The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text
one plane-all the way

Let the people know the truth and the country is safe*' Abraham Lincoln
list YEAR
Colons Man-Of-Good-Cheer
Stopped Off For 36 Years
A guy who started out lor Peru
36 yeaus unit, anu uiuni quite
atie 11, na been penuiug ine uecoiinng i-auama Wo. x ot goou ciieer.
v.uen uie atSiei went dry, in
19.j, a spry anu energetic baiweep-
er, wax Dugray Of name, was
kiu.ikcu Wuu tfanatnusi w h i c n
ui-uve mm uoiu uuc*o to yvuiu
. ...ami was Us firs* stop ami
but last.
good Joe* whose habit It
was to utiy a p.ace mm was guin*
k.iiUft, ha it up, inject a ukwa
O ais uwa waniim auu pcisunau-
ly auU luen kcu me oj u> uw
era lo run, wad oouiiu w enu up
Umliiig ilia own joint ul I'auaiua.
^juoboug naca a i it an now, me
siivci-iiaueu sepvugeuauan ugaiea
bio pioopcuty v*a uue ui ieai
luw.ouie to uie net uiat lie oy4B>
eu tue bug Mir uaier renauusu
uie nopiu/ u> catt.i iiiauuy i*
noouy seemed to care for the
boy* uien," ue recaus, witn won-
aetiaeni in 111s voice even now. piaces war extiusiveiy
liaoUtj ior the v^anai mw""!
bm ougray a made me piam act-
Viceuieu icei at uonie. liuuu.
'mart is an mtangibie quality ol
V ing mat nas since oecouie a ia-
lu-ua lanuiuaiK ot umuu.
ue puce wiutu bu-kw having

common knowledge to old-t i m e
residents. When the depre s s 1 o n
days hit back in 1930, Bilgray was
oiw'a, serve;, us tuwuiv> ... J always around with a helping hand
uuurt a u-y. service waa atei-
luykcu oniy ouce wucii me ucv-
as.atiiig cioa lire, causeo uicir
ou.y sal UMWfl.
it was tueieiore surprising this
WecK Wiieu UO CiillUes >uullu>.u 111
tuc city ui ayinuuie uie cnauge-
9Ver Ul OWneikiiip Vtnicu on i/cv.. 1
Bumau iue enu ui an era.
anyone torn uie uugray's
TiwpiC woiud oe soiu -u av"
in ** face."
,uu mats exactly what ownner
laa xtugray useu \Ai aay Up un-
til uiree oajs ago.
*.t aow w.e ^oce-moving spirit
home lor ihe ust uirt* uecaue
anu aunirts uie iiopic uai uaiy
A LAST look AROUND... Retiring owner of the Tropic Bar,
Max Bilgray makes a farewell to the club he's owned for the
last three decades. Or Dec. 1 he handed over the keys to new
oroprietor Archie De Leon.
' (Photo: Hindi Diamond)
of her visit. Shortly afterwards she house by Chief Executive Ricar-
filed a $200,000 law suit, but It do Arias. This time it was busi-
quickly fizzled. ness, although Bilgray can recall
What he doesnt talk about is I the aays when Dicky was just a
Georgia Tech Incensed
GOP Chief Sees Ike, Says \Shippers
President Will Run Again To Lead off
PC Hearing
lng their buddies straight to
Tropic with a word of advice:
"You'll see a guy there with
Ug feet. Go to him, he'll always
treat you right."
Just recently the aging benefac-
tor got a big kick out of tearing
up old yellowed chits totalling a
cuangeu nanos at iA>. cool $40,000, which boys down on
iiu oiu anu sic*," says Max tne|r lucll nt(j -borrowed."
who su-uci<;u a stioke rtce n 11 y
wuich Kept mm in uie nospiiai ior
IWO moiiaiS.
'wui. ieil ya, tbere s still a
donar U be uiaue aeie ui taus
auace. iuai is, u yu.e wuuu*
young boy who dropped in to say
hello. Bilgray, was officially pre-
sented with one of tha highest a-
wards of the Panama government,
to boys in trouble. the Vasco Nunez De Balboa medal.
So relaxing now with- his J4
The bespectacled Samaritan is deer and chickens, Max Bilgray,
still making charitable donations in barkeeper supreme, looks forward
fantastic sums to people and to reading his favorite mystery
groups who even today are not a- and adventure stories, ("noae of
ware of the source of their good that highbrow stuff for me") chat-
fortune. His reputation encompas- ting with trenos rnd taking it ea-
ses all parts of'the globe, and his Sy from now on.
name has become a- passw o r d. "That's my new slogan cjalo
with boys he's befriended through,suave'' he says with a grin
the years. They will go on direct-
Commuter Train
Plows Info FrehjM
Train; 12 Killed
Even though he was never mr' ^^N. r^ 3 (UP) ~ A
ried, Max feds almost like a fam- "mmuJS ? JSt wLi E
ily man. He's helped support anddtv.u"1*^/"? *?*."*, ?,rowf- n:
educate countless neices and new!" e "' h'g I \} J.1
phews in the States. Two are nowi^*'n i",y-h^n*yA- fir. Ji hu
- .rabbis, several are doctors n d ""' Jj 0l i,re and '
10 work 1 hour muta a uajr, ],Wyers whom he has never seen.H,*A,e,'^,:9y-
lute i uieu to, iuii up i a Although the occasion often pre-
saower, asw wen cuaaa bac* to gented itself, since he ran a cab '
.,n mi.iM iiaui > v uwi- Itret for half a dozen year di
ing. 1 loved it then." rectly opposite the Tropic, he's
...s tyea stul twinkie as he looks never played Dan CupH.
around the familiar haunt, a kind
oi wwn nail lor Uilon, anu recaus "I don't
the good old days wnen wru a| my ^l"^^", itfm"'_ "* muter t
coid glass of beer you could chat
At least 33 injured persons
' T were pulled from the burning
heap of wreckage at tiny Barnes
st'tion 10 miles southwest of Lon-
The freight train had stopped
,_ for a signal just outside the sta-
?, i SL, ih- il on Th four-coach electric cern-
ir ia a door jamb is ;,._, ai_ .,rrvino ., 1M
witn U renowned figures Hey- Several "icnths ago in July < ^^
persons from a night on the town
House Republican leader Joseph
W. Martin, Jr., predicted after a
conference with President Eisen-
hower today that the President
for the sake of the world will
consent to run for reelection.''
Martin made his forecast for
newsmen after a 45-minute talk
with Mr. Eisenhower at his tem-
porary White House office here.
He emphasized that the Presi-
dent did not reveal his intentions.
He said he was relaying only his
own personal opinion and impres-
Martin said it seems to him it
win De "essential" for the Presi-
dent to run, because the free
world continues to need him.
Personally, I think that's what
will nappen,'' he said.
Republican national chair man
Leonard W. Haul also preuic ted
Mr. Eisennower would run after
a conierence earlier tnis week
witn the Chief Executive. Like
Martin ne said ae rcneu on n i s
own judgment rather than any-
thing Ule rresiaent said.
Martin (Mass.) made his observ-
ations alter ccniemng with Mr.
Eisenhower on the legislative pro-
gram the administration will sub-
mit to Congress in January.
Senate Kcpuolican leaaer W i 1-
liam F. Knowland (Calif.) had a
uate to see the cniei Executive on
the same subject Immediately al-
ter the conierence with Martin.
Bfore the meeting with Mr. Ei-
sennower, Martin insisted he wouid
not discuas politics with the Presi-
dent. But when. Il|y||l|
aftefwarll, 111 waoW ISaU MUi the
He predicted that Mr. Elsenltow-
er eventually will make his deci-
sion on the basis of the world si-
tuation. And he said Mr. Eisennow-
er will easily win the election.
All he will need do, Martin said,
is make "two or three television
Martin said his talk with the
President concerned mostly the
program Mr. Eisenhower will lay
before Congress in January.
He said the highllghhs of this
program will be:
Probably a "compromise" between
the pay-as-you-ride program advo-
cated by Democrats and the bond
financing plan proposed last yAar
by the President.
Jtepresenfaflues for the ship-
pers tofli be th4 first to otter
testimony tomorrow morning
before the hearings of the
House Merchant Marine sub-
committee at Balboa Heights.
Bernard Zlncke, one of the
members of the vudtinR on-the-
spot Investigating committee
TAX RELIEFSome relief pro-said yesterday that shippers
vided the budget can be balanced would discuss three bills deal-
first, with the "so-called little fel-ling ^rtth the transfer of the Ca-
low'' getting his fair share of the naj to the Department of Com-
merce and the re-allocation of
FOR SCHOOLS Its form depend-
ing somewhat on final recommend-
ations of the White House confer-
ence on education which met here
this week.
program to give a better break to
the small farmer.
wood Broun, Acnmea rtbauuan, uie i Max, who has been a close frlendjflht t m d
Vandertilts, and'even ardent pro- to'?> "eceisive^,1^",dl{0s' Flames and Wu
hih.tionist Aimee Semple McPner-iWfs visited at his Puerto Pilon w.,,fitv .hot 100
hibitionist Aimee Sempi
son who caused a sensation when
ahe dropped into Bllgray's incogni-
to about 15 years ago and bad her-
self a time.
Max rose to the occasion by per-
fecting a special concoction nam-
ed the Hallelujah Cocktail In honor
New Attempt Made
To End Long Strike
At Westinghouse
Negro Rapist Leaps
From Electric Chair
To Battle Guards
COLUMBIA, S.C., Dec. 3 (UP)
One of two Negro brothers execut-
ed in South Carolina's elect r 1 c
chair today for raping an 18-year-
old white girl, leaped from t h e', tracks" which provided power for
chair before straps could be tight-[th* trains was believed to have
ened and battled guards for 20|caused the fire, which licked at
PITTSBURGH, Dec. 3 (UP)-A-mjnntf,-w __________,_ __ te supports of a highway bridge
smashed unto the
on its aide,
ue flashes of e-
lectrlcity shot 100 feet into the
Police believed all the bodies
had been recovered. They said
i all the dead had either burned to
death or been electrocuted.
Cries of agony from trapped pas-
sengers could be hesrd above the
roaring of the flames.
A guard oa the freight train
was among the dead. Police said
most of the other easuslties
were in the first car of the com-
muter train which caught fire
immediately. _..
Short-circuiting of the electric
Britons Speculate
Over Possible
Ouster 01 Molotov
LONDON, Dec 3 'UP), The
new attemot at' ending a 48-day "u to^ iix <* *ven f bout
Strike rfftnOO CO Electrical 20 minutes to get him back in the
Workers againtt Westinghouse B- <**.* Caps. Fuller Good m a n,
lectric Corf will be made here"1 w "> Monday, but a company spokes- iuon- s~
maa laid he "doubted the desir- .,'.' had ever seen anything like
abHty" of the location. in i? ot witnessing execu-
de?dUedU,fPrwe0eksUlo1 on i ^Negro Ciav D.nieh,. *, had
H' Surrav by Goodmaa, Dr. M. Whltf ield
He suggested the meetings belCheath'm two lieutenants and iL utpr\s, calling Of a meetlngpf
held at the William Penn Hotel chaplain. fRussia's 8upreme 8oviet for Dec
h >re I '23 stirred speculation here today
The company wanted the nego-4 ."He sat down hi the chair likeitnat t^e ouster of Foreign Mln-
tiations held at iu offices at the w ST*..*? *? "f troub,e-Jlster V. M. Molotov was imml-
Gateway Center Goodman said. "But when we putinent
"We have agreed to meet al-|* first strap on him, he leaped An' oificiai announcement in
though we strongly doubt !he de-:u* ,.*H wx or ?*?.,_of Moecow last night said that the
sirability of such a location in viewl" could do to ge mithab iken gu me goviet wouid convene
of paat unsatisfactory experience-) ">' chair. ___ there Dec 23. It will be the
with conducting negotiations away Dmela and his brother, Willie mw meeting this year of a body
from the normal meeting place at J*rJWf_ wov,cted Sept. 29
Gateway Center." the Wea t i n g-jBishopville of raping a girl in
house spokesman said.
lonely "lovers lane" near the Leo-!^""
which formerly has met only
a year to rubber-stamp
Company offices are equl p p e d \ Sumter county line
with communications systems able! Their tea sentence was
to contact various plants readily, *PJgS*a-,
he said.
The International Union of E
lectrical Workers called out 44,000
numbers at 30 Weetmghouse plants
Oct. 17. IUE and Independent U-
ited Electrical workers, w h i ch
'approval of th Bovlet leader-
ships policies.
Informed sources said that
Molotov. whose star has appear-
ed to be waning of late under
the growing tafluence of Com-
munist Fifty, ** Nlklta
Khrushchev, might bow out of
His brother was kept in his cell I the Limelight at the meeting
Willie Daniels was the first to
be executed today and he went to
his death quietly, murmuring "I
hope I am saved."
ha.Ill d- on,s n row ntu wuHe had B-1^Sffi^r^CtlIMefftoSS
In- 55 seconds, t
ST W,re,d Ver nVt'y '; SfS R Th^.V.m~i;onoJn7e,1 rVc'ent with, and
PThe company fcid the Assn. of Clay Daniels dead. The e-ctric'have Jfver! Unies speculaled
ManafieU1 (no. Wesnghouse Po- Kt, knotke^ Daniels uncor nat Khrushchev and
US. Portugal Say
Junketing Russians
Are Hale-mongering
; The United States and Portu g a 1
have charged Russia's two top of-
! ficials with trying "to foment
i hatred" between the East and
West during their current Asiatic
Anti-Western statements made
by the Russian leaders "do not
represent a contribution to the
cause of peace,'' Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles and Portuguese
foreign minister Paulo Cunha said
in a joint statement last night.
Their blast was aimed at re-
Imarks made by Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin and Russian
I Communist Party boas Nikita S.
Khrushchev la India and Burma.
The two Russians have charged
the West with responsibility for
I starting World War II and with
"stupidity'' in offering asylum to
i a Soviet architect whose work was
censured by the Russian govern*
They also have Issued a string
of statements professing sympathy
for independence of Asiatic na-
' ilons.
Dulles ami Cunha issued their
'statement at the close of the Por-
tuguese official's three-day visit
to Washington.
Cunha was scheduled to depart
for Norfolk, Va today and will
go from there to California.
The Joint statemewtftotfd that
Bulganin and Khrushchev have
been making "references to the
policies of Western powers in the
Far East and allegations concern-
ing the Portuguese provinces in th
Far East.'
Secretary Benson
Sifts Suggestions
From 'Everyone'
Agriculture Secretary Ezra T.
Benson's appeal to "everyone"
for advice on the farm problem
has produced some 2,300 letters,
including 79 suggesting that he
The Agriculture Department,
In reporting the response so far.
said the other letters- ranged
from "substantive" proposals for
solving the cost-price squeeze on
farmers to "out and out" crank
Of the 2,335 letters received
through Dec. 1, 58 were anony-
mous. Most of the letters ere
from, individual, with a stjrink-
lln from farm groups. Abovt a
half-dozen came from members
of Congress. Others were from
farmers, businessmen, house-
wives and teachers.
Benson anpealed for "advice
and suggestions" from everyone
on the politically Important
farm Issue in a Nov. 23 address
before the National Granee
meeting In Cleveland. He prom-
ised every writer a personal re-
Not all the letters were seri-
ous. One suggested that whea-
laden ships in the mothball
fleet steam out to sea, dumn
their cargoes, and then be used
to transport high school stu-l
dents to all narts of the world to
lmnrove their culture.
An Oreqonlan suggested farm-1
ers be allowed to pay their in-1
come tax In surplus farm prod-|
Walter Wagner, president of
the Central Labor Union-Metal
Trades Council, was slated to be
next In line to testify on behalf
of members of his union.
The U.S. Citizens Association
was scheduled to take the floor
next, followed by a representa-
tive of the CIO.
Monday's opening session will
begin at 8:30 and probably wind
up at around 4 p.m. with one
hour off for lunch. .
The proposal of replacing
the railroad or abandoning it
will be taken up on the third
day of the three-day hearings,
Zincke said.
The Administration's side will
be presented last. Thursday and
Friday the seven-man commit-
tee, headed by Rep. Edward A.
Garmatz (D-Md.) would devote
to seeing the locks and clean-
ing up any business they might
deem necessary.
Upon Its return to Washing-
ton, the subcommittee will pre-
pare its report to the full com-
mittee on the basis of the tes-
timony received and its obser-
vations so that sMUen may h
taken on the Canal bins durln*
the coming session of Congress.
Yesterday the subcommittee
made an Inspection of the rail-
road's physical property. Includ-
ing rolllntr stock, car shops and
right of way. The views of the
various erouris interested In the
railroad's future will be heard
by the subcommittee on Wednes-
Students Wildly
Protest Effort
To Ban Bowl Game
ATLANTA, Dec. 3 (UP) Gov. Marvin Griffin' at-
tempt to ban Georgia Tech's Sugar Bowl game because
rival Pittsburgh has a Negro player touched off a demon-
stration of near-riot proportions by Tech students last
night and early today.
There were no injuries, nor any arrests, but the ex-
cited college boys clashed repeatedly with troopers armed
with tear gas grenades and fought their way by guards to
storm the state captol.
The demonstration was blunted on the steps of the
huge stone executive mansion that was guarded by a vir-
tual phalanx of police, state troopers and Georgia bureau
of investigation agents.
State Rep. Mugay Smith who-
lives near the mansion was partly
responsible for cooling feverish
tempers of the undergrade.
Smith, a tech graduate, promis-
ed the rioters that "we are going
to the Sugar Bowl.'*
Smith told United Press he had
not been authorized to make the
statement, that he was simply try-
ing to halt a riot but that he earn-
estly believed the gante would be
The legislator and Griffin are on
IAWC Reoorts
In** Of Tickets
The loss of a book of ticket,
on a raffle scheduled to come
off teday was reported yester-
day by the Inter-American
Women's Club.
An IAWC spokesman said
the book contained tickets
numbered from 55 te 9579,
adding that thoe numbers
have been annulled.
Williamsburg Sends Silver Bells
To Freedom-exponent Churchill
LONDON, Dec. 3 (UP)A com- make the actual presentation
mlttee from Virginia's colonial Wil- historic Drapers' Hall Dec. 7.
liamsburg arrived here today to A 14-inch-high sterling silver re-
present 8ir Winstin Churchill with I ollea of bells used by WtUiams-
a silver town crier's bell for his burg's early town criers and S10.-
service to man's freedom. j000 will be presented to Sir Wins-
Eleven prominent businessmen, toh as "the greatest exponent in i children's toys and juvenile fur-
and educators, representing a the world today of human nber|niture also held the spotlight.
Christmas Shopping
Rush Is Already
Starting Stateside
NEW YORK. Dec. 3 (UP)Re-
tall trade, abetted by dipping
temperatures, has begun to feel
the impact of full-scale Christ-
mas shopping: that moderately
exceeded last year's level. Dun &
Bradstreet. Inc. reported today.
The total dollar volume of re-
tall trade In the week ended this
Wednesday was estimated by
D&B to be from 3 to 7 per cent
ahead of a year ago.
The Federal Reserve Board re-
ported department store sales In
the United States during the
week ended Nov. 26 were 10 per
cent above the year-ago level,
and sales for the year through
Nov. SS were 8 per cent higher
than the like 1954 period.
Wholesale orders expanded
favorably too this week D*B
The dollar volume increased
slightly on the strength of heav-
ier turnover in holiday-gift
In Item and spring apparel.
The agency noted the general
retail picture was dominated by
a substantial recovery In auto-
mobile sales with gains report-
ed In both new and used cara
opposite sides of the political feace
As for Griffin, he stood by his
action of yesterday which started
ail the trouble,
>ie Own wired the chaimas
of the State Board of Regents,
all-powerful agency .upervia I a a
Georgia', education. iasUtutieas,
and asked hiss te suanaaea tha
board te forbid Tech to play ia
the Sugar Bowl should iu oppon-
ent use a Negro player or ateuid
the stands be aon-segreg.ted.
After the boisterous .tudent. fin-
ally departed in he early morn-
ing hours, Griffin left home for a
weekend quail hunt.
Mrs. Griffin said, however, that
he had not changed his position
one bit because of the demonstra-
"He paced the floor while It was
going on," she said, "and said
several times that a man who be-
lieves in a principle doesn't changa
his position because of a demons-
In esponse to Griffin's virtual
order to the regents, chairman
Robert O. Arnold called a meeting
for Monday to decide what to do
about the touchy situation.
Georgia Tech officials, who bad
planned to issue a statement Of
position today, put it off until al-
ter the regents meet.
Bet Col. Blake R. Van
Tech president, uid wearily.
morning that "It can't w a]
much longer. It's causiag a
of excitement here oa the
as." '
Van Leer said he doesnt^l
lieve Tech student leaders were]
on last night's raid that left tha
sute captol corridor a shamble*
of overturned waste baskeu and
sand containers.
group dedicated to restoring the; ties and freedom
former colonial capitel of Virginia, | Lewis W. Douglas.Ntormer U
flew to London to present th e; ambassador to Britain, was mthe
gruo's first statesmanship award
to the 81-year-old Englishman.
Winthrop Rockefeller, New York
group, but elder statesman Ber-
nard Baruch. a close personal
friend of Sir Winston, was not able
1 ^^errir^Tto^;^ ^ *\' h^
and (
Bes si
i and Premier
Sea^aTieSed^aiTt. S K -^treTuou^rcise nS^^ a*-gS
ame the 14th union to .ettle in of resisting the.tuards M heart to replace him with a younger
he nation-wide negotiations.
'continued te beat.
5-T ... 0:41 a.a*.
7JJ ,.m. I:
financier, will arrive ia te r te!to make the trip as planned.
Interest in apparel brought
volume slightly above the level
a week ago.
Women's winter coate ana
suite and accessories attracted
particular attention, while fur
coat sale, fell off noticeably.
ca fhrates I18T BIRTHDAY81r Wlruton Churchill gives his tamou V-for-vtctory sign as
Sf^Slb^h" st WrThda? with Lad, Churchill at, their London horrur The former British
Primer Minister marked the oeasston quietly with a family luncheon.
Clearing Skies |
To Jpeed Up
Exercise Sagebrush
FT. POLK, La., Dec. 3 (UFfifc
Clearing skies promised to sgfB
the southward movement of C
forces bidding to make up HK
ground In Exercise sagebruso.
A break in the weather could
quicken the move of the 9th Ar-
my's 3rd Corps, now in the nlty of Derldder, and push back
aggressor forces.
The advancing army had bean
hampered by murky weather
that handicapped planes and
armored columns.
The 3rd Infantry Division
across the Red River except fot
some supporting or logistical ele-
mente. UB. forces were pushed
across the river in the first com-
bat phase that began with estab-
lishment of a beachhead in south
Louisiana by aggressor forces.
The foremost elements of the
retreating aggressor army, tha
11th Mechanized Army, axe th
the vicinity of Horabeck on th*
left flank and Perthwood on too
In air action, two UB. fighter-
bombers attacked a suspected
atomic weapon launching site on
the Texas-Louisiana border ha
Uie ground combat area One of
the planes carried an "atodH
bomb, but result, of the att^H
were not Immediately knownj!
Two Mt.dor eild^d mte^H
also were launched by US (ojW
in heir giant push south

by Erskin* Johnson
never heard about the time Jimmy
Durante went to court for wreck-
ing three microphones at a benefit
performance? Well, It's time you
Funniest courtroom scene in
U.S. judicial history.
Durante couldn't lose!
The judge was dealing from a
marked deck-
Schnozile has chopped up some
expensive pianoa and other things
In bis long career of saying, "Let's
wreck da Joint," but The Case of
he Three Busted Mikes is his fa-
vorite story of mayhem.
It happened back in 1*32
like a Jelly part* finds from left to right Granillo (H. Russell Carter), Raglan (Iiaic Russell), Sir Jehnstone Kent-
CarpoaHoT) Rupert (A. J. Carothers), Brandon (Jo hn Mayles), Sabot (Isaac Harrovchej and LeUa (Nancy Acly).
Theatre Guild Chiller 'Rope' Opens
Monday For Six-Night Run At Ancon
When the curtain goes up on
t the Theatre Guild's production of
' "Rope," tomorrow local theatre-
' goers will have an opportunity of
. seeing one of the most thrill i n g
< dramas ever staged in these
"Rpe1* by Patrick Hamilton,
< who also wrote "Angel Street' of
| "Gaslight" and "Hangover
I Square" was inspired by the Loeb
and Leopold murder case of the
i Twenties. Though that crime was
committed in Chicago, Mr. Ham-
: ilion has laid the scene of 'Rope''
; In London and his two students
'are Oxford undergraduates, while
' Loeb and Leopold were attending
the University of Chicago at the
:time they murdered Bobby
Franks. The two undergraduates,
Brandon and Granillo, have just
' committed the murder of s fel-
low student as the curtain goes
The opening scene Is so Im-
pertaat and dramatic that no one
I will he seated dnring the first
> t* minutes of the first act, se
; theatregoers are ashed te be en
The two, murderers, with Bran-
don as the driving- force, are the
Usual type of thrul-murderes, be-
lieving m their conceit that they
have committed the perfect
! crime. To add a ffinp to their
. crime they invite several people,
Tnotably the boy's father, to a get-
-together, during which the guests
-dine off a chest in which the
victim's body is concealed. The
Test of the play i concerned
' with the efforts of a friend of the
' tudents to bring them to justice.
Although te plsy is divided to-
;te te conventional three acts.
.the action la continuous. There is
' no lspse of time between the
Acts, and the dialogue conti-
.nues from the point where the
''curtain gees down in the pre-
i vious act
Directed by Frank Plencner,
who was seen in the Theatre
I Guild's last production. "The
Male Animal," "Rope" premisses
Rupert (A. J. Carothers) finds
to be an event In local theatrical
history. In addition to being an
outstanding play, "Rope'' boasts a
cast of worthy proportions. Most
of the fades t be seen in "Rpe"
are new te the Theatre Guild, but
they have quite & bit of experi-
ence beaWT them.
John afayles leads the cast as
of the crime. Granillo, Brandons
weak friend fr-played by H. Rus
sell Carter. Rounding out the trio
Brandon, the conceited instigator
of leading players' is A. J. CaiV
thers who plays the seisMsWP
the secret ef the chest while Gtknlllo (H. Russell Carter) and
(John Mayles) watch la fascinated horror.
poet Rupert. In addRion. the cast and will continue through Saturday
includes Bruce Carpenter, Nancy ^Curtain time i S p.m.
Aery, Isaac Russell, Kathy Wilber Tickets may be obtained by
and Isaac Harroucbe. calling Balboa 1513 during t h e
"Rope'* opens t the Theatre day or Balboa 3786 at night. The
Guild Playhouse tomorrow night price is $.1.00.
Ban Step"
William Inge's latest effort falls
short of the playwright's display
of talent in his earlier 'Picnic.
We have here an Insignificant
bit of hash flung in amateurish
style over the two-bit counter of
a two-bit hash joink somewhere
along a bus route.
Not only was the play a disap-
pointment to this reviewer, but
the acting was so below par, it
was surprising that the show was
permitted to go on.
Two players only gave adequate
performances, the boisterous cow-
boy and the disheveled blonde
owner of Grace's Diner.
'Bus Step' gave the Impression
that anther Inge had caceen sev-
eral stereotyped characters who
were bound te he appealing,
wove a spider-thin thread ef a
plot, and presto! a play.
Unfortunately, Kim Stanley was
replaced by a watery-eyed blonde
Barbara Baxley, a most uncon-
vincing dish who has to her
credit, on my ledger, only one
reddeming bit. When she stands
up on the table in her gaudy but
brief get-up and delivers an una-
bridged version of "That Old
Black Magic" with appropriate
gestures, abe comes across.
Otherwise the night-club singer
is completely lost in the part, and
you get the feeling she's quietly
wondering whether this trip was
All the action takes place in
Grace's Diner when the bees
breaks down. Elaine Strttch, a
veteran ef several Broadway
shews is captivating in the part
of the hash-slingcr Grace who
sometimes gets se a#fWns abe
"needs a man once Hi a while to
calm me down.'' Her every ges-
tare, from scratching her hip te
flirting qaietly with the bus driv-
er la a gem ef characterisation.
Kent Smith, formerly of the
movies seems out of place. He
wanders around as if he had stag-
gered in from another play and
will eventually realize he's on the
wrong stage. As an ousted Eng-
lish professor who has three
wives that be Joved madly, and
an unquenchable wanderlust, he
makes no contact with the audi-
ence. He spouts Shakespeare as
if he were announcing train sched-
The sheriff in this dusty-diner
opus belongs elsewhere too. Sort
of s kindly Moses-type philospher,
but definitely not a sheriff.
Cowboy Dick York cops msle
honors with his reckless gusto
and animal spirits.
Many in the audience chuckled
loud and long and termed the play
perfect. To each his own.
Jimasy waa starring en Broadway
in "Strike Me Ptnk.' He was
asked to appear a ta Christmas
benefit sponsored by s club com-
posed almost entirely ef New York
Judges and attorneys.
As Jimmy tells it:
"It's In this' rented auditorium
and a comic named Jack White
is de master of ceremonies. 1 ask
him to introduce me quick and
let me do ray act because I gotta
got to Jersey for another bneflt.
"Instead White introduces Joe
Frisco and they start clowning it
up while I'm burning in the wings.
So I get tired of waiting for Ule
bums and I go out and break into
their act
"Well, Durante, White and Fris-
es are the three maddest guys in
shew business. White's grabble'
for the mikes, Frisco's grabber
and I'm grabbm'-. and then we're
all grabbm and it turns out to be
a rather large riot. When all them
mikes is busted I get off and go to
Jersey. But I don't know nuttin'
about any busted mikes.
"The next day the onwers of
the auditorium, who also own the
mikes, are suing- ME for breaking
'em. Not White or Frisco, the
BUMS, they are just suln' ME
for $450 damages. I'm burnin
I when the president of this club
composed of judges snd lawyers
phones me to keep my mouth shut
and everything wil" be all right.
"Se I keep my mouth shut and
I get to court with a club member
who Is a lawyer and on the way
he tells me not to worry because
the a member of the
club, too, and that he enjoyed my
crooning that night. MY CROON-
IN'Well- that is the story.
"The attorney for them busted
mikes gets up and tells the judge
about how I wrecked this joint
snd then the judge wants to hear
my story. I go to the witness
stand and the judge starts movin
everything off his bench but at
the same time be gives me a wink
which me makes sure the attorney
for them mikes does not see.
"First I tell the. judge I'm a
peace levin* man. Then I tell him
what happened.
' "I ten him my manager .is
watching the trend of the times
and the trend that year is toward
the crooner. 'Don't be old-fash-
ioned, Jimmy.' my manager tells
me. 'If the trena of the times is
toward the crooner let Jimmy Du-^
rante become a crooner, too!
"Well. I tell the judge 1 took my
manager's advice and I start
crooning at the benefit. I'm croon-
in' like Crosby an3 how they say
I busted them three mikes.
"So the Judie says be thinks I
aheeht cresa far the court the way
Idli at the benefit. So I start
ereeahV Inka Masts Do' for the
judge in a low, sexy voice which
the people In the back of the court
have te strain their ears te hear.
'"When the judge hears myi
croonin' which la the new trend
of the times, he smiles and says,
Case dismissed!' Then he bawls
out the attorney for the three
mikes saying: 'How could a man
croonin' bust three microphones?
So I say, Thank you, judge, and
feeling sorry for the attorney for
the three busted mikes, I slip him
$20 on my way out of the court-
room as a free man."
Members of Petosky s First Pres-
byterian Church and First Method
1st Church held joint services in
the Methodist building while a new
pipe organ was being "wtaUed
in the Presbyterian Church. The
ministers of the two churches took
turns conducting the'services.
M aestton* arc ashed by Rapert (A. J. Carethera)
ef Sabot, the batter (Isaac Harreache).
A tease moment in "Rope" when Branden (John Mayles) dis-
covers that Granillo (H. Russell Carter) has tost an important
pesca ef evidence.
osAifbodif. fisadL flaAAifiiuu.
Rerreods for your
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of new tire costs!
Have your tires
retreaded the
Haw Tira Sefwiy
Throtigh tira Iwopootion
More snd
in Uosdaag.
Tel.: 3-4564
and others wearing the idiot grin of political Precisa, I
found myself practically surrounded by Rolando Hid*,
away the other day, ou'll be astonished to learn.
Not the man to lot this situation faze, mo, I ally order-
ed a beer playing for timo while I thought the thing
through. This sly course of conduct persisted. It often does.
Practically daily.
I turned my busy thoughts to wondering what would
happen if ny of the Panama League baseball players
housed in the Hideaway took Red'* cab to the game one
night. What I mean to say is, a pre-gme warmup ts ono
thing, but for a bunch of ballplayers to have to push a
rust-clogged vehicle all the way to the Stadium, wHMwo
of them holding up the front axle Where the wheel fell off,
that's a bit too much in this climate. eJ
You never know, maybe it's the modrn method. No,
I'm most certainly wrong in this. Nothing corinected in any
way with Red's cub, nor even those now-unconnected
pieces which have fallen off, could be called modern.
* So I eyed the ale once more, reflecting with .some
sfttisf action the fact that however women think they might
be making progress, the true values prevail. That is to
say, I have never heard of a woman brewmaster. Some
things rsmain sacred. Let them meddle and twitter any-
where else, but guard well the brewery door.
Before a woman had. been in the place 10 minutes,
the beer would be emerging in a pattern ofrainbo w hues.
To match her dizzy dress, or some such. Ugh! -
Ths precious thought of well-kept, one-color beer
turned my mind to a master thinker in this field, Max
Last Wednesday, as Hindi Diamond has taken front
page space today to explain fo you all. Max Bilgray ended
his ownership of Colon's auxiliary town hall, the Tropic
It cannot be said that some of modern history's most
notable figures passed through the doors of the Tropic.
This because there are no doors on that most respected
meeting hall.
But the greatest and the least characters ever.known
to Colon and what a -roster that encompasses have
been Max Bilgray's welcome guests at the Tropic.
When travellers fall to talking of the world's more
spirited refreshment booths, anecdotes may, renga from
Singapore through Cairo and. Marseilles to Montreal and
across to Honolulu. ..
Or the barstool Odyssey might take a course from
docksids Sydney through Bandung, over to steamy Mom-
basa, Nigeria's. Lagos, then down to Rio de Janeiro and
Buenos Aires.
To all these places the talk may rove. But among the
bars beloved of the world's dedicated wanderers, Max
Bilgray's Tropic holds hallowed place.
This is not the time to tell what Bilgray's means to/sft
the happy band which roams the world esteeming human
kindness above air conditioning. Some fine writers have
done this in the world's best magazines.
Nor is it the place to detail Max Bilgray's hard-work-
ing course to eminence as squire of the noblest country
club on Bottle Alley.
Hindi has done that crisply but fully in her front page
I choose then, to confine myself to a simple operating
rule which Max Bilgray declares was the starting point and
remained the key to the Tropic's stalwart history.
. "Give the servicemen a decent break."
That's how Max Bilgray got his start in Colon. In
the early 1920's, when the Canal digger had a lot more
epending money than he has now, and tho man in uniform
had a lot less, Max Bilgray opened a bar in which he saw
to it that the serviceman rated just as high as anyone else,
Canal diggers included.
And for more than 30 years, Max Bilgray's bar was
a place where the serviceman knew he would get a fair and
friendly shake.
Any time a serviceman wanted to check on this state
of affairs, he. could go dicker a little with then-lively Co-
lon's labyrinth of clip joints. The experiment was apt to
end with a hasty return to Bilgray's.
In the days when Bilgray and the Atlantic side service-
men began their long-lasting comradeship, life on post was
primitive to an archaeological degree.
Things have changed now. The posts have movie
halls, clubs gymnasiums, swimming pools and a host of
other undreamed of diversions. Except for those allergic
to fresh air, life is not insupportably rugged.
But how about tthe "Give the serviceman a decent
break" line?
How much closer is the Canal Zone community at
large to Max Bilgray's viewpoint than it was in those early
20's? Not a lot, some servicemen say.
In addition to the general's clothesline and the Balboa
Heights Administration Building, the GIs are supposed to
be defending the American Way of Life. Yet there are thou-
sands of them who during their entire hitch here never
get to see the inside of en American (i.e. Canal Zone)
home. Hj
Except for certain specialized fields of activity, such
as the Theater Guild, their association with civilian com-
munity life is woefully less than it need be. For after all,
GIs for the most part are civilians on a tour of temporary
detatched service.
The inhospitable shortcoming is not exclusive to the
Canal Zone. This is a garrison area, and there are few gar-
rison towns much cherished by the servicemen who nave
felt their chilly welcome. tfesnY J
It could therefore be said that that's how people are,
and there's not much to be done to change it.
This leak out does not hold up on the same Isthmus
were Max Bilgray made it his guiding principle that a
serviceman is just as fine a citizen as the civilian who
came scroaa the threshold before him, and deserving of
every bit as much respect end courtesy.
And a cheerful word, besides.
By and large, things are about as they were, history
wise, on the Atlantic skis. Fort San Lorenzo has been re-
vamped. But Max Bilgray has left the Tropic.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is plucked
fearlessly from the maelstrom of ourrent events. We're got
13 congressmen on the Isthmus, which I about a mucJa
bad luck as even that minietar number could bring. THuV
have flown south for the winter In two gsggies, of six
(Public Works Committee) end seven (Panama Canal sub-
committee) respectively. Which seems to make
the only possibly ray of Inspiration extractable so far
from the whole mass migration.

pippp m|
... m
"><* .
this Christmas...
,>! K.
FIVE CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the Quartermaster Section, USARCARIB, were recently award-
ed checks ranging from $10 to $30 and Department of the Army Suggestion Certificates. The
suggestions have saved a total of $1500 for the first year. The winners here are presented their
awards In a ceremony in the office of Col. W.'R. Seymour, USARCARIB Quartermaster. The
winners, from left to right, are Mavis Turner. Mary G. Pounder, Cecial Pyne, Harold L. Otway
and Ramiro Snchez. Otway's suggestion that Bakers' and Cook's whites be processed separate-
ly by the laundry to save sorting netted him $30, the top award. (U.S. Army Photo)
Border Bridge Span Breaks
40 Fall In Dry Rio Grande
EAGLE PASS, Tex., Dec. 3
(UP) __ A 400-foot span of a
bridge across the Rio Grande
collapsed today, hurling 30 or 40
screaming men to the dry rivef
bed 30 feet below.
The men on the bridgeMex-
icans and Americans of Mexi-
can descentand the wreckage
of the steel and timber bridpe
fell upon workmen who wer
standing below.
Police dispatcher Pedro Mr-
quez said 40 persons were hurt.
Some, with minor cuts or miss-
ing teeth, picked themselves up
out of the wreckage and made
their way back to Piedras Ne-
gras, on the Mexican side.
But 32, many with painful
spinal injuries, overflowed that,
rooms of Baptist Hospital in
Fa lie Pass and lay upon mat-
tresses' In the halls. Two men
were in grave condition.
Doctors, nurses, blood plasma
and medicine were brought in
from Carrizo Springs, Crystal
City and San Antonio, in Texas.
A A party of men were tearing
down the temporary span today.
Some workmen and & crowd of
braceros from Mexico, looking
lor work, were standing on It.
A border' patrolman said he
had iust ran about 300 Mexicans
off. the bridge. A workman burn-
ed a steel beam in two on the
west side with a torch and the
whole span collaDsed.
"It sounded like an aipplane
crashing," said Jose Billbando,
who operates a store next to the
bridge. "I had been watching
the torch cut the beam. One of
American People
Give $600 Million
To Private Schools
NEW YORK (UP) Ameri-
cans have given more than
$600.000,000 In the past 10 years for
buildings for privately supported
schools and colleges, .according to
the beams on the Mexican side
Marted falling. Then suddenly
the whole thing collapsed.
"I heard a lot of screamingI th'e American "Association ofFnd-
and shouting. After the wreck-1 Raising Counsel, Inc.
age settled, thev went on moan-| Total expenditures for new con-
ing" struct ion in private institutions of
Some of the men on the bridge! education over the period has been
managed to escape by running $1,517,423,000, and iti s estimated
when the bridge started to i that 40 per cent of all such ex-
crack, or by leaping to the new pesditures came from private
span. 'beneiactions.

Dolls }
See our wonderful f
display! fc.
I Make your little GIRL VERY HAPPY

Choose from our
lovely assortment
of. .
Faltering Philip!
I'hiltp's life b rilled rltb bruises.
Well-were steps and rag* he met
Repairs wonld lean his hone like new-
. A Classifieds, fast the right eloa!

Right you are...
when you give him
GIFTS from Motto's
Sport Clothes Slacks
"T" Shirt T
Pip Ashtrays
Guayaberas-----Cuban mad Pajama long, and hort
"Liberty of London" Scarf Baachwear Bait, leather
and alligator Lotions Cologne Men' Jewelry.
For this weak at the Panama City Store only

TOY Exhibition
Complete assortment at best prices
See our display after December 8th
17-1$ (102) Central Ave., Panama
Prison Track Skids
On Icy Street Snow
S!eetf Rain Over US
CHICAGO, Dec. 3 (UP)
Pain, snow and sleet blanketed
the eastern half of the nation
today and a similar mixture or
wet weather was forecast for to-
In northern Nebraska ana ex-
treme northwest Iowa, the
weather bureau warned of heavy
snow tonight. It predicted "pos-
sibly" heavy snow in the south-
east half of Minnesota.
Mostly rain fell in the South
but there was snow i nVirginla.
forcing the closing of some
roads, and in the Great Smoky
Mountains on the Tehnessee-
North Carolina border,
A prlsen truck skidded on an
highway near Asheville, ,
N.C and ten men were injur-
ed, Inrlud'nc Haywood County
Ffceriff Fred Campbell.
The northeastern quarter of
the nation had a dreary choice
ot now. sleet, rain and freezin?
rain. The weather continued
cold from the p.kotas eastward
to New England with temnera-
t"res eenerallv near or below
th freezing Wei.
More preclnltatlon Is exacted
for tb* renter nortion. of the
country tomorrow with mostly
rain with snow in the eastern |
third, snow in the upper MIs-
slsslopi Valley, the western.
I ->wes region, the northern
P'alns and northern Rockv
MoMta'n r in the Northwest.
A w*r" trr.^d Is red>ted
fe th A'Unt'e Ca*t st*s
"bUe H w*li turn nvrh e4ec
ttifwh fe lawer Bfi''sslnnt
Vaf*v an* fh* central and
sntnern Pl^'n*.
Pom satnnle temoeratnr* ln-
r'udrl Poston, T; New York. *7;
VnshI"ton, 37- Miami. 79;
p-nnxvPle 4*> M'lwat'kee, *;
rpirnwo. 3: pn **r*riricro M;
T"s Angeles 59 and Port Worth,
Release next Thursday of the "Central" Theatre!
One of the most exciting pages of frontier history
the taming of lawless Wichita, Kansas Is dramatized In
"WICHITA," Cinemascope feature. Joel McCrea, Vera Miles,
Lloyd Bridges, Edgar Buchanan, Wallace Ford and Peter
Graves head the cast of the film. Walter Mlrisch produced
for Allied Artists. Advt.

LTFTON. N. .1. _ vi
thought thev had one of tfcoie
sn*t thi"'" r'r* on t*>^r
hands >rhe toW'f fc-nV ?*fl
n av*** h^r -' *u a r-,;o
funH container wh F* M i" It. But
a 'ter a>rteV* t*< nt ''nv ron-
tai"in a $5 hill It said th wri'-r
we' "'shamed" for stealing the

GIFT Items...

Tea Wagon
Ice Buckets
Paper baskets
_ Portable Bare
Trays, round and square
Ashtrays, glass
Table Center
and many more ajuicies to choose from

34-2* Justo Aroaemena Atc.
Tel. 3-8l
If you want to be a real Christmas
Angel, give your nearest and dearest
o gift of one of the low priced treas-
ures from our extraordinary collec-
tions. We shall show you magnifi-
cent pieces of gold, diamond and
other gem jewelry and beautiful
watches by Omega, Rolex, Morado,
Iongines. Universal and other fa-
mous makers.

Ca&a JaAiUdi haA fhs $i#
foA woMf *)iuf and (Doll, a $ifi
thorn CaAa J-oAtlich to you !
Ca/a fa/tlich

I' rage port
I !

omen s
Zjou Worl Plap Witk Career 3edS
Mew ptng-fe electric
Jrn ^sr J4appu ^Jsilchen Jvolidau
i Sat te he mertosked a* !- IsaesiieMe heme where guests mosutie central af he*
com* gift are web uuiitanaa gauier frequenUy and in large proper fat temperatures
iaboraaver a* part, btue or n-te,suaber. Tvia tryiae WuHt fit for it can he Mad m te
with nylon mop*, aponge mop, color-'mto the deep ell frying compart- half boor, it's rlsimrd.
with ful hand sponges, light pretty, meat which glides oat from be-
mea turn writer
ItT'.HPA'S wUl he filled
i Christ asi cheer this year
gif. o<-elgncd ta .bring sparkling pails aad waatebaskets. It's a
; toi'.r, fine stjlmg sad Jabor-sav- simple matter to pretty them up
tut rooveolenee mto this work- as gifts with a festive tnmmlag.
*'i*7 world. Very few kitchen have aa ade-
liigb aa the list are plug-la elee- quate lUpply af good cutlery so
. tricil coating appliances which,knves make sharp gifts. One new
' babe prayed tneir Strtlily to handle tet combines several sisea of rai-
',*% aokiag operarios antoma- or-edged knives lagged in a draw-
tttu aaii quickly, er tutoer a hardwood cutting of the newest promised (or board top
. Cht.tiruat. giving Is a spa. "'
tci kettle of copper aad stsialcas
hind brushed chrome doors. Ther-
^ravoritci ^7t
m it rove
IT teemi that no ene in the busi-
ed manufacturing beauty
aids i unding still lor a minute
I attoj wbkh it designed to be
rX. dtoner tome a, Wei as hi vid yeHrs af
rklutg biggest and grandest af Christ- Under the pressure brought on by
liaJess ma gifts for the kitchen are the bottled hand soap, bottled dub
! gfd major appliances, which can pro- soaps and specisl cleansiag face
u hi vid* yakrs af balfad service A- cream*, two of America's mast
_ cleansiag
service A- creams, two of America's
' tB fcitcbea. long with disbwashers range; tradlticnsl bar soaps have revem.
. mfchui (ouches ether appfisaces tops, IhuiHa ovens, refrigerator peri their products
--a* electric skillet, (or example, and freezers comes a aew major Those who use these two prod-'
H's s pala turquese base fitted jsppuawcea kbit -sired dee* fat uc*, probably think it s silly, but
iv a stainless steel top. Per fryer both manufacturers found good
*-. convenience in uslsgi This it designed lor under the- reason for inprtnioc their Ume
earvf roasters, bean pats, deep'counter uMtaUauoa aad for the mn producu
, fryer i and such, a newly designed
Ival'. unit offers four outleu and a
i a. clock to start sad slop In'
a inee at a predetermioed
ji...,iary rooking utensil* nave
-.< tapped for special attention
io d-ubfe their service and halve
the dish-weahlng chore. Brilliant
Mew colors and design glated oa
the surfaces of porcelain enamel-
ed coffeepot*, roasters, e
and ssucepsns (akr these
frc-rn stove to tabf* with ad
fugles needed
( Hostesses will welcome in par
I;. the big decorated eofft-e-
fjots and psns which hold enough
peverage or main dish to handle
a sizable crowd. Chnaie warmer
^4 are available for several of
e eookfflg serving utensils.
I enarUy styled canister sett
With unusual design motifs will'
fir. their way under many trees '
So will kitchen towels like new!
TurkUh towels colored in fash
sonable abades of pink, tur-
fjlMlse, beige, or Ume. Sophistical
motif on these Inexpensive
ties* no-Iron toweu are aalasr-
against striped or diemono-pat-
i The first manufacturer, early
(bis summer, did severs! things to
his soap. He changed the fra-
grance, making it into a combina
dea of if different scents. He fiTthtr nad a ____
changed (be afiaoe. making it Into turn bate ChrMmas ruts Whew
a bar that s designed for faster they'are tricked an with Imane-
Isa > Saaa-aan sc T !>> ^ il MaaaktsaTa *>* -___ mi-
g hastes aad hsmii pa _
tree thia
_ tats that .
practical rnabs to taps Halt
show aaajor hew to be a fuU fssda-
ed real estate apeiato.
STfcla edsrsliasal trem at toy
America's .omaso -iImi
s bees
SOtUe I2SW- dwmmt t SWHSH
the dsrectaaa af career trasaaag
toy thai shotjld heap to poatth
way far a
wffj fmd real higa
(r taeir trees. Par
the ffedguag architect, theses a'
wide earsriy of prefab heated tests
iature, of coarse;. Aad there'
even a sew aamta isi kit that
gires yew rmsO aob ehsace to
Chicken ouild a sices coav crubte mat op-
i thaa a erates by remote ceatraL
There's ather thrill m a rada
bike with buiiu-a weataerproof-<
umperproof raoso wits Ivr mih*|
ranse. ur. Junior can operate a|
moua, supermarset or corciroair-
swiu-uboai u. ^m^i^i^ vaw^susswaaHi^t^msatswaBm'T^aamssssB^BtwjBBajjBj
I*?S are jtsst saaae af tee aew leys (Jut Santa Class may leave aader a ItM Christnsas tree.
2T5.S? fifiJa*1* d,*r "* *,V* Balr W|U* "w -eleclric hair dryer. Is forcrrenad
Ibere s a luieuue act pracuuuu>, hattert-iiewered vaeaaaa rteaaer that adually picks up crumbs. Brother is trying sed hit new
guarantcd u turn ou a guuu iraatier gwttar. Nearby hi a big chock wagon and chuck wagon cooking set. la fatoeieaMsd, (here's
coos it memoes soups, pork ami set of early Aasericaa lacamadves (atade of numbered plastic parts for easy tmcathlji ami a
beans, spagsetu and a full eeiee- aew atod af pssfi aad pall plmUt train that atoa eaa koek up an aa electric railroad. Is back-
em radia bike witk radio belli to the body. There are assay new qaiz games..
Per our little girls (or boys),!
two vi quits, oesacris, cuoaUe aau
cake mues.
fathering. Improved manufactur-
ing tecbabioe, be explained,
mode it possible to mske the bar
.whiter than before, too.
h Te'ppiat out the new virtues is
bis stesdby product, be added
a gold foil wrapping that also
asade packagiag sake this.
keeps the bar fresher.
Elegaal sartors
feafbered friead
ported kogllah
swasgs from a
for faatily's
Is this to.
cage. It
brasa brachei.
second soap maker decided
to change his heavy-duty bar soap
from gray to white He pointed
.out that bis survey showed t hat
romeo preferred it by a score of,
I to 1 So he changed bis soap,
rolar accordingly.
Hub last is a very new change
and may be just coming into la-,
cal market.
Both improvements show that
a manufacturer of beauty prod-
uc u unwilling to stand still if
be can offer a product that ap-
peals to more women. It means
better soaps, better perfumea, saf-
er cosmetics and r better bet for,
beauty all around.
The nuidaai fans get a chuck-
wagon cooking act won camptire
ketue, mow unaee and utensils
plus a caakbook with easy direc-
tions Ana were' a caraooard.
hsroecue ouuii uut looks just use
itous are more talented thaa'
ever 1 acre's a new tmby aoU tost!
can wiggte jtti use a real sao>,'
crying tears out ot its lug piue
eyes meaawnue. Anotoer ooii
raa ilexiwe lipa san nor own
toothorusn to eep aer teem suui-
ing. A ballerina aancing dell has
elastic banus to sup over uer
partner's akoes.
Wonderful Idea for e h i 1 d r e i
learning to read comes Ml from of
magic .aislng oooaS, tnai go right
oa the phonograph. Itecora is set
into toe covet a aspic ture stories
l are inside.
! Slugger is a winter baseball
tram.iifc game tha; gives players
, real control ot the bat. And mere's
a realistic ice aockey (ame tnat
, alto provides control at a fasi-
movuig pues
ftlakers ^r J''cu C/ift
Presiding reminder to the
tardy correspondent, franela
cent marble desk set
easily read clack to
U Of yj. On %. ILL'
~JipS ~^fid Jeenaaeri.
transa- | rj ,\
g*Z: Senior f-'ortraU

Fresh Squash Pic Right
For Sunday Dinner
EA Food sad Markets Editor

Sunday isch pie plate lined with unbaked
IT'S Ume for the happy seniors
to have their portrait! token lor
tne yearooos. Aimtsu every gai
wants to look her beat for tnis oc-
casion, tor ana snows tnat it will
be the only reference for her
trunos in many years to come.
Looking one's best in a photo
graphic portrait involves omy a
lew tricks, plus the help of a
competent puotographer.
First of ail, if the puotographer
Pine farniiare hiceasH a gift far mensem as well as grownups. Sturdy aew swivel chairs tor
yanagsters are covered witk same fabric as adalt-sited safas. New, too, are medal, Iber i lass
frames like that en conch at right Frames are covered la a creamy beige plastic.
* m^^emmSh.^0 '!i?iniK,!lom Eng,iah nI-n'<'e c,s and gifts sent and received
MEA Staff Writer Braas bird cages tor the family's bid for a pTace under a tree
,er GOOD old Saint Nick is ticket- f*." ZtilZ ^l^&J^' i20l'1'-,pr"ctleal ,nd baniiUful
prouucea resulu at are Vstiy.I om* of hU choicest gts for ? wrWv C LTJ"^'^ W' TUinly includ "w
Deyond the possibilities la^rmt'we home w be enjoyed by au the ^ fa- bedding and towels. An elegant,
in ones own fsce, hsve them aone fsmUy. Maby aredegant but Dot \*?a2&?S? Cme8 mt0 5?^ *5.lte Wa,,ket ven~ UP
over. Most photogrspbic studios extravagant. Bicb mautrials, flne< incr,,. i^!-iIlrm..u T. **", P.tcbwork patterns
thst do lugh^hooi year o o dg; craftsmanship and eareful depi'^Y.^^** J >xed fiber content that
work will do this, for only this'ni give years of enjoyment. ffirTto? il?. LT J2!i?' ireeated tubbing with-
-rved with unks rich pastry. Bake in ajwehestcd hot pay can they get order, inere. A nandaome new piece of fur- "' ou."^-^u S",Mu.?nftr* i matttoi-
Oood oven (00 degrees f.) 30 minutes are no orders from a gruesome'niture to add beauty and comfort'3 cobw^rna^^ X'to22fe br,h*nUy V*^ T"^"
;to a home the center of ZZrt c?ft %" ers' '^ ^* offer great luxury, at a
American Cheddar cheese
idea? Well, Mr*. Ike Griffin from or
the Rockv Ford section of Colora- center
do, a rich (arming area, gave usj
her recipe. She's a noted cook
until s knife inserted In the pi-'ture
lf! mZ tf!** f#r .* r**"" nsawbetber far and, being the wife of an" onion
toad af glass penalU heating ever
nay swirling pyrox Irtal- recipes for onioas, too.
ama for hat drinks.
comes out clesn.
Onioas Fiesta
(VleM: < servings)
attention on Christmas mottling. Suwta^ Towel n *
( your class bat made a rule O tit the children into the lam- "i, ,'/am*n a"""1. J'rb,e d"" ensembles that run the Color ga-
V circle, one manufacturer is !& u^Jk.frS: i^np8 UUi' o the Pm can bathe
chairs of:wi!S "nbreakab|e Pomti.even a bedroom and bath In the
i f"' noting Christmas tint.
They'll Talk At Once'
There Are No Listeners
Fresh Squash Pie
(Yield: servings)
; One snd one-half pounds small
white onions, l-inch boiling water
'in saucepan, l beef bouillon cube-
|vi teaspoon salt, i* teaspoon
about woai must ue wore, voure 1" circle, one manufacturer
all set as far as clothers go if. snowing sturdy small chairs oi.card
were is no rule, be as claic as modern design upholstered in the
possible. A plain blouse or crew-same fine faeries usad for adult-
necked sweater win ante very'afeen sectionals, sofas and chairs. SJ
littie over the years. White is a Certain to capture the gift shop-; (_/
sound color lor either. U youjPer's eye are forward looking de
flic for
Can J4ide
man was describing with
lUsament a group of older wom-
[ whose conversation be couldn't
but overhear as he sat near
a public waiting room
ground white pepper. 3 tablespoons select another color, keep in mind.signs that Utilize new materials.1 .
One cp sugar, 1 toWeipoon flourbutter or margarine, 1 tablespoon'that a oiacK-amt wait* camera;For example, a couch and chair, ASf 'ill A
'. teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon ground chopped pimento, 1 tablespoon will make some reds into Wack, designed d> Valentine Seaver, V-Jlctni.\h \ Jn *JI
ginger. 1 teaspoon ground cinns- chopped fresh parsley. some blues mto white. now going uto general distribu-
mon, teisboon grdund nutmeg. | ticn. feature molded fiber glass* s~~\g rj t~y
'-* tesspon ground cloves, > cups' Peel onion* snd place in a Don't wash your hair the nightfesmes covered in creamy beigej ( W 4s:n /)/
mashed coked fresh V e 11 o Wisaucepan along with boiling water belore. It will look tauy and evenipbutic. Couch's from ruDber cusn-|'^F "-^"/ aisuie
squash. 3 eggs, 1 cup light cream and beef bouillon cube. Bring to i retouching cant tmooth it out. ions are upholstered in a lustrous;
or undiluted evaporated milk, 8-1 boiling potar. Boil 8 minutes Very dirty hair will look stringy, beige and white damask. Chair's WHEN does It ever* tw
inch unbaked pie crust 'without cover. Then, cover and boil, Wash your hair the same number cover sups off for cleaning. :diy 6f y, b dance the rt'.v V
Combine the first 7 ingredients. | until tender. 12 to 15 minutes. Be.'o nlgnta before the photographing i Tableware et*nH.,.,
Stir in mashed squash. Beat in,move from beat and drain. Add that you do before a big date, for apread an
ggs. Gradually add cream or.remaining ingredients and toss the beat resulu. gifts. Gifts
Mrs Brown snd Mrs. Jones may evaporated milk. Pour Into a 'lightly,
be in the same boat, both lonely, j
both eager to keep busy, both
wanUng to brag s litUe about their....... '
children who re grown and gone^^^^.^^.^^^^^
- -" >. ->* aw pix; giuivii mini MUIIU
an talked as fast ss they;from home, both with health prob-
tnd each one talked about lema, etc
lf. Bu' the*funny part was,
one of them listened toi Bui if neither wlH reelly listen
i-. 21 iUK W,iUd tol"!u' >"*Ptny "d understanding
Ei ...r, Zb* ,"5' l" lnt*r"MHiwhen the other talks if neither wifl
^ 'JJ. l "J1 *ond'r,Bi rv w build the other up or be
nnsy wanted so btdiy to talk impressed with the other they are
-J? ,1**D t t a Uiey wouM bo apart,
aaems to me he has hit upeo{
ar^asusuui^"*^-?'1!?!?.?' K0X *"" wlw> *"** fr0* **" e earn
E S?f. TJ ,ftfc, "'.'m'ddla age to oM age ought to I
'pleasure out of each other i watch carefully to ase that she'
fpny. Ah) toetw^tiMiie who'dowmt loss her ability to listen to'
habit of crowding together others and really hear what tbny,
afTert to keep front bens have to say
For when a woman loaos her
too often the elder woman ii ability to tfttrn becair. of her
Nstod only In herrplf snd is determina*' n to talk >lic Is cutting
neiseif at "-r-elf rom ,n rrij com
I""** eah'otiir
Uiei; heirloom amna, e .u tnemselves whUe shsvlni
Avoid greasy I i p s 11 c k at all lor the contemporary, borne of legs or erupt in s headght
cost, it showa up grtatening and the loveliest new patterns in flat- p,mple on ^ eod f the* OT
oily on film. Be sure that your ware and hollow ware follow the It-, not ^^ horrid w k f (
Upstiok is spplied around to the limpie, sculptured lines. Greater that makes th ^ happen-
inside ol your Up, or you'll have flexibUity In their use is also a it happens far top often for that
a pale line in the picture. leature ,ifg Ute tension of the event iself
A Utely candelabrum rlaeilthgt csuse these accidenU,'to
Faltering Philip!
'ntltsrS Ufa la flllea with bruise
ffepsirt wenM bate his heme like aew.
A. ctaaalrtods ass the rirbt Hoe!
take place.
The cutting with the r a i o r
should be prevented at all costs.
Care and plenty of time, plus
some good lighting on the leg-
shaving job, can prevent this dis-
Wear your usual make-up. This aoove a bowl base where flowers
Is not a bridal portrait, shot (rom could float. Large bowls, covered
mues away, where one needs po- and uncovered, uouble as servers
tent make-up to show up the lea- and centerpieces,
lures. This is close-up and a chin For families who love music
line of foundstion wlU show very saw high-fidelity phonographs, no graving job, can prevent tola dis- A day-ef-the-daaee smale eaa
conspicuously. If you sren't used,longer coating a kings ransom tressing problem Don't leave thia concealed with a eeemetle
to wearing powder, don't wear it. and improved new records will j task for the last thing. Do it early th" helpo to heal Urn Meealeh
A slight gleam on the aking makes:bring great pleasure Slim, por-ji,, the day. t the asase Ume. *
a vary atUctlve and lustrous por. table uansistor radio tuna in There'e good aews in the day.'know uie uiu*uiuea thia brinaT
trait | sbusic for Uta asking anywhere, of-the-dance pimple department.; on. araagw
Most teeners have learned that. But several manufacta rare
they can cover up the blossom have turned their attention to this
Pianos are also enjoying a
When you gat before the photo-baorn in sales and one ot the
grepher, try to relax and follow latest additions to the ivories is
directions If Use cameraman is a player-piano attachment that
good, he'll conceal your defects in fits In a cabinet alongside or un-
a manner that may feel slightly derneath the upright.
iin>'f'niioriabie. but will look Bat-1 Imported accessories lead
ural. That's his buaineae. glamor and charm ui Christmas
somewhat with the use of aome difficulty. One brand-new solutiva
of mother's foundation. But,la a conccal-and-heal cream that
they ve also learned that this can,coma in a tube. It'a flesh-colored
make a pimple into a real proa- to hide that rosy blemish, bat isn't
lem during the days after It clogs greasy and ao won't cause the
the pores and gals with a c a c pimple to extend further.

'" i '
Social and \Jlk
80 5037, ^J,
&, Staff.
$m /**-*/* W~*f, &tU PH* mJ 3,**t tmli a, mM f-mft({ U L-mmU Jmm.
J, mtt I ~~J ay U,i~* ., P*~~ 3-0 40 0 2-0 741
U~m 9.J tJ 10 .... m(f
Member* of (be Public Works Committee of the Hone of
Reprtsentative will oe honor guests this evening at the Un-
ion Club at a. retention being tendered by Minister of Publir
Works Erie Deltnfle. Several Congressional wles traveling
with tbe pp'tv will also be honored.
The reception is I rom until 8 p.m.
Tomorrow at the me hours tnere will be cocktails for
tbe rronp. *t the United Statos Embassy residence, with Am-
bassador Julian F. Harrington.
charity committee; modeled
clothes which will bo put 00
gala tomorrow.
James Ramsey Pledges
Beta Theta Pi
James Ramsey, son of Mr. and
Traffic Clinic
For Bike Riders
In Sagnaw, Mich.
SAGNAW, Mich. (UP)- This
city conducted a summer-long traf-
fic clinic for bike riders who vio-
lated regulations.
On their regular rounds, police-
men stopped all bicylcle r i d r t
o wert breaking safety rules,
told them what they did wrong
iic their addresses.
A day was set for the violator to
appear at a traffic clinic where a
police officer and a school safety
director explained safety regula-
re!, Qus,MeUander, Shirley Meyer,
Sh.rley Million, "
has pledged Beta Theta PI, na-; and Mary Rose.
Mrs. E. F. Ramsey of Margarita, iSh-rley Million, Esther Reynolds,
35*38wtt mm ",ne5
And a New Year, bright and gay.
By Amy McCormack '

College Club Invites
Husbands To Party
Mark'ng Christmas
The Canal Zone College Cub
will present lbs annual Christ-
mas Program at Its December
meeting which will be held at
11 the USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service Center tomorrow at 7:30
A special program for the
holiday season has been arrang-
ed whfch will present, In candle-
light atmosphere, choral musk
by The ta Boca Alumni choir
under the direction of Miss Em-
ily Butcher, director of music f'-T
the Latin American Schools in
Choter.L.A. _*>. p.
tionai social fraternity at Case' A real feature of the production
Institute of Techn 0 1 o g y in wul be the appearance of the well-
Cleveland, Ohio. I known Isthmian speciality singing
Jim is a June 1951 graduate iroup. "The J. C. 3," all of whom
of Cristobal High School. 1 lso appear in the fast-paced fun
Beta Theta pi is one of the show Missas Damerau, Uving-
eleven social fraternities located ,ton. nd. Roae mke UP the pel
on the Case campus.
Elks Plan Busy Racial
Program For Holidays
1 The Panama Canal Lodge of
Elks, No. 1414 has planned* a
busv round of parties for the
On Dee. 17 there will be a
Christmas party for children.
An eggnoe; party Is set on
Christmas day.
The year 1055 will be ushered
out at a New Year's Eve Dance
en Dec. 31.
sunnel of the singing group.
Isthmian Nurses Plaa
Buffet Dinner
The Isthmian Nurses Associa-
tion will have a Buffet Dinner at
the Albrook Officers Club Wednes-
day, at 6 p.m. Tickets $3.00 per
Election of officers for 1956 will
be held following the dinner.
Big Flower Show Tomorrow
To Have Over 200 Displays
The completion of the Flower
Arrangement Classes at the Bal-
boa YMCA USO will be marked
by a big Flower Show tomorrow
at 8:00 p.m.
Mrs. Pat Mrogan is the Instruc-
tor for the eight weeks course. Ov-
er 100 of her students are schedul-
ed to submit floral arrangements
for competition.
The committee for the exhibit
under the leadership of Mrs. Lou-
ise Morris include Mrs. W. E. Na-
pier, Mrs.. Lupl de Alfaro, Mrs.
Helnee Morse, Mrs. Marion Ryan,
Mrs. Louise la Chapelle. Mrs.
Ella de Alfaro, Mrs. Mellda A.
Bembenek, Mrs, Xenia Reyes,
Mrs. Haydee de Ehrman, Mrs.
Ligia de Armas, Mrs. Ana da
Cowan, Mrs. Marisa bel de Velez,
Mrs. Kathleen Sauser, Mrs. Helen
Cox. Mrs. Louise de Amado. Mrs.
Beatriz Mills, Mrs. Margaret Earl,
Miss Elizabeth Clevenger, Mrs.
Frances Edmonson, Mrs. Myrtle
Jeinshelbaum. Mrs. Alicia Le
sver, Mrs. Pearl Ketzel, Mrs.

the Canal Zone with Hugh Ad- .
ams as accompanist. ho'd Lun,cvhe?n10n iw*dn*sd,v- 4t
Mr. Frederick Berest. wall i1/:"- at *** 0K An"*> Reatau-
known on the Isthmus for hi*|r*m- ... .
background In the theater and! J,hosf .who w,,?hto a"end re
director of the "Interpretive Se .*," a-m."; t r 11
sm. R. Reading'' series at the USO- e?v8:tC"rundU **' m"w "*
Michelson. O. E- Johnson, it. jwb c,ud w1 Qffer dramatlc servations.
'presentations. L- ,___. r~ ,
'a social evening wiU follow,^ L^SSJ^JSSSS^
the Christmas program to which u
husbands and guests are Invited.
VFW Ta Sponsor
Operation Pascuas Chigres' .
Lt. Garvn, C. Mounblow Memo-
rial Post 3876 is going to sponsor
fa Christmas party for children of
urunde Wemea s Clu i tha Chegres River area. The post
r*,c*e* |Wi!l see to it that the kids in this
ti. ,' iy ... region have a taste of American
The (ruru^uJfomjin^s_Chib will ways of observing Christmas.
Members of the post will act as
Individual Santa Clauses to distri-
Fancy, 1
luiis, F- -
Michelson O. E John
Pettit, J- E. 8lrnms. F
r H Hartman, H. M. caplan. G.
fc. H- "*" pj- non, J. C
tie and C Eauser^
AH Friend. a^d%
ISs^dWhe *...
USth tem onLTueelSda" evening
rn^bsmTng their olden wed-
^n. WD AS $ the TlvoU
10 p.m
With CZJC Cast
College students appearing in
"She Forgot to Remember'' at the
Diablo Heights Theatre this com-
ing Wednesday at 8 p.m. will be
butt the various gifts to the chil-
All persons on the Atlantic Side
who wish to donate new or old
toys or clothes are asked to call
Cristobal 3-1590. A post member
will collect the gifts for distribu-
'Rope Opeas Tomorrow;
Runs Through Friday
Curtain rises tomorrow night on
the Theater Guild's new offering,
Thrift Shop Drive At Gul'ck
Raises Funds For Charity
tnVi^tonr^' d*eAS?t*?! Jerry Fox" ^^ Hasemai, '~R."ope7"for which tickets maV"be
?H/a,^^,.f0r,t.h^At,f.C Sf "'W' Norm. Jenks To- secured through Balboa 1513 dur-
nla Klnsel, Ann Livingston, the daytime, Balboa 3736 at
Lopez, Bill McKeown, Kurt Men-night.
aeb aottet tr UcM "
c*lnan htaltf rat>aitt*4 ki t/ff
nrltua (rat v*4 auulai t* mm !
lb* koa aiuaktn lUtas OaUr ha "*.
cUJ aaa Otar*v," 1 4tHvatM
bj aaaS la tha urfaea. NatWaa a<
mcMlai* eaaaat ha aceoptes ay tala-
slde Christmas charity fund,
was held at Fort Oulick Thurs-
day morning.
The campaign, headed by Mrs
LeRoy M. Glodell. oresldent of
Fort Oullck's Thrift shoo and
chairman of the Fort Gullck Of-
ficers' Wives club Christmas
charity committee, was launch-
ed at 9 a.m. Five committee
members assisted in the collec-
Leading the procession was a
red convertible and a collecting |
truck, with mounted loud-speak-1
er, manned' by Capt. Hans O. i
Ruthe, USARCARIB School En-1
glneer division. Solicitors' first
stop was made at the home of
JL John J. Davis, commandant,
fcCAftfB School. '"*
Aiding in the collection were
eight Nicaraguan students pres-
jlwdB *Mh #,afc^,afc JFdaV jWaV Jdfc jWfc jWfc W^0^W
% CM Ik
? aven n active lentiy attending the School. They
/ .
pt to the. Ufe of w ^= pU8n ttl.
tor many *"*!,, several
withdrew from jusmess ^
ZWS & b\en making their
?.-. v T O'C0nrl<>,' will be un
* v
AU Star Ctele To Have
Miss Marruer te Boucne, v
"SNS2& exchange of
asBfTsnA e
SffwUI be held on thU orea-
XJ. cards wiU be pUyed after
received until Oecembe 4 To
make them, please call 3 wit
on the Atlandq Side and 2-35H
on the Pacific Side.
"ZSwSSSl Duplicate
Brld Aociation will hold
weakly tournament at 7_00 p m
tha Tivoll Ouest House.
Bridge Players and guetts are
welcome. ____
Pea laVcWf*", rlllh
Dedicated te Newcomeas Cien
^ Newcomer, dub M. had
a Christmas pc*m writUn tor
the* by the well "own writer
Anty McCormack. tnmwtf of
crgobtl but now residing in
* Mrs* McCormack ha been an
enthusiastic sponsor ofthe
Neweomers Cluh since Its found-
Sy&Mrs. xohn L. Eucar of
Marprlta two and a half years
aim. Chl* ta the second such
verse that ha* been written for
thrclub by Mrs. McCormack.
and i'sed on a Chrirtmaa card
by the National Lepfue of
American Penwomen. The de-
,!rn was drawn by Catay Tay-
Tn this land of Panama
So man miles away.
We sand our warmest greetings
And w, also, want to say:
See (he most fabulous array of TOYS }
from all over the world at both }
our stores )
$2,205 00 in FREE PRIZES
On completion of the drive,
the committee priced and tag
ged Items which will be put on
a special sale at the Thrift shop
tomorrow from 1 to 5 p.m.
As part of the program, Mrs.
Glodell end her staff: Mrs. S.,
M. Lucas, Mrs. P. Langjoen, Mrs.
H. R. Garza and Mrs. K. E.
George, members of the Thrift
shop committee.and Mrs. Ray-
mond White, co-chairman of the
Officers' Wives Club Christmas
Tel. 2-1773
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Next to Chase Manhattan Bank
Second Floor
Tel. 2-0210
No. 21 Central Ave.,
Cathedral Plaza
All The Plant
College Group To Hear
Investment Lecture
The Thursday Morning Study
Group of the Canal Zone College
Club will meet at the home of
Mrs. William F. Robinson, 5182-A
Parsons Street, Diablo Heights, an
Thursday, 9:00 a.m.
Mrs. George V. Daniels will as-
sist as co-hostess.
This is the third in a series of
meetings devoted to money Mana-
gement for Women.
Mrs. Tiffany Richardson, Jr.,
of Auerback, Pollack and Richard-
son, members of New York Stock
Exchange, Panama Branch, will
spesk on background for invest
Laura E. Orte, Mrs. PetronHa Git-
tens, Mrs. Aurora Ponce, Mrs
Cordelia L. de Vega, Mrs. Mary
Wiecjonek, Mr. Gordon Balbir-
ie, Mrs Marjorie Meader, Mrs.
Roy S. Wallace.
The guest of honor will be Mrs
'. S. Seybold, wife of the Govern-
or of the Canal Zone. Mrs. Seybold
will cut the ribbon which opens
the show.
The classes this year have been
well represented by all sections of
the Isthmus, since the over three
registrants were almost euqally
divided into Canal Zone residents,
wives of military personnel and
residents of Panama.
The exhibitors must bring the!
arrangements is between one
and five-thirty en Monday. The.
exhibits will he Judged between
six and seven o'clock and the
how will open at 8:00 p.m.
Each student will exhibit In
three classes: fruits and vegeta-
bles, cut flowers and dried and
exotic subjects.
A special feature this year wOl
be a special table with Christmas
arrangements. A prelimin a r y
competition of the latter has de-
termined which shall be exhibit-
ed op Monday evening, these hav-
ing won awards or honorable men-
tion being selected.
Studeat who have attended
consistently and who eater ex-
hibits ea Monday evening will be
presented with certificates by
the Balboa YMCA.
The admission to this exhibition
is free, residents of both the Csn.l
Zone and Panama being Invited
to attend.
Announce that after December 8th they tfH
have a complete display on
American TOYS
for children of all age
17-11 (le?) Central Ave., Panam
Historical Society
Meets ea Tuesday
The Isthmian Historical Socie-
ty will hold its next meeting at
7:30. Tuesday evening, at the Ho-
tel TivQli.
The topic of the meeting will be
"The Archeology of the Isthmus
of Panama."
The speakers will be Philip L.
Dade, Gerald A. Doyle and
Charles R. McGimsey.
The meeting is open to the pub-
Stamp auk Meeting
T Be Held Tuesday
The next regular meeting of
the Caribbean Stamp Club will be
held at the Tivoll Hotel at 7:30
oa Tuesday.
Adult stamp collectors are wel-
StutsAintv TtisAias
ere tbe
reminder: There's
still time to do your
Christmas shopping
it Burdine's with Leu Glud I
Yet, Burdine's in Miami, your nearest
U.S. Department Store, bring* you a
NEW, convenient, eaiy-to-uae shopping
service! To make this senrie* available
to you, Burdine's has named LOU
GLUD, long-time resident and butineat
man on the Isthmus of Panama, to take
your orders over the phone or help you
shop at Burdine's in Ida conveniently
located salea office around the corner
from the Anoon Post Office.
at loraWs wMfe Leo Glee!
-We hope that you'U include u
ta,prv^rMt'y0Urt U $l
And. often* that you'U speak of
Freak, high-quality aaerchandiae for the entire family and your home,
a Easy bopping hy phonerail Panama 2-2978or a conveniently
located air-conditioned tales office for you to viak.
a Convenient credit tarma arranged.
a Fait delivery by air from nearby Miami at new low rates, via APA.
a Complete customer confidence in Burdine's character and integrity.
a You SAVEBurdine's happing service is freeyou pay regular
Miami price*.
Special for your Christmas order!
Jutt ia time for Christmas are Burdine's Toy Catalog and Burdine
Christmas Gift Catalog, both loaded with wonderful gifts for every-
body. Get your copie at Lou Glud's salen office, or telephone Panama
2-2978! Une these Cataloga to play Santa to nl your friend* and
relativos in the Stateorder the thing you want tent to folk in
tbe U.S.A. and let Burdine's do tbe rest. We fill your orders, provide
a FREE Christmas gift wrap (or a deluxe Tap at antaU extra charge),
enclose your card, wrap and mail your gift, and you pay oaly tbe
price in the Catalog and transportation coat from Miami
So, today and every dayto shop easily aad conveniently for
top-quality mmrlniiiliii and quick deliveries to you at low coats
from one of America's finest storesshop at Burdine's with Lou
Glud! Phone Panama 2-2978.
lou Glud i%
And wish that we were there.
You know we're thinking of you eeeamd Mm fmt
On this very "apeen!" day. from Ancam Past Ovflc*
And wish you Merrv Christmas '
II Ittvdlont* Street
Sunday Brunch Dance
U.m 11.1 a.
Ideal for the entire family I
Delicious menu,
complimentary cocktail,
muslo bv AZCARRAOA'S
TRIO, and entertainment
balloon man I
ail for $2.25
40 p.m.2 a.m,
our "King of the Keyboard"
plays in the Balboa Bar.
(AH* Turn., W*a. A That*-)
playing In the cool comfort
of the alr-condltloned
Bella Vista Room I6t
dining and dancing
tonight and every night.
"enjoy yourself
tft cheaper than you think'."
Parlaras Iicluirrs wHh
vrnwuNo aitvni shown
-nairrsH cbown" y raioAST
Al$o available "CREST" Pattern
99 Piece Set $67.50
next to the Central Theater

Sylvia Invites You
To our
Jiuncn, \JUrin/ts, filmic
W/ppifte Htftoii fitmbiM
****** -M',*g OARIi N STRT -Til.t-ll*i


a*AGf fX

inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
librera preciado
( Na. II
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
teatral Ava. tt
IUU Carraageilla
Na M Street
Ik al July vi a J k
4*e. T1aU Na.
Hi OeetWaI Ataaae
tt CaatfnJ Artiyt
J- fea ae U Oak Ava. Na. 1
Jaeta Ahmmm Ava. aad S3 M.
f S Street Na. U
MrgtM Lefevre I Street
VU Fama 111
V.a Cegata Ava.
TlraU faa* i) 's.*^?*??
^^ Vat I.SU rename
fhene fanama ,-*
ticket. Sfcipi -*%*
f*a. 2-2451 t-2542
FOR SALECat MM*. he wa-
Mr tank, 60-cycla Frigidaire. Or
Will trade lor kereaene refriger-
ator. Balbaa IM6.
FOR SALI: Ratrifarater with
acarrete CetnaJllasaat, 25-y-
cla. Price $15. 2531-D Coca*.
FOR SALE:Twin bedt, 2 night
tabica, vanity, eeiatt a drawers,
arm Chair. Fe dar lea loyal Ave-
nue 04-22.
FOR SALE:Pfcrica radie.victra-
I*. automatic, 10 rocerda. I a at)
Manca ft 40. Federiaa layd
Avenue 04-22.
FOR SALE:Mafic Chef areve,
ti burner, aven, bronV, $95.
Federico Ray*- Avenue 04-32.
team Riding at
Rrgmg t> Jumping cleanes dai
ta 5 .. "*" '-027'
ar by awair>traaj|.
neiil Movie
II fort Gulick
Glna Lollobrigida. the shapely
Italian film Mar. will appear on,
~t Port Gulick aereen for thej
t time Tuesday, as part of aj
_ge fund raising campaign for
thnstmas charities.
[The'Italian actress will star In|
Primer Amor de Caruso." (Ca-
os First Love), at 6 p.m. at,
t Gullck's theater. There wl
h> one showing only. ,
Idea for the benefit? xesul t e d
nn a desire on the pan of Fort
lulirk personnel to atld five
Panamanian charitable institutions
the coming holiday sea-
JL John J. Davis. U.S. Army
-ribbean School comm a n d a n t,
Kcelved the idea and approach-
it officials In Colon for aid on the
ject. Jose Maria Gonzalez. Co-
pal's Governor, and Ivo Forgnone,
Jrector of Circuitos Unidos, join-
El forces for the project.
^Working through Gonzalez, Da-
a arranged with local movie re-
LVesentatives to provide the Italian
Jtjductiop. free of charge, for
proposed benefit.
the plan was decided on,.
*z called Forgnone to hi
. and the latter made a se-
- of Phone calls to distributors
Panama City Eugene AJWle-.
sole distributor <>f top Italian
French movies in "Central A-
ca, donated the movie.
POR SALE I-h Weetmghouae
refrigerator, far act running
toad it ion. math paint. Phone i-
PACKAGE DIAL tala Frtajkialra.
tiff, ate. with arrangement
rental 2-badroom ckalat. San
Francitce. Call 3-3677 attar
FOR SALI: Divan bad and
chair, overstated $25. Pheae
alboa 2341.
FOR SALI: Simmont daven-
aart-bad, large lite, vary toad
condition; living room chair and
hatiock; tmall round vyckar ta-
bla; two floor lampa; mitcella-
neettt drab Caranda 2100-R.
Phona 3*-6151.
FOR SALE:60-cyclc Wetting -
hauaa refrigerator. 8-cu. ft-,
parcalain. good condition, $65.
Pkann Pararla 631.
POR SALI:Weotingheute re-
fraerator. 9 feet, $100; tingla
mahogany bad. tpring and mat-
treia, $45. 5219-A Diabla, C.Z.
FOR SALE:Blue Plymouth Tu-
dar atatien wagon. Actual aarat-
aga 33.500. In escallent cendt-
tion. Duty paid. Call 3-5994.
FOR SALI: 1951 Charra**-
Pewerglide deluto tudar. aacal-
lant S700 caah. Call Navy 2621.
Leaving lathmut.
FOR SALI:1941 Dodge tedan
Kingtwiy 4-door, aacallant con-
dition, one awnar, double aagla
white tidewall nylon tirei $450.
Phone lalboa 4203.
Position Offered
guiree accountant with good] ac-
cauntini background Auditing
experience deiirabla but not ga-
ential. Sand letter with phete-
graph outlining education, expe-
rience, age, ate. in handwriting
ta Ras 459. Panama. R.P.
WANTED E.p.ri.ncad Span-
rth-Engliah stenographer. Tahiti
Jewelry Stare, 11-45 Central
WANTED:Manager far private
dab in Canal Zana. Write Bo,
23, Balboa, giving age. previ-
aui eiperience. reference anal
alary denred Houra from 9
p.m. ta cloaing.
FOR RENT:2 aaparate beau-
tiful furniihed roomt, one with
parch, prvala bark, hot and cold
wator. Ava. Cuba Na. 2B-S9,
next fa Comisariato Dan Bate*.
BOX 2031, ANCN. CX
an all aur eterling tilver Hat and
holleware, wall known branda.
Take advantage of tkia alfar and
hop early far Xmaa. PORRAS.
Flama 5 de Mayo.
POR SALI: Italian accordion.
very good eccaaie; baby play
pen 49th Street 15. Calif amia
Building, apartment 4.
FOR SALI.Big beautiful Bras-
ilia* aguamarina dinner ring II-
karet gold. Quarry Height. Tal-
epheae 3226. 4 to 6:30 p.m.
LOST Weelly Mack dog, near
Gamboa Anewora to name of
"Blacky." Phona Gamboa,Porico
Station. Rowarv.
LOST:Black gaaacata contain-
ing cdula, driver's license, etc.
$10 reward. Phene 3-0691,
AMERICAN wants 1-2 bedroom
apartment la Baits Vista area for
$95-5100 a month. Mm* have
tcraans, hot wator, 60-cyclo cur-
rent. Call 3253 or 2106 (after
6 p.m. I, Port Kobbe.
FOR SALI: 45 ram record
layar. 25 eycla; overhauled
Trapalco $15 lalboa 1597.
Wanted to Buy
_ NTED: Ona green rug
J!2; two and tables and ano
room divider. Call lalboa 2-
Washing Madhines

Central M-?S>
trance Encanto Theatre
'Reina'To Make
Tour Of S. America
The Pacific Steam Navigation
Cos. 18,000-ton passenger liner
Reina del Pacifico is scheduled to
make a tour round South Ameri-
ca nr-xt Jaauary gt
Sailing from Liverpool on Jaa.
19. the vessel vrill make calls at
France. Spain, Bermuda. Carib-
bean Porta and will arrive at
Cristobal on Januarv 31st. The
"Reina Del Pacifico'* will transit
the 'anal on the same day re-
maining at Balboa until Feb. 1
when she wl'l sail foe ht-r usual
porta of call in Ecuador, Peru and
Chile. A stav of five davg, at Va*!
paraso Is also scheduled.
One of the highlights of the tour
will be her passage through the
Straights of Magellan where a
cruise will be made Into Admi-
ralty Sound. This affords passen-
gers the opportunity of viewing
the extreme southerly terrl t o r v
known as Tierra del Fuego, the
Sarmiento, Darwin, Bucklanrl and
Hope Mountains, many glaci era
and scenery.
Ports of call on the voyage to
Europe include Port Stanley, Mon-
tevideo, Rio de Janeiro, Las Pal-
mas and Lisbon.
Shore excursions will be arrang-
ed at all ports and it is anticipat-
ed that an overland trip will be
arranged from Montevideo to Bue-
nos Aires for Interested passen-
Belle Davis SHU The Queen; Todd,
Collins Score In Cinemascope Hit
Tuesday Af The BELLA VISTA
Si. "Ciudad de Santa Marta
t Balboa, Canal Zone on December 5, 1955 from
U. S. A. Watt Coast Ports and Central American
fort, and tailing for BUENAVENTURA, MANTA
On December 8, 1955 from Montreal. Canadian
Porta and Boston, sailing for ST. JOHN (N. B.).
flota Mercante Cranoolombiana, S.A. also maintains
% regular service very ten days from Cristobal,
Canal Zone, to Houston and New Orleans.
Wilfordfr McKay, Inc.
aaeocrie BalHlng. Crteteeal, C. Z.
Bette Davis, la Queen Elizabeth again In the new Cine-
mascope production. "THE VIRGIN QUEEN." which opens
on Tuesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre. In this group she
Is shown with Richard Todd (as Sir Walter Raleigh). Her-
bert Marshall and Robert Douglas. 20th Century Fox film
Is In coldr by De Low. Advt.
New Orleans Service
Great White Fleet
9.S. "MARNA" ....................................5*- .
S.S. 'MORAEAN- .................~.............Dee. U
M. "SIXAOLA*..................................*
S.S. "AGGERSBOBG" ............................De. 1
S.S. "YAQUE" ....................................Dee. t
S.S. "Me^tAZAN'...........................Jan. 1, 1M
?Alee Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carge
New York Service *"'**
" Cristobsl
8J8. "FARISIHINA" ..............................Dee. 5
SA "OTTA" .....................................Dee. t
S.S. BBBLANGA,,................................Dee. It
8.8. "IMOr" ....................................*!!
SA "BBFARTA-.......................r-.........&<**
8.8. "JMIOE"..............................Jan. I. l*S4
Weekly saiGnp of twelve tassenfef ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
ans Seattle. ^___
Special round trip fares Iron Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To Naw York........... ..........1240.00
To Loe Angeles and San Francisco ....9270.00
To Seattle .......................$365.00
CPitlTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
ATTENTION 0. I.f Jaa built
aaaearai farnithee! aaartraarttt, I,
2 aaehaama. hat, nlioilii,
fcane Fanaaae 3-4941.
FOB fUNT:Moaern fwe-kaa"-
raam agartment. garcli, living-
eliaing rtom. kitchen. maia"t and
laundry roam. Screened, hat wa-
ter. Far further particular, tele-
phone 3-4946 er 3-6737.
FOR HINT: Unfurniihed twa-
aadraaea apartment, all tcreenaaf,
militar iaapacted, parking place.
Phona 1464 Bafbaa.
FOR RENT-.Spacioua, icr.anad
2-badraam, 2-bath. large liviag-
raom. dining room aparfmeat;
garage. private entrance. Paaa-
ma 3-0173.
FOR RINT:Madera apartaaaatt
with ar wrtheut rcfrigeratar and
atave: 2 bad reo mi, maid'a reap.
garage, hot water. Via, Argenti-
na Na. 55, El Cangrejo. Phone
FOR RNT: Nicely furaiahad
ene-bedraom apartment if cou-
ple without children, $65. Tele-
phone 3-5024.
FOR RINT: In La Craata,,
modera two-bedroom apartment,
kot water. Far further inferma-
tiaaj call 3-3421.
FOR RINT:ldel apartatatrtt.
furniihed ar unfurnished, near
El Panam, Ha* water, American
neighbor,. Call 3-5692. 6 p.m.
onw.rda. Apply at 2034 Via Ei-
pana, anytime.
FOR RENT: Ceel 2-badrtwa
apartment with porch, garage,
maid'a roam, hat water piping.
$115. Phone 3-1549.
FOR RENTi Purni.hed chalet.
2 badroomt. maid roam, Phane
3-332B. from 7 a.m. ta 4:30
FOR RENT.Furniebed hauta* 2
aerea land, fruit tree,, Juan Diet
Highway. Phene 3-1242 ar 2-
OR RENTsSit. far aassajir
clal purpoaea ar office at) Jutta
AraiemaAa Avenue. Phone Va-
lUrina 3-1477 ar 3-0191.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALI:30- cabra cruUer.
"Dalahia," fully aguippad, ia-
cluding thip ta there radia, twa
refrigerated basal, tithing tack-
le, all in excellent condition. Call
Amador 82-2111 ar Amador
2-3107. ar can ha taen at the
arWa Yacht Club.
WANTED: Vacation gaartart,
February ge March. Cafl IS-
WANTED: America* caapla.
no children,. dea i re 3-bedroom
haute, preferably in "El Cangre-
Ja." Phaa. 3-472.
gaat CatiM. Lat
Bafbaa U66.
PHILLIPS Qtaaaaia-e Caaeat
Santa Oar*. Baa 435. Saffcaa.
Phane Panaaaa 3-1 77. Criata-
bal 3-1673.
Cramlicht Santa Clara
Cettagea. Madam canvoniaacat,
maderata ratae. Phana Oambaa
Shrapaalt turnitbael hataaaa a*
booth al Saeta Clara. Talagbana
Balboa 1772.
WANTED: Wething machina,
60-cycla. Phana Navy 25-3127.
FOR SALE:1950 Oldamobile-
9 4-daor aadan. radio anal hy-
dramatic. taad condition and]
appearance. S3 2124. Houae
532-A Curunda Hta.
Far XMAS GIFTS and all acca-
tiona 10-Karat aolid gold hand-
made Orchid design earring,
with genuine pearla far delivery
anywhere U. S. A., Panama and
Canal Zana. Infertnatian tele-
phone Panama 3-0771.
FOR SALE Deak, bench w/-
wood vita, baby acaloa, lawa
chaira, barbacu ttand, card) ta-
ble, table, twin afrailar, playpen
w/pad 4x6'. Qtn 514, Caran-
da Ht,., 13-3136.
FOR SALE. Crib, high chair.
Phana 2-4S3I. Houae 1524-C.
Gaviln Area. Balboa.
Association Meets
At Diablo Gymnasium
T7Je December meeting of the
Diablo Heights Parent-Teacher
Association will be held In the
Diablo gymnasium on Tuesday-
evening at 7:30.
Mrs. Erma Forbes, school
nurse for the Pacific District,
will discuss the hygiene pro-
gram of the Canal Zone scnool
system. Mrs. Forbes will cover
the extent and scope of the
schools program Including the
physical examination program.
Emphasis will be placed on eye
and dental defects.
Another phase of the lecture
will cover now the parents can
contribute to the child's health
by working with the health of-
Upon conclusion of the talk.
Mrs. Forbes will hold an open
forum, answering1 questions of
the parents and teachers pres-
All parents and teachers are
urged to attend the December
meeting as child health Is of vi-
tal importance to all.
'uono8 .lejauao luwjnfpv *m jo uoiT*ta latraoswd XjwjnTf/i m
aj pauiisw Xnuassjd pue uoriM em jo e^ieqaut iiJaauo; 'surennM J*llAl -[O0 TI IT 0
Suixooi SIHVOHVSn n lauuosjadr jo joiaajfp uwniAp ?sjij' etrl auiesaq As[uoa ipiqi. U| te -ouiwao jafjq 3utMonoj 'aicnrOelVSn 'isjauwo ?ire^nfpv D Wl*
sjllin usaqqiJBO uuy ga Jo lanuotuad ubuhio ;o Jo^oajip msu (Jajuao) 'ATINOO lit XVXSH>H
New Products
Gloves On Door
Announce Birth
a In Southern France
NEW YORK -(UP>- A world
globe, measuring IS inches in di-
ameter, that can be folded into
small package, that is unbreakable
and has the appearance of flnej GRENOBLE, Fraace (UP)
glass globe, is being marketed. American tourists passing through
...... .this part of southern France are
A time dial is also a feature ofloften stamped by the sight of beau-
the new globe so that time In all tiful leather gloves nailed to front
parts of the world may be com- doors of-houses
pared. The plastic globe Is printed
in bright colors and sharp type I To the French the glove is a birth
and is protected by a laminated, announcement: one glove means
sheet of heavy gauge Krene so that! the house has been blessed with a
a grease crayon may be used to!baby. A pair signifies twins. Three
chart routes and then be erased. gloves call for a town celebration.
(C. S. Hammond & Co., Maple- Leather gloves are natiyal sym
wood, N. J)
A new long broadvlew rear vision
mirror that slips over,-tne standard
car mirror, with twin auomatic
and anti-vibration stabilizers that
hold the mirror in fixed position community,
and at the same tme permits its'
bols of joy here and in other towns
whose handiwork and traditions go
back .700 years. They are as much
a part of the legal and social life
of this pert of France as they are
a source of livelihood for this
adjustability to any position, baa
been introduced.
The mirror attache instantly
and without tools. The heavy tint-
Among Grenoble's other customs
is the tradition of presenting a
glove to a land buyer ae a symbol
of good faith. When a young
ed polished plat filter-glass of the Frenchman gives a pair of red
mirror is said to absorb the rear leather gloves to his sweetheart,
headlight glare without reducing i he is proposing marriage, just as
the clarity of the view. (Broadviewin the days of Napoleon.
Mirror Co., Log Angeles 28, Calif.)
Residents Don't
Object To Major
Highway Near Home
| CHICAGO MUP)- 'Most per-
sons who live near a heavily trav-
eled highway seem to regard it as
la convenience instead of a
! The American Society of Plan-
ning Officials said this was found
to be' the case in Westchaster
County, N. Y. The county planning
departmest went out and sked
citizens how they felt about hav-
1 ing a major highway close to their
| homes.
The department questioned resi-
dents of four neighborhoods that
border on roads used by many
cars and trucks. For purposes of
comparison, people who live, away
from the roads also were,ques-
Sixty-five per ceat of those
whose homes were near a highway
answered that they felt it was a
A Division of
Columbia Broadcasting
Manufacturers Of
1. Television
2. Retards
J. Tabes
4. CBS Refrigerasen
5. CBS deepfreeaes
C. CBS air-coadiUonen
7. CBS ( eluanbla
E. CBS Columbia radias
Distributed by
4Sth St Ne. S
Tel. 2-im
Buffalo Has
New Mystery
BUFFALO. N. Y. -(UP)- Un-
til recently the big mystery at the
Internal Revenue Service's district
office was an anonymous taxpayer
who used the name "Richard T.
Now IRS district director George
T. McOowan has a new puzzle-
Mr. "X-
McGowan recently received a
letter containing 10 CO bills and a
hand-printed note, signed with an
"X,'" which read:
"Enclosed some bills for your
office. I do not believe that I owe
it, but your way may be different
thai mine. I have a copy of the
Mr. X will have to go some to
equal the returns of Mr. Roe. Th
mvstenous taxpayer sent in .-
375.25 to the IRS office here over
, a 12-year period, but no tax return
ever accompanied his checks. The
payments stopped a year ago.
OGDEN. Utah (UP) Sher-
iffs deputies have decided that the
.forced entry and raiding of the Dr
W H Mansfield home probably
was the wbrk of children Nothing
was taken except two bottles
I pop.
The supremacy of the blond in Hollywood is strictly a
distaff matter. Where males are concerned, the entieeli far
light hstr is strict!* en the dark aide. All ef which is a
rather lavobrted way of saying that It is a rare twa-headed
man who can achieve stardom ta Heilyweod these daes.
One ef the few eseeptlena ta the rale Is Peter Graves,
currently eo-staiTtng with Anihany Qalnn, Farley Granger
and Anne Baacrwft in "THE NAKED STREET

TodflY Thp best pictures at the best movie-houses in town TOflOY
S5c. ------1------*-------Mc-
Double In Teqnnldolor,
' -:-Tr-
Ut ----------------- 10c.
Double in Spanish I
Jorge Mistral, in
- Alto: -
1:9$ l.Xt 4:33 8:39 1:47 p.m.
Farley GRANGER Anthony V INN
3:09 4:38 6:42 1:51 p.m.
Alexis SMITH Alexander KNOX
Dirk BOGARDE, in
We. _----------^------------1------------------
Double in Spanish!
. AIM: -
- Also: .
Political Scientist
Finds 3 Types
|0I Civil Servant
. LOS ANGELES, Calif. -(UP)-
JWhit mates a civil servant happy'
| in his Job*
, Dr. Dwaine Msrvick. a political
scientist, interviewed 200 profes-
sional and administrative employes
land came up with three types
linstltutionalists, specialists and
I hybrids.
The institutionalists. alraot to I
I man, expected to work out their
hives as civil servants, usually in
fan executive capacity. They placed
Ir rea test emphasis o nsuch consl-
Ider'tions as prestige, security,:
advancement, s a 1 a r y and in-;
|f u 'nre.
The specialists looked,
careers in noo-exectttlve jobs with-
lout carthi very fflTfchi whether in
I-nvernBHn at, private business.,
I They wire happiest when the job
l.iui-erl'tMm a hence to use their
J specialised training and an oppor
tunlty to Jsrns
I The hybrids, who resembled the
I specialists in education and ex-
Ipe-ienoe, tended to be more like
I <.-. |58itioralisis in career p}ans,
I both looking forward to long gov-
ernment service. Opportunity-tor i
advanttinent was especially Im-
portan); to this group. ~
South Dakota's
Governor Files
To Keep Dales
PIERRE, S.D. (UP) Gov.
Joe Foss of South Dakota has
made the air age serve him.
Foss who was a Marine Corps
World War II flying ace and won
the Congressional Medal of Honor
fnr shooting down 26 Japanese
planes keeps a rigorous sched-
ule by piloting anything from a
Piper Cubt o a jet.
Ho thinks nothing of scheduling
appointments hundreds of thou-
Finds of miles apart for the same
into Pierre from a hunting trip in
Wyoming, and left the next day
for ar evening appointment in Mi-
ami. Fla.
Foss also is a brigadier general
in the Air National Guard, and has
at his disposal a variety of planes,
inr|'ulin a T-33 jet, which he uses
on his cross-country hops.
The stat* also owns two planes,
onp n fniir-ses'rr and the other a
two-seater with tamdem wheels
i. he has found ideal for flying
to towns with only "cow-pasture'
Foss has not been keeping a rec-
ord of his flights, tut it is estimat-
ed he hag flown at least 100 hours
since the first of the year.
During his campaign a year aso,
r "ew 3.000 miles around the
weather has forced him to can-
Old Prescriptions
For Ailments
Don't Always Apply
e prescribed medicine cured your
ailment the first time, don't expect
the same results a second time
from the same bottle.
Some tablets lose their potency
when stored in hot or moist areas
for a long time, according to re-
set rchefs of the Amer Co. The
prescribed dosage of the same
medicine may. vary, depending on
your physical condition at the
time and the nature of your ail-
Similar symptoms can indicate
Boys won't Change much a
college os long as the loundrles
charge what they do.
a number of different ailments, as
Some medicines carry specific
potency dates, and beyond that
time they may lose effectiveness
Release next Thursday at the "LUX" Theatre.
The moeTTrmlfrnssaurpimrrt
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473

We esn proudly say ay that we have no competitors
because our service is superior!
Careful Attention
. Honesty
Because we ?!?* rapid service.
Ereclse and efficient and at any
+n}t ,.-_. At Bec*use we have the Best ln ou'
line. Cadillac Hearses, and
American Materials.
Here we do not try to fool any-
one, our prices are just and at
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because of that we ask your attention, and co-
operation so we may attend to you as
you deserve.
Genuine Guaranteed 100% Pure White
Foam Latex Mattress by
C. Z. Prices Twin bed size $45.
Double bed size $65.
With Inner cover of unbleached muslin, strong outer
cover and zipper for easy removal.
PHONE 3-0324
Violence is strewn over several states as a powerful east
enacta the dramatic fllfht of escaped convicta in "CRASH-
Sis strong and fascinating portrayals of fugitive cons
are offered by William Bendlx. as a hardened criminal and
born leader; Arthur Kennedy, his only rival, a conaciemre-
atrleken killer of strength and canning; Luther Aiev, wta
thinks only of women; William Taiman, a eeld-k-loedet
slayer; Gene Evans, hungry for food, more animal than
man; and Marshall Thompson, a scared kid. Advt.

gvajiybodif. finada. ^aAfkdA
MRS. MARGARET A. WILLIAMS, librarian for Fort Amador,
is awarded a Department of the Army Certificate of Achleve-
Sent here for her outstanding performance of duty as post
jrarian. Lt. Col. Arden L. Bennett, chief of Special Services,
U&ARCARIB, presents Mrs. Williams the citation during a
ceremony at the library, this week. (U.S. Army Photo)
eel appointments on only a couple!
of occasions.
J^^^^^J^^^^im.S has beenPpen"t
planes SMVn*ntJ>Vnif. ^SS'ob New England skiing facilities
Ustsprir^^used^bt^aneW^^ ^ t ^m
MV'2il"*Erf5h TnSf** developments at Burke Moun-
enase-ement. then, ufeh rettirnint Lyndonville, Vt Mt. Okeno
! to Pen*, he took; over the com jn Lud, yt ^ g lMi
trols of an Air Nafnv'fG,u"^, Mountain in Kingfield. Me. There
transport to fly a partjnof Stag L exlens%e improvements
officials to Nevada for the atomic ^ ^n ther treM


Diabla Hts. 2:31, 8:15, 8.45
Cinemascope Color'
Margarita 2:36, 8:15, 8:35
'Strategic Air Command
Vll* Vision Color
"Interrupted Melody"
GATCN 2:3 1:M
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CincnuScope Color

AIm Shawlnf MONDAY
h a I h af^\ A Air-Conditioned
ft A L U\J A 2:30 4:35 6:40 8:45
C ScopP
,U^i. ,H"*M. atONDA:
-A, S:L5 8:18] |LA BOCA !
ANT*. rRCZ 6:13 I 20 L'AMP BIERD 8:15 8.05
^CARMEN /NFS | | "His M.iest, OKeefe"
f>/a* aewce j*

Four flights Weekly on DC-6 Clippers"
via Guatemala and Los Angeles

Pan American effort a nw, fast srvie* threugh Cntral Amrica
and on to los Angols one San Francisco --with no chango of plant I
This new touritt service calls at Guatemala,
Los Angeles and San Francisco four
times a week. In addition, two flights stop
at Managua and two flights stop at San Salvador.
On this new tourist service you fly
on giant DC-6 Clippers. These world-famous
planes are pressurized, sir conditioned
and sound proofed to give you the ultimate in flying
comfort. And the same experienced flight crews
who have been flying Pan American's deluxe
services are ready to give you the same superb
attention on these new flights. You siso enjoy
attractive Pan American meals served piping
hot with true Pan American graciousness.
the fastest, most direct service to Los Angeles and San Francisco make your
next trip a Pan American Clipper flight
Far full detail* >e* ye*r Travel Aejent or
World's Mast Experienced Alrllna
L Streav Ma. 5, Tal. 2-047* Ceta* Sotis l\4%.. Tal. 10f 7


at. I. AA. I*.
ss-ta/as m-4e> Met


tradomin, Quematodos, Joan Franco Graded Entries
Persian Countess Top
Contenders In Sprint
PJfc hm Jeeaej Wgu COMMENT ODDS
1st < CO Nativos 'l ffi.hMt $125.00 Peel Closes 12:45
1El Pasha
4Pro Fru
6Ria Rol
The Stud Miura's mud-loving Chilean colt Mos- 7(Naranja
fcadeq looms as an odds-on mutuels favorite to cop (-(Daniel
todav's featured $750 six and one-half furlong: sprint
for Class B imported horses at the Juan Franco race
R. Cristian 112 Disappointed in last
A. Reres R. 115xShould win this time
A. Gonzalo 103x Would pay long odds
A Yraxa 122 Disunce handicaps
P. Airares 10* Dangerous contender
B. Aguirre 111 Should be close up
M. Ycaza 106 Rates good chanca
A. Vergara 117xCouM help entry mate
Twelve C.Z. Boys And Girls Win
Swim Awards In Jr. Olympic*
2*4 Race "T
hnjananl I MWtP.f. $450.00 rl Cleat 1:11
With his nemesis, subienute'out and turned into the home- j_Jnllfl
Mufti, on the sidelines enjoying a |stretch only two lengths on top 3_M-truh
well deserved rest following seven j Fuerte, although gaining fast on 4_Ga_ 6pot
consecutive victories, Mossadeq|the fadlne pacesetter, was los- 5_Rejtal Bgj
ing ground to Begonia at this fi^^iusuo
stage while Maria Stuardo and i_Qon.i
Don Cuto were coming on like
a hurricane.
Don Cuto was best In the drive
and quicklv took command In
the final sixteenth to score ea-
ed un at the wire. Moria Stuar-
do manured to eet the judees"
should have things his own
this afternoon.
King Flores, who has ridden
Mossadcq in his last two starts,
will again be in the saddle of the
little chestnut son of Flexton-
Bradomin. Persian Countess
and Quematodos are expected
to give the Lais H. Farragia
trained animal his stiffest cem-
B Aguirre 113 Distance only handicap
B. Baeza 97x CouM pay juicy odds
H. Ruiz 110 Prefers short distances
K. Gonzalez llOxRacing to best form
J. Phillips 110 -No. 1 contender
A. Reyes R. lOOx Distance handicaps
14 .Ycaza 108 Good chanca this time
i,4 Raca "H" Nativas
CVi Ft*.'. $275.00 Feel Oasis 1:45
petition. Caiviliago ***!.'badly needed
1Doa Barbara E. Ortega 104 Rates good chance
2Miss Marta G. Montero 110x-Not against these
verdict for a hairline nlare de-; j_Riomar a. Reyes R. 112x Could score here
clslnn in which photo wii'^l, Pampanini A. Ycaza 110 Form indicates
and Barlyoa are alse echedueM
starters. .
Bradomin is reportedly none Uie
Don Cuto, third choice in the j(Enriqueta
mutue's, returned a i"fcy *8fl. 7_(Engreida
*5. and S2.60 across the board!
A. Vzquez 113 Has strong finish
B. Baeza 107* Ran well In last
R. Gamero 108 Rates good chance toe

worse for his crackup with Sugar- n."l|re'Club's 2T navoff in I
Alvarez was tb day's ton rider 3_colleze Gir
with three w'l deservd virto- 4_okiland
r'es. He scored ahrrd Amtn nl-15__sixaola
dl. IWi pnd Ocean Starthe lat- L__M Fighter
tor two mounts beine master- 7_Dr. Bill
Peel Clean 2:20
saddle ,
Paralan Countess displayed a
return to top form with an im-
pressive victory in the lower
bracket last Suoda. Jorge Phil-
lips replaces Hector Ruiz aboard
Gerardo Molina's classy mare
this week.
Quematodos, prominent tor nan
the distance in Monday's $2,000 a
added- one-mlle-and.five-sixteenths
Bomberos Classic in which Mutt:
and Mossadeq finished one two,
should find this shorter route to
this liking. With cagey Cristian
Rebolledo in the saddle, Quema-
todos could score at juicy odds.
Chivilingo turned In an un-
expectedly good performance
against Barge Royal sfter Bra-
domin and Sugarpum eliminat-
ed tnrmselves, in the tragic ac-
cident last wekk.
The Stud La Enea hope closed
on Barge Royal down the far end
of the backstrcch and tried val-
iantly to overtake the Cocochs
Stable sprinter but fell short by
a ftlf length at the finish. He is a
possible upheitcr this time.
Hipocrates, which will be rid-
den by Andres Gonzalez, seems to
be, losing form and Barlyon has
performed poorly his last two
tintos out. Alejandro Ycaza will
handle Barlyon's reins this time.
Nine other interesting races are
included on the card.

The dividends:
i_*mln TV ^"aneln 11 80. 1420.
3Falrl"-*' *4fl.
1_nr.vnr.-Mre r'"h *Ti. 8.60. I
>_otnn Wpt *., 4 20.
3__*ro/tnr f 4
First Oenble: $558.
THitin sr-r
1__on~rrl It HO 1 40.
2_t9h*>tnrn 0.
One-Two: $7.80.
'-Mv T>ea' |11. 8.80.
9_WI O/wroln *'
Oiilnl*'-- e*i pa.
'_Tkfl 4 4f| 0 40
lS|0_r>on P',",',o *" 40
' rinnv W*fv trt 40. (40. 3 20.
"_Monn Tf.o 3 60. 280.
3_Vedettp $480.
B. Aguirre 113 Must improve more
F. Alvarez 118 8hould be close up
A. Vazquez 113 Will fight It out
D. Barret 118 Rider handicaps
J. Jimnez 107x Usually moves late
K. Flores 118 Could be winner here
A. Ycaza 113 Should beat these
Stfc Race "H" Natives 6% Ffs.Pise $275.00 Pael Cleats 2:55
4Don Popo
F. Alvarez 108 rtider should help
C. Ruiz 115 Rates good chance
H. Ruiz 100 Nothing recently
A. Valdivia 115 Shouldn't miss here
A. Enrique 112 -Will fight jt out
4th Race "M-2 Imparted 7 Fes. Pun* $400.00 Peel Oases 1:35
1Copadora A. Reyes R. 102x Longshot possibility
2Cadrino R. Gomez 115 Depends on mood
3Joe's Fiddling A. Ycaza 115 Depends on start
4Charlier J. Cadogan 113 Nothing to recommend
5Granero J Phillips 113 -Will fight it out
6(Gaucha B. Baeza 102x Poor recent races
7(Black Gold G. Snchez 115 Must improve more
3,2 Twelve Canal Zone boya and
15-1 girls, eight of them irom the At-
3-1 untie side, have been announc-
2-1 ed as winners of first, second,
4-1 and third place swimming awards
in the 1955 U.S. Amateur Athletic
Union Junior Olumpic program,
results of which were received on
the Isthmus this week.
Three of the awards went to
Helen George, 10-year-old Gatun
5th grade pupil, who took second
place in tne 25-yard backstroke
event and third place in the 25-
yard free style event for gins of
.{10 years and under. Two awards
3.1 i were won by Cnarlene Graves, of
5-n Gatun who took 2d place in the
3.1 25-yard free style raoe. Botn were
members of the 100-yard medley
relay team which placed first for
girls of 10 years of age and under.
Other members of the girls'
100-ysrd medley relay team were
Pat Daly, and Linda Cock r 0 f t,
both from Atlantic Side.
Tom Dugan, Buddy Slaughter,
and George Cotton of Gatun,
and Jerry Crawford, of Gamboa
took first place in tne 2M-yard
mealey relay event for boys of
11 and 12 years of age.
Terry Slaughter, 01 uatun; Tom
Gaagle, of Balboa, Martin Holmes,
of Panama City and Garth
Feeney, of Balboa, members of
the free style relay team lor boys
of 10 years and under, took third
place in this event.
The records of the Canal Zone-
Junior Olympic swimmers were
chalked up during the Junior O-
lympic matches ueld in uamboa
on Labor day. These records- were
then sent to the btates tor com-
parison with those of thousands
3-1:of other boys and girls 16 years
of age or unaer irom ail over the
United States.
The Junior Olympic Program of
i-l the AAU (S a competitive recrea-
tion program designed to develop
a spirit of true sportsmanship and
fair play as wcu as the physical,
mental and moral improvement
1 of the youth of the nation.
... i The program in the Canal Zone i
j. is conducted by the Canal Zone'
a., schools, under the auspices of the
j. IAAU, with the sanction of the Me-1
Mtropolitan Association, which has
T .. ...______,.._ v. r.._-l f7Ann I
FOUR BOYS wbq won first plate in the 1955 AAU Junior Olympic program 200-yard Medley
Relav event for boys of 11 and 12 years of age. They are, left to right, Tom Dugan, Buddy
Slaughter, George' Cotton, of Gatun, and Jerry Crawford, of Gamboa.
7th Race "I" Imported 6V2 F, 1. Pur. $550.00 Peel CIomi 4:05
1Onda Real
4M. Mason
7Oro Purlto
F. Alvarez 113 Jockey could decide
G. Snchez 110 Disappointed in last
A. Vasquez 113 Improving steadily
B. Aguirre 112 Regaining best form
H. Ruiz 115 Could win again
A. Reyes R. 102xMust go lower
M. Hurley 116 Rates outside chance
Mesterday Don Cuto turned in i_,c!unno,.'r.iri^jni 3.20. 280.
one of his sensational home-
stretch drives and wound up a
one length winner in the fea-
tured $750 Class C seven furlong
Maria Stuardo, also closing ,_nrPn' pfar"' *"Vo' 5 80, 3
strongly, finished second a n?_Port<>l *t.*c. -2 20.
in front of Begonia while tne 3_v0iklto f*6ft
o_Amat U.m. 5.40.
"reco M0
Second Double: S19 ?0.
latter w.->s only a half length a-
hepd of mutuels favorite Fuerte
which in turn beat Alormlna by
three-quarters.of a length. Tilo-
ma was two lengths further back 2Oallsto 18. 6.80. S 80.
the orlly horse in the race that 3_vulcsnlzado $5 80
was not close up at the wire. 1
Speedy Alormlna quickly shot
into a five-length1 lead which he
lncressllLtp six Tdown the far
end of tbe^aekstretch but sud-
denly weakefhsd two furlong;
Quiniela: $9.40.
1Polcmon 18.40. 3.40. 330.
One-Two: 121.
1Don cuto $8 80, S. 2.80
2Maria Stuardo $540. 340
3 Begonia $440.
3-Bull Flee
Festival "1 FfkFm $275.00 Peel Clases 4:40
G. Snchez 118 Last was very poor
B. Agidrre 111 Usually close up
T. CasUDo 120 Hard to beat here
A. Gosatakez 115x Would pay long odds
A. Tcatza 1 tan weC in last
A. CreidVfio 11 hawing improvement
A. Reyes W. U3xV*Aj speed oolv
E. riaenirll 11*"Doesn't seem likely
JL Tisana 1 lit Usually beats these
H. Mx 1M Coadd score at price
W S50O.00 Peel Oases 5:15
1Mast Be
2 Alo A>>
Qpm NaffcnTp/
840 (MB.
A-r. i
m%-Vm-kmmm quantity
Mts-tscing to top form
11 Bated s top-aotdser
m -Cmti* score at price
\U Kan well la debut
* Teaza II -Would pay nice odds
ft Acatare MM -Maan't shown much
a .anas 11 Lmki good in preps
: IJBM II -as shows early speed
11 TraaoMe upsetter
**t ga-PoM* 7M 00 FW| Csmm 5:40
X-4ta0mtMm ft
Mfl last time
at wsnaiag lorsn
last effort

i****' rses*
ei rest
TODAY at th -tUX" Tfe#*rt
Otfarnag a rvmplelely oat-ol-tha-ardlnar* taMost, "lftR
MftMPOIC TIGER.' which RKO Radio wllf retoaae at Mm
v Theatre. atarUag Friday stars Alexis Smith and Aist-
atntsar Kswa with Dita Be-ianU and la hsafi a a ptvrlMt-
gtnal tawnae hsghlt waasad by the world titles for Me sstv
gwaaratv assd the exeefteat manner In wh|h the pUt ta pat
Tase aaaty twoattea arswad the experiment ef a parrhla-
"* a_laaaatnvl criatlaai wha triad to held him
*sa aag ts> Jnalot nhrtskg ha the Doctora baas* far six month, a*
I, I
me m#m ni,,** 0 v*jo*

aW**4Vf A tmmm,
jurisdiction over the Canal Zone.
The sanction fee is paid by the
Balboa Junior and Balboa Senior
High School Student Associations,
the Cristobal Junior and Cristobal
Senior High -School Student Asso-
ciations and the Margarita, Ga-
tun, and Gamboa Civic Councils.
i Since 1852 when the program
was started In the Cans! Zone,
local boys aad girls have won
first, second, snd third place
awards in a number of the swim
ming events.
Some of .the winners in other
years hsve been Lsrry Siegel,
who took first plsce in the 50-
ysrd free style rsce for 12 year
olds and second in both the 50-
yard free stvle rsce for 12 year
olds and second in both the 50-
ysrd and 100-yard free style rac-
es; Bob Connor who in 1954 won
second place in both the 200-yard
and 400-yard free style races; Da-
ner of the 25>yair free style for
10 year olds; and Rachel Radel,
third place in the 150-yard indi-
vidual medley.
Champion relay teams in the
past three years included Larry
Siegel, Bob Earnes, Tim Days,
Nils Lindfors. Karen Fraucnhelm,
50-1 'Chsrletie Schultz, Danielle Hsrn-
ed, Cathleen, McConaghey, Sally
Dunn, Sally Smyser, Susan Lin-
coln. Ornea Argo, Paul Ebdon,
Joe Ebdon, and Roy BosweU.
Irked Basilio Lets
Loose With Blast
At Vince Martinez
Welterweight chumoion Carmen
Basilio haa let loose with a
blast at Vince Martinez.
Basilio kept his title Wednes-
day night with a 12th-round
technical knockout over Tony
1D Marco In Boston. But Basi-
lio was more interested In talk-
ing bout Martinez, the fourth-
ranVed contender.
"I can't understand Mm.'
says the champ. "I wouldn't
fight him If half-mllHoo dol-
lars were involved. Let him to
cut and prove him*elf by flght-
tete some good fighters"
Basilio says he's "fed up" with
rttomento by Martinez that
"he's the guy everyone want"!
for challenger He even said I
nave offered him 875,000 to
fleht me," says Basilio, "nld
vosj eyer hear anything like
Ordinarily, such talk would
"und Ilk* buildup for a Rsst-
rto-Msrttoe* fleht. But RailHo
mut defend next gainst for-
mer ebamnlon Jolinuv Ftaxtun
promnUr Jim Norria want to
matoh them In February Bu.
ftoetllo says h#1l wait for Xravt
to learn whether hit left hnd
i broken or meee|v orstoed
B-ll v.'ll have to be put off If the
hend i broken
He Marco lao hurt his left
hand in the fight Rut Tony
etys H' only a sorsln De Mar.
a my hell rest for couple
of month' nd then try to att
Ms* sffts) the title pltora
^rw nvir iwwir'
Me).p# VilUv, t'.Hf um ONrst In >he rae
he piHta "assotrv (Ink w
Ker by the Mwsrd Air
iw- mm* >> the
ktUtrlft Va'lr* I '' k> WfHtsd
Ut* p> a* ivie l)i MEMBERS OF the girls' 100-yard medley relay team, -which placed first in the Amateur Ath-
letic Union Junior Olympic program. Left to right are Pat Daly, Linda Cockroft, Charlene
Graves and Heien George, all from the Atlantic Side.
THIRD PLACE In the AAU Junior Olympic fr ee styU relay event for boys of 10 years of age
nd under was won by (left to right Terry 81uahtar. ut Oatun, Tom Cangle, of Balboa;
Mai 1 In Holmes, of Panama; and Oaith Feeney, 0f Balboa.
Juan Franco Tips
I Nrn)so (e> Jachalin
Ifonlsinrblesu (lay Hpl
X la Panipuii'nl Rnriaueta 4College i.ul
loo's Piddling
Golden Fan
Iran Pepo
( adrltiu
Onda Real
Mull Flea
onhybody. flwdL g/aAjifiai'

is Time Patterson Moved; If He's So Good, Why Slade?
Dan Daniel
Commissioner Ford C. Friek and the presidents of the Na-
tional and American League* have announced that the agendas
for their annual meeting, In Chicago next weak, are exceedingly
However the moat vital parts, of the proceedings, which out
of necessity for aecrecy may be withheld from the official ann-
ouncements, may embody baseball's most Important decision
since the majors hired Judge Kenesaw M. Landla as their czar
35 years ago. .__
Haragsecl by the Department, of Justice, handicapped by th*
television-radio lobby In Washington, the big leagues are think-
ing in such desperate terms that there are vagrant hints of a
ycar'l layoff.
"It wowd be a terrible thing- for baseball to top competition
for a season, but a layoff might offer the best available solu-
tion of our problems." a top official told me the other day.
"Suppose we were to announce a shutdown and explain to
the fans that Washington krhamperfng us to a point at which
we no longer are able to conduct our business? How would those
who now harry and thi eaten us justify their actions to the base-
ball followers of America?"
That a itjjrjoriiy oi the 18 clubs of the majors would let so
drastic a proposal as a layofi come to a vote Is extremely doubt-
ful But the mere" faito that a responsible official has reacted
favorably to the thought prays up the seriousness of the altua-
The malor leagues spend millions m the production of their
ball games. But if they were to come out of their Joint session
in Chicago- next Wednesday with the announcement that they
had voted to bar TV from their parks, they would be charged
witfi collision by the Department of Justice and hauled into the
courts. ___
Although Commissioner Frlck and other high officials In the
majors refuse to discuss the matter, It Is known that not so lqng
ago baseball asked Washington for a test case to clear up the
game's vulnerability to charges of collusion and violation of anti-
Baseball wanted a quick decision without being subject to
triple damages, if it lost the test. But Washington refused. Ef-
forts to get guidance from the FCC also were unsuccessful.
Last summer Commissioner Frlck was close to closing a deal
whereby the II clubs were to participate In a Game of the Week
telecast for a total revenue of $3 million for the 195* season,
half of that sum to be allocated to the minor league to save
them from extinction.
The deal had te be abandoned because the lawyers warned
the commissioner that he would be adjudged guilty of an act
proving collusion.
More recently, smaller deal Involving only four major
clubs In a Game of the Week TV program, with a return of
$750,000 for the minors, was dropped by the TV people because
they were afraid of the various suits in which the majors are
Involved. JTS* chie' action has to do with the allegation of
Frank Laurence, owner of the Portsmouth club Of the Piedmont
league, that the mators flood minor areas with broadcasts and
telccjms/to point at which the smaller circuits cannot hope to
'Last summer the major leagues were advised by their law-
yers'to settle a suit instituted by the Liberty radio chain of
Texas. The, plaintiff charged baseball had no right to prevent
free access to broadcasts of big league contests.
As the situation stands, baseball radio must be regarded as
being in free domain.
%. Walter rancla O'Malley, president of the Brooklyn club, to-
day said th.t the $3 million television deal could be revived if
Lawrence were to drod his suit and the charge of collusion were
^eliminated by the failure of sbme of the major clubs to get into
|he proposition.
' O'Malley and Commission Prick both believe that the time
has come for the bit leaguers to stand up for their rights and
chase the lawyers out of to picture. O'Malley himself is a
After th" U.S. Supremo Court had ruled baseball to be thor-
oughly lega! and not *ueet to antitrust regulations, Commis-
sioner Frlck was coHflrerrt legislation supporting the decision
that the majors were/not engaged in Interstate commerce would
soon be lnteoduced in Congsess. No such bills He before either
The minor leasue* are fighting for their lives. But the
majors Insist that they are prevented from throwing them a
life preserve-
[City College Has
Diversified Team
If Nothing Else
a s
- ^OuCr AHD CLA**Y
in lito, or Olere-aouts, a fellow
oy tne name of Ueorge Holmes
was running a 32.- bout amateur
Doxing snow at a smau cluo, aun-
r.ysioe Garden in (ueens.
ine program wad way behind
time, so t-romoter Holmes ankled NrW vnnir i\va\
to rugate .n. yeuea .t one oi *J enr
tn-j periormei*. atv college of New-York basket-
Lome on, ratteraon, he shout- ^ cotc|> wlth. "extremely"
ed. "Get going. Were ate. ,mtereitillg jqUid.
rloyu 1 aiu-ison i last usts went. "*
to work, tne reterce stepped hi, I Holman,. whose, teams once i
an! hbunes proouctlon aved ae-|were a national power, has the)
veral minutes. tallest centers he's ever had in
A lot ot people today feel the|Sid Levy and Pete Marsh, 6 -8.1
way Holmes aw then, 'i hey re get-, He ras the smallest back court |
ting a tune tireu oi waning or men ever to wea the Lavender
th* only acceptable heavyweight and Black. Lou Berson is. 5-8 and
cnampiunsiup uiauenger to nune (our others range from 3-8 to 5-10.
kJ bid. He also baa th- least experi-
Fatterson is 21 now and weighs Pnced squad in CCNY annals,
nearly 180 pounds. Within six only one man on the starting
momns, nt snouio be a nve-loot- team. Bill Lewis, played high
11, 185-pound chunk o top fight- school basketball.
in man. He'll be big enougn iff--------------------gb-----------r--------
bra good fn(?.un- .h ".."", was in Professor D'Amato's 14th
mey ssy of him ten he s a leao^ gium ffl New Vork
pipe cinch to obliterate Hurricane g ^^ ^
Jackson, Bob Baker, Nino Valdes[ PatUrson ^ ,n ,, ,nd thn
and the ancient and honorable fighter, has the quickest pair
Archie Moore. | of hands since Joe Louis. He
-------- I throws them in packs of explosive
instead of tackling one of the combinations, rips awav inside,
four that woalt, march him for-1 He belts with authority second
ward in prize ring stature and:to that of only Rocky Marciano,
ability, the too carefully handled He picks off punches a la Kid
Patterson is boxing Jimmy 8lade McCov. counters like Gene Tun-
Sports Briefs
The Philadelphia Phils have
bought Marino Pierettia 34-
year-old right-handerfrena
San Francisco. Pleretf won It
games and lost 15 this year
and pitched 393 Innings. Ho
stands only five-foot-teven.
Elsewhere in Sports: In pro
football: The Washington Red-
skins say infurtes will sideline
halfback Vic Janowlci MI
guard Walt Houston Sundwp.
In tennis: Italy's top play**
Fausto Gardlniwill pass up
Davis Cup play next year to de-
vote all his time to his new busi-
In Olympic preparations: En-
tries have closed for the 19511
winter Olympics with a record
32 teams in the field.
Washington And Idaho Teams
To Beat In Coast Conference
again in Los Angeles, Dee. 8.
Slade was substituted for Ezxard
Charles when the persistent Ex-
sard the Gizzard lost sgain.
Charles no longer can be con-
sidered an acceptable trial horse.
In their previous outing at
Madison Square Garden, Patter-
son knocked down Slade, the so-
called spoiler, Innumerable times.
Slade ran like Pete Lash of
Army circling Navy's right end.
The upcoming affair means
nothing, both to the fsns and,
ney. He has been on the deck.
Jaques Royer put him there in the
second round of a bout at New
York's St. Nicholas Arena, July
12, 1954. He came off the canvas
like a thoroughly warmed up ma-
chine gun and the referee had to
Join Rangers,
Lose Weight
heavy-set visitor to the New York
Rangers' office met hockey Coach
Phil Watson for the first time.
"I hesr you're tough on players
don't let 'em drink water and'
things like that," the large g n y
Watson looked up and then
scowled at the visitor's waistline.,
"I'd like to have you on my
team," he snapped. "You and
that midsectlon would find out
how tough I am."
It would be a mistake for Pat-
terson to make 175 pounds. He]
should be matched as a heavy-'
He was yet to tackle an onpo-
what Is more important to the nent who means anything. Joey
combatant, Patterson's develop-1 Maxim won a disputed decision,
" his only loss. Outside of thst,
it has been Archie McBrldes,
men. Boxing s barrel full of
bums doesnt improve a young
pugilist. Good fighters are made
by fighting good fighters. It used
to be that a good fighter wanted
no other kind of an opponent.
It's time for Custer D'Amsto
to move. Patterson made a sham-
bles of the 165 pound division in
A PROMINENT Big Ten coach
on the eve of the National Football
League draft: "Moat of the kids1
come to us with the idea of be-
com'ng pro players.". .
After Lou Gror.a puts his toe
into the football, be spins around
i in his back to the charging line
... to protect his leg from In-
The best pass receiver In foot-
ball is Kyle Rote, the Giant Rote-
stcd between end and halfback...
so why isn't he converted to a1
The Giants say he can't-do the.
The Giants say he canf do the i
blocking job on big tackles be
causo he's not big enoughweighs'
a measly 195 ... rim he can be
used at four different positions be-!
cause bis analytical, mind grasps
every man's assignment .
Ohio SUtes Woody Hayes'
half-time comment at Army-Na-
vy: "I'm not surprised the Ca-
dets don't pans. They probably
won't throw again today. Like
us, they have no choice.'' ...
the Olympic Games
Ivon Durrelles and SJadesno-
Everybody takes It for granted
that Floyd Patterson will be
Rock:- Marcianos successor.
To be that, he has to fight
So, what's Cus D'Amato wait-
He ing for?
Todov i ncanto .35 .20
In Cinemascope I
Robert Ryan. In
Plus: Molra Shearer, in
"Man Who Loved Redheads''
Totfcv IDEAL .25 .5
Randolph Scott, In
William Campbell, in
RECORD WRECKER Practically every time he moves, Bill
Russell will establish a new murk for the University of San
Pranrlsro record book.
Sixth of nine college basketball
roundups written by famous
coaches for NEA service
Kvta Roc*
his high school pals of henar
Heights, O., went there. ...
A big lineman was squiring a
cute coed around the Ohio State Shavhk of North Carolina SI
campus when the cupcake with -
the saucer eyes turned her nose
up to him and said, "My dad was
a Phi Delt and-my mother was a
Kappa. What was yours?" ... the
bruiser toned out his chest, gav*
her a wink and smile and rumb-
led, "My dad was an UmwaU-
nited...Mine.. Workers... of Amer-
ica." .
Tre* days after s delicate op-
eration, the Lakers' D a r sb I e
Dane, V*rn M I k k I n.wat
romping *n Mm basketball court
nd preserving a censeautlve
game playing streak that ha
now tapped 3M.
A newlywed is cage center Ron
realm of giants, Utah has a fresh-
man basketeer named Pearl Pol-
lard, who's 8-11 but just wbiling
away bis time until he csn em-
bark on his real careerthe prize
ring, as a Mary Jensen protege.
... A disc jockey gone strsight is
Pablo Ruelas Nunez, whose Wide
World Brosdcastiag System sport-
scasts keep the Latin American
countries up to date on Minnie
and Chico and Gerardo. .
Still doubt Navy thought it had
a Cotton Bowl bid sewed up?...
Iddia Irdelat wrote Andy Gut-
tafsen *f Miami far films ef ha
TCU game a week befar* the
This season, when Otto Graham defeat by Army. ... Sorely, there
has raised more fuss with his! mast beaome way jo .Mame
howls about man-handling by the
pros, is the same year he has car-
ried more on options than in any
of his nine previous campaigns ...
exposing himself to rugged gang-
tackling ... and at an antiquated
34. ... Chancea are the other three
plrL men of the original Browns-
Das** Lavelli. Frank Gatski and
lanrGrosawill be back m 58...
and Gross still can outrun the
Th> from Bab Blsckmsn af
Dartmouthhi first string
qu*rt*rtek next fell will
Paul Brawn'* ye*ngter, MR-.
wha migrated t* Hanover net
a football player, hot boaaoa*
Harvey Ka*x f*r the WashmgUa
coaching rachas, too d*p**ta
, backfleld eaach Jim Sutherland
! *f th* Busbies was sen Rente's
i high school mentor at Santa
I Monica and included in the
I package deal that sent young
Knex first te California. .Whan
I Rennie loft, so did Sutherland,
1 but ki a nertharly direction. .
Between you'nm*. the coaches
in the Big Ton* aren't nearly aa
'high On the Michigan State Spar-
tans ss others around the country
... and wouldn't be surprised to
see them overpowered by the
bulgier Bruins of UCLA ia the
Rose Bowl. .
UCLA Coach

pie-season look st the Pscific
Coast basketball race indicates
that Washington snd Idaho are
the teams to beat in the first con-
ference-wide schedule since 1922.
Last year saw Oregon State win
in the Northern Division snd de-
feat UCLA, the Southern Division
Washington appears to have a
championship squad, Tippy Dye'a
first since 1953. The Huskies have
a fabulous 6-8 sophomore forward,
Bruno Bo in, who is reported to'
hhve broken Bob Hubregs' fresh-
man recrds. Rounding out the
hug* Washington starting lineup
are Moot Gary Nelson, who let-
tered at center last year; Jim
Coahow, 6- forward who bas twoi
campaigns of experience; snd 8-4
Ron Olson snd Doyle Perkins, two!
year veterans at the guard posts.!
Idaho has outstanding guards,
returning In 6-foot Bill Bauscher
and Jay Buhler, 5-11. This pair,
plus tremendou sophomores, who!
include 6-7 center Bob Goold, 8-7;
forwsrd Jim Branom snd 6-4
gusrd Jsck Mitchell, form a po-l
vent nucleus. A
Oregon State has another giant
center In 7-foot Phil Shadom, who
spelled Swede Halbrook last aaasin
as a soph. Th* Beavers have vet-
eran Jay Dean, 6-S, returning at
forward and two excellent n e w-
comers, 6-7 soph forward Jim
Gsmbee and gusrd Jerry Crim-
mins, who saved bis eligibility last
California lost pivotman Bob
McKeen, but seems'to have's aat-
isfactory replacement In 6-7 Dun-
ne Asplund. Forward Earl Waah-
lngton is a potential stsr up from
the frosh, rated one of the best
set of peagreens In Berkely histo-
Stanford retains three starters,
including probably the slickest
playmaker and marksman in the
conference in George Selleck. The
problem is finding a man to fill
Russ Lawler's shoes at center.
In center Willie Naulls, 6-5, and
guard Morris Tsft, 6,-3, UCLA has
top performers around whom to
build. It is next to impossible to
field a title contender after losing
five solid stars, but if three or
four likely looking junior college
trsnsfers pan out, the Bruins could
be pretty tough.
San Francisco is the team to
beat among the coast inde-
pendents. The Dons are the de-
fending National Collegiate Athle-
tic Association champions. They
have the extraordinary 6-9 Bill
Russell and K. C. Jones, All-Amer-
ica guard candladate.
Seattle has s top-notch outfit
headed by Dick Stricklin, 6 6;
Thorn Humphries. 0-7; Bob Codes,
6-9; and Cal Bauer, a small play-
Saint Mary's possesses fine
plsyerc in Bill Sanchez and Bill
Bagley. College of the Pacifie hss
a stlckout In John Thomas, 6-5
Santa Clara is perennial pow-
NEXT: Eddie Htckey *f St.
Lents reviews the Mlaaanri Val-
ley CMferenec and top midwest
margenar* ta.
Southern California lost heavilv
through graduation, but has tal
Dayton, O. (NEAi Dick
ented forwards Jim Ksuf- Miyata, 235-pound lineman who
man. Tony Psaltia and Jack Dun- closed out his career at Dayton,
ne; plus outstanding prospects stsrted playing football in Hooo-
from junior colleges and the fresh- lulu's barefoot leagues.
There's no argument about who's "going places"
In the Panama Area.
' The Red Parunncraaa Network the only network that can otter COMPLETE English and Spanish
Lanfuage coverage.


Drives To
Copyright 1955 by NEA
THE STORY: Tim Rogers, Clair Holinsky and her lit-
tle daughter Sharon reach California after a three-week
automobile drive from Chicago to escape from the Traskis
brothers who have sworn to kill Clair. Tim's three-week
association with Clair gives him a new experience ond he
asks himself the question. Is he in love with her?
LOST in their own thoughts,
either noticed the gas gauge.
through the spray, and a smile
crept over her thin burned face
when the cool water touched it.
Both opened their mouths, licked
their parched lips and grinned at
one another.
Tim carried Sharon to a bed,
and the women began to put cold
empresses on her head. Aunt ma-
rie, a small- gray eyed woman
who never stopped talking, stop-
ped them and proceeded to give
them their first lesson in desert
survival. She piled covers on
Sharon and gave her hot drinks
. and put a hot water bottle in be-
lt was the chicken ranch of Jack ijde her
and Marie HammondUncle Jack
and Aunt Marie. j,ck Hammond, an arthritic
. cripple in his sixties, his right
Tim kissed Sharon and Clair ,rm stifr by hil gide but nis fac.
splitting with a wide smil'e, fol-
lowed them around with tall cold
Tom Collinses.
.Read story on page
with cracked lips. "We made it!
he whispered Hoarsely.
Swinging Sharon up on his
shoulder, he started down the
slight grade to the ranch. Clair fol-
lowed. Their shoes were torn, their
clothes soaked with dust and per-
spiration, their faces and hands
was not enough for a tool and he
gave up.
Putting Sharon on his shoulder, ^
_. he started out again. By now boht.splotGned' red and windburned.
They haa turned off Highway 138feet were blistered, his face and'Aiu their tongues were so swollen
uVadine to Palmdale, not far from neck were beet red, and his throat' from thirst it wa, hard/to talk.
flfnTafler it a sign marktd, was so dry he talked in whispers They hurried Utt rem.iing
EL'l chirltan Ranch 25 So did Clair, who seemed, howev- u ,
2cT he rS desert r o a d,' er, to bear the heat better than mUe-
Sretching toward the San Gabriel i Tim as the hours dragged on. | Clair Holinsky gripped his arm
ttmimains slowed them down to Sharon grew pale and damp, tneniln turn, stopping short, and cried,
an nles an hour Suadenly the her skin got cold and clammy and "Theyre hero! And she phlled
totur sputtered and died. stayed that way. She closed her Tim and her daughter back behind
Relance at the gauge and Tim eyes. When they felt her pulse, it the trees to look at a a big black
dunned out"of the car cursing, was weak and rapidL They kept, convertible with three men getting
tfv It was 10 oclock in the I her head covered. When they stop-1 into it. They were the Thaskis
morninc and at least 10 degrees'ped for a rest. Clair would fan brohers sweltering in their dark-
hotter than an hour before. He'her with her hat coats, looking angry and frustrat-
ed about 1 "How much farther?" Clair ask- ed. They backed the car out with
, ed. ., la roar and shot away down the
The road ran straight ahead at Tim shook his head. He had no row 0f trees past the crouching
right angles from the highway i idea. threesomedown the desert road
they had left about 10 miles back.I <------- 'Tim and Clair had struggled ovei
Then it disappeared around a iiiun. | AS the afternoon wore on, they with Sharon for the past seven
The ranch was at 'east 15 miles began to look apprehensively baclci hours.
On all sides stretched a'over their shoulders acrss the en-
tormented wasteland bearing wth-'dltss sweep of desert sand, Joshua
in? ont a few spare and stur.tfdland yucca trees and mesquite. A
plants-sun-b leached creosote turkey vulture hovered motionles
cs afd bur sage, an occasio-
nal berrel cactus and mesquite.
Should he turn b*-!: to t!,e ''ih-
"How did they follow us here?''
Tim gasped.
xvin l
CLAIR told Tim about her call
way W try to make it to the ranch toward nearby Edwards Air Base
on "foot in the heat o! the day? t\ Muroc Dry Lake. Small cotton-
He" asked Clair. I tail rabbits and a huge jackrabbit
-Lns' wa't awha* and sen if;or two hopped laxily out of their
anyone will come along," she siid.|path as though it was too hot to
He could see she wa suferinx run faster. Once a gila mnster,
from the intense heat And it his small ugly face turned up into
would get warmer. "la perpetual grjn. looked at them
They waited one hour, two, un- out ol lidless eys whn thy
in the steel-blue sky.
Several times a jet plane hissed
swiftly overhead^ low ^Ititude to the FBI in Los Angeles from
San Bernardino the previous day.
"They said to phone when we got
here and they would send men
out by plane in an hour," Clair
went on.
They sat down at the dinner
table. Within half and hour every,
one knew what had happened to
everyone else. Keeping within
earshot, Uncle Jack,, or T'Pop," as
he liked everyone to call him,
went out to sit on the veranda
with his shotgun on his crippled
arm, his left forefinger on the
TIM told Lorna how he and
Clair had eluded the Traskis
brothers in Cleveland, then De-
troit, then Chicago and through
the Southwest to California.
Lorna told him what) had hap-
pened to her how an "FBI a-
Sent" named Larsen from Pitta-
urgh had come to the apartment
to warn her Tim was in danger
and how she had traveled with
him and Billy across country try-
ing to catch up with Tim and
First they had flown to De-
troit, then tried to intercept Tim
and Clair by car all the way to
Dallas where they finally gave
up, then they took a plane yes-
terday to Los Angeles. The train
brought them to Lancaster where
Pop had picked them up. This
morning the two Traskis broth-
ers, Dan and Lou drove up in
their convertible.
Here Lorna turned her head
away. "It was then 1 learned
Suddenly two figures flew out that Mr. Larsen was Ben Tras
of the door of the ranch house. | is.'' She thought a moment. "He
A thin faced woman, in a cool seemed to be such a nice man."
summer frock, and a small blue-| There was a hushed silence aft-
iney waiw?a one nuur, twy, oui oi huics c*= -y -------summer irocit, ana a smau oiue- There was a bushed silence aft-
tll the metal of the car got sohot up to the rock on which ne eyed boy with bright yellow hairier she finished. She broke it her-
thev couldn't touch it At last Tim sunning himselfj Then in a naan|who 8Creameu: -p0p! Pop'* | self, "tour letters and wires
ahead. Uncle he tampered away.
Her fingers were a touch of flame, to promis her water soon as they ^
"Well mi go. It won't be safe for,kept moving across the desen mucn
Us to stav here1 alone." > I waste.
"All i /lit. Tak3 out the biggest! By seven o'clock in the evening
hats you got and put on some low- iong shadows were creeping across
hef'ed shoos. Traveling is going I the desert to the east of the cactus
to be rough." He pocketed his pis-
They started in the noonday sun.
Everv half hour they stopped for
five "minutes. Every hour Tim
carried Slipron for 10 minutes. The
first hour was 'stifling but beara-
ble The second hour Clair got diz-
zy and fell into a gulch, shinning
her knee and tearing her stock-
ings. She began to strip them off
but Tim stopped her
"You'll get sunburned worse,
he *aid. ,
The third hour Sharon got sick
at her stomach Tim picked out -
lan;e barrel cactus and tried
cut into Jt to get some water for
the child. But his small pen knife
and Joshua trees and a cooling 1 m airpianeg j helped Mr.
wind had besun to blow. At 'ai|gen arve car, i even r
they came up over a slight rise
in the ground and saw a green
paradise a mUe away.__________
said, "111 walk on ahead. Uncle he tampered a*ay. >t | Tim put Sharon down gently home told me where you were,''
Jack has a truck- 111 come back -im sick, Mommy, J"! and gathered his family into his she said to Tim. "Mary Mitchell
and pick you up here.' kept repeating. I wans a a"*- .arms. He backed up and looked i read them to me every day over
Clair put a hand on his ^arm.. All Tim ami Clair could ^^lat Lorna and Billy. the phone. Then I'd tell Mr. Lar
Loma had changed almost as sen, Ben Traskis, and we'd start
.after you again. I know now he
was in constant touch with his
brothers. Lucky we never caught
up with you.'" The tears came to
her eyes then. "How could I have
been auch a fool.?"
"It was nobody's fault," Tim
said. "Sooner or later they'd
have been here.''
C'laii explained how she had
planned to trap the Traskises at
the ranch by notifying the FBI.
At this Aunt Marie Said, "No
use just waitin'," She went to
the phone. I'll get the FBI now.'
But the line was dead
'Of course t h e y'd cut the
wir;s, she said. She asked Pop
to take the jeep truck and drive
down to Lancaster for help.
Pop went out Into -tht driveway
to return in a few moments with
a long face. "Punctured all the
tires and pulled out the ignition
wires. Know anything about
.75 .40
1:30, MS, 5:00, 7:00, 9:M p.m.
It happened
In Kentucky...
whera girls get
thair men I
Three of the largeat radar indica-
tors ever built to meet military
specifications have been completed
by the Strombera-Carlson Co., a
division of General Dynamics
as he Her faded blonde
stringy hair was fresh and glossy.
"Youyou look nice," he said.
"I missed you,'' she said.
Billy said with a rush, "I flew
rode a
horse oncein a park."
Clair smiled first and held out
her hand. Loma took it diffident-
ly. Then suddenly they embraced.
Tim picked Sharon up and they
went up the graveled driveway,
past the beds of purple sand ver-
bena, white and mauve phlox,
Enlden birds of paradise and scar-
it mariposa. The lawn was a
rich velvety green dichondra, and
the sprinkling system was alrea-
dy on.
Tim carried little Sharon
Replica Of Shrine
To Spiritualism
Planned For Newark
The indicators., which took 18
months to construct, were com-
1 pletelv designed by the company
electronics engineering department
und.-r the director of Charles W.
Tim shook his head. They sent
Billy to bed at this point. After
he was gone, Lorna said. "He's
much better than he was. He's
not afraid so much any more.'
"Being away from me did it,"
Tim said.
Lorna came close to. Tim
"Well, Tim, nhat do we do
replica of the famed Fox cottage,
home of modern spiritualism,
which was destroyed by fire re- now?"
cently. will be built at the birth-
site of the sect on the Hydesvllle
! Roan just northwest of this North-
t _i. .,i, iern New York community.
The indicators have 22^inch view- Mrg Marfcaret Lawtai pre$Went
tag tubes with a "irxiimim range a|)d founder of the Ministrv. o{ ,
of 100 miles and a m'"111 Spiritual and Divine Sciences at,squeezed her arm.
range of four miles. |^e^"n,.,Hydesvllle,, announced plans fori "I don't know yet, but we'll
used any aunoara wavy ra- ^ bulMing pr0jeCt on the exact think of something." He turned
site which is marked by a stone to Pop Hammond. "Got any oth-
edifice. She said the replica of the er guns?"
TIM looked down Into her ha-
zel eyes, at her fresh glowing
fa.:e and her glistening hair. Was
this the drab and frowsy wife he
had left three weeks ago? He
dr>r equipment.
One of the Indicators was sched-
uled for installation on the
battleship U.S.. Mississippi. Desti-
nation of the otJ*r two was not
Don't Drift
Is Fester
cottage, which was moved to Lily
Dale. N. Y., In 1916, will contain
furnishings of that period. The
"o, just the shotgun."
"Well, I have this J8 caliber
pistol and six shots. Left the box
cottage also will house many relics of cartridges in the glove corn-
owned by therox sisters, Katie|partment in the car or
and Margaret. milse down t
A memorial shrine park Is under
construction on a triangular three-
acre plot at the birthplace site.
case anyone plans on drifting the
5,500 miles to Saipan, it'll probably
[take about three years, according
to Paul Dreger, of the Automobile
Club of southern California.
Dreger reported that a Navy
employee on the Pacific Island,
Robert J. Rosdarmel, wrote that |
!he had found a bottle with Dreger a,
business card Inside.
Dreger said he and two friends.
each put cards in bottles and threw
them into southern California
coastal waters between Catalina
Island and Newport Beach three
I years a*o.
I Two of the bottles were found a
month later off Zuma Beach and
,proaably had traveled about 75
miles sorthward along the coast,
miles northward along the coast.
The Fox cottage was destroyed
by fire of undetermined origin on
Sept. 21
"That's fine," Pop said, "and
111 bet all the Traskis boys have
FLOODED AREA at Tamg^nque, Colombia. (Photo: SFC W. L. Paulaon)
# ?
THREE C-47 transports
from Albrook are engag-
ed n an airlift, designed
to help the 111,000 per-
sons y/ho have been af-
fected by the severe floods
in the Magdalena River
Valley in Colombia.
The airlift, which has
been organized by US Ar-
my Caribbean in coopera-
tion v/ith the American
Red Cross, Caribbean Air
Command and the Pana-
ma Canal Co., consists of
transporting medical sup-
plies and food to the
stricken Colombians.
Some 30,000 pounds of
rice, 12 tons of beans and
five tons of cooking fats
bell n to Colom- MEDICAL SUPPLIES reach Barranquilla by Albrook plane for mmadlat* distribu-
tion in the flooded areat. At left of case is Brig. Gen. W. C. Morse, USAF. Far right is
Leonard Meyers, American Red Cross director of operations in the Caribbean. (Photo:
A disaster survey team,
SFC: W. L. Paulson.)
headed by Leonard Myers,
Caribbean Red Cross di- j
rector went to the flooded
areas to direct operations.
A good wife Is one wro sit up
with o mon when he's HI ond puts | CAPT. R. H. CHRISTIE supervisas the loading at sacks of rice aboard the foodlift plane
upwithhimwr-nhe'.noC.-^. h fo,, ^ g,,,,,^,,..
FLOOD SURVEY TEAM radio operators Willie P. Austin and Jean B. Bucher, both of the
12?d Signals, Ft Clayton, operating their field radio outfit at Soledad airport Barran,
quilla. (Photo: SFC W. L. Paulson.)


Uf 2/664

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