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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00939
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00939
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
'. BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
AN INDEPENDENT c^|
fitok
No.
daily iwtom
?
.
Manama Montan
"Le ffo pcopZc fcnotc the truth and the country it safe** - Abraham Lincoln.
31st XEAB
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GAINZA PAZ AT TOCUMEN
Gainza Paz
Makes Brief
Stopover Here
Dr. Alberto Gainza PM ex-
pressed great satisfaction today
over the return of the Argen-
tine newspaper La Prensa to its
rightful owners. He spoke dur-
ing a brief stopover here en
route to Buenos Aires.
La Prensa, symbol of a free
press all over the world before
lte seizure by the Peron regime,
yesterdav was ordred returned
to the Paz family, who founded
)t, by provisional President Pe-
dro E. Aramburu.
Before boarding a plane at
seemed tired during his talk
with local newsmen, compared
the deposed regime of president
Juan D. Peron with the govern-
ments of Bon Curtain countries,
"especially the Soviet Union,"
tegardlng freedom f the press.
The plane carrying Gatera
Paz to Buenos Aires arrived at
Tocumen at 3:25 a.m. The edi-
tor of La Prensa consented to
talk with two local newsmen
who were waiting at the air-
port.
During the interview, Gainza
Paz said Peron "lied" when he
told Panama newsmen he had
nothing to do directly with the
seizure of La Prensa.
He added that his family did
not receive one cent from the
COT when the newspaper was
taken over by the peronista La-
bor uniort.
Yesterday Aramburu issued
two decree-laws striking at roots
of the Peronist movement. One
ordered La Prensa returned to
the Paz familv and the other
ordered the Peronist Party dis-
solved.
The first decree declared that
ousted dictator Juan D. Percn s
expropriation of La Prensa in
March, 1051, was unconstitu-
tional. It charged that La Pren-
sa bad been the object of "one
of the most implacable persecu-;
tions which occurred during the
dictatorship."
"Freedom of the press, which
1a the basis of all other free-
doms and is an essential condi-
tion for real effective democra*
tic life, was violated systemati-
cally through varied and con-
demnable means used to hush
opinions adverse to the regime
then In power," the decree taid.
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955
F1VS CENTS
Baseball Opener
All Set -
If No Rain
Panama Pro League offlclalt
declared at noon today that to-
night's scheduled opening gane
between the champion Carta
Vieja Yankees and the Chester-
field Smokers wiU be held un-
less it rains later this after-
noon.
League president Raul Aran-
ge, Secretary-treasurer Carlos
Delvalle and representatives of
the Carta Vieja and Chester-
field clubs inspected the field
late this morning and agreed
that the playing field was in
good enough condition for the
Same. The sun was shiniag
rightly at the time.
Army Deserter
Faces Magistrate
On Second
Big Berlin Wrangle
Charge
A young soldier's trouble
mounted today was an additional
charge of burglary was added to
a previous grant1 larceny lodge
against bira.
Irving L. Harris, an Army de-
serter from Ft. Davi picked up
last month while driving a stolen
car in La Boca, again faced the
Balboa Magistrate, this time on
a charge of entering house 1057
in La Boca with intent to steal
two tires.
The 22-year-old soldier waived
preliminary hearing. Probable
cause found, the case was bound
over for trial in the U. S. D 1 s-
trict Court. Bail of $500 was set.
Harris appeared in court in the
same bright red shirt and blue
denims in which he was picked
up in La Boca on Nov. 17 by
Canal Zone police for questioning.
The 1940 Oldsmobile sedan he
was driving had been reported
stolen by owner Ralph L. D a Hi
mage of La Boca.
The young deserter.listed his
hometown as Virginia.
75 Navy
Riffed
Ci>
About 75 civilian employes of
the Navy from both sides of the
Isthmus will receive reductions-
ln force notices by Dec. 31 it was
learned today.
A spokesman for the Navy said
the move was part of a Depart-
ment of Defense plan issued ear-
lier this year which required cut-
ting down of overseas civilian
components.
The 75 employes will receive
their "rif" notices before Dec. 31,
the Navy added.
Meanwhile, the Panama Canal
Co. today reported that their
closing down of their soda water
bottling plant, effective today, so
far will not mean any reduction
in force for it3 employes.
The Canal spokesman explained
that cleanup operations require
that all employes remain on the'
job until this work is completed.
An attempt will be made, he add-
ed, to transfer as many employes
as possible to other positions
in the Canal.
TELL OF DELAY BY RED GUNS IN BERLINRep. Harold C. Ostertag (R.. N.Y.) and U. 8
Army Lt. James T. McQueen (right) hold a news c onference in West Berlin. Germany, to tell
how they and two other Americans were held at gunpoint for four hours by East Berlin Reds
At left is Charles Owsley, State Department Political Affairs Chief in Berlin. Ostertag's wife
and Rep. Edward Boland (D., Mass.) were the others detained by Communist police and Rus-
sians for- "violating the laws of the German Democratic Republic by using a radio in a vehicle
.. In East Germany."
Socialist M. P.
Prtesis List
Of Banned Topics

LONDON, Dec. 1 (UP) Mrs.
Jean Mano, a Socialist member
of Parliament, told Commons
last night that when she was mak.
|ing a broadcast recently she was
handed a two-and-a-half page list
of forbidden subjects.
The list included rents, food,
roads, the cost of living, educa-
tion, the air we breathe, noise,
rail transport, hotels, land, liquor,
sugars, agriculture, dentists, the
Leeward Islands broadcasting,
obscene publications and a host
of other topics.
Despite Mrs. Mann's objection,
the House voted to continue the
rule that radio bradcast must
discuss no topic scheduled to
come before Parliament within 14
days of the broadcast.
Terrorists Throw
Bomb In Airways
Office At Nicosia
Ike's Heart Doctor
Will Yole For Him
II He Runs Again
'One Night's Escapade Leads
To 4 More Larceny Charges

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Package Plan For
New Members Will
Be Debated In UN
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Dec.
1 (UP) The United Nations
opens a full debate on a pack-
age plan for new members to-
day despite Nationalist China's
determination to .veto Outer
Mongolia's application In a move
that could wreck the whode deal.
Canada was scheduled to In-
troduce, on behalf of 28 other
sponsors, a resolution In the
General Assembly's special poli-
tical committee calling for the
admission of 18 countriesfive
Communist and 13 sponsored by
the West.
Under U.T. procedure, the
General Assembly ca nelect new
members^-by a two-thirds vote
only after their admission has
been recommended unanimously
by the Security Council, of
which Nationalist China is a
member.
However, no reply had been
received to a personal appeal
from President Eisenhower to
Generalissimo Chitn Kai-shek
to reverse China's announced
intention of using Its veto, for
the first time, against Outer
Mongolia.
Pus.ia showed no sign of re-
lent'ng from its position that it
wruld veto a'l the ar)i*'lctK jf
-r Menrior *ny of the
-- four Communist satellites
"r.J" considerationis not ac-
cntKi.
completely routine recovery
from his heart attack.
"We must expose him to an
increasing amount of physical
and nervous strain, carefully
watching the effect on his
heart," said White.
White, here to address the
fourth annual Gastn Memorial
Hospital medical symposium,
said he will examine the Presi-
dent again in about two weeks.
"The President's recovery has
been comnletelv routine," White
said. '"The attack he suffered
leaves a scar on his heart and
the heart must adjust to that
scar."
"The routine of recovery con-
sists of allowine a few weeks for
the scar to heal, more time for
the President to try out his legs.
then a gradual return to work."
As to whether he would ad-
vise Mr. Eisenhower to seek an-
other term Dr. White said. "My
advice to the President is that
such a matter would have to
concern the general state of his
health."
'The decision of whether or
not to run for office again would
have to be his."
As for his personal sentiments,
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Dec. 1 (UP) White said. "I'm a indenend-
Terrorists threw a bomb into ent. but I voted for President
the Nicosia offices of Cyprus Elsenhower In the last election
Airways today and injured one and would vote for him again if I
employe. 'he chooses to run."
GASTONIA. K.C.. Dec. 1 OJP)
Dr. Paul Dudley White, Presi-
dent Eisenhower's P.MJiL&AJi
heart specialist, .W^lj-^thful offenders were getting
?ie'f^.Cnt.H?: "*SSf?. to be "pretty regular. customers
What the Judge called "one
night's escapade" developed
nightmarish proportions for two
young Panamanians who were
taken out of the Balboa jail to-
day to face additional charges
of petit and grand larceny. ped up in brown paper. When he
Balboa Magistrate.. Mid the opened it \ said he found the
from the clothesline*! Mrs.
Lillian Abell of ho ate 6404-A
in Los R'os.
The defendant told the court
he got off the bus at Los Rios
top and found a package wrap-
-----. .- ... found the
trunlfs and shirt. He was given
a suspended sentence and plac-
here" as he heard petit larcen- i ed on one year probation.
ies lodged today against Fabio
Gonzalez, 18 and Antonio Qui-
ros, 20.
Yesterday the- boys were
each fined $25 and given jail
sentences totalling 7* and 75
days each for a aeries of
thefts in Los Rios which were
carried out shortly after mid-
night last Sunday.
Today Gonzalet was found
guilty of stealing two pairs of
sunglasses and a three-toned
bicycle horn from the garage of
Brodle Burnham at 6362-A Los
Rios.
The Judge, to prove the items
were Burnham's property let
him examine the glasses and
then tooted the triple-blasting
horn.
"I certainly can recognize
that sound," said Burnham.
who explained that he used
the horn on his small auto-
mobile for h:s own amuse-
ment.
Pointing out that If the de-
fendant could not pay the pre-
viously Imposed fine of $25, lt
would mean an additional 25
days in jail, the Judge suspend-
ed the imposition of sentence
and placed Gonzalez on one
year probation.
Five minutes later the youth,
who had Just been warned that
the suspended sentence was
conditioned on his own good be-
havior, again faced the judge,
on a grand larceny charge. .
Gonzalez was then charged
with stealing a car radio worth
$92 from the 1955 Ford which
'belonged to Walter Hartman of
5619 Diablo on the night of Nov.
21. Bail of $150 was set and the
case was bound over for trial in
the U.S. District Court.
His companion, Qulros, was
found fumy of stealing a
shirt and swimming trunks
Solon, Officials
Confer In Japan
On Gl Trials
TOKYO, Thursday, Dec. 1 -
(DUP.1 US. congressman Charles
Safe Driving Day
Starts With Bang
As Bus Topples
Safe Driving Day started with
a bang today when a bus went
out of control and turned over on
Gaiilard Highway early this
"iQTliM tf'ljlrr traffic conges-
tion in front of the Army Sales
Store entrance.
Kenneth Perch. 25-year-old Pa-
namanian bus driver responsible
for the accident, was haled into
the Balboa Magistrate's Court,
fined $25 for reckless driving, and
given a five-day suspended jail
sentence conditioned on his not
havig any more accldets with-
in the next year.
West To Reject
Red Effort To End
Four-Power Rule
BERLIN, Dec. I (UP) Thi United States, Britain
and France prepared today to reject vigorously the Soviet
Union s attempt to end four-power rule of East Berlin.
The East German Communists have laid formal claim
to Berlin as their Capital, and said that from now on the
Western powers must follow Communist orders in East
Berlin.
In Washington, diplomatic sources said the West
would deliver a sharp rejection of East Germany's claim.
The sources said the West will spell out its position in a
vigorous protest to Russia.
That position is that the Western powers are in Ber-
lin by four-power accord, and that they have no intention
of surrendering their rights in the face of East German
bluster.
The bus Perch was driving
KngC^e^^.ron8h. ""T T T = f"
US-Japan agreement u n d e r!l0win8 closely behind another ve-
which American servicemen can,*1'0'8 and when the signalman
be tried in Japanese courts. flagged the cars to stop, the de-
le Chicago democrat is in Ja-
pan
the
greement of October, 1953, which |m* jt * turn over on the road,
gave Japan Jurisdiction over U.S. I There were no personal injuries
C raHitaryCrlmsetSt0 "" bUSl0ad f ,bUt W P *"
.Vt^tTwSM JorT.ndant 8werved hls hMU> the
e US.-Japan administrative a-|ieft *d then to th" right cu-
off duty and off a
Boyle, who claims the agree-
ment is unconstitutional, schedul-
ed conferences with Supreme
sengers.
Perch was warned by Judge
Court Chief Justice Kataro Tana-!'onn E- Deming that "anyone
ka; Tosuko Sato, Procurator Gen. driving a bus should be particu-
ministrative vice minister of the a,ve
justice ministry.
"I want to talk over the admin-
istrative agreement." Boyle said,
"and to take a look at it from
their position."
The representstive, who arriv-
ed in Japan Sunday, Is a mem-
ber of the house judicial commit-
tee and expects to report to con-
gress on his investigation.
BALBOA TIDES
FRIDAY. DECEMBER 2
HIGH
5:12 a..
5:49 .,,.
LOW
11:35 i.m.
11:58 a.m.
A foreign office spokesman in
London said the three Western
powers are preparing a "hands-
off Berlin" warning to Soviet
authorities here.
Informed London sources
made it clear that the West
would not stand for any Com-
munist grab.
Foreign office officials In Pa-
lis said, "The Western powers
agreed that the Berlin status
should remain untouched and
there is no question of altering
it."
The Western Big Three previ-
ously affirmed, in a joint state-
ment issued in New York Sept.
28, that they intend to keep
four-power control of Berlin.
They took a similar stand in
joint messages to Soviet author-
ities on Oct. 4 and Oct. 28.
Discussions were being carried
on in Washington, London and
Paris to prepare a new ratifica-
tion of Western views. It will be
handed to Gregorl Pushkin, the
Soviet representative in East
Germany.
The three Western ambassa-
dors in Bonn also were holding
talks with West German govern-
ment officials before the note of
protest was drafted.
West German foreign minis-
ter Helnrich Von Brentano in a
speech before the Bonn parlia-
ment today pledged continued
support for the Western stand.
"The German federal govern-
ment is aware of lt sspeclal ob-
ligations to the city of Berlin,"
he said. 'Its feeling of respon-
sibility is equallv strone for all
the Germans in the Soviet zone."
The crisis started when the
Soviet Berlin commandant re-
jected an American protest a-
gainst the detaining at gunpoint
of two American congressmen,
the wife of one and their es-
cort officer in East Berlin last
Sunday.
Judge Doubts
Dominance
Of Husband
Animal Hides, Auto Parts
To Be Sold At CZ Auction
A variety of items, raging from! Most of the items are as varied
animal hides to children s toys as the freight which
and from auto ~
passes
206,000 Flee
East Germany
In 10 Months
today that 206.000 East GeYnEns
fled to the West in the first M
months of this year. ^
Foreign minister Helnrich Ve
Brentano told the Bundesta (low-
er house) the number of Va s t
on,e/ugi,ives '" ^e ''it quarter
of 1955 was 42.578, in the second
quarter 57,878. and iq the third
quarter 73,338. ^^
In the month of October alone
he said, 32,878 East Germans fled
to the west.
He said one-third of the refu-
gees were young men and wom-
en under the age of 25.
He added that in the first 10
months of 1955, 2111 members of
uie East Zonee "people's police*
deserted to the west.
-No-
Ike Invites US
Mayors To Briefing
On Civil Defense
GETTYBURG, Pa., Dec. 1 -
(UP) President Eisenhower
yesterday invited the n a t i o n's
Nobody Can Set
World On Fire,
Physicisf Says
LONDON, Dec. 1 (UP) .
body can set the world on fire. I
British physicist says in aa art*,
cle scheduled for publication tor
day.
Prof. Maurice Pryce, who took
over the theorotical physics divi-
sion at Brltian's Harwell atomic
establishment, dismissed" conten-
tions by some scientists that an
atomic explosion could set fire to
the earth's atomosphere and thus
destroy every living thing in the
world.
Writing in the scientific Journal
Discovery, Pryce argued that
however powerful a trigger me-
chanismin the form of a man-
made bombthe ordinary hydro-
gen in the atmosphere and e
Lfnd municipal *}*** TSm* Washington Feb. 16-17 for a brief-:"
ing on national security, cicil de-
Pryce also noted that nuclear
morning Dec. 10 at 9 o'clock
the Panama Canal Company at
a public auction in Building No.
42, Section "I" of the Division
of Storehouses.
NEW YORK, Dec. 1 (UP) A 'rbt articles to be auctioned re-
general sessions judge declined P r r s p n *n accumulation of
today to Instruct a blue ribbon *
lury that "the husband is master
i parts to Christmas through the Panama Canal One " nV* security
decorations, will be auctioned off I lot includes 1500 pounds of cof I 5-1" &Jn p72f*Ifumsi '[etions in the stars need very
to the highest bidders Saturday | fee beans for instance Tb.J^ Whl* Ho!Lse "ld *e S"? h'h temperatures and pressures

by,there are several
GEN. HEL'SINGER MEETS WITH GRl'ENTHER Lt. Gen.
Adolf Heusinger (left), Inspector General of the newly-form-
ed Democratic "Streitkraefte" West German Army, meets
with NATO Commander Oen. Alfred Oruenther at Rocquen-
eourt. France. Heusinger is one of the top officers in the re-
cently-inducted 101-man nucleus around which West Germany
authorised army of 500,000 Is to be built.
of the house
Judge Jonah J. Goldstein duck-
ed the issue after hearing testi-
mony from millionaire John Ja-
cob Astor and TV actress Kyle
MacDonnel on wiretapping to get
evidence for divorce.
Attorney Sol Gelb asked Gold-
stein to point out to the jury that
a man haa a right to tap his own
Shone whether he is living at
ome or not because "the h u s-
band is dominant in the home,
the master of the house."
Goldstein reduced, shaking bis
head ssdly.
"In this modern day and age,
I do not want to duvuis who Is
freight refused or left unclaimed
on the Panama Canal piers for
maiiv months. Storehouse people
have sorted out the hcteroegneous
collection and have divided it in-
to 160 separate lots.
Some of the items, which should
. J.B'n!ident acted at the request of the and even*
equipmenl aviare botle?!A .Conf?ren" of. M?0 > ver seas and" noT'i' a" e x p 1 o-
paints, clothing hoiwhold linen' ^e .1Amer,can. Municiapl Assn.lgion Furthermore, the hydrogea
c*ton^Cndnwo^p^^ he,d to;*mb works onlv because i
ih^^!?i:p^ ver sjEijrs. ??b.wii ?***"**" *-
heads of various federal agencies
brief the municipal officials.''
In charge of the program will
tbe Civil Defense Administrator
Val Peterson.
the .auctioning of the" items will
be Richard Chesson, veteran auc-
tioneer.
Bidders will be restricted
Canal employes who purchase for
their own use, and to companies
or associations in the Republic
be of special interest to prospec- of Panama who eomply with trea-
tive customers at this time of the ty regulations
year, are cartons of rubber dolls,' Bidding will begin at 9 a m
toy irons, ames. Christmas tin- but prospective customers h a v e
sel, angel hair. Christmas cards been asked to arrive earlier in
(in Spanish), paper dolls.
guns, toy stockings, and
cribs.
Any household automobile
chanlc should have a fine
tys
doll
arrive earlier in
order to register and receive an
auction number for identification.
Full payment of the amount bid
me- will be required prior to the re-
time lease of the prooperty.
then energy is released]
trial processes.
"This implies that no telf-ius-
tainjng thermonuclear reaction la
possible under terrestial Condi-
tions," he concluded.
Poles Sentence
'American Spies'
To Prison Terms
LONDON, Dec. 1 (UP) Two
"Amercan spies" were sentenc-
ed to 10 and 12 year prison
terms by a military court la
news
with Lot No. 25 which includes Inspection of the items listed Warsaw today, the Polish
auto part*, an automobile tailpipe, in the catalog can be made Dec agency announced.
muffler, clamps, automobile17, 8. and 9 between the hours of The agency lndentified the two
dominant in the home," he said, valves and a cylinder kit nd'7 am. and 4 p.m. in Building No as "America intelligence agents
I wouldnt want my wife to seeparts. Seventeen automobile tires 42 of Section "I" of the BalboaCxeslaw Biardzkl and Ignacy
'the record."
of various makes also are Usted. Storehouse.
iDUcxuk.'


PAGE TWO
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAttY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, It
I

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
y-MIP AND puouohio ar TMB PAKAW. Am**trA* rB. INC
rOUNDIO IT NfLSON OUMIVll L IN lOta
HARMOC (O AMIAS. iciTO
B7 H TKtlT P O BOU 134. PANAMA >-
TtllPHONt 2-0740 -H LlNIOl
CAn Anorlo*. PAN.mtWICAN. PANAMA
COLON OrPICIi It 179 ClNtKAl AV(NUI II' 1ZTH AND 1ST* TirT
FaWUON NfPI.NTTIVI. JOSHUA B. POWER. INC
*4B MAOiaoM AVI Nw Voa*. * /* V.
lOf.l 0" "All
PI MONTH, IN -"- '* .i"lS
POU I* MONTH* IN ADVANCf B.SO JJ'JK
PON ONI YIAN. IN AOVANCI .------, 10.90
THII IS YOU fORUM THI MADfftS OWN COIUMM
Peter Edson
In
Washington
Tho Moil Box h on opta torum fat
Caftan ara received orotcfully aid ara
rtodon nt The Panama America
kindled fa
By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON _(NEA)-
Sovi
II voy ontiibute a laHei don't ba impatitnl H do.' atetar tfc-
aal day Lei ten ara published ia the ardor received.
Plejie fry to kaop the letter limited to ano poet tenet.
Identity el loiter writer! it hold in strictest confidence.
Thii iKwipoper astamot no reipor.nb.lity lor fetementi or epink
eaaretied ia latton front reader
THE MAIL BOX
just"Be Patient, It'll ShowJJp Eventually!
mllSBfr
a wholly caalidaatUI et Ru8sia , now gtepping up eco-
nomic warfare against the free
world This is seen In Washington
as the newest phase of the cold,
war.
Where political subversion has!
not proved effective In the past,
the Communists are now appar-
ently hoping that economic pene-
tration will succeed.,
The trip of Russian leaders
Bulganin and Khrushchev to Af-
pHonjun, Burma and India Is
... O seen as siles promotion. The
APE DRIVING DAT |uuians are already building
The following letter is reprinted from the Elmira (N.T.) Ad- roads and communication facilities
vertiser: m Afghanistan. They are building
Dear Driver* '* stee' m'" 'n 'n(-* Through the
A few weeks ago I saw a little girl struck by a car as she tried 'rv-* an offer has been made
to cross the street. I saw a lather race toward her and hold her,to ouild another steel mill in In-
to him as she struggled in the agony o death. I saw all the (Mu J* in Burma
that had made for her dashed and I. saw the look of despair that The widely publicized Czch deal
to *ap surplus arms to Egypt for
raw cotton is only one phase of
Communist infiltration in this area.
Considered just as Important,
cnmeoverhis face, i could only offer a prayer that such a thing
Blight never happen again.
Tonight I talked with my six-year-old daughter about school
She told me about the girl who sits in front of her, a girl with
yellow curls, and about the boy across the aisle who makes faces; though not as great a war threat,
about the teacher who has eyes in the back of her head; about '
the trees In the school yard and the big girl who does not believe
In Santa Claus.
We talked about a lot of things tremendously vital and
unimportant things.
Now, as this is written, she is should asleep with
Paddv in her arms
When her doll gets broken or her finger gets cut or her head
gets bumped. I can iix them. But when she starts across the
street then. Mr. Driver, she Is In your hands.
Much es I wish I could, it's not possible for me to be with
her all the time. I have to work to pay for her home, her clothes,
her education.
So. Mr. Driver please help me to look out for her. Please drive
carefully. Please drive slowly past schools and at intersections.
And please remember that sometimes children run from behind
parked cars.
Please don't run over my little girl.
With deepest thanks for whatever you can do for her, I am,
Very sincerely yours,
Father.
A Novelist Pictures Reality
By William E. Barrett, Author of THE LEFT HAND OF GOD
MODERN WRITERS are often
criticized for making men and
women into creatures torn by
fears, sexual desires and despair.
> These writers answer that mod-
ern Americans are that way.
But their answer Is not that of
an artist; It U the argument of
a man with a camera.
A man with & camera may
take a picture of a drunk lying
1 In a gutter with three small
children staring down at him.
This Is a picture
of reality; it is
true.
BUT SUPPOSE
' that the photo-
grapher captions
his photograph.
"The Meaning of
Man," or "Life
in Our City."
With these few
words he has dl- Barrett
verged from truth. For these
pictures are only partial glimp-
ses of whal a man can do or
become, or of life in that city.
A novelist may make the same
mistake. He may show a man
to be twisted and tortured by
sex desire and paint a true pic-
ture. But he must also give that
man a soul as well as a body,
a spirit made for Ood as well as
an animal existence.
TOO MANY WRITERS are
spiritual illiterates who seldom
look beyond the body. But life
Is not without meaning. The
man who portrays life must
show It as it is: spiritual as well
as material, Ood-dlrected as well
as Ood-lgnorlng.
A novelist must be more than
a photographer; he must be an
artist: bringing out the deeper
reality behind the simple pic-
ture.
A NOVELIST might pass a
golden wedding celebration
without taking any interest. Yet
the picture of a man and a
woman who have shared the
weather Of fifty years together
would be as real as any picture
of a man in a gutter. But it
would take an artist to bring out
the strains of daylight and dark-
ness, the grim and tha gay in
their lives. A novelist must por-
tray tru lifebut the whole of
life with sanctity and goodness
balancing evil.
Books aren't written In vac-
uums. A writer may profess,
"Art for Art's sake." But al-
ways, even subconsciously, the
knowledge of an audience exists.
He writes for that audience.
THE CHRISTIAN WRITER be-
lieves, and must believe, that he
is responsible to that audience.
He knows he can sin grievously
In leading another Into sin. He
knows that he cannot ignore
the moral effect of his words. In
this sense, he is his brothers'
keeper.
Good fiction is three-dimen-
sional. Beyond the boundaries
of body and mind Is the domain
of the spirit, our relation to Ood.
The novelist will depict true life
only when his vision is deep
enough to see this three-dimen-
sional world.
t Paulia Tartan Senta. WiiIOqni II DC
is the Russian offer to build the
Aswan dam on the Nile River.
The Russians have offered to fi-
nance construction at 2 per cent
interest. That is tough to beat,
her doll i The World Bank proposal to fi-
nance the dam is at 4 per eent.
The purpose behind these deals
is snalyed here as no friendly
guetture to liberalize cultural re-
lations. An ambitious, two-fold mo-
tive is seen.
The first is to plan: Soviet tech-
nicians in the free world coun-
tries. Indication of this is found
in the new Russian interest in
technical assistance to underdevel-
oped countries through the United
Nations.
The second aim is believed to be
a simple matter of securing crit-
ical materials. Getting rice from
I -"irm cotton from Egypt, rubber
from Ceylon, coffee from Brazil,
, Hueat and meat from the Argen-
tine and Uruguay are examples.
In exchange, the Russians have
been drawing freely on the re-
sources of their European satel-
lites. Thus Polish coal, East
German chemicals and Czech ma-
chinery have figured in some of
One Washington
Merry-Go-Round
WASHINGTON Another so-
called "cheese deal'' is under se
cret discussion inside the
Agriculture Department this one
involving vegetable oils and the
manufacturers of soap, margarine,
and shortening.
In this csse, the Agriculture De-
partment is considering knocking
the indirect supports out from un-
der vegetable oils which would per-
mit the big soap and margarine
manufacturers to buy in vegetable
oils at an estimated windfall sav-
ing of $120,000,000.
In the case of the cheese deal,
which was declared illegal by
Comptroller General Campbell, the
big cheese companies benefited
from reduction in price supports
on cheese by selling high and buy-
ing low, with the cheese not even
leaving their warehouses. The
oil.
celed this, but was expected
replace it with a simplified c
buying program which would cost
less but have the same general
price-support effect. Instead, hS
deputy, Mr. Berger, at the urgen
suggestion of the big soap an]
margarine manufacturers, is try-
ing to drop vegetable-oil supports
altogether.
It's estimated this would permit
the big manufacturers to but
around 4.000,000,000 pounds of vega
etable oils at three cents a pound
less, which would mean a windfall
of $120,000,00.
Actually, our vegetable-oil sur-
Elus can be sold abroad more eaa.
y than some other, surpluses
which are hard to dispose of, art*
Secretary Benson has been dninft
a good job of this. But if the fats
are disposed of as proposed by
WalterWinchelllnNewYorK
Harper's top fotografer (Frances-;low, which explains the long-faces
the Russian deals. Their newest
"commodity" for economic war-
fare is outmoded planes, tanks,
guns and ammunition.
Though the Communist countries
are themselves short on oil, pe-
troleum products from Russia and
Romania have been offered in
trade to Latin-American countries.
Red oil deliveries, however, have
not been up to promises, accord-
ing to reports received here.
co Scavulla) and his wife Carol
McCallson (leading cover gal)
were unstitched in Alabama. She
filed. ..G'morning, Judge! Lynn
Man About Town
Recording thrush Mel Tonne's
situation is getting like a soap-
opera. ..Hi and Corky Hale (LiD-
lerace's ex-harpist. are uh-huh...
But there's a confusing develop-
ment...His recent wife (Candy
Toxton) and Hal March have been >(of tv's "People's Choice")
reported merger-bound...Hal's dghtr of Special Sessions Judge
mother (who pals with Corky Edw. Breslin...How come the E.
Hale's kin on the coast) is trying 58th St. robbery of Virginia
to get Hal and Corky Interested, Bailey's furs and gems escaped
though Corky's been going steady i the press? Her b.f. had just given
with Mel, whose ex-wife. Candy'her $10,000 in fur...Those one-.a
oh the hel withit...Jackie Cooper's night club dates have hit a new
ex-wife (June Home) and her 2nd
groom had it melted in Miami...
on so many thesps.
Department of Justice has had the Mr. Berger, the farmer would take
under scrutiny for a prce drop of around $30,000,000
counting the indirect effect on meat
and butter producers. Soap and
margarine companies, in turn,
would make around $120,000,000.
some time but has done nothing
about it.
It's interesting that the man in-
side the Agriculture Department
who is spsrkplugging the vege-
table-oil windfall is Walter Ber-
ger, deputy administrator of
Commodity Stabilization Service
and the man whom this column re-
cently reported might have a con-
flict of interest. Berger has
retained his stock in the Shea
Chemical Corp. of Baltimore,
which has been doing fertilizer
business with the Agriculture De-
partment. He was formerly ex-
ecutive vice president of this firm.
Berger has denied that he was
in any way involved in the pur-
chase of fertilizer as an Agricul-
ture Department official.
Berger, who has spent most of
his life in the farm products pro-
cessing business, has been in fre-
quent touch with one of the big
three soap manufacturers. Proctor
and Gamble, which would profit
from the proposed price-lowering
on vegetable oils. The other soap
companies which would benefit
most are Lever Brothers and Col-
gate.
Fanner Would Lose
For years, the government has
hada "package plan'' for oil seeds,
whereby the Agriculture Depart-
ment purchased oil and meal from
cotton seed, then held the oil for
Where absolutely necessary, the Dorothy Dandrldge's most ardent
------------ ..ill ce... ae-h a _ ___- 1 w*____lilt___
The Washington Wire: Pete
Murray marries Mary Berghold
Christie (Latin Q. canary) is thesoon. His pater's a member of..
dghtr of Magistrate C. S. Traf-lthe Atomic Energy Commish...It'a| export and sold the meal back to
ford of Lebanon, Pa.; Pat Breslin an any moment image for the I livestock producers at reasonable
is the!Chas. Richeys. Charles is an ex-prices.
Executive Secy of the Nat'l Young| The net effect has been to hold
GOP in the Capital...Inflation has jup the price of vegetable oils, while
even hit stage money. Prices for at the same time keeping down the
the phony scrip have gone up price of cotton meal in order to
300 per cent since '46... Ike gets help the hard-pressed meat and
very favorable article in For-1dairy producers.
(Cont'nued on Page 4) Secretary Benson recently can-
Protest Giveaways
The public was not admitted to
an interesting meeting in the office
of Asslstsnt Secretary of the In-
terior Wesley D'Ewart, but the
sparks flew when a group of 3T
conversationists protested the way
D'Ewart's office was handling the
public lands of the nation.
Despite this, newsmen were call-
ed into D'Ewart's office after (lie
meeting and told that the conser-
vationists were "encouraged" over
the policies of the assistant secre-
tary of the Interior.
Actually, some hard-hitting ar-
guments occurred behind closed
doors.
"I am dumfounded and amazed,"
bellowed C. R. Gutermuth.of the
Wildlife Management Institute,
"that one of the officials of the In-
terior Department has gotten off
in a closet with the Navy and with-
out anyone knowing It, and given
away land that was set aside by
the state of North Carolina for
recreational purposes.'*
He referred to the fact that the
Navy had invaded a seashore area.
with the secret approval of
D'Ewart's office, despite the fact
that North Carolina had given the
land to the federal government for
recreational purposes only.
All I've got to say." protested
Gutermuth. "is that if that's all
the proteclon we have for our
national parks, we need some
laws!''
The delegation of conserva-
tionists also challenged D'Ewsrt'a*^
(Continued on Page 7)
(tostel True Life Adventures
MKWHSI& KMOISfS BST
KNOVVINeJ THAT TUB 6UMMCR
SUN 16 BAP FOR HER STIU.
FEATHRLESS OFFSPRING,
MOTHER, STORK 6PRBAPS
HER WINGS TO PROVIP6
WELCOME 8HAP0....
Russisns will pay cash.
In recent months the Soviet Un-
ion has begun to sell gold again.
Vice Adm. Walter S. DeLany. dep.
uty director of the International
Cooperation Administration in
charge of mutual defense assist-
ance control, has just disclosed this
development in testimony before
the Joint Congressional Subcom-
mittee on foreign economic policy.
There are two examples of So-
viet strategic cash buying in this
country.
The first Russian farm mission
bought Santa Gertrudis cattle in
Texas to build up their livestock
herds. The second Russian farm
mission, now awaiting clearance
to come to the U.S., wants to buy
hybrid seed corn and farm ma-
chinery.
Today's volume of Communist
bloc-free world trade is not large,
according to the latest breakdown
by Admiral DeLany. For the year
ending June 30, 1955, it totaled
3.75 billion dollars.
This is only a little over 2 per
cent of the 158 billion dollar vol-
ume of international trade among
the free world countries for the
same period. While free world
trade has risen from 41 billion
dollars in 1938 to 158 billions in
1955, trade with the Reds is still
ihf same.
Because this east-west trade vol-
ume is small, a few officials in
Washington believe it is unimpor-
tant. The prevailing opinion, how-
iever Is that all Communist trade
is aimed at a strategic buUddup.
Any new increase in this trade is
therefore Important to watch.
'Wall SI. Journal'
Starts Publishing
In Capital Of US
WASHINGTON. Dec. 1-fUP)
The Wall Street Journal, a
daily business newspaper, be-
gan publishing its regular New
York edition yesterday in the
nation's capital.
The Journal hailed Its new
'Washington edition as a "mile-
stone in newspaper production."
"Never before in this country
has daily paper come to press
beau (in Vegas) is a Brazillion-
ai| (Initials P.Z.) who buys her
S0OO in chips nightly...Mirilyn
ain't so broke as the items said.
Just bought a piece of Cheryl
Crawford's show, "Mr. Johnson"
...The Narcotics Squad is shadow-
ing a renowned movie-stage male
star. Trying to make a front-page
pinch...The Dope...The H. Dodges
(Gregg Sherwood) decided their
problem is bigger'n Love k
Money.
Broadway Vignette: We recent-
ly reported that Michael Gazso,
whose first play ("Hatful Of
Rain") is a big hit, showed us his
scripts (n 1942-44) as he shned
our shoes in the Roney-PIaa bar-
ber shop. We advised: "If you
want to be a writer-keep writing"
...He writes us: "Dear Walter.
It's nice to know that you remem-
ber a shoe-shine boy as well as;
The Big Ones. Thanks for the re-
gard you have shown for my plsy,
and also belatedly, for the many
books you sent me in those shoe-
shine dsys. Books I could not af-
ford. With sincere appreciation.
Michael Gao."
P
...ANP FATHI
6TANPS BV, REAPV
6USSTITTB HIS 6HAROW
WH6N SHE TIRBS.
LA MODA AMERICANA
Announce* that after December 8th they will
have a complete diaplay on
American TOYS
for chil:'re:i of all ages
LA MODA AMERICANA
17-lg tie?) Central Ave., Panam
tlslne in widely-separated ai-
' ties. It said.
This referred to the fact that
the Washington edition will be
identical in all respects with the
New York version.
The Washington publication
makes the fifth city in whicn
itbe Journal is now printed dal-
ly The others axe New York.
Chicago. Dallas, Tex., and San
Francisco.
The Journal explained that
circulation growth overloaded
its New York facilities and made
the Washington plant necessary
to help serve eastern subscrib-
ers. The Journal said Its circu-
lation has more than doubled
during the last five years and
reached in audited total Sept.
30 Of 378,426.
Have ye heard the latest gag
about the MG program? It's In
3 parts: (a) Name all of Barbara
Hutton's husbeens (b) where each
wedding wss held (c) who were
the caterers?...Tiffany's must be
supping. The top bauble listed in
its Jeweltide catalog costs only
$123.000. It's a diamond ring...The
fur really flew on Park (at 50th)
the other ante meridian. A gar-
ment center exec caught his frau
with The Other Guy. He snstched
the miak he gsve her right off'n
her...Six new bistros opened in
mldtown in the past few weeks.
Five are In trouble already...You'd
be amazed to know which famed
teevee comic had only 30 in his
Vegas audience the other night...
Director Richard Bartlett and his
Mrs. expect a little pear in May
...The Negro Press Fotogs Ball
will decide the Top Negro Model
st Rockland Palace Fri. eve.
Alicia Beasley is a big threat to
the 100 entries...The loyalty of
Bill Woodward's mother to his
widow wss thrilling...She stifled
sU knockers with: "It isn't a mys-
tery. It's a tragedy!"
The Cables: The London press
expect a whitewash of the I
gess-MacLean spy
lief lnvesug
w-s Britain's Alger Hiss apologist
...Norway's Prince Herolde and
Britain's Princess Alexandra
should announce plans for a Roy-
alliance shortly ..The British Gov t
released $70,000 to Csrl Brlsson.
Held it since 1940..-Joan Collins
decided she Is undecided about
abrogating husband Maxwell Reed
Valentina Perera (Grace
Moore s wldowerer) sells trsctors
in Spain..Peter Townsend's pals
graodpop. who wed Emma South-
cote, a descendant of that King.
Hddegirde Neff of "Silk Stock-
ings and wealthy Gordon 'arroll
made ... attractive duet at Cha-
teau Madrid...Edward Bragno (of
Chicago) is goofly about Diana
I Lynn since the estrangement from
Molly Netcher. who inherited 18
I million A Hicks' waiter almost
quit when Marlon ordered a ban-
lana and ssndwich sandwlch...|
Lord
with the same news and advtr- Jowltt u chief investigator. He
i
r,
-:
i
1*



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Cm PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
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tAGt FOVR
THE
lulles Urges Campaign Truce
to Foreign Policy Controvesy
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1(UP)jelgn policy speeches during toe
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Bv Coibroith |
fERRY AND THE PIRATE
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, It
SIDE GLANCES
By GEORGE WUNM
^Secretary o State John Foster
jlles urged both Republicans
ud Democrats yesterday to a-
Wd "partisan excesses" In for-
comlng election campaign.
He fold a news conference
that turning foreign policy into^
"a domestic political battle
would work to the advantage o.'
the communists and do the na-
tion great harm.
Dulles said he was not opposed
to debate on the government's
conduct of foreign affairs so
tune soon. They made him sore long as itls constructive and
Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pace 2>
with a critical piece on the Gen'l
Services. Administration. The up-
, coming thesis is appeasement.
does not Involve "careless or un-
informed indulgence In partisan
excesses."
But he said "those hostile to
! The real reason for talented i the United States and its ideals
illustrator Gilbert Bundy's suicide are not going to take a vacation
is tragic..Betty Bartley and Wal-'so that we can here safely con-
ter Futter who were married in | cntrate on a domestic political
Chicago recently are threeing.TV I battle."
film circles will be rocked by a The secretary devoted almost
tv firm which reportedly grossed all of his 40-minute news ses-
feiany millions last year. It is now
fo in hock to he banksthe top
man may be bounced wthin 60
Jays... One matinee gazette has
anned mention of all model
agency names...Janis Paige keeps
that figure by eating broiled
grapefruit...T here's an extra
Ncyse at the Norman Noyes home.
A girl...It's a boy for the Rod
Griswolds of the Canadian whiskey
fortune and Rye, N.Y. Mother is
n: former Lucia Magdill...Com-
muters say the "L.I." in L.I.R.R.
stands for "Latest Increase.'
sion, his first since the Geneva
conference, to a discussion of
politics and foreign policy, a'
subject that has drawn increas-
ing attention in the past week.
Republicans have charged that
Democrats are weakening US.
influence abroad by making
what GOP national chairman
Leonard Hall described as "pret-
ty dangerous" attacks on the
administration's handling o
foreign problems.
They referred to speeches by
New York Gov. Averell Hani-
man. former President Truman,
Adlai E. Stevenson and others.
Democratic national chairman
y-^v
; Lawrence Tierney and Barbara
* "2 ,Li IT^Tl.,%2l*Nl M. Butler retorted that
Lowe married deejay Sidney Love, ,. .,.., ., moH, fnr.,n
t meetlns of!Ha11 hlmsclf had made foreign
fciffiS^^ff 5^ iS^ JC&3S 'admin!"
been held in a phone booth. About gg*!, .TS2 tdnmlnis'
iix attended. Ivan Black (one- te?^^2*,SESjE*'ta
ime President) hid behind the Sthi *"er nvlte.d President EU-
Amendment during the recent i enhower to call "a truce on ex-
Chrings on alleged BroadwayP0"'^ **' Pojlcy as a po-
Reds etc.G. David Schine is busy ""> campaign issue,
planning the new Roney-P 1 a z a Dulles was asked about char?-
6esson.*Llndys' nephew (Albert! by Stevenson candidate Jor
Abend), who chiefs matters at the]the 1956 Democratic presidential
popular restaurant, celebrates his: nomination, that the free world
th wedding ann'y Tues. Congrats! .security system Is falling apart
L Probera of the State quorland that the international sit-
fcuthority have a fat dossier on;uation is more perilous than at
several lawyers whose names pop;any time since the Korean War.
up all the time and whose clients! He replied that he did not
keldom 'los"...Lynn Merrick will want to answer Stevenson t>e-
tue a caudal mag's article on
her groom in the divorce cast.
j Tina Louise (thrashing at Le
(Cupid on) has a steady patron. One
Of the attys who got Bobo Rocke-
ller all that loot...Monique Van
iooren la back from Yurrop to
ue a scandal mag. (Lady, you
^rlll simply have to take ya turn
t> line-i...It's ackchelly a small
worid, folks. Stanley Adams (Pres.
t Ascap) bought the Great Neck
ouse o his former wife's aunt
{or Ma bride...Sam my Davis jr.
ting a gat? (Samuel!!!)...De-
plte lowering of the high ticket
prices (twice) a new and costly
movie is flopping...Perry Como
lands on Collier's frontage In Jan.
The article is by Michael Drury.
tShe'i a her)...Wm. Luce has de-
serted United Press for the Times.
That paper's tv section on Thanks-
Siving spelled a holiday program
..Tanksgiving" (Geee!)...TWA-
lorable stewardess Joyce Davis
and M. Karle (aide to Tony Mar-
tini are an Embers flightem...
Gnys I'm glad I'm not: Morty
Stevens whose fiancee Polly Ber-
een just changed Her Mind
Hear WW over WOR <6M sta-
tions) Sundays at (Dial -10).
'New Time, New Station, Same
Wtachell!
cause that would draw him in-
to the type of partisan situation
he was trying to avoid.
Sen. Alexander wlley tR-
Wls.), also cautioned the GOP
aeainst provoking Democratic
attacks.
Wiley, ranking GOP member
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, said that "If we ex-
pect the Democrats to refrain
from using foreign policy as a
political football, we have got *o
make sure that we Republicars
don't kick It around ourselves."
Sen. Walter F. George (D-Ga.)
chairman of the foreign rela-
tions group, also has spoken out
on the need for keeping foreign
pollcv out of politics as much as
possible. But George said this
did not Tule out "constructive
criticism''
T. M. .c u. s. t on.
tf 1MI b, NCA knW. I
aif checker! L/whem mv meto come*
WHAT THE BLAZES) HOME, IT* WITH FAN-
K> ITiew? r\K RES ANPFLCUCl*M5
TERRY, M'LCVE.

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND*
Innovation

m MEKRILL BLOSSEH
Mom's a mart one all right, starting that 'better be good,
Christmas is coming*and it's six weeks off!"
HELLO tfcLEfiRAPH
OFFICE -YOU SAY
THERE'S NO SUCH THING
AS A x KISSIN TL6RAM 7
I
ALLEY OOP
That Did It
s? y. t. iiamlin

BOOTS AND HER B'JUDIBP
For Her Sake
t EDGAR MARTIN
'It isn't polite to point!"
ANYONE FOR COBRAS?
CHICAGO (UP) The Lincoln
P.-rk Zoo has 23 Indian hooded
cobras for trading material. The
snakes, which will be more than
five feet long when they are eight
years old. were hatched from two
clutches of eggs fall. The x o o
plans to use the 23 new snakes for
trading purposes with other zoos,
keeping its cobra population at
six.
v&ujbodif. fl&adL ltiA(kddu

v wow. SB 5t \T Kajfc.NQVJV**** *CSS>NCUV*___

CAPTAIN EASY
Trail Lost
By LESLIE TUKNEB
STORY OF MARTHA WAYNB
Mission Falls
By WILSON SCRUGGS
I W0JIPNT EV6W APMIT
' TO MV$ELF YOU MIGHT BE-
"aN IMPOSTOR! IT PIPMT MAKE SENSE', BUT
NOW I KNOW YOU AKENT WYCE'. WHAT
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MINK HE'S
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"sur wwy w you try to \ stop awn \^
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By JAI HEAVILIN
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TIIT'RSDAT. DECEMBER 1. ISM

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
page nn.
am
mm*

-mmhm&ii
,,"""+*****
i
i
UNCH WITH ITS OWN POWER- looks like a tank, but It Isn't. It's the just-unveiled
Ml, 80-mm. self-propelled gun. A powerful antitank weapon, It Is light weight, enabling it
te ero muddy, marshy or sandy terrain. It can also be air-dropped. Designed for use in the
l ssauH phase of airborne operations, the T-101 carries a three-man crevv. Its armament is mounl-
fed above the hull without a tunet DeparUneut of Deieuse photo taken in Washington, DC. ^
Hurricane Expert Admits Scientists
Cannot Yet Out-Guess Big Twisters
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Die. 1!full fledged hurricanes were ie-
(UP) Fina! figures on 19551 ported.
hurricane damage may exceed a | Ironically, none of the nine af
billion dollars and science still fected Florida, long the primary
ha not found a way to gauge the hurricane state.
force and direction of the giant
ccan-borne twisters, the. No. V Dunn said the 1955 season was up to an estimated 200 mph.
hurricane watcher said today. .unusual in that three hurricanes
Hadar observations, tried for came ashore on the North Caroli-
ne first time this year, did not na coast within five weeks while
prove an accurate guide, he Uis- none entered the coast north
cosed. I Cape Halteras, N. C.
CIO-AFL Merger
i Marks Progress,
*-*-**-**- Says CIO Chief
fflit NEW YORK, Dec. 1
' CIO president Walter Reuther
today foresaw in the forth-
: coming; merger of his organiza-
tion and the AFL "great new
opportunities*' for labor to ex-
press itself effectively in almost
.every facet of America i life.
In his annual re por: to the
Sil CIO convention, which
ens here tomorrow, the CIO
chieftain painted a rasy future
for the new "American Federa-
tion of Labor and Congress of
Industrial Organizations." The
merger is scheduled to be ap-
proved Monday when the new
AFL-CIO begins Its Inaugural
convention.
Reuther warned, however, that
the steps taken toward merging
16.100.000 union members into
one organization "do not pro-
vide In themselves guarantees
of future success."
"If we make of unity only the
convenience and comlort of the
Istatus quo, unity will do little
to advance the cause of labor
.and to build a better America
for our people," Reuther said.
"But if we meet the challenxes.
1 States by its heavy rainfall many if our new organization is based
hours alter it passed inland. 'on the dvnamlcs of growth, we
Hurricane Janet, which slam- will be able to make real and
' med ashore near Tarnpico. M e x.., tangible progress."
I was one of the most severe in1 He said (he merged organiza-
i meteorolgica I history with winds-tion would "set the stage" for
.
of
One of the most urgent" needs
Dunn said, is for an intensive re-
search program to find out what
radar equipment actually sees in
a hurricane.
huge
Curdon Dunn, chief hurricane' Hurricane Diane caused
forecaster at Miami, warned that,damage in the northern
the United States possibly could |--------------------------------------------
#>:perienc another disaster like
tin 1900 Galveston, Tex., hurrl- |)0|| fUfna DrAfflKPt
cane which cast up a tidal wavejKOU Vlllllfl r Ivlllljv*
engulfing 6000 persons if 'effec-l
|jve methods arc not taken soon. TA Da|iin ftflll
The "potential" for damage in ||) KCIUIII OvU
creases, he said, as more build- skjaisi
in go up along the coast ImrT. 1AA |an f)f|\AJr
and more of the population 110 /VV Jap rWIIJ
in ves to the shore.
Janet cost the Navy its first; TOKYO. Dec. 1 'UP' Red
h....icane hunter r^a^ne._wh i ch:Cn|na nas pr0mlsed to return
I
Radar reports require inter-
""** potation and isolated radar re-IL'":, "euu'cr ^";,"'
JMtea.pOrtS should not be given out to devo,ed and "*ve
the public." Dunn said. "Local
weather officials should not rush
a great organizing campaign
and would be "mor. ifectWa"
in congress and the stale legis-
latures.
"As citizens, we will be bet-
ter able to elect the best pos-
sible candidates for public of-
fice." Reuther said. "We will be
in work-
ing for a rising standard of
living and an economy of a-
bundance... we can work for
SHORT CUT TO POPULARITY-Nancy Wichlei ignores hr
pet French poodle in Miami. Fla., to gaze at her other peta
llama. She gave the llama a poodle haircut, making the llama
her favorite.
A radarst.t on at ane H t ; erties and of civl1 ri1,ts: we can
JLra fS^V?-"t.apS?".l.t:-nRht corruption, intolerance.
teru, the first in
Bureau's proposed
trie eatncrldlscl.immat)on and totalitarian-
0 m_; Ism far more effectively than at
t^jsj^jsrjss. ? > srss*
tio i before the 1955 season
The
- ed with 12 men Into tne;s(Jon tQ tneir homeland between coast were erratic
caHirvr-,htsrepor.ts f vhe ^.^'."L-'^ih STSBi
canon of the eyes' of hurrl-!lno a fn,n.H,v rnnvntinn h-!
canes Connie, Diane and lone
which hit the North Carolina
until
ing a two-day convention here
prior to the merger meeting i
Monday, are expected to ap-
proposed aflcioI
with only minor
changes. The changes are ex-
Dunn said that r $U?Jt VT^^^O l ^ ^IgS^
L; mum Veloci^'or^a^t^'m g* *" -^ J- gJWJ. njj* mm Sffl. >= M
.could be predicted during its for-.^SKo Tse.,ng himself madeEWaWayftl the storms rjayUPS *hea the>' meet Mon"
mame stage and such tragedies tne pledge to former Japanese| l uc wip. aay.
averted. Socialist Prime Minister Tetsu
NOTICE
In conformity with Article 13 of the Articles of In-
corporation, and by decision of the Board of Directors
shareholders of SPECIAL ORDINARY STOCK, of the
PANAMA BANK & TRUST COMPANY, INC. (Banco
Fiduciario de Panama, S. A.) duly registered in the
books of the Company, are hereby summoned to attend
an EXTRAORDINARY ASSEMBLY of stockholders
which will be held at the Company's offices, situated
at No. T-2-30 of "I" Street, Panama City, at 3 p.m.
on December sixteenth, 1955. in order to consider an
amendment of Articles 5 and 6 of the Articles of
Incorporation.
Panama, Nov. 29, 1955.
PANAMA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY. INC.
The Secretary.
Most of.the 1955 damage, which Katayana at a two and one-!
Dunn said might exceed 2 billion naif hour meeting in Pelplng |
dollars when final figures are in, I Monday,
was caused from flooding due to i
the torrential rains in' hurri-. Ma0 told Katayama on that
canes. I occasion that Red China still
I held 1.069 Japanese war cri-
So far, no technique has beenjminais hut would release and re-'j
de ^*^#*^^^^^^^^^^^^^i?a^a^*^^^^^

lense rorobat of fain which a
hurricane will dump on the land.
The flooding problem will be
discussed at the current sympo-
sium at Florida State University
to evaluate findings of the 1955
hurricane season in which five
tween 600 and 700'' ftWsteWi sooa
in several groups.
The latest sheath, gored and pleatW styles
for Christmas wearing and giving...See the
high style details. Black. Navy, Red, Brown,
and Blue. Sizes 22 to 30.
BY BOAT ... BY AIR . GARBO
BRINGS YOU THE VERY LATEST
FASHIONS. NEW STYLES AR-
RIVING EACH AND EVERY WEEK.
BUY THE EASY WAY . USE
GARBO'S LAYAWAY PLAN. JUST
$100 DOWN HOLDS YOUR PUR-
CHASES. COME IN AND ASK
ABOUT..
SISTEMA. NATIONAL. .BELLAS. HESS. STORES.
JUST ARRIVED! An exciting New Shipment
of the Latest Style Skirts and Blouses
BEAUTIFUL HOLIDAY BLOUSES
2.99
j These lovely blouses create a new outfit at a
price! Push-up and short sleeves, embroidered
and pleated styles. Lace collars and finely
detailed sleeves. White. Pink. Blue, Beige and
Red. All Washable Sizes 32 to 38.
DACRONS, NYLONS. TISSUE FAILLES. BROADCLOTHS
0mRm 0* 0*0* 0* 0m 0*0*** 0*0*
GARBO STYLED SKIRTS
4.49
RAYON: GABS, TAFFETAS, FAILLES
f*i
0*****Ttf> to* *\cCtf v-
?fifA:^ *****
\V
+0*0**
GARBO PRESENTS
THE VERY LATEST FASHIONS
IN BEAUTIFULLY STYLED
BOUFFANT PETTICOATS
J*
Etery dreamy style of billowing petticoat*...
Fishnets. Pleated Parchments. Parchments
and Nylon Marquisettes a perfect touch
for your Holiday gown the perfect gift
for "Her." Sizes, small, medium and large.
2.39/06.99 5
NOTICE
WAIT FOR LA MODA AMERICANA'S
TOY Exhibition
Complete assortment at best prices
See our display after December 8th
LA MODA AMERICANA
17-18 <102) Central Ave.. Panam
sfbodi^ Jkad. tflaAAifadA.

/he JLaciy is
ove wi
\tk
a
tamon
J
xvatch b
Kytnega
U

The (ream that one day you would give your
wife the luxuries oil women long for note hat
reached th.it enviable point when, at la$t, you
ran give her the very symbol of luxury. o
diamond natch by Omega.
In its blazing beauty, the world will see an
eloquent testimonial to your success. And in
her eyes, the radiant message that her dream,
too, has come true.
Omega Diamond
Watches from
* 245.W
>tuhtbvC<"<> Much
Central Ave. and 20th Across from Central Theater
WATCH CENTER
STOREl 161 CCNTRAl AVENUE, PANAMA





PAGE SIX
-------
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILX NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 185
----------
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
IU V.-M.N ri-MV-C IUUI\ ML/ Ml IT UI rrCRCH I LU^HLINO I IN mC V-I I I
inexpensive Want Ads iiriny Quirt* Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
LIBRERA PRECIADO
' Street Ne. 13
Agencias Internal, da Publicaciones
No S Lottery Plain
CASA ZALDO
(Mini Avt. S
LOURDES PHARMACY
tU U t.rras.uill.
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
' ft* M ' Street
MORRISON
th at Julj At* J St.
LEWIS SERVICE
" Tiioli No 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
I4J teatral Avenve
FARMACIA LUX
it Central A\enuc
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J Fee de la Oesa Ave. Na 41
FOTO DOMY
Juila Aro>raieu Ave. and u St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
51 Street No. M
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Parqut Lefevre 1 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
via Fonaa HI
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V a KspaAa Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL IONS rOLYCI.lNIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
DiCt Fibre. Dr. R. Avila Jr.
D.IS. (Georfetowa Unlversil M.D.
Tivitll (th of July) Ave., No. St AM
(nppiKitr .tun School raSeaWtaW
Tel. 2-2*11 -- Panama
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0551
FOR SALE: Bcdiprmei $15;
kerosene itovei $9.95; ward-
robes $25; double mahogany
beds with new mattress $69;
metal bureaus $22.80, side-
boards $39; living and dialing,
room suites very cheap. Many
other Bargains in New and Used
Furniture. No Dawn Payment.
We Deliver. HOUSEHOLD EX-
CHANGE. 41 National Avenue
I Auto Row.. Phone 3-4911.
FOR SALE:Gat range, hot wa-
ter tank. 60-cycla Frigidaire. Or
will trade for kerosene refriger-
ator. Balboa 1866.
FOR SALE: 1950 four-dear
uick Special, dynaflow, excel-
lent condition, low mileage. Di-
plomat leaving Panama. Phone
1-4973.
FOR SALE: 1931 Oldsmobile
convertible, good condition $125.
H.u.. 0922. Amador Read.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCN. C.Z.
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE.1949 Buick four-
door sedan. Newly painted Al-
most new tiras. A-1 conditian all
ver. See Dr. Reyna, Scadron i
Clinic, Panam-Calan.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. $ A.
Packers Shippers Moveri
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Laarn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding 6- Jumping dosses doily
3 to 5 p.m. Rhami 3-0279
r fcy appointment. _____
FOR SALE:Louis XV bedroom
let. reasonable. Phone 3-1949.
Venexuela Street No. 4.
HARNETT & DUNN
( \. l.hoiiM DANCB STUDIO
* i HARM SCHOOL. SUIT* 111
Balboa 2-423S or Paaaaaa 3-1(44
I Studio El Panam Hotel I
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room $300; Rattan living room
$160; 7 cubic foot refrigerator
$125; water heater $100. All
for $600. Phone 3-5707.
FOR SALE:Beautiful mahoga-
ny bar with cabinets, sliding glass
doors and three mirrors; four up-
holstered chairs with back. A
beauty and real bargain. Cash or
credit with comfortable pay-
ments. Phone 2-4902.
Crops, Livestock
Prices Fall; Milk,
Potatoes Rise
FOR SALE:Wardrobe 2 doors
with mirrors, combination bed-
sofa new, two now Rattan chairs,
one new Oriental rug 12*14 ft..
Rattan sofa, two small tables,
one cabinet, gas stove with four
burners and oven, one refrigera-
tor 60-cycle. one baby carriage
and bath and other articles. Tel-
ephone 2-1989.
FOR SALE:1951 Nash Ram-
bler, radio, goad tires, excellent
conditian. Phone 2415 Balboa,
mornings.
Position Offered
IF YOU have had one er more
years of active TV service and
installation experientc, we aro
interested in talking to you.
Present occupation or military
status no handicap to our offer.
Call Pan. 3-12S5 for interview
appointment.
USINESS EMPLO Y M I N T:
Wanted young man, bilingual
with commercial knowledge, for
general office and tales work.
Avenida Jose Francisco do la Os-
sa i Ave. Nacional) Na. 41.
Henriauex b Gornell, Inc.
FOR SALE: Gibson room air
conditioner, a -ton. window typo
110-v. 60-ey. Used 1 Vi months
in States. Call Curundu 7225
Sunday or after $ p.m. weak-
days. $24$.
FOR RENT
Apartmen Lb
ATTENTION G. I.t Just built
modern furnished aportmentt, I,
2 bedrooms, hat, cold w a t O I,
Phone Pena ma 3-4941.
FOR SALE: 2 air condition
Sylvania */-hp. 110 volts in
perfect condition. Good for f-
rico or bedroom. Reduced to
SI50 each for quick sala. Orig-
inal price $400. Call Panama 3-
0226 1-12 noon. 2-5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment on San Francisco Highway
No. 120. beside Roosevelt The-
ater, overlooking S. A. S. Com-
missary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT:One-bedroom fur-
nished apartment. Auto Row.
Phone Balboa 2S70. /
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE
Boat & Motors
FOR RENT: Commercial local
in front of Hotel El Panama.
Apply Foto Halcn 9-12 noon,
2-6 p.m. Phone 3-1179.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: 10-hp. Johnson
outboard motor. 874 Morgan
Ave. Balboa 1588.
Help Wonted
FOR RENT:Modern two-bed-
room apartment, parch, living-
dining room, kitchen, maid's and
laundry room. Screened, hot wa-
ter. For further particulars tale-
phone 3-4946 er 3-6737.
FOR SALE: New modal 12
Winchester pump gun; boy's bi-
cycle. Balboa 1588
FOR SALE: Dalmatian pure.
brad female, B months old.
Beautiful dog. $50 cash. Cristo-
bal 3-1786.
FOR SALE: One Underwood *
typewriter in good condition. Call
Panama 2-3621.
LEAVING ISTHMUS:'$4 Mer-
cury Monterrey 4-doer Sedan;
furniture, plants. Cheap. 2354-
A, Owen St., Balboa.
FOR SALE:Thor semi-autasna-
tic washer. 60-cycle; divan and
two chairs with slipcovers; RCA
console radio with new 3-speed
record player; magaxine rack;
table lamp; all encellen! condi-
tion. Schwerdtmann, Panama 3-
5950.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
cool room, one er two persons.
46th Street No. 9, Apt. 4. Tele-
phone 3-4347.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 1 (UP)
The prices received by farmers!
t>r crops and livestock fell 2 per.
ent during the month ended Nov. |
ft, the Agriculture Department;
ported today.
- The decline left far.ni prices 7|
Bar cent below a year earlier.
Farmers costs fell one-third of!
Une j>er cent during the month.
. On the parity scale which mea-
sures farm prices against farm'
lass, farmers' earnings i n mid-
November averaged 81 per cent Ty kmiWAtt fL*WHtke
of paritv. That Is down from 82 | f AUlGjJ 11101065
FOR SALE:-- Mahogany dining
set: extension table glass top),
combination buffet-china closet.
4 chairs. 2 arm chairs. Reason-
able price. Good opportunity.
Call Panama 3-3742.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator with
deepfreese compartment. 25-cv-
ele. Price $185. 2531-D Coceli.
per cent in mid-October and 87
per cent in mid-November last
year.
; The department said sharply:
were pnmarily Responsible f o r flGfC WtlOiC DlVOTCC
the decrease in prces received'
by farmers during the month. NEW YORK, Dec
ICZ Junior College
Rehearsals Show
i
Talent For Comedy
Experience In high school dra-
imatics Is an invaluable aid In
I work In college theatricals, and
; various high schools are repre-
sented in the forthcoming pro-1
| duction of "She Forgot to Re-!
;member" at the Diablo Heights;
Theater by the Canal Zone Jnn-
; lor College on Wednesday, Dec.
7 at 8 o'clock.
FOR SALE:A. K. C. registered
female wire-haired terrier I year
Id. Reasonably priced. Phono 3-
1937 from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and
after 5 p.m.
FOR XMAS GIFTS and alt occa-
sions 10-Karat solid geld hand-
made Orchid design earrings with
genuine pearls for delivery any-
where U.S.A., Panama and Ca-
nal Zone. Information telephone
Panama 3-0771.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ments $50, $55. Regular trans-
portation, North American neigh-
bors. Phono 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Completely fur-
nished apartment at El Cangrejo,
in a 2 story house: living-dining
room, two bedrooms, bathroom,
hot water, telephone, kitchen,
maid's ream, garage and lawn.
Independent entrance to apart-
ment, near Hotel El Panama.
Call, for information, 3 6796
Panama.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished two-
bedroom apartment, all screened,
military inspected, parking place.
Phone 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT:2-bedroom apart-
ment, furnished, garage. Via Pa-
rras No. 46.
FOR SALE:2-bedroom mason,
ry cottage an beach in New Gar-
flona. Just completed building.
New condition. Completely fur-
nished. Inexhaustible supply pure
running water. Hot showers.
Modern plumbing. Electricity.
Beautiful lawn and floors. Ideal
for retired employe. Several re-,
tired employes live in neighbor-
hood. Telephone service to Pan-
ama and Zone. $3.500 cash. See
by appeintment. Phono Games,
Balboa 2-3047 after 5 p.m.
WANTED: Experienced cook.
Only those with excellent refer-
ences need apply. Sleep in. Apt.
4 No. 4, Eusebio A. Morales St.,
El Cangrejo. 3-3679.
LOST & FOUND
LOST:Woolly black dog. near
Gamboa. Answerl to name of
"Blacky." Phone Gamboa Police
Station. Reward.
RESORTS
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cotta^ee"
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa
Phone Panamo 3-1877. Crista.
bol 3-1678.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate ratas. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel's furnished houses on
beech at Santa Clare. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTERS COTTAGES. On* mile
past Casino. Low rotos. Phono
Balboa 1866.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Used adding ma.
chine. Phana Panama 2-0552.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:2-bedroom chalet,
living room, dining room, separ-
ate maid's room, garage, porch,
yard, hot water. "F" Street, El
Cangrejo. Being painted. Ready
for occupancy Dae. 10. Phone
Panama 3-4533 or Balbaa 1256.
WANTED
Apartments
GRAND SALE: Chinese an-
tiguas and bambea Rattan nov-
elties, large assortment just re-
ceived from Hong Kong. Perfect
for Christmas gifts. LUM. Fourth
of July Ave., front of Quarry
Heights.
ifeR SALE:Desks, tlHf tahi
nets. safe, two air-eenditioning
machinas 7 s-ton Admiral, metal
cabinet i i glass dears', chairs
and ether office furniture. Tel-
ephone 2-4902.
BABY ORCHIDS, corsages bou-
ejueti delivered anywhere U.S.A.,
Panama Canal Zene hospitals,
birthdays, Xmas, every day. Tel-
ephone Panama 3-0771, Cristo-
bal 1033.
Committee Aired
high school' in the United
States. Norma Jenks of Balboa
High School and Esther Reyn-
olds from the Cristobal High;
' -L-* School are among the fourteen
ist ex-1
school
corn and cotton prices declinmgluring ", ^hX divorcTcase"' dra.matics- in ?" probability. _
while milk, potato, some fruits, ^ u h SJ ouestiotliiTho u t a! MSS ^eyer I C.aSl "S ths* F0" SALE:-30-,l. gas w.t.r
and some commercial vegetables "ret so on net estraneed h i, c&ned "tilIe role' WnCe she ls *""" *" *0' **
band's Lenhune g ,he irl who ctutlly did the garden ho... Cell Panama 3-
oand s telephone. forgetting. She has succeeded in 6733.
FOR RENT:Modern apartment
"El Cangrejo": 2 bedrooms, liv-
ing-dining room, porch, balcany,
laundry room, separate, maid's
room, hot water and gas. Via Ar-
gentina No. 75. Phone 3-4627.
FOR RENT: Apartment. 9th
Street No. 2612. Rio Abajo.
FOR RENT:Cleen and spacious
apartment in Bella Vista, $50.
Mutt buy furnishings. Phone 3-
440.
OK INT:Cool, gulet rwTT
bedroom apartment. Magnificent
pa'k view. 47th Street. Call 3-
0934.
AMERICAN wants 1-2 bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista area for
$95-$ 100 a menth. Must have
screens, hat water, 60-cycle cur-
rent. Call 3253 or 2106 latter
6 p.m. I, Fort Kobbe.
FOR RENT:2-bedroom apart-
ment, hot water. Ave. Cuba Ne.
58; 3 bedroom apartment. Ave.
Belisario Porras No. 89. Phone
2-1227 or 3-3329.
Price rhanees durine the nW h..,;( V i ' V. n 'School are among tne iouru
ton hefoCrhmo" other"8 com modi- *"' '^"nSv"'.';^''.'^^..10'5* ""2^ WhS 5" ^
ties were relatively small, with fcj? committe? tod.v o? S*1'"?!"1 " secondary ach
__- mH t.nn nrir-.c He,, in n!.*!_ untTiiuee toaav of dramatics, in all nrobabi'itv.
CLEARANCE SAL! 40*. .It
on all aur starling silver flat and
holtpware, well known brands.
Take advantage of this offer and
shap early for Xms. PORRAS.
Plaxa 5 da Maya.
Social and (Jtlie
envi
Delvalle* Back
Mr. and Mrs. Max Delvalle and
Mr. Delvalle's mother, Mrs. Ra-
quel Delvalle, have returned
from a vacation in New York.
Rotary Governor
Entertained
Mr. Jose Maria Duran of San
Salvador, who is Governor of
Rotary District No. 110, paid a
visit to Colon early this week and
was entertained for dinner at!
the Hotel Washington by Mr |
Lesleigh Davis, President of the
Cristobal-Colon Rotary club.
Present at the dinner were Dr.1
Pedro Brin, President of ihe|
Panama Rotary club, and the,
following Cristobal-Colon Ro-
tarians and ladies: Mr. and Mrs.
Lesleigh Davis, Mr. and Mrs. T.
J. Butler, Mr. and Mrs. W. B '
Middlemas, Mr. and Mrs. A. p
Stevenson Flays Republicans
For Housing Program Cutbacks
fit.\:M1, Dv,ec ", (UP1 Adlal* Thos six >"rs have gone by
Stevenson charged yesterday that now, with only 190,000 units built
the Republicans had cut back its-and another 135,000.authorize,I
Hr ^,ysln* Program in try-:The current program if only 45:
rJL rtow i, "nVdd'e-of-t h e- 000 units for ^this fiscal year, and
?v .i.p Cy Whl e,the b!'ght of even this Congressional decision
IV./tinTV"" takl.ng mount" is 1000 units n'*1"''- thn the
ing toll in humar, misery. administrations recom m e n d a-
You cant build houses out of tlon."
ra*? .hV" ne mldd.'e f t^: tensn is the guest of Col.
road the Democratic candi- Jake Amy, the long-time Demo-
date for president told a lunchcatic boss of Chicago who has a
crowd of about^2,400. including 1.- winter home in Miami Beach
300 mayors and other city off i- The Democratic candidate left on
...a. .ii. f'snin8 trip this afternoon. Ho
, Stexenson, ovlously hoarse from will visit the University of Miami
his three-day campaign ,n Flori-! campus tomorrow.
,da which went Republican in
h "i," l'Ven f SlJ"Y!.ing tZ Before SOing fishing, 'stevenson
Z .!hn.hLente,ed the. '!,<"10; PPeared briefly in Miami Beach
,TU \ e,t iVa lntrloduced! before 1,000 m e m b e rs of the
Hi. ,mi1 I Eft. PI** SK -a omen's, division of the Greater
His audience included hundreds Miami Jewish League.
Ai.t I? IS /re rm t,hrou*h; "We face today no more basic
?hT aSJ, t,on'or amfet'n8 of;need, surely none requiring bold-
the American Municipal Assn. |er thinkln* ln(. mflri, ,0.r*..,
AJie _farmer Illinois
er thinking and more aggressive
,i'Kr 'Wif .*ovf,r:action,-'tlun to make tlft.aVmeri-
?.m,n o e fUV ca c'ty ,lr"' P1 '" which
famles are poorly housed. He t0 llv, ,nd raiM falnily," h.
Slid .'(.vprnmen pffnMc in ***. ... *
increased in price.
Today Is
Safe Driving Day
MAKE EVIRY DAY
S-D DAY
<4:'vib7
'lying in bid all day isn't the
aatwir, Hector yau tbsirvt
S-D Oay by driving tifily for
24 hours!''
lb,
i Quest
she shared With her husband, in- Pu'Pses nl>.
.surance exeucitve Arthur Desat- Miss Jenks is the butt of the
nek early in 1954; the apartment mne^. ?%, the bf-wronged. j
te^phone was tapped for three or pe-fuddled object of the .orget-
four months before November t/ng Her role is the most nearly |
1954; and raiders burst in on her straight role o the comedy of j
husband on Nov. 21, 1954, at 230 twisted parts and Miss Jenks
lam. promises to be sufficiently dig-
nified to carry it off.
'My whole divorce case is com Miss Reynolds role calis for a
'ing out.' Miss Colb\ sobbed. I complete foil to the roles plfcved
don't think it is fair." ,y Mary Rose and by Bi'.I Me
'Keown. Miss Reynolds' work In
Desatnek said he didn't i h i n k rehearsal promises that her
FOR SALE:Doberman Pinsch-
er. imported, pedigreed female,
2 months old. $75. Phone I-
0669. 6-S p.m.
Manufacturer
Predicts Rise
!n Color TV Sales
A well Harriman
On Handshaking
Safari In Soulb
MCINTOSH. Ala.. Dec. 1 CUP) ;Heyd. Dr and Mrs. K. De Boyre
New York Qov, Averell Harri- and Mr. W. Bowen.
;mn was to arrive tonight at Con- ______
gressman Frank Boykin's hunt-,
ing lodge near here for a dav of, Cristobal Woman's Clnb
|deer staking tomorrow and a T0 Hold Annual
*"* roweCaftindnr,nhandshaklng tomor-:Christians Carol Sing
" To-e ^ the wealthy .ndLSUTtB KPS&
top, .
dFly Wins
Pistol Duel
said government etforts to re- ga,j
lieve the "shame"' should be in-
dicted "for confusion at the top'
for apathy in the middle and
thargy at the bottom."
Stevenson said there is an ur-
gent need" for joint action by the1
government and private enter-
prise to solve the problem of mil-11
lions of persons trapped in decay,
ing neighborhoods and slums.
"... the plight is proceeding! .____
at a formidable rate, taking a|
mounting toll in human misery, SALEM, N. Y.(UP)Farmer
and dollar losses.'' he declared, j Herbert Dillon sat on his porch one
"Yet in the past three year s.night to relax with a book and an
the federal government's activity after-dinner cigar. But a fly kept
In this field has been significant- buzzin' around him.
ly cut back with the explanation! Dillon grabbed a .32 caliber re-
that this is part of a return 'to a volver from a stand nearby and
middle-of-the-road policy.' Eventook a swat at the fly.
th-; late Senator Robert Taft; The gun went off, leaving Dillon
when he sponsored the Housing with a bullet wound in his left
Act of 1949, called for the con- thigh.
struction of 810,000 public housing | The fly buzzed offwithout a
units within the next six years, scratch.
hunt was aiaham-. r i.. '"'" yiugium mac nas oeen sc
^*-W"MfitetWsr
Democratic
committed to any
presidential hopeful. Folsoin "has
said he is for former President
rHarry Turnan.
Guest speaker will be Mr. Hen-
ry Sommerfreund of Panama
City. Mr. 8ommerfreund is with
Harriman, often-mentioned as f"'?'"'?""'"?,"" "! """
Democratic presidential Poss.bili-iSf^^X EgF*
ty, was to fly to Mobile in the
late afternoon and motor here.
~co.t..c ...u nc uiun a . ,"" * CHICAGO ,UP)- A television night. Boykin said the hunt would L **** ior gf ?? wi." be Mrs
tht raid was fair. He had t h e 10' 'ill be just exactly that. I manufacturer predicts that the in- be staged tomorrow morning within C' ,r' uaed by the Mes-
raiding party amatad, he said She keeps up the fact and fu- i dustry will sell 300,000 color TV a barbecue and speech bv Harri- 2.ame? R T Thomas, P. H. W.
but the raiders were released at: rious pace of the show. sels nMt year and as many as man tomorrow afternoon.' Olander F. Campbell, A. Cederlo,1
the police station. He said the With the other eleven mem- 1'008'000 m ,957- The congressman said he had; Y, w- Cettl. C. E. Thomas. W. F. |
district attornev'a office told h:m hers of the slap-stick comedv invited more than 500 persons Humphreys, C. B. Strobridge, J.
the>r hands were tied in such these three will present "She' Rob.e^, w Galvin. executive vice including "the German ambassa-| Blennerhasset, "A. L. Wilder,
marital actions. Forgot to Remember." dlrec'ed I Pres'rfent of Motorola Inc., aid at dir.' to the barbecue. !" J- Spilling, W. Wall, R. D.
and supervlsd by Sub'ert Turtv-l,n? 8ame time that prtce t,gs on A gr'at numlj*r of slate Demo-! VonTress, E. L. Roades, C. Per-
Miss Colbv said the apartment'fill of the college facultv -t the receivers should work down cratic leaders were exDected to ret' E B O'Brien, R. L. Sullivan
to a $600-$900 range in 19M and be on hand However, Folsom has!F A Newhard and M. F. Greene
CAA f LViTl 1 it * I___1-1_________II i a>____1.
i telephone was in her name at Diablo Heighis Theater
1 all times, which could make a tap Wednesday, Dec. 7.
legal under a law which provides -____________________
an individual may put a tap on aj V 1*1
his own phone Bu' Desatnek said MtftC f rltKl
bed had the listing changed to """^W J I IIJI
his name after their separation.
on
11
GARRARD
Record-changers
Sains Service
Parts
Miss Colby composed herself
during her husbands testimony.
At its conclusion, she donned her
long mink coat and flouced in1
apparent anger from the hearing
room.
Modern Cabinet
Complete This Week
Members have been asked to,
bring their gift bags of the phi-
lanthropy chairman for Christ-
mas delivery.
Vicksburg Quits
Little League;
Joins New Group
I taverns and hotels or for lndivid-
luals in higher Income brackets.
RABAT, Morocco. Pec 1 MTPi
|Premier-designate Si Bekka i' ,
iwil have Moroccos first modern FutliTP TCOf her*.
style cabinet ready by the end of rUIUr SOtn
th week and the vigorously Na-
tionalist parties will probably
ha\e about half the posts, in-
formed sources said toda v.
The Premier designate con-
ferred for nearly an hour with [ AUSTIN, Tex. (UP)Univer-
Sultan Sidi Mohammed Ben Yous-l(hy students preparing for careers
sef laat night before resuming his ;" **"* -' =-
500-$600 in 1957. i said no politics would he diruss-
ed. "We'R just talk turkev," the
At current price: 0f $700-$1.000, governor said,
he said, color TV sales may reach' Harriman was to leave here
50.000 this year. I Fridav morning for a trip to
I New Orleans where he will make,
Galvin said current prices are an address that night Legion Still Holding
still out of practical reach for a; A spokesman in the governors'Door Prises
'm**^!n*/.^".bu;_noVprohfb'.tlv'i?.i,iee..sa!d 'ermine de Sapio.1 Post 1 of the American Legion
is holding several door prizes
which were drawn, by ticket
number, at the Post's "Flood Re-
lief Bail," Nov. 5.
for commercial enterprises such as New York secretary of state and
political advisor to Harriman.
would not accompany the New
Yor!; governor.
Told To Point
For College Jobs
25-Cycln Motors
Mueblera
CASA
SPART0N
CENTRAL 2-7
tniraasre to Encanto Theater
VICKSBURG, Miss. Dec 1 fUPi cabinet-shaping talks this morn-
Vicksburg pulled out of Little ins, in the ornate former palace
ed Little Boys' Baseball. Inc., an of the Grande Vizier,
organization started in South! Sources said the cabinet would
Carolina because of the segrega-1 contain at least 20 posts with
tio.i issue. I something less than half of these | Dr. C C Colvert. educational
going to the powerful Istiqlal par- administration department chair-
in education should raiae their
sights aiming toward administra-
tive or college teaching jobs,
a University of Texas professor
says.
Havill Welter, commissioner ty. The Democratic Independence
of the local organisation, said Party, another outspoken natton-
l.i.tle Boys has the "desirable alistic group, was assured of six
features of Little League and seats, while the remainder of the
operates alone the lines where posts would go to other Independ-
s local organiza!en will hare ent jerouus
are voice in ""
S&'JaiAKCFaaio
itaan and junior college education
consultant, reports a shortage of
school administrators at all levels,
and a growing need for additional1
teachers at the college freshman!
and sophomore levels.
Holders of the following num-
bered tickets are requested to
claim their rjrizeg prior to Dec.
15 at the Post's clubrooms at
Fort Amador: 74, 780, 1418, 7B7.
1454, 7S0.
N.
When a boy telephones a fir!
voice in policy.' Si Bekkai himself does not be- she doesn't say. "Thsnk you for
long to any of the groups to be! Increasing college enrollments calling" before she hangs up. If
,W\D f8 N,,chM' n*d included 'n the cnbtoet. He was [will bring greater demand for.ahe wants to site msy say, "It
o- Little Boy in Mississippi, said renoned planning to keep the teachers and administrators, as nice talking to you."
lie sent letters to all L 1111 o Ministry of the Interiorw h i eh Meantime, a shortage of trained Glrla are supposed to set
League crgaruzations in Mississip- has charge of securityfor him-administrators already plagues pleastdbut not gratefulfor a
pi inviting them to switch. Isoft |public schools, educators say. ijoung man's attentions.
Ail-Star Circle Parts
The All-star Circle will enter-
tain members nnd guOsts with n
Chrlsftmss Party next Wednes-
day at Albrook Air Force Base
Officer's Club.
The Hostesses will be Mrs.
Lena Haas. President, and Mrs.
Marguerite Bouche Vice Presi-
dent for 1955.
There will be cards after the
party and exchange of gifts
among those present also the
new officers for 1956 will be In-
stalled.
Reservations for guest will be
received until Dec. 4. Phone
3-1847 on Atlantic side and
2-2594 on the Pacific side.
DANCING SPUDSOdd-shaped potatoes seem to dance, to the
amazement of Antone M. Almeida, who grew them at Falrhaven,
Mass. The spuds look a little like pudgy pigs, ducks, sea lions
and _what have you. ^^
FOR RENT
Well coiulitioneii office with two private
offices, general office, large and small
store rooms, centrally located. All with
air-conditioning, lei. 2-4902.
>
*r'4






TniRSDA, DECEMBER 1, 1955
TETE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
*
PAGE SEVEX

&m
TodoY Thebest pictures at the best movie-houses in town ToddF
-
caPi tolio
Mc. ------------- 15c.
BANK! 8:30 p.m.
S O B I G
- also: -
CARSON
CITY
TIV O L I
15c. ---------------- 15c.
Randolph Scott, en
COLT .45
- Also: -
HIGHWAY
3 0 1
CENTRAL Theatre
60c.
30c.
1:05 2:27 4:33 6:39 8:47 p.m.
VIOLENT RELEA8E!
Farley GRANGER Anthony QI INN
Anne BANCROFT, tn
THE NAKED STREET
LUX THEATRE
60c. ----------------------------------------- 30c.
3:08 4:57 6:43 8:49 p.m.
ACTION RELEASE!
N'iicl PATRICK Elizabeth SELLAR-,
in
FORBIDDEN CARGO
DR.VE-IN Theatre
60c.
30c.
A Great Picture in Technicolor!
Lana TURNER Pier ANGEL
CARLOS THOMPSON
in
FLAME AND THE FLESH
CECILIA THEATRE
60c.
ol'lV
STERLING HAYDEN. in
THE ETERNAL SEA
MARGARET LOCKWOOD. in
LAUGHING ANNE
In TECHNICOLOR!
R I O
25c.
15c.
SMALL TOWN
GIRL
- Also: -
GIRL IN
WHITE
VICTORIA-
15c. ---------------------*
MAN IN THE
DARK
Also:
THE LAW OF THE
BARBARY COAST
Common Phrases
Anewer to Previoug Puizlt
m
ACROSS
I Like peat in
4 You will or
you-----
8-----as a pin
12-----in a
million
13 Askew.
14 Heraldic band
-15 Mouse genus
.18 Looks alike
18 Landed
properties
87 New Economic
Policy (ab.)
DOWN
1 Fleshy fruit
2 Burden
TFates
4 Skin growths
5 Curved
molding
Centaur
7 Golf mound
8 Bravely
>-----Stanley
Gardner
.20 Choose 10 Fish sauce
71- and outs 11 The acid-----29 Volcano in
1-25 .TT" 17 Dark (prefix) Sicily
duckling I9 Poker 5(akes 3, visi(or
24 Alfred------ 23 Car parts 33 Water
and Lynn 24 Lavender and mammal
Fontaine ow----- 38 Racjal
26 On water
27 Garden tool
,30 Each
! 31 Oil
34-----and
Cleopatra
35-----to the
core
38 Worm
J7 Little white
39 "Harp that
once through
t- -----'s halls"
40 Fruit decay
41 London's
Big-----
42 Soap plant
45 Accumulated
40 Protections
81 Feminine
appellation
82 Angers
C3 Irritate
84 Employ
85 Cockchafers
84------and
deuces
*
ACOHY ON I ID
By Oswald Jacoby
Written lor NEA Sen ice
25 Arrow poison 40 Consecrate
28 Eagle nest 41 Foundations
27 Bad driver 42 Sour
(3 words) 43 Malay
28 One of a kind 44-----and 1
under
46 Leer
47 Comfort
48 Go off the
------end
50 War god
1 r r "r \ 7 r r r
I i 11
i ib 17
ii ) 2d
i\ V>
1 n 1 ti r
iu 1 m mi fit ti
1 T. rrm t
16 __ W* % 9
w '.>/._ 1
R B M % % R 1
i so 5l
B B 91
1 % 5? -2
NORTH (D) _11
*AQ5
VQ84
A J 5 2
*AJ9
WKST EAST
4,9762 AKJ10
7 2 V,"3
? K984 4Q1087
*Q106 +K853
SOUTH
843
VAKJ1095
? 3
4>742
North-South vul.
East South West
Pass 4 V P
Pass
North
1N.T.
Pass
Opening lead A 2
! .The club suit in today's hand
should prove highly interesting to
ail good bridge players. Some such
1 position often occurs in actual
play.
West opened the deuce of spades,
.declarer finessed dummy's queen,
land East won with the King. Ease
returned the jack of spades to
dummy's ace. and declarer
promptly drew two rounds of
rumps.
Everything now depended on the
clubs. South was sure to lose two
spades in all. and he could there-
fore afford to lose only one club
" trick.
LOCAL DEBUT Miss Nancy
Acly wll lbe seen as Leila Ar-
den in the Theatre Guild
production of "Rope" which
starts a six-night run at the
Guild Playhouse in Ancon
Monday. This will 'be Miss
Acly's first appearance with
the Guild. Until recently she
was a member of the Rangoon
T'-.eatre Club In Burma, where,
in addition to considerable
back-stage experience, she
played in the comedy "She
Laughs Last." She also acted
in a series of school plays in
Capetown, South Africa. Re-
servations for "Rope" may be
made by calling; Balboa 1513
during the day, or Balboa 3786
during the evenings.
Nationalist Victory
Without US Ground
Forces-Chiang's Son
Compulsory Automobile Insurance
This will serve to inform our clients, brokers and the
public in general that, effective December 5th. 1955. they
will be able to secure their Property Damage insurance
certificates at:
WOLFF Y COMPAA LTDA.
Calle 5a. No. 22
Telephone 2-2388
near the Post Office at Cathedral Plaza, where two mem-
bers of qur staff will be placed for their convenience.
Likewise, the same efficient service will continue to be
secured through our principal office at Jose Francisco de
la Ossa Avenue No. 77 'Automobile Row. opposite Panama
Auto, S. A.i -Telephone 3-0368 and 3-0437.
MAX R. STEMPEL k SONS. LTD.
TOMORROW
RELEASE!
WASHINGTON. Dec. 1 (UP)
The son of China's Generalis-
simo Chiang Kai-shek said to-
day the Chinese mainland can
be re-taken by the Nationalist
The standard play in such cases !Cnlnese- wen the time is ripe,
is to lead a low club from the without the help of American
South hand with the intention of!round forces,
finessing dummy's nine. This will
1 RECEIVES CHECK Mrs. Otis Smith, widow of the late pro-
gressive Jas trumpeter Vernon Smith, receives a $300 check
! from handle tder Clarence Martin, representing some 40 musi-
I cians and o'.her entertriners who contributed to the jazz concert
held Nov. 20 in Mr. Srrlth's memory. Four of his children, the
I youngest being 14 months, the eldest 15 years, will share the
1 money.
drive out a picture card if West
happens to have the ten of clubs.
Later on South will finesse the
jack of clubs, losing only one trick
Lt. Gen. Chiang Chlng-kuo
said in an Interview with the
magasine ITS. News and World
Report that the recapture of the
tn the suit if West happens to have'Red Chinese mainland was ea-
one or more of the picture cardssentlal t0 real veact In Asia,
together with the ten of clubs. ",' only j auestlon of tim-
When South led the deuce of ! "young .Chiang said. The
time, he said, is not yet.
Chiang said the conventional
slow progress of taking territory
would not be necessary because
clubs in this case, West was ready
HOLLYWOOD(NEA)Exclu- A crew of six workmen was for him. Instead of following suit
ively Yours: Retirement f orbrought in to LOWER the pier1 1 with a low club and allowing dum-
Spencer Tracy? -----_ my's nine to force out the king.
Reports from "The Mountain', Not in the Script- Ruth Roman West played the queen of clubs! |once Nationalist beachheads are
location in the French Alps a few about her moviemaking in Italy Declarer won in the dummy with set up the entire country will
weeks ago had Tracy all but anJ England: "I'm sorry but trav.the ace of clubs, cashed the tee Up. large military groups
pricing rocking chairs for a choice el didn't broaden me a bit As a-of diamonds, and returned to his!wl1' V to trie Nationalists
spot on the "Please Do Not Dis- nr.tter of fact, I lost 15 pounds'hand by ruffing a diamond. He? ,hP country will be in a
turb" veranda. ------- "thin led another low club towards,18';* of revolution.
Now back in Hollywood, the vet. The Witnet: Gene Evans of the dummy. Wedo not need your ground
eran of 25 years of movie stardom! "My friend Flicka' TV series was! This time West played his low fi
denies he ever mentioned the talking to an actor who's saving all club, and South had to guess. He
subject. his money for fear his option'could still play dummy's nine of
... ...... ,.>0"' bc Picked up. "But if they j clubs, just as though nothing un- u"f',a*.,'
"I "'h* fkf " fr yfr." do pick it up," he groaned, "I'm'usual had taken place. As it hap- country.
he told me at Paramount, but a foing u, be lluck wh a 00 u pened. however, South was; -------------------------------
good script will bring me back, us ooo- convinced that West had started) 71 M/_,L;_ _*
j with the king-queen of c 1 u b s.; / tie WaStllflQTOn
The Daily Flood of visitors to the When declarer put up the jack
LUxl
I
....
BALBOA
STARTS
SATURDAY!
ITS A LOOK THRU THE KEY HOLE INTO
HISTORY'S MOST NOT0RIOUSJR3UD0IR!
OLIVIA
"If your ground forces were In-
volved it would Invite a lot of
unpleasant controversies In your
Can an actor retire? I dont' think
so. I think an actor retires only
when they don't offer him any set of Bob Hope's "That Certain
roles." Feeling" is an eye-opener for Eva
Tracy about the script of his Marie Saint. Her only other movie,
next. "The Old Man and the Sea,""On the Waterfront," was filmed
which will be filmed in Cuba: in New York where Director Elia
Tt's exactly like the book. So is Kazan had a corps of private po-
The Mountain.' You read books Hcemen keeping away visitors,
like these and you're rending 1110- Laughs Eva: "He even cleared the
vie scripts." rooftops."
Piper Laurie and Univers.Hn vjc Mature~t his spare time
national are straining at the leash. ^^^ 8cenes of .Safari. teacn.
She'd like out of her contract ^ African Mt C0nection of
(.loria Swanson now has hairdo |Eh words A of th fl
that's close, to crew cut and ab,e Me JJgJ
goes to men s barbershop* in Par , SouU) f ^ border
is and Rome to have her tresses,econom note; Th fa
-snipped. .June Havoc., re.amp ,theater/ in Mexico clt have ,
ing her night-club act now that ner.tiinrtiir/1 ,HmiinB nrlr/ .,
"Willy
of clubs from the dummy, thus
losing the game contract.
West's deceptive play might not;
work against a very suspicious de.
clarer, but it is a handy play to'bill in the 83rd GOP Congress
use against the average player. It aimed at giving cattlemen a sal-
Merry-Go-Round
(Continued from Page 2)
will work far more often than not.
Faure Stuns French
Polticos, May Call
For New Elections
Sr- W^riea 'h? Do"tb el" ***** * F. cents mfe iLStain d2lded tenta^
TV series is on ne sneii A Holiywoodsmantjvelv todav to d i s s o 1 v e the
n^nLr.r,ed the old Jean who motored through t he U.S. French National Assembly a
Frank purchased the old *;southwest asking questions about n-,UVe that would provoke
l^t^AXSUfcl*1'**" StysC,ry Gr,nt ^Frances worst political crisis
Wooden masks of Jeans pat, Ann Monroe were the most dis-|sinc- i877.
n "2%irhK Jr a?m adorn ! CUMed slrs The Assembly, voted no confi-
Douf Fairbanks, Jr., Still aoorn a fce w Jfc rf b
wall in a. playroom. ..^tn ,re we ,, fet GOOD vo?e0i 318 to 218.
ctoed circuit TV to the aid of teltvialon" But instead of resiginig auto-
th^moleV-Vt 3- hree, sound ffl m,tic.lly the stubborn premier
UflM for Alfred Newman's or- Tim,UHo^Je,$,
chestra, Rita Moreno and a vocal T,h "gj";
1 -* They re Private War of Major Benson" w
mrtically the
10-year-old dumbfounded parliament by an-
nouncing he would send it home
The lad who clicked in "The instead and call for new elec-
able Interest in public lands, also i
his backing of the Ellsworth Tim-j
ber Eychange Bill, another out-
right giveaway of the national for-
ests and public lands.
In fact, D'Ewart was one of the!
strongest proponents of concessions!
to big cattlemen, lumbermen, and
mining interests in the 83rd Con-,
gress, despite which he was ap-
pointed assistant secretary of the
Interior in charge of the same'
lands which he wanted to sell and
give away.
Despite the hectic session in
D'Ewart's office, Carl Shoemaker,'
a GOP conservationist, called in!
newsmen to say:
Mr. D'Ewart's attitude on pro-
a tecting of wildlife refugees and
n- tional parks was most en-
couraging to the group."
NoteA terrific Senate battle
on D'Ewart's confirmation is ex-
pected when Congress reconvenes
in January.
de HAVILLAND
GILBERT I
ROLAND,
pal SCOFIELD i
Cinemascope
ALEXIS ALEXANDER
I SMITH KNOX
INK
BOGARDE
I 1 CHNICOI i>1
ROSAY
PRICE
- LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10:30 P M. -
DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARITA
"THE VERIDICT" "JEOPARDY"
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
BALBOA 6:15 8.20
AIR-CONDITIONED
THE MAN you'll never forget!
J
DIABLO HTS. 8:15 8:05
e Doris DAY
"CALAMITY JANE"

FrUiy "SPY CHASEItS '
GATCN 7:8*
"Yellow Rose of Texas"

F ii VIOLENT SATURDAY"
MARGARITA 8:15 8:30
"THE STORY OF
THREE LOVES"
uQAybodi^ fisuuLbu tflaAifi&dA.
PARASO 8:15 7:25
"BLACK DAKOTAS"
Frl. "Man ttm WtUr Biit"
CRISTOBAL 8:15 8:25
An -C nrdilioltd
Gltnn FORD
Cltanor PAKKClt
"Interrupted Melody"
Supcricop* Color

f'ridiv "RAGE AT DAWN"
I LA BOCA 7:841
"TEN WANTED MEN"
CAMP BIERD 8:15 8:2*
"CARMEN JONES"
-- .- > Thev were* l,v"fcc "' u* i*jwi **cmom., n*DiLons
, ej i l,,.i,b .rrrra "on each asked if he had hopes of winningi He ctn do thi under a leldom-i
linked by TV with a screen on acn.^ Academy Awird RepUed Tim. nvoked ^^ ^ ^ constitution|
f Thl. H Hollvwood Mrs. Jones: 'What's an Academy Award" [providing new elections if two
s&Sssrfiid E'ih" wf^*?*&F5ss?!ffil'!S-s
11,1 ^ .Hver oat to a pier, name, at a fancy price, for a line office only last February.
But her t*ght skirt made the step f *w waterproof cosmetics. The fii decision was expect-
impossible. Letting out
up
Today Is
Safe Driving Day
zS'g&ittZi Churchill Geb All
glamor-minded Hollywood.
H
Birthday Wishes -
With One Exception
The .
ed sometime todav when Faure
meets with his cabinet and Pres-
ident Rene Coty.
Coty was reported dead-set a-
Sainst dissolving the Assembly,
ut in a stormy cabinet session
early today the government decid-,
ed to go ahead and "fire" par-
liament. I
The vote was 18 to five with
.-.^., ^.. /ttt Di'two abstentions. Postal Minister
WNTXW. Pec. 1 ""'r *JEdouard Bonnefous stalked out of,
Winston Churchill got all but "" meeting jn protest agamst
one wish today on hU 81st birth-l olmt^ "
dav. There was no way hc1ais,0lu"on------------------------------
could keep It quiet and with-'
out fanfare one who has been so kind as
So manv good wishes poured to remember my anniversary to-
in from all over the ^orld that day will know how much pleas-1
he decided to Interrupt a smallwe it has given ms to receive,
family gathering at his London'their aood wishes, and how,
home to Uaue this statement: hlahly I value their thought of
"I have received a great many me
lettera and greetings upon my "I trust they will excuse me If
8lst birthday today from friend*, 11 do not send them my thanks
known and unknown te me, lnim writing."
this country and all over the Then he aat down with hUj
world far more Indeed than wife and chllden for a family!
ii can replv to personally ilunch featuring a symbolic'
1 "J hope, therefore, that every-birthd'y cake.
MAKE EVERY DAY
S-P DAY
"Let s |ift it aa averbaal -
H watt it la tiita skate (or
SO Bail"
Perfection in make-up is the
art of the frenen woman!
FELW Branch Store
INVITES YOU TO A FREE CONSULTATION WITH
Mile GENEVIEVE BESSE
of the world famout Laucme
Beauty Salon in Paria
Mile. Besse will be at your service today Thursday, tomorrow Friday,
and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and from 2:30 p.m. to 6 p.m.
toffee will be served during afternoon hours.
BRANCH STORE No. 6 Tivoli Avenua
.














[ i
h

i
...................i ^ M M m m -------------t I 'iHT~
.____..._,. mmmmm in Pictures


OUT OF PLACELovely Kay Kendall, costumed for her
role in Quentin Durward, enjoys a hot cup of coffee and
a hot dog while on location in the French countryside.

PROJECTThis is a view
of the partly-completed
housing project in the
eastern part of Munich,
Germany. It's the city's
largest and most ambitious
housing program since the
end of the war. The proj-
ect embraces 95 buildings.
SEA HORSEMANSHIPLovely Diane Williams tries to
make out like a western cowgirl at Miami Beach, Fla.
GOING 1Y THE BOOKBritain's Lord Louis Mountbatten (center) signs the guest
book at the Uattd States Marine barracks in Washington while Col. Robert Williams
(left), commanding officer, and Gen. Lemuel Shepherd, corps commandant, watch.

-
WASHABLE RAINCOATActress Ann Robinson model a
raincoat made of velon. In pastel colors and with hand-
braided trim. Lining is nylon, which make coat washable.
Ki'ij Feature* Syndicate
CONGRESS DISCOVERS TV
NEW YORK CITY and Hollywood get more notice than Washington, D. C, as a
television center, but the nation's capital is turning out programs that may well
have a far-reaching effect on the 1956 elections. Many congressmen are making TV
shorts to show in their own home state. Under the title of the Joint Senate and House
Recording Facility, congressmen are making both TV films and radio broadcasts Since
Congress operates its own studios, the cost to members is small. A legislator pays
less than $100 for five minutes before the cameras, including film development and
cost of mailing to stations. Film is telecast as a public service, with no cost to the
member. It is estimated that many senators would have had to pay about $35,000
at commercial rates for their TV appearances. Radio is cheaper. First 15 minutes re-
corded on tape costs $4.80. As election time nears, cost to members will rise. The
charge paid by them is enough to defray cost of operating the studic*. Each film is
made with member seated at desk in front of a picture prop .with flag in background.
0
Senator Everett Dirksen of Illinois (right) is being timed for a television appearance.
This is the master control room fer radio. Members have used this room for years.





'.

THURSDAY. DECEMBER 1, 195S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAn.T NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIN1
Sc
octal and \Jtherwioe
B, Staff,' &
Box 5037, J>
neon
or
fere

134, Pc
anama
t *8 U mdmi if hf.~. ~* P~~ $4740 ~ 2-0 741 U- 9.00 *J 10 a. mlf
. MRS. JAMES LEONARD COLLINS, JR.
MISS JOAN MILUCENT HOLGERSON BECOMES
BRIDE OF MR COLLINS OF MARGARITA
At a lovelj afternoon wedding In Balboa Union Church
last Saturday. Miss Joan Millicent Holgerson of Balboa plight-
ed her troth to Mr. James Leonard Collins, Jr., of Margarita.
The bride' Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Holgerson of
The play, a thriller by Patrick
Balboa; her husband's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. James Leonard
Collins, Sr., of Nor,th Carolina.
Revy Milton A. Cookson per-
formed the ceremony. Mrs. M.
T. Smith sang "Oh, Promise Me,
and the Lord's Prayer.
Escorted to the altar by her
father, the bride wore a floor-
length dress of white chanttlly is Pat Slingsby.
lace over-satin and net. She' ,,
carried a white otfhki on a Visiting Jurist Wife
Rainbow Bible. Entertained At
Hamilton, will open on1 Dec. 5 at
the Guild Playhouse In Ancon.
Directed by Frank Plencher, the
cast Includes John Mayles, A. J.
Carothers, and H. Russell Carte
in the leading roles, supported
by Isaac Harrouche, Isaac Rus-
sel. Nancy Acly. Bruce Carpenter
and Edith Staab. Stage manager
dell, Mrs. W. P. Radtke and
Richard and Paul Mdtki. Mm.
L. Zlslia and Paul ZliBs, Mrs. w.
G. Holste and Stevle Holste. Mrs.
J Bergner and Kirk Bergner.
Mrs. J. C. Maple and Gabby and
Dickey Maple.
The theme of the party was
MEETINGS
Mother Goose with the birthday
cake made in the shape of the
shoe from the verse of The Old
Woman in the Shoe. The house
was decorated in pstele and
hung with multi-colored bal-
loon*.
Mr. Garrido
Back From Europe
Mr. Gastn Garrido has re-
turned from Europe after a trip
on official business for the Pan-
ama government.
Messrs. Martina, Arias
Off For Costa Rica
Messrs. Louis Martin/ and Ma-
nuel Arias have left by air for
San Jose, Costa Rica, on a busi-
ness trip.
Eletas Return
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Eleta have
returned from a trip to New
York.
Today Is
Safe Driving Day
MAKE EVERY DAY
S-D DAY
Peruvian Embassy
The Ambassador of Peru and
Mrs. German Aramburu Lecaros
entertained with a luncheon
honoring the President of the
Supreme Court of Peru and Mrs.
Raul A. Pinto who are stopping
here en route home to Lima.
Miss Nellie F. Holgerson, sister
ol the bride, served as maid of
honor. Her dress was a blue ny-
lon poplin worn with a white
lace jacket. She carried a bou-
quet of carnations and bougain-
villa.
Mr.' Charles Judge was best
man; and the Messrs. Norman
Blade, Paul Evans, and Thomas Mrs. Dora Arias
Marsh served as ushers. They Giving Dinner Tonight
were attired In white suits. Mrs. Dora A. de Arias Is enter-
Following the ceremony a re-, talning at her home tonight.with
ception was held at the NCO: a dinner for personal friends.
Club at Albrook AFB. --------1
Miss Paula Holgeeson, slstee of; Relatives "*
the bride, was in charge of the; Dr and Mrs Benjamin castro
bride's book; another sister. Miss and tnelr (hree cnlldren have
Carolyn Holgerson, had charge arrlved for a vlslt wlth her pa.
of cutting the cake. .'rents, Dr. and Mrs. Santiago A.'
The bride is a graduate or Cristobal High School. Until re- j _____
cently she was a secretary in the, Cristobal Wornans Club
civilian personnel office at Al- Ha< Succcssfui Benefit Party
brook AFB. Members of the Cristobal
The groom k a members of the,Woman.s Club and thelr guests|
Cristobal Police force and Is also cnj0yed an afternoon of cards at
of the Air Force reserve |th &d CroSj. Uunge ln Cristo-:
wrrAe,T *,',!?B a![a,,12tuhr!?,|>al da Tuesday.
Mrs. Collins those a black bro-i \
caded dress with a white collar i Door prizes were, won by Mrs.
trimmed' with rhinestones. She Roger Swain, donated by Sura-;
carried an orchid corsage. ney. Mrs. Howarth "Rowe won'
Now on a wedding trip to San-;the prize from P. Jhangimal.j
ta Clara, tho couple will return. Mrs. E. A. Cox received the prize
on Sunday and will make their from the Glamour Shop. Mrs.
home at Quarters 8049-A in Mar-1 Marie Dunn again made one of
garita.
Mr. and Mrs. George
Of Gaton Announce
Daughter's Betrothal
Each notice for Inclusion la (Ms
caluma hould iuhrnilled in lype-
wrilten font nd nulled 10 one ef
the box numbers listed dill la "fa-
cial nl Otherwise," or delivered
by hand o tho utflee. Nolle, o*
meetings caaaot bo accepted j tele-
paeae.
Kobbe Wives Club
Meets Tonight
The Fort Kobbe NCO Wives
Club will hold their monthly
business meeting tonight at 7:30
at the Fort Kobbe NCO Club. All
NCO ladles are Invited.
Newcomers Club
Plans Christian Program
Mrs. Nathan Fuller new pro-
gram chairman for the 'New-
comers Club has announced that
the December program will be
held at the home of Mrs. Ralph
Dials in Ft. Gulick, next Thurs-
day, Dec. 8, at 1:30 p.m.
Mrs. John L. Sugar will be
the guest soloist, presenting a
costume program of Early Amer-
ican Christmas Carols, the mu-
sical will be follower! by the tra-
ditional singing of Christmas
Carols, and an exchange of gifts
brought by the members and
prospective members.
Mrs. Dials will be assisted by'
Mrs. Charles Chadd. All pros- !
pective member guests must be
listed with the hospitality chair-
nun Mrs. John snodgrass by,
noon the day preceding the
meeting.
Wilma Miles Club
Meets On Monday
The Wilma Miles Navv Wives.
Club will hold their regular
monthly social meeting on Mon -
day at 7:30 p.m. at the Com-:
munlty House, Ft. Amador.
There will be games with priz- !
es and a goodbye party for all
the members leaving the Isth-
mus.
Cristobal Woman's Club
Cristobal Executive Board will
meet at the Red Cross Lounge
Tuesday at nine a.m. Dec. 6-
Curundu Woman's Club
Set Next Wednesday
The Curundu Woman's Club
will hold a luncheon on Wednes-
day, Dec. 7, at the O.K. Amigo
Restaurant.
Those who wish to attend are I
requested to call Mrs. Beatriz
Mills. Curundu 423, to- make !
reservations.
Pioneer Elks Club
Meets Tonight
The Pioneer Elks Club will j
convene this evening at 7:45 at!
the Court John F. Wallace Lodge
Hall.
One of the Items on the agen-
da will be the nomination and
election of officers for the Jan-
uary-June term 1956.
Three Matrons Entertained
At Coco Solo Club
Mrs. Anthony F. Raymond,
Mrs. George H. Boomer and Mrs.
John Andrews, Jr., were honored
at the Coco Solo Officers Club
with a lovely breakfast tendered
by Mrs. John Andrews, Jr., and
Mrs. E. B. Rainier.
About 85 guests attended.
"Hold it, Nirkimtr S-D Day
means to walk safely, tot!"
Holy Family Church
Plans .Two-Day Fair
The Holy Family Church In
Margarita announces their an-
nual Charity Bazaar will take
place on February 11 and 12,
1956.
Many new attractions have
been added to those which have
been very popular in past years.
Friends of the church are ask-
ed to keep these dates in mind
and plan to have lots Of fun and
be charitable at the same time.
(More Social on Page S)

her huge icebox cakes, this de-
licacy was won by a gues, Mrs.
Amila Morales.
Table prizes were given the
winner at each table, these were
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis H. George;iovely embroidered gust towels.,
of Gatun announce the engage-A Xmas Candy cane was given;
ment of their daughter, Carol for the low score
Morning Guild
Meets Tomorrow
The Morning Guild of the
Women's Auxiliary of the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke, will hold its <
monthly meeting tomorrow at 9
a.m. in the Bishop's residence.!
Members are requested to!
bring their sewing projects for
the Bazaar.
Ann. to Mr. Mark Kuehn, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Kuehn o
Wilmington. Delaware
Mrs. M. Dunn was Chairman
for the party, assisted by the
Mesdames Arthur Logan, Wm..'
Miss George is a graduate of Wall, L. A. Skeels. c. H. Lawson, I
Cristobal High School and also ;H. J. Spilling, John Petersen, Al- j
attended the Canal Zone Junior If red Gloss and FJ. A. Robinson.
College. -
A spring wedding in Wilming- i John Hincke Feted
ton is planned.
On First Birthday
John Ismert Hincke III was.
honored with a birthday party!
given at his home, 71-B Fort
Kobbe on Tuesday. The occasion
Tickets for 'Rope'
Go On Sale
Tickets for the Theater Guild's 1----------------_
production, "Rope" are now be- was his first birthday.
fng sold to the public. I Ouests Included. Mrs L. H.
Reservations may be made by Redden and Scottie. Edie and.
calling Mrs. Hoyle at Balboa 1513 IDeaner Redden, Mrs. L. L. Bogle. __ -
or the Guild Playhouse at Balboa i Miss Florence Robinson, Gary MnAfl IfwC flt TiPTl '
J786. It will play from Dec. 51 Vance. Mrs. C 8. Brown, Mrs. R. llCCU JVV? l/x JfCg/ i
to Dec. 10. J. Blaisdell and Jlmmie Blais-
perec ixikiwfl
Drink...
Yam, with CALUMETthe
Acting, baking powder,
four baking is tun to com
Hat perfect, light and tuecotja
Ml Oat CALUMET todaj*.
fa.
Hat
The juice of t different, garden-
fresh vegetables are blended inte
this famous drink. Youll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its vita-
min-packed good-
ness At mealtime
or between meale
V-t givea you tho
refreshment you
ant. and the nour-
ishment ecu need.
the gift
that's
SURE to PLEASE!
an
EL PANAMA
Gift Certificte
any amount
to use at the
receiver pleases
in
practically al!
of El Panama's
' SERVICES
and STORES
Inquire si Auditor' Office
Tel. J-1SM
BE*.
A Kirkeay Hotel
Funeral Services
Tomorrow For
Mrs. Mabel Peusey
Funeral services will be held
tomorrom at 3:30 p.m. in St.,
Paul's Church for Mrs. Mabel,
Peusey, who died Tuesday at t
her home in Panama City.
Interment will follow at 4 p.m.
in the Herrera Cemetery.
Mrs. Peusey is survived by her
husband, Stanley Sr., and her
children, Mrs. Vanecia East- <
mond and 8tanley Jr.
MISS ALICE P. LIM. whose
birthday is toaay. will pnter-
tain at her residence in Co-
lon, on Saturday. Invitations
have been sent out to her
; many friends on both sides of
; the Isthmus. Alice is the
, daughter of Alexander P. Llm
and the late Mrs. Lim.
REASON ENOUGH
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP)
Mrs. Thelma McGrail of Shrews-
bury, Mass.. had good reason to
believe she'd been robbed when
she returned to her car at a park-
ing lot. The auto was propped up
on cinder blocksits wheels stolen.
World's most
famous location
Jmpimtes
theJaPor
of a/I imps
waistlines were never so tiny!
skirts were never so full!
Uitii' waist nipping
WAIST-IN
lee haw much tinier your waist
looks with Kl.insrt'i WAIST-IN,
a'i" wide, modo of smooth, toft,
perforated, patentad Sturdiflex
rubber loned, of counel faiy-
to-fatren hooks up tha front,
Ivan iii 24 to 36. White and
ptSfca
Far Sal* Your Favorita Store
a
Exclusive Afenta
Irving Zap* Co.. S A. Tal. 2-2135
2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rotes include radie
Many teems with Television
at 50th St. NtW YUKn
ON IIMESSOUAJtf AT RADIO CITY
c x,. ,. mi i M i
P3tk The Borden System milking eo;uiprncnt. irieniifie
!>))"<, of Quality Control processing and packing, and
^a*V protects KLIM milk continuous laboratory analvtas
through every stage of produc- for purity; all safeguard tha
tion trom dairy to your hom. superior quality and healthful-
Rigid supervision of cows and nets of KLIM!
GO KLIM i. par* m*
S KLIM keap. witho.t refriforaHoa
80 KLIM eualrty hi always a.Marm
3) KLIM it etc.ilen, far Vrowlnf childrta
2) KLIM add! Boaritkmaar to cok.a ditbai
g KLIM U racnmeaaee for !.?..? taadtaf
(2 KLIM is tofo In tpealoHy-poekad Ma
O Kill! i eroahund mem Wicroof eonrro/
Take pura water, add KLIM, ttir
and you have tafo, puro milk
KLIM "& MILK .,
PltST IN rilPIIINCt THI WOHt OVU
Ever notice how children "pley fe>
vorites"? They have their favorita
games,'their favorite toys-even their
favorite soup! More than likely
fhie favorite is Campbell's Chicken
Noodle Soup! Every spoonful is
steeped through and through with
the goodness of plump, tender chick-
ens...slow-simmered to yield a gleam-
ing broth...with golden-yellow egg
noodles and plenty of tender procos
of chicken added I Serve Campbells
Chicken Noodle Soup today/
vQmpflp
CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP
CONDtNScO FOI fiffATtl VALUE LOOK FOI TNI 1(0 AMD HITE UIH
i .
oooii


FACE TEN
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, IMS

Panama Pro League Opener Scheduled For Tonight
Carta Vieja, Chesterfield
To Tlav Ball' At 7:30 P.M.

By J.J.HARRISON Jr.
1
f
The eleventh Panam Professional Baseball season
Was scheduled to get underway tonight at 7:30 at the
Olympic Stadium, the 1954-1955 champion Carta Vieja
Yankees engaging the runnerup Chesterfield Club.
If tonight's inaugural is postponed because of ad-
verse conditions, the same teams will meet tomorrow night
instead.
ADD PANAMA PRO Sport
President Ricardo Arias will
arrive at the stadium at 7:15.
The flags o the Pro League
pd last season's champs will be
raised. This will be followed by
parade of umpires and players
past the presidential box.
Raul Arango, league president,;
will then hand Mr. Arias the
morning that even with sun-
shine today, the field would be
in a condition to permit play.
Nachio said last night that in
his opinion if necessary, the
opening game should be post-
poned indefinitely until playing
conditions improve,
nished a lineup that he believes
will be his starting tea.m when-
ball with which he will make the ever_hostilitles begin:
iirst pitch.
-.Up to 10 this" morning league
officials and managers Al Kub-
1 of the Yanks and Joe Na-
chio of the Smokers had not
completed an examination of
the playing field to decide if
file game could go through.
Persistent rainfall over the
past week had made the sta-
dium grounds muddy and slip-
pery and it was doubtful this
'Gripes, Complaints
Healthy Situation,'
Says Wall Alston
' NEW YORK, Dec. The
manager of the World Cham-
pion Brooklyn Dodgers has an
unusual ambition for spring
training.
Walter Alston hopes the Dodg-
afers report ready to do plenty of
complaining and griping. Says
Afston "I won't mind If there
Is a lot of moaning and groan-
ing next seasonin fact I like
the Idea of them complaining."
Alston, attending the minor
league meetings at Columbus,
Ohio, explains"It's a healthy
situation, fellows complaining
because they aren't getting to
Bernard 2b
Austin ss
Queen e
Stewart ef
Parris 3b
Prescott rf
Tuminelli If
Roberts lb
Grimsley or Osorio p
Kubski's probable lineup is as
follows: .
Bartirome lb
Shants 2b
Glamp Sb
D>ckeng If
Philips rf
Kropf ef
Wilbelm ss
Dabek e
Harris p
Rosters of the teams taking
part in league play this season
are published elsewhere on this
page.
Basilio Stops \Martinez, Plummer Display
Tony DeMarco Qreaf p0rm In Hot Workouts
To Retain Title
Panama Pro League
Schedule For '55-56
Pennsylvania Probes
Another Possible
Drugging Of Fighfer
By UNITED PRESS
The Pennsylvania Athletic
Commission is looking into an-
, .....g -" ?ithhtrorP0SS,bIe drUKgin* f *
play every day. I don't want fel- w
lows who don't want to play."
Alston says ha doesn't intend
standing pat even though the
Dodgers won the pennant. Says
Alston"If Johnny Podres does
not go into the Army, we may
be in a position to make a deal,
using one of our younger pitch-
ers."
The Dodger manager says he
Is worried about the other con-
tenders next year. He points out
how the New York Giants were
weakened by several injuries
this year and that Milwaukee
lost pitcher Gene conley, who
was hurt.
Alston also makes It clear he
Isn't on the outs with Don New-
combe. The big right-hander
refused to pitch batting prac-
tice last spring and was given
one day suspension. Says Al-
The Commission says It will
open an investigation of pub-
lished reports that heavyweight
Coley Wallace was drugged for
a fight. It's the second major
investigation of Its kind this
year for the Commission. The
three-man Commission, held a
long hearing several months a-
:o on the alleged doping of
Ight-heavyweight Harold John-
son. It resulted in the suspen-
sion of Johnson and the rero-
kation of matchmaker Pete
Moran's license.
The Wallace incident InTOlves
a fight with Bob Baker In Octo-
ber of 1954. Reports say Wal-
lace was fed a *slow pill." The
Pennsylvania Commission says
Blinkev Palermo Wallace's
manager at the time asked
for the hearing to clear his
ton"Newcombe is a real hard I "ame. The Wallace-Baker fight
worker! He had a sore arm !nifk Pla Jn Cleveland, but Pa-
the World Series and hadn't re-jlermo wa licensed in Pennsyl-
covered from a bad case of flu." va"'a at the time.
Alston adds"But I'm sure his The f arm will be okay and he will vestlagtton prompted the Na-
have another good year." tionai Boxing Association to ap-
Torfov Encanto .25 .75
WAHOO! $115.00
Ida Lurjino, in
"PRIVATE SO*
Richard Conte. in
"A RACE POR UFE"
Today IDEAL .25 .75
Grace Kelly'in
"COUNTRY GIRL"
John Payne, in
"THE VANQUISHED"
point an Investigating commit-
tee. The first chairmanGeorge
Bartonresigned, saying he
couldn't get cooperation. Mon-
'day, the new chairmanJoseph
Walkeralso quit. Walker is su-
perintendent of recreation in
Elizabeth, New Jersey, and city
officials felt the investigating
job would take too much of his
time.
In Los Angeles, promoter Cal
Eaton is trying to line up a
heavyweight title bout. Eaton
wants Rocky Marciano to defend
in the Los Angeles Memorial co-
liseumseating 103.00Oor the
Rose Bowl, which holds 100,000.
BOSTON, Dec. 1(UP)Wel-
terweight champion Carmen
Basilio of Canastota, N.Y., last
night repeated his first victory
over former champion Tony De-
Marco of Boston before a capa-
city crowd in the Boston Garden
and will make his second title
defense against another ex-
champion, johnny Saxton who
dropped the crown to DeMarco.
Dr. Charles Heck, personal
physician of the tough Basf-
lio, said that the hand Injury
suffered by the champion was
not serious enough to prevent
him from making a February
defense. However, he added,
"We will take X-rays to be
sure."
The excellent slugfest was
witnessed by a record-breaking
13.373 fans who paid a record
sum of $171,900.
Only a real "iron-man" could
survive the terrific beating Ba-
silio took during the early
rounds then come back to stop
his hard-hitting rival. Basilio
appeared on the verge of being
knocked out several times.
Referee Mel Manning stopped
the bout at 1:54 of the twelfth
round, only two minutes than in
their previous meeting when Ba-
silio also came from behind to
take the championship. Harry
Kessler was the referee In the
first fight.
Basilios end of the purse
will be about $74.490 the
largest of his career, and de-
servedly so. He was on wob-
bly legs In the 7th when he
took a constant pounding from
DeMarco and was again in
bad shape in the eighth.
DeMarco will get approxi-
mately $37.245. Tony weakened
considerably after the eighth
then took a steady drubbing
himself until the end cam soon
after he went down in the
twelfth for an eight-count and
was helpless when the refere
called it quits.
Both boys weighed 145 1/5.
Sports Briefs
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Dec. 1
tion has voted against consider-
ing Miami as a possible fran-
chise.
The Milwaukee Braves had
sought permission to move their
American Association farm club
from Toledo to Miami. But .an
official of the Association says
the request was turned down
because of schedule difficulties.
The Association includes teams
as far west as Denver and as
far north as Mlnenapolis and
St. Paul.
FOOTBALL
All-America halfback Howard
"Hopalong" Cassady of Ohio
State has received the annual
Maxwell Award as the number
one college football player of
the year. Cassady received the
Heisman Award Tuesday, and
was top vote-getter in the Unit-
ed Press All-America poll.
STIFF ARMDan Bowden of the Southern "Methodist fresh
men dismisses Texas Christian's Gene Cook with neck-crackini
stiff arm moving the ball 21 yards. The Colts went on to walloi
the Polhwogs, 21-0, at SMU's Ownby Stadium.
Panama Professional
League Team Rosters
CARTA VIEJA I Clyde Parris, Montreal, Class
AAA international League; Elias
INFIELDERS: Tony Bartirome, Osorio, willlamsport, Class A
Burlington, Class B, Carolina
League; Corky Glamp, St. Jean,
Class C. provincial League;
Charles "Spider" Wilhelm, Co-
lumbus, Class AAA Internation-
al League; Billy Shantz, Kansas
City, American League; Al Kub-
ikl (Winnepeg, Class C. North-
ern League, manager.
OUTFIELDERS: Dan Porter,
Chattanooga, Class AA South-
ern Association; Johnny Kropf,
Charleston, Class AAA American
Association; Eddie -Phillips, O-
maha, Class AAA American As-
sociation; "Oipp" D i c k e ns,
Charleston, Class AAA American
Association.
CATCHERS: Ray Dabek, Min-
neapolis, Class AAA American
Association, Tom Patton, Peo-
ra, Class B Three I League.
PITCHERS: William Harris,
Montreal, Class AAA Interna-
tional League; Roger "Bobo"
Higgins, semi-pro; Bill Hocken-
bury, semi-pro; Ed Monahan,
Kansas City, American League;
Cookie Stempel, inactive in
1955; Vic Stryska, semi-pro;
Ronald Unke, Winnepeg, Class
C, Northern League.
CHESTERFIELD
His opponent would be Archie
Moore or the winner of a Dec. 8
fight between Floyd Patterson
and Jimmv Slade.
INFIELDERS: Pahlo Bernard,
Seattle, Open Classification,
Pacific Coast League; Frank
Austin, Portland, Open Classifi-
cation, Pacific Coast League;
Eastern League; Joe Tuminelli.
OUTFIELDERS: David
erts, Vancouver, Open Classifi-
cation, Pacific Coast League;
Bobby Prescott, Dallas, Class
AA Texas League; Bill Stewart,
Columbus, Class AAA Interna-
tional League; Danny. Schell,
Omaha, Class AAA American
Association.
A large crowd of boxing fans
Jammed the Maraon Gym yes-
terday afternoon to see light-
weight Isidro Martinez, who
had come over' from Colon, go
through a workout with welter-
weight Baby Hawkins, also of
the Atlantic Side.
"The spectators were treated to
a thrilling exhibition. They a!
.o witnessed a rugged drill by
Federico Plummer and Isthmian
147-pound king irvln Blue.
Martines and Plummer are
the principals in a ten-round
134-pound feature bout at the
Colon Arena Dec. 11, sponsor-
ed bv Colon's promoting broth-
ers Nicanor and "Curro" Doi-
man.
Martinez, a one-time feather-
weight contender who is now a
full-fledged lightweight, easily
carried around his added pound-
age as he outboxed Hawkins
who outweighed him by 15
pounds or more.
Martinez also stood up and
slugged toe-to-toe with Hawk-
Ins and at the end of the drill
the latter was visibly bruised a-
bout the mouth.
After thr4e fast rounds with
NE WYORK, Dec. 1 The
bantamweight kid brother Clau-
dio, for two heats, during which
be dodged and sidestepped and
gave a display of fancy foot-
work.
Isidro'* trainer, Joe Walcott,
said that with yesterday's ses
slon, his charge had put in a
total of 40 rounds. He plans
to make him go a total of 80
heats by the time the train-
ing period ends. Before going
into the ring yesterday, Isidro
weighed 136 pounds.

.
Jan.
Plummer's businesslike three-
round stint with Blue had on-
Rob- lookers applauding as Federico
made powerhouse Blue miss with
some mighty swings. However,
the former 126-pound champ
took some solid blows and deliv-
ered some haymakers himself.
*

*!
Money and minutes both saved ... with
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shaving instrument in
the worlds
ROLLS RAZOR
tki -lass iafet
Here, without any reserva-
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Dollars Made buying
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DlU.ik.^m A6INCIAS FEDURO. S A.
A*a. Central Ne. 21 Tal. 2-02 38
CLASSIC LEAGUE
By splitting with Restaurante
Skychef. Hotel El Panama main-
tained their three-point lead In
the Classic League. Total pin-
fall was decided by one pin.
Ronnie Welch had his best night
land hit a terrific 667 that in-
cluded a 255 game. Bud Balcer
rhlpped in with 629 while Billy
Coffey with 624 led Hotel El
Panama.
CATCHERS: Bill Queen, Tole-
do, class AAA American Asso-
ciation; Calvin Byron, Billings,
Class c Pioneer League.
PITCHERS: Humberto Robin-
son, Milwaukee, National
League; Alberto. Osorio, Johns-
town, Class A, Eastern League;
Tommy Hughes, Houston, Class
AA Texas League; Ross Gnms-
ley, Omaha, Class AAA, Ameri-
can Association; Jerry Da vies,
Augusta, Class A Sally League.
8PUR COLA
INFIELDERS: Hector Loppz,
Kansas City, American League;
Clarence Moore, Portland, Open
Classification, Pacific Coast
League; Alonso Brathwaite,
Burlington, Class C, Provincial
League; Hal Gordon, Seminle,
Class D, Sooner State League;
Herman Charles, San Angelo,
Class C Longhorn League.
OUTFIELDERS: John Glenn,
Pueblo, Class A, Western
League: Reinaldo Grenald Wil-
llamsport Class a. Eastern
League; Archie Bratrrwalte; pe-
K Osorio, san Angelo, Class c'
nghorn League.
CATCHERS: Leon Kellman.
Laredo, Class AA Mexican
League; 8ylvester McDonald,
Corpus Christ!, class B, Big
State League.
At one time Blue got Plummer
into a corner, but he only fan-
ned the breeze as the shifty Fe-
derico bobbed and weaved for
over 30 seconds and then sud-
denly spun Blue around to pep-
per him with rights and lefts to
the midsectlon.
General admittance for the
Plummer-Martlnez brawl is $1.
Teenage League
Tryouls Scheduled
For Saturday A.M.
Tryouts for boys who aspire to
piaf baseball with the Fastllch
Teen-age League in the 1956
season will be held at the Fast-
llch League ball park located
adjacent to the Pacific Little
League park on Gaillard High-
way, beginning at 9:00 a.m. on
Saturday, Dec. 3.
To be eligible for the Fastllch
League, the boy must attend ei-
ther the Balboa High School or
Balboa Junior High School. He
must also reach his thirteenth
but not his sixteenth birthday
before August 1, 1956.
DM. I Thurld.yCh.lt.rfi.ld ,. Carfa Vitj..
FridayOptn
SaturdayCarta Viaja vs. Spur Cela.
SundayOpen.
MondayOpen.
TuaidaySpur Cala rs. Cart* Viaja.
WadnasdayCarta Viaja vs. Chaitarfitld.
ThursdaySpur Cela vt. Carta Vieja.
FridayCheiterfield vt. Spur Cola 12).
SaturdayChesterfield i. Carta Viaja.
SundayOpan.
MondayOpon.
TuesdaySpur Cola vs. Carta Viaja (2)
WednesdaySpur Cola vi. Cheiterfield.
ThursdayCarta Viaja vi. Chesterfield.
FridaySpur Cola va. Carta Vieja.
SaturdayChesterfield vs. Spur Cola.
SundayOpan.
MondayOpee.
TuesdaySpur Cela vs. Cheiterfield (2).
WednesdayCarta Viaja vs. Spur Cel.a
ThuptdaySpur Cola vs. Cheiterfield.
FridayCarta Vieja vs. Cheiterfield (2).
SaturdayOpen (Chriifmas Ive).
SundayOpen (Christinas Day).
MondaySpur Cola vi. Chesterfield.
TuetdayCarta Viaja vi. Spur Cola (2). -
WednesdayChesterfield vs. Spur Cola.
ThursdaysCarta Vieja vs. Chesterfield.
FridayChesterfield vs. Carta Vieja (21.
SaturdayOpen (New Year's Ive).
SundayOpen (New Year's Day).
MondaySpur Cola vi. Carta Viaja. '
TuesdayCheiterfield vi. Spur Cola (2).
WednesdayCarta Vieja vs. Spur Cola.
ThursdayCheiterfield vs. Carta Viaja.
FridaySpur Cola vs. Carta Viaja,
SaturdaySpur Cola vs. Chesterfield.
SundayOpan.
MondayOpan.
YutsdaySpur Cola vs. Carta Vieja (2).
WednesdayChesterfield vs. Spur Colt.
ThursdayChesterfield vs. Carta Viaja at Mt. Hope,
FridaySpur Cold vs. Carta Viaja.-
SaturdayCarta Vieja vs. Chesterfield at David,
SundayChesterfield ve. Carta Vieja at David.
MondayOpan.
TuesdayCarta vs. Cheiterfield (2).
WednesdayCarta Viaja vs. Spur Cala.
ThursdaySpur Cola vs. Cheiterfield,
Friday-Carta Vieja vi. Spur Cola at Mt.
SaturdayChesterfield vi. Spur Cata.
SundayOpen.
MondayOpan.
TuesdaySpur Cola vs. Cheiterfield (2).
WednesdayCheiterfield vs. Spur Cola.
ThursdayCarta Vieja vs. Spur Cola.
Friday-Carta Viejo vi. Cheiterfield at Mt. Hopo.
SaturdayCheiterfield vs. Carta Vieja .
SundayOpen.
MondayOpen.
TuesdayChesterfield vs. Carta Viaja (2).
WednesdaySpur Cola vs. Cheiterfield
ThundayChesterfield vs. Spur Cala 129,
FrideyCarta Viejo vi. Spur Cola (21.'
SaturdayCarta Vieja vs. Cheiterfield.
Doubleheadars start at 6:00 p.m. (First flama 7 inninfi'.
Smile flames start at 1:00 p.m.Last team named is home team.
Feb.
I
2
3
4
5
6
7
I
9
10
II
12
13
14
W
16
17
IS
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
1
I
3
4
5
6
7

9
10
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
II
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
2C
27
28
29
30
31
I
2
3
4



'

ft
i
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANC0L0MBIANA, S.
ft
THE
ANNOUNCES
ARRIVAL OF
THE

jacober
Best .
160
182
167
189
182
214
509
585
878 938 898 2714
RESTAURANTE
Lane . .
Welch .
Zeletes .
Gleichman
Balcer .
166
202
196
195
234
SKYniEF
168 157 491
255 210 667
168 174 538
150 156 501
157 238 629
PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
MIXED LEAGUE
Standings
Termites........18 9
Branlff Airways ..17 10
Carlbs..........15 12
8eymour Agency ..14 13
Tasco..........14 13
Dehllnger's Age n c y 12 15
Yankees........ 9 18
Slepers........ 9 18
993 898
Wllber
Feger
Lowande
Boyer .
Coffey .
HOTEL EL PANAMA
Seymour Agency led by BUI
Jamison and Bill Jacober scored
a two to one victory over the
935 2826 Yankees to start the second
Application forms can be ob-
tained at the offices of Mr.
Hotz, Principal of Balboa High
School or Mr. Castle, Assistant'
Principal of Balboa Junior High
Scohol. The form should be com-
pleted in detail and handed to
any of the officials at the try-
outs or returned to Mr. R. D.
Michel at Diablo Heights School.
It is not necessary for boys
Miguel Gonzalez. 8an who are already members of a
Class c\ Long horn Fastllch Teenage team to attend
the tryouts, although they are
if th
_PTPPHKR8: Vibert Clarke.
Washington, American League-
Jim Tirgerson, Dallas. Class AA
2*5 Lea&ue: I Carlos Thorne,
Winnipeg. Class c, Northern
League; "
Angelo,
League; Stanley Arthurs, Ken-
riewick, Class B, Northwest
League.
S.S. "Ciudad de Santa Marta
At Balboa, Canal Zone on December 5, 1955 from
U. S. A. West Coast Ports and Central American
Ports., and sailing; for BUENAVENTURA, MANTA
and GUAYAQUIL.
ALSO ANNOUNCES THE ARRIVAL OF THE
SS. "GEORGE RSS"
On December 8, 1955 from Montreal, Canadian
Ports and Boston, sailing for ST. JOHN (N. .),
HALIFAX and BOSTON. \
Flota Mercante Crancolombiana, S.A. also maintains
a regular service every ten days from Cristobal,
Canal Zone, to Houston and New Orleans.
GENERAL CARGO ACCEPTED

it

APPLY:
Wilfordfr McKay, Inc.
Masonic Building, Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 1769 2535
Sports Shorts
175
172
183
179
199
208
171
192
234
209
144
216
173
156
216
908 1014 905 2827
round of the Pacific CosmopoM-
527 tan Mixed League. Earle Best
559 and Leo MotykTewlcz were high
548 men for the Yankees.
569 The Termites held on to first
624 place by virtue of a two to on<
i win over Tasco. Bill Coffey and
welcome to do so if Ihey wish.
There will be a meeting of the
managing personnel of the
Fastllch Leaghe at the JWB on
La Bola Road at 7:00 tonight
for the plrpose of deciding when
the playing season will begin
and other matters of concern to
the league which must bo de-
cided at this time.
WELL RECOMMENDED
Austin.-Nash suffered their
second straight shut out at the
hands of Seymour Agency.
Charlie Kutsch scored a good
642 to lead Seymour Agency and
Earle Best paced Austln-Naah.
SEYMOUR AGENCY
By UNITED PRESS
FOTOBALL
The N-C-A Television Com-
mittee says collegiate football
television this fall generally was
satisfactory.
The Committee wound up a Charlotte, N. C. (NEA) the
two-day meeting yesterday in A"ntic Coast Sports Writers As-
Chleago. It recommends coh-' *ocl't'on recommended five At-
trolled television again next!1,ntic Coast Conference players
year. The 1955 program had ior All-America. They are half-
eight games teletlsed national- b,ek* Bob Pascal. Duke; Ed
Li] Ounn led the Termite's to 'V- Regional telecasts were run'if1*0, Maryland; and Joel Wells,
victory. Lil Gunns' score of 537 | five other dates. The Commit-! CIemson.: 1.t*cJile Bob. Brthol"
was a new high for women for jtee says eight other sellout J' l *ore"; ,,nd center
the league. Bud Balcer and games were telecast locally. |Bob Pellegrini. Maryland._______
Harry Colbert had the highest' In pro football, end pete Pi-'
scores for Tasco. free 0f the Philadelphia Eagles llumbus convention
Branlff Airways cut the lead,ays he will retire at the end of
of the Termites to one game the season, pihos was 32 last
with a three to zero shut-out month. He's played in five pro-
Hermann
Larabee .
Kutsch .
Bates .
Colbert .
219
170
204
188
148
210
162
234
168
190
143
195
204
183
201
over the Sleepers. Swede Nelson bowl games in eight seasons with
Eai
572 and Harry Klumpp knocked the
527 down the most pins for Branlff
642 Airways while Orlgsby and Dll-
539 Ion scored high for the Sleepers
539, The Carlbs Jumped Into third
igles.
BASEBALL
Minor-league baseball
drafted 38 players from
Birmingham
says manager Phil Page will re-
turn for his second season
there. Terre Haute signed BUI
Norman, former coach for the
St. Louis Browns.
p GRACE LINE

929 964
AUSTIN-NASH
Stephens . 174 192
Thomas ... 149 221
Alrneda ... 213 169
------------place by ihuttlng out Dehlin- leagues Tuesday in Columbus
926 2819 ger's Agency. Ted Albritton and Ohio. All leagues of "A" classi-
Ray Walker led the Carlbs while fixation and higher completed
171 537, "Doc'' Anderson and Art Pue their draft.
176 5461 rolled highest for Dehllnger's More minor league clubs
155 5371 Agency.
In other developments at Co-
clubs jlumbus, President Claire Good-
lower win of the pacific Coast League
says he will follow through with
his resignation when he "com-
pletes a few Important matters"
...A baseball owner in Mexico
says he wants to start a new
26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA INES- ..........Due Cristobal, C. Z., Dee.
( 8.8. "SANTA CECILIA".....Due Cristobal, C. Z.( Dee. 1
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
} WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Dee.
8.8. "SANTA BARBARA" ..Sells Cristobal, C. Z., Dec 13
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ..........Dne Balboa, C. Z., Dee. 11
8.S. "SANTA PE" ..............Due Balbea, C. Z., Jan. J
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMFRICA k U. S PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ"........Sills Cristobal. . Z., Dee. 23
Balboa Only
I PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
named managers during the Co- minor-league there.
ANAM.
CRIS10BA: S
txxtaxtSuxK*
2131 2135 PANAMA: MSH-Hil
BALBOA: 1M1 21M
XtMMHMMMMMMJUM
xxpoauxma



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955
THE fANA.MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
Jess Hill Named United Press Coach-Of- Week
Kentucky Better, But
Other Southeastern
So Are
Squads
Fourth of nine college bssket-
bill roundupi written by famout
coaches for NEA Service
1 By ADOLPIl BUPP
Kentucky Coach
LEVINGTON, Ky (NEA) -
Kentucky is improved over last
season* 23-3 Mam, but one nag-
ging question presents itself when
you talk about Southeastern Con-
ierence basketball.
How much better are the rest
of the schools?
Johnny Dee has a seasoned Ala-
bama aggregation and in Jerry
Harper, the 6-7 center, one of the
nation's outstanding players.
The Wildcats beat 'Bama in
their next to last league game last
year, but I expect the Tide to be
as hard aa a tree atump. Besides
Harper, Alabama haa George
Linn, 6-4; Dennis U'Shea, b-J;
Leon Marlalre, 6-1; and Dick
Gunder, 6.
Kentucky saw too much of Geor-
gia Tech lat year, when tne
tngineerh beat us twice. Lennle
Conen, 6-5, and Dick Lenholt, 6-6,
are back. Hohn Hyder also has
Bui Cohen, 6-6; Joe Helms, a clev-
er manipulator at 5-9; and Bobby
Kimmel, 6-2, around. They all
figured in those two losses we
had.
and this 6-5 boy is a fine scorer
Lew Doss, 6-7; Ted Copeland, 6-3;
and Bob Nlms also have return-
ed, to you mustn't overlook this
club.
Kentucky has 10 sophomores
upon whom we are relying for
bech strength in defense of the
champoinship. Top veterans are
Bob Burrow and southpaw Phil
Grawemeyer, 6-, and Jerry Bird,
4-6.
Well work in newcomers Gerry
Calvert, 5-11, and either Vernon
Hatton, a 6-3 oph who led our
frehhmen in scoring, or letter-
man John Brewer. 6-3, at the
Siard posts. Ed Beck, 6-7; Billy
ay Casaady, 6-3; and Phil John-
son, 6-5, could be our more formi-
dable substitutes. We get Earl
Adkins, 6-3, in the second semest-
erproviding he clears up schol-
astic troubles.
VanderbUt could have stepped
up. Bob Thym, Al Rochelle and
Babe Taylor were on the Commo-
dores' best club in a long while
last season.
Florida, which upset Alabama
last trip, has Bob Emrick back
Kentucky's Invitational Tourna-
ment hould be one of the heanon's
high spots here We have Dayton,
Minnesota and Utah, in addition
to ourselves, ticketed for Dec. 20-
21. Last year, each visiting team
received a check for $9,2000.
The remainder of the South-
eastern teama are on a par. Ten-
nessee's Csrl Widseth is a fine
individual star. .
Tulane, Auburn, Mississippi,
Mississippi SUte, Louisiana State
and Georgia seem to be in the
trend down herebetter basket-
ball each year.
NEXT: Forddy Anderson of
Michigan State looks at Big Ten.
by
Dan Daniel
PHILADELPHIA Intentional delay by the Baseball Writers'
Asan In counting the vote, in the annual Most Valuable Player
competition, of the major* ha* whetted fan interest around the
country to an unprecedented degree. .
Withholding the names of the winners beyond the custom-
ary mid-November dates has had an specially Mng eiiect
on the fans of this city. They expect the designation o Robin
Roberts by the National League committee of 2* writers.
If their pitcher fails again, local aficionados may rebel, as
also may Detroitera, with regard to outfielder Al Kaiine
It Is conceivable that Robert*, who for six consecutive years
has won between 20 and 28 games, and in the 155 seascm hada
28 and 14 record, with 3.30 earned runs, will prove the winner.
Nobody yet has had a look at the ballots. .I.j--
Robin has been a 23 victory star with a nonpennant winning
team for three straight years. His six-season record is 138 won
** Certainly Robert* qualifies, eminently, for the Landls Me-
morial Plaque. But the spectacularly consistent rignt-nanaer
finds himself, once again, In a rugged field.
Among his pitching rivals in Don Newcombe, who not only
won 20 and lost only 5, but backed up his hurling with a Mt
batting average, embellished with seven homers.
Not to be overlooked on Roberts' own Phillies is Richie Ash-
burn, who with .338 ran off with the National League batting
championship by a margin of 1 pointe over Willie May and
Also involved prominently In the diamond Donnybrook is
Mays. Willie may not have been so consistently brilliant as he
was with the world champion Otante of 1954. But his 51 hornera,
127 runs driver in and 24 stolen bases definitely place nun in
the running for a second-straight MVP triumph.
Roy Campanella, already a two-time winner, is bound to be
a tough contender, with qualifications not totally represented In
his .318, 32 nomers and 107 runa belted in.
DON'T OVERLOOK KM'. MTJ8IAL AND DUKE
Throw into this seething potpourri slugging Ttd Kluszewskl,
perennially Ueller Muslal, and the extremely valuable Duke
Snider, with his .308, 42 iour-baggera and 136 RBI a, and you
Philadelphia was in violent revolt against MVP conditions
once before. After Rogers Hornsby had won the official laurel
from the Nationa. League for a second time, In 1929, the Phil-
lies brewed up a hassle which led to the abandonment of the
award. It was picked up later by the baseball writers and now
once again has official significance.
Only twice, with Chuck Klein in 1982 and Jim Konstanty
In I960, has Philadelphia furnished the winner in the National
League.
If the Most Valuable competition U a bafflinr tangle in the
National League, it is no simpler a problem in the American.
Detroit Insist* that bonus bey Kallne, who came up se stri-
dently from the herd this past season, with .341 and the circuit
batting title, 108 runs driven in and 27 homers, cannot possibly
miss.
However, what about old man Williams of the Fens? True,
ht did not qualify for the batting championship. He turned in
a remarkable .356 but lacked SO times at bat to lift him to the
necessary 400. Ted's training aeaaon collarbone fracture kept his
total games down to 98.
How about Yogi Berra, who did not bat .300, but whose 108
runs driven In and 27 homers, as well as his consummate skills
behind the bat made him the standout factor in the Yankeea'
recovery of the pennant?
How valuable were Ray Boone and Jackie Jensen, who tied
for the run* producing title, at 116? What's to be done about
Ray Narleskl whose relief pitching almost made It possible for
Cleveland to repeat, and the Yankees' Whitey Ford, with his 18
victories?
One award, for the Rookie of the Year, needs no counting
of the votes It belongs to Herb Score, of the Indians, without
a contest. He won 16 games, struck out 244 men, and complied
an earned run rating of 2.92.
TOWERING Phil Grawe-
eight-Inch left-handed shot.
" END OF LINE
Lafayette, Ind. I (NEA) iSix-
teen seniors played their last foot-
ball game for Purdue.
Southern Cal
Mentor Gets
Last Laugh
By ALEX KAHN
United Press Sports Wr'ter
LOS ANGELES He was
laughed at when he quit coach-
ing track to take over his first
head coaching Job in college
football four years ago.
He was laughed at again only
two weeks ago when he was
hanged In effigy on his own
campus.
But Jess Hill, the United
Press Coach of the Week, got
the last laugh when his South-
ern Callforn'a Trolnns snrung
one of the season's biggest up-
sets last Saturdpv by mauling
Notre Dame, 42-20.
Southern Cal. never had beat-
en the Irish In their annual
windun name since Hill took
over the coaching reins from
Jeff Oravath in 1951.
This seeson. the Trojans
reraned the Notre Dame battle
with an undlst'ngulshed 5-4 won
and lost record, while the Irish
had an R-l mark.
B..t liMi. ignorlnr the 1ft-
nolnt odrt aln** hi* tem.
flatW nredlcted a victory over
the Irish.
"I told them they were going
out to win. not for me, but for
themselves," he disclosed later.
"T wanted them to have some-
th'nq; to remember this season."
Southern Cal. battled to a 21-7
lead in the flr.t half only to
Notre Dame reduce that margin
to on point early in the final
period.
Then quarterback Jim Con-
tratro completed a pair of
touchdown passes for the Tro-
jans and AU-Amerlea halfback
Jon Arnett added another
score before time ran out.
But the real hero was Hil*.
who believes "the psvcholnglr^l
approach in athletics Is the
most Important part of the
game"
A former major league out-
OUT OF DOORS *ith
THE PLUG-BLASTING TARPON
By AL MeCLANE
Fishing Editor
THE tarpon, oldest and
tional southern gamefish
pug-blasting, fly-snatching
ster who tail-walks up coastal
waterways. He's on the flats and
in the deep, and while easy to
find In his season, he's hard to
tradi- hold.
is a A violent acrobat at all weights,
mon- the silver king has a lust for flies
that sometimes borders on the
155" Si1 WZXSt y?hne otthermo^a^sn
when he switched to football. MJh J "L1"^.
tfUSSj!expound on t^sgsa L&
IT'S ALL IN THE MIND
"There can be no negat've
approach as far as inr t-nm Is
concerned," he pointed out.
"And we certainly will have
no defeatist attitude If I have
anything- to do about it."
beat Notre Dame.
And, indirectly. It enabled Jess
from Brazil northward to New
York and occasionally to Cape
Cod and Nova Scotia. It has been
found off west Africa and occa-
sionally around Bermuda.
I Some of the places where it is
usually most abundant are the
least coast of Florida among the
... ,. passes and around tht trestles of
It was this positive thinking :tne Keys aa far as Key West; in
more than anything else that,the rivers of the Ten Thousand
convinced Southern Cal. it cruldjshark River; aU the way up the
Florida west coast, including off
Captiva. Boca Grande, Sarasota,
and Venice; off Aransas Pass in
Hill to get the last laugh on the Texas; in the Panuco River near
last Saturday of the 1955 season Tampico. Mexico; In the Gatun
{spillway in the Canal Zone: and
w I in the rivers of Cuba, Haiti, and
Puerto Rico.
It is common in salt water along
coasts but Ik also taken in back-
lsh and fresh wsters snd often
enters the mouths of tropical riv-
ers. It is not unusual to find tar-
pon 80 or 100 miles from the sta
in som American rivers.
Tarpon of more than 100 pounds
have been taken on streamer flies,
although the average is consid-
erably less, snd one of 10 or 15
pounds will provide twice as
many minutes of unsdultereated
action. Tarpon also leap in boaU
and frequently land in magrove
trees. Big tarpon have Jumped on
anglers and knocked their but-
tons loose.
Of no food value, the tarpon is
released unless the csster feels
he hss set s new record. Actuslly, |
any man who catches tarpon on
th flv rod hss caught the spirit
of American fishing. All else is a
hollow accolade.
(Joe WU'lams is 111. Dan Daniel is subbing )
WFLOTA MERCANTE
GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
ANNOUNCES
THE ARRIVAL AND SAILING OF THE
M/N "Ciudad de Bogot"
ON DECEMBER 4th, 1155.
GENERAL CARGO WILL BE ACCEPTED FOB:
VERACRUZ TAMPICO
HOUSTON and NEW ORLEANS
APPLY:
VJ WILFORD & McKAY, Inc.
Masonic Building. Crrstobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 1760 2535
CLIKB
OL0
MM'
BARBABA
MARSHALL;
"%
Wherever, people of distinction
meet you'll *al ways find
w mu i
ITS NO DRAW IN PANAMA
There's no argument about who's "going places"
in the Panama Area.
The Red Panamericana Network is the only network that can offer COMPLETE English and Spanish
Language coverage.
THINK WERE KIDMNQ? JUST WATCH OUR SMOKE
SPANISH
ENGLISH
SPANISH
HOA|HOG I HOW I
PANAMA
PANAMA
COLON
11 Wsap


Basilio
, KG % jfes

Next jgafnsf Sax fon *


_/?eoJ s/ory on page 10
DAILY NEWSPAPER
IPanatua Amontan
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
aist YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955
FIVE CENTS
French Deputies Hopping Mad
At Faure s Outsmarting Them
AFTER MEETINGPresident Eisenhower flashes his famous
grin as he sits in an automobile at Gettysburg, Pa after
conference with Republican national chairman Leonard Hall
Hall said he is "very much encouraged" at prospects the Pres-
ident will run for re-election.
* *
Ike Confers With Advisors
On UN, H-Bomb, Aid Plan
PARIS. Dec. 1 (UP) Five
Radical Soclalisstminlsters walk-
ed out of Premier Edgar Fame's
cabinet today as his enemies
launched an attempt to censure
him out of office and party in
bitter revenge for dissolving the
French assembly and calling Jan-
uary elections.
Faure'g one-time best friend
Pierre Mendes-Frande led the
raging campaign against h i m
for turning the tablet on the
stunned Assembly that tried to
throw him out of office.
AetTYSBURG. Pa., Dec. 1
(UP) President Eisenhower,
with a fresh go-ahead from his
doctors, plunged Into a busy
schedule today climaxed by a
two-hour conference with his
top advisers on military, atomic
and foreign policy.
Although the White House
emphasized that no emergency
was Involved, it appeared from
the star-studded roster of those
called to the conference that
critical decisions might be in the
After a 45-minute examina-
tion yesterday the Presidents
physicians told him his recovery
from a heart attack last Sept 24
Is continuing satisfactorily. They
added that his activities sun
inust be restricted.
However, today's schedule
pointed up that the doctors' re-
strictions are being relaxed
a**dlly. ...
Yesterday Mr. Elsenhower felt
so wen he talked hopefully of
the dav when he can climb on
and drive a new tractor.
After a morning's work on
budeet and other government
matters at his downtown Get-
tysburg office the President
planned to drive to Camp Da-
GJUxA
TODAY!
.75 .40
1:30, 3:05, 5:00, 7:00, 9:M p.m.
M-G-M'i UNIQUE
ROMANTIC ADVENTURE
Cinemascope
COLOR!
It happened
in Kentucky...
where girls get
thalr man I
ROBERT TAYLOR
QEANOR PARKER
VCT0I KcUOIN iUSS TAtmm
Iff KUANS JAMES ARNESS
Cuban Cops Shoot
In Air To Disperse
Mob Of Students
vid. Md., for a full-dress meet-
ing of the National Security
Council this afternoon.
About 25 top officialslnclud- "rty" oTVantiago tcthe university
>lng all members of the Joint |and ngn schools here.
chiefs of staffwere summoned
HAVANA, Dec. 1 (UP) Po-
lice fired tommyguns in the air
yesterday to break up a student
mob when anti-government disor-
ders spread from the East Cuban
And ten minutes after F a u r e
arrived at his office five minis-
ters of his own Radical Socialists
stomped in angrily with their
letters of resignation. They in-
cluded interior minister Maurice
Bourges-Maunoury who was sup
posed to organize the elections.
A storm of still-confused rage
broke against the 47-year-old pre-
mier for outsmarting the deputies
by turning their own no-c o n f i-
dence vote against new elections
into a trip to the polls.
They launched their bitter of-
fensive on three fronts:
1. Mendes-France called the
leadership of the Radical Social-
Balboa YMCA-USO
Gives Magazines
To Ships' Crews
The Balboa, YMCA-USO gives
hundreds of free magazines every
month to crews and travelers
from ships stopping at Balboa.
I Emigrants from England Holland
A policeman guarding the uni- to Australia and New Zealand
versity grounds was mobbed pass through in large numbers.
and disarmed by students. I These magazines come from
I residents who have read their
University student leader J o s e magazines and passed them on
work-and-rest recuperative per- Echevarra and a number of oth- for distribution,
looI on Nov. 14. ier youthful agitators were arrest- The present stock of magzines
At least some of the partid- ej wnen police caught them try-land paper backed novels at the
-tag to stir up trouble at one of YMCA is very low and the pub-
Havana's high schools.
from Washington for the ses-
sion. It was the second of its
kind to be held at the mountain-
top presidential retreat since
Mr. Elsenhower came here for a
pants were coming by helicop-
ter.
White House press secretary
James C. Hagerty pictured the
session as simply a regular week-
ly meeting of the National Se-
curity Council. But more than
usual significance was attached
to the meeting because of the
size and scope of its list of par-
ticipants.
Council members by law are
the President, vice president, se-
cretaries of defense and state,
and the defense mobilized. Of
this group all but Vice President
Richard M. Nixon were to at-
tend.
Others on the roster were the
chairman of the Atomic Enerev
Commission, secretaries of Air
Force and Navy, secretary of the
GENEVA, Switzerland, Dec. 1
(UP) American and Red Chi-
nese negotiators failed again to-
day to break the deadlock over
Armv or Dossibly a stand-in. dl- relaxing tension in the Far East
Two bombs, apparently thrown
by student terrorists, caused con-
siderable damage but no casual-
ties in Santiago early today.
US, Red Chinese
Negotiators Fail
To Break Deadlock
lie is being asked to either bring
in what they have, or call Balboa
2839 and state where they can
be picked up.
This service is free to trawl-
ers, and is deeply appreciated by
them.
rector of Central Intellieence, land improving relations between
and the director of the budget.
Current problems presumed
ud for an airing included Rus-
sia's latest explosion of a hydro-
gen bomb: National China's
*en bomb: Nationalist China's
threat to block a proposed pack-
age admission of 18 new nations
to the United Nations, and a-
greement on budget figures for
military and foreign aid spend-
In"? next year.
The 22-mile drive from th
front rate of his farm borne her"
to Camn David, near Thurmon*
Md.. gave Mr. Elsenhower a
chance to put into Dractlce a
safe driving appeal which he is-
sued yesterday to all Americans.
Todav ws national "Safe Driv-
ing Day."
the two countries.
American Ambassador to Cze-
Dick Haymes
Clears The Way
For Rita's Divorce
RENO, Nev. Dec. I UP)
Crooner Dick Haymes has clear-
ed the way for divorce action a-
galnst him by actress Rita Hay-
worth.
Haymes filed an answer yester-
day to a divorce complaint filed
ists together in the apartment of
Sarty elder statesmen E d o u a r d
erriot to consider expelling
Faure. Mendes controls the party
machinery.
2. The Socialists decided in an
emergency meeting to ask As-
sembly president Pierre Schnei-
ter to call back the chamber be-
fore dissolution to change the e-
lectoral law against F i u r e by
scrapping party alliances.
3. UDSR president Francois
Mitterand, Mendes' chief ally,
announced he would ask the as-
sembly to censure Faure out of
office. That could not stop the
elections now.
If the ouster maneuver suc-
ceeds it would be a serious
blow to Faure's brilliant politic-
al career and passage of a new
electoral law might jeopardize
the reelection of the premier's
majority.
Mendes-France, said he pitied
the premier for his historic deci-
sion to dissolve parliament since
history must blame him for "the
disastrous consequences for the
governmental 'system and for the
civil peace."
----------------J-------------------------
I
\
MAKES DENIALFormer President Harry S. Truman,
tag at a news conference In Los Angeles, again denied
ments attributed to him against Vice President Richard
Truman went on to say that "anyone the Democrats
56 could beat any Republican candidate. Including
hower."
srJeak-
state-
Nixon.
run In
Elsen-
Segregationists Uiges Georgia Tech To Pass Up
Sugar Bowl Date, Pittsburgh Has Negro Fullback
ATLANTA, Dec. 1 (UP)A pro-
segregation group urged Georgia
Tech today not to play, Pitts-
burgh, which has a Negro star,
in the Sugar Bowl to prevent "a-
ny break-down of our laws, cus-
toms and traditions."
Roy V. Parris, political leader
Grant, were members of the
creative committee which orga-
nized the States Rights Council
of Georgia a year ago.
This group dedicated Itself to
the perpetuation of segregation in
Georgia Schools and other phases
of society after the U. S. Su
and member of the Georgia preme Court's ruling against seg-
Board of Regents which governs regated education started turn-
state colleges, was among the ing the wheels of.a social revolu-
nine states' rights leaders who tion In the South,
sent a telegraphic protest to The telegram to Dodd said that
Coach Bobby Dodd of Tech. I the group authorized Ggrant, who
Dodd would make no comment signed the wire, to protest "the
on the telegram. |participation of the Georgia
A University of PlttsburghTech football team In any game
spokesman said that its Negro in which a Negro plays, such as
player, fullback Bobby G r ie r appears to be in prospect In the
would "sleep, eat, practice and sugar Bowl game in New Or-
play" with the Pitt team when it ieans with Pittsburgh,
goes to New Orleans for the Su-'
gar Bowl game Jan. 2.
If Grier regains his mid-sea-
son form he will be our starting
fullback," the Pitt official said.
"Heck, he intercepted the pass
that put us in the Sugar Bowl.'
Harris and eight others who
drafted the protest Including one-
time career diplomat Hugh__C.
Little League
American Amnassaag "> ^ b ythe 37-year-old actress on Nov.
choslovakia U Alexis MMtf , indicated In the document
Communist Chinese Ambassador
to Polnad Wang Ping Nan met
for the 28th time in four months
in an office of the United Na-
tions building here. The meeting
ended inconclusively after 45 min-
utes. Another session was sched-
uled for Dec. 8th.
Rar%ac%ilv High
>n P*in Falling
On Northern Halt
GENOA, Italy, Dec. 1 (UP)
Rain falling on Norther Halv is
four times more radioactive than
Is normal, University of Genos
spokesmen said last night.
The spokesman said G e i g e r
counter tests carried out by the
university medical clinic labora-
tory yesterdav showed 1,930 im-
Ipulses per minute per liter of
|rainwater. They said this was
ifour times greater than normal.
! The clinic said the high rate of
radioactivity however was "not
-dangerous from the biological
point of view."
he would not contest the divorce
action, but it contained a routine
denial of her charges of extreme
mental cruelty.
They way is now clear for Ri-
ta to file a deposition detailing
her grounds for seeking the di-
vorce.
SLAINJanice May. 8, died In
the hospital after being found
unconscious by the railroad
tracks at Canto. Ohio. Police
said she had been criminally
assaulted. Officials are seeking
a missing Canton taxi cab
driver for questioning In con-
nection with the girl's death.
Missing Gin
Provokes Man
To Shoot Wife
MEMPHIS. Ten.. Dec. 1 (UP)
Huel Jones found out the hard
way what happened to that
third of a pint of gin he bought.
Deputies answered a call to
the Negro's house and found
Jones' wife. Estell. with a .22-
callber bullet wound.
T couldn't find a third of a
pint of gin I bought," Huel said.
"I said Estell hid It and asked
her where It was
"She just laid there on that
cot with a butcher knife and
told me. "You're not going to
get it."
''I shot my rifle Just to scare
her."
The shot hit Estell In the side.
That's when Huel found out a-
bout the gin.
"She never hid that gin," he
said. "After the bullet hit her
she told me what happened to
It.
"I forgot I already drank It."
Girls 16, Boys 7
Sixteen girls and seven boys
were born in Oorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid-
night, Nov. 28, according to the
weekly hospital report. Durin?
that same period 189 patients
were admitted and 184 were dis-
charged.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies
follow: Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Julie,
of Paraso; Mr. and Mrs. W. O.
Nlcholls, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Creque, of Cu-
rundu; Sgt. and Mrs. S. L. Gal-
llmore, of Fort Amador: Lt. and
Mrs. J. B. Glllls, of Fort Clay-
ton: Chaplain and Mrs. M. w.
Dayton, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and
Mrs. E. W. Mike, of Ponama Ci-
ty; Sgt. and Mrs. T. A. Minlck,
of Fort Kobbe; Mr and Mrs. P.
F. Helton, of Los Rlos; Sgt. and
Mrs. H. L. Baker, of Locona; Mr.
and Mrs. D. E. Leacock, of Pan-
ama City: Mr. and Mrs. O. May-
ers, of Paraso; Sgt. and Mrs.
J R. Oaf ford, of Locona; Mr.
and Mrs. B. Smith, of Paraso;
and Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Young-
er, of Panama City.
Boy babies were born to the
following: Mr. and Mrs. T. Crui,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs.
H- A. Oaskln, of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. G Anderson, of
Chilibre; Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Wil-
son of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. O. S. Oreen, of Gamboa:
Sgt and Mrs. A. Santiago, of
Quarry Heights; and Mr. and
Mrs. C. Johnson, of the 15th Na-
val District.
"We urge your active coopera-
tion in preventing any breakdown
of our laws, customs and tradi-
tions of racial segregation. A tel-
egraphic reply collect will be ap-
preciated.
"Hearty congratulations on your
splendid football season and vor-
dial regards,"
While Dodd and other Georgia
Tech officials withheld comment,
Georgia schools In the past have
played in several games against
opponents which used Negro play-
ers.
They have had no reservations
regarding the color line in sched-
uling games or accepting bowl
bids.
The University of Georgia, a
part of the University System a-
long with Georgia Tech, played
Pennsylvania which used N e g r o received here today,
end Ed Bell in 1893, and against
St. Mary's when John Henry
PUS? star Negr0 bc*i*egregated bowl but the service
ti u academy sold its allotment of
Harris, who was not acting as tickets on a non-segregated basis
of re-1 and Mississippi, the other college,
- and the Sugar Bowl itself said
a member of the board
gents when he joined in the pro
test, had no further comment on
the issue "at this time."
The Sugar Bowl itself did not
lay down any color conditions in
inviting Pitt and it was the un-
derstanding in New Orleans that
Georgia Tech had no objection to
the presence of a Negro on the
Pitt team.
A Pittsburgh spokesman said
that Grier would stay with the
team in a dormitory at Tulanc
University and join with the others
in "any sightseeing or entertain:
ment."
There was a segregation hassle
at last seasons Sugar Bowl game
when it was noticed the tickets
were printed for sale to members
"of the Causcasian race only."
Navy, one of the partclpants,
was criticized for playing In a
Young Communists
Urged To Take Law
In Their Own Hands
MOSCOW, Dec. 1 (UP)A law
exforeement official of Soviet
Latvia urged young Communists
to take the law in t h el r own
hands and wipe out juvenile del-
inquency in a party publication
their respective allotments on
segregated basis.
Opposition Parly .
Will Not Recognize
New Brazil Regime
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil, Dec.
1 (UP) The opposition Nation-
al Democratic Union Party (UD-
N) officially announced last
nights its refusal to recognize the
"legitimacy" of the regime of
acting-president Nereu Ramos.
The communique was Issued
following a meeting between the
party's national directorate and
UDN members of the House and
Senate.
I
I
H

acting
in a
Gen.
move
WILD BILL HICKOK
Bv Russ Winterbotham and Ralph Lane
UMVV
W.U I* W>M riw wW.H.Tt.......
fcr. **". H*kok + Im> tm*
12-Year Friendship
Sy 15-Year-0ld
Brings Inheritance
GENEVA, N.Y., Dec. 1 (UP)
A 14-year-old high school girl
stands to inherit $30,000 15 years
from now because she became
friends with a local attorney
when she was three years old.
Louise Ann Stapleton will re-
ceive the money under terms of
the will of Charles V. A. John-
ston. attorney and one-time Onta
rio County judge who died July 2
and left $665,000 in cash and pro-
perty.
The will was probated at Cana
dalgua and stipulated that the
$30.000 will be held in trust for
Louise until she reaches the age
of SO. _^____
Thomas Madison
Funeral Services
Take Place Monday
Funeral services will be held
at 10 am. Monday at the Coro-
al Cemetery Chapel for Thomas
C. Madison, long-time resident
of the Canal Zone. Mr Madison.
8, died Monday night at Coco
Solo Hospital.
The services, which will be
conducted by the Rev. William
Baldwin of 8t Andrew's church
In Cocoll, will be followed by
burial at Corotal Cemetery-
Pallbearers for the funeral
will be: EM. Bennet, Julio Her-
nin^es. H E. Rothwell, William
filen, B. B. Powell and J. M
Daly.
Mr Madison came to the isth-
mus in April. 1000, as a foreman
with the Panama Railroad and
worked continuously with the;
railroad until his retirement In i
April. 1932. For some time he
had made his home witn a con, I
Dav* J. Madison. In Margarita.
Ramos was installed as
president two weeks ago
coup led by war minister
Henrique Teixelra Lott.
Teixelra Lott said the
was a "preventive revolution de-
signed to assure the inauguration
next January of President-e 1 e c t
Juscelino Kubitschek and vice
president-elect Jbao (Jango) Gou-
lart.
The UDN communique denied
that lt had taken the initiative in
seeking "pacification" of the arm-
ed forces and political parties al-
V. Rosenthal, assistant district! though it recognizes "that the u-
attorney in the Latvian capital ofinlon of armed forces is an essen-
Riga, said the Young Communist'tial condition for the integrity
League (Komsomol) should not >nd tranquility of the nation.'
rely on police to prevent delin
quency.
He wrote that Riga should follow
the example of Leningrad where
he said Young Communist League
It said it could not act to "pa-
cify" the political situation be-
cause it does not recognize the
legitimacy of the Ramos regime.
In addition, it said, "our pos-
"raids" (flying squads) unexpeet-1tlon of combat and resistance are
edly "Invade" public places to.required more than ever now by
enforce order and discipline. the superior interests of the
There have been similar public I Brazilian people. when we suf-
appeals against juvenile delin-'fer the risks and vicissitudes of
quency in other areas of the a state of siege, without the nec-
country. esiary constitutional guarantees."
TODAY
6c. 30c.
Shows: 1:05 2:27 4:33 6:39 8:47 p.m.
]
central"!
I
I
I VIOLENT RELEASE!
I The thrill-pocked story of an underworld kinc
brought to his knees by a two-bit punk..
| IT HAPPENED ON Til
I NAKED STREET
FARlfY ANTHONY ANNE I
IWQUM-MNXn,
enmssu-*-
I
IImm4 l*r (MM ArtlHi