do ones
fourth of their annual business in
the weeks immediately after
Thanksgiving. They seem to be
tryinf to boost that this year by
starting earlier to catch more of

the generous spending spirit.
Estimates of this year's Christ Christmas
mas Christmas total range from $15.4 billion,
forecast by the National Retail
Dry Goods Association, to $31.1
billion seen bv the U.S. rhamher

of Commerce.

The larger forecast includes
food and almost everything else a
person buys at this time of vear

whether for Christmas or not.

Retail sales so far this vear

have been leading last year's sales
by a small percentage, varying
from month to month. But the
margin has not been as big as
last year's over 1954.

Latest figures available show

$158.5 billion in retail sales in the

first 10 months of this year com

pared to $144.4 billion a year ago.

Later reports on sales in denart-

ment stores in the second week of

this month show healthy increases

over last year.

Commission Drafts

Hew Panamanian
Electoral Code
A new electoral code foe Pin.
ama has been drawn k,r.

commlsison named by President

UIMGSLO fie IS rtnarrlla t.

cording to reliable Administra
?n ources- The code, which

ouominea to the Na National
tional National Assembly for approval la
reported to include the follow following
ing following provisions:
1) Tnere should be an elec electoral
toral electoral tribunal, consisting of
three lawyers of established re reputation,
putation, reputation, not more than two ot
which may belong to the same
political party;
2) Any voter must first ob obtain
tain obtain a cedula sneciallv ism

for the elections, and his name
must be listed on the electoral
10II;
3) Any recognized national
political party must hava a

membership of at least two per percent
cent percent of the country's popula

tion.
Other clauses of the 250-sec-
tion code list provisions for
provincial and municipal par parties.
ties. parties. One provision requires thai
not mon than 350 persons vote
at any one polling booth, ana
that their names must be pre previously
viously previously listed as eligible to vote
at tha; booth.
The commission which drew
up the projected new code com comprises
prises comprises Jorge Illueca, Cesar Quin Quin-tero,
tero, Quin-tero, German Lopez, Hermoga Hermoga-nes
nes Hermoga-nes d la Rosa and Dioae

ines de la Rosa,

1



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

THF SUNDAY AMERICAN
PROGRAM SCHEDULE -HOG
YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
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NINNIES AND WITLINGS, try to concentrate here

briefly if your bird brains can manage it, and absorb the
fact that I was in Rolando's Hideaway the other diy train,
intr assiduously for my Olympic event, which is tossing

the pot, when I fell to marvelling at the ingenuity of the
designers of the Cantuta cab of Red, the rickshaw wallah.

The wheels, are lathed on eo insecurely inai wnen ne
wants to park in a tight tpace, he merely orders the pas passengers
sengers passengers out to puehpthe cab sideways into position. Almost
fully castoring wheels.
When running normally this gives the impression that
the wheels are all headed off independently in different

directions. Thus confuted, teveral pureuing cops have
been known to take the wrong turning.
Talking of confusion, you'll remember that I made
brief reference in this tpaca last Sunday to a fiahing ex

pedition I had been on under the leaderthip or Admiral
Max Bilgray.
At the time of writing L did not realite how much

general interett there it in fishing, and the technique
thereof. In the week jutt past I have come to know' it.

All sorts of talk about fishing and fishertolk have I heard
here on the Pacific side. A lot of it seemed to be coming
from the general direction of the Martin Club, so people
told me. Not unreasonable. They have just had a tournament.

Now I'm about the humblest handler of rod and reel

in the business, and don't for a minute aspire to the glories
fighting with a large marlin for possession of a long piece
of string.

Tm of the more relaxed, trout-ticK ling scnooi. i nave
alto been know to have tome success in a deep pool with
a hand grenade.
But in view of how interested everyone seems to be
about fishing lately, the time is appropriate to give afew
more details of events aboard the Bilgray battlewagon

Dora K. f
I may be usinti the term battlewatron loosely. It could

possibly have teen reserved by the Navy Or the Marlin
Club for tome other vessel or clatt of vessel. I aw no
expert on these rnatters, and have the utmost dtffici(fffy in
distinguishing arTalrcraft carrier from a submarine.
A Royal Navy friend of mine who was aboard the
Ark Royal when she went down out of Gibraltar, in World

War II complained about the same dtnicuity.
I guess the first Inkling the ship's company of the
jolly Dora K goD that I was not be prototype for Homing Homing-way's
way's Homing-way's "the Old Man and the Sea" was when someone cried
"Strike!" and I headed off to hit the picket line.
Well, it's not the first time someone he's been seized
with an urge to hit someone at the ory of "Strike!" and
even yielded to that urge. If you're too discreet to ask a
fisherman, ask any baseball umpire who calls those low
ones across the inside corner.
On the mimble brig Dora K there was no established
list of who should fish when. I guess this was indiscipline
run riot, but we were a happy ship, and I'd rather be
happy than disciplined, any day. In fact, wo had no sort
of list, neither to port nor starboard, though some of the
ship's company had a leaning to scotch and soda.
Let me tell you now about the fith I caught. I was
on a handline. I was sitting betide the hahdline reading a
recent New Yorker when Tony Lynn tugged on the line
(the end attached to the Dora K) and declared to me that
a fith had Opened negotiation! at the other terminal, A
pity, becaute I had just reached an interesting part of the
New Yorker story.
Actually it was the eeoond called strike, which might
have moved Herb Peterson to suggest that we have our ourselves
selves ourselves a ball, but happily enough did not.
There is no doubt at all that Tony handled my tackle,
while I was marking the place in my magazine. Without
his assistance, I would have lost the thread of the story.
The Dora K did not slow io enable me to play this
fish, but I never dreamed of being so uncouth as to dem

onstrating either physically or verbally with the helmsman.
It was too important an occasion. He was supervising the
preparation of the next drink.
Honesty obliges me to concede also that Wafly Me Me-lanson
lanson Me-lanson also touched my tackle as I was playing this fish.
A loop of sea-sodden cord I was hauling in too roughly
fell dripping upon his sleeping face. He brushed it off.
Thit action in itttlf breached teveral rulet of the Inter
national Game Fiehing Association, I wat later told.
I kept tugging on the cord, and with considerable
coaching from all hands -discovered a bonita, j.g., in res residence
idence residence on the other end. Seven men helped me get it into
the boat. It was later calculated that they had each hefted
a little more than ten ounces (not fuild ounces, you vile vile-minded
minded vile-minded rabble) to get this finny monster aboard the Dora
K., where careful measurements revealed the beast to
weight close to five pounds.
I earnestly disclaim any knowledge as a fisherman,
but pressure is being put upon me to claim a record for
thit fish as the smallest bonita ever caught by seven men
on a handline.
My friends have moved around seeking The necessary
depositions frpm the good company of the Dora K io sup support
port support my claim. Only statement eo far available is one
from Martin Nickel that we ehared the tame cabin and I
tnored.
There it alto one from Martin Klontz to the effect that
Maurice Nickel snores, but I'm doubtful whether the ap appropriate
propriate appropriate authorities will accept this as relevant proof of
my record claim.
You'll never know how hard it it to get a record en endorsed
dorsed endorsed till you've tried. 2

PERCY'S PEERLESS PoSSeNT this week is courtesy

of Capt. Harry Wilder who, mot or less at the same time
as the team of us were landing my five-pound bonita, was
unaided landing 1 black marlin weighing 413 lbs., and so
won the marlin contest. Look like
1413 r
is the thing, shipmates.
PANAMA AMERICAN

WANT AM

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TAJBKS 2Wi

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CAN FILL WUR NEEDS!



ect Place To Get Away From It All: Isolated,

Uninhabited, Balmy Bah aman Island In Gulf Stream

JOHNNY'S CAY, Bahamas, Nov
24 (UP) -r Care to rent an un uninhabited,
inhabited, uninhabited, isolated island without
utilities in the balmy Gulf Stream?
A 31-year old housewife won
this six-acre island in a contest
sponsored by a beer company.
Now she wants to rent it to some someone
one someone "who would like to get away
from it all."
The new o w n e r, Mrs. Fran
Grafe, of Bloomington, N. Y., a
mother of two, had a choice of
taking the island, or $10,000 in
cash.
'People think I'm crazy for
taking the island," Mrs. Grafe
said. "But I think that in a few
years it will be worth more than
$10,000 and that a lot of people
who would like to get away from
it all would love to spend a few
months there."
Mrs, Grafe, whose husband Ern Ern-est
est Ern-est was inclined to accept the
cash, said she took the .island be because
cause because she was "more romantic."
Johnny's Cay is part of the Ba Bahama
hama Bahama Islands, a British colony. t
is 90 miles from Nassau, the prin

cipal town of the group's main
island of New Providence.
The closest island to Johnny's
Cay is Elbow Cay, where the
town of Hopetown, population 100,
is the hottest spot going.
Johnny's Cay probably would be
the perfect place to "get away
from it all." It not only is un un-inhaibed,
inhaibed, un-inhaibed, it also lacked the trop-,

ical standby of palm trees, until

the beer company had eight plant
ed for affect.

The commuting fare from New

York to the island would be about

$110 one way, including plane fare
to Nassau and chartering a sea

plane to Hopetown, which present

ly lacks an airport. The retiring

vacationer could reach Johnny's

Cay from Hopetown by means of
the 14-foot inboard motor boat

that went with the island.
There are many advantages to

die Uttle island, which has neither

animals, electricity nor comrauni

cations, a brochure points out. For

instance: .
"There is no hazard in the is

land's waters from sharks or bar

racuda."
Furthermore, the island is "sur
rounded by a reef and only mod

erately deep water, so the high
water danger from hurricanes and

tropical storms is negligible.

And when things get dull, you
can hop into the motor boat and

race off to Hopetown, where there

are one or two stores (which)
sell staple canned goods, cigaretts,
marine fuel and a small selection

of other standard, supplies."

Mrs. Grafe said she has been
advised by Bahaman land experts
that the going rental price for her
island should be $2,000 a month for

the season starting in mid-December
and ending, in March.
Mrs. Grafe said she will not va-

HOTLY

I

T

MOV ICS ry RAQIO
by Erskint Johnson

If rnVSk

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hol Hol-ljwood
ljwood Hol-ljwood on TV: Movietown's elec elec-t.onic
t.onic elec-t.onic Bridey Murphys the
Gables, Turners and Cagneys
coming back as youthful movie
stars without wrinkles are in
t uzzlement over the flood of old
film "classics" on TV this season.
Is it good or bad for their ca careers?
reers? careers? Oh, my Gawd," Lana Turner
gulped when MOM announced H
of her films were home-screen,
bound. "Great," beamed Mickey
Roohey. "They'll enhance every everyone's
one's everyone's popularity."
To say emotions are mixea is
a bit of an understatement with without
out without evn mentioning the fact that
it is the stars' greatest benefit
performance, It's no-pay-as-they-sec-TV
for all stars whUe Hollyr
wood studios and TV stations hit
Hnllar iarknots.

Personally T Setteve the old
flickers will rekindle the hex -office
flame for some Hollywood-

names and hasten tne retirement
of others. With blushers for all.
Bob Preston, now a high-powered
TV dramatic actor, winced on the
Climax set the other day:
"I can hardly wait to see. my myself
self myself wearing a sarong with a
flower behind my ear in an oldie
titled 'Typhoon.'
Jack Benny is beaming over a
new generation seeing some of his
good film, but ho is not beaming
about "The Horn Blows at Mid Mid-niflht."
niflht." Mid-niflht." "People will discover.," he
grinned at his CBS-TV Shower of
Stars rehearsal, "that it is as bad
as I've been telling them."
It's an individual problem.
"Aged iri wood" ph a bottle
reans quality, but the "Aged-m-Ce'luloid"
label is something else
again.
Teen-Age Notes The ElviSi Pres Presley
ley Presley office called the Eddie Fisher
office and asked information
about the Eddie Fisher fan mall
setup. Guess Macy's' tells Gimbel
because they told 'em.

ed for a 12-weck night club tour.
"We youngsters, just starting,"
he says, "must keep before the

guDiic. ... . Ava ua dner's talk talking
ing talking about a Ty series with British
producer Jimmy Wolfe to be
filmed in Euronp All ahnnf

beautiful talent agent who has a

special talent getting into trou trouble.
ble. trouble. Vivian Blaine ii slated for a
Hollywood TV snpptarnlnr "Tha

Sergeant Is a Doll," when she

emrs ner "Hatful of Rain" tour in
L.A. ... Mario Lanza and NBC
high brass are huddlinc in a hush.

hush TV Droiect. It's nnp nr mnrp

hour-long telefilm spectaculars to

De made m Italy by, Mario's St.
Cloud company while he's there

maxing ue Mine Tonight."

Peter Lorre's stifl tossing bou bouquets
quets bouquets at Jackie Gleason sincf
appearing on Jackie's show. "He's
one star," says Lorre, "who looks
after his guests. I've never been
treated so nice."
Peter about the TV release ef
old movies when he was Holly
wood Mr. Creep:
"Maybe I'll be the new 1 1 v I s
Presley."

cation on the island for at least She wasn't sure, However, how

twn vuri Rv thn shp sairl

there may be' an airport on El Elbow's
bow's Elbow's Cay, and reaching her is island
land island two miles away would be con considerably
siderably considerably earier.

to set on housekeenini without

electricity and plumbing. She
hoped her tenants would have
solved those problems by the tim
she gets down there.

faff lk sSLLkjJ Wt
beesanav.0 J
i eseJSagTgT
.S. jLttaafJVaW
r ...... j

NO BARS TO ACHIEVEMENT "Prisonera" John and
Ronald White of Norwalk, Calif, go through some of the antics
which captured the hearts of the audience at the 19th annual
Twinorama competition in Huntington Beach, Calif. The boys'
reward is title of "most handsome'' twins to appear in the show.

Better put a closer watch on
those TV commercials, men. Oth Other
er Other night a "Navy Log" telefilm
ended with four sailors doomed to
die below decks in a flaming air-;
craft carrjer. Next second a quar quartet
tet quartet in the commercial was
singing:
'Don't miit the fun of smok smoking
ing smoking I"
Audiences, I'm sure, burned.

NBC's Jimmy Durante is head-

Bouncy Barbara Nichols, beat beating
ing beating the TV publicity drums for
Clark Gable's "The King and
Four Queens "she's one of'em
was told she couldn't wear her
customary low cut dress by one
TV show producer.
"There are sure to be letters of
complaint," he said.

youA founily will

tovsi ii too!

fresh

pure

Yugoslavs Bring
Supplies For UN

BELGRADE, Nov, 24 (UP)-Two
Yugoslav freighters sailed from an
Adriatic port today with arms and
supplies for Yugoslavia's U.NJ
Middle East police force contin contingent
gent contingent The freighters Celik and Trielav

left the Sibenik Naval Base. They
will be followed Saturday bv the

passenger vessel Partizanka.

carrying mo onicers and men for
the U.N. force.

At our
Branch Store only -and
only for 1 week
we are giving away
beautiful dresses
at less
than half price!
COME and SEE
this SPECIAL SALE
Our Branch Store
. it located in front
of the Ancon Pott Office

find a PFAFF g II II
On the under the tree M M I I J I
Fabulous -You'll be II tfm
proud of her m mil Urn
P API1 in the results U mil II ml
KrArr w I I
Precision mf m Fa kT
Sewing Machine l- K W Jv
(
eB BSdBHeiBaaaa
gHBPH
Tropica na

(Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)'
4th of July Aye. At the sign of Jfre clock Tel. 2-2181

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS itfljJgjQ I
'i

self-winding chronometer

means to y

IPS

mSyfof uka

ROUGH RICHES-Oettiiig an
eyeful of the world's ninth
largest gem quality diamond
is Bernard de Haan, New York
diamond cutter. Tmi 426'-Carat,
ice-blue stone Was found in
South Africa in June, 1954. It is
in process of being grqund into
the largest pear-shaped, dia diamond
mond diamond in the world. It will then
weigh 150 carats, be worth
about 2.5 million dollars.

U.S. ARMY OFFICERS
Shades 44 Green Uniforms
Blue Dress Uniforms

Shades of both our greens and blues unconditionally
guaranteed to be strictly regulation. Our uniforms are
in worldwide use. The new "MILIT SATIN" only being
used on lapels of Mess Jackets. Orders being booked for
delivery up to one year ahead.
EASY PAYMENT ARRANGED
FOR LONG TERM BOOKINGS

LA MASCOTA
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INC.

Military tailors on the isthmus for 25 years! (

ii exm m v

TWA

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Joy
r

What this neT

A chronometer is a "super watch

--' 5' s been specially made, specially adjusted, and hm

P'' .. days and nights -it is tested in five Standard posi

'rvi1" tiohs, artempewfures tanging from freezing cold to tttf
. J 'cal heat.
ife' Every Swiss chronometer is sold with an Official Rating

A ',!..; Lertiticate showing lust how it pertormcd in these

j)1 i aiuLuiauv uuu Liirunomcrcrs arc awaiuca i aisnncnvc

notation: "especially good results" printed on this Cei
tificatc,

Before you buy a chronometer, look to see vhetrier jt li

officially certified with "especially good results." Every
Omega Constellation is I

You'll know the Omega Constellation by the gold Stat)

on tnc aiai ... tne observatory engraven on tne bact ot
the case... and the name "Constellation" -your guar
antee of an "especially good chronometer
Available in staybright steel or in 18 carat gold. Shock-

protected and anti-magnetic, also available in waterproof

ase.

eria Suiza

frbj is Omtfk famous fir its pneisitni Since if y tbt world's mtt

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watch accuracy. Out if light consecutive cintists, six have been von ly jl

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i

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GENERAL AGENT
COLON

oCaafcuUch

mi eewnus mm, mmtm



THE SPNDAY AMERICA

Sitkone Keeps Cowboys Dry
But Dudes Benefit, Too
Box 134, Pc
ana ma
octal ana ymerwi5e
or
Box 5037, JLcon

By DKK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA) Com J
ty-yi-yippee-yippee-yay, and even
the dogies are cheering for sili silicones.
cones. silicones. This is a new. test-tube de development
velopment development that could make a
cowboy's lot happier than if he
bad a horse with automatic trans
mission.
Silicones make fabrics water re-
irtnt Ca a murhanr) ran Qn P8V-

L wW if uhpnuna w Ammm 2-C7740 2-0741 Llw 9:00 uJ 10 M. 4
4

using through wet grass or mud
cr snow and still come out as dry
as a" second-hand saddle. Pants
with silicone treatment called
Syl-toer will stay creased, too.
And there's a special silicone
process for leather, known as Syl Syl-flex;
flex; Syl-flex; This makes cowboy boots
water-resistant and helps prevent
crackling.
Silicones Are a product of Dow!
Corning and come from quarts.
As applied to fabrics and leather,
they cHBletely encase the fibers
and 'prevent water or any liquid
from penetrating. And, since
the simply aurround each fiber

tut (do not coat the surface of the

fabric, they don t cut off the ven ventilation
tilation ventilation like some water-resistant
re a tm ens.
The western market is. expected
to b big -and beautiful, with cow

boys and dudes alike welcoming
the thrill of dry pants, but sili silicones
cones silicones are being Used in other
ways. The Syl-mer process is be

ing applied to fabrics used for

r a in co at s, topcoats, jackets,
slacks, suits, shirts, robes and

ski pants. A.id-the Sylflex leather

process is being used by manu manu-factlrers
factlrers manu-factlrers of golf shoes, work
shoes, hunting boots and dress
shoes.
It is understood that Old Paint
has ordered some silicone-treated
hoofs.

There's a very well-dressed

man in New York who goes to

noughts m a tuxedo with a brown

it button-down shirt. This is a little
Dvlrnmn k.i if I .. I J

cline of white as an absolute must

for dressy occasions.

it usea to De that if a man

d'dnt have a white shirt or. after

e was jii.m nuwnere. uur

in Jtoday s fashions, colored shirts

ar perfectly acceptable. The

:

PRIZE WINNERS IN CRAFTS Judges for the monthly, crafts project contest discuss tht
first-prize winners in three of the categories. Mrs. Betty Haberstick, Port Amador Servie
Club director, points cut the winner In the household-crafts project: a matching pair of
. lamps made by Capt. and Mrs. Frank J. Sullivan. The other judges are Pete Monaco (sec (second
ond (second from right), staff craft superintendent, and IX. Col ArdenL. Bennett, chief, USARCAREB
Special Services. Other first prizes shown are a, field-pistol box (center of table,), winner in
the artistic arts project, made by Pfc. Frank V. Matuszek of Fort Amador; and the winner
in the black and white photography category, a picture of the Balboa Union Church, made
by Pvt. Elhot ,S. Lauber of Fort Gulick. The montuly contest is. open to all personnel.

trend seems to be toward the
lighter shades aple blue, pearl
gray, light tan but nobody has
ever, evicted the man in the tux
and brown shirt.
The majority of men still favor
white, although one shirt maker
insists that's only because the
wives like i.
You may not have realized just
how complicated your after-shave
lotion is. But the J. B. Williams
Co., bringing out a new model
called Ice Bhie Aqua Velva, re reports
ports reports that it Contains 85 different
ingredients.
They add, frighteningly, that
American1 men spend more money
on perfumed products more
than $250,000,000 a year than
women do. After-shave lotion
alone outsells perfume. At 10 cents
an ounce, yet.

US Home Owner Expected To Spend
Record Amount To Repair House

1R. AND MRS. WILLIAM HIDALGO shown af ter their wedding, which took place in Havana,

Cuba, recently. Mr. Hidalgo who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Hidalgo of Gamboa, is with

it Inter American Geodetic Survey in Cub
r v Jem

i W 5 "S,
IBASSADOR RICARDO ARIAS AN

LL PA

-
BSMrBSBT

MRS. ARIAS
ktTks

FETED AT MANY FAREWELL

Amhaiuwdor Rleardo Arias and Mrs. Arias are heinr

! feted at many parties on the eve of their departure for
-Washington.
.The Minister of Government and Justice Max Heurte Heurte-TMtte
TMtte Heurte-TMtte and Mrs. Heurtematte entertained with a party at
ttieir home in honor of this popular couple this week, and
a cocktail party was given for them Friday night by Mr.
and Mrs. Pedro Diaz at their home. Mr. Diaz is the former
public relations officer for the Presldencia.

Ciiffee
ger sand

VinefeMark Ambatlador
InUrtalns
The Ambassador of Venezuela
Don Esieuan Cnalbar Cardona and
Mrs. Cardona gave a dinner party
Tuesday in honor of the Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador of Haiti.

who attended were the

'Ambassador Lionel Vasse

Mrs. Vasse, the Ambassador

Dominican Republic Hector B.

Castro Noboa and Mrs. Noboa,

tc Ambassador of Ecuador Hugo

all

I

Moncayo and Mrs. Moncayo and
Mr. J. Castrellon of the r'oreign
Ministry.

STROKE

nm out perspiration

idor instantly!

ONE

SJy'' ?j Tpa vi
HE Sb' ibI EBr

Miss Barbara Thrift
Houere At Shower
Mrs. Charles Douglas of Los
Kins gave a linen shower for bride-to-be
Miss Barbara Thrift Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday evening. Her co-hostess was
Mis. Arnold A. Jackson of Diablo.
Decorations for the party were
carried out by Mrs. Wayne Had-

ding, whose talents with flower ar

rangements are well known

tli'oughout the Isthmus. She used

orchids, hibiscus and other native
flowers with charming effect.

"The Ring Game and "rack "racking
ing "racking the Bride's Suitcase" were
played and the winners were Mrs.

Don Judson and Mrs. w a 1 1 y
Thrift. Both presented their priz

es, which were linen, to the hon-oite.

I Those who attended were Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames Hal Robertson, Oscar Hall,
kfames Hood, Ovo Worley, Glenn

Cramer, Charles Staples, Walter
Warner. Wayne Hatting, Gilbert

Fritts, Howard Monroe, Wally
Thrift (the mother of the honoree),
Don Judson, Robert Dun and Don
McLean.
Miss Thrift will become the
bride of Leslie Wyatt Croft Jr.. at
Gatun Union Church at 4 p.m.
Saturday.

WASHINGTON (UP) The
American home owner is expect expected
ed expected to spend a record amount this
year to fix up his house.
Exactly how much will be spent
depends upon what is considered
an improvement of the property.
Officials of the home improve improvement
ment improvement campaign, sponsored by the
U.S. Chamber of Commerce, are
now convinced' the American

homeowner will spend over 15 bil billion
lion billion dollars this year. This will be
25 per cent more than last year
and would, for the first time, ac actually
tually actually outstrip the total outlay for
new homes and apartments.
However, the Chamber's "oper "operation
ation "operation Home Improvement" total
includes funds for new stoves, re re-friceratnrs
friceratnrs re-friceratnrs and the like, in addi

tion to the cost of a new coat 'of
paint or a new room on the
house.
Government statistics deal only
with money spent for some visible
betterment to the property .and ex

dude replacements, or- added con conveniences
veniences conveniences which are not material

changes in the structure's condi
tion.
Still, using only the govern

ment's narrower base, spending is

UP.
In the first 10 months the Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Labor Statistios of thr La

bor Department puts spending on

additions and alteration at $1,164

000,000, up nine per cent' from the
same period last year and nearly
equal to the $1,273,000,000 total for
all of 1955.
The credit picture also shows in increases.
creases. increases. Federal reserve reports

show that government-backed im improvement
provement improvement and modernization
loans mainly those by the Fed Fed-ertl
ertl Fed-ertl Housing Administration and
to ft lesser extent by the Veter Veterans
ans Veterans Administration totaled 437
million dollars through August.
This was a gain of more than sixpe
This was a gain of more than six
per cent over the first eight
months of 1955.
Total repair and modernization
loans, including those backed by
the government, amounted to $1, $1,-734,000,000
734,000,000 $1,-734,000,000 at the end of August.

The total was more than eight

per cent above, those of a year

ago.
These figures reflect hoome im improvements
provements improvements which were sizable
enough to force the homeowner to
obtain credit either from a bank,
sales finance company or retail retailer.
er. retailer. It does not include what in industry
dustry industry sources feel sure are much
higher cash outlays for material
and labor.
Another significant figure which,
if appliances are considered
home improvement, is the 609 mil million
lion million dollar rise between August,
1955, and Auust f tWs year in
outstanding credit on "other con consumer
sumer consumer goods," mainly appliances.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

Children Dentistry
Dr. R. EISEMANN, D.D.S.
announces that
Beginning Monday, Nov. 26th
will attend exclusively chil children
dren children dental patient at the
CANAL ZONE
DENTAL POLYCLINIC
Tivoll Avenue 21-A-24
Tel. 2-2011 Panama.
By appointments only.

f

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2S, lMt

THE SUNDAY AMEBIC AN
MOT FITt

Soclai and Oti

erwi&e

HoMk

Ritual of Jewels

The Ritual of Jewels aad Pledge

Initiation for the Beta Chanter.

Beta Sigma Phi Sesority was held

at ue r on uuiica umcen uw

on nov. 20 at 6:30.

impressive candle-light cere-

m on .was held with Kay Klontz,

presMBt, officiating.

ceremony a banquet
to all members pres-

attendinc wen Kay

. Mickey Moore, Kelly Wai-

1 besser, jean Juage, ami
Alice Exerson, Better 0-

ion Green, Alice McGinn,

Anna May Butcher,

Egolf, Nancy Ramsey,
Star oop, Pat Bailey, and
ledmond.

was

ent.

rltebal Emblem

The Cristobal Emblem Club No.

5Z held their regular social meet

ing Tuesday evening at th Elks

Home in Brazos Heights.

Prises of hand crocheted items,

which were made by Mrs. virgi

ma Russon, were given during the

0 games, and won by lma
ebe. Mary Livingston. Doth a

Cougber, Fanny Kaplan, Millie

Reccia, Jane Huldtquist, Manum

White. Ida McDade and Evelyn

Koperski. Following bmgo light re

us eats were served, by host

esses Virginia nusson ana aye

hen attending were Dorothy

LaCroix. Jeanne Bensen, Alberta

Roth .Geraldine Cellucci, Gwen

DeTore, Jean van fler neyaen.

TWO WAYS OUT FOR SOVIETS;
AND BOTH APPEAR DOOMED

fry and Poland have coincided
with Increasing indications of in
decision within the Kremlin it itself.
self. itself. Now comts th Appointment
of old-Stalinist Vyacheslav M.
Molotov as minister of state con
troi. Kenneth Brodney, former
Unitod Press manager in Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, analyze the most recent
development in the following dis dispatch.
patch. dispatch. ly KENNETH BRODNEY
Written For The United Press

The power struggle Inside the
Kremlin has reached a new stage
of fierceness with the appointment

of vyacheslav M. Molotov as min minister
ister minister of state control.
The move, coupled with Com Communist
munist Communist Party boss Nikita Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's growing belligerence and
continuing pressure for freedom
both inside Russia itself and in
its satellite empire, shows a
mounting Kremlin desperation.

The Poles have Just won sweep

ing concessions in running weir
own internal affairs.
The Hongirtimr, bloody Hungry,
ravaged by starvation and disease,
remain unbowed.
Lriilbly to the outside world,
the Russian people are increejung increejung-ly
ly increejung-ly restless themselvestnd are ex expressing
pressing expressing their discontent more and
moie openly.
Just before the announcement of
Molotov's new and powerful min ministerial
isterial ministerial post, he was reported lay lay-in?
in? lay-in? down the law to all Soviet

writers, painters, musicians, and

other intellectuals.

Knrushchev sharply warned
Russian university students that if
they didn't immediately stop their
public expressions of, discontent
and dayjjsrovak f tc govern government
ment government they wohld be thrown out of

school, and werse.
The Kremlin struggle is funda fundamentally
mentally fundamentally over which of two pol policies
icies policies shall prevail to stop the dis disaffection:
affection: disaffection: Grant the growing demands of
Russia and satellite peoples, or
crack down hard with new con controls
trols controls and punishments.
For the Kremlin, the one seems
almost as bad as the other.
If concessions are made, as in
internal controls of the Russians
and to the Poles, more conces concessions
sions concessions will be demanded.
If crushing force is used, as
gainst the Hungarians, the peo

ple become more embittered and

stubborn.

The obvious answer, according

to some leaders is to go back to
his techniques. The leader of this

group Is reported to be Molotov,
and he seems to be winning the
battle.
But not necessarily the war.
Because the counter-argument is

.that k was precisely Stalin's tech

nique that created tne natrons, dis discontents,
contents, discontents, and disloyalties that are

now rearing up and kicking the
Kremlin in the teeth.
And this argument suposedly

the Khrushchev argument is that
the nasic disease must be cured
if the Soviet empire is ever to
have any lasting strength.

Trc Molotov appointment couio
signal the forthcoming downfall of
Khrushchev.

But it could Just as easuy rep

resent a squeeze-play, with moio-

tov himself being prepared as tne

Stalinist scapegoat.
Fight On Fireworks
Led By Lone Stars;
30 Stales Say W

DALLAS. Nov. 24 (UP) The

Texas Safety Association u cam
naiemnE for a state law to prohi

bit the sale and use of fireworks

in Texas.
J.O. Musick. general manager

of the association, outlined the
group's views in the Texas Police

journal.
Musick said 30 states have

banned fireworks completely
while an additional 12 have im

posed stringent regulations.

"Only TexaV and five other

states have no control on a state

wide basis," Musick added.
The association has drafted

model bill which outlaws the use

and sale of fireworks in the state
But it does not prohibit the manu'
facture of arms and munitions.

The bill does narmit. the manu.

facture of fireworks in the state

for sale and shipment outside the
state. It also permits the use of
fireworks at th fairs and nthor

special occasions when annrnveri

py local autonomies and when cer

tain requirements have been met

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Read the Panama
American from
Wednesday 23 of Nov.
and see oar
(marvellous)
CHRISTMAS PLAN

A BEAUTIFUL
TABLE LAMP
with each
N LIVING ROOM SET

TALL TALE In the spring.
Mrs. Melvin Grant of Casper.

Wvo.. nlanted 30 sunflower

eeds In her back yard. Only

one cam up. But that one grew,
more than 15 feet tall and bore,
30 flowers.

SSSSBSSSSf
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m If you
Viiiiii 11-iiisi.. in,
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Is

RECOGNIZE HER WITHOUT HER BATHING SUIT? Esther
Williams has turned "dry land" actress for her first melo melodramatic
dramatic melodramatic role in Universal-International's forthcoming "The
Unguarded Moment," also starring George Nader. Long re regarded
garded regarded as the movies' mermaid (she reigned for 14 years),
Esther plays an attractive high school music teacher who be becomes
comes becomes the target of an unbalanced student in the new suspense
film. Screen newcomer John Saxon receives Important Intro Introductory
ductory Introductory billing In "The Unguarded Mnmnt.,

j If you want to take MjrM ph,08,"
Mmm lmmmjikmnmw sbssmWssV. TbW
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The KODAK BROWNIE
HOLIDAY Flash is the
answer! If you've never
taken flash photos, this
camera Is perfect for you.
and if you have, you'll
agree that the Kodak
Brownie Holiday Flash is
the camera that gives you

excellent black and white
or color photos, indoors
or outdoors . and it's
so easy to operate!
Let us show you this:
camera.
(Prices the same as
in the U.8.A.) j

HE'S SAre-Looks as if the

; fellow whose legs you see Is
trying to end it all by diving

mio a one-way pipe. But he's
just smoothing the cement in inside
side inside the steel form. When fin finished,
ished, finished, it will be one of the piers
supporting a viaduct for a new
freewav In Dallas. Tex.

KODAK PANAMA, Ltf

VOIMH,

Poisoning Answer!

Police Will (keck

On Mass-Poisoning
HAGERSTOWN, Md. (UP)-Po-lice
sought today to learn whether
a mysterious illness that killed a
fruit picker and at least two of his
10 children was arsenic poisoning.
The fruit picker's wife the only
member of the family not dead
or ill was taken into custody
Thursday night for questioning.
Police said- the mysterious ill illness
ness illness struck only 12 days ago at
William Kid well's house at near nearby
by nearby Kearneysville, W. Va. Police

described the house as broken

down and filth-strewn.

TWO Kidwell phiMrTinn...r

old Thomas and two-year .old

t-nanes died early this week.

a lu-weea oin kkiwm phi h a d

easMer this month. Kidwell died

The seven other children are
hospitalized at Washington County
General Hosnitai in

n r,,. ..ngvioivmi.
""..child was reported in critical

Police said traces of arsenic

were iouna in tne bodies of Thom Thomas
as Thomas and Charles,
Author! t.lVs mrlmi) ...

be DfrfnrmoH nn VU. 11 inC.l

J"0 ordered an investigation into

ra me io-weeK old child.

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i
tt
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ii
H
O
ti
it

rtXftAY, NOVEMBER to. 1956

tut wynAT amhhcan
m i in imrmmf

PAGB

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as BBwSm
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Be

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World

vtir'fitC ide for tWTChrUtSi?l?lild5SSef botf s

ties hand-picked by the river and sacked (above) In shinv

harlequin oox. Alter, me oox may oe asea lor jewelry, or letters

y ALICIA HART
NIA Btauty Editor
THERE an many wiyj of giv giving
ing giving beauty at Christmas time.
Perfume. Dustkg powder, bath
fl, batY salts. Sets in matched
fragrances. Toilet water, cologne,
pretty soap.
But an individualized gut of
beauty Is a very special one. It's
made possible this year by a fa famous
mous famous cosmetic house.
Thin is the wav it works: into a

shiny htrlequin box go the cosme

tics you want to give, tailored to

the need and tastes 01 me reci

You give whatever you want and

she wants, it may De a comrjina comrjina-tion
tion comrjina-tion of make-up, fragrance and
treatment. Or it mav stress one

more than the others. Whatever
it's a highly personal gift.

Tl e shiny box will stay on when
the cosmetics are used up. Sturdy
and pretty, it can hold jewelry or

letters or a fresh supply of her fa
vorite make up.

jaj.au s--

Fudge Provides Sweet

Way To Say Merry

Bv CAY NOR MADDOX,

NBA Feel and Markets id it or

V

I jfe

TOOTHSOME, yet Inexpensive, friendship rifts for the holiday.

come from your own kitrJhejtt.

To say 'Merry Christmas" the
at way. letUr fudge

squares with frosting and fit the
squares like alphabet blocks into
It gift box 'to spell the message.
Fluffy, snowy-like coconut topped

with candied cnerry nu ugcv.
"holly" completes the Christmas
motif.
Merry Christmas Pudge
(Yield: Approximately
20 pounds)

One jar (5 to 10 ounces) marsh marsh-mallow
mallow marsh-mallow cream, 2-3 cup evaporated

milk, u cup butter or margarine,

LVi cups sugar, v teaspoon

(-ounce packages n cuy em

iweet. rnocoiave inuiaei, i

on vanilla, Vt cup chopped

optional.

BSSSSB

development of Baby's

one of toe most aeiignt-

cts of watching him grow

cope the single words
t come the single word

indicate a whole series of
later come the two-word

ees and the thoughts.

Jlrsoon as Baby learns how to

indicate his needs or wants ver

bally, it's well to tell any Baby

sitter what the phrases mean

"Boo" may make perfect sense to

the family, but to a stranger it's
More likely to mean a game than

call for the bathroom.

is.p

Center

Baby talk amuses the family

But a curious aspect of Baby's mil-

pronunciations is that if the fami family
ly family starts to call noodles doodles,
Baby may not have th: faintest
idea what they're talking about.
He thinks he's pronouncing what
he hears.

Combine marshmallow cream,

evaporated milk, butter or mar

garine, sugar and salt in sauce saucepan.
pan. saucepan. Bring to a full rolling boil,

stirring constantly. Boil 5 minutes

over moderate heat, stirring con

stantly. Remove from heat. Add

semi-sweet chocolate morsels and
vanilla; stir until smooth. Add

nuts, if desired. Turn into greased

8-inch square pan. Chill until firm

Cut into squares and place in gift
box. Letter individual squares

with nutter frosting through a
pastry tube to spell out a holiday
greeting; decorate other squares
with flaked coconut, candied red
cherries and angelica or citron.

jBBHltS3BtSKKKKKt-- B SSI jum KssssssKj3SBiaBijBH
mk M V .diatfflL
jSKHsitt&i H Law .JoWawS xll' IB
K Jk sBsWPji I
l9HRHRHH BB jsoV3bw9kbkh bKbbbwL r, f "W7
Hh iSll
BBShJHBSSBwEBH ffls' iMHnpBSSSSSSSNI
aspWBsaBSMBsawissssssssssp .iiSifc ; ';i3BPBIPIollBSwBaW'

The sleek, smooth line in swimsuits, with more cover-np, Is
evident In designs for resort and cruise wear. African colors in
tribal print are blended (left) in cotton sheath suit with bib
neckline ending in halter ties. This suit has separate, strapless
swimsuit bra for perfect fit Paisley suit woven (center) of

ehromspun acetate and elasticised yarn has cuffed neckline and
sarong front. Slim sheath (right) has embroidered cotton lace
stripe effect. Shoulder straps are adjustable and there's a tipper
back. There's a matching beach sweater with cotton lace trim.
All designs are by Jantien.

Swim-suit time Is always here.
In the States this is the time

when people addicted to vacations
under palm trees start thinking of

blue water. It's also the time

when resort wear gives us an ink

ling of swimsuit styles for sum

mer, 1957.
Generally, suits cover more ter-

ritory this year. Some of them
have even sprouted sleeves and
most of them offer accompanying
beach sweaters or jackets. Straps
of some sort are used in prefer preference
ence preference to the well-liked strapless
tops of seasons past
Necklines are definitely on the
modest sise. There are many

tank top suits, sheath suits with

squared necklines and bib tops
with halter straps. The V neck neckline
line neckline with wide straps and- the U U-heckline
heckline U-heckline appear often. And even
the strapless suit offers button-on
straps as an' alternate.
The knitted suit, whether in
wool or lisle and elastic, is an im

portant suit this year. It's done in
solid colors, stripes, prints and

fur-textured surfaces. It's design

ed to make the most of a pretty

figure but to do it subtly. Most of
these knit suits are one piece

though some two-piece suits with

deep tops, rather than bras, are

shown.

Set Jl&le G

i ) c"7 7
m If jiqkt sor Dmutu Momewom

Jfl pwCTK Jmff j 9K gflBflLflr I B
fcjBBF- flflyHtt: SsWVSpWSaWMBPillBwfl liV :tJfeSJfl gSBBsW&S'rB
(SgfgggM gSawPSP yW f'WtUbttKu&im ftBsjkngk gggggggfldiLH WSBTai
HflHHK. '.1 gggggggggaaaJ K 'jV(V jtsWai
WaxK ISBWHHBsjaW&KcflLfl ofc
vSEr
IbbbbbbW t
BSB BSJ bSiK'sKkSBf BsBTJgSBBr S JF i

A familiar household kitchen aid has come into the bedroom as
a beauty help. Decorative paper toweling in pastel colors has
i as many beauty jobs as cleansing tissues to do. This girl sets
aside one night a week for beauty care, gets through her tasks
I fast with help of paper toweling. She uses a folded towel (left)
to protect tabietop while she gives herself weekly manicure.

Wet strength towel is handy, too, for removing polish without
lint adhering. Hair job is done quickly (center) with strips of
paper toweling to help the hair dry faster. At her vanity table
(right), she uses wet-strength paper to remove clinging rouge
and other cosmetics from Ingertips. It also aids her in keeping
the vanity top free of dust and powder.

Gift Box Fudsje
(Yield: Approximately

10

I
f

Two 6-ounce packages (1 cup
each) semi-sweet chocolate mor morsels,
sels, morsels, 2 3 cup sweetned condensed
milk, 1 tablespoon water, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon vanilla
Melt semi-sweet chocolate mor morsels
sels morsels over not, not boiling, water
in top of double boiler. Remove
from hot water. Add milk, water
and vanilla; stir until smooth (do
not beat). Turn Into greased 8
inch square pan. Chili until firm.
Mark into squares. Decorate in individual
dividual individual squares with butter frost frosting
ing frosting from pastry tube in pink and
white candy stripes. Or cover
squares with flaked coconut; dec decorate
orate decorate With candied red cherry
halves and pieces of angelica. Or
use pastry tube to make candy
canes; top canes with mulit-color
sugar candy.
THANKSGIVING D I N N I R:
Grapefruit and nvoca-,u cup, roast
loin of perk,' applesauce, broiled
sweet potato halves with chopped
huts and butter topping, mashed

turnips, green Deans with tiny
whie onions, seeded rpjls, butter
or margarine, mixed green salad,
o.. and vinegar dressing, pumpkin
meringue pie, cheese, coffee, tea,
milk, cider, nuts and raisins.

EVERY career girl, however po popular,
pular, popular, snould jump off the social
merry-go-round at least one eve evening
ning evening a week. Her energy gives out
even if her list of invitations
doesn't. What about devoting that
one night to beauty?

Right after dinner, wash and set
your hair. When that's done, run
a hot, soapy tub. As the tub is fill filling,
ing, filling, thoroughly cleanse your face

with a good complexion soap, rinse
and massage in your favorite face
cream. Then, with a good book
within easy reach, step into your
hot bath, prepared to spend a lei

surely period, letting the hot water

remove tension and strain. The
steam from the bath wii help your

face cream do us best for you, too.

aoHBSBW'S A ' '' BSSSBBSBBSSSBSBBSSI
SSBBBBM5Srffw3nClg.sl
JSsssshB:tBp bs bsb sj

Ready for holiday parties, these
six glasses in black, white and
gold with matching ice bucket
in a brass rack.

When you get out oflhe tub, re remove
move remove the cream with tissue, and
you've arrived at a perfect time
to take out those straggly eye eyebrows.
brows. eyebrows. The cream will have soft softened
ened softened the skin.
Then splash cold water on your
face and see how refreshed you
feel.
A cedicure would be next in or

der, since your feet and toenails,

pretty colors to match your bath-,
...in L.... '-Hi. j i -l -1

nw, wui nave uccu smieneu oy uvt
relaxing bath.
After that, prop yourself up in
bed for your hand care.
For beauty chores requiring
something absorbent,, but s o m e e-what
what e-what sturdier than tissue, try pa paper
per paper towels. You can get them in

room or btdroom. itt
If you tint with paper toweling

n

Antamn s bounty pouring from a woven rattan cornucopia,
makes a warm-tened centerpiece for an easy -to-set, eesy-to-eleanup
buffet table.

ALMOST a nooular a snort as

cheering the old school team on to

victory is second guessing me
game ater in the living room of
the affable homemaker who in invites
vites invites the gang to share her hospi hospitality.
tality. hospitality.
This is toe time for easy con conversation,
versation, conversation, easy refreshment and

easv cleanup. It's no time for the

elaborate or time-taking enori to

outdo ..Mrs. Jones.
An informal invitation to step
up f'.r pij and cider, or coffee can
be given a, more festive appear appearance
ance appearance with a simple but colorful
table setting.
When it's my turn to greet the

gang, I gather up the autumn

harvest of multicolored gourds,

Indian corn,, fruit and a golden
leaf, or two to use as a center center-niece
niece center-niece ii. woven wicker or rattan
baskets.
A cornucopia shape in the
straw Jike eoloj seems to me an
effective background for these sea seasonal
sonal seasonal objects and the arrangement
can be made in jig-time.
WITH HANDSOMf sturdy
holders for taper plates available,
these disposable dishes are ac acceptable
ceptable acceptable to most and they speed
tho4lpstPrt:-( tidying up.
Yoti can get the square, metal
tray '- like holders for, big, square
paper plttes,
I also like une circular rattan
Holders which can take a round,
9-inch plate in bright color or
plaid de .gn to pep up the table
setting.
Colorful v and practical, too, for

all types of informal buffets art

tne new, enameled steel pitchers.
You can ,-rew the coffee nit th

stove and serve it up piping hot
at the table. Or these stylish pitch pitchers
ers pitchers can be used for cold beverag beverages.
es. beverages. Colors such as red, yellow and
green strike a bright note and can
be matched in casseroles of the
same material.
If it's a special game, or if you
want to make it more of a party
for teenage fans, adj a favor
which is made in advance. "Nut "Nutty"
ty" "Nutty" little heroes perched on the
plates are easy fc put together
from assorted nuts, pipe cleaners
and a little glut.
To make the body of one, care carefully
fully carefully crack, a walnut in half and
remove the kernel.
COAT THR EDGES of the
halves with glue or rubber ce cement,
ment, cement, lay two pipe cleaners
lengthwise on one half and press
the other half down firmly.
Bend the cleaners to form arms
and legs.
Head1 is made Of a filbert or an
acorn.
Drill or poke a hole in On end
Of head and slip -a a short piece
of pipe cleaner.
Poke the other end" of the dlean dlean-r
r dlean-r into the walnut" or stick it on
with tape.
Sleeves are made from half a
filbert shell glued to the pipe
cleaner.
Pants are almonds with holes
poked in each end which are
threaded onto the cleaners.

SO that VOU won't stain cloth tow

el. You'll find naiwr rnul nufni

too, in removing excess polish from
the crevices around your nails.

wun no danger of clinging lint that
will blemish a beautiful manicure.
Try to round out your 'beauty
date" with a good night's sleep.
And see how well vou'U fi nH

how pretty yuu'U look i the morn

ing.

Jiintd fJo JPadte 3n Xour (Beauty Booh

The new hairlines this fall seem

Jane Eyre-inspirtd. They are

longer, more loose and flowing,
with emphasis on side fullness.
But think twice before you adopt
them.
If yours is a round face, steer
clear of this trend, no matter how
beguiling it seems on others, the
new style is fine for the oval face,
particularly one with small regu regular
lar regular features. With a side part and
irregular contour, itis also good

for the square fact. And the side

fullness is a boon to the girl with
the long or thin face, provided
the lines are not severely vertical

and the forehead is left partially
covered. If yours is the diamond
face, keep the hair wider at the
top than at the sides.

After a' .ledirnre V ailna IA

preserve your stockings from mir-
ute roil eh snor.s hv smnnthinn th&

nails with terry toweling. Many a

,.run has begun from a freshly cut

toenail.
If vour evehrowK hava Tnhn T

Lewis tendencies, you have sever-1

ai choices in taming them. A
cream can be used to soften them
so they can be brushed into line.
Plucking is effective, of course,
but is time-consuming and some somewhat
what somewhat painful, especially with real really
ly really bushy brows. You can alio
rough them up with a brush, then
cut them with shears. Since this
tends to make them bristle, how however,
ever, however, a cream should certainly be
used in conjunction with, this method.

Your hands and arms can be

either appendage or oharms. de

pending on how you u,e them. If

jour lianas are attractive,, take

aqvm,Ke o mem ny learning to
use them expressively when you
'talk. If they are not, don't try to

bury them; learn, instead, to
move them gracefully. Lead with
the joints wrists, eltows and fin

gertips as a ballet dancer does.
Some women swear by their lit

tle lingers when it comes to apply applying
ing applying or smoothing lipstick. The
finier techniou can akn h uaod.

quite effectively, in applying mas mascara.
cara. mascara. Use the cream mascara;
smooth it on with a finger and
blink the eyelid so the lashes
which are emphasized but not hea heavy
vy heavy or tverdark for their coloring.
The usual amount of lipstick is
proper, even on extra-warm fall
days. Persons accustomed to
wearing lipstick look haggard and
tired without it.

Take a shower and feef better.
Doctors say that the spray of wa water,
ter, water, the colder the better, will im improve
prove improve both your physical and psy psychological
chological psychological health,

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
RFC AI rSR a friend's kitchen

dock was slow, Fred was nearly
an hour late for supper. His fath father
er father was angrily sarcastic. He said,
"If a slow clock is the best alibi
you can think of, don't bother with

one.
The next day Fred told his moth

er he was thinking of running a-

way. She told his fatner, wno de decided
cided decided to handle the threk as a sim
ilar one of his Own childhood had
beei. handled- Calling Fred to him,

he said, "I hear you're winking ot
leavins home. Well, just let US

know when you plan to go and
we'll help you pack your things."

The emotional dishonesty ot wis
response to Fred's threat makes
it a foolish one.

If a child runs away, we become
franfip not. Wet with fear for his

aafetv hut, that, we have failed him

i in some way. Were Fred to make

good on hi: threat, tne rawer wno
has pretended disinterest. wo u 1 d

pay for his falsehood in sunenng.
IF ever there's a time for emo emotional
tional emotional honesty from us, it's when a
youngster tells us he's going to
run away. It's the time for bsse bsse-rock
rock bsse-rock feeling put Into words like
this, "No, wt aren't going to let
you run away. It's a dangerous
thing for a child to do. So we have
to keep you here et home, not just
for your cake, but for ours, too.
We'd be miserable without you and
want you right here with us."
The situation demands our trut
feeling because the child himself
bas expressed untrue feeling be because
cause because the child himself has expres-
rl nntrii flino Fpm) Anna not

I want to run away from home. H
I he wanted to, he would not wars us
, i J. !. 1 ... 1 J

oi nis mienuon to qe nm wouio
work out his gttrway in secret.
Fred's threat is really a disguised
pita that we make home happier
for him.
IF, like his father, wt allow his
insincere threat to provoke double doublets
ts doublets from us, too, neither discovers
anything true about the other.
Though the child may not run a a-way
way a-way from us physically, we can re remain
main remain a. distant from him as
though he hed.
The answer lies in always speak

ing out the simple truth Of our af
fectionate and responsible feeling

for the child. What happens is that
he instantly recoenizes our reality

and responds to it with his own.
Usually, he bursts into tears, cry-y.

ing out, "wny aid you say i was ly lying
ing lying about the clock yesterday? I
WASN'T lying, daddy! It was the
truth I told you
But he can't discard falseness
until we have discarded it first.

Time to ami vnur 1nth

for holiday entertaining is right
now. Decide what you need, buy
it at leisure. If repairs or altera-

wins ie cauea ior, mis is tne time
to have them done.
The new dresses with plunging
backs require bras or foundations

mi niaicn. no, wnen you shop for
the dress, shop for the underpin underpinnings,
nings, underpinnings, too.

Each season, it's a good idea to
check hemlines all over again.
Somehow, they have a way of get
ting uneven just while they hang
on hangert.
Try attaching a chiffon bow and
collar to your favorite cardigan
for dressy wear. It can be in a
matching or contrasting color but
the ends of the bow should be long
and floaty.

7

Beautiful Christmas gift for her
is the sltaa envelope hag in non
tarnishable gold hid. With it.
give her a pair of long white
gloves in launder leather kid
that wash by hand or in a ma machine
chine machine She'll own two Meal ao ao-ceawries
ceawries ao-ceawries for a gala evening.



TSE SUNDAY AMEBIC

MBfl

Riotous

enirig

Op

Wooing
V .fly Vv

tOmw
i: E

row

ghlights Bus Stop,
At Guild Workshop

Hitch Your Star to a Director
Is Advice From One of Biggest

Israel Clamps Down On Electricity (lie

HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 22 (UP) -.fourth. He's terrific,
Jimmy Stewart says the best way u, his low-)cey voice

for an actor to stay on the popu-j "Thesj days a free-lancing actor

lanty polls and at tne top ot uwiooks fur the right director as

box office ratings Is to find a greara carefully as he does for a good

JERUSALEM, Israel. Nov. 24 24-(UP)
(UP) 24-(UP) Israel today imposed se severe
vere severe restrictions on home and in industrial
dustrial industrial use of electricity became
of a shortage of oil needed to gen-

Jimmy sail rate P0".

Under an order effective Sun

&

H j

Three sets of snobout)d' bus bus-passengers
passengers bus-passengers at a yraVysid 1 ivto c h h-room
room h-room conduct rioroirt and tender
romances in "Bus Stop." the Wil William
liam William Inge comedy being presented

out courtship makes the "chart "chart-toosy"
toosy" "chart-toosy" rtfute to bo traatod lika

a balky calf being added to the
ranch's livestock.
In addition to this riotous woo-

at the Theatre Guild foFtne wee ing, which the small town s sher sher-hPirinnin.?
hPirinnin.? sher-hPirinnin.? tomorrow iff must intercede when the cow-

This is the comedy set by Inge boy becomes tod rambunctious, na u,e camera

in the reeien he knows best-the! ous atop portrays two omer rt

director and hang onto him

Generally, directors seek big

name actors who will seH tickets
for them. But the gangling Stew Stewart
art Stewart puts a reverse twist on this

pitch.

"I've worked with most of the

big directors," says Jimmy, "and
they've taught me more about act acting
ing acting then anyone else. Men like
George Stevens, William Wellman,
Frank Capra, Fritz Lang, Henry

Koster and Billy Wilder are tre tremendous
mendous tremendous .teachers.
"All young actors are deeply af

fected by their directors. Acting

careers are often shaped by the

script. T knew I do.

"A director is the creative talent

in movies," the thin, greying actor,
concluded. "Without a good direc director'
tor' director' even the best actors can look

like rank beginners."

complete

day, home owners art limited to

ihe use of one SO-wett bulb per

ro.m and a total monthly con

sumption of 70 kilowatt hours for

tat average apartment

Use of water boilers was restric restricted
ted restricted to two evenings a week. E'ec-

pfiv IIVT via livi UT- uam (itfi-
I S9 r!:vKh( hmire and n of pW

trie heaters was banned
ly.

Stn-ei liajiting was ordered cue
m half. Electric advertising and
shoe illumination was ? banned.
Drastic power reductions; were al

so ordered for industries.

No rationing of gasoline was efT
pecttu But bus service wee
schtdr'ed tn b" mirfiled and prit
vai; driving may be restrictedj
Israels oil supply has. been hit
severely by a Soviet refusal to sef
any more petroleum to the Israe Israelis.
lis. Israelis. The. Soviet normally supplies?
a third of Israels oil needs, bm

in a ajw u. : -.r ri. -7 ,T f

... -' . i.i nil irnni ir'nrrn... m,i, u...

sas City rodeo, he has conceived t'','". m" a. "ia

Eht-club eu- 1W,C1 W?

Stewart proves it's a two -way

rpptnrc roaph fh thn

the, diner's proprietress and the pupmhiiu i,

driver of the bus The delay if james Neilson m Universal-Inter-the
bus ends a delay in this cou- Mtiomrs "Night Passage"-Neil-ple
s romance that couldn't p r e- first ilm chore Jimmy's fex.
yiously come to fruition so long aOj PeTience and assistance could spell
me Dus-dnver could only make 20- v, Mtt

1 , J VI. 1. .U V, V V1 .1VIMVU O lUwtitC

minute siups at me eatery.
The third romantic Interlude
is of a more ethereal kind h h-twoon
twoon h-twoon and itinerant and bibu bibulous
lous bibulous philosopher end e toon-age
S'H with bookish dreams wife
weits on customers of the lunchroom.

A former college professor, dls de nine pictures
graced and chased from any nunn even vears-

uer ot colleges and communities,

tor a compulsive- habit of shinine

up to too-yming girls, he flatters

plains of Ifenas, which wefe also mances that have ; Ume to owei' jtreet, having helped budding di-fi.-
k.v hie P.,Ht.; while the b lzzard subsWeis.. if u. v

Prize-winning "Pienic;"
All of CtUK action of "Bus

takes place in a roed-side.dineJr

;. small jjtfipf -30 miles 'west

Kansas City, fhere the -passengers
of a bus ke refuge .until a
tlizkardlblowj'over. Chiefs atnong
these travelers is. a pretef but
brassy night-club singer, j high high-slippers
slippers high-slippers cabaret gown and a thin
bizarre duster, to bjp. playeot here
bv Tush CoUier;

Tbou she is a tough andjsomc andjsomc-what
what andjsomc-what feritished tfttte dame, she is
f- ightened by the pursuit of I col -ish
young cowbd?v Thi ,:b i a ,s '1
youth M a ranch' of hjW U
MorttatKi: and caVe-man ideas a a-bout
bout a-bout romance. On his first visit to
a big c. to take part in a Kan

Forms a Team
Jimmy also was responsible for

$he enormous success of director
Anthony Mann, with whom he's

in the past

Professor Lyman finds that d.v
to assimilate

absorbing rye
Shakespeare.

he is better able

sucn a fancy lor tne night-cua

tie that on his departure he has
practically apducted her on his

bus-ride back to Montana.

Since bis intentions are honor honorable,
able, honorable, and ho moans to load hor
to the altar, ho can't understand
why his blustering and boister-

av akHi 1 aV aV 19 avaSiHaVapiVI I
I RPolflaUsiHt I

I-

: Before their string of movies to together,
gether, together, Mann was almost un
known.

"Tony and I made SWinchester

n together in 1949,' Jimmy said.
"We got along so weir we decided

a

scene from "Romeo and Juliet,"
which they both know by heart,
to while away the long snow-bound

evening. Suddenly the professor be-! to join, forces,
comes aware of the distance be-:

tween the poetic love of Romej! "It's really fine when an actor
and his own soiled selfishness, a-1 and director team up like that, ll

uie sweetness o f the young wa i saves time and arguments. No
ress works a regeneration on th? matter how good a director or
broken-down, middle-aged profes-1 actor may be, it takes time for
I them to understand how the other

in aauiuon to Tush collier In the fellow works,
role of the cabaret songstress, the!
cast of "Bus Stop" to be seen at! "This is no discovery of mine.

the Theatre Guild includes Ron Look at the classics John Ford and
Harper as the obstreperous cow John Wayne made together and
boy, Kathy Wilber as the amorous! Cecil B. Demille and Gary Cooper,
cafe-proprietress, Angus Matheneyi lt works to the advantage of both

a me uus-ariver. Len Worcester I parties,
as the reprobate, professor, Sandra

ivauiman as tne vulnerable adoles:l "Clark Gable did most of his
cent girl, Rodger Abraham as the! pictures with Victor Fleming.

...dm aim uii nowaro as tne ivianon urando and Elza Kazan

rru r K wie roncn. nsve none t-neir Dest worK as a
The play la being directed by (team. Ernst Lubish an.: Jeanette

-c-np aimpson, ana reserva ions

may be obtained by calling Mrs

Charles A. Emlaw at Balboa 4205
any day before 9 p.m. The curtain
will rise at 8 p.m. sharp, and any

one arriving after that, time

not oe seated until
first act.

Cherie (Tush Collier) eagerly follows the movie stars watching for helpful hints, while Dr.
Lyman (Len' Worcester) turns on the charni for Elma Duckworth (Samtfi Kaufman), the t
waitress at Grace's Dhier ih "Bus Stop," which opens tomorrow through 'tifatHy t the
Theatre Guild Workshop In Ancbn.

MacDonald were a team. Diana

Durbin made all her early pictures

wnn Henry Koster

-1

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1 mm



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 85, 19Sf
Eric
Fifth Straight Victory In Featurti

PAGE EMOTI

Seeks

Melendez, Gonetino,
Town's Wall, Alhajar
Also In $1000 Sprint

Isaac Gustines' hard-running Chilean .colt
today attempts to make it five consecutive vid
when he tackles four of the P1dntR,,,f,

brack's best horses in ine
"Special."
Scheduled to oppose the four-sear-old
chestnut son of Soslego Soslego-Erna
Erna Soslego-Erna Sack are Gonetino, Melen Melendez,
dez, Melendez, Town's Wall and Alhajar,
Gonetino was an impressive sec sec-mid
mid sec-mid to classic specialist Pappa
Plynn last week over seven fur furlongs.
longs. furlongs. This time the shorter dis distance
tance distance could be enough for him to
reach the finish line first. Hustling
Fernando Alvarez win be aboard
me 31UU Ducua c
Melendez, a strong finishing
thirl behind Eric and Town's wan
last week Saturday, could get go going
ing going time to make it here. Francis Francisco
co Francisco Gatica replaces Alfredo V a s s-qucz
qucz s-qucz aboard Melendez.
iwn' Wall will again have
Bias Agulrre In the saddle. Eric's

'

:- I V mm ML Bk

NAVY AIR'ARM-lPat Flood,TGus Prahalis and Tom Forces-f
Ital. left to right, crank up theiivpitching arms behind Navy's
teiiter,f)yilson4Wh)tmirt.ThefMiddies move by land, too.

DRIVE
60c. 30c. 7:00

WEEKEND ATTRACTION!

SPECTACLE OF

The Mass Marriage Of Thousands Of Persian WomenJ,

The Charge Of The Knife

The Human Juggernaut Of

kShield, Sword
CAP I TO LIO
T
15c 20c.
THREE STRIPES
IN THE SUN
- Also:
DETROIT
INCIDENT

1 WRD BURTON FREDRIC NURCH CUklRE BLOOM 1
I ALEXANDER THE QuEKS
- BWW KWES HARW ANDREWS SUMO WKtl H1AU MGIHHIS
I jelss, nAMFI I F flARRlFl IX Tn10 WIIWSEN

Eric

victories
race
six-furiong
ieamrcu
-riA cramp finish
Diisienng p.
proved too much for Towns Wall
to overcome last week. This week
t wail will carry four
pounds less while Erie has been
r j ,itnAo mnrp This
aSSlgneu seven iwuuuo
could be the difference.
... cmIuii will nn ine
VrUiuerniu oouuuw. ,.
booting on Eric instead of Braulio
Alhajar is last and pwbably
Teast on the list pf scheduled start starters.
ers. starters. Gilberto Vasquez, Alfredo s
younger brother, will guide Jose
ir.iniori's hnne. Alhajar perform'
ed poorly in the Nov 3 Panama
Inuepenaence un?
hasn't run since.
mi tw nrnsnechve thrillers
are inciuaea o w"
, ,1... iifl i
IN
TODAY
9:00 p.m.
SPECTACLES!
- Studded Chariots'
And SpearL
I V O L I

mi i

CECILIA

36c. . 20c.
Spanish Program!
PENSION DE
ARTISTAS
Also:
NO ME OLVIDES
NCNCA
with Maria Victoria

Edward G. Robinson and
Kevin McCarthy in
NIGHTMARE
- Also:
BLACK SLEEP
with Bela Lugosl and
Lon Chaney Jr.

Todays
Races

1st Race 6th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Parse $400 Pool Closes 12:45
1ST RACE OF THE DOUBMS
lValley River G. Monte. lOSx
2 Merry Slipper A. Vis. 110
3 Soft Note R. Vasquez 110"
4-Encachada V. Castillo 113
5 Merry Mason J. Gongn. 108
6 Morenote B. Baeza 108
7 (Klosco P. Oodoy 110
8 (Copadora G. V&squea 07x
2nd Race "E-'-F" Natives 7 FfS.
Purse $275 Pool Closes 1:15
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Dr. Bill X Rodriguez 118
2 Redondita A. Gonzales 103
3 Black Bee R. Vasquez 118
4 Avispa J. Bravo liu
6 San CriStbbal A. Via. 110
6 Portal G. Sanchez 118
7- Folletito F. Gatica 102
3rd Race "Hla." Natives Fgs.
Purse $275 Pool Closes 1:15
ONE TWO
1 Chlto B. Baeza 108
2 Pangola B.Agulrre 113
3 Kalalu R" Vasquez 118,
4 Golden Pick J. Gon. 115
5 Tlnela F. Gatloa 113
6 (Francfsquito F. Alva. 115
4th Race Non-Winners Nat. 5 F.
Purse $250 Pool Closes 2:20
QTJINIELA
lNo Galllto J. Phillips 108
2 Sierra Calunga A. Val. 110
3 G. Patrick E. Darlo 100
4 Doha Perica A. Gonza. 105
5 Monaco F. Gatloa 113
6 Certamen B. Agulrre 114
5th Race Elimination Imp. 6 Ft;.
Purse $600 Pool Closes 2:55
lNewbrighton H. Ruiz 110
2r-Quematodos F. Alvarez 112
3 Dixiprincess A. Ycaza 115
4 Devon Maiden B. Agul. 110
5 Pugilist G. Vasquez 100X
6 Vulcanizado J. Jime. 109x
6th Race 5a. Serle Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $500 Pool Closes 3:35
1ST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Single Slipper G. Vas. 103x
2 Money Maker A. Ycaza 118
3 Amin Did! J. Phillips 118
4 Riscal F. Alvarez 113
5 Reynold V, Castillo 114)
6 Coral R. Vasquez 110
7-(My Friend D. Cortez 106
8i-(Onda Real H. Ririz 105
7th Race 5a. Series Imp. 7 Ft.
Purse $500 Pool Closes 4:05
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
lr-Genlzarlto G. Montero 102x
2i-Dlstingo A. Valdlvla 126
3 Oyster A. Vasquez 110
4 Escorlal B. Baeza 108
5 Royal Stream R. Vas. 115
6 Persiflage G. Vasquez HOx
7 Fuerte F. Gatica 103
8 (Nogallno T. Alvarez 115
9 (White Apron B. Agui. 110
8th Race "Hla." Natives 6 Frs.
Purse $275 Pool closes 4:40
QUINIELA
1 Ebony G. Montero 117x
2 Jai Alal E. Ortega 105
3 Winsaba A. Vasquez 118
4 Sherry Time G. Vas. 96x
5 Toxic A. Ycaza 114
6 Blue Moon V. Brown 118
7 F116n J. Qongora 110
8 El Pasha R. G6mez 118
9th Race 4th Series Imp. 6 Ft;.
Purse $600 Pool Closes 5:15
ONE TWO
1-Febrero n J. Phillips 113
2 Quiescence D. cortez 113
8 P. Countess A. Vasquez 118
4 Dawn Song B. Baeza 103
5 Chivlllngo R. Vasquez 115
6 Little Fool J. Bravo 118
7 El Fakir S. Carvajal 110
8 Moon Beam G. Monte. 102x
9 (Suntonner F. Alvarez 106
10 (Suzerain E. Darlo 103
11 (Lucky Test J. G6n. 118
10th Raee "Special" Imn. 6 Frs.
Purse $1,000 Pool Closes 5:40
1 Gonetino F. Alvarez 105
2 Melendez F. Gatica 116
3 Eric G. Sanchez 112
4 Town's Wall B. Agul. 118
5 Alhajar G. Vasquez 102x
Racetrack Tips

1 Merry Mason Soft Note
2 Black Bee Portal
3 Kalalii Pangola
4 Monaco Certamen
5 Vulcanizado Newbrighton
6 Coral Riscal
7 Norallno (e) Escor'al
8 Toxic Fllon
9 Persian Countess Little Fool
10-Town's WaU Melendes

ft 0
35c.

In Cinemascope!

HELL ON FRISCO
BAY
with Alan Ladd
- Also: li li-Th
Th li-Th Animal World

Football Roundup

EAST LANSING, Mich., Nov.
24 (UP). Michigan State broke
loose with five touchdowns In
the second half today to swamp
a scrappy Kansas State team,
38-17, in a game marked by
fumtolea, before 34,115 fans in
Macklin Field Stadium.
KNOXVTLLE, Tenn., Nov. 24
(UP). Brilliant Johnny Majors
delivered one mighty punt, one
key pass and two tingling
touchdown runs today to give
Tenneut an uphill 20-7 victory
over fighting Kentucky and an
almost certain perrect season.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 24
(UP). DenAis "The Menace"
McGill and Al Ward, Yale's
scoring twins, tore across for
three touchdowns In a 42-14
rout of traditional rival Harvard
today to capture the Ivy League
crown and big three champion championship.
ship. championship. DALLAS, Tex., Nov. 24 (UP)
Baylor's Bruising Bears usea
brute lorce andean occasional
pass today to ring up a 26-0
Southwest Conference victory
ever Southern Methodist and
remain an enticing bit of bait
for some New Yeor's Day Bowl
sponsor.
LAFAYETTE, Ind., Nov, 24
(UP). Purdue took advantage
of Indiana fumbles and faulty
passing today to trounce the
Hoosiers, 39-20, for th ninth
consecutive year before 42,800
in 27-degree temperature,
TTTT.SA Okla.. Nov. 24 UP).-
Tulsa University halfback Dick
Hughes engineered a i-o vic victory
tory victory over Wichita and a tie for
second place In the Misouri Val Valley
ley Valley Conference in the final
game of the season for Tulsa
today.
VTLLANOVA, Pa., Nov. 24
(UP). Vlllanova University,
with halfback Rick Saplenza a
busybodv in all departments,
marched for touchdowns the
first three times it had the ball
today to trounce Iowa State,
26-0, and gain Its first winning
season in five years.
NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J., Nov.
?d mp Columbia, led by
Claude Benham, helped close
out Lou Little's long career as
head coach on a happy note to
day by scoring twice in ine
final period to beat Rutgers,
ljB-12.
TORONTO, Nov. 24 (UPK
The Edmonton Eskimos, led by
American imports Jackie Parker
and Johnny Bright, won the
Grey Cup football championship
for the third straight year to today
day today by downing the Montreal
Aloeuttes, 50-27, before 27,425
fans.
NORMAN. Okla., Nov. 24 (UP)
Oklahoma moved closer to its
second National Championsnip
today as halfback Tommy Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald and quarterback Jimmy
Pacific Twi-League
Meeting Tomorrow
At Balboa Gym
The Pacific Twilight Base Baseball
ball Baseball League has scheduled a
meeting for tomorrow at the
Balboa gym beginning at 7:30
p.m.
Last year's managers and all
other interested parties are
invited to attend in order to
start preparations for next
season.
Football Results
riftrt.mrnt.h Ifl. Princeton 0
Pittsburgh 7, Penn State 7
Michigan 19, Ohio State 0
Vlllanova 26, Iowa State 0
Columbia 18, Rutgers 12
Yale 42, Harvard 14
Tennessee 20, Kentucky 7
Georgia Tech 28, Florida 0
Hlpmson 7. Virginia 0
Duke 21, North Carolina 6
Mich. State 38, Kansas iaw i i
wtsr.nn.oin 13. Minnesota 13
Northwestern 14, Illinois 13
Iowa 48, Notre Dame 8
Allen University 66; Claflln 0
Tulsa 14. Wichita 6
Purdue1 39, Indiana 20
Auburn 13, .Florida state 7
LSU 21, Arkansas 7
Alabama 13, Mississippi South-
ern 13
East Texas State 45, Sul Ross
State 6
Texas Christian 20, Rice 17
Houston 20, Texas Tech. 7
Oklahoma 54, Nebraska 6
wnv 2n Tpxas Collera-13
Howard Payne 20, Abilene
Christian 12
V I C TO ft I 4
20c.
25c lie.
THE TOUGHEST
MAN ALIVE
Dig That Uranium
- and
SMUGGLERS CAVE

Harris led the unbeaten Sooners

to a &4-e victory over Nebraska.
LUBBOCK, Tex., Nov. 24 (UP)
Quarterback Don Flynn, scor scoring
ing scoring twice and using the batter battering
ing battering power of fullback Donnie
Caraway to hammer the Texas
Tech line, led the University of
Houston Cougars to a 20-7 vic vic-toray
toray vic-toray today before 15,000 fans.
HOUSTON, Tex., Nov. 24 (UP)
Texas Christian, University
came irom pemna toaay witn
three quick scoring drives to
beat Rice Institute, 20-17, and
cinch a second straight post postseason
season postseason Cotton Bowl date.
IOWA CITY, Iowi, Nov. 24
(UP) Rose Bowl bound Iowa
todajr blasted Notre Dame, 48-8,
before 55,600 fans for the Haw Haw-keyes'
keyes' Haw-keyes' eighth win in nine starts.
Field & Stream
ANGLING FOR THE DORADO
By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor
THERE has been some argu argument
ment argument about the dorado, a South
American fresh water fish which
looks like a cross between an At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic salmon and a striped bass.
Some tourist anglers claim that
the high jumping wizard of in inland
land inland rivers is directly related to
the salmon and others point out
that he has all the characteristics
of a lineside with fire in his tail.
One thing we know for sure is
that the dorado is so fierce he will
never get a passport to U. S. wa waters.
ters. waters. Dorado not only weight up to
60 pounds or more, but they con consume
sume consume every fish they come across.
Only tropical rivers can raise e-
nough food to support him. Need
less to say, anglers plugs and
spoons are choice items of dorado
diet.
There's a nine-day dorado safa safari
ri safari open to sports who want to bust
all their tackle this winter on the
Parana River in Argentina. Start Starting
ing Starting in December, the weather will
be comparable to June in the
northern latitudes of the U. S. and
the big dorados are at their fight
ing best or worst, depending on
how you look at it.
The way a dorado safari works
is that you fish an area of 150 to
300 miles, in this case around Pa Paso
so Paso de la Patria. A yacht is your
floating hotel with the skiffs be being
ing being lowered at various hot spots
along the stream.
The fish live m last water
which accounts for their unlim'
ited ability to jump. Heavy bait
casting and spinning gear is nec
essary, and the best lures are Dig
spoons, two mcnes or more in
length. Along with dorado you will
catch fish like the zangaro, which
weigh up to 400 pounds, surubi
weighing up to 150 pounds and an
assortment of smaller gamefish
like the armado, pati, boga, and
parcu, all rugged lure smashers.
Wat better way to spend a win
ter vacation?
Showing at Your Service
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Glenn Ford
Donna Reed
"RANSOM"
o
Mon. "Headline Hunters"
MARGARITA 2:00, 5:30, 8:25
Marion Brando
Jean Simmons
"GUYS AND DOLLS"
CinemaScope-Color
Mon. "Johnny Concho"
BA I A A
A L O J A

1

.Warner Bros QnkmaScoPE WarnerColor

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

PARAISO 6:15 7:55
"THE KING'S THIEF'
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:35
"THE ROSE TATTOO"

Service Center Patrons are invited to attend a free lecture
by Mr. David Dubinsky, President international Ladies'
Garment Workers Union in Balboa Theatre Tuesday 27 at
4:30 p.m.

Cohen's Boy;

To
At Noon Today
The champion Chesterfield
Smokers of the Panama Pro
League who ire being groom groomed
ed groomed for the opening of the 1956 1956-57
57 1956-57 season which gets under underway
way underway Dec. 5, will work ont at
the National Stadium today
at noon, manager Andy Co Cohen
hen Cohen announced yesterday.
Original plans had called for
the champions to rest today,
but with the. rain washing out
a practice game1 on Friday, the
new skipper decided to make
up for lost time, If the weather
permitted. v-V
Yesterday, tn an eight-inning
intra-sfuad game, a
team managed by shortstop
Frank Austin beat second
baseman Manito Bernard's
nine by a score: of 2 to 1.
K'ghthander Chelito Gordon
anJef ty Tom Flanigan hurl hurled
ed hurled four franfes each for the
Austins, with Gordon giving
up the lone tally.
Righthander Mamavila Oso Oso-rio
rio Oso-rio and Hob Ver itch, also a
righthander, each went four
Innings for the Bernards, and
allowed a run apiece.
Veritch is a 22-year-old, srx srx-two
two srx-two 'serviceman stationed at
Fort Clayton, who is working
out with; the Smokers.
The lahtS righthander hurl hurled
ed hurled for Union City, Class C Kit Kitty
ty Kitty League, last summer, where
he compiled a 8-6 record.
The Chesterfield front office
has reported that passage has
been mailed ior Jerry Dav e,
right handed pitchek who was
with Spur Cola last season.
Davie will Wear a Smoker
uniform this year.
Mufuel Dividends
FIRST RACE
1. POnton $8.60, 4.20.
2. -Golden Buzzer $9.
SECOND RACE
. Apache $10, 3.50.
2. Don Brigido $3.40.
First Double; with Apache
$27.80'; with Riqui .$9.50. Ri Ri-qui
qui Ri-qui was scratched at the
starting post.
, fort 36
THIRD RACE
1. Tempestad $4.80, 2.60.
2. Lazv Brook $2.80.
Quinlela: $8.60.
FOURTH RACE
1. Destello was excluded from
betting.
2. Conquistador $8.20, 5.
3. Chepanita $4.80.
Quinlela: $38.40.
FIFTH RACE
1. -Tibii?on $4.20, 2.601
2. Abrami $2.60.
SIXTH RACE
1. Melrose $9. 5.
2. American Maid $22.60.
SEVENTH RACE17
1 Jaqulmazo $16.40,, 5.80.
2. Vedette $4.60.
Second Double: $115,40.
EIGHTH RACE
!. La Enea $4.40, 3.
2.-Julie $3.80.
Quinlela: $10 JO.
NINTH RACE
1. Embassy $5.80, 3.40.
2. Patan $3.60.
One-Two: $27.20.
TENTH RACE
1. Kensington $6.40, 4.
2. Begonia $6.20.
Center Theatres Today!
GAMBOA 7:00
"THE KING AND I"
Tuesday "Ransom"
GATTJN 2:30 7:00
"GOODBYE, MY LADY"
Tues. "Tall Man Riding"
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Alr-Condltioned
o Edmund Gwenn
"The Trouble with Harry"
Color!
Also Showing Monday 1
Air-Conditioned
7:45 4:05 6:25 8:45
LA BOCA 7:00
"JOE MACBETH"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:40
"Benny Goodman Story"

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

BY A PIGTAIL Elzbieta Kresingka of Russia showed eye

catching form preparing for the
Olympic Games. The big show in

Long Iowa Season
Ends In Rose Bowl

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEA Staff Correspondent
CHICAGO (NEA) At the start,
Forrest Evashevski looked over
his Iowa football team and squar squared
ed squared his shoulders for a long au autumn.
tumn. autumn. T6 begin with, he had installed
a winged-T formation in place of
his usual multiple offense. That
was done so a quarterback by the
name of Kenny Ploen would have
the best chance of getting through
the season alive.
Then there was the question of
backfield speed. Evashevski likes
speed just as any other coach.
But a look at Don Dobrino, the
halfback, left him gasping. For a
Big Ten back be- was exceedingly
slow. And Billy Happel, the other
half, and Fred. Harrrs, fullback,
didn't qualify as sprinters, either.
"It is a team that can be
brought along," Evashevski said
hopefully. "That is if we get
1 1. ...... n.i.k : ..I j.
uuuugu ucwucr wiuiuui ieeimg
like giving up.'. ?
So it followed that Iowa Swept
through its first five games before
losing to Michigan in the last 66
seconds, came back to shut out
Minnesota and Ohio State and
earn the first Hawkeye share of
the Big Ten title since 1921.
While moving so well in the ear early
ly early part of the season, Iowa got o o-ver
ver o-ver Oregon State, 14-13. These
two will meet again in the Rose
mmm
mm
wrouindp
cm

I A S JE

A WEEKEND R ELEAUb $ I
. 71:", S:K, 8:07, 7:02, 9M VAS 3:40 6:11 i:52 1
A 0-78 0 40 i 0.75 0.46 A I
$ THE CRT THAT 1
I ROCKED & I I I
THE WORLDS m I I9
HOTTEOT

emimi

j
:
t
B i

women's broad' jump in the
Melbourne runs until Dee. 8.
Bowl on New Year's Day. The
Hawkeyes show they have come a
long way since that game, feel
thev can do it more easilv this
time around.
In shutting out Minnesota and
Ohio State on successive week weekends,
ends, weekends, -Evashevski's team shewed
why it has gotton so far. Iowa is
almost totally devoid bf an All-America
or anything resembling
same. So, starting with the coach coaching
ing coaching staff's offense diagrams, and
going right to the substitutes, this
is a team that can fit itself into
anything the situation deihands.
"We are a flexible club," Eva Evashevski
shevski Evashevski says. "But nothing in
comparison to how hard we
work. This is the hardest working
-wind hardest hitting team Iff th
Big Ten. : ,?
"The kids made up for w h a 1
they didn't have in the way ol
talent with a lot of hard work,"
Eric Wilson, the tub thumper,
says. "We are the smallest school
in the league, have been third in
tht Big Ten once that was in
1939 and in most, nt mv t imi
here have had a defeatist com-
plex.
"We thought last year' mjH
was powerful. Much more so
than this. We had a 3-5 record.
Now, if the Michigan game is a
minute shorter we are undefeat undefeated."
ed." undefeated." The season Wasn't a long one ai
all for Evashevski.
Even if it does last until Jan. L
a s a

mm ii

JJJH i I I ft I k 1 ft ft WBJJJi

mm mm mm emm I



BUM) AT, NOTPnmt 85, ISM

TO 8UNPAT AMERICAN
rAGf
son's 1956 NEA All-America Team J

Harry Gray

By HARhY GRAYSON

lttny touchdowns the East De De-NEW
NEW De-NEW YORK, Nov. .24 UP! troit stalwart would have scored.
When ywuttrt picBnf an AJi-A-! Walton, is typical of Pitts Pitts-merica
merica Pitts-merica fobtftall team, it become burgh's resurgence. The son of Ti-
highly significant that the game is ger Frank Walton, stickout Pitt
played only in this country. j tackle of the early 1930's y o un g
Anyone who has as much as'Joe was All Pennsylvania high
climbed Into its armor will tell yoa school fullback,
why. It's altogether too rough ant Coach Tommy Prothro of Ore Ore-tough
tough Ore-tough for the other guys. I State considers Witte the
Association football is placed a- most terrific college lineman he
round the world. In the United has over seen. In addition to his
States, association football is caL- strength, size and determination.

d soccer to distinguish it from1 the Klamath Falls strong boy runs
American football. The Canadians the 100 in just above 10 flat,
have their own padded version t
the American game. MWiatls, the only junior named
The Olympic Games are undergo the first team, averaged 58
way. but this doesn't mean that a 1 minutes in nine games. It is next

the top athletes are in Melbourne.:

We have better stuff running beret Mtt on defense and he is equal equal-than
than equal-than they'll see in Australia. The V adept the other way. He is an
world's, foremost athletes, you sec, outstanding left-footed kicker
are American football players. If minting, kicking off and shooting
American football were include Rld goal- He was on the na na-in
in na-in the Olympic Games schedule,' u?nl st of standouts seven out
the U. S. would be a shoo-in foA nine weeks,
another gold medal. Glass as adaptable as a line-
man as Baylor's spectacular Del
The American football player Shofner is a a back. At 6-5 and
thrives jgame which demands 230 pounds, Preacher Bill is fast fast-more
more fast-more physically than any other. i ertnan some of the Bear backs.
Ht sacrifices personal aggrandize- Parker, who praetically eats
ment in the interest of team play. PP'e s a unanimous choice;
He subjects himself to the m o stl Largely responsible for Frank Ell Ell-careful
careful Ell-careful condftlohlng and strictest s quarterback sneaks, he is
discipline. a Swoth linebacker w. defense.
Every maneuver amt trick ih s is a converted fullback, a
the most intricate of games in! veritable ;terror both ways. The
tossed at him. He can be double-: Breckeiuidge Buster is ope of the

teamed. mohKetrannerl and nut out
of business. He is belted left and;
right by elbows and whatnot. Thip,
indeed, is the survival of the fit fittest.
test. fittest. So, when an All-America team
is shaken down from more than
100 strong candidates picked from
the thousands of college boy who
participate in savage competition,
its members are-necessarily the
world's finest athletes.
Hero are the young men ad adjudged
judged adjudged the moat formidable at
their respective positions and e e-locted
locted e-locted by the nation's coaches
and football writers to the 19S4
NEA All-America team:
ENDS Ron Kramer, Michi Michigan,
gan, Michigan, 21, (-3, 220 (last Detroit)
and Joe Walton, Pittsburgh, 21,
5-11, 205 (Beaver Palls, Pa.).
TACKLES John WltU, Oregon
State, 24, 4-2, 232 (Klamath
Falls, Ore.) and Lou Michaels,
Kentucky, 21, 230 (Swoyor (Swoyor-ville,
ville, (Swoyor-ville, Pav-.
Guards BUI Glass, Baylor,
21, 4-5, 230 (Corpus Christ!) and
Jim Parker, Ohio State, 22, 4-4,
240 (Toledo).
center I jerry Tubbs, Okla Oklahoma,
homa, Oklahoma, 21, 4-2, 205 (Breckenridge,
Ttx.).
QUARTERBACK John Bro Bro-dio,
dio, Bro-dio, Stanford, 21, 4-1, ltO (Ather (Ather-ton,
ton, (Ather-ton, Calif.).
BACKS Jon nay Majors, Tee,
nossee, 21, 5-11, 163 (Huhtland,
Term.); Jim Crawford, Wyom Wyoming,
ing, Wyoming, 21, 4, 1M (Greybull, Wyo.);
and Jim Brown, Syracuse, 21, 4-1,
190 (Manhasaet, N.Y.).
The lads winning places get an
engraved gold watch from the
Longines-Wittnauer Co., a hand handsome
some handsome and specially designed NEA
certificate and will be further hon honored
ored honored by testimonial dinners in
their home towns.
I goes without debate that, With
only 11 places, extraordinary per performers
formers performers had to be placed on the
second and twrd teams or let
ciown with honorable mention. Ma Many
ny Many coaches, for example, would
prefer the second team backfield
of Paul Hornung of Notre Dame
Oklahoma's Tommy McDonald,
Southern California's John Arnett
and Texas A. and M.'s Jack Par Pardee
dee Pardee to that of the first.
Yet it is remarkable how well
the electorate agreed on nine of
the first 11.
Kramer, the only repeater, is a
huge, mobile Dutchman who hits
so hard, that he creates howls of
"dirty play." if Michigan owned a

Honorable Mention

Ends -n Paul Lepata, Yale; Den
ais Shaw, North Texas State
Frank Clarie, Colorado; Dave
nowaro, w
sin: Tom Gentrv.
So. Mi
, mil oicigcr, wasn-
Din IH..L
ineton
Tackle U Bob Pollock, Pit.W
burgh; Bob Reifsnyder. Navy;
George Strugar, Washington;
Charles Krueger, Texas A. and
M.; Paul Wigging,' Stanford; Mike
Sandusky, Maryland; Dick Maraz Maraz-za,
za, Maraz-za, ClemsOtt; John Gordv, Tenner
see; Don Owens. Mississiitti'
Southern- Sam DeLuca. South Ca
rolina ; !&rt Lejrgett. I-ouisiana
State.
Guards Bill Kriaiier, Oklaho Oklahoma;
ma; Oklahoma; Esker Harris, UCLA; Dick
Day, Washington; Dick Stapp, Col Colorado;
orado; Colorado; Stan Slater, Army; Viaee
Scorsone, Ptttaburgh; Jack Davis,
Maryland; Dan Currle, 'Michigan
State; Lou Lovely, Boston Univer University.
sity. University. Centers Dean Man. Minnom.
i, wiisob wniunore, Navy; DT.e
Kuhn. Kentucky; Hook Stone? Mie-

ilong passer, nobotlv knows how

? impossible to keep him out of
smarter une&ackers He has some
ma" way-of knowing where the
is going, as ne moves,
goes the Oklahoma secondary.
so
s, son of a hah ihi
coacn wno nas won 46 games in
. ,w"UJa an All-America
if only for" the reason that Brig -Gen.
Robert Reese Neyland and
oer authorities consider him the
best Tennessee tailback in history
ine volunteers have had three
pippins Beattie Feathers. George
Cafego and Hank Lauricella
Crawford maintained a better
than 100-yard average and added
to his Skyline Conference ground ground-gwning
gwning ground-gwning record with a lone
rhythmic stride. Contributing een-i
erously to Wyoming's all-conquer-
lu-game season, he is hailed
os the slickest hack t ....
n Rockies sincejhe celebrated
"uluh uiarx ana wnizzer White
" wib wp power nack in
ine couege ranks. The Manhasset
Mauler conclusively demonstrated
that m his final outing by scoring
six touchdowns and coverting sev seven
en seven times for 43 points against Col-
wnue pusning the Syracuse
seasonal rushing record to 986
T. .JJii.! .. .
,h 'S 0 .Paing
"we is a superlative T
MuaiwruacK wno runs well and
defen'ivelr in 'uperior
So, there you have worthy d d-d
d d-d tions to' the long line of immor-
u me way hick t
1889.
SECOND TIAM
K-Kyle Cruxe, Temtessoo
Frank Gilliam, low.
T-Norm Hamilton, Tax. Chstn.
T-Alex Karras, Iowa
G-Allan Eckor, Georgia Teh
GSam Valentine, Ponn State
C-John Matsko, Michigan St.
O-Paul Hornung, Notre Dame
--Tommy McDonald, Okla
S'!9h2 Arnott, Southern Calif.
B-Jck Pardee, Tex. A. and M.
THIRD TIAM
E-Lamar Lundy, Purdue
E Tom Maontx, Michigan
T-Eldon Gray, Oklahoma
T Bob Hobort, Minnesota
G John Barrow, Florida
O-MIke OwMlehlk, Yalo
C Don Stophenson, 6a. Tbeh
Q Claude Bonham, Columbia
B-John Croav, Tex. A. and M.
B-Joel Walla, Clemson
B Don Bossoier, Miami (Fla.)
sissippi, Karl R it b k e, Southern
California; Jim Matheny, UCLA;
Don Suchy, Iowa; Don Flynn;
Houston;,.Ken Phen. Iowa.
Quarterbacks -Bobby Cox, Min Minnesota;
nesota; Minnesota; Jim Harris, Oklahoma
Len Dawson, Purdue; Guy Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Colgate; Jim Stehlin, B r a n n-deis;
deis; n-deis; Don Flynn, Houston; Ken
Ploen, Iowa.
. Backs r Paige Cothren, Missis Mississippi;
sippi; Mississippi; Jim Swink, Texas Chris Christian;
tian; Christian; Earnel Durdcn. Oregon
State: Len King, Connecticut; Ger Gerald
ald Gerald Nesbit. Arkansas; Clendon
Thorn,. Oklahoma; Jim Ridlon
Syraeual; Clarence Peaks, Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State; Abe Woodson, Illinois
Del Shofner, Baylor; Jim Hill, U U-tah
tah U-tah State; Jackie Simpson, Flor Florida;
ida; Florida; Ron Quillian. Tulane: Rin
.Barnes, Wake Forest; John Bav-
uk, Colorado, Jim Bakhtiar, Virgi Virginia;
nia; Virginia; Dick Bass, College of Paci Pacific;
fic; Pacific; "Don Clark, Ohio State; Bob
.ncn.eiver, mroiwestern: kh Shi.
ton, North Carolina; C R
erta. Sei4brn California.
Rob-

Don't sit and wait
for "Udy l uck"
Go and meet her .
; PANAMA AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS
It's a "must" for

effective selfinc

!
irfQtofcw vJitZESvL-.- lW-f"" 'Pjfll FULLBACK- QUATMCK- BtTi

Pettit Usurping Cousy Spot as

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Bob Pet
tit scored 4 points for the SU
Louis Hawks the other night.
How, good can you get? Well,
Neil Johnston is the only active
performer In the National Basket Basketball
ball Basketball Association who has poured In
more points than Pettit in one
game. The reformed baseball
pitcher with the Philadelphia War
riors lumped in 50 against Syra
cuse two winters hck. The all all-time
time all-time record is Joe Fulks' 63 for
the Warriors against the old In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis Olympians in 1949.
Pettit will get even hotter some
evening and top this sure pop. He
enjoyed his field night against St.
Louis' sternest challenger in the
early Western Division gbing, Ro Rochester.
chester. Rochester. The pink-cheeked Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana State All-America further
demonstrated just how well he
gets up there with 29 rebounds.
His binge swept him past John

BOWLXNG

0
MARGARITA LEAGUE
Eleventh Week
Wright Bros, increased their
lead this week to two point o o-ver
ver o-ver their nearest competitors the
Police Assn. when they downed
Casa Yohros for four Doints.
Schommer of Wright Bros, took
high Class BTionors with his 525
series, nogan was tne only man
to bowl his average for the Yon-
ros team.
The Cops took three from Pow-
ens with the line bowling of Geo.
Martin who rolled his first 600
series this year. His 601 took
Class A for the week. Joe Wris-ht
paces Powells with 476, Agenoia
Kam retained hind piactais they.
xpot inree. poinis irom Buuer,
who seem to be falling off after
leading the pack a few weeks
ago. They are now In fifth place.
Rudy as usual paced Ram with
his 529 series followed closely by
Rinehart with a 515.
The Aces took three points
irom tne wavy in tneir ma rer
first olace and this' half's rham
pionship, but with only three
weeks left they will have to hur
ry. Pietrowski led the Aces to
their three point victory with a
aoo series, dct xiBiuaay, a iisue
off his stride this week, trailed
the Aces with his 45 series.
STANDING
Wright Bro. 27
Police Assn ......25
Iy
O
19
20
21
23
24:
2
27
Azencla Kam, 4....2
Aces
Butler 21
Naval Station 20
Powells 19
Casa Yohro 17
- TOP TEN
Rudy,
. .176 1
(AH 3'
1 17325
,.170
.16920
16&-14
.168-27
.168 7
.16615
.15- 8
Hoppe .
SDinney
Pietrowki
Hogan .
St. John
TV
...
......
Guest
Stewart
Martin ,...;...
Stllson
Casa Yohros
OeaterU 155
Ksufer .......135
Gibson ......136
Brown 141
Hogan 182

, Booth 16
12 119 4i6j.Todlce- 167
140 169 44 BUtir 134
135 115 326; Juskowski . 128
128 100 4J9: Cannon 155
13 1M 528 Hoppe

749
18
728
18
724 2201
18 54

7(17 746 72 2255

ston and into the league's scoring

lead.
Pettit usurped Johnston's scor
ing championship last season af
er the willowy Warrior had shown
the way for two campaigns.
He is now replacing Bob Cousy
of the Boston Celtics as basket basketball's
ball's basketball's new Mr. Big. Cousy, the re remarkable
markable remarkable ball-handler and assist
man, came out of Holy Cross to
take charge when George Mikan
of the Minneapolis Lakers started
to slow down after having been
voted the best basketball player
id so years.
THE TOWERING, BESPECTA BESPECTACLED
CLED BESPECTACLED Mikan perhaps the only
basketball player who ever had
his name in lights. It appeared fi fiver
ver fiver the marquee wherever he ap
peared.
Pettit 23 and six feet nine, hat
the height am) ability to attain
the statrue enjoyed by Mikan for
for many years.
Wrirtt Bros
St. John .U
Schommer ..182
160
164
144
177.
148
182 508
179 525
154 428
Reccia
.130
Klrkendall
Bartram
176
146
170 523
156 453
793
841 2437
Powells
Wright
173
a 1 54
129
182
147
167
123
189
126
134
136 476
Bell
155 432
DeVoll
169 467
i Nelson
140 448
Watson
9 1 372
785
35
719
35
691 2195
35 105
820 754 726 2300
Police Assn.
Tully
116
150
221
158
162
126
148
177
173
148
188
187
203
124
182
430
Guest
Martin
DeRaps
Stewart
465
601
455
492
807 772 864 2443
I Butler-.
Judge .
I Brooks ..
...M35
.....141
....136
....174
....189
. 152
166 149
169 161
115
17 19
145 153
287
456
466
289
Graham
Conover
Stroou
485',
Bensen
298
775
70
742
25
764
34
2281
88
M i(Si
Agenda Kam
Robinson 142
Johaon 134
Rinehart 156
Rudy 16A
Stopp 115
767 798 2369
156
187
185
181
163
18(1
169
174
199
127
478
490
515
592
405
716 852 849 2417
Aces
Ptilson
1
.173
..151
..14
180
157
146
1215
159
20
151
145
206
169
556
Stone ..
Falliday
459
445
Pietrowakl
.165
586
501
Spinney 173
816
Naval Station
857 784 2547
133
135
146
147
193
185
154
444
497
465
280
280
398
125
203 19S
748
21
742
5
876 2384
22 38

i l ; 1 i : ; ;

iv I .1 Ilia t' -)-

DBSKeiDdll Mf. DIQ I

'He is a Mg man who
moves
and handles the ball like a little
man," says Coach Red Holzman,
'He has the best touch on the
jump shot in the game. He is in
no way a selfish player, passes
off real well. His teammates don't
mind hitting him because t he y
know that he will hit them. Even
if he were nowhere near as capa capable,
ble, capable, I'd have to play him. He's
that nice a kid and so easy to
handle." j
Pettit, who Is in his third year
as a professional, last season scor scored
ed scored 345 more points than Cousy did
in his best year, and the stylish
Celtic has tallied more than 1,000
for six seasons.
w"ith the veterans, Easy Ed Ma Ma-eauley,
eauley, Ma-eauley, Jack Holman and Charley
Share, and the recruit, Willie
Naulls, assisting as big boys up
front, Pettit will not have to play
as much as he did In his first two
seasons. That will make him an
even more effective scorer. He
will score mere points in a short shorter
er shorter period of time.
GIVING YOU A ROUGH IDEA
of the NBA's balance, Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, last season's champion, was
in the Eastern Division's base basement
ment basement the last time we looked. And
Fort Wayne, which played off
with the Warriors, occupied the
same lowly position in the West Western.
ern. Western. Philadelphia asked for waivers
on Hal Lear, who scored 28
points for Temple against South-
rn Methodist to be selected ahead
of Bill Russell of San Francisco
am the united Mates Olympic
team as the most valuable comba
tant in the National collegiate Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Association Tournament last
spring.
But this doesn't mean that this
year's edition of pro freshmen is
not top drawer.
Si Green of Duquesne is among
the first 10 scorers and second in
assists for Rochester. Holv Cross'
Tom Heinsohn blows hot and cold
WURLlTZER
ELECTRONIC PIANO
rev If fehvlitot .
ra'M keertf M e nMIe .
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mited smell tompeet living
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enterteinment enywhere tri
en wcellent intrumen for
itertintj your child'i musitel
educetles .
RADIO CENTER
7110 Bolivar Col6n 40

11

with the Celtics, but that is the

usuft. way of a rookie. Bill Russell
Is expected to join the Celtics on
his return from Melbourne, by the
way. UCLA's Willie Naulls is do doing
ing doing exceptionally five work for the
Hawks. Chicago DePaul's Ron So So-bie
bie So-bie is considerably more than
adequate with the New York Knic-,
kerbockers, etc.
In basketball, there is
ending source of supply.
a never-
Today Bncanto .35 .20
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YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Wan f Ads Bring Quick Hesnlts!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

LIBRERIA PRECIAOO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
MINIMUM 1 Itnci U 10 U CrttnilJlj Av. Tivoll No J. Feo. de la Oa Ave. So. 41
Agenda Internal, d. PuDlicaoone. FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY
FOR No. S Lottery Plan No. U Street Ml Central Ave. Jnsto &MWMU Am. and S3 St.
s CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
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L jl .MM I A

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Perque Lefevrc 7 Street
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Via Parru ill
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Vie Espene Ave.
MINIMUM
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12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
LIFE INSURANCE
( call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-655Z
IILDREN DENTISTRY
w. niuenonn
:neral dentistry
Dr. c. ,", ,",-Ct
Ct ,",-Ct DentaVMedical x",
opposite Ancon School WP
loppo. p,nama
1SH
TRANSPORTIS 1AXTIR. S. A.
. thinners Moven
or pt vk
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popuiaf and lass
AGENQAS DIAZ
IT Street No. f2",H
Open until 7;00 P-
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you have gray hair
it's Exciting ...
Its Glamorous. .
"COME ALIVE GRAY
Made Just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel. -36TJ.
"Slim your flrJ!2!
BODY REDUCING
McLevT Midlines,
Steam Bath male n Umt"
ORTOPEDIA NACIONAL
ee a. J into Aioeemene 3-tiii
Dr. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist
To accomodate
our C.Z. Patrons
the
Tivoli Beauty
Shop
will be opened
for late appoint appointments
ments appointments Monday
Wednesday and
Friday from 6: 00
to 9:00 p.m.
LLi Z-33TI
Boy Wants
mas tree;
'II Get It
ATLANTA (UP)-Johnny Pair
tie 5-year-old who lost his sight
to cancer, begged for a Christmas
tree today with Thanksgiving tur
key barely out of the way.
"He wants me to get a tree
right away so he can help deco decorate
rate decorate it," Johnny's mother, Mrs
Hm(o Pair. said.
She said Johnny could hardly
wait for the turkey to get done
as he danced about the kitchen
like any little boy excited on a
hosinay.
"He kept after me all morning,"
the said.
Meanwhile. Johnny's minister
t.ha Rev. Julian Bauihn. said the
trust fund which has been estab
lished to help Johnny through his
blindness and to furnish money
for his edcuation is still growing
The latest contribution, a quart
fruit jar full of change and bills,
has brought the fund to over
$3,800, he said. The money was
collected at a service station.
5m
IjOJUA
child
ll'j
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ever BUT... don't risk eye
strain. Let Tropelco ELEC ELEC-SRONIC
SRONIC ELEC-SRONIC SPECIALISTS as assure
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Vis Esparia 4c 45th. St.
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He

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Wardrobe, double
bad complete, dining room et,
wardrobe trunk. 4120 Pueblo
Nuevo.
FOR SALE: 1956 General K
tcctric 21 -inch television, blonde
with iwivel leble, $180, 2560 2560-cycle.
cycle. 2560-cycle. Balboa 2141
Wanted Position
POSITION WANTED: Maid Maid-laundress,
laundress, Maid-laundress, dependable and good
worker, desires work in Canal
Zone. Miriam Brathwaite, Gen General
eral General Delivery, Balboa.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Tutor to teach Eng English
lish English to four Spanish speaking
boyi. Call Janson, Panama 3-
0030.
They're Not Saucers
Air force Tries
Night Phofoilash
EGLIN AIR FORCE BASE (UP)
The Air Force reassured residents
of Northwest Florida today that
brilliant flashes of light in the
night skies are not flying saucers
or invaders from another world.
They appear to be giant photo-
flashes which provide light for
night reconnaisaflce pictures.
The Air Force Operational Test
Center here is testing photo-recon-nalsance
systems in the Republic
RF84F and the Douglas RG-66B.
The planes fire photo-flash cart
ridges are! bombs which can pro
duce up to 40 biliion candlepower"
and be seen for miles.
The cartridges are fired m a
prescribed time determined by the
speed and height of the photo snip.
They are timed to giev the great
est amount of light at the proper
instant ove the target area.
The inttimt thi kht is prodedeu,
a photoellatriccwSws the cam''
era into action and the picture
is snapped when the light of the
cartridge has reached its peak.
The testing has been going on
since 'July 31.
Got A Cold!
Try To Pronounce
These Cures
CHICAGO, Nov. 24 (UP) -, A
manufacturer has challenged med med-cal
cal med-cal reports disputing the effec effectiveness
tiveness effectiveness of citrus bioflavonoids
and ascorbic acid as a preventive
or cure xor me common com.
Three physicians had stated in
the Journal of the American Medi
cal Assn. that atudies of 1,900
cold-ridden persons showed the
bioflavonoid-ascrobic acid mixture
had no effect on the course of the
illness.
James Grove, president of
Gove Laboratories, Inc., disagreed
with the report and cited other
"udies which indicate cold victims
benefit from the medication.
Grove said a clinical study pub
lished this month in the Industrial
Medicine and Survery magazine
indicated the combinations provid
ed "complete of substantial re
lief" in one to two days to 74
per cent of sufferers.
The AMA Journal report based
its conclusions on two studies-
one by Drs. Harry Tebrock, New
York; Joseph Armino, Ossining,
N. Y., and John H. Johnston,
West Hartford, Conn.
The other study was prepared
by Drs. Warren L. Franz, G. Win Win-throp
throp Win-throp Sands and Henry L. Heyl,
all of Dartmouth Medical college,
Hanover, N. H.
Tebrock and his associates stat
ed that "the overwhelming im
pression gained from all data is
the singular, lack of effect pro
duced by either the bioflavonoid or
the ascorbic acid."
The other group said their re.
search indicated the treatment
was ineffective both for the pre prevention
vention prevention and the cure of colds.
Grove retorted that a report in
Industrial Medicine and Surgery
stated that the treatment has "a
mitigating and probably curative
action" against colds.
The report also- indicated, Grove
s&id, that the treatment provides
"definite, objectiire reiiel," and
that, it "miv also exert a pre
ventive influence'' on those sus
ceptible to colds.
Bus Stop(ed)
TANANARIVE, Madagascar,'
Nov. ?4 (UP) A bus plunged into
a r&Vine on this French african
isl&nri Thursday, killing 11 and
iiirim' 7 of the 18 persons
t
Aboard, It was announced today.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1952 4-door Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet $700 or best offer. Office
2-2719. home 2-3214 after 5,
516 Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury
Convertible, 43,000 miles, top
condition Phone Navy 3544.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
hardtop 4-door sport sedan Used
short time and like new. Com Complete
plete Complete with all extras. Call Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook 4203
FOR SALE: 1952 four-door de deluxe
luxe deluxe Chevrolet with power glide
$600. Balboa 2148.
FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 2 2-door
door 2-door $200. Call Pistole, Balboa
3079 or Balboa 2719.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymputh,
$300. Phone Belboa 3079 or
2719, Ed Philpltr.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door 6-cyl 2 tone (210 Series)
$1500. Call Balboa 2596.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
Special 2-door sedan, very good
condition; car radio Silvertone
and one double bed. Telephone
Balboa 2778.
FOR SALEj 1953 Pontlac "6"
four-door sedan. hydrjmatk, ra radio.
dio. radio. 569 San Juan Place, Ancon.
Phone 2-2453.
FOR SALE: 1949 Oldsmobile
Sedan, motor in excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, good tires, new battery,
$285. Quarters 0258-C, Gam.
boa, C.Z. Phone Gamboa 6-428.
FOR SALE: One Willys Station
Wagon 1952. Phone 3-2153
Panama.
Potter, Thaller
Head Girl Scouts'
Calendar Queue
Canal Zone Girl Scouts
Brownies, Intermediates and Se Seniors
niors Seniors are busy budgeting
their limited allotment of 1957
Girl Scout Calendars.
There is the traditional Girl
Scout picture calendar as well
as the locally-produced appoint appointment
ment appointment type calendar, so neces
sary to the busy life of every
.-oman.
The annual event was
launched when six representa
tive irl Scouts recently pre presented
sented presented the first 1957 Girl
Scout Calendar to Gov. Wil William
liam William E. Potter.
This year's Dresentation was
highlighted i.V the presence in
the Governor's Office of Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Thatcher, member of the
original Isthmian Canal Com Commission,
mission, Commission, and affectionately refer,
red to as "the first Governor of
the Canal Zone."
Although the privilege of
meeting Thatcher was a sur
prise to the girls, it is interest
ing to note that two of the girls
are third and fourth generation
Zonlans, whose grandparents
were personally acquainted with
Thatcher, also the recipient of
a 1957 Girl Scout Calendar.
irene nasemann, aaugnier oi
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hasemann
of Balboa, is the granddaughter
of Mrs. Josephine and the late
Mr. Maurice Brown.
Twinkles Allen lives In the
15th Naval District with her pa parents,
rents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. William H.
Allen; her maternal grandpa
rents are Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Hoffman, both of whom worked
for the ICC, and the maternal
great grandmother was Mrs.
Ella Mae Biiss, a Canal Zone
pioneer.
Upon acceptance of their cal cal-sndars,
sndars, cal-sndars, Thatcher and Potter
graciously presented their auto autographs
graphs autographs to eachpf the following
girls: Brownie Twinkles Allen,
Intermediate Irene Hasemann,
Jr.. HlRh Patricia Davis, Senior
Kay Flowers, Service Scout San
dra Duntlng and Manner paisy
Klatau.
"teem

n

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
t Oi SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: A reasonable dis discount
count discount on an $1800 'letter of
credit with Colpan Motors. For
further particulars, phone Bal.
2-3069.
FOR SALE: Large suitcases,
perfect condition. Cheap. 45th
Street No. 26, J into Arosemena.
FOR SALE: Brownie Flash 620
with flash attachments and bulbs
$9. Phone Balboa 1819.
FOR SALE: One PABX, North
Electric, Type PX-80. 6 trunks,
6 links, 3 extensions, with auto automatic
matic automatic charging rectifier end at attendant's
tendant's attendant's cabinet Inspection may
be made and bid forms obtained
at American Embassy, Panama,
between hours of 8:30 to 10:30
a.m., Nov. 26 to Dec. 7.
FOR SALE: Bell & Howell 8
mm. movie camera. Call Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0049 after 1 p.m. 37th
Street East No. 12, Panama,

W' Id
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HE SHOULD WAKE UP AND DREAM Whatever the
snoozing Londoner is dreaming aboul can't be half as fanciful 1
as what he'll see if he wakes up right away Indian girls
dancing, in a London park are the shjH of which dreams are
made The Far ;East beauties, members of a dance troupe
which is touring, Britain, took advantage of a rare bit of good
weather to rehearse out -of doors. j

.

Kirk Douglas Portrays Vincent
Van Gogh In "LUST FOR UFP
Fascinating Drama Of Artist's
Struggle For Fame!

picture (iestined to win outstanding acclaim opens
this Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre. It is M-G-M's
"LUST FOR LIFE." unfolding the gripping story of
the world-famous painter, Vincent Van Gogh. Kirk Doug Douglas
las Douglas portrays the remarkable artist whose life and career
vacillated between hope and despair In his fanatic ambi ambition
tion ambition to put on canvas the landscapes and people of the
working classes of Belgium, France and his native Holland.
Seldom has a motion pictuf e depicting the story of a
famous person been given the authenticity of "LUST FOR
LIFE." Its scenes, ranging from the bleak Borinage coal coalmining
mining coalmining district of Belgium, where Van GOgh made his first
crude drawings to his home in Holland, to the art-conscious
cafes of Paris, the sunny fields of Provence, where
his creative powers reached their peak, and to Auvers, where
his life ended, were filmed largely in the actual locales in
which the artist lived and worked.
Kirk Douglas, Anthony Quinn, Pamela Brown and
James Donald, head the cast of this Cinemascope pnoduc pnoduc-t'on,
t'on, pnoduc-t'on, which comes to the BELLA VISTA screen next Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. v

Apartments

ATTENTION. G. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 5 1 st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1802.
FOR RENT: New apartment, 1
bedroom, living-dining roam.
Phone 3-4364.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, near the baseball stadi stadium
um stadium (National Cash Register
Building). For information call
Panama 2-2219.
FOR RENT: New and modern
apartment with hot water. Living
room, dining room, 2 bedrooms,
kitchen, bathroom, balcony,
maid's room with bathroom, ga garage.
rage. garage. Very cool. Residential sec sector.
tor. sector. "Santuario Nacional" Street,
pink house. Can be teen from 2
p.m. to 6 p.m. Phone 3-2585.
$100.

-i ; -.

mm f mk Jr

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
' Santa Clan. Box 43S. Balboa.
Phone Panama 31877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: One or two fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished rooms,
private bath, garage, new house,
near bus line. Phone 3-2147.
Its Last Trip
For Packet Boat
Down Mississippi
MEMPHIS (UP)-A proud lady
will take her last trip, down the
I' ssissippi River soon, en routt
to retirement with other old folks
on Florida's Gulf Coast. 1
The high-funnelled packet boat,
the Graham C. Greene, now rest resting
ing resting at Ownesboro, Ky., will begin
her trip by tow to Venice, Fla.,
in about two weeks.
Still gleaming white, the four four-deck
deck four-deck craft will be re-christened
River Queen and transformed into
a river museum for tourists.
James Walden and Bryan An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, both of Memphis, with a
nrniin nf tmufhorn hneinoccman
i'C VI 0WU VtlVl 11 UUkJlllVOkllllVll,
formed Sternwheeler Co., Inc., ana
brought the boat for $55,000.
"The museum will depict river
history from the time the Indians
first traveled the Mississippi in
canoes, through the days of the
flatboats and river packets and up
to the modem era of diesel tow-
boats," Walden said.
A cocktail bar, "featuring mint
juleps, wijl be set up and a showboat-type
theater will be installed.
Thief Makes Good
Before Audience
GREAT FALLS, Mont, Nov, 24
(UP) A thief managed to steal
647 silver dollars from a down
town store window display, while
two wtndow-snoppers looked on.
uio uiuuwAcis saw bwu nanus
reach through the back curtains
again and again to scoop up the
money, which was part Of a dis
play of one thousand of the "cart
wheels.
Thinking the hands belonged to
r store employe, they did not re
port the i n c i d e n t for several
hours. By then, the collector of
silver dollars was well on his way
with loot weighing about 40
pounds.

Do YOU like standing on corners

in

! H

I!

1
P
I

FAST
PANAMA 2-0625

IbHbHbbLI

i:
at

FORWENT
Houses

FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
aector, 2 and 4 bedrooms, hot
water. 7th Street, Golf Heights.
Phone 2-2407 or 3-3641.'
FOR RENT : New chalet, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished: Three
bedrooms, living end dining
rooms, servant's quarters, ga garage
rage garage and hot water. Corner of
7th Ave. and Paseo Cincuente Cincuente-nario.
nario. Cincuente-nario. Phone 3-3005.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Two large offices in
Campo Alegre, Marie Icaxa St.
no. Phone 3-7197.

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BBvJ BsVJf fSaWeHr TdSsTdTBsBKi itfiliiii X gWeWJ gWegl
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HORNING INTO THE CONTEST-"Miss Tennessee" t the
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, may be this saa-yed, ,;
gentle cow, held by Student" Jane Bailejr, of Chattanooga. ;
"Deborah Bovine" was put up for election by the Gung Ho
party, representing unaffiliated fraternities and sororities.
Deborah has measurements of 50-73-60, without a doubt record record-breaking
breaking record-breaking for any Miss Tennessee candidate.

watching all

THEN COME TO COLPAN'S NEW

"ULTRAMODERN" SHOW LOT on AUTO ROW

1956 FORD, Fwdor ........ 1905,

1955 CHEVROLET, Fordor ......... 1695.
1955 MERCURY, Tudor, Hardtop 1795.
1954 CHEVROLET, Fordor 1295.
1953 FORD, Fordor 1195.
1953 BU1CK, Fordor 1195
1953 PONTIAC, Tudor 1195.
1951 SiUREBAKEK. Club Cupe 275.

FRIENDLY FINANCING

FOR SALE
Real Estate

FOR SALE: Wonderful oppor opportunity,
tunity, opportunity, house and land, 2866
meters. Pueblo Nuevo 4120
FOR SALE: Seven-room house
of mixed construction, first class
condition; running water, modern
sewerage system, on 2619 square
meters of land, several fruit'
trees, delightful climate, la
Puerto Jilon, a rapidly develop developing
ing developing Atlantic side city, with a a-mazingly
mazingly a-mazingly bright prospects for the
future. Call Tel. 1095 or 891,
Colon,
FOR SALE: 33 hectares of fer fertile
tile fertile land in Las Guias, between
San Carlos and Santa Clara. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for raising cattle and other
animals, and for growing a var
ied assortment of crepe. Call Tc
1095 or 891,
the...?
COLON 446

Colon,

USED CARS



Mm n rmt
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1950
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYMS A-
Socrates' Trap?
By WILSON SCRUGGS
rBRT AND THS rHAYB
ht onmuc hi
IRISCILLA'S POP FTITT!'.
What Every Husband Knows
By AL VERMEER
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Knockout Blow
By MERRILL BLOSSER

TIB SUNDAY AMERICAN

ftJHiH

r

I BAD, IF)

STILL GOT

THE OLD

SPRING-1

1

WHAT YOU NEED

OF At?. "3 MOvcfc

Ml

A THOUGHT )
. I WAS
An Glooking
v, MjprettyJ
jGOODj
B IMS by NU Inc. T.M, Km. u.s.'m. 0''

BUGS BUNNY

This Way In

L&t That?

You're not eoiNe our mot so
WITH THAT B0TT5 MO.WDf
CHARACTER. ASAjNi

Mes even
TAKEN UP
A MOW

LATELY

KEAU.V?
I PIPNT
TtJINK HE
WAS THE
QUIBTTYPB'

ATAU-,'

Bps. WHAT

IS THE HOBBT"
STArAPS.

COINS T

f ho CAR HPRNSjl

ALLEY OOP

Fat Specter

A tM If 1

BY V. T. HAMLIN

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To leorri your "Fortune" for today from tho lUn, writ in tho lotton
, ( tfftt alphabet corresponding to the ntitntroli on tho lino of tho astro astro-foficat
foficat astro-foficat period in which you wort born. You will And it fun.
I 2 3 4 S 4 7 I 9 10 II 12 13 W 15 14 17 II 1? JO 11 11 13 14 1A M
A,t COttOH I J K IMNO'QttTU -W x' Y I

MAR. 10

mm.

At

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OCT. 23

OCT. 24-

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NOV. 23

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JAN. 11

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18 9 3 S 5 19 1 20 25 15 21 18. 4 15 15 18

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18 5 12 1 20 9 22 5 16 1 13 16 5 18 5 4

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BrSSjf BfjjjBSfHSH B IW 4Jp
IhfeeasKercar pictured above Is the first auto to be dl

ttHtrairt True life Adventures

WELL, HOWD V
YOU ANP THE CUD YOU
MIZOaiAN ( CATCH
SPOOK MAKE 'IM A
i OUT? J-FISH?y

YEH .:I THINK Hg'a

HAD ENOUGH TO

HOLD IM FOR

QUITE A

SPELL

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sonrwBK POLAR BEAR

; TKAJN6 HEK OlBS TO LOOK OUT

,K3K THCM6ELV66 IN TUB VJATSK.

WMeN CANOER THRCATSN6.

w 4
,f Will DiUr riodlKtioM

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Here He Is, Folks!

By EDGAR MARTIN

i: i'"

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m hi i p

BBissss1 Bamw vak is .tr-rnmBr-r

NOU'Rfe Rtsm.rV OFF

WRTWOWEPS.

... A FREE

TOWINfS

SERVICE
is pwavipet?

OUT OP THS

TROUBLE ZONE

MADE IN BRAZIL Resemblinj a Brazil nut on wheels, the

three-passenger car pictured aoove u me mn

'-entered through the nose, which swings out as a door. Weighing

some 800 pounds, tne car is sara j nvC uuwuj K

engine, In rear, has two double-phase cylinders with a single

combustion cnamoer. rower is tmnsnmicu vu "u
through a unique automatic transmission, adapted from the
, l s9( the mamilacturcr on' its line of precision lathes.

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APING THE TOURISTS With time off from his usual chore

of entertaining others, "Cocorno, Jr., tn emmp, proves ne s no
chump by acting like a beach-Jolllng tourist at Miamj Beach, Yla.

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TOR. 50

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PROCHtDS

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W HE gir.le. I

CAPTAIN EASY

How Did He Get In?

By LESLIE TURNER

YEAH. NO ROPY

WENT IN OROUT
BUT THAT HOOK HOOK-NOSEP
NOSEP HOOK-NOSEP 6UY.' AND

HE CAME OUT

RUNNIN'

UTITOtP

you i was

GOING FOR

.THS POLICI.

gglHEN' YOU'VE BEEN ON Y0UR
W PORCH EVSR SINCE HAG EN

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m. SEEN ANYONE THAT WENT Ati RUNNiN'.'-J

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YELLED AT YOU,
PAL! IJUSTHAP

YOUR W0RP

FOR THAT

WE HAVE ONLY, A I'LL VOUCHMR

yOUR WOW THAT I HAT JOE CAN T

YOUWIR&HIRc (LEAVE TILL Hit,

All THE ITMESISTER COMES

HOME AND KILLS

HIM INSIDE.'

ANYWAY, THIS 6UY P0EN'T HAYt Trt
LOOT.' AND HE HAD NO CHANCE TO
HID IT THE THU6 MUST COT IN
COME OTHER WAY... OUT OF YOUR ClGHT:

WEU SOON FIND

n-7

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aissiSiSiSiSK tzj ii ssh

mill

MORTY MEEKLE

Underground

By DICK CAVALLI

DTrTIVtl.V
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aUJOat gtOUPUl Uli x on WAI

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'Oh, no, ht doesn't li thora til avtning it's about
tbm for him to get up fr -o to bod!"

Faltering Philip
Pbtltpl life is tilled with brnlsee.
irnl-worn steps and nigs he sum.
Repairs ould lean Ida home like new
?. A. Classifieds fittt the rtcbt clue

rtefta. t it cmii i ir im a S

.5 THE LOT OP TREVES, g,

HAD NO HOME TIBS TO el NDa: j IJSui?! uhtij

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LOSW'PATIEKJCE.' KXJK.KIOW

YOU'VE 60T TO TAKE THIS

MIPICIME YOU'RE MAKIW

tj i A.k.i nvncii m it rn n

WELL. IF I 60T

It- uu inivun ,i
OR.DBAL SOSAr

MI6HT AS WELL

THE WORRY WART

I

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7



Mich. State .. 38 Yale........ 42 Purdue. .... 39 Columbia. ... 18 Baylor. ..... 26 Michigan. . 19 Ga. Tech. . 28 Iowa........ 48
Kansas State 17 Harvard 14 Indiana 20 Rutgers. .... 12 S. Methodist. 0 Ohio State... 0 Florida. .... 0 Notre Dame 8

Dnnc Dan vl -inrrrr Trnfn Pninnin Hinrlan
fcVWJ I WVff I I W I fceVSf ffffWIff I WI ff ffWff f f I I fWWUI I
By W. Edmunds Claussen

THE STORY: After Steve Norring and Milo
Hackett plot the murder of Frank Ude and Jonathan
Yates, Norring goes to his office and picks up the
knife that Milo had left there earlier in the week.
He walks across the street toward sheriff Lew Chan Chantry's
try's Chantry's office, and does not find Chantry. Lily La Rue,
Who has decided she is going to shoot Norring, fires
once and misses. Norring plunges the knife into
Lily's body.

XXX
FFANK UDE entered the cook
hark iust before dawn. "We'll

start inside an hour. They on
top us,'' he said.
- That brought a pleased look to
Jean's face and he wondered what
he would do if he kissed her. She
. flushed under his steady apprais appraisal
al appraisal and turned to her cookstove.

"Swede will be coming to neip
us," she said. "I expect Doc and
-Juan Lopez, maybe Hyman too.
ticket says he's riding a on 8.
vvhi vnu'll let him drive the
-wagon. He promised to stay
in
bed till Doc gets here.
"He and Tod can take the wa wa-.on."
.on." wa-.on." Frank agreed.
- Presently she brousht him his
breakfast. After he had finished
his plate she still stood pensively
behind his chair. "I am glad
you're sensible about one thing.
rnnlr T'rt hate to irtfue with VOU'
about being left behind-there's
no sound reason for it."
He rose from his chair, sliding
it slowly beneath the table. Still
'the stood watching. He lifted his
fiance and met her head-on look.
His encoding arms brought her
solidly against his chest. Now she
tilted her head backwards against
his arm, smiling with her b 1 a c k
eyes and with her lips. He bent
forward meeting her mouth. A
oft, low sigh ran from her throat
She drew away from him Her
fingers still pressed lightly a-
gainst bjschest, her eyes spar
ting, i live iiu my wj o
said- slowly. "Now I can ride along
to McHenry with my horses. I don'
owe you anything."
Dr. George La Tour came rid
ing up to the ranch house on a
shaggy mare, with his cowhide
medicine case strapped to this
saddle. He'd had a rough night J
starling with the amputation of
Yates' arm. Frank spoke:
"Better have a look at Rickety.
He want to ride with us."
La Tour nodded. "First, I'll
have a drink."
He uncapped his old Army can
teen. The tip of his nose began to
clow with anticipation. "You old
rum-belly!" Jean mumured.
But;
there was affection and odd es esteem
teem esteem for him tucked into her
voice.
Capping the canteen, the doc doctor's
tor's doctor's glance moved toward the
smoking rubble that last night had
been a log house. "So Hackett did
that?"
"Judging by what Rickety
saw."
La Tour nodded, his eyelids vir virtually
tually virtually coming together. "Corbin
rode out to Sims' place to fetch
me," he said presently. "When I
reached Cash town I found a mess.
Somebody pried open the shutter
to Lily's room and shot Jonathan
Yates in the head.
'Wasn't anything I could do ex except
cept except take care of Jubal Sims
who's still sick from a crack on
the skull. Chantry has disappear disappeared.
ed. disappeared. I'm worried, Frank, because
his horse showed up with its reins
tied to the horn. Steve Norring's
running the town."
And then Doc's face lowered
and lines creased h i s leathery
skia. He told gravely of finding
Lily Arnette.
They were going to bury her
this afternoon. Hyman didn't want
to wait for the funeral.
Doc shook his head from side to
side almost violently. "But what
gets me is the knife that killed
her," he murmured. "Rambaut's
skinning knife! We found her in
Lew Chantry's stable. Lew's horse
wasn't in the stall."
JEAN carried her scanty pos
session to the wagon. They were
mighty few. The fire last night
had left her threadbare except for
the riding clothes she wore and a
few blouses, that had been on a
washllne.
She heard Frank stirring along alongside
side alongside the buhkhouse and came over
to him. She avoided looking direct directly
ly directly at him but her hand crept into
his and her fingers pressed tight-
When the silence drew out she
spoke: "It might not be as hope hopeless
less hopeless as it looks. Maybe when we
git to the Skull badlands I'll have
enmothino tn enaooat ''
"If you've got some plan you'd
better tell it now." i
She was silent, a deep concen-

ftr.tinn nuttimr tautness in her...0" mea. cumin

face. Then she shook her head
"No, too much gamble, Frank,
We better not."
SWEDE rode into the graying
yard topping a hammer head dun.
The cook, Juan Lopez, rode loose
ly slacked in his Mexican saddle
The black haired musician Hy
mmi iuuc s Vr j i
wore a mask intended to cover the
misery Frank knew was boiling in
side. He carried a Confederate Of
ficers' pistol in his belt and a vio-

1m case was strapped to his back.lSwenson he found a deep draw
Each man rode to the wagon, into which he led the chestnut,
dropping in the extra supplies he He tied the reins securely to an
earned. When they were finished ancient cedar so the horse
they reined about Frank. Hymau couldn't blot. Then he dug his
still carried the violin case. I heels into the shale slope ana
"There's tod and Rickety," labored to a high point above
J"" said abrumpUy, "we're rea-lthe horse.
trVmr The oncoming rider was much

Alex Jacobs had brought in
the string ajid was leading Jean's

saddled bay and trunk s enc i
nut. Frank motioned Swenson o
ver to the string w h He Alex
brought up their mounts. Hyman
kneed his horse beside Swede.
The pain had mo s 1 1 y left
Juan's burns and he continued to
sit with him, awaiting his orders.
Frank was grateful for this outfit
that was volunteering for a trail
that held only bloodshed. He smil
ed frankly at Juan. "Good to.
Know we il have a cook.
Lopez flashed hi teeth, his ban-
daged fingers patting thestock of
an old sneathed cavalry carbine.
"Senior Frank. I can do much
more man cook!"
Frank knew then he had a rin
gy crew.
XXXI
FOR HOURS
v "V" iney Skirled
the
'WP making
J wir.P a.
round Norring's quarters
Jean hoped to strike the Skull
about 10 miles north of town
Through this country of alternate
pasture and scrub pine she
pointed the herd wuth Alex
Jnrnht anrl trvnni- u, .:
It was upon the
pinned her faith.
aaaau AJaillY dL IICI SI 11(11111 I
boy she now
p-u.)
This was the country into
wnicn ne nad run footloose dur
ing xne summers between school
seasons. With his young mind he
had pictured himself as Kit Car Carson
son Carson first and then Fremont and
Bill Williams and Lucian Max-
weir and that long roster of
iamea pioneer scouts and buffalo
hunters. She remembered t h e
beginning, how Alex's father had
come to their door when the boy
asked Vogel to keep an eye on
Alex, and her father, with typical
generosity, had accepted him on
Rafter. Old man Jacobs had been
a. fur trapper in smoke blackened
buckskins and an animal skin
cap. Each season he wandered
from his cabin and stayed away
longer. Then one spring he failed
to return. Alex had been on
Rafter C ever since.
Unexpectedly they rounded a
hundred feet below them. Arrnss
the river was the basin Frank
had crossed in first coming to
Cashtown. With almost no scout scouting
ing scouting Alex seemed to locate a
gentle slope from the bluff to the
flat land beside the Skull.
She lifted her gaze question question-ingly
ingly question-ingly to Frank when he indicated
he meant to remain on the bluff.
He tossed his head backward and
for the first time she saw the dust
come against the dark pine hills.
This was not dust they had lifted.
It quartered toward them from
another angle, and it was made
by Horses coming at a fast run.
He pressed her head as she
rode beyond him, dropping from
the bluff on the narrow grade
leading to the river. The horses
were filing down by twos and
threes.
Frank waited untir she reached
the bottomland, returned her
wave, then spurred over the
backtrail. Soon he overtook La
Tour and Hyman riding flank
on the herd. Lopez brought up
the drag, his neckerchief drawn
over his mouth as protection
against the dust. Behind Lopez
he met the wagon in which rode
Tod Drury and Rickety. Presently
Swenson burst into sight round
ing the knob.
The Swede pulled in beside
Frank. "You see then coming?
Emmctt Cash!"
Frank nodded. He had long
made up his mind the first pur pursuit
suit pursuit would be Emmett. Norring
would be occupied in town.
EMMETT'S remarks came back
to him of Jean's skill in hiding
horse tracks. He had said she
could take a string through any
box without leaving sign. It was
in the back of Frank's mind that
Jean was playing with the idea
of cutting through the Skull bad badlands.
lands. badlands. But even if she did her
brother would outguess them.'
There was a roasting heat in the
malpais and Emmett would never
attack in this inferno. But if
Jean's brother allowed them t o
cross the wasteland, Frank feared
his crew would be waiting on the
malpais's far edge, ready to strike
when their animals were ex
fnil(.u
. s" touched
lasses
a pair of
his thumb.
ud. One of
them cut in front pretty far. I
guess he figures on scouting our
outfit."
The advance rider must not be
allowed to report his information
to Emmett. Frank said, "Let me
have your glasses."
The blacksmith unhooked them
ifrom about his neck. "Want me
to give you a hand?'
wo, Swede, just make sure
., .t. n,,,,h t
Frank checked the load in his
j saddle gun. A quarter mile be-
"ihind his meeting dace with

SOME KEY FIGURES STILL SEE
, CONSPIRACY TO

By DOUGLAS LARSEN
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24, (NEA) "Why didn't I get alf of the intercepted Jap Jap-anesese
anesese Jap-anesese messages"
"Why did the lieutenant ignore my radar sighting?"
"Why was the final war warning sent by Western Union ''instead, of the Signal
Corps?"
'And why has no one ever been punished for the shocking neglect at Pearl Harbor
which caused close to 3,000 deaths and virtual obliteration of a fleet and air force
Fifteen years later such question stillburn In the minds of the men to whom fate
gave key roles on that black day in American history.

Millions of words of congressional testimony and scores of
books and articles even now being written still leave some of
the vital questions unanswered.
Interviews with those key figures who are still alive, scat scattered
tered scattered all over the U. S., reveal a dimming of some memories,
dismay at being reminded of the mistakes they made, outright
irritation at questions which open old wounds and some new
information.

Each one, however, has a
question or two which still
gnaws at his consicience and
which, if answered, might re relieve
lieve relieve a tortured memory.
Oi the nine men accused of
negligence or blame for Pearl
Harbor in a congressional re report
port report only four are alive. They
are Gen. George C. Marshall,
who was Army Chief of Staff;
Adm. Harold R. Stark, who, was
Ch'ef of Naval Operations; Gen.
Leonard T. Ge'row, who was Ar Army
my Army Asst. Chief of Staff, and
Adm. Husband E. Kimmel, then
head of the Pacific Fleet.
All but Marshall granted Inter Interviews
views Interviews for thin NEA Service re review
view review of the event.
Those dead include Franklin.
D Roosevelt; Henry L. Stimson,
his Secretary of War; Frank
Knox, his Secretary of the Na Navy;
vy; Navy; Cordell Hull, his Secretary
of State, and Gen. Walter C.
Short, commander of Hawaiian
troops
At 73 Klmmef is alert and
spry, retired with his wife in a
rambling modern home on the
edge of a golf course in Groton,
Conn.
KIMMEL
"I don't carry Pearl Harbor
around on my back any more,'
he says quietly, "but they keep
reminding me of lit."
Much of his mall still concerns
that day.
He has written a book blam blaming
ing blaming lack of information from
Washington for his having the
fleet bottled up in the harbor,
making it in ideal target.
"For example," he recalls,
''on Nov. 18, 1941, Washington
decoded a message from Tokyo
ordering a Japanese agent to re report
port report details of vessels anchored
in Jfearl Harbor. Why wasn't I
told of this?"
He adds:
"As late as Dec. 5, if I had
all of the information that the
Navy in Washington had, I
could have sent the fleet to sea.
Evtn on the morning of Dec. 7
the Navy had time to warn me
so that I could have moved the
light forces out of the harbor
and prepared for the attack."
STARK
The man responsible for not
supplying Kimmel with this in information
formation information is Stark, retired on a
farm in Pennsylvania, and also
in good health and spirits
"I have chosen never to an answer
swer answer or comment on the charg charges
es charges in Adm. Kimmel's book," he
teys somewhat sadly and then
adds with some heat: "I can on only
ly only say that it's hindsight sec sec-on
on sec-on guessing, of wich there has
been too much about Pearl Har Harbor."
bor." Harbor." LOCKARD
Joe Lockard, the soldier who
spotted the attacking planes
on his radar that fatal morning,
only-to have the information ig-
closer now. With his glass Frank
was able to identify him as
Marigny, one of the Texans that
rode with Emmett.
Five mnutes later Marigny
rode within rifle shot. He wore
a oiled bandage about his head,
a grim reminder of last night's
attempt to hold the herd for
Emmett.
He lifted the sights a yard
above Marigny's head. When he
slammed his shot he saw the
Texan spur his sorrel to one side.
MARIGNY'S b fur red yell
brought him only one clearly
focused word: "Traitor." He h a d
drawn his carbine, by now aria as
he boiled down into me araw ne
let fly a searching shot amid the
dust. The ball struck wide and
Frank smiled. From behind an
outcrop the Texan began throw throwing
ing throwing lead in a steady barrage. A
bullet struck the ledge below
Frank shattering the rock. One
of the chips pierced Frank's
cheek below his eVe. He realized
then how close Marigny was
shooting.
A long time later he saw
Marienv tot out from the draw
and swing his horse in the direc
tion from which he'd first ap
peared. He hadn't killed his
former SBddle companion, but he
was sure he'de kmcked his flesh
somewhere.
(TO II CONTINUED
A NIXTWIiK)

nortd by the only officer on duty
in the warning center, is now a
draftsman in an electronics
plant in Williamsport, Pa.'
He's quiet-spoken and a little
reluctant to recall the whole
thing.
"It's all sort of hazy today,"
he says, "but there's no counting
the times I've wondered how
many lives might have been sav saved
ed saved end ships left on top of the
water if te information before
my eyes on that morning had
been used properly."
Joe was at a radar station
called Opana. He called to re report
port report a "large pulse" on his
scope which was not accounted
for by flights of U.S. planes.
TYLER
On duty in the warning center
several miles away was Lt. Ker Ker-mit
mit Ker-mit A. Tyler.
'It's all right, there'sS nothing
further you can do," Tyler told
Lockard, who was then a pri private.
vate. private. Tyler and Lockard have nev never
er never met face-to-face to this day
Tyler is now a lieutenant col colonel
onel colonel in the Air Force at E n t

Air Force Base, Color ado
Springs, Colo. It's the headquar headquarter
ter headquarter of the Continental Air De Defense
fense Defense Command.
"I was not a larmed at Lock Lock-ard's
ard's Lock-ard's message because there
was no feeling that this could
be enemy aircraft," he recalls,
today, also reluctantly. It's ob ob-biously
biously ob-biously not a pleasant memory
even after 15 years.
Explaining its effect on his
career he says, "Nearly all of
my contemporaries are in the
lieutenant colonel or colonel
grades and there Is nothing in
my record to indicate that this
incident has had any effect one
way or another.
Joe Lockard still wonders why
his "big pulse" was ignored.
FERGUSON
Former Sen. Homer Ferguson
one of the most aggressive
members of the congressional
committee that investigated
Pearl Harbor, is today a mem member
ber member of the U.S. Court of Military
Appeals.
"There are many unanswered
questions about Pearl Harbor,"
he says, "but President T r u u-man's
man's u-man's order restricting the com com-rr.ittoe
rr.ittoe com-rr.ittoe from getting at some of
the facts prevented the whole
truth from being told at the
time.
"It's doubtful now that the
public will ever find out all e e-bout
bout e-bout Pearl Harbor."
One of the key unanswered
questions Judge Ferguson poses
is why Marshall's final warning
to Short at Pearl Harbor on
Dec. 7 was sent by Western U U-nion
nion U-nion instead of through military
channels
Among all of the persons In Interviewed
terviewed Interviewed only Gerow, retired
from the Army and a banker in
Petersburg, Va., and Stark be believe
lieve believe that there are no unaswer unaswer-ed
ed unaswer-ed questions left today.
"It's all done and I think the
public knows all there is to know

JS5
I I
I f: -ysM

THIS IS AN ENEMY PLANE Pvt. Lockard saw on his radar
Dee. 7, 1ML Here, in photo made by Japanese pilot of a fol following
lowing following plane, a dive-bomber joins the attack on Pearl Harbor.

BURY FACTS

BSjRjBaSJESBBBBBBBBBBBBv
SB He
gasiM jp jssi
F-T frnKSsSJi

LT. COL KERMIT TYLER: "I
had no way of knowing."
about lt," Gerow says.
Fifteen years after the disas disaster
ter disaster of Pearl Harbor some of the
key figures still insist that i
successful conspirary has kept
the full facts from the American
public.
"Ihe real facts exist in per personal
sonal personal diaries which have been
kept by persons who know the
facts and human vanity will e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually force 'them to light,"
Kimmel says hopefully.
"The truth of how the Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Administration egged the
Japanese into launching the at attack
tack attack has died forever1 with
Franklin D., Cordell Hull .and
Henry L. Stimson," Ferguson
insists, "and those still alive,
like Gen. Marshall, will never
tell ell they know."
Those persons who figured
prcroinently in the disastrous e e-vents
vents e-vents of Pearl Harbor and are
(till alive were interviewed all
over the U. S. for this review
near the 15th anniversary of the
evert. Some had new informa information
tion information to offer Most of them agree
with Ferguson.
TOGO
During the past year, howev however,
er, however, & book called "The Cause of
Japan," written by Shigenori
Togo, the wartime foreign min minister
ister minister of Japan, does shed impor important
tant important new light on the attack.
Togo finished the book while
in prison as a war criminal
and died a few years later.
A key section of his book
says:
"It was disclosed at the war
crimes trial) that the naval
task force under Admiral Nagu Nagu-mo
mo Nagu-mo had sailed on 26 November
under orders to strike Pearl
Harbor. We (the civilian Japa
nese officials) had, of course, no
knowledge of the plan; it was
the high command policy not to
divulge to civilian officials any
scrap of information bearing on
the highly secret operations."
If this is true the actions of
top officials in Washington can
be better understood.
The key Japanese messages
decoded in Washington, which
commander s at Pearl Harbor
never got but claim would have
alerted them for action, were all
sent by Togo.
The logical question thus rais raised
ed raised is this: If the sender of the
intercepted messages himself
didn't know, of the impending at attack
tack attack on Pearl Harbor how could
Washington have deduced that
fiom his messages?
Stark supports the v oft-repeated
claim that the intercepted
messages did not give a pesitive
clue to the attack on Pearl Harbor.

VtAI GKN (tKi.U e;,o. A lthiyl 1i-J

IHIS WAS DEC. 7, 1941, as Pearl Harbor went up in flames. The faces are the four men still
alive of the nine blamed for the disaster in a congressional report. Adm. Stark and Adm
Kimmel are shown as they testified before Con gress, the others in more Recent poses.

"I have explored this question
in my mind hundreds of times,"
he says, "and I can only con conclude
clude conclude that I sent Adm. Kimmel
all of the information he needed
to have to keep him as well in informed
formed informed of events as we were in
Washington."
Tiie item which raises the
question of Togo's accuracy
and Stark's judgment is cited
by Kimmel. I's this message
from Togo to a Japanese agent
in Honolulu sent Nov 18, 1941,
intercepted and decoded in
Washington:
"Please report on the follow following
ing following areas as to vessels anchored
commanders at Pearl Harbor
Mamala Bay (Honolulu) and
the areas adjacent thereto,
Mi-ke your investigations with
great secrecy."
"This information, was never
supplied me," Kimmel states.
The message strongly suggests
that Togo was in on the Pearl
Harbor plan, too.
But this now becomes another
one of the controversies which
remain unsolved 15 years later.
FRENCH
Another moot question is why
Marshall's warning to Pearl
Haiuor, sent early enough on
Dec. 7 to at least have provided
time to prepare the guns for the
the attack, was given to West Western
ern Western Union instead of the Signal
Corps. The message was hand handed
ed handed by Gen. Marshall to Col. Ed Edward
ward Edward F. French but arrived aft after
er after the attack had started.
French, retired in Washington,
explains:
"Static was so bad our com communications
munications communications men had lost Hono Honolulu
lulu Honolulu so I gave it to Western U U-nion
nion U-nion to handle This had been
done previously on other mes messages
sages messages and worked fine. Gen. Ge Gerow
row Gerow if the man who knows all a a-bout
bout a-bout this.''
GEROW
Gen. Leonard T. Gerow was
ass-istant chief of staff of the Ar Army
my Army at the time and blamed for
neglect in a minority congres congressional
sional congressional report on Pearl Harbor.
mm
TODAY! .75 .40
1:00, 2:40, 4:45,6:50, 9:00 p.m.
A thrilling
CinemaScope
Short of. Skin -Divers...
"HUNTERS in THE SEA"

LssSflealeastezJ
BaTSrBSi bSSttJBSSh
BSBBBjapSJ gssBraSSSF JfSSv
issa Wt seam

mm

.

mp is nnw i nanirpr in e or ore
v-ui. rrencn aid wnat was
right.". Tyler Gerow insists to today.
day. today. "But I have always said
that if .it is ever shown that my
staff made any mistakes it was
willing to assume all blame."
JOE LOCJWfcft. irr -191? : His
warning wentUnKeeded.
In the same category of moot
questions is the reason why the
Tyler ignored the warning of ap approaching
proaching approaching Jap bombers spotted
un radar by Lockard. He re recalls:
calls: recalls: "Driving to the information

Suez Canal Carried Fattest Fraction
Of World's Rubber Jute, Petroleum

WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UPl (UPl-The
The (UPl-The importance of the Suez Canal
as a carrier of foodstuffs is point pointed
ed pointed up by statistics gathered by
the Foreign Agricultural Service
(gas). -'4ai
In 1955, the Canal, now the sub
ject of an international crisis, was
the traffic way for 14,666 ships
carrying a total cargo of 107.5 mil
lion metric tons (a metric ton
equals 2,204.6 pounds). Fifteen per
cent of this tonnage consisted of
agricultural commodities. Of the
remaining 85 pet. cent, 64 per cent
of the tonnage was petroleum
from the Middle East.
The most imoortant movement
of agricultural products was north
bound, bringing goods from the
East to the West. These productf
were food and raw materials from
East Africa and Southeast Asia to
Europe and North America, ahd
from Australia and New Zealand'
to Europe.
The FAS statistics show that
about 69 per cent of the world
trade in rubber passes ttafough
the Canal. Some 67 per cent of
the raw jute, -reaches its filial des destination
tination destination via tie Canal. And 33-per
cent of the world trade in jute
products passes through Suez wa waters.
ters. waters. Percentages of world' trade
for other products shipped throuflh
the Canal are wool, 40jper cent;
copra, 71 per cent; coconut oil,
38 per cent; end palm oil, 23 per
cent.
Only about 10 per cent of the
shipments of agricultural products
to and from the united Mates
goes through the Canal, but for

dihnlixm
finfoto buying uawt
Refrigerator, Washer, Stove, T.V. set or
any other electric appliances

i

VISIT

our
store

-------l-liil

1

. it 1 u i
rmt rmAWk M1.ui Li. It
mn mud ujitk n. u.i..
. i : ii i i .
. .. I I : i n
r mi inn in C. uiku I ma L.
dar report later, I assumed
.f i a .i
i unvwraug in-i were inem
aircraft,"
. i ...
sviu h il i -.mains, in vpar
ia?er j
iiie uiueniess oi mose w
hVA av ih it .h., ....PA .-.
iv mtucu, ur mai lup UIIICIBI
in W.)ft-fltnn .tiKnt-...I..
vi.kpi! (bp atlarU tn opt thp IIS
infn Uftvi-M 11:., II k - ...
ai-. r: vi i. .. i
WL nauau nit, tiavo LU ou in.
tup nrst diow dui naa no lae
tu : -.. u i -flj
uidt ii wuuiu ue as uevasiaun
aa it U-Bi eu uuluu up. rviinmt
V Same
'.,..;...?&
w:e can only nope and pray
-1- T"7. T'rT 1 - ..
can iim uni mat. ..iiv a.. w il
them today," Ferguson says.
. !!. . . 1 1
TV tt. -V II 1 , 1
rean naroor disaster woui
spell the end of America."
route is essential. For example
about 70 per cent of the Unit
States imports of rubber from
i. ii i in i v ft ne i.mm-41 miiiiini. mm ri
:.. i .1 j l
i rum inuiaanu raiusian via ouez
t t J..4 i Ta -1 Il o
ii.) mm mi' in iiii in MJ.-.r- 1 1 ii
ul Jiaai iiuiii luaoi ruiao ui ,u
nm a Tin .gcT Air ca' ir iiihi m
r in innv nr pwa ti urn i mviiiii nnis
and British Est Africa; 58,0
i X t -A j i M
oilseeds.
Most kids like going to school, j
It's staying there for the whole I
doy thot bothers them. ma
BALBOA TIDES
MONDAY, NOVEMBER U
HIGH LOW
ln.ns a -n
iu:4B p.m. :y d.
- .-4H
Read thr Panama
American from
Wednesday 23 of Not.
and see oar
(marvellous)
CHRISTMAS PLAN

1



ilHtMrinfiil

yHBRrs a way to fashion simulated hotly
1 wreath from plastic material or paper. Children
toko pleasure from helping.
First, out out a largo circle of cardboard about It
inches in diameter. Cut out the center (tee lower
right J, leaving a border about 3 inches wide. Then,
using the paster below, out out hoUy leaves from -green
plastic or paper- Paste sufficient loaves around
cardboard circle so that it will bo entirely covered.
Add hoUy berries and bright rod bow.
Dotograph for Juniors
Fun in the
Making!
.11 MS'

rN. WIS "WI

XT

SOME toys on Billy's list are still in the
assembly stage, but there art others
ha can definitely count on. His sister, for
instance, has bought hint a plastic toy for
a present, while his brother has bought
him a truck. There's an airplane made of

wood, and a blue present made of metal
One of the toys is painted red, but the
tugboat is bright yellow. Which is Billy's
Uncle Larry's present? What color is it
and of what material Is It made?
eudJB mpoOA PM qi IMAtST

MAGIC COLORS PEER THROUGH

OBADT for a
pleasant sur surprise?
prise? surprise? See how
quickly you can
change this jum jumble
ble jumble of lines into
a familiar Christ Christmas
mas Christmas scene.
Using colored
pencils or cray crayons,
ons, crayons, put Blue
wherever you see
the letter B. Y is
Yellow; G, Green;
V, Violet; R, Red;
O, 4range; Bk,
Black. Add colors
neatly.
Riddles
What man's
business is best
when things are
dullest?
f .Jatredjaqa
emn t :jov
How Can an
army be cut to
pieces without
lighting.?
B 9.IB J9ip0 m

25
.1 a ft
. v8
H.

BSkRIi
00

aeO0lP Cat sat ma nun iwd

necessary mm piasne or paper. II
s colored paper is unavailable, ef coarse,
h find-ralnifui nunAr MKT Km anhaMAnteil

V. ... r j

cnortiB Ban
Or CAEDBOABD

f ST for fun, before you nil in the missing lines of
the drawing above, take a guess as to what you'll
find. Then see if you are right by connecting dots
1 to 34 one by one. Don't be hornswoggled by what
you think you see. Tou may be surprised.
IT IS THUSLY WRITTEN...

SHADOW-BOX
MINIATURES

Matching Santa's Vigor Tongue Tester

IF EVER you suspect that

L party guest way have had
more than enough, ask htm to
read the following;
Betty Botta bought some batter;
"Bat," said she, "This batter's
bitter!
If I pat It In my batter
It will make my batter bitter.
Bat a bit o' better batter
WUO bat make my batter better.1"
So she bought a bit o batter
Better than the bitter batter.
Made her bitter batter better.
So 'twas bettor Betty Botta
Bought a bit o' better butter.

LJOW quickly can you discover the names which
are hidden in the diagram above? Clue: These
are two of a famous team of eight which makes an
annual Christmas appearance.
. "ewnoa jo
jqS jo una anotusj s,jnS jo oj sj asaqx umjuct
pua .wpuoa jo sAiunii 9qj puu in noX 'eaun aqj aaoia
3(00 puu lA( 9A9 B U1BJ3HIP 9qj p(Ol( UOJt JJ i WMauy
Ponder Over This Proverb
A VERT well known English language proverb is
concealed in the two lines of capital letters be-

mm

Hold That Line!
80
o

low:

RLIGTNGTESOOS

A JACK-m-THE-BOX Santa, assembled in a
matchbox, cat provide many amusing moments.
Make up a head of Santa as plain or fancy as
you wish. Attach it to a folded piece of springy
cardboard or other similar device. Staple the card cardboard
board cardboard to the bottom of the matchbox at one end.
When the spring is pushed down and the box closed,
fee trap is set and ready to be sprung. Whoever
opens the box, of course, is in for a surprise.

To further embellish the trick as a gag, you might the Yuletlde which many might
make up an enticing label for the box, such as "Do emulate.

Mot Open UntO Christmas," etc. If you Just place
the pox in a conspicuous place, someone is bound
to become curious about its contents.

S MNRH AEOSNLO A
There you have the proverb, every letter and
every word of it. The letters spelling every word
appear in systematic order and every letter in regu regular
lar regular readable order. What Is the proverb?
'tow ou mini etioji Stmioi v :pM qjsAOJd em pin
X9)inui ijswi psgmin vi pus ? aq SOW)
uo os pus buh jB-ip eqj jo J9j9 )ug ain Xq psALonoj
'euii puosei q) jo ja3 jen am qji uiSag :imu

Y

XMAS QUOTE
HARIjES DICKENS, whose
"A Christmas Carol" express expresses
es expresses the spirit of the coming sea season
son season which so many persons feel,
had a personal credo rezardinK

ANOTHER easy -to -assemble
Christmas decoration is a
miniature shadow-box in which to
place or paste figures In a 3-di-mensional
scene.
Use a gift-type cardboard box,
approximately 8 by 10 or smaller,
and an inch or two deep.
Cut a window in the cover
leaving at least ltt inches of
border all around. If there is let lettering
tering lettering on the border, cover it
with plain or colored paper. Paste
a cellophane window pane inside
the cover.
Old Christmas cards or mags mags-sine
sine mags-sine illustrations give Ideas for
scenes. After you have chosen
the subject matter, you'll want
to assemble figures, objects, back background
ground background materials, etc., to be in-

-Y

Rubber Fingers or Butter Fingers?

A Common Christmas Ground
SEE if you can figure out a common denominator
for each of the following groups. All are apropos
of Christmas.
1. Comet, CUpid, Dasher, Rudolph.
2. Spruce, Balsam, Fir, Hemlock.
3. Balthazar, Melchior, Caspar. i
s.Joyeaux Noel, Buon Natale, Felices Paseuas.
5. Tiny Tim, Scrooge, Bob Cratchit, Jacob Marley.
..'1043 ur)IJqO V., .813!a
0) saejoBJBqa 9jb kv "9 ..swmsjqo U9H.. aoiu nv
U9JU 9BIJi 9ajqx. 9qj 94B 9S9qi -g -g99JJ SBtujsijqo -IOJ
P9BII 9jb nv Z JaapuiSJ ibuoijju tin IV I :janv

It is given In his words below
as a substitution cryptogram for
you to salve. Clue: there is one
word in it which you should be
able to spot right away; it re reveals
veals reveals eight letters.
What is the quotation?
O V J J FNLNQ
AFQGRSKMR GL
KZ F B M (J S, M L T
SqZ SN IBBO GS
M J J SPB ZBMQ.
M9 aqi
lt M I99 0 Xjj pus 'yteq Xui m
SBUlj(jqo Jouoq j,, :mbv

eluded. You may own toy figures
or figurines. Or you may wish
to cut them from old cards, etc.
- When you are ready to insert
the figures, plan to place them so
that they will give a 3-D effect
That is, to fix their relative loca locations
tions locations to obtain the perspective of
depth. Attach figures, etc., to box
with glue or tape.
You Have a Choice
CUPP08B someone made you
& the following offer. How
would you reply?
The question is: which would
you rather have: a half -dozen
dozen dollar bills or six dozen
dozen dimes?
You'd make a mistake if you
accepted the dollar bills. These
will total $72; the dimes $86.40.
Try it on someone else and see
which they'd rather have.

By Raphael Galleon
PUS design (above) is made
with one continuous line. Can
you duplicate it?
1. Do not cross any lines.
2. Do not retrace lines.
3. Corners may touch.
4. You may begin anywhere.
A solution is given elsewhere
In the page in case you fail.
Mathematrick
4,5,7t9,3slO
32 VS'214
3 7 5 6416

A PPEARANCES are deceiving,' of course, as is demon demon-strated
strated demon-strated by the following trick. What you appear to be
doing here is transferring a rubber band from the first and
second fingers to the third and fourth fingers merely by
opening and closing your hand.
Actually there is more to it than that. Here's the secret.
First of all you pull the band down across your palm with
the right hand (A) and close all the fingers of the left hand
into the loop (B). While doing this, keep the back of the

11 1 .ii in I'",.'

ALL of the signs plus, minus
and multiplication have
been removed from these mathe mathematical
matical mathematical equations. How quickly
can you restore them correctly?
Small question marks indicate
where they are to be Inserted.
'9T Slnb9 jnoj snujm
Zf tnnpi 9ab in(d uauia nuin aajqj
:t sienbe mm aauii) iqSja snuiui
jnoj snd oat) angd sum : 'u nb9
auu annim oa) antd xis anid bau
and oaAaa :st aianba nA9i anajni baq
and xa anupji aaaq) aauin )q
.'OX aTvnba aaam end eoiii xvaa
uaA9B anid bau and jiicj iaiamaav

UNMASK HIDDEN FACES

left hand facing: in the direction of those in the audience.
Now straighten all the fingers of the left hand and the band
will spring off fingers 1 and 2 and onto Nos. 3 and 4.
Having accomplished that, reverse the process. To do so,
extend the rubber band with the thumb (C), close all the
fingers Inside the loop (D), straighten fingers (E) and there
you are the band is back on the first and second fingers.
With a little practice this trick can be done without the
slightest hesitation, and usually is very impressive.

"HOLD THAT LINE

This is
one possible
method of
solving the
poser. You
may have dis discovered
covered discovered a va variation
riation variation of it

SOIXTION

ZD

(jjjmz (gRosswoRB With Wisdom tout the Wble

HERE are at least seven rea

sons why the room above

should remind one of children children-faces
faces children-faces of that many youngsters
are hidden in the picture. 'Can
vou find them ?
After you have found them all,
color the picture neatly and then
see if yoii can find the children's

races through the colors.

It's a Fishy Query

SUPPOSE two aquariums or
goldfish bowls half full of
water exactly balance on a bal balance
ance balance scale. If you put a couple
of guppies or goldfish in one of
the bowls, would the scales still
balance ?
'jAsaq 9pia )u) axru pinoa
qU qi jo uouippa 9qj 'on .19

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1 Any slender bar.
4 Reputed author of the Psalms.
9 What is the 2wh book of the
New Testament?
14 Citrus drink.
15 Flush with success.
16 Feeble-minded.
17 Large water bird.
1 Come together.
21 Nesr.
22 Persia.
23 Fuel.
24 Luzon Negrito.
25 Admixture.
27 Eternities.
28 Dull protracted pain.
29 Legume.
30 Thick black substance.
31 Legal wrong.
33 Word of scorn.
34 What the heathen did (Ps.
46:6)
36 Bovine ruminant.
39 Bone.
40 Who wrote the Epistles to
Timothy?
41 Crucifix.
43 Leave.
44 Father of Abram (Gejj. 11:31)
46 Run avsy secretly.
48 By.
49- Gaellc.
51 Twilight.
52 Allowance for waste.
53 Wh sort of man was Cor Cornelius,
nelius, Cornelius, the centurion? (Acts
m 10:22)
55 Division of earth's surface.
57 Hasty.
58 Aptitude.
59 Jason's ship.
60 Confederate soldier.
61 Symbol for calcium.
62 Iranian coin.
63 A companion of riotous men

does what to his father? (Pr.
28:7)
86 Onslaught.
68 New Testament name for Eli Elijah
jah Elijah (Mat. 17:3)
70 Greek letter.
71 Ships.
72 Varieties.
73 Stitch.
VERTICAL
1 Knock.
2 Lyric poem.
3 She betrayed Samson.
4 Rot. r
5 Short-eared mastiff (her.)
6 Advance guard.
7 Neuter pronoun.
8 Devil.
9 She killed Sisera (Judg. 4:22)
10 Insect.
11 Note in the scale.
. 12 King Azariah built this place
and restored it to Judah (2 KL
14:22)
13 Bristles.
18 Press.
20 Where the guiding star shone
(Mat. 2:2)
23 Heart.
24 What is the fifth book of the
New Taotament?
25 Superior of an abbey.
26 Rent
27 U. S. national emblem
28 Dry.
33 Cre letter.
32 Hauiboy.
34 College cheers.
35 Herd.
37 Curved moldjkgs.
38 One ot the sides of the new
Jerusalem having three gates
(Rev. 21:13)
40 Portioh.
42 Unclose (poet.)
45 Take ease.
47 Cotton fabric.
48 Supplications.
O Uttv, MJaa. teatiras Syndicate, tee.

50What is the 15th book of the
Old Testament?
52 English street railway car.
53 God changed his name to Is Israel
rael Israel (Gen. 35:10)
54 Sky: comb. form.
56 Eyes.
57 An alloy.

59 River-islands.
60 Mountain pass (India)
62 Steep flax.
63 Title ot address.
64 Definite article.
65 In what manner.
67 Salvation Army (abbr.)
69 Behold!

It's Your Move

nil

iT" ie 7719 20 77 IT"
25 2 77 7ft ZO,
39 W ao 77 ax.
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mt 77 5i 777 3 e4
v W- wa-
nti'Lit

By Millard Hopper
VVTHITE, who'a being pursued,
has maneuvered Black's
king behind the checker on
square 19. Black is now vulner vulnerable.
able. vulnerable. It's White's turn, moving
up the board. He wins in four
moves.
8S-6I-CI '1!IM :9r-S8 "TT8 :et-9t
'ma ia 'a-t 'uqAi
:ei-n 'Jria :9t-6i 'mma :mnaios
CM I

oalooonnvdlso

CBOSSWOBD PUUXK SOLUTION



ews o

World in net

ures

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THEY LOVE A PARADE One of the more parade-happy cities in the world is
ith marhinsr Geisha eirls.

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park in COLOMBIA One of the most striking of

Colombia's churches is this one at Bogota. It reflects
the Gothic influence of historic Notre Dame de Paris.

It was started back in 1875 and work is still going on

SILENCE IN THI All Headquarter of the Hungarian radio station m the ceitttr

of Budapest was stormed by the people during one oi ine uprisings in mm aMv...

- mm

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mt0tA mm. 'Am
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BRANDING BEAUTIES The mansiae job of branding calvea is done byw these
eowgirls at the Circle Z rach near Tucson, Ariz. Taking to-Uagriyreifrom
left) Jane Hewitt, Sue Rowton and biana HeMMif&n. They did a good to.

SUPEftWARKET

(tTJf(WU4iJK my won be abl46.pUkftewrt alonf with
D their 'yaUbflw
at Ohio State univeeaity and the Ohio Agricultural Iaijii W(jpHMl ojvtocea

a ikeptiMl ttor manager to atock eamput-frowii flower ac an

estimate there's a potential jMce demwuiafaTiew,oi aw Mn-
units a yer. The horticulturists aimed for ae;MlMlyiJtM-

ducing smaller potted plahts and cut flowers. nne are pacKp m rj
bags" with instructions. Among favorites are mums, coleus plants and roses.

eikirjuA rAUADICC Caron Merlr Jnnn Mllllin ilist

l? couldn't resist joining the songfest with these canaries

Amsterdam and are destined for pet shops in the U. S.

Ti5 .7T ... 1 J.l AX 1 A

FROZEN DONKEY People are always complaining about use com weemer, dui
does anyone sympathize with donkeys like this one near Denver, Colo.? He was
caught in below-freezing weather as a storm dumped five inches of snow there.

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In Ohio StoU greenhou.e, Prof. Ralph Sherman )o otOltHon of otted muitit

LOVELY LEWIS Jarma Lewis, charmingly clad in a pajama top, plays one of the
ton feminine roles in Ratntree County, which has been filming in the South,

SELECT CALLING An evzone, a selected member of

Greece's crack infantry corps, stands guard at the
royal palace in Athens. He is from the ,mounta"ins.
King, Feures Syndfcate -'j

BlPJBBBJ
BMvLJSSBcHaIJTT'PHVBBBBI
9BMjKWBlHgBBBflToMMaM I TnMWFtrB'liLrl 1 1 1 IiMBm "WBBB
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- lilt On WkmJbmSbW

Mrs. Charles Stow cofl'l decide whether to boy sweetheart roses or mums



Shooting Golf In The Seventies: SUNDAY
Dave Westman Does It Two Ways UHSlHOU

(See story and pictutes, Pages 2 & 3)

Supplement

PANAMA, ft. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1956



r ; r : j
- W m

THE PICTURE of, 1 to r, Joe Malta rkey, Mrs. Schall, Col. H. W. Schull, and Got. W. E. Potter
provided an upset for the photographer.

HR. I 1 1 H
Bi M MaAJal I
, ASM BHI
19MH mm liSj I BT B K i?m1 H

i

w11 HSI AT MA,D0J,S r,fht in hon of H' USARCARIB. Above are seen Commander
isn, IAGS; Colonels Kihlgren and Heck, Army; and Army civilian Castafteda.

ON THE FINAL HOLE at Summit. It's a putting contest tor,
1 to r, W. E. Garrison, H. J. Poland, W. E. Williams and
ft. H. Ritter.
it

Breaking

(Text and pix
By RALPH K. SKINNER
Golf is certainly an easy game.
I have been observing this for 30
years, as I have driven by golf
courses, watched people playing,
and, more lately, have covered
golf tournaments briefly with my
camera.
In fact, it was only about last
dry season that I ever found golf
difficult. That was when I tried to

play It, instead of "observing" it.

That makes a bit of a difference,

I have discovered.

My good friend Ed Chandler at
Fort Kobbe loaned me a set of
golf clubs, and his wife, Emma, a
crack golfer, told me how easy it
was. That was about last January.
I have tried intermittently since
that time to find escape from the
clutches of this game, but I'm still
trying to break a hundred.
I've had lots of exercise. I've
swung a club lustily over many

fairways and over much more

rough. I've sunk real long putts
and missed dinkey little ones as
- as my noser

Once I looked up the word
"putt" in Webster's dictionary,
and it said, "Golf. A stroke made
on a putting green to play ball
into or hear the hole."
I'm awfully glad it included that
part about "near" as well as "in "in-to!"
to!" "in-to!" Golf Is erroneously considered
by some to be an old man's game.
It isn't to start. It is just that one
ages so rapidly trying to play a
good game of golf. A the rate I
am going, it will take years to
break a hundred.
Out at Panama Golf Club,
there's a remarkable golfer who
illustrates an anecdqte.
Folks have laughingly told ma
that the only way I will ever play
in the seventies, is to live that
long.
Dave Westman did just that. H
has lived to pray golf in the sev.
enties In years. What is outstand outstanding
ing outstanding is that his score card is also
in the seventies.
On his 672nd birthday, Dave
Westman shot a 72 for eighteen
holes. That's par, and at Panama
that's mighty good. In fact, I don't

ry a

MIXED FORESOME" at Fort Clayton Golf Course are St. and Mrs. Willis Self and Sgt
, r, f -r C n Mrs- R't I Fark, all of Albrook Field.

$
He. IP''-;-'

I

JUNE AND BLAKE HOWARD are seen at Summit Hills
' "" ''tsffi Tatar ,""" 1

- Haw

x AGE TWQ

SutfUy American Supplement

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1956



BILL JAMIESON drives a long ball, watched by Dick Egolf, N. T. Chad wick, Leo Eberenz
and Randy Wattes. This was at Summiti

TWO-TIME HOLE-IN-ONER Joe Mullarkey, left, with partner,
Colonel H. W. SchulL
A Hundred

know anywhere that it wouldn't be
good.
When I took a picture of Dave
at the golf club, his brother John
(who is no teen-ager himself) was
In the picture. It seems comical
to see how John looks as though
he is coaching Dave. They both
play regularly, I am told.
Another unusual story is what
Joe Mullarkey did one day with
his two partners on the 11th hole

at Panama. Most folks know that

Joe shot a hoie-in-one there re recently,
cently, recently, and that last year or so,
he shot one on a New York State
course.
What is not so well known is
the 1-2 3- that Mullarkey and Col.
H. W. Schull and Dick Nelson shot.
Yes, on that 11th hole, Mullar Mullarkey
key Mullarkey got a hole-in-one, Schull got a
htrriia anH Nelson eat a oar three.

Sihiiit i Lieutenant. Governor of

the Pnama Canal, and Mllarkey

and Nelson worK lor an organiza organization
tion organization that claims to have a worka workable
ble workable substitute for an abacus and a
salt bag to record cash receipts.

fl tmess we didn't throw any free

advertising away on that one, did

we, Die?)

Since I read in the local paper

that some chap over at Brazos

Brook made his third hole-in-one,

I have become disheartened. What

foil s won't do to get free golf

balls!

To liven up my somber disserta dissertation
tion dissertation on golf, I took some pictures
at Summit, Fort Clayton, Amador
and Panama Golf Courses.. Each

course has its attractions.

It is a tribute to Army Special
that at Fort Clayton, a soldier can
set a set of eolf clubs, good ones,

and a caddy cart and play to his
heart's content for free. All he has

tt supply is he ball, and he could
probably find one of those free if
he looked in the rough.
Also there is a good putting
green free, and at night there is

la driving range wim nominal iee

for the balls, and the clubs are a-
gain gratis.
Summit has a pretty course,
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)

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GOLFING LOOKS GLAMOROUS when yea get ft setting Uko
this mi the second hole at Amador. The1 foursome includes
James Hoskins, Dusty Rhodes, William Hughes and Robert Hale.
.SUNDAY, JtfOmiBEft25, 1956

THE STH HOLE at Amador Is right under the eyes of the gallery In the clubhouse. Winding
up the front nine are Colonels Post and Moynihan, of Quarry Heights, and Chaplain Schu

macher and Lt. Berkley, both of Albrook.

it

AJfl
JK 1 1 jffi HPS
BfyBBsMBB B
Hi
9

BROTHERLY ADVICE from John Westerman, right, amuses D. G. Westman, left, as he teesj
off for par game. Background is oaddy shack at Panama Golf Club. .,

f f )f MM1
Sunday American Suppleaual



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

''Believe' Merit's arf Internal Affair"
P o
TMWm 1-0740 ft Imn)
CAM.B AOOMM. PANM
ion Orrtc 12.17 emm Avunn
FMIIM MMMMNTATIVM. JOSHUA WWW IMC.
94B HAQnew Ava. Nw VmML 171 N. Y.
p Month. Mi abvancKw.
FOW Ml MONTHS. IN ADVANCE
FOU ONt VIAN IN AOVANCI
S.I
13 .00
4 .00
ia bo
PQECT CORNER

i. h hb'''"? StmnSwh a. e K

NEW GIRL
By Jean Bailey
Fear is the concrete yard of a new school,
With other children swinging on the swings,
And playing games
Shrilling their bright excitement.
A bell rings,
And everyone .hut one
Knows where to go.
She-stands alone,
Just tamed enough to know
She cannot run.
While two other girls,
Passing with certain steps
Along a familiar path,
Put their neat heads together
And softly laugh. 1

HOUSEHOLD HOMILY
By Olive Brooks
In a day of anger
On a day of rain
I said to the butcher-boy:
"Don't come again."
In a day of hunger
On a day of sleet
I walked to the butcher-shop
To bargain for meat.
Reprinted from The Smart Set

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Put Put-sJe
sJe Put-sJe No. 664, published today.

4gMPB5 t r a

L A V ABE R A TQBAli VfElJJm'ATPiTE

Answer for Sunday, Oct 14, Cryptoqulp: BOW BOW-LEGGED
LEGGED BOW-LEGGED BOY COULDN'T CATCH UP WITH A
PIG IN AN ALLEY.

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COUNTED SHEEP TO FALL ASLEEP In this em, real
live sheep. Gerald Wilson, 16, takes time out for a nap at the
Missouri State Pair in Sedalia. The Corrida le lamb satisfying
Viis curiosity through the barrier is one of 1,500 entries in the

fair's wool show.

Ipmb EmrJMPM

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The Washington Merry-Go-Round J

WASHINGTON More and
more, the American puouc a
proving tnat religious pigoia-y
doesn't pay. Probably this was
best demonstrated in Colorado
where in the last election an anti anti-Catholic
Catholic anti-Catholic leaflet may well have
tipped the scales in -favor of the
Democrats, wnicn in turn ciecicu
a nprniwratip Senate, iroiesiani
as well as Catholic voters resented
the leaflet.
Prior to November 6, few peo
nle dreamed Colorado would go
Democratic. Itae's personal mend
ex-Gov. Dan Thornton, was run running
ning running for the Senate. The Demo
crats had been split wide open.
Ex-Coneressman John Carroll
Thornton's opponent, had been de
feated twice before.
Carroll bears the same name as
the first American Catholic arch
bishop, the Most Rev. J 0 n n
Carroll, and is married to a Cath Catholic.
olic. Catholic. Carroll himself is not a
Catholic.
But during the campaign, leaf leaflets
lets leaflets were mailed from near Gun Gunnison,
nison, Gunnison, Colo.', listing nine Protes Protestant
tant Protestant candidates who "believe in
and will support separation of
church and state and will not ac accept
cept accept orders 0 directives from any
foreign totalitarian authority."
Crrroll's name was not oh the list
of Protestant candidates, and the
wording of the leaflets was such
as to be aimed inferenttally
against him, as well as against
SteDhen L. R. McNkhols, can
didate for governor, Albert T
Franz and Edward C. Day, can
didates for the Supreme Court, all
Catholics and all Democrats
The circular was unsigned, but
was traced to Clarence m. oiai
. 1 .i. MM CIA. J
ford. a Republican precinct
committeeman who heads the
Stafford Printing Co. He was in-
vutiaated bv U.S. Attorney Don
aid E. Kelley, Republican, ana an
information was filed against him
just beofre the election for putting
anonymous political literature in
the mails.
Tha leaflet caused such resent
ment among voters of various re religious
ligious religious faiths that not only Carroll,
but McNichols, Franz, and Day
were elected.
UNLIKE FATHER

.By DREW PEARSON

in Colorado was also due to Sam
Clammer. Jr.. Washington attor
ney whose fatner was long-time
Republican natioiai committee
man. When Young uammer, a
Democrat, went to his old home at
Fort Collins. Colo., to start per
suading Democratic f set ions to
cooperate, his- GOP father asked
him; "What are you doing out
here?"
"You won't like it much when
I tell you. confessed his son.
"I'm out to see that the Demo
crats get elected."
His father was tolerant.
Not Stafford has now plead
ed not guilty to three counts in
connection with the anonymous
leaflet, and awaits trial.
GOOD-WILL BUSINESSMAN
On the surface it might appear
stupid for Eisenhower to appoint
a cash-register manufacturer to
represent the U.S.A. at the New
Delhi UNESCO Conference, a cul
tural organization. Nothing typi
fies hardfisted American mate materialism
rialism materialism more than the cash reg
ister, and you can imagine what
Red propagandists might do with
this.
However, Stanley C. Allyn, pres president
ident president of National Cash Register, is
the kind of businessman who
should be able to prove to Asians
that American businessmen ran
have sympathy and understand understanding.
ing. understanding. For Allyn has a unique record
of Creating good will m various
parts of the world. His company
employs 18,000 people in 94 coun
tries, uses native managers to run
its branches, reinvests its money
locally.
Allyn travels continutlly, pub publishes
lishes publishes costly illustrated brochures
for his American employees ex
nlaihinL the problems of the conn
tries he has visited, their history
and customs.
Allyn's policies have paid off
handsomely for National Cash
Register, but they haven't been
aimed solely at profits. Allyn is
equally interested in America's
global responsibilities, believes
business has a job to do in winning
friends abroad.
Nat Eisenhower's choice of
Allvn will also help show some of
the right wing critics of UNESCO

tion but it is dedicated to combat combatting
ting combatting communism through tha
exchange of cultural and edu educational
cational educational information in parts oi
the world where we need friends.
EXPENSIVE AIR FERRYING

It may help
explain why the
is so high when
the Defense De De-threw
threw De-threw away $3
defense budget
you learn that
partment just
494.50 of the taxpayers' money in
order to swing a small charter
flight to t bigger airline.
The Pentagon had asked for
bids to fly 65 military passengers
from Macon, Ga., to Lackland Air
Force Base, Tex., on November 2.
Lowest bid was submitted by
Trans American Airlines, a small
line owned by a group of veterans
lr. California.
Trans American offered to make
the flight for $1,561.70. The Air
Transport Association, represent
ing the big lines, bid $3,. .50. As
a result, the contract was award awarded
ed awarded to little Trans American.
Three days before the flight,
however, the Pentagon canceled
the deal and accepted the higher
$3,713.50 bid. It came from Delta
Airlines. Explanation was that the
transportation officer in Macon
bad already paid Delta for the
flight.
Trans American protested that,
after being awarded the bid, it
had ferried an empty plane cross crosscountry
country crosscountry to prepare for the flight
After some dickering, the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon agreed to pay Trans Ameri American
can American a $1,342.70 ferrying charge.
Meanwile, Delta Airlines flew the
65 passengers from Georgia to
Texas for $3,713.50.
In other words, the Pentagon
put out a total of $5,056.20 for a
flight it could have chartered for
$l,561.70-a loss to the taxpayers
Of $3,494.50.
Net Thanks to a loophole in
the regulations, any one of the
8,000 transportation officers scat
tered around the country can
throw military business to his
friends. The regulations require
only that public bids be taken en
all movements of 15 persons or
more. All the transportation
officers have to do is break
the movement into groups

MM

jw.jtLjm.ju
Part of the, Democratic victory
that it uot a left-wing organua-is.
1 tii lit tit; jii
SUNDAY, NOVEMHfck 2r56
I'AGE
f 'If'
taft.:

itt:

mm. u m

i .fit



Pefer Edson In
Washington

WASHINGTON (NBA) to

mel's quick military victory in the
Sinai peninsula east of the Sues
Canal presents an entirely new
situation in the Middle East, in
the opinion of Washington experts

on that area.
The nrohlem is. now that the

Israeli forces are in possession of

the Sinai, how are they to be got

out? There is considerable reeling
that it win take more than a

United Nations resolution to ac accomplish
complish accomplish that.
Heretofore, the ireat Arab fear

of Israeli expansion has been that
it would be in an easterly direc

tion, across Jordan, I n s t e a dJ

Israel has moved her western
boundary 100 miles from the

southern Negev desert wedge to

the Suez Canal.
Bv so doing Israel has multi

ailed her land area in Palestine

many times. It can be -argued that

France acted in concert oa till
enterprise.
The general belief is that Israel

first persuaded France to go

along on too adventure, men vne

two of them brought Britain in as
leading partner.
British. French and Israeli

sources refuse comment on the

charge first made by the Rus

siansthat the tnree powers act

ed in unison on a plan agreed to

in advance.

The Israeli Umu.fi was carefully

calculated. Coming just before the
U.S. elections, it minimized the
chance of active America!
counter-measures. Coming when

Fussia was involved in Hungary

and Poland, the likelihood of
Soviet intervention in the Midlle

East was also reduced.

Much of the Communist mili

t.ry equipment for Egypt was

no value. But geographically it is

most important.

It gives Israel outlets on both
the Gulf of Aqaba and the Red

Sea. Still more important, it gives
Israel a position of control over

the Suez canal, from which its

ships had been barred by the

Egyptians.

And it greatly enlarges the

wedge which separates the Afri

cr.n Arab countries from the

Asian Arab countries.
It is conceded by military ex

perts that the Israeli maneuver
was brilliantly conceived and car carried
ried carried out. It was based on' ac accurate
curate accurate advance intelligence and

careful planning.

Egyptian strong points were at
first by-passed. Then they were
surrounded and put to rout or
captured. The bluff of Egypt's

military might was both called

and checked

The Egyptians had apparently

figured that with the former Brit

ish bases in the Suez Canal area

and with the new tanks, planes
and guns from Soviet Russia, they
would be invincible. But the Egyp Egyptians
tians Egyptians had no defense plan and
they had not been trained for
their job. So their estern army
was destroyed.
There is no proof, but there is
now little doubt in diplomatic
circles that Israel. Britain and
! i

Larsen

Washington News Notebook
Phone Check Aerobatics Wife
'-Spanish Class Banquet

By DOUGLAS LAKSBN and KENNETH O. GOLMORB

Gilmer

tTASHINGTON (NEA) 4
reporter called the Russian em embassy
bassy embassy to inquire whethei its social
schedule or guest list were being
altered because of current trou troubles
bles troubles in Poland wd Hungary.
"listen," an angry official
there snarled, "If yon think there
is trouble in Poland and Hungary

call those embassies, we don't

know about any troubles here.
A click ended the interview.

Thomas K. Finletter, adviser to
Adlai Stevenson and former Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Air. Force was on a
flight from New York to Washing

ton the other afternoon

V1U .loaning hie altteeee hp

moving through Poland and Hmi Lmn.vwl f.hem hetween the seats

the new area is a wasteland ofrgary, so that supply line was Unable to retrieve them, the dis-

uiur.cn. I tinuiueherl New York attorney

Wha. students of the Middle wa. finaiiv f.veH tn en Drone in

East fear more than a Russia i th aisle ot try to grope for the
...... . W I I . 1 1. 1L 1 1L

move w ncip dgypi i: uiai uic snec tacles
. : 111 1 1L! A I

Soviet will take this opportunity
of confusion to move into north northern
ern northern Iran, which she haj long
coveted. That would involve Brit Britain
ain Britain on two fronts.

But now that the first phase of

In the process he apparently

grabbed the ankle of the woman
passenger behind him. She yelped.

kicked out her foot, and sent the
glasses skittering further out of

Mr. Finletter's rea-J

the adventure is completed, th At this, tbe stewardess rushed
great problem for Britain and Inn to fiarf ant what a bodv was

France is how they ca- hold the doing in the aisle. From his prone
Suez Caaal area without also com. position, and in his cultured

trotting all Egypt. tones, the ex-Air Force Secretary
Thus, at the end of the first checked her out on the problem.

week of this new "police action,") she then offered to try to get
the consensus is that while Israeli-! the glasses but he wouldn't let

oriusn-r rencn lorcec may nave her.
WOn the first battle in a hlrrv.l After he finally riiH tnt his hi

there' is no assurance that they.foeals he remarked to the man
have won the war. I next to him, "This at least proves
FPU 4-1 A A .... . . . 7.

.me uuee powers now siana i m still active in aviation."

without a mend m the world. The
mood of the United Nation Gen General
eral General Assembly as it passed its
first resolution "urging" and

"recommending" an end to the
invasion of Egypt was interpreted
as grim and determined.

As one British observer is re reported
ported reported to have remarked at the
end of the session: "We're in. It

will be up to you to get us out."
Any idea that the British
French and Israeli forces at

tacked for a "temporary occupa

Takes a pretty sophisticated
wife to catch her busband kissing
and embracinng a beautiful wom wom-l
l wom-l and pot get upset. Such a
spouse is Mme. Alphand, wife of
the French amba-sador.
Seem Ambassador Alphand
was singing the praises of attrac attractive
tive attractive Jacqueline Aurio at a big
luncheon celebrating Mme. Auri Auri-ol's
ol's Auri-ol's winning the Harmon aviation
award. Toward the end of his
flattering talk things got emotion emotional
al emotional and the lovely Jacqueline
jumped up and gave Alphand an
enthusiastic kiss.
French gentleman that he is,
the ambassador kiss, d Mme.
Auriol right back. This was fol followed
lowed followed by several impetuous em embraces.
braces. embraces. When the scene cooled the per person
son person sitting next to Mme. Alphand

asked her if she objected to her

husband carrying on like that in
public.
"It is nothing," Mm?. Alphand

replied, "All Frenchmen are emo

tional."

The next speaker pointed out
that Mme. Auriol won the Har

mon award for flying a jet plane
715.35 miles per hour. "And of
course that makes her the fastest

woman in the world," he said.

actress Ava Gardner's life in

Madrid. The Spanish vocabulary
the ladies have developed since is

astonishing.
If you happened to be walking
near the Sutler Hotel the other
night wearing a suit and tie
chances are you'd have been
dragged inside for a free, $100 a a-plate
plate a-plate dinner.
It was the Republicans' "Joe
Martin Night Dinner," but fea featuring
turing featuring strictly "Jje Smith" food.
Menu included fruit, celery,
chicken, mashed potatoes, string
beans, ice cream, coffee and,
cookies.
All the big firms represented In
town bough up big blocks of
tickets. But guests to use them
were hard to find. Tickets were
going begging an hour before the
affai. started.

Wtshington's iirkeeps are boy boycotting
cotting boycotting the big meeting of the
International Bartenders Associa Association
tion Association in London next month. Goal
of the meeting is to standardize
drink mixtures aroud the world.
A spokesman for the local
B T.'s union claims tha there is
a Communist plot afoot to take
ove.' the London session and do
such things as standardize vodka
with gin' as a prime ingredient of
a martini.
"And we ain't gonna have any

part oi i n 4 1 khu of Red non-

There's a new way to teach
Spanish that makes Berlitz sound
tongue-tied. The technique was
discovered in a class for ladies

sponsored by Mrs. Eisenhower

Seems the lessons were going

rather slowly until a teacher in-1 sense," the union spokesman

iroauceu me suoject oi mo vie' says.

Walter Wincliell In New York

lion" of Egypt is not taken seri-j

ousIym i .any informed quarters

Hmbw juDvqNQw Hh9& BBBft iImiMBoM

i

WHERE DOES THE DRIVER SIT? He doesn't. Anyone
who heeds a 75-mm recoilless cannon badly enough to tote it
on a motor scooter is in too much of a hurry to sit down. The
driver presumably would straddle the gun's barrel or, at besk
perch on its handle, which rests on the scooter's seat. The
military adaption of the popular pleasure vehicle was displayed
tecently at a motor show in Paris, France.

THERE'S A CAR FOR JUNIOR-Photo shows a new car for
youngsters, stripped of its plywood body to show what makes
it go. Power plant is a starter motor, such as is used on
normal-sized cars. Handbrake at right is for use when forward-reverse
gearshift mechanism doesn't engage the motor.
'Accelerator has "dead man" control feature which stops the
ear if child's foot slips off pedal. Top speed is Ave miles per

THE WW-VAR1ETY SHOW
Guy Bolton's latest melodrama
"Child Of Fortune" (adapted fron
Henry James' "Wings of th
Dove"), came to the Royale The
ater, where this Firstnighter en
joyed every moment of it. A su superior
perior superior show, packed with literary
lace. Acted by Hollywood's Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Purdom and a crowd of oth
ei attractive players, especiall

Pippa Scott, making" her initial

writes most of her show-stopping
lyrics . Nice to see them cut
out only Ingrid's appendix. For
years some alleged people have
been trying to cut out her heart

appearance on Broadway

G

see for yourselves how fussy crit critics
ics critics can get . Amazing how the
theme (written many years ago)
resembles the 3-years-ago plight
of zillion-hairess Barara Huttoi

. . The first audience gave it
about 8 curtains. They sat spell spellbound
bound spellbound at the end . Very Spe Special
cial Special Baby" (which arrived
Wednesday evening at The Play
house) is the first play I ever
walked out cr. (after Act 1) in al
most 30 years of show-going 7
Oh, it was well-wrote, perhaps,
and acted by such capables as Lu
ther Adler and his former wife,
Sylvia Sidney . But it put me
to sleep after 10 minutes and I
had just enjoyed the first 8 hours
of slumber since April 5th when
NBC notified me to fly back from
Hollywood and become a prisoner
. . It is about unattractive peo people
ple people and their bickering. This is
not what I call entertainment .
Other folks' troubles are never as
interesting as youi own, anyway.

"Separate Tables" is a smash
hit. 'Auntie Ma.ne's" theater-

parlies (until March 4th) keep

"Tr.bels from being the No. 1
Smash in the straight play dept.
"My Fair ...ady" is a musical
. . The Anthony Steetes (Anita
Ekberg) saw Nat (King) Cole for
the first time at the Copa .
Bob Hope's entrance into The Col

ony enchanted the swank set. His
program (this Sabbath) will be

cne of his most comical . Ack-

cheily overheard at Gene Caval-

lero s Colony: "My wife s very

broadminded. Introduced me to

some very nice girls" . Mel

Tonne's best song is '".Tie Christ

mas Song, which he con nosed

Second only to "White Christ-

ams But it is the poetry to that
tune that inscribes it on your

'heart. Written bv Lisa Kirk's ev-

e lovin' man. Bob Wells, who

Sunday American Suppleajul

Edmund Purdom and Alicia
Darr are expected to elope any
edition . Ter-y Moore and
groom Eugene McG'ath (he's
sooo reech) were all set to sail
for The Old Country with the
John (Duke) Waynes but changed
their minds at the last minute.
Got some tip from Washington?)
. . Several letters from mem members
bers members of The Pentecostal Church.

Urging me not to imply that all
Pentecostal Churches go in for the
holy-roller routines which
schooled Elvis, a member .
"Miss Vermont" of the Atlantic
City Beauty Contest (S ndi Simp Simpson)
son) Simpson) will ride in toe car with
WW Thanksgiving Eve (via Bam-

erger's Parade) in Newark. The
last time we were in that thriving
city was with the Gus Edwards

Newsboys Sextet ... In his first
"Song Review" in 1910 . Betty
George is quitting her steady job
at The Latin Quarter (not because

of anyone there now) before the
new show opens . Chollv

Bob Hone savs Anita Klchra'

husband (Anthony Steele) is "an

arm of metal" ... The Runyon
Fund lost a good friend when Dr.
B' R. Collins passed in Wichi Wichita
ta Wichita i-alls, Texas . Bigtown net networks
works networks should inspect Barbara Da Davis,
vis, Davis, only woman sportscaster
(and disc jockey) in Charlotte,
N.C. Her sports predictions, we
are told, have been 81 p.c. correct
. . Joseph L. Brandt now work working
ing working for an. insurance firm, was
found guilty of inserting slugs in
Bronx phone boxes. He once sued
us for libel and got ood'ly defeat defeated
ed defeated .. Lisa Kirk's line in a letter
to an ailing pal: "Take care of
yourself. It's a very long life!"
. . The Runyon Cancer Fund has
its 360th bequest. Via the will of
the late Leon A. Gilson of Kansas
City, Mo. . Whei. Art Carney
plays a scene (from "7 Year
Itch") withLee Meriwether on
our NBC-tv program this evening
Tom Ewell (who created the
ole in this dick) will, be seated
in our jury-box. Just to watch Car Carney
ney Carney get nervous. (Tee-hee.)

Knickerbock- 's dovtv-d i e- "II iwarnin8 all ndg and other

Shellev Winter had mi .!,. is.wres us,n8 our pnoto m connec

er tv pitch for Mr. Stovenson Ike Uo!i Wlth aV1,eed 'epV
wjuldn've carried Canada'1' arthritis and rheumatism. We
urged the network not to sign the
Critic John Chapman could te l ?ons,or after P1 ads (in Wa11
you a story difficult to savvy 1 PaPers us,n8 r name
About the landlord trying to dis- (witlon our knowledge) to help
possess the fashiotable tenants at P'6 i stock ... We also

iorcea ir.em to stop shoving their
commercials down listeners' ears.
One of ..he windy commershills ran
1 minute and 41 seconds. It's
against the FCC law . To ul ulcer
cer ulcer ictims: We once mentioned
Exul, a compound, that "cured"
the worst kind of ulcers. Joe Di Di-Maggio
Maggio Di-Maggio told us they cured his
... It can now be bought in the
U.S. by prescription. Last
Wendesday Italian medicos intro introduced
duced introduced Exul at The NY. Academy
of Sciences. (Ask your doctor, of
course) ... The law is collect collecting
ing collecting evidence again in the East
Side saloons on sinful Sallies.
Don't say we didden tip you- off,
Ladies .... Funny, with t h e
Elections over Ike never looked
More Alive and Stevenson More

an E. 53rd St. ant hnn Th

owners have started a war of
nerves on them. Marking their
doors w th white crosses and stop stopping
ping stopping service in half, etc. .
Does Vincent Astor (who will build
a skyscraper on the site) know
what is going on? If he did, per perhaps
haps perhaps he d have the d.sgraceful in insults
sults insults stopped . Bing Crosby
urged the El Morocco photogger
V. quit snapping pix without his
toopay. To which the orchestra
struck up "Poco Pelo," which
means "Little Hair." (Oh, Bing,
just wear ya hat and to hell with
what semi -pros say?
. . Henny Youngman wings to
Vegas tonight. He reports: "Gov.
Stevenson and I have something
in common. We both became

grand-parents on the same day

mii : rfesiaevr j



f

SGT KEN SCOWCROFT shows the cart, bag, and set of clubs
kaned free to military personnel at Fort Clayton Golf Course.
All you need is the ball.
Breaking A Hundred

(Continued from Page t)

plenty of fresh air, and quiet, and
some food liiiis to play up and
down.
Amador is close to town and is
usu&Hy busy with both military
and civilian members. It is enjoy enjoyable
able enjoyable to play because if your golf
gets too bad to be amusing, you

can waiuii c waw v" mrt r f
the seagulls, etc.
For me, Panama Golf Course is

so deiignuui 11 is a picaauic j.
to waik its 18 holes, even without
pi'aying. It presents a real chal challenge
lenge challenge to even the experts, and to
luftVrs. its long holes eat up
strokes.

a to contact DrosDective cus

!tnmpr: Not having anything to

sell, this holds no interest lor me.
But it Is a fine way to make
friends. Like this, for example.
I wanted to get a picture! of
holc-in-one Mullarkey with Schull.
uhon r cau, him at the club. Mrs.

Schull and Governor Potter were

ihom n 1 thnnsht to snOOl

the foursome. Mrs. Schull asked
what the picture was for, and I
replied that I wanted to write a
humorous story on golf, and

needed some pictures.

Premierunday Cross- Wofd Puzzle
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Wherever the golf club is locat located,
ed, located, it offers fresh air and exer-
t, it's: motnhrrs Manv times

one is tempted to quit playing but'
alwiys there is one good shot
which you remember alter the bad
ones are forgotten. And the next

wneK you are mac trying 6.
You get lots of advice from
false friends. One chap said to try
long-handled clubs. I did. I can
hit hnl with those as with

shorter ones.
"Buy golf shoes with spikes and,
you'll cut off fivt strokes," was
k. .,riwina frnm another friend. ',

A1V I cut off was the skin off both

ankles until i loarncu iu mcj,
spiking myself.

Watching the gooa piayers is,
disheartening. After reading t h e
goli ipstruction book which tells
just what to do, you find out that
all the good Dlayers have develop developed
ed developed individualistic styles which
thumb their noses at the instruc-
t i

tior. poor. i
I know fe'lows who hit 250 yards i

evy time but according to ua
book, they should be just rolling it
over their toes.
II reminds me of the bumble bumblebee.
bee. bumblebee. Aerodynamically considered,
the bumble-bee can't fly because
his wingspread isn't enough to car carry
ry carry his weight. However, he goes
-i a a fHoc anvwav. and (apt.

ain:du aim v j -i .
Hal Longmore and Bart tiics
keep on hitting them out of sight
desDite the book, too. They are

just examples I have observed m
8Many business people find golt

After a little consideration, I
saw that this was not exactly the

best thing to say- so l expiainea
that the story was to be humorous
but the pictures were not.
Then I went to take the picture (
of the four of them, slipped on the

wet grass, ana rouea ouwumu,
nnn,a flnyhaun nnrl all.

lnuLi u """eu" .. rt
!(,.. .marl oinino that the SUD-

..i. ,,,, i hoH nnt suffered an irre

parable loss, Governor Potter re remarked:
marked: remarked: "If someone had a cam camera
era camera here now, you could have a

funny picture for your iumiy
As I brushed red clay and mud
from my camera, flash gun and
s.. inootinns such as ears,

nose, and hair, I resolved not to

take any more gon piciuica

out wearing my spines snuca vb vb-ranteed
ranteed vb-ranteed to save five strokes) and
golf shorts. I
For rainy season weather, there
. ... j, i ll,wl inn K 1 1 fTl

is nanay aevice w .V" i
Bak Putter, which looks something
like a dust pan with a long han-
die In conjunction with Chinese,

rues it provides inaoor putting

practice. The only di Hicmiy

that I pan I DUT( any ucttci

Confvcious underfoot than on an

outdoor green. Ana tne metui now
is just as small as the one on the

' Breaking a hundred is a little
project I have in mind. Mebbe,
next year, if I improve.
If you ever see me wearing an
ithletic sweater with the numerals
19 id red felt, giant-size, It 8 not
my college sweater from old Har-
a-d; it's my way of saying: I ve
broken a hundred."

1 Harvest
5 Strip
of
leather
10 Assail
15 Support
1 Fluid
rock
20 Muse
of
lyric
poetry
21 Existent
22 Rodent

23 Brain
Canal
24 Ital Italian
ian Italian city
25 Vessel
26 Leer
27 Hanger Hanger-on
on Hanger-on 29 Split
pulse
31 Manage
33 Fruit

of
palm
34Wild
36 Vetch
37 Beach
crab
40Chryso-
lite
41K-Diminu-
tlve
46 Cancel
47Orienta!
porter
48 Kind

of
cloth
50 Mtmoaa Mtmoaa-ceous
ceous Mtmoaa-ceous tree
51 Cleave

HORIZONTAL
52 Song
of
joy
5$ Pacific
coast
shrub
56 Young
' zebra
56 Jot
57 Detester
58 'Narrator
60 Rubber
tree
61 Concen Concentrate
trate Concentrate 63 Capital
of
Mor Morocco
occo Morocco 65 Enroll
67 Alack
69 Toil
71 Hub
72 Sanction
76 Strength
78 Circular
, in cross cross-section
section cross-section 82 Dove
note
83 Club--
footed
85 Railroad
car
87 Induced
- 88 Sister
of
Ares
90 At no
time
91 Match
for
smokers
92 Made
sounds

93 Restitch
95 Cavity
96 Culet
97 Import
98 Honorary
in
I army
100 TriRer
102 Seller
103 Asteroid
in
1898
105 Large
cats
106 Four
gills
107 -Mezzanine
111 Satisfied
112 Wasteful
116 Waxlike
skin
on
bird's
beak
117 Vessel (
with
one
mast
119 Utopian
121 Chevro Chevro-tain
tain Chevro-tain 122 Greet
123 Shun
124 Scandi Scandinavian
navian Scandinavian 125 English
college
126 Carouse'
127 Relate
128 Cat
129 Burden

1 Shorten
2 New Zea Zealand
land Zealand Um Umber
ber Umber tree
3 Beyond
4 Place of
bliss

5 Descend Descendant
ant Descendant of
Shem
6 Stale
7 Chest
sound
Native of
Mount
Apo
9 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to
weight
10 Songr
11 High
priest
of Israel
12 Term in
13 Incident
14 Of the
back
15 Of the
voice
16 Storm
17 Voided
18 Equal
28 Cloy
30 Seed coat
32 Garden
plant
34 Of ths
thigh
35 Of the
space' m m-tween
tween m-tween eye
and bill in
birds

-Tower

of
too
8S Valua
39 Jet
black
40 Reducer
41 Of a brain
43 Fish
44 City of
France
45 Ether
47 Head
covering
49 Thin
metal
plate
52 Company
Of trav travelers
elers travelers 5S Counter Counter-irritant
irritant Counter-irritant 54 One re receiving
ceiving receiving bequest
ST Slave
$8 Furious
59 Stream
2 Coal dis distillate
tillate distillate 64 Meaner
66 Indian
weight
6t Tapioca Tapiocalike
like Tapiocalike food
70 Lessens
72 Bitter
73 One ab absorbed
sorbed absorbed T4 Balance
75 Of a

lead
color

TT Mora
learned
Tf Large
antelope
90 Taut
81 Saw
for
squaring
og
84 Flower
part
86 Trap
89 Harshly
91 Swoon Swooning
ing Swooning 92 Sentry
94 Lived
96 Ice in
mass
97 Dispatch
99 Thrower
101 Having

Arm-

101 Flower
104 Explain
108 Kind at
quarts
107 Resound
108 Close
109 Neat
19 Shaped

tH Honey
buzzard
US West
Indian
shark
114 Footless
animal
115 Crescent Crescent-shaped
shaped Crescent-shaped figure
118 Poem
120 Female
hare

CRYPT OQUIP

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r'WW AMERICAN
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Sunday American

UJIIl NOVEMBER &r-19W



Review Of The Week

WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS

ARGENTINA HAS SHAKEN up its top army com command.
mand. command. The government announced it has replaced

four generals. . including the commander-in- chief.
The shakeup followed the arrest of two other Army
generals on suspicion of plotting against the present
regime. But the Army said the shakeup and the ar arrests
rests arrests were not connected:
Mexico City The United States colony in Mexico
City celebrated Thanksgiving with the traditional
feasting . even though the climate was somewhat
warmer than the brisk temperatures most North A A-merfcans
merfcans A-merfcans associate with the holiday.
New York Survey sponsored by the Protestant
churches indicates that missionary activity in Latm
America has more than doubled during the past 30
years The survey covered the entire Protestant for foreign
eign foreign missionary enterprise in 100 countries. Its impli implications
cations implications will be discussed at the annual assembly of
the National council of Churches division of foreign
missions at Buck Hill Falls, Pennsylvania, November
28th to 30th.
e
Singapore City officials in Singapore have ordered
two, new pianos... in the wake of a recent visit by
Chilean pianist Claudio Arrau.
After giving a concert, Arrau said he considered it
a challenge to play the old piano in Victoria Memo Memorial
rial Memorial iHall. And he described the old instrument as a
cross between a cooking pot and a frying pan."
-
Buenos Aires The Argentine government says two
generals were arrested with a groupxOf alleged plot plotters
ters plotters outside an Army barracks near Buenos Aires. Both
General Leon Bengoa and General Juan Jose Uranga
helped in the overthrow of former dictator Juan Pe Pe-r6n
r6n Pe-r6n Both were in the first cabinet after Peron's
ouster... and then sided with the nationalist Cath Catholic
olic Catholic movement. Bengoa was arrested... banished...
and only recently released.
Britain and Egypt are at odds over how and when
the Anglo-French troops should withdraw from Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian territory. The House of Commons majority lead

er said they will pull out wnen tney are couvicieu
the UN- force can control things not before. But a
spokesman for Egypt's President Nasser said the
British and French must withdraw at once, or Egypt
may start fighting again, and accept foreign offers
of ''volunteer" help.
The United States has told the United Nations that
Russia's new disarmament proposals are not enough.
American ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, told the
U.N. General Assembly that the Russians, limited ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of President Eisenhower's "open skies" plan
is too limited. .. that it gives us too small a peep into
the Iron Curtain zones. The Russians had agreed to
aerial inspection but of the satellites, npt Russia
itself.
The second planeload of Hungarian refugees will
land on the free soil o.f New Jersey. The first group
of Hungarians enjoyed their first Thanksgiving meal
at Camp Kilmer, New Jersey. . but many will be mov moved
ed moved out tomorrow to make room for the incoming rebels.-
The Army mess served a big turkey dinner to
the battle-scarred refugees, and explained its significance.

It was learned that Josef Cardinal Mindszenty's
Secretary was arrested recently as he tried to flee
Hungary. The Secretary was arrested by Communist
agents as he was trying to take a message to Car Cardinal
dinal Cardinal Speliman of New York. He now is imprisoned in
Budapest... but the charges against him are not
known.

Austria reports that its border guards shot and kill killed
ed killed a Russian soldier as he crossed the border from
Hungary to hunt for refugees... And that a second
Russian was captured and a third escaped. Soviet as assault
sault assault boats have started patrolling the border canal
. . and the Austrians fear they may be laying mines.

Western correspondents in Budapest report that
anti-Kremlin former Hungarian premier Imre Nagy
is missing. . 24 hours after he left the Yugoeslav em embassy
bassy embassy with a promise of safe conduct. Yugoslavia also

reports that Nagy is missing... along with 42 other

officials of his fallen regime.

a pretest with Russia.
o

THE WINDS BLEW, trees and branches fell, and
water rushed across streets and roads; but there was
no serious damage Friday as high winds and driving
rain lashed the Atlantic side and its wary citizens. A
large oreshlp, the Marore, was slightly delayed in
transiting the canal; otherwise, the weather was all
bark, noblt
On the Balboa side, the most serious damage was
in trees and a bird house which was blown down.
There was a rainfall of 1.17 inches during the 24 24-hour
hour 24-hour period, as reported by the Meteorological and
Hydrograpiiic Branch.
At Juan Diai in the suburbs of Panama City,'
however, flood waters from the swollen Juan
Diaat -river caused extensive property damage.
Residents the Francisco Arias Paredes develop development
ment development were marooned for hours and traffic to the
town from Panama City was interrupted until
the rains abated and the waters receded.
A day earlier, more rain fell, but It didn't dim the
restful spirit of Thanksgiving on the Zone. All hands,
civilian and military, took the day off and ate, visit visited
ed visited Panama, and slept.
There were special church services in most Zone
churches and special menus in-Canal Zone and Pan Pan-una
una Pan-una eateries.
The U.S. dock strike hasn't tied up any Santa
traffic here. Panama and Canal Zone stopping
centers have already on hand most of the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas items they will need for the holidays.
The Commissaries, as well as Panama business
houses, had ordered their merchandise and food-

staffs before the strike began.
A recommendation to limit, by Congressional rul ruling,
ing, ruling, the annual expenditures by the PanCanal Co. for
all general and administrative expenses has been
made by U.S. Comptroller General Joseph Campbell:
The adoption of the limitation rule would eliminate
. the present dual classification of general and admin administration
istration administration costs, Campbell declares.
Gov. Potter told a town meeting at La Boca Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday that in the future all big projects will be aired
before civic council groups for discussing.
The first occasion to use the program will probably
be in early December when a proposed housing plan
will soon be turned over to Margarita council for study
and comment. 'The housing will replace quarters on
the Atlantic side which are to he transferred to Pan Panama).
ama). Panama). A AFL-CIO union delegation, led by president
George Meanv. will pay a four-day visit here start starting
ing starting tonight. With Meany are brass O. A. Kntent. vice vice-president
president vice-president of the labor group; and Dave Dublnsky,
president of the International, Ladies Garment Work

ers union.-

About 200 civilian emnloyes of the Navy will
lose, or have lost, their jobs at Coco Solo Naval
station as a result of a reduction in status. The
station now is on a partial-maintenance basis.
The chanre was first announced by the Navy In
January, bat it has been extended over several
months.
Animals figured in the week's news, too. A spaniel
pup, despite a mild criminal record (he was nabbed
wearing an invalid license) has found a home. The
(George) Folger kids adopted him after daddy showed
up at Police headquarters with the necessary cash to
buy him.
A talking parrot, "Elmer", got lost on the Amador
causeway ana owner Sergeant Dan Ledbetter of
Fort Clayton wants him back.
United Nations soldiers from Naples to Egypt. Twelve
Canadian C-119 transports will arrive in Naples to
replace the Swiss commercial and Italian military
planes which have been doing the job up to now.
Prime Minister Eden left London this afternoon. ..
headed for a long rest in Jamaica, in the British West
Indies.

The Yugoslavs have filed He told reporters, I am deeply sorry to hapitif

leave the country at this time."

A plane-load of 74 Hungarian refugees arrived It
Milwaugee after a two-day, three stop trip from Vien Vienna.
na. Vienna. Another plane-load arrived at McGuire Air Force
Base in New Jersey... and still another Is arriving
this afternoon. The first plane-load, with 60 aboard,
arrived in New Jersey.
Britain promised the United Nations Assembly that
its troops will pull out of Egypt as soon as the U.N
police force takes over. But British Foreign Secretary
Selwyn Lloyd told the Assembly that there will have
to be a relationship between the withdrawal of the
Anglo-British and the arrival of the U.N. troops. The
United States has announced support of an African African-Asian
Asian African-Asian resolution demanding immediate withdrawal.
United Nations source In Naples, Italy, say the Ca--im-&frf
of ferrying
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1956

Then he added, "but I am going because my doctors
say I must go. It is the quickest way to get 611." Eden
Is suffering from nervous exhaustion
He left the handling St the Middle East crisis In
the hands of his deputy, government parliamentary
leader R. A. Butler. He told reporters at the airport
he stands by what Butler said in the House of Com Commons
mons Commons yesterday . namely, that Britain is not back backing
ing backing down in its determination to stay on in Egypt
until the United Nations has a strong enough force
to take over.
"Nothing," Eden said at the airport, "has changed."
The commander of the British and French forces
in Port Said, Egypt, announced that one British bat battalion
talion battalion will leave for home at once as a token of good
faith. But General Charles Keightly said "there wont
be any friass evacuation uhtrlhe U.H. can take on
the entire policing job. : u
Sunday American Supplement

THEV RUSSIANS GOT off to a fast start in th
Olympics trying to make good on a boast against
the United States. The Reds claim they've got a bas basketball
ketball basketball team that can beat the United States... and
end America's long domination in this sport.
Thursday the Russians, in the first round of com competition
petition competition at Melbourne, rolled over Canada, 87-to-59.
It was an easy victory the Soviet didn't even use
their sevcn-foot-two-inch start player, Jan Kruminsh.
Canada fought gamely, with its star Bernard Pickel
high man for the game with 26 points, but it could
not overcome the Russian powerhouse.
One other basketball game Thursday saw Nation Nationalist
alist Nationalist China beat Korea, 83-76.
ft was a colorful sight as the 16th modern Olym-,
piad got underway at the trial grounds in Melbourne.
Banners fluttered and a crowd of 100,000 cheered as
athletes irom 69 nations paraded in the 80-degree
weather. Bands played the stirring Australian air
"Waltzing Matilda" and the climactic moment came
when the Duke of Edinburgh pronounced the Olym Olympics
pics Olympics underway.
The Rose Bowl bound Hawkeyes 6f Iowa continue
to move up in the ratings by the United Press board
of football coaches.
Last week Iowa jumped to seventh place this
week the Hawkeyes are fourth. But the big story con continues
tinues continues to be Oklahoma with its string of 38 straight
wins. The Sooners collected 325 points out of a' pos possible
sible possible 350 in the ratings. Unbeaten Tennessee, headed
for the Sugar Bowl, clung to second place. And the
Texas Aggies remained third. Then came Iowa. As
for fifth place, it is Georgia Tech once again.
Miami ol Florida, 10th last week, advanced to the
number six dot. Minnesota made the biggest move
from 15th last week to seventh. Michigan State
dropped from fourth to eighth. Oregon State also lost
ground frpm eighth spot to ninth. There is a tie
for 10th place between Syracuse and Michigan
Oklahoma has led the United Press ratings eight
of the nine weeks. Michigan State broke the monopoly
four weeks ago.
Baseball writers apparently forgot the World Series
when they voted for the most valuable player in the
National League.
The Yankees knocked out Dodger right-hander Don
Newcombe twice in the Series. But Newcomtv won 27
games during the regular season, and that won him
the most valuable player award.
Newcombe received 223 points. . 50 mors than run run-nerup
nerup run-nerup Sai Maglie, another Dodger pitcher. The Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers placed five men among the top 10, with second
?Jvan 'llm Qilliam shortstop Peewee Reese
eighth and center fielder Duke Snider 10th
e.T leaders wefe Milwaukee outfielder Hank Aaron
in their place... Milwaukee southpaw Warren Spahn
rmSSLlv i"?1 shrtstn Roy' McMillan sixtifT.
no.i,rtnU tuf f 5lder Fmnk Rbinson seventh... and
Cardinal outfielder Stan Musial ninth.
The playing rules committee of organized baseball
p?onshfred thC at bat re(uirement battmgXm-
Under the rule adopted, a player can win the bat batting
ting batting crown f he has 477 total appearances at the
pate. That includes times the player walked., was
.b Pitciier -- or otherwise got on without an
official Wine at batting showing in his record. Pre Previously,
viously, Previously, the batting champ had to have 400 official
at bats, in which walks and sacrifices didn't count.
There had been criticism that this requirement
might hurt a heavy hitter who, because of his poten potential
tial potential power, might draw a lot of walks. The new rule
takes care of that.
A modest Mickey Mantle has added another trophy
to his collection. v 3
The Oklahoma. City Quarterback Club voted the
.,YLk Pankee centerfielder "sportsman of the
year. The American League's most valunbi ninver

and triple crown winner told a gathering of 400
Wilkinson has won this award twice and that's pro probably
bably probably the reason I got it this time even though he
should have gotten it again." Mantle referred to foot football
ball football coach Bud Wilkinson of Oklahoma whose Soon Sooners
ers Sooners have won 38 straight games. Wilkinson was prin principal
cipal principal speaker at the luncheon.
Wilkinson took the floor and expressed his usual
pessimistic views. Wilkinson said Saturday's game will
be tough because coach Peter Elliott of Nebraska
"Knows better than we do what our plays are." Elliott
to a former assistant of Wilkinson.
- o
European middleweiyht champion Charles Humez
wants a shot at the world title now held by Sugar
Ray Robinson.
Humez thinks he earned it with a 10-round deci decision
sion decision over Ralph "Tiger" Jones at Paris Monday
Jones l a slight favorite started out as if he
would beat Humes for the second time in a row But,
the Frenchman rallied and, with both hands pound pounded
ed pounded Jones almost into a collapse. . though no knock knockdowns'
downs' knockdowns' were scored.
In racking up his clear cut victory over the third third-ranked
ranked third-ranked middleweight contender, Humez thinks he
deserves a world title shot. But, he will have to wait
for the outcome of Robinson's defense against Gene
Fullmer on December 12 at New York.
Fullmer resumed his training program tbday at
Grossinger, New York. Fullmer boxed five rounds,
worked out in the gym and did road work at the
training camp formerly used by retired heapyweight
champ Rocky Marciano.
Plans have been completed for a $25,000, winner -take-all
match race between the top two racers in
the country.
"Adlos Harry" will race. "Dottle's Pick" at Yonkers
Raceway next Tuesday night. The race was est when
the owner of Dottie's Pick L J,; fi, Armstrong of
Brampton, Canada gave his gkAjf.
OMHMomsnmimoilmmmi

AGE SEVEN



EARLY OR LATE, even in pajamas golf devotees practice putting.
(See ttwry and pictures, Paget 2 & 3),