The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00940

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text


1
A

TP"'
I
MIAMI
its
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
-


AN INDEPENDENT C^/tfHE\^^ DAILY ftEWSPAPER
Panama American
*'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
3lit YEAR
PANAMA, E. P., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1955

President Resumes
Weekly Top-Level
Defense Huddles
- o_ *
GETTYSBURG, Pa., Dec. 2 (UP) President Eiserv
hower today resumed the weekly defense conferences he
held before his heart attack.
The Chief Executive saw Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson and Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the joint
chiefs of staff.
There was no announcement as to what they dis-
cussed.
U.S. Will Stay
Berlin
Some talk was thought to
have been likely, on the new
military buaget, although a
separate conference on that
subject with Wilson and Budget
Director Rowland R. Hughes Is
on the President's schedule lor
next Tuesday.
Today's talks followed a lop-
level strategy meeting on de-
fense and foreign policy mat-
ters between the President and
his National Security Council
yesterday at nearby Camp Da-
vid, Md.
About 25 administration offi-
cials, including Wilson and Rad-
ford, attended that meeting,
which was held at the Presiden-
tial retreat in Maryland's Catoc-
tln mountains.
Details of Uie council session

i
l

Pope Phis XII
Has Anniversary
Of Collapse, Vision
VATICAN CITY, Dec. 2 (UP)
-Pope Pius XI gave prayerful
thanks for bis recovery today on
the anniversary of a collapse
that almost took his life.
This was a special dav in the
life of the 78-year-old Roman
Catholic leader.
were top secret, but it pre-
sumably dealt with such Issues
as Russia's latest H-bomb ex-
plosion, m litarv spending lor
next year, and Nationalist
China's threat to block admis-
sion of 18 nations to the Catt-
ed Nations.
The council meeting broke up
at 4:25 p.m. and the, President
left on the trip back to Gettys-
burg five minutes later, arriving
at 5:03 p.m.
He was accompanied by At-
torney General Herbert Brown,
ell, Jr., who briefed Mr. Elsen-
hower on Justice Department
matters.
The President's conference at
Camp David was his second
meeting there with the National
Security Council m two weeks.
As before, some council mem-
bers flew up from Washington
by helicopter. But others chose
to go by auto.
Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles was one of those
who flew but did not appear
be too enthusiastic about
to
It was not only the first anni-
versary of his most critical
ness It was the anniversary of
"one of the most sublime mo-
ments" of his lifetime of devo-
tion to the church. A yesr ago
today at dawn, Pope Pius XII
saw a vision of Christ.
The Pope was deep in medita-
tion and prayer today on a date
so full of memories for him.
The day began at 6:30 a.m.
when the Pope arose and said
mass in Mi private chapel.
Four tidies during the dayat
9 a.m., XI a.m., 5 p.m. and 6
p.m.he was going to the chapel
of Urban Vlll In the Vatican to
attend the ore-Christmas spiritual
exercises. Behind a velvet e u f-
tain which deparated him from
cardinals and other prelates, he
prayed and meditated in the life
of Jesus.
helicopter travel. Re saM the
trip was "all right"-ami "net
as bad as last time" when Irh
winds made it troublesome for
the pilots.
<4MiEls?h.0wer *to*8* th
-mile trip to Camp David and
back to Gettysburg by auto, his
fa*ISur 15ver driving more
than 50 mph.
nTK,rw.as ^president's wav
u?. nvlng 8"e Driving Dav"
. which he proclaimed yesterday
ill- 3,;n,wt red"<* traficc*
t.As M>";^*>s4nhower passed
his onto4?! t0T ,of Thu,mont- Pr- Me *8ea na ln
undeBrUta KtXTee'wffl ^ ^"^ ?mm
nV^oua^"^"6 erectln*
DOING HER PART In the Christmas toy eollec tlon for Panamanian orphanages is little Dottle
Mercer, aged 4. The daughter of Sgi. and Mrs. James H. Mercer of Fort Clayton offers a toy
wagon for repair and reconditioning to Sp-3 Max D. Dana of the 536 Engineer Platoon, Fire-
fighting, Fort Clayton. Mercer is assigned to the 123d Signal Company. Fort Clayton Members
of the 536th on each Army post are repairing toys donated for the orphans.
(U. 8. Army Photo
* *
Santas In Khaki Brings Cheer
-v,
RP.'s
L-(F0R LIQUOR)
DAY TOMORROW
It's printed.
Employes of the Panama
government's printery said at
noon today that the long-de-
layed Issue of the "Official
Gazette" carrying text of Pres-
ident Arias' executive order on
lax-discount liquor k off the
press. Pages are being assem-
bled today.
Tomorrow (barring strikes,
flres, earthquakes and other
matters beyond man's control)
any one with a dime can buy
a copy In Panama City.
After that, aiiv club In the
Canal Zone licensed to buy
liquor can do so by the truck-
load; and any member hi such
club can buy a bottle at the
discount price within well
maybe hours, unless some new
dash of sand jams the works.
When the individual non-
clubman an buy rema:ns as
much of a mystery as ever.
Wednesday afternoon, it is
reported, the Panama Foreign
Relations Council discussed
the liquor question but just in
a general way.
Vehicle Licenses
Going On Sal
Monday In Panama
The sale of 1956 Panama ve-
hicle license plates will begin
i Monday, it was announced to-
day by the Municipal Treasury.
/
A
Sends Russians
Stiff Note; East
Germans Ignored
BERLIN, Dec. 2 (UP)Ambassador James B. Conant
said today the United States will stay in Berlin and hold
the Russians responsible for their sector of the city de-
spite East German defiance of occupation relations.
Conant told a news conference in the divided city
that the United States will "continue to hold the Soviet
responsible for the proper treatment of U.S. nationals."
He said he traveled to Berlin from the embassy at
Bonn yesterday "to give visible proof of the continuing in-
terest of the United States government in the welfare of
this brave and important city."
They said the united States,
Thanks to Scores of Santas In
khaki, this is going to be a mer-
Folks)Orphafff
gram ene of personalized charity, as their contribution to the suc-
enabling the soldier to meetand
taints?" aI4* the
m nrfcreeks were a further
minder of the season.
re-
Police Nabs Maid
For One-Year-Old
Burglary In Balboa
Air Force, Army
Say No Rifling
In Local Wind
There will be no reduction in
the civilian forces of the Army
and Air Force here it was an-
nounced today.
Spoke s m e n for the two
branches of the services stated
there was no anticipated Tif-
fing" in the wind.
Yesterday the Navy announc-
ed that 75 employes from both
sides of thi-Tsthrmis would ret
reducion-ln-foVce notices in
compliance wiih a Dept. of De-
fense regulation which called
for a slash In verseas clvillin
employe components by Dec. Jl
Bootleqgers May
Not Like It
MANVTLLE, N. J.. Dec. 2 (UP)
Residents of this community
will have the chance on Dec. 12
to say whether they want to keep
their birds and animals sober.
A public hearing will be held
on a proposed new ordinance
which, among other thing, for-
bids the feeding of Tobacco or al-
cohol to the feathered and four-
legged inhabitant* of the city
parks.
ry Christmas for many of thelshare is Christmaswith his a-
poor, the aged and the orphans dopted friend. la order skat this
may be done, soldiers from each
Working hand-in-hand and heart-
to-heart on "Operation Santa
Claus," soldiers stationed h e r e help.
have begun plans that will make
the holiday as bright as the eyes
of a Christmas-enchanted child.
individual company will visit his
unit's adopted institution and see
firsthand what he may do to
There is, in addition, the tradi-
tional dinner on each of the six
Army posts when each unit hosts
the adopted persons. This will be
an all-day affair this Christmas,
cess of "Operation Santa Claus.'
ment planned in addition to the
Actually, the programwhich
involves collection, repairing and
distribution of toys and clothing
as well as the traditional Christ-
mas dinnerhas been in the blue-1 dinner* and exchan egof gifts,
print .stage since mid October.! M
Now, with the Thanksgiving taoli-f But, there is going to be plen-
day over, it can be a coneentrat-1 ty of inspired perspiration before
Canal Zone Police persistence in tiS* *0dwU1 *** bth' *' bM'y Us'U
solving a one-year old burpl.rv *"***
Ttie toys will be repaled at the
536th Engineer Firefighting Pla-
toon of Fort Clayton. Fire sta-
tions on each post are
working on their share of this
repair and repaint program. In
addition, may soldiers working
through post craft shopsare al-
so repairing toys.
Automobile license plates will
cost $2 each, plus the cost of the
license itself. Owners will be re-
quired to show aoto inspection
certificates issued by the police
department and the license re-
ceipt for the month of Decem-
ber before new plates are is-
sued.
In the case of Canal Zone em-
ployes residing in Panama ju-
already risdlction, a certificate of em-
ployment in addition to the oth-
er documents must be produced.
Effective Monday, the Treas-
ury will function from 7 a.m. to
3 p.m. daily until further notice.
Chaplain is the USARCARIB coordinator of
with tours, movies and entertain-the entire program this year.
.-year old burglarv
resulted this morning in filing o
leuM"' JM,nrt diltic,
icUda V. Robmion.
fpLh.' t37-viar-al,d Panamanian de-
fendant allegedly entered house
768- C on Barneby Street on Sept
22, 1954 with intept to commit
larceny. It was the house of Ivan
Jenkins, and she allegedly was
, ,8 ior work M aid-
Police said she hss bees em-
ployed on the Zone as a,domes-
tic during this time. In 1950 she
Was convicted \pf Burglary,
The case ware o nt i n u e d to-
an is in jail in default of posting
$200 ball.
Over 1,000 needy persons will
be -affected by the program,
most of them the aged and the
orphans. Included in the USAR
CARIB share of the project
are'" seven orphanages, three
homes for the aged, two hospi-
tals and a convent.
This in addition t ois projects
planned to date by no-Armv or-
gaizationa, which will benefit 1,-
175 more needy persons. In an-
other facet of the program, s i x
women's clubs, enlisted m e n's
clubs and officers wives' clubs
Already the collection and the
repair and sorting of clothing
and toys hss begun, with the
big push coming during the
next two weeks on each of the
six Army posts here. Barrels,
marked as donation points for
toys, have been placed at stra-
tegic points on each post. Boy
Scouts will, ss soon as a sched-
ule is. arranged, call door-to-
door at each post collecting
toys and clothing.
Varrous women's clubs from
Working under Chaplain Donovan,
who is a 1 s o the USARCARIB
chaplain, are post coordinators
who supervise an', help donators
on each of the posts.
Fort Clayton has adopted four
institutions: Escuala Don Bosco,
Escuela Profesional, Maria Auxi-
liadora, Association San Vicente
de Paul of Panama and Casa Cu-
na, Panamea.
Other posts, and their guests
this year include: Fort Kobbe^-
Horgar del Buen Pastor, Centro
de Observacin, and Hospital Ni-
colas Solsno; Forts Davis and
GulickSan Vicente de Paul of
Colon, Hogar Santa Luisa, and
Hospital Amador Guerrero; Cu-
rundu Women's ClubHogar San
each post will sort and repair Juan de Dios of Santiago; Fort
clothing for distribution, and the I AmadorEscuela de Enseanza
dry cleaners on each post w i 111 Especial; and Quarry Heights
The Army has made their pro- clean all clothing free of chargeMaryknoll Convent.
Repairman's Hand
Mangled In Machine
For Rolling Dough
An American maintenance re-
pairman was in Gorgas Hospital
with a mangled left hand today
following; an accident which oc-
curred while he was repairing a
dough-rolling machine at the
Diablo Service Center yesterday.
George S. McCullough, 45. was
working on the machine when
he accidentally caught his left
hand between two rollers. At
Gorgas. he is considered to be
in "good" condition.
A police report said Jose Diaz,
a maintenance helper, was able
to switch off the machine be-
fore McCullough's arm was pull-
ed between the rollers.
The ambassador said his pres-
ence in Berlin "further under-
lines" United States determin-
ation to remain in the city, a
stand which was set forth in u
stiff note Conant presented to
Soviet ambassador G- M. Push-
kin yesterday.
The note, similar in tone to
notes presented by Britain and
France, reaffirmed four-power
occupation of the entire city.
It denied East German cla'ma
to control of the city by vir-
tue of their "sovereignty" by
Insisting that Russia still U
responsible for control el the
eastern sector. i
Conant served notice today
that the United states would not
deal with the East Germans. He
referred to their regime, which
the West does not recognize, as
the "so-called German demo-
cratic republic."
"We insist we have the right
of free circulation in Berlin," he
ckld.
"We shall continue to exer-
cise these rights according to
four-power agreements, and if
new Incidents, which I do not
expect, happen, we will protest
again."
The Big Three Western pow-
ers have an "ice cold determin-
ation" to defend their rights in
Berlin against mounting Com-
munist threats, diplomats
Washington said today.
Britain and France have made
abundantly clear to Rusel
their joint pledges to consid-
er an attack on West Berlin,
deep in the Soviet tone, as an
tack on themselves. This
pledge hag been reiterated
many t'mes in th postwar
years.
"There is no question about
our standing firm in Berlin;'*
one official said. "We are go-
ing to meet these Red maneu-
vers calmly but with an ice cold
determination to maintain our
rights."
Diplomats doubt that the Rus-
sians and East German Com-
munists will throw any outright
physical challenge to the Wit*,
although all threatening poeei-
bilities are under constant study.
The West, instead, expects a
long line of "nasty Incidents"
designated by the Reds' to
weaken the allied position In
jointly-occupied Berlin and t
force some kind of recognition
of the East German Comma-
n'st regime.
This pressure is expected te
keep up until some plan is
worked out to reunite East and
West Germany. This may take
years.
The detention of four Ameri-
cans, including two congressmen
in East Berlin last Sunday may
in have been planned as one of the
"nasty Incidents."
Officials Of Truman Administration
Deny Charges Of Bribery, Perjury
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Dec. 2 (UP)
Two high officials in the Tru-
man administration denied to-
day that they are guilty of
bribery and perjury as charged
in an Indictment Unking them
with a conspiracy to defraud the
government In a criminal tax
case.
The two officials indicted yes-
terday by a Federal Grand Jury
were Matthew J. Connelly, icon-
If
MEMBERS OF THE HOC8ECOMMITTEE of the Merchant Marine and Fisheries committee
were greeted on the pier in Criatobai by Gov. John 8. Seybold upon their arrival yesterday
aboard the Panama liner Ancon.
Left to right above are: Rep. James A. Byrne; Seybold; Rep. Edward A. Oarmatx, sub-
committee Chairman; Rep. William K. Van Pelt; Rep. William T. Granahan; Rep. Francia E.
Dora, and Rep. T. James Tumulty.
Granahan U not a member of the committee, and be and Mrs. Granahan are to return
to the States Saturday on the Ancon.
Dora had arrived Thursday by plane and went to the pier to meet the Congressional group
which included wives of the Congressmen. Bsnard Zlnckle, committee counsel, and Miss
Frances Still. Committee Clerk.
Courtesy calls were made today by the Subcommittee members to President Ricardo Arias
and the Untied States Ambassador to Panama, Julian F Harrington
The Committee members, her* for formal hearings on Panama Canal affairs, were accom-
panied on the two calla by Seybold.
GETTING SOME ADVANCE BRIEFING yesterday at the his arrival on the Isthmus was La
Vera R Dllweg. Washington attorney (center) who represents the U.S. Citizens' Association.
This is his second visit here in this capacity. Shown chatting with Dllweg on the Panam
Railroad train which brought him to the Pacific side is (left* Mrs. Virgula pe arce and
(right) Winter Collins of the USCA. A meeting of the executive committee was scheduled for
tonight in order to set up some of the Important matters to be discussed at the Congres-
sional Committee hearings beginning Monday morning at the Administration Building. Dll-
weg Indicated that besides the railroad. Income tax suit, and tolls questions, also on the agen-
da would be a discussion of the transfer of the Albrook Air Force Base airfield proposed some
time ago because it was considered by residents of the Balboa area, to be a threat to the ae-
_ curity ox their school-age children.
fldentlal secretary of President
Truman from 1M5 to 1953, and
Theron Lamar Caudle, who re-
signed as Assistant Attorney
General In charge of the Tax
Division in 1951 at Mr. Truman's
request. Harry I. Schwlmmer, a
Kansas City attorney, also was
indicted.
Connelly, who was charged
with receiving $1,8 50 from
Schwlmmer in 1952 fat his role
in influencing a tax case, blam-
ed the indictment on "a little
group of willful men now in
power in Washington." He said
the group "have called Harry S.
Truman a traitor and now, be-
cause of my association with
him, they are calling me a
crook."
"I defy that group of willful
men or anybody else to produce
one shred of evidence that I
have committed any offense a-
galnst good morals or ethics or
that I have violated any law of
the United States," Connelly said
in New York where he Is a pub-^
lie relations counsellor.
Caudle, who practices
Wadesboro, N.C., charged,
the Republicans "have peld me
over as a scapegoat and public
sacrifice again for^-the coming
national election/* He said ha
will demand a.-"wide open" con-
gressional investigation of wjw
he was Indicted four years after
the charges of "gross Indiscre-
tion" that forced him from gov-
ernment service were sired.
Ellis N. Slack, an attorney, in
the Justice Department's Tax
Division and a former aide W
Caudle, was named as co-con-
spirator In the indictment bat
not as a defendant. Attorney
General Herbert Brownell said uft
Washington that Slack baa bee
relieved of his duties "pending
proceedings looking to hie re,
mo val." Brownell referred to %
hearing to which Slack la en-
titled under the Veterana 1
ence Act.
.
V


*

I

r AGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, DECEMBER I, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
TMIP HD -uiLi.H.D THt PANAMA AMKMCAN PftBSa. INC.
_V rouNoio r NtLSON ouNiivni im mi
H HANMOCIO AMIAS. torro
7, m snwrr p o met isa. p*nm.
Tiicpmoni 2-O740 '8 Lineal
CLt AOOKISS. PAN.MBICAN. PANAMA -
Cov-cx Opriei. I*.7 Cintrai Avinuc MIHW I*th and 13tm ira
COie* "Y. f,NIATIVl.. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC
345 MAOIION AVI NW YORK. 171 N. V.
Pin Month, in apvamci I"*? is'oo
POP IX MONTH*. IN AOVAMCt-------------------- |Z"55 14 OO
PON ONI VIA. IN AOVANCI ________*
f
r,
p.
fC



AT
I'
;
*
-
0%
?
5
THE MAIL BOX
Labor News
Add
Comment
By VICTOR RIESEL
ELECTRIC SHOCK
ProbabirGader^f the Parade Next^Year
NEW YORK An influential
bloc of labor leaders, with mil-
lions of followers, would like to
step the merger of the AFL and
CIO dead in its tracks even at
this 11th hour.
They know they can't break up
Sir: American of Nov. 24, 1955, the marriage set for next week
^S^S^^^^^"oie^^s^^Sr the AFL-CIO in a
others na.in-j been "UM D* *ie^^"ou' ldenls as witness These union leaders are dis-
Aithougn newspaper report 01 l4lei *""?"" "S"^ turned by what tney refer to as
the report mentions, are never clear enuuRi xoi""^"5 concentration of power in the
person lo term a e-*W opinion oi now W "*""**"t top national Washington headquar-
ed, tney have oeen suinc.ei.iiy Um 'V, ^v, -* wwS of labor wnlch will run tne
should be oi proiound concern to an persona n-vmg to uu | aBaj of nmt ,5,000,000 of the
tne execution 01 eiecnicai woi*. viz. ri ilh the coutry's working people.
1. Thai too few eiectncal v*0ikti5 are acquainted win ine, ^^ labor 0(ficials be|ieve
requirement of F.rst Am uutt snouiu oe*ppnea o *icuid,ui. AFL-CIO's proposed new
aiTelecine shoe*, ana as a esuit aie inu.*iit as tu how may |COMtitut0B so looseiy wrlttwl
may heip w oieveni ueaui oi uuicft in case oi eiettioc-iion. that wme day mt man ^j have
2 Aiiau'responsioie umunues uoiaois eptciai>y ,c;the absolute power to make deo-
not infrequently ioo n_sly io coi.c.ade inai a vican oi an esw- .S(0ns tnd pontical policy
trie shock is aead, simpy because me kictuu. near., stops iunc- jQr a labor
tioning as a resuit oi me snocs.. This in elfect, is the warning
e.ng an eiecmc:an. i am distressed by ihe thought tnai give{| tnese atStnung leaaers oy
for lacK of Knowledge oi eiecincai worKers a. to what snouiu oe'ine |Irgest group ol constitution,
none m case* oi acwaems irom eiectnc shock; ana uecause oi cnBUMU am, iau0, lawyers eve.
tne tendency to naaiy contusion Dy oociois, 1 may one oay. galnered jjju, jaDor to analyze
oe also Dionounceo ueao, annpiy uCwuao a *.oU i.u.n low \Oiw-ja ucument in tnis case, me
aae eleciricil, may cause connaclion ol the musc.es oi my nean, new constitution.
.ausine it :o stoo unciioniiig, a conamon anov,u, teci.nicai.y, ihese laoor cmefs do not believe
as "Ventricular fibrillation." 4V that A*li-uO presiaent George
It ,-an D reasonaDly assumed that iifty percent o the deaths Meiny wlU expioit the potential
resulting lrn'm eiectnc snocK Dy .ow voltage voltages up to czlrifit poweis written into tne
44ii could nave been prevenieu h eiecuicaU workeis were uain-|new labor constitution which will
plDe aaopied here next week. But
they are concerned with tnose who
wiu succeea Meany m decaoes to
come.
These men warn that any one
who can concentrate power over
American laoor can some uay use
it to whip tne entire nauon!
Right or wrong m their inters
pretauon, one tning la certain
Tin teecessaly risi mu ana n anenuing payatCtkus weiei
less hasiy In concluding that the victim is cieao, oecause ventri-
cular nbrilia-.ion has resulted.
The National iectric Light Association lof the U.S.A.) re-
commenos that -'Prore i'ressuie Method ior Keouioation oe
aDDlled without interruption, in case oi e.ectiotiition, ior four
141 hours If necessary: iher being cases on record oi success-
ful re-esWDlishment ol normal lunctioning of the heart alter
three and one-half <3>2i of apparent deatn from electric snock
stoppage of the heart by ventricular llbnlaltion......< ^"XrAnih^r'Teaaers is neavy
"The ordinary tests oi death" says the Association "are not,this Dloc *"".*'? ?"*
conclusive^ Us of electric shock, and doctors must be so ad- Jg^gWj- Jg *
vised by you" (the electrician). ,. ia^d lans to fignt the proposed
It may not be too much to say here hat conceit Uiapt to MjJ^^ff^ g iewTon-
make some doctors object to you an electrician advising I
hjm that th ordinary tests for death "are not conclusive .n
cases of electric shock," but a doctor could cooperate more ef-
fectively with an electrician applying the Prone Metnod lor Re-
suscitation by restricting himself to advising whether blood clot-
ting, technically known as -rigor mortis" has set in, than by
rushing the victim to a hospital to pronounce him dead. For
until rigor mortis has started to develop there Is always a pos-
sibility of reviving a victim of electric shock by Incessant applica-
tion of the Prone Pressure Method lor Resuscitation; unless the
victim, on r?celving tne shock, fell and suffered serious Injury
otherwise. .,, ..
Remembsring that they are always in danger of electric
shock, a concerted campaign should be started by Isthmian elec-
tricians ton the Canal Zone and in Panam' to demand that
clauses" in the new con-
stitution this week in the inner
sanctums set up in hotels here.
And, they'll fight next week on
the convention nuor if necessary.
And. finally, they are talking of
quitting the merged AFL-CIO
rather than subject their national
unions to any "supreme labor
sibility of reviving a victim of electric shock by incessant appnea- authorjty.'-
tlon of the Prone Pressure Method for Resuscitation; unless the[ Tnese ]aDor chiefs object to
many specific powers given to the
new AFL-CIO high command.
But the one of widest Interest is
in section 7, Article 8;
i wic wpahm "c ....... -v. Thjg section says that the new
nrovlsion be made by those agencies employing electrical work- afl-cIO n'h emrn*nd
__m__.___!__ .i..,___!,.. I_ h. n>n<.crn>u 1'irct AIM mth_
<^riie Washington
Merry-Go-Round
V DREW PEARSON ____
erW'\T^NT^euNe8rOWOrk;'whether Eisenhower would get
Hom^n.^aSLP'Sft* JZ* !*>" Home Finance Agency, may cause
Eisenhower forces more political
headaches than all the other civil
servants dropped from government
since 1953.
too bored, they wonder, will he
listen to the palace guard, and
run again It's significant that
Mrs. Roosevelt came out for Adlai
Stevenson some time ago. Inside
m X S^&Lf&5* rc,lon> cording to friends, Is the
housing .&?& fl?d 5y ^ fct that Averell Harrlman pushed
stated by the Civil Service Com-' governorship of New York
mission on the ground that her* caralne DeSaoio head of
mraiKvnfthTh ^th the.tech' man's Jim Farley, was noticeabl.
hr or.f^ re'nstat"5 by his absence at Chicag.. Judge
her aeain PP S'm Rnman of the old Room-
Th.uniui i~ -i. i velt brain trust, now brain-trusting
acTulllv fl?ed but riffH fn nf*V0r "Ave'" h" been advisin8 Har-
Mrs. Morrow had previously been ,nd wouldnt come l. Chicago. Th.
fired as an adviser on racf.Y rela" \fTSif hi ISSSStfZfiEFL
tions after she opposed segrega.:1/"'' P nil! Tnhv u,^
tion in granting federal loans for f^'S" IJ fRlJ^L
housing. Her colleague, Dr. Frank ^ ^i'" XL W*TJ?f%
Home was fired at thp amp son- dld ,0 wltn Harnman s full.
E The" dismiss." a.ong whh No ,riction was inv0,ved-
sSL. lascad trsssji L j^tswtt
caused resentment among Negro,Ration dd not favor the new one-
voters, whom the Eisenhower Id- d?"" "ni,raulm 1IwJ"e' tSe"ef"!;.
ministration has studiously at- LW'JSSS&JH^*S. itffcS!
tempted to woo. Mrs. Spaulding tne '** vigorously now that it has
had urged the admission of Negro passed Congress,
nurses and doctors In Texas hos-' He has an PPropriation of
pitis.
Comics and Politicians
Off To Australia
By BOB RUARK
. high command can in-
vestigate anu1 expel any union In
which there Is reason to believe
era, for training their employes in the necessary First Aid meth-
ods Prone Pressure Method for Resuscitation; and to demand wni< tnere is re,_
that medica^ institutions and medica] doctors be less precipitate ^tt the affiliate "i. dominated,
In declaring >ictlms of electric shock dead, and be more coopera-| controlled or substantially influ-
tlve and toWrant with experienced persons trained in the neces- enced in the conduct of its affairs |
..r tirc-t a;h In Kiu n( rrMpntdl elprtrocutinn i., .nu .rnmi Influence."
sary First Aid. in case of accidental electrocution.
sary First Aid. in case of accidental electrocution. Dy any corrupt innuence.
It is pathetic to contemplate, the case of death resulting: The rebellious labor leaders and
from the accident reported In The Panama American, mentioned' their lawyer. ay they are in com-
ahnue ui. orppmpnt with the aeneral
above.
Sir:
Andrei L. Lawson
PRIDE IN PANAMA
plete agreement with tilt general
principle but add that no Bar
Association would fail to protest
similar phrasing for a new con-
stitution of the .JJ.S. They .ay the
language is too vague.
oir:
I sometimes question how much pride the Panamanian has
in his country Although there Is a great deal talked about this
virtue when they are trying tana with great success i to extract
money from Uncle Sam. at other times it seems to be a missing
quality.
I am referring to the "better class" Panamanian, who is em-
ployed by the Panama Canal Co. not on a local-rate basis. Al-
though these people earn salaries which would enable them to
build homes in Panama and contribute towards the economy of
their country, they fasten on to US quarters like leeches... and
stay there.
Now that there is a question of their being denied commis-
sary privileges unless they reside In the Zone, even those Pan-
amanian families who had lived In Panama are now racing in a
panic to the Zone... fearful lest any of the money they earn
might spill over Into their country.
If their so-called "pride" is iot strong enough to force them, im--
to become good citizens, perhaps, their government should put .will vote Republican^ ^PP0**
some tax on such delinquents, so that the incentive to occupy then, the entire AFO-oiu J^**
US housing would be lessened. tive Council supports the uemo
Perhaps then, US citizens would reap the benefit of a hous- ".tie candidate. Tnen. waiter
Ing program which was designed for them, not for their greedy Reuther, a n
neighbors. now in a
Specifically, the dissenters have
said in their recent conferences
that "If the leader.rip of a par-
ticular union has views concerning
political matters or economic prin-
ciples which do not square with
the opinion of others, such others
may consider such diverse views
as demonstrating a 'corrupt In-
fluence' and seek to use this sec-
tion for an investigation.'*
It can be reported that during
the dissenters' conferences it was
suggested that the following situ-
ation might arise: In 1956, the
Teamsters' president, Dave Beck,
vote
NAPLESI must be going to
Australia again, but the same big
white ship Is here, and some of
the faces are familiar, and there
is of course. Missus Marie Xim-
son-Noble down on the dock to
wave me off.
The hip if the M. V. Australia,
of the Lloyd Triestlno Lines, and
she toted me two years ago. Miss
T. N. is unofficial flag admiral
of the Lloyd Triestino outfit, havin
made nine round trips out this
way, and is as much a part of
the vessel as the bridge. Last time
I saw her w.s two years ago,
when wt made the long haul
together.
It Is a long, haul, but one of the
shortest month-long voyages In the
world. We stop at Port Said, and
Aden, and Colombo, and Djakarta,
Fremantle, Melbourne and Sydney.
But mostly we just loaf along in
the sunny seas In this noble craft,
and get hog-fat off spaghetti.
You take a trunkful of books,
and see a bid movie every other
night, and dance to a ship's or-
chestra that sounds exactly like
all ships' orchestras. You manage
to sleep 12 hours a day. After a
while you get too tired to read,
so you step up your sleeping time.
But I feel pretty lucky about
th:s ship. I started a book on her,
last trip, and it had a lot of luck.
I got engaged to a 10-year-oid
young lady who decided not to
marry her father, in favor of me.
I went to shoot some tigers, later,
and they didn't eat me. I went
I to visit Kenya, later, and the Mau
Maus didn't eat me, either. So
I'm sticking with my old friends.
This is a trip with a lot of proj-
ects in it. Mama flies out from
New York to mee*, me in Sydney,
and we aim to go to New Zea-
land and catch some of those e-
normous trout they have in Lake
Taupo. Then we aim to go visit-
ing up to Norther Queensland and
then over to New Guinea.
Then we hit the real South Seas,
with Tahiti as the target, and I
I will try to talk Mama out of going
on that tripwith absolutely no
hope of success. I have already
been Informed by the boss that
she Intends to keep me chained
i to her wrist. She has read enough
tales of the South Pacific to be
taking no chances.
If all goes well we come back
via Honolulu and Mexico, and then
over the North Pole from the West
Coast of Spain. By that time the
dogs will have forgotten us com-
plete.y, and it will take 'em a
month to start speaking to us
again. Seven thousand different
calamities wil' havi occured in our
absence, as is customary.
But we thought we would give
it a big circuit, this trip, because
I turn 40 this month and as every-
body knows, life is nearly over
at 40, or so it seems, and I will
have to set home and rock and
look at the ocean and bore ev-
erybody with stories about how
things used to be when I was
young.
So here we are with a trunkful
of unread books and a month to
read em In. How the trunk got
here is another story, involving
American efficiency, a magician
named Bill Muller of American
Axport Lines, an assistant genius
amed Carl Monsch of the same
firm and a skipper who was will-
ing to hold an enormous ship for
a stranger. I always did have
luck with this vessel, and it's evi-
dently holding.
GOP Labor Troubles
By PETER EDSON
$2,000,000 to spend on enforce-
ment and will hire approximately
600 new men to check on .wages
paid by firms throughout the coun-
Al Capp. author of lhe'tomed|K6ffMh*i*^l?.8.T5
comic strip LIT Abner, was talk- '"^e-ield, this makes a to'al of
ing to the Washington Adver- M00 fle'd *. ,
Using Club about some of his com ImPact of mim"i^ hi
characters, including the latest,Wat^WLi!.*%.&5
"Moonbeam McSwine." He was considerably greater than the boost
explaining how he invented these {m ,40,nc*nl* t0 ,75 ""*,' p?i
characters nour 'n 1950' slnce at tnat t,me '5
Spying Washington Post cartoon-.cent..or more was already being
1st Herblock in the audience, Capp Pald many areas-
announced: I >_ i.
"I see that kind, gentle and con- The impact will be felt esoe-
siderate colleague of mine, Herb,cially m the south where Labor
Block, over In the corner, f. seel Department surveys show there is
you've got some new characters,! coniidtrable evasion of the present
too, Herb. I especially like that 75-cent minimum wage. It s ex-
character of yours. Roy Cohn. pected trat the new $1 minimum
And I see vouve got another anH'wage. with time and a half for
interesting character, Dick Nixon." overtime, may go a lone wav to-
ward eliminating the south's cheap
Chicago-Go-Hound labor market and preventing the
trek oi industry from New England
Pressure in Senator Kefauver and Pennsylvania to the tenth.
to run for vice president Is mount. | If so, the south can partly thank
ing. ... it would be a unique idea Sen. Walter George of GcoreU.who
If nominees for vice president were,tipped the scales ir favor of Senate
chosen through presidential pri- confirmation of Newell Brown as
maries, not picked at the last min- Wage-Hour Administrator. Consid-
ute in smoke-filled rooms. With erable opposition had developed
the increasing burden placed on against Brown s appointment and
the President, the lob of vice presi-ihe did not have the original back-
tent has become increasingly im- ing of New Hampshire spower-
portant. One-flfth of our Presidents ^ul Sen. Styles Bridges, Repubh-
have died in office, yet the man can. However, when Senator
who succeeds the President in time, George wrote to Senate colleagues
of emergency is picked by pollti- that Brown s grandfather had been
clans rather than by the people. I a Civil War general who defended
... The politicians aren't quite'Atlanta, he immediately g o t
sure whether Adlai's present posi-i enough southern Democrats to win
tion w a front-runner will help or,confirmation. ___
hurt him. Ordinarily political Tod y Brown Is proving himself
doesn't liven up until spring, but; a forthright and efficient wage-
'the pace was sharpened as a re-!hour administrator. It looks as ir
suit of Eisenhower's September he would apply the minimum wage
illness. From now on, Adlai has to law vigorously, regardless of geog"
remember that everything he says raphywhich of course will chiefly
or does, every wiggle of his little affect the south,
finger, will be interpreted one way' ,
.or the other by friends and! NoteCompared with the new
enemies army of field agents to enforce the
Minimum Wage Law, the Food and
Political Potpourri Drug Administration has only 205
field agents io Inspect the drugs,
It's been a long time since Gen-! cosmetics, and food of the nation,
eral Motors ran the Democratic This is because organized labor
nartv Most people have forgotten: brings pressure on Congress for
it but John J. Raskob, chairman minimum sage appropris ns,
US Citizen

Fascinating Watch Ensemble.
Wear it on the wrist
Slip off the strap
'pin the pin
Wear it as a brooch
PatiriakiMM Mba imname putf*
nipt tm raikiABikit .Hill... tk >< neucner, a wmwi ..--
now in a knockdown fight with the
Michigan Sute Republican Party,
demands an lnve.tig.tion of the
Teamsters, uslny Section. This
section gives Reuther and all other
high board members the power to
launch such a probe. By merely
requesting it. .
The lawyer, h.ve insisted that
this cculd happen and would then
be a form of political pressure on
dissident view..
The lawyers gave another ex-
ample of different pressure
again using Reuther. The Auto
Worker Union has been striking
the Kohler plant for about two
rears. Suppose, .aid the lawyers,
right after the merger Reuther
goes to the AFL-CIO high com-
mand and a.k. the entire labor
movement to embargo the city in
which Kohler operates. K p h Iff,
Wis. no truck, move In, etc.,
J*A union chief object, to joining
a general strike in suoport of the
Auto Worker, there. Reuther can
demand a full Investigation there-
by embarrassing the reluctant
UThe rebel bloc ..y. too much
nower I being given the high
Sand **2&tt SS
,U unions, and that use of that
power will spilt the AFIVCICunto
two movements .g.m eoner or
l.ter.
WASHINGTON (NEA) In d-
ditlon to a new farm policy that
will satisfy discontented farmers,
the Republican party today could
use a new labor policy statement
that would make more of an ap-
peal to the rank and file of
American workers.
Recent statements by two Re-
pubiican senators could have the
effect of kicking the union labor |
First Sen. Barry Goldwater (R-
Arizi charged that AFL and CIO
goon squads were collecting huge
slush fund, from compulsory un-
ion assessments, to take over the
Democratic party.
Sen. William F. Knowland (R-
Calif ) topped this in a speech at
Miami. He charged that labor
leaders hoped to take over con-
trol of the U.S. government it-
self, through a Labor party, by
1960 if not 19S6.
National labor union leaders and
the labor press promptly denied
both charges, and the feud wa. on.
Responsible leaders of the Rc-i
publican party view this latest de.
velopment with con.ider.ble a-j
lar.n. v
They realize that national elte-
tions have to be won by a lot of
minorities, voting together to m.ke
. majority. A izeable percentage
of the farm vote is ready for de-
fection to thw "Democrats. It is;
recognized that the Republicans!
cannot afford to alienate the union
labor vote too.
Several surveys have indicated
they can get only 30 to 40 per
cent of the union membership vote.
It is pointed out that the two
senators were speaking their own
opinions. They did not speak for
the Eisenhower administration nor
for the Republican National Com-
mittee.
But here the party leaders face
a predicament. They have no clear
statement of party policy to hold
up as a repudiation to those who
would like to declare all-out war
on labor unions and put the coun-
try on an open-shop basis.
Middle-of-the-road Republicans
think they have several good points
to make in an appeal to the labor
vote.
Wage raises won by the labor
unions under the Republicans h.ve
been real increases in earning pow-
er andt ake-home pay. The Re-
publicans argue that the increases
of 1941-1952 under the Democrats
were largely compensation for in-
creases in the cost of living.
Under the GOP. the cost of liv-
ing has been held steady. They
point to greater peacetime pros-
perity than the country ha. ever
had. and fewer and shorter strikes.
The Republican trouble i. that
they can't get this story in the
papers or on the air. Vice Presi-
dent Richard M. Nixon and other
party spokesmen have put this
Une in numerous speeches. It
mill a*
ACCDtlCT AS ELEGAXCE SINCE Mil
mercurio
Jewellers
next to the Central Theater
*_ **vv^vvv##<#*
**?xr
PANAMA AMERICAN
WAHT ADt
never gets beyond their immedi-
ate audiences, and It seldom
brings a cheer.
This is why a revision of Re-
publican labor policy statements is
being called for.
What this new statement of prin.
ripios should say has the party
leaders baffled.
The question was considered at
the Republican campaign school
for GOP state chairmen, in Wash-
ington last September. The
organization of state and local Re-
publican Rank and File Labor
Committees was suggested.
Extreme positions have to be re-
jected. Political realists don't hold
with the theory that American
working people always vote Inde-
pendent, and there is no such thing
as a labor vote. At the opposite
pole, there Is little support for
the idea labor is going to take over
the government.
From the big labor bosses like
George Meany and Walter Reuth-
er the Republican, realize that
trey will never get a break. The
labor presa is likewise consistent-
ly and persistently anti-Rpubli-
can.
It is this partisanship that gives
the extreme rightwingers In the
Republican party much of their
impetus. It makei the shaping of
a middle-of-the-road labor policy
all the more difficult for tlfe GOP.
of General Motors who took over
the bankrupt Democratic party
after the Al Smith defeat In 1928,
'paid off the deficit, and put the
iDems back on their feet. It was
OLD PRODUCT, NEW USE
SAN RAFAEL, Calif. -(UP)
Raskob who hired acid-penned .Local barbers are reporting amaz-
I Charlie Michelson who did so much,ing sales results in the mustache
'to defeat Hoover in 1932. Today! wax deoartment. The reason-crew
I General Motors has three members cuts. "Teen-agers have now found
in the Eisenhower Cabinet plus I the perfect way to make their
important political Impact .jbutch and crew haircuts stand up
Democrats at Chicago .peculated'straight,' a barber said.
tl
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
ANNOUNCES
THE ARRIVAL AND SAILING OF THE
M/N "Ciudad de Bogot
ON DECEMBER 4th, 1955.
GENERAL CARGO WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR:
VERACRUZ TAMPICO
HOUSTON and NEW ORLEANS
APPLY:
WILFORD & McKAY, Inc.
Masonic Building;, Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 1760 2535
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!
(Casa Fastlich s Gift to Every Customer)
?
while no lobby pushed appropria-
tions for clean food.



FRIDAY DI CFMBER 2. 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THKfc*

it
1
(/K 77//S CHRISTMAS
THE BEST FURNITURE AT BEST PRICES
71SK PAYMENTS
I
^
TyWvamWi
I
"jto fomfohiablh Qhon

WE ACCEPT your Christmas Savings
Fund Deposit Booklets for your
purchases.
V
i
i

Before
..$24ooo Now $192.00
TJiaAifwAa
Before ................ $180.00
Now $ 124.00
(Dining /Room Set 7b. 1050
}

J
i
i
i
i
-.":.V. -;>> ^V.iv-4:V
\ WwpAcut Stifle /Bsudhoom Sel *
mm i
.....
Before ................ $295.00
Now $ 236.oo
3-0 0imng oom Style
Now $ 500.00
3-0 fiedjwom Style
t ""-^.y,
I Before .. $525.00
Now $ 420.00
p* v^'*^'^~,^rw~^r
i
i
4

Before ................ $425.00
Now $ 299.50
I
I
I
I
I
I
I.


I
fioitable Wjahoqany ah
Before ...."............ $425.00 NOW $ 299.50
SedAoom S*t To. 185
-' Nfc
Remember our Grand Christmas PHILCO PRIZE
Ask for your free ticket for the Grand Philco Raffle which will take
place o December 25th, 7955 according to the National Lottery.
For every cash amount of $1.00 that you spend, or for every $1.00
you pay as down payment, you will receive a free ticket.
1st PRIZE NIU.CO Refrigerator
2nd PRIZE PHII.CO Air Conditioning Unit
3rd PRIZE Twin-A-Matic PHILCO WASHER.
Kture STORE
21-02, 7th Central Ave. I
Tels. 2-1830 2-1833
Before ................ $375.00
1

Now $ 300.00 *
I
Before ................ $19500
Now $ 156.oo
f



I
TAGE FOl ..
TH?. PANAMA AMERICAN AN LNDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
TERRY AND THE PIRATE!
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951
fV

When1 an opponent is determined
9 make a sacrifice bid against
iu. it doesn't always pay to be
mbborn ahout going on with your
?ample, West could have been'
4b u tiled, at five diamonds and set
Si-e -tricks less the honors. This!
oust have given South a sure
jfjt'of 400 points, whereas his!
tual ibid of live spades put him
a-very shaky contract.
To Master's Degree
By Maintaining
Hunting Ground
PINCKNEYVII.LE, 111. -(UP)-
| Robert Verts is earning a master's
degree from Southern Illinois Uni-
versity by turning 900 acres of
abandoned strip mining land Into:
a potential public hunting ground
near here.
As part of his graduate study.
Verts is maintaining the land, de-i
veloping it for wildlife and making
a study of game habits and popula
tlon. The area already offers a
good supplv of rabbits, quail and
other small game to hunters who
venture into the forbidding terrain
created by "spoil piles".from min-
ing operations.
There is only one level spot in [
i the 800 acres a plot of 50 acres
In the middle which was planted
wih corn to provide food for the
wildlife. Verts is making a study
there of anima' movement in and
out of feeding grounds.
Besides the cover crop of shrubs
and grasses planted by Verts, hard-
1 wood trees are springing up from
natural seeding. Other cover is
1! provided bv hardwood and pines
planted by'the Truax Traer Coal
Company, owner of the land.
SIDE GLANCES
ByCalbraith.
*y GEORGE WTJNPEE
Chicago Boys Wash
Floors, Run Errands
To Earn Merchandise
CHICAGO (UP> A store that
sells things for good deeds instead
'When.-the hand was actually0f monev opened recentlv under
ye4, however, South was not the, i|le sponsorship of the Old Town-
dutious type. He wasn't satisfied Chicago Boya Clubs with about
' collect m small but sure penalty j ooo neighborhood boys as mem-
jro West, and perhaps the result t,ers.
stifled his obtsmacy.
If a boy wants to buy a pair of
Vest- opened the king of dia- gvm shoes, for instance, he may
monds,' and South won with the pile up credit tokens in a variety
ace South drew four rounds of of waysby washing floors, empty -
trumps discarding a xMb and two ing waste baskets, running
hearts from the dummy, and then errands, aiding m the city's cur-
led the king of clubs. rent cleanup campaign, or even
by improving his grades at
West took the ace of clubs, school
cashed the queen of diamonds, and The credit' will buy goods rang-
then led the jack of diamonds. This n from bicycles to cans of pork
was a poor maneuver, for a shift and beans
to hearts would have given South "Tnere are a lot of poor kids in
cuite a food deal to think about, our neighborhood. said Vince
As it wa, South ruffed the third Giesler, club director, "instead of
round of diamonds and led another just giving the stuff away, were
trump, discarding dummy's last making them work for it. Nothing
low heart. South expected to lead' destroys the dignity of a boy so
his club to dummy's queen and much as to accept handouts,
ruff a club in the hope of dropping! David X. Meyers gara
the jack, but he saw no harm in and chairman o
ipplying prsesure
to-last trump.
17
oor East felt the pressure and;
add it obvious that he felt it
couldnt' afford to discard a i
hub, and he reluctantly discarded
the jack of heart*, coming down
~ the Jone king of hearts.
This discard made the situation
ar to South, so he led the low
art to dummy's ace, dropping
sts king. Now the queen of
arts was set up for South' vital |
eleventh trick.
L _
H YOL'NG DETERMINATION
'NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP>-
fblice report a 13-year-old boy
apparently is determined t odrive. I
fie voungster was picked up for
ne third time In a stolen car. Each
ftjne a patrolman stopped the
Bujujcter because he was hardly
IL enough to see over the steering
jjiecl. _^______ 55
j- f
nut STORY OF MARTHA VYAYNE

I!
{

hoard of the
with his next- club, said merchandise for the
store was donated by local busi-
nessmen.
2*
Bark Home


. BOttKj THIgTV VgAK roc, sqqm -a.-..-M. I


.....-'

FRIDAY. DECEMBER 2. 195s
THIS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDEN! DAILY NRWSPAPMt
PAOI FIVB
f
<#
D

Social and \Jlk
erwie
Bo, 5037, J,
neon
or
&y Staffers
Box 134, Pc
anama
Tint mf ifftmuiti, ff/smipi,
'Jl baK rv if l,ltpho*i
&rlk\ PV** 1 V,t Ju*U i> mU prempU.; U lu-numL Lun.
mm /? 3-0140 ~ 2-0 741 *./- <*> "^ "> ->k
First Massive US
Cold Spell (racks
US Court Of Appeals
Rules In Favor
Of Minimum Wage
Something to Send Home for Christmas
Cjolden. 'I'Uedduiq.s, Conqreiional
f
Uisilor J4iqlilliqhl Jfstlu
,ql,Uiql
limit
CHICAGO. Dec. 2 .UP) The
first big cold spell of the winter''
broke up yesterday and the!
weather bureau forecast rain forl WASHINGTON. Dec. 2 iTJPi
most of the nation, with snow in The U.S. court of Appeals ruled
the South-west quarter and in today that the federal govern-
New England. Intent has the power to set ha-
ru. _...i.. ...1.1 t-~~< ...i.ik I lion-wide minimum wages in
I he massive cold front which inris,ri,, doino rnntmrtvari
'sent temperatures droppping be- "d" ?trIM Mta* (n"-'t *'-i
low iree"n as ial" sou,h "?l The 2-1 derision marked h de-
feat for the nation's textile
The Golden weddings of two couples who hace been prom-
inent in Isthmian life for many decades and the presence
of a large group of United States Congressmen highugut wie
The Richard Prescotts
iiiiv-.v? >#>i Wedding
itiiuiversap'y ioday
A.cbid D. Pres-1
Gabriel Kodat will be solemnized
on Monday in the Sacred Heart
Chapel in Ancon.
The bride is the daughter of
Wives will meet at 1 p.m. Dec. low freezing
13, at the Fort Kobbe Oificeisiida cracked first In the
Club, for a Christmas party and part of the country. Wanning airj
luncheon. Christmas carols will'gradually spread elsewhere. >* 'i<* hrave, **/ "ehting
SUSP and KUS WUJ ^ eX": The West go, the first t.ste of| Tr^p^cou^ threw out i
Mrs I H Van Fmst and Mrs rain which is expected to fa I l-a ruling by Federal Judge *lex-
Neri Ash will h*liostesaesloi U is ''crally tomorrow except lor'ander Holtzoff last April thai.
'some northern areas. Locally hea-, under the 1936 public Contracta
vy rain, some of it freezing, hitlWw the secretary of labor can'
Texas. A mixture of sleet and only set minimum wages on a'
snow fell in Oklahoma. local basis on government con-
tracts. I
Some sleet mixed with rain was, The appeals court said fixine
'reported in Arkansas Louisiana i minimum wages on the basi oi,
land Mississippi due to low tein-tne wage prevailing in each o-
I pera tures. ,cal area "would freeze the com-
'petltive advantage of concerns;
Snow was forecast for the that operate in low-wage co.m-
occasion.
Members of the group who
'cannot attend will kindly notily
i the above-named hostesses on
or beiore Dec. iu. Pnone Clayton
oioo or 3138.
Governor Gonzalez
To Be Honor Guest
Of Beta Chapter, BSP
Mr. Prescon was lor years in Congressmen Tonight
charge of teiepuune and other | The Governor of the Canal
communications lor tne liepuD- Zone and Mrs. John S. Seybold' Mr. O. G. Thomas, presiden
lie oi ranama, and was aso a will be hosts for a buffet supper
ligure in ine separatist move- at the Governors House this
mem in l&u-J- evening in honor of the Congres-
His wile, tne former Miss Ma- sional group which is visiting the
ria oe ia ossa, had tne custinc-1 Isthmus,
tion of making tne first national
Southern plains, the Southeast ami,$, Man Soutnern textile firms
the southern and central portions.have a minimunl of g7
nl,of the Middle Atlantic s t a t e s ,.ents B
of the Gatun Civic Council, A>r-1 with "colder weather in the Rocky
Virgil Heed, president ol the.Moumain area
Margarita-Cristobal Civic C'oun-, ,____.--------------------
cil and Major William H. Harris,1- k t _.*
representing Col. John J. Davis rNllCeSS MQrgQrei
wear an original hat ot her own'
Hag oi tne Kepuoiic of Panama. I Mrs. Urey Returns
bhe is tne daugnter ol Jernimo To Cristobal With
oe la Ossa, the composer ol tne Infant Son
National hymn ot hanania.
-------- bal', who has been visiting her most original hats worn.
Mr. and Mrs. Perwns' 'sister, Mrs. Richard Patton, in
(iolden Wedding Party ]Balboa, with her young son, Jef-
will be judges in a hilarious hat _
contest. Each woman guest will,ontineQ 10 rlOnie
creation and prizes will be BlvenlWifli Slioht Chill
Mrs. John W. Urey of Crlsto-!for the prettiest, funniest and ",,n *' >-"
Planned tor Tuesday
LONDON. Dec. 2 iUP> Prln- dispute.
_ .,, 'cess Margaret was confined to.
Two lovely door prizes will be cla|.rnre House witn a chl]i yes.
i Covington Mills of Georgia
and Alabama Mills. Birming-
ham. Ala., first brought action
'against a 1953 Labor Depart-
ment order setting the $1 min-
imum wage in all textile mills
With government contracts More
than 150 other mills In the
[South, New England and other
i areas also were parties to the
lk^lU^^^^>^ *_*_ winners ^a;:if0^-g a dnve m
An open invitation has been, m Cristobal. The baby was born piuS numerous other prizes
issued lb the friends ot Mr. ana Nov. 25 at San Fernando Clinic. ;wju come as a surprise to tri
that
: London smog.
Mrs. Chales L. Persons to join1
with them on Tuesday evening i Miss Lim Will Entertain
in observing their golden wed-On Saturday
Secretary Of State
Claims NAACP
Illegal In Georgia
a surprise to the re-
cipients. A lively program has I Margaret drove around In the
been planned for the morning. lsmog Wednesday to visit the
The entire proceeds will go to headquarters f the West Indies
ding anniversary, No-individual' miss Alice P. Urn of Colon, lne school of the Blind in Pan-: hurricane relief fund. So fnr
invitations are being sent out for;daughter of Mr. Alexander P. ama City. Admission is $1.50 for'rone of her engagements have
the reception In the Fern Room (Lim. has issued invitations to her, the delicious breakfast and a been cancelled. Sh had none tu-
of the Tivoli Guest House. Weil-1"lends for a party tomorrow in morning of fun and frolic. day.
wishers are invited to call from 8 celebration of her birthday Reservations mav be made by i
p.m. until 10 p.m. .which was yesterday. calling 5-577, 3-1202 or 3-1970. | Queen Elizabeth, the queen 'odav the National Association
.-._ ,. I -------- No tickets will be sold at the mother, also was confined to ,0r the Advancement of Colored
After having taken an active Quartermaster Wives door. Clarence House with a cold:PeP'e ha* not complied wih
part in the lile of the Isthmus pian Christmas Party -------- which she has had since Tr.es-;sta,e orporatlon laws if it is
ATLANTA, Dec. 2 Sec-
retary of State Ben Fortson sa:d
for many years, Mr. Persons
withdrew from business several
years ago. He and Mrs. Persons
have since been making their
home in St. Petersburg, Florida.
They returned to the Isthmus
several days ago and will pay an
extended visit to their daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles E. Smith of El Cangre-
jo.
si. Andrew's Night
Is Observed At
British Embassy
A special haggis'which had,
been flown from Scotland was
the pies de resistance at a din-
ner on St Andrew's Night, Nov.'
SO at the British Embassy.
After toasts had been drunk;
to His Excellency, the President!
of Panama and Her Majesty-
Queen Elizabeth, the Brltisn Am-,
bassador, Mr. Ian Henderson,
proposed a toast of the "Old
Folks At Home." Mr. John!
Weymes of the Embassy then
proposed the toast of "Bonnie!
Scotland." (
The singing of Scottish songs,
completed the evening.
Kodat-Mantovani Wedding
Set Monday In Ancon
The wedding of Miss Sonia
Adelma Mantovanl to Mr. Tomas
A group of Quartermaster 'Additional Social news on P. 9) day.
Selected items on
GIFTS
Latest Costume Jewelry
Stoles, skirts. Blouses
Patent Leather Belts in Wack and colors
Cotton and Nylon Lingerie
79 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-1126, Panama
doing business in Georgia.
Fortson said state law require
that "any foreign or domestic
corporation doing business jn
Georgia must first file with the
secretarv of state a copv of Its
charter and all amendments |
and pay a prescribed fee."
His office records show that
the NAACP "is not registered as
a domestic or foreign corpora-
tion." Fortson said, and if it "is
doing business in Georgia, it's I
doing it illegally."
The official said he checked
his records at the request of an
individual he did not identify. ,
The NAACP has played a major
role in anti-segregation court ;
cases brought in the South and
, has been a leader in seeking to
overthrow the "separate but
equal" doctrine.
The legal status of the '
NAACP has also been auestloned
In South Carolina. There the
state may try to collect $7.300
from the NAACP. claiming that -
the sum represents $lo dailv
fines since it did not register
there.
In Georgia, the only require-i
mem is an annual registration
tee of $10.
Optpos I Panama disd
Opsm daily pwm 10 aun,
until 3 a.m.
Todoy's new houses Hove every |
modern convenience except low
rent.______________
!
FILET MIGNON!
w/ parsley, butter. French
fries, one vegetable, salad,
bread and butter.
S2.25
SIRLOIN STEAK!
w/ smothered onions or
horseradish par fait, and
French fries, vegetable,
salad, bread and butter.
1.50
BB
TOCUMEN
Restaurant &. Bar
PRICED FROM $ |#40
OIF\ TIL 9:00 P.M.
TAHITI
'THK JEWELRY STORE"
18-47 (137) Central Ave.
CRuttan Bleadquarten. .the home of Vertikal Bltflds "lid Hn
7/m
"OUR FIRMTURE GRACES THE LOVELIEST HOMES'
.

10VERBL00M
IBUTTER
FRESH S
O ail outdoors-A\
k
.
paoBucT or
NEW ZMALAXD /




fAGE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, DECEMRER t, 1958
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quiek Resals!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 4H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
1 Street so. U
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
Ne 1 Letter] Nasa
CASA ZALDO
(.tabal Ave. 5
LOURDES PHARMACY
1U La Carrasaoilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No M Ueet
MORRISON
41 of July At* Jt J SI.
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tlvoli No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
141 Central At anua
FARMACIA LUX
it> Central Avrnue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. Fea ele la Ossa Ave. No 41
FOTO DOMY
Juste Arottnena Ava. and SI II.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
S'i Street No. S3
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
fa.qiu Lefeire 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
via rarrai 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V Espaa Ava.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL 0
PROFESS,Or
I A!
FOR SALE
Automobiles

CANAL IONS POLI Cl I
DENTAL MEDIC;
Dr. C. B- fabref Dr. It Aviu- ei
D.I. S. (Geetaetoir University I I
nv.li (4th af July) Ave. No 21AJ.
(opposite Anco School Pia.vsrrnunel)
Tel. i-li rename
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552
FOR SALE: 1950 feur-oleer
8uick Special, dynarlew, ecel-
, r.t condition, low mileage Di-
plomat leaving Panama. Phone
J-49-/3
iCS SALE:1951 Nash Ram-
titr. raa*io. fleecl tires, eicellent
condition. Phono 24S5 talboa,
morninft.
FOR SALE:Duo to trip. 1955
Chevrolet, puncture proof tiros,
hone 3-0529.
TRANSPORTES 1AXT8R. S A.
Pockets Shippers Movers
Phono. 2-2451 2-2562
Loara Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping claasoi doilv
| to 5 p.ta. Phone 3-0279
or fey appointment.



Slapstick Comedy
To Be Presented
By Junior College
FOR SALE: Bargain price. '54
Plymouth, duty free. Call Pana-
ma 3-6318.
Collegiate Football
Attendance Up 2.7
Per Cent This Year
I
NEW YORK, Dec (UP>-
Press shows collegiate football
attendance went up two-point-
teven per cent this year.
The rise came despite a 10 pei
rent drop in the East, where
rain and snow held down Ht-
tendance several Saturdays. The
Rockies show a two per cent
drop. But attendance rose 12
per cent in the Far West...Hi
per cent In the South...Six ner
ent in the Midlands.. Four
per cent in the Southwest.. ana
Two Freshman girls, both of'almost one per cent in the Mid-
Z.whom were cheerleaders during!west.
-'the football season just complet- in a]]. more than 13-mlllion,
ed. ar ein the cast of "the F o r-|3oo-thousand fans watched 578
got to Remember."' the slapstick, j major games. The average crowd
farce-comedy which the Cans II this fall was 23-thousand. .Bl-
Zone Junior College will present iaiost one-thousand more than
at the Diablo Heights Theatr e 'last year,
next Wednesday. Michigan had the best st-
Toni. L^I-MiSB tJVS&Ss
CSS.SSeh" -fct^itt-te Southern gMj. Mis-
Uto for the piay. StS.^ tS' ?
Kuut Menze, Sophomore engl-1 UCX.A.
peering student, and Gus Me"'.an-
-ejer, full-time working boy out-
"side of college classes, complete
the cast of 14 for the presentation-
of Charles George comedy.
Properties for the comedy will
be provided by Adele Meissner
and Ellen Joan Smith, while Phi-
lippine Rattan Furniture will set I
the stage and provide all furni-
ture Frank Fuller is stage man-
ager, with Dick Johnson as stage!
electrician, and Allen Bartholo-i
mew as stage carpenter. With,
the members of a 14-man crew.
Sports Shorts
BOXING
.Welterweight Champion Car-
men Basilio plans to have his
left hand X-rayed after he
returns to Syracuse, New York
probably over the weekend.
Basilio hurt bis hand Wednes-
day night at Boston, when he
threse persons will be responsible scored ,2(h ronnd tehnie,,
for the setting of the 1 a u g h-a-, knockout over Tony De Marc0i
minute comedy. ,
Tickets sales are under the ra- Th Iarff.stT^n- douhlo of
SS^-.SpSs3a8 Esa
resa Chutis giving assitance. and Advice," which pad $100.80 in
Frank Mott has placed the post- the, *e"nd: Berule Sorenson
er dispUvS. Irod* *>th winners.
The curtain
time for "she For-
got to Remember'" at the Diablo
Heights Theater on Wednesday,
will be at 8 p.m.
f
i.'
THOR''
Washing Machines
SALES -- SERVICE
PARTS
MUEBLERA
CASA
SPARTON
Central 28-79
entrance Encanto Theatre
BOXING
TAMPA, Florida A Negro
welterweight has died as the
result of being knocked out in
a' bout on Tuesday night.
turnar King ever rrga'n-
ed consciousness after being
stopped in the ninth round br
Arman Peck to Tampa. Flori-
da. A ring physician savs
Peck's punch caused a brain
hemorrhage.
The dtath of King, a veter-
an of 55 professional bouts, is
the third Flor da ring fatality
in 18 years.
THE
ARRAIZONA BAR
and
RESTAURANT
ARRAIJAN
8'2 miles from ferry
Offers
Filete Mignon Steaks ..
Golden Fried Chicken .
Fried Shrimps.........
Served with:
French Fried Potatoes
Vegetables
Salad
Hot Rolls and Butter
Dessert
Coffee or Tea
Shrimp CecktaUs .....
Delirious Sandwiches
OPEN DAILY 7:M am
1?:M .ni
THE BEST STEAK
DINNER IN PANAMA
try rs.
Atomic Waste Used
To Keep Potatoes
From Sprouting
ITHACA. N. Y (UP) A
Cornell University potato specialist
says atomic waste material may
some day give us spuds that will
stay sproutless in storage for sev-
eral months.
Dr. Ora Smith said that research
at Brookha\en National Labor
Farm has shown that irradiation
"f gamma rays from atomic
wastewhile it's an expensive
control methoddoes keep pota-
toes from sprouting.
Treated potatoes already have
stayed sproutless for a year and a
half, he said. It's estimated this
would cost between eight and nine
cents a bushel on a commercial
setup.
1.73
1.58
1.23
5f
Some men ore foolish enough
to e pher to be on time. out
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR RENT MISCELLANEOUS
RESORTS
Houses
FOR SALE:Gaa range, ha wa-
tar tank, 60-cycle Frigidaire. Or
will trade tor kerosene refriger-
ator. Balboa 1866.
FOR SAL!:Leu* XV bedroom
sot. reasonable. Phono 3-1949.
Voneiucla Street No. 4.
FOR SALE:Beautiful mahoga-
ny bar with cabinet!, sliding glass
aloort ana* throe mirrors; four up-
holstered chain with back. A
koauty anal real bargain. Cash ar
credit with comfortable pay-
ment.. Phone 2-4902.
FOR SAL!.Wardrobe 2 dears
with mirrors, combination bed-
sofa now, two now Rattan chain,
ana now Oriental rug 12s 14 ft..
Rattan sofa, two small tablas,
ene cabinet, gas stove with four
human and aven, eno refrigera-
tor 60-cyclo, one baby carriego
anal bath and othsr articles. Tel-
ephone 2-1989.
FOR SALE: Now model 12
Winchester pump gun; boy's bi-
cycle. Balbee 1588.
LEAVING ISTHMUS:'54 Met-
cury Monterrey 4-eoor Sedan;
furniture, plants. Cheap. 2354-
A, Owen St.. Balboa.
ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modem furnished aportments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panamo 3-4941.
FOR SALE:A. K. C. registered
female wire-haired terrier I year
old. Reasonably priced. Phana 3-
1937 from 9 te 11:30 a.m. and
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:Desks, filing cabi-
nets, safe, two air-conditioning
machines '-ton Admiral, metal
cabinets 'glass doors), chain
ano* other office furniture. Tel-
ephone 2-4902.
CLEARANCE SALE! 40% elf
en all our starling silver Hat and
hollowara, well known brands.
Take advantaga of this offer and
shop early far Xmas. PORRAS,
Plata 5 de Maya.
FOR SALE:Thar temi-autama-
tic washer, 60-cyclo; divan and
twa chain with slipcaven; RCA
consola radio with now 3-spood
record player; maeeiina rack;
tabla lamp; all eicellent condi-
tion. Schwerdtmann, Panama 3-
5950.
FOR SALE:30-gal. gat water
heater, almost new, $60; plastic
garden hose. Call Panama 3-
6733.
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:Modern two-bed-
room apartment, porch, living-
dining room, kitchen, maid's and
laundry room. Screened, hot wa-
ter. For further particulars tola-
phone 3-4946 or 3-6737.
FOR RENT:Furnished I-bed-
room chalet, living-dining room,
bathroom, kitchen. Lovely 'largo
lawn. Situated at Artamira ion-
trance to old Golf Club I. For in-
formation contact Mn. Lao, next
door neighbor. Phono 3-4339,
Panama.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCN. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR RENT:Concreto cottage,
3 bedrooms, large dining-living
room, 2 porches, ample closet
space, large kitchen, bathroom,
maid's room, hot water, garage.
fenced lawn. Information: Via
Porras 91-B.
FOR RENT:Unfurnished two-
bedroom apartment, all screened,
military inspected, parking place.
Phono 1464 Balboa.
FOR RENT:Modern apartment
"El Cangrejo": 2 bedrooms, liv-
ing-dining room, porch, balcony,
laundry room, separate maid's
room, hot water and sat. Via Ar-
gentina No. 75 Phono 3-4627.
FOR RENT: Apartment. 9th
Street No. 2612, Rio Abajo.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
2 bedrooms, maid's room. Phono
3-3328. from 7 a.m. to 4:30
P-nv ________________________
FOR RENT: Small furnished
chalet for married couple with-
out children or pets, at 48th St.
3 25. Bolla Vista. $75. Inquire
Telephone 3-1933 or 3-2349.
HAVE YOUR piano repaired,
regulated or tuned by Hyams
and Moses. 2-4843.
FOR SALE
Boa! & Motors
Gramlich't Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate ratal. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel's furnished houses ee
beech af Santa Clare. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One milo
past Casino. Low rotea. Phono
Balboa 1866.
FOR SALE: 10-hp. Johnson
outboard motor. 874 Morgan
Ave. Balboa 1588.
FOR SALE: Commercial type
Johnson Sea Horse 22-hp. out-
board, liko now. Not Army sur-
plus. $140. Fort Kobbo 4134.
PHILLIPS Ocoantido Cettaaes,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa*
Phono Panama 1-1877, Cristo-
bal 3-1673. V.
Help Wanted
Position Offered
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Wabcor tape re-
corder and 25-cycle to 60-cyclo
converter. Phone Balboa 2-3233.
FOR RENT:Clean and spacious
apartment in Bella Vista, $50.
Must buy furnishings. Phone 3-
6440.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
set: extension table (glass topi,
combination buffet-china closet,
4 chairs, 2 arm chain. Reason-
able price. Good opportunity.
Call Panama 3-3742.
FOR SALE:Doberman Pinsch-
er, imported, pedigreed female,
2 months old. $75. Phone 3-
0669. 6-8 p.m.
FOR RENT: Commercial local
in front of Hotel El Panama.
Apply Foto Halcn 9-12 noon.
2-6 p.m. Phono 3-1179.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator with
deepfroeie compartment. 25-cy-
cle. Price $185. 2531-D Cacoli.
FOR SALE: Refrigerators, 10'
Crasley and 13' Frigidaire, ex-
cellent aperating canditien. Call
Panama 3-6318.
FOR SALE:Washing machino,
25-cycle. $60. R-7-A Rousseau.
Phono Navy 25-3127.
FOR SALE: Leaving country.
Refrigerator, water heater, stove,
washer. Phono 3-5207. Luis
Guxsnon.
Choice selection of U.S. and Eu-
ropean Christmas Tree orna-
ments. Also Christmas decora-
tions and lights for homes, stores,
clubs and organisations. AMER-
ICAN SUPPLY CO., "J" Stroet
No. 13-06.
FOR SALE: Italian accordion,
vary good occasion; baby play
pan. 49th Stroet 15. California
Building, apartment 4.
FOR RENT:Cool, quiet two-
bedroom apartment. Magnificent
park view. 47th Street. Call 3-
0934.
FOR RENT:Ideal apartments,
furnished or unfurnished, near
El Panama. Hot water, American
neighbors. Call 3-5692. 6 p.m.
onwards. Apply at 2034 Via Es-
paa, anytime.
FOR RENT:Spacious, screened
2-bedroom, 2-bath, largo living-
room, dining room apartment;
garage, private entrance. Pana-
ma 3-0873.
FOR RENT:Sito for commer-
cial purposes or office on Justo
Arosemena Avenue. Phone Va-
llarino 3-1477 or 3-0191.
IF YOU have had ono or moro
yean of active TV service and
installation experience, wo aro
interested in talking to you.
Present occupation or military
status no handicap to our offer.
Call Pan. 3-1285 for interview
appointment.
WANTED:Manager for private
club in Canal Zone. Writo Bex
823, Balboa, giving age, previ-
ous experience, references and
salary dosirod. Hours from 3
p.m. to closing.
WANTED:Experienced cook fr
housekeeper. House 6260, Los
Rios.
WANTED:Cook to keep houto.
Good salary to right ponen. Must
bring references. Call 3-2091
after 6:30 p.m. I
WANTED:Good maid to wash
and iron. Apply Federico Boyd
Avenue No. D4-22.
WANTED
Houses
WANTED
Apartments
FOR SALE: Cheap, stainless
teel aquariums, stands & plants,
Quartermaster bed, springs and
mattresses. House 6338-A, Los
Rios. Phono 2-3363.
Wonted to Buy
WANTED: Ono green rug
9x12; two end tables and one
room divider. Call Balbee 2-
1295. 1
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment, living room, dining room.
2 bedrooms, refrigerator, gas
stove. 43rd Street No. 64.
LOST & FOUND
LOST:Woolly black dog, near
Gamboa. Answers te name ef
"Blacky." Phone Gamboa Police
Station. Reward.
AMERICAN wants 1-2 bedroom
apartment in Bolla Vista area for
$95-$ 100 a month. Mutt hava
screens, hot water, 60-cycle cur-
rent. Call 3253 or 2106 > after
6 p.m.). Fort Kobbo.
WANTED: Expert typist with
excellent knowledge of English
and some bookkeeping experi-
ence. Call Panama 3-6318.
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
February or March. Call 83-
4262.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Large furnished
rooms, American couple, refri-
gerator, kitchen. Juste Aroseme-
na Avenue, corner 31st Stroet
No. 9.
FOR RENT
Well conditioned office with two private
offices, general office, large and small
store rooms, centrally located. All with
air-conditioning. Tel. 2-4902.
*
:atsU
Continental Mark n
The Ford Motor Company has created the finest Automobile in America Today.
COLPAN MOTORS Inc. has been selected by the Ford Motor
Company as the only Dealer in Central America to Show
this Fabulous Car.
Price
Canal Zone $ 11,500.00 Panama $ 12,900.00
See it Saturday from: 8:00 a. m. to 11:00 p. m.
COLPAN MOTORS inc.
mi


Coln



y*
FRIDAY, DFX EMBER 2. 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
PAGE BEVKH
TOufly The best pictures at the best movie-houses in town ToddF
CAPITOLIO! J I V 0 L I
25c.
15c.
25c.
FGLSON PRISON
- Also: -
TASK FORCE
15c.
BANK NIGHT!
CAPTAIN BLACK
JACK
- Also: -
ANOTHER GOOD
PICTURE!
CENTRAL Theatre
60c.
30c.
1:05 2:27 4:33 8:39 8:17 p.m.
VIOLENT RELEASE!
Parley GRANGER Anthony Ql INN
Anne BANCROFT, in
THE NAKED STREET
LUX THEATRE
60c. --------------------------------------- 30c.
3:09 4:38 6:42 8:50 p.m.
SENSATIONAL RELEASE!
Alexis SMITH Alexander KMIX
Dirk BOGARDE, in
JHE SLEEPING TIGER
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Popular Nifht! $1.18 PER CAR!
Forrest Tucker, in
ROCK ISLAND TRAIL
CASE OF THE STUDIO PAYROLL
Daredevils of The Red Circle
(Chapters 7 and 8)
CECILIA THEATRE
60c.
:;t'i.
STERLING HAYDEN, in
THE ETERNAL SEA
MARGARET LOCKWOOD, in
LAUGHING ANNE
In TECHNICOLOR!
R I 0
3c. ----------- BANK!
S500.00
HIAWATHA
- Also: -
BOWERY TO
BAGDAD
VICTORIA
13c. ---------------------
THE LOOTER
- Also: -
The Lone Hand
<*
#
0%
Au. WHITE EXCEPT FOt? HIS NOSE,
the POLAR BEAR is cuNwiwiy
CAMOFLkEV POK HIS SNOWY HUWTIN fiKOUWR
usin u\6 front le6s as runners, he cautious!//
Poshes himself towarp the prey.... a
43 Latin American Officers To Get
First Taste Of Panamanian Jungle
Forty three Latin American of- scries of problems at the jungle
fleers from seven nations will get testing grounds,
their first taste of Panama's jun- Representing Costa Rica. Cuba,
gle this week during a five day Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua,
tactical exercise the nearby Camp Paraguay and Peru, the group of
Pina. I infantrymen will receive a con-
Members of U.S. Army Carlo- densed jungle training course by
bean (USARCAR1B) School's tac-
tics course, will round out their
eight weeks of training with a
the school's weapons and tactics
division.
Training, in Spanish, will con-
sist of a series of problems de-
signed to familiarize the class
with squad and platoon level tac-
tics. Instruction will include re-
connaissance, jungle aviation,
jungle hits, jungle living, am-
busn and platoon in the defense
and attack.
B.P.O. Elks Lodge No. J414,! 'This Held aining,1' said Capt.
will hold its annual memorial Iflu,le A- Cort. .chiei' Gantry
day services Sunday at 5 p.m. ,weapons and tactics division, u
Conducted annually on the first |tne "rsl attempt on the part of
Sunday in December, the service 'lhe School to integrate realistic
is held in memory of the depart-|J"n8'e training with^the normal
ed members of each lodge
Lodge 14, BPOE,
Holds Memorial
Service Sunday
tt^j ...THEN CL06B6 dVJlFTLV WITH A XU$H ANP SUPG.
HOLLY
i.
in
Elkdom. Jt will be conducted by
the officers of Lodge 1414 and
'the program will include vocal
;solos by Maurice Alfred and
Miss Ann Livingston. The musi-
cal program will be under the di-
'. rection of Victor Herr.
I The highlight of the srvice will
be the memorial address deliver-
,ed by Rabbi Nathan Witkin.
All members of Lodge 1414, vis-1 is one
liting Elks, their families andigases
'friends, are urged to attend. Aft-
,er the services, refreshments will
be served in the lounge of the
' Elks. home.
MOV/fS TV HADIO
by Erskino Johnson
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On-.lady in true astonishment. "They
atage, Offstage 4 upstage: Shirley is indeed a cosmopolite."
Temple is ducking the spotlight
again and her wordage on the Sheldon Leonard, who directs
comeback question is becomin Danny Thomas' TV show, is seen
vehement. Declining to accept a almost every night as an actor
Modern Screen 25tli anniversary.in old movies on television. Other
award, the one-time kid star, now day an autograph fan approached
Mrs. Charles Black of Atherton. 'Leonard, Danny and Doris Day
Calif, flashed It: beside the pool at the Desert Inn
' : in Palm Springs.
"I have scanned my past life
and find that I'm much happier Ignoring Danny and Doris, the
now than I ever was as a movie fan shoved his book at Leonard
tar. I donf ever intend to return saying: "Boy, is my mother-in-
tii nictures and Won't want any law crazy about you!"
spotlight put on my present life.
_____ "Maybe you d like Danny s and
Humphrey Bogart and Rod Stei. Dor.s auiographs, loo," said the;
gcr were on location on New embarrassed Leonard. Replied
York's 8th Avenue for a sequence the fan: "Nope, nont think she
In the Columbia flicker, "The knows e'm."'
Harder They Kail.' ----- ...
One of the local characters, on Marilyn Maxwell is Miss Lnde-
a street noted for characters stum- elded about whether she wHI give
bled over the cables, waded,up her career after becoming a
through -the arc lights and cor- mania in April.
nered Bogart waiting for the scene, I
to be set up. lm not sure. sne sa.vs- I ve
always wanted a child and it may |
"What are vou doing, makin' a be difficult for me to leave her
movie?' he asked Bogey. li'm hoping for a girl-because of]
No deadpanned Bog art. my work. But 1 ve been working;
"We're going to blow up a build- so long retirement can be a frob- '
jnR ilem. too.''
Oh," replied the character! .' |
'Well. then, be careful. It might| Shorts: A short circuit could
fall into the street."
make Robert Linn the hottest!
Veteran comedian Benny Rubin singer in show business. She s be
is leaving show business to be- ing wired for sound with a special-
come a salesman for a Beverly [ type microphone built right into a
Hills securities firm. Praying his gown for her night-club debut .
last bit role, on a TV Climax show, j A set built for Bill Holderis Ari-
he told me- zona,' filmed in 1941, still stands
"I'm going to teach actors how as a tourist attraction in Tucson,
to save money with Investment Ariz. A sing reads: "Bill Holden
trust fundsso thev won't wind up Starred Here. ... Arlene Whelan
in bit roles like'I did." la reading the script of a Broad-
------- way-gound play, "The Bold Ap-
Garv Cooper and Dorothy M*c- proach.'' It's a satire on the
C.uirei plaving Quakers in "ThejKinsey reports. Rosano Biaz-
Friendly Persuasion.'' visited a zi's voice wont have to be dubbed
Quaker meeting in Pasadena, Cali-'in the film version of "South Pa"
fornia. Icific.'' He trained for opera before
They were introduced to various becoming a movie lover-boy and
members of the congregation and can yodel the daylights out of
one very old lady asked Cooper. "Some Enchanted Evening. '
"Where did they say they was1 --------
Cooper thought she meant his Now that Rock. Tab and Guy
"'ace of birth and answered. "He- are movie box-office aames. how
lena, Montana, Ma'am about a new western heroChuck
My goodness," exclaimed the Wagon?
m
.THra0HWSn8nwH5Sj
., rVTS
25IVJ' iiBisra
classioom curriculum.
Prio. to this class, tactics
training was limited to classroom
discussion and map and sand ta-
ble problems.
"We have a busy five-day
scheduled for the class, and 1 am
sure they will reap a great deal
from the series ot problems wei
have planned," Cortez added.
"Ambush training, for example,
of the more important
of jungle combat. T w o
hours of practical experience in
the Held is worth two da)s of
classroom discussion."
Another "first" for the present
class will be the use of "C" ra-l
tlons while in the field.
The problem will be concluded;
with a 24-hour tactical exercise
which is schhduled to b e g i n I
Thursday noon. During the one
day period, students will be re-
quired to plan and set up a de-;
fensive perimeter and to launch
a full scale attack the following
day.
PROGRESS STAMPS-These
stamps commemorate the
"Third Fair of Somaliland,"
marking the agricultural, com-
mercial and industrial growth
of the African territory. They
were issued by the Italian Ad-
ministration of Somaliland for
use in the colony scheduled for
independence in 1960. It is now
under U.N.-Italian trusteeship.
Just Arrived
Fuller Brush shipment
of personal and
Cosmetic Items
for Xmas
Special low prices until
XMAS
25% discounts In com-
memoration of our
foundation.
Crawford Agencies
"J" St. No. 13-A-30
Tels. -3285 t-2142 2-238
(j/taMdtnthcid-'ftioTke/i ynotHe/U-w-zcui
School Facilities
Hit Low Level
In Haysville, Kan.
HAPSVTLLF. Kan. (UP)-Some
Haysville children are going to
sc.iool thii fall in improvised class-
rooms set up in hallwnvs. private
homes, churches and even a bus
ba>-n.
The regular school building's ca-
pacity is 360, against an enroll-
ment totalinv 1.464 pupils. Only-
three years ago school enrollment
in this suburb of Wichita was 375.
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
THE DEAF& DUMB
SCHOOL
CREAT MATINEE
The Wizard of Oz
At the Bella Vista Theater
10 a.m. Saturday
DECEMBER 3rd
Tickets 25c.
On sale at the theater
ANSWERINC THE ALARM Vice President Richard Nixon
joins muscular dystrophy fight in Washington, accepting a fire-
man's helmet from Sandra Sterling, nine-year-old victim of the
disease from Arlington, Va. In center is John P. Redmond, presi-
dent of the International Association of Firefighters. Firefighters
and postmen helped make the drive a success in past years.
We Have Just Received A Shipment of
FOAM RUBBER
seats and backs, covered in strong muslin,
for easy chairs, sofas, etc.
22 x 22" and 22 x 26" 5" thick
Guaranteed First Quality (no seconds)
This month only: $24.50 per pair
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A
Cathedral Plaza
Phone 2-0324
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
in 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.
ScHRAFfTS
CHOCOLATES^ fw_
AVAILASLE AT TNI SUPERMARKETS DRUGSTORES
NUGAT
Spanish Xmas Candy Made of
Honey and Almonds
At $ 1.45
DURAN >S
Central Ave. at East 16th Street
and
Central Am. t East 25th Street
CHIF BOY-AR-DEE Spaghetti
lauce with Meat is really tasty with
spaghetti but also it's 'delicious oa'
fried eggs, with nest,' i
and even with rice to
make our delicious yellow rice. With a
little imagination you cao find many ways
of using this rich prepared sauce. Buy it
today sod keep it always on hand-
Sphaghttti Sauce with Mushroom
nui.es s dish to delight the most ex-
ctin* taste. It's very easy to prepare.
Just heat die con-
rents of a can, add-
ing 'i* water (measured with tne ame
can) and when it hot, pour it over the
spaghetti already boiled in salt water.
Sprinkle with ground cheese and taste it!
You cao also use it with rice, met o.
fish.
Fetryrtd At Your Commiumj Slot*
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE SPECIALITY
on? THE1EST tECIMS
All Universal Dinnerware Is guar-
anteed against checking or glaze
cracking (commonly known as
crazing) or any damage to the
glaze or decorative treatment re-
sulting from exposure to alther
heat or cold. This does not include
ware exposed to an open (lame or
to any direct source of heat.
Universal Dinnerware may safely
be transferred directly from a cold
refrigerator to a heated oven.
Universal Dinnerware U regularly
tasted for one hour under cu
pounds live steam pressure then
immersed in 50 degree watera
test more severe than three years
of hard use.
OPEN STOCK
ON ALL. AND
37 DIFFERENT
PCS. TO CHOOSE
FROM.
BUY NOW ON THE
SECOND FLOOR OF FIFTH AVENUE




.

/"V^"W.*^'' '. S".



PAGE EIGHT
PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2. 195S
f
I
I

ty>0 Promises Fullest Aid
H
I / o GOP Campaign Next Year
CHICAGO. Die. 2 (UP> Presl
ent Eisenhower promised yester-
y to help the Republican elee-
on campaign to the fullest ex-
tent possible next year.
The President, stricken with a
heart attack In September, sent a
message to the Republican Na-
tional Committee, which m e t
here to draft plans ofr 195 GOP
nominating convention.
He lold the committee that
"you >haae a splendid record to
bmrt to the voters in 1956 "
"I personally am proud of Re-
publican achievements for the
peart and the prosperity and the
security of the American people."
ii Maid.
Then he added:
"I shall do everything in my
power next year to help you re-
port the record accurately and
ful'v to the country.'" '
The President did not specify!
how he will help the campaign,
hot observers here noted this
could be done by use of televi-
sion and radio if his trength does
not permit wider activity.
GOP National Chairman Leo-
nard W. Hall had said the cam-
paign will lean heavily on IV
New Small Powerful
Hearing Aids
that are hidden
in the hair
at
Crawford Agencies
"J" St, No. 13-A-30
Telv -M* ,-'*',': "2K5
next year, eliminating much trav-
. eling for candidates.
The President's decision on
whether he will run again is ex-
pected to come early next year,
: based upon his own personal de-
sires and the advice of his doc
i tors.
I Hall read the presidential mes-
sage today, remarking that '-the
1 President, like all great men,
says that by his example he win
Mead."
The message came as three
Cabinet members Agriculture
j Secretary Ezra Taft Benson,.
Commerce Secretary Sinclair
Weeks and Labor Secretary!
james P. Mitchelldelivered pop
talks to the committee.
ttenson outlined the administra- j
tions new program to help the
farmers and accused Democrats:
of making "deminstrably f a Is e'
statements" about farm problems
in an elfort to harvest votes,.
M eeks and Mitchell forecast e-
ven greater gains in prosperity
and employment and predicted
toe people will return the Repub-!
iicans to power next year because'
they "never had it so good."
Ilenson singled out Adlai E. ;
Sic\enson, an avowed canuulate.
for the 1956 Democratic presiden-
tial nomination and New York
Co/. Averell Harriman, who may
be one, for censure.
' uccused Democratic 'presi-
dential hopefuls" of stirring up a
"witch's brow' over agriculture
for politcal purposes.
"Vv -en Adlai Stevenson recently
flip-flipped back to rigid 90 per,
i t j.-, ;ce support and then
threw in his version of the Bran-
nan plan for good measure. I
watched with some interest to see
i' Averell Harriman could t o p
that."' Benson said.
? did. He even chlded Adlai
for being too moderate' Ben
. ii said.
Both Weeks and Mitchell voic-
ed the theme. "Don't pull t h e
rut out m>m under propspenty
Week? added that the key to
"the current era cf good fceeling
and good times is President
Dwight D. Eisenhower.'1
Stevenson Snags Sailfish,
Harriman Bags 22-Lb. Turkey
MCINTOSH, Ala., Dec. 2 (UP)'Fine of New York. He posed
W. Averell Harriman bagged a I with if at the winter home of Ja-
22-pound turkey and Adlai Ste- cob Arvey, long-time Chi caga
venson boasted a aix-foot sailfish | Democratic leader and the candi-
yesterday as the potential rivals date's staunch ally,
.took long-range aim on the Dem-! All was fun with "no polities''
locratlc presidential nomination in;' 'he Harriman camp on the es-
separate allies through hte "un- 'ate of ebullient Rep. Prank Boy-
certain" South. kin (D-Ala.), near Mclntosh. But
The outdoor exploits, an accept-the New York governor is expect-
ed form of getting p o I i t i c a l|ed to touch on more serious sub-
nanies into the news, were car-jjects tomorrow when he goes to
ried out against a background of,New Orleans for a speech. Loui-
solid maneuvering. i liana's governor. Robert Kennon,
Harriman's journey into the opposed the Democratic ticket in
South Alabama wilds coincided' 19S2 although the state finally
with a statement by his chief!went for it.
.stragegist, Tammany Leaden Kennon goes out of office next
jCa.raine DeSapio, that the Ne w;year but there is no assurance a-
York delegation will place itsjny of the men battling to sue-
governor In nomination at thejeeed him, among them New Or-
Democratic national convention, leans Mayor deLesseps Morrison
Stevenson, first announced can-'and former Gov. Earl Long, will
didate for the omination he won go for the next Democratic tick-
in 1952, went through the fourth
day of a vigorous tour of Flori-
da, a Dixie state that for Presi-
dent Eisenhower.
The former
told a Miami
A group of Panama Canal employes, who are attending a lecture course on the elements of thermodynamics are shown
during class In the Balboa Junior College Building. WUliard E. Percy (far right;, assistant industrial training coordinator, is
instructor.
Employes shown attending the class and the divisions for which they work follows:
First row (left to right James P. Boukalls, Industrial; J. Lee Meyers, Motor Transportation; Theodore W. Krzys, In-
dustrial, and Alfred Hval, electrical.
Second row Horace E. Coleson, Locks; Donald Kaan, electrical; Charles H. Stewart, Locks; Robert J. Rlsbert, Main-
tenance, and James A. Russell, Locks.
Third row Joseph M. Bateman. Locks; William H. Keller, Jr., Locks; Robert M. Turner, Maintenance; R. A. Berry, Locks;
Charles H. Crosby, Locks, and William E. Pullen, U. S. Navy Public Works.
Fourth row James M. Zelsman, Locks; Norman C. Anderson, Locks; Frank A. Anderson, Jr., Locks; Ernest M. Kruger,
Locks: Earl A. Dyer, Maintenance, and Joe W. Crawford, Electrical.
Those attending the course but not shown In the picture are: James T. Amos, Thomas A. Bell and John F. Poniatowskl,
of the Armed Forces; R. J. Boatwright, W. H. Brown, C. W. Carden, R. A. Gangle. G. E. Love. Joseph A. Mable, Ted A. Marti, W.
5. McKee, Robert J. Roy and Joseph H. Young, of the Locks Division; Richard Daniel and Owen W. Smith, of the Maintenance
Division; Dan B. Rambo, Motor Transportation Division and John W. Voss, Electrical Division.
et without reserve.
Harriman shot his turkev be-
fore beakfast and he and Boy kin
cut off the shirt-tail of the et>
Illinois governor;host, Alabama Gov. James P.
press conference i'Folsom, who missed his shot at
shirt
that the Republican administra-1 a gobbler to forfeit his
tion has "frightened our allies anchor,
more than our enemies" wlthi Folsom, who previously said he
slogans threatening war in the.likes former President Truman
Far East. I for the 1956 nomination .was non-
Steveson caught his sailifsh in .committal today but Boykin pro-
the Gulfstream off Miami Wednes-1 claimed Harriman as "the next
day from the yacht of Clarence president of the United States.''
Only this 100% Cece
a v> fllave you all tifos*

! Magic conVcnencc-fVo pot, no grounds 1
It cups of coffee grew on tree, they couldn't be-quicker to
prepare. Just drop this coffee into a cup. add hot water. Xo
pot. No wait. No grounds. No waste. That's why Borden'i
is so easv to use. .. '.
i
k ^ r '''^ft3 .........in mm
OS9 ^^VjtV ~5> '5r \ r *
ONE OF THE FOUR CLASSES of Company-Government
course of study on work slmpllcation this week. Is shown here
The course, conducted by James O. E. Maguire (lar lefti of
once each week for the past seven weeks. Three classes were
series of classes will be started soon and will be conducted on
From left to right, standing, are; Mr. Maguire, Michael Zo
the Maintenance Division.
Se?!eH. left to rieh.t. arc Mrs. Eleanor Burnham. Canal Zone
Corozal Hospital: Nelson Wise, Engineering and Construction
Bureau: Harry Egolf, Housing Division: and James DesLondes,
employes in supervisory positions, who completed a seven-week
watching a motion study film.
the Executive Planning Staff, was given to 9 employes who net
held on the Pacific 8ide and one on the Atlantic Side. A new
the same basis.
mbory, Chief of the License Section; and Herschel Oandy, of
Librarian: Edward Klrckus, Internal Security; C. V. Russell,
Bureau; Leroy Koontz, Police Division; Arthur Smith, Health
Storehouse Division.
Flavor-The World'5 Finest Coffee*
Only a blend of the best coflcet can give you flavor like this.
And remember-Borden'i is til coffee. Nothing has been
addedno dextrins, dextrose or maltose. That's why you'll
ay "Borden's is best!"
Premier Edgar Faure Ohio Stale Stands
Denies Violating Firm On Sheppard
French Constitution Murder Conviction
MAJ. GEN. REUBEN C. HOOD, Jr., Commander. Caribbean Air
Command, and Mrs. Hood are shown arriving at the Albroolc
Theater, last evening, to attend the opening performance of
"Ai Legretto," a three-act musical comedy presented by Al-
brook Air Force Base personnel and their depender.
__________________ (Official USAF Photo)
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL!
TED WILLIAMS TACKLE
'25% DISCOUNT
until DEC. 15
Call: CASA CHACON Panama 2-2121
Across from Hotel Internacional
WILLIAM VIOLCTTE SUPPLY
Panama 3-6318
BALBOA
STARTS
TOMORROW!
ITS A LOOK THRU THE KEY HOLE INTO
HISTORY'S MOST NOTORIOUS^BOUDOIR!
OLIVIA
PARIS. Dec. 2 (UPiPremier
'Edgar Faure dissolved the
French National Assembly today
land then hotly rejected accusa-
tions that he had violated the
constitution.
The Assembly ceased to exist
at 7 a.m. with publication of a
decree in the "Journal Of Meier
and France prepared for its
first winter elections since Feb-
ruary. 1876.
FajUre went before a press con-
ference to launch his vigorous
electoral campaign for the elec-
tions expected to be held on New
Year's Day, a national holiday.
He said he would reject the
! resignation of five Radical So-
: ciallst ministers and stick to his
job to "defend French interests"
in the" interim period before e-
lections.
Faure fought back at his prin-
cipal political opponent, Pierre
Mendes-France. and said the
constitution gave him full pow-
er to take any decision confront-
ing the nation before the new
chamber Is elected.
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Dec. 2 (UP)
The state of Ohio charged
again today that the blood of
Marilyn Reese Sheppard and
obvious lies by her husband con-
victed Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard
of her murder.
The prosecution filed a brief
before the Ohio Supreme Court
which argued that Sheppard had
been fairly tried and properly
convicted. It answered a defense
appeal filed earlier with the high
court.
The brief accused Sheppard of
fabricating a "fantastic and
wholly Incredible story" about
his wife's death July 4, 1954. It
said defense chief Willam J. Cor-
rigan was a "grandstand player"
who relied on "distortions and
misrepresentations of facts" In
efforts to save his. client.
Sheppard was convicted and
sentenced to life In prison for
second degree murder.
Atomic Weapons
Used In Exercise
At Fort Polk
FT POLK. La.. Dec. 2 (UPi _
Aerial and ground atomic w e a-
pons today supported United
States forces as they expanded
their bridge-head over the Red
River.
Atomic air attacks alreadv had
knocked out the "aggressor" air
force In the opening day of the
second combat phase of Exercise
Sagebrush last Monday.
Heavy equipment continued to
roll over the four bridges which
United States troops built yester-
day.
Some 110,000 troops and 850 jet
planes are taking part in the
largest maneuvers since World
War II
S* Iconomy-Morc Cups
per Jir 1 Because it' *ll coffee
not half. And there is no waste!
WKTMOtfaiM
coFreKawEKx/fWHy
EVEttMCAL, EVERT
Mff
INSTANT
I0FFE
IP IT'S BO*D's. its &OT TO 6000 l
. .
de HAViLLAND
Cll BERT
ROLAND
PAuiSCOFIElO
TECHNICOLOR
ROSAY
PRICE


- LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10:30 P M.
DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARITA
"THE VERIDiCT" "JEOPARDY"
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT 1
Balboa 4:30, 6.25, 8:40
m-coNomoNED
'THE MAN you'll never forget!
DIABLO HTS. <:15 7:45
Bowery BOYS .
"SPY CHASERS"
^t^2trit|i^AirCjmmnd"
GAMBOA 7:80
"Yellow Rose of Texas"
_si "FiRr. ovra afica"
GATUN 7:88
-VIOLENT SATURDAY"
Mm From Blilrr
MARGARITA 8:15 8:89
Man from Bitter Ridge"
Sl 'Thfff Far Ttit Sh''
KJdir
CRISTOBAL 8:15 8:00
Alr-CMdlltmS
Randolph SCOTT
"RAGE AT DAWN"

DBAGNFT-
LA BOCA 7:8
"Hla Majesty OKeefe"
AMP BIERD 8:15 7:28
"SLEEPY LAGOON"
Babe Didrikson's
Condition Serious
GALVESTON, Tex., Dec. 2 _
(UP) A spokesman at John
Sealy Hospital indicated today
that the condition of Babe Didrik-
son Zaharias, famed woman
athlete, is "serious.''
Mrs. Zaharias. who entered the
hospital Sunday for the third
time In four months In her battle
against cancer, has been isolated
from all but the closest friends
and relatives. She is undergoing
a series of X-ray examinations.
"Our examinations so far de-
tected no Indication that the can-
cer is spreading further," a doc-
tor said.
Church Will Close
Celebrations With
Concert Program
A concert has been arranged
for Tuesday evening at 8 p.m. at
Christ Church By-the-8ea. This
will mark the closing of the
celebration of the 90th Anniver-
sary of the church, which was
consecrated on June 15,1865, and
Is the oldest church in the city.
Mezzo-soprano Marta Spoel,
who Is on the stuff of the Na-
tional Conservatory as a profes-
sor of music will be guest artist
of the show. Her accompanist
will be Mrs. Ian L. Henderson,
wife of the British Ambassador
to Panama.
The concert will also feature
Christ Church Choir Guild,.un-
der the direction of 'the Ven.
Malnert J. Peterson, with Handel
K Lawson at the organ. Soloists
irom the guild will be Desmond
Daniels,, tenor. Archdeacon Pet-
erson and Miss Constancia Bel],
Cecil Miller, baritone, and Miss
Blanche Savage, soprano.
IAWC Sponsors
Benefit Movie
At the Bella Vista Theater to-
morrow at 10 a.m., there VtQ b
i benefit showing of "The Wiz-
ard of Oz." to raise funds tor
special materials and other as-
sistance to Panama's School for
the Deaf and Dumb.
Admission is 25 cents for tht
benefit organized by the Inter-
American Women's Club.
PROGRESS IN PANAMADry Ice. Incorporated, through 1U
Vic-President. Paul M. Wir. expresses it appreciation to the
Panama Government for ita courtesies and co-operation ex-
tended to them by granting the Company a 25-year- tax ex-
emption contract.
Mr. Wlr Is belna congratulated by the Minister of Agriculture,
seor Eligi Creipo V. (Mercurio)
f


FRIDAY. UK FMBF.R 2 1955
THE PANMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE NINE
Social and kJIIi
erwiAc
L on I i n a til
Cristobal-Colon Rotary
Has Active Week;
Hears Diana Chlarl
The Cristobal Colon Rotary
Club field their regular weekly
at the Strangers Club yesterday.
President Lesleigh Davis an-
Folk-Dance Group
Coming: To JWB-USO
The USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service center In Balboa will
present the well-known choral
group "Orpheon Ricardo Zozaya"
in concert on Wednesday, at 8:15
nounced that this had been a big I p.m.
week ior Rotary on the Atlantic I This concert will also feature
side. Several Rotarlans had been line typical Panamanian folk-
present at the ceremony on Mon-aance group of the National In-
riay when the bust of the late jititute of Panama.
Frank Ullrich was unveiled. In! Conductor of the choral group
fact a notaran. Dr. Alfonso Cor- Is the Chilean professor, Luis
rea Garcia, had been one of the
principal speakers on that occa-
sions.
Vergaia Q..-whose performance
s a tenor-soloist delighted the
audience at the recent Polio-
Benefit Concert at the" USO-
Then on the night of Tuesday JWB.
at a special function held at the. Professor Petra Escobar is in
Abel Bravo School, the Depart- charge of the folklore dance.
ment of Physical Education of! This concert is being present-
Panama had presented a medal ed through the courtesy of the
and a certificate to the Cristobal National Institute of Panama.
Colon Rotary Club for their Admisison is without charge,
sponsorship of the Rotary soft Everyone is Invited.
ball league in Colon. Davis him-'---------
self had been unable to be Mr. and Mrs. Altman
present so past-president Fabian Celebratine 33rd Anniversary
Pinto was delegated to receive I Mr. and Mrs. Saul Altman of
this honor on behalf of Rotary. Ft. Kobbc were receiving the
That same night President'congratulatioas of family and
Davis had been entertaining Ro- friends today on the occasion of-
tary District Governor. Jose Ma- celebrating their 33rd wedding
na Duran of San Salvador, who anniversary. They were to be
paid a surprise visit this week | feted tonight at Hotel El Pan-
to the Rotary Clubs or Panama, ama.
Colon and David. A group of di-1
rectors of the Cristobal Colon
Latin American Military
See Gulick Demonstration
Elements of seven units c o v- communications system operates,
erged on Fort Gulick Wednesday Organized to give 2't senior
i to provide what is believed to be Central and South American mil-
the largest communications dem-itary leaders an insight on the
mi..i ration ever to be presented L'.S Army's vast communications
in the Panama area. network, personnel stretched
Men'from the 33rd Infantry miles of wire and special equip
regiment, 504th FA battalion, ment over Fort Gulick terrain
123d Signal company, 23rd Infan- for the afternoon affair.
I try division Light Aviation sec- Deipcting division, regimental,
tion and Communiettios divison battalion and company com muni-
of U.S. Army Carbbean (USAR- cations nets, the deniostration
CARIB) School combined t c ch- began in front of School hcad-
nicians and thousands of dollars quarters ana stretched for sp-
worth of equipment to show a proximately 1,000 yards to the
group of senior Latin American Post Parade ground,
officers how the U.S. Army's, .... ,, .
________------------------- ------. first phase of the how was a
I complete division wire and ra-
dio net established and operated
by personnel of the 123d Signal
company. Lt. Col. LeRoy M. Glo-
dcll, USARCARIB SChool Cum
municatlons division chief and
narrator, explained, in Spanish, o-
pcration of the Division command
ii.!,,moil among units.
post and the importance of coor-
I Representing Colombia, Costa
'Rica, Cuba, Guatemala, Nicara-
gua, Paraguay, Peru and Vene-
zuela, the group of officers were
then entertained by the 33rd In-
fantry regiment. The infantry u-,
nit explained three phases, regl-|
metal, battalion and company-
command posis, to members of
the Special Command and Staff.
Next on the agenda was a dem
25th U.S. President
Answer to Previous Puzzle
ACROSS C4 Abstract being
65 Memorandum
DOWN
1 Harvest
goddess"
2 Bodily
filament
3 Small island
4 Musteline
mammals 23 Let fall
5 Drunkard 25 Snare
6 British money 26 Ireland
of account 27 Mimicker
7 Asiatic
kingdom
1 Nile, ------,
t wm William
McKinley's
birthplace
5 He was the
of an iron
manufacturer
8 He was
in Buffalo,
New York
12 Time gone by
13 Native metal
14 Roof edge
15 River sediment
16 Light knock
17 Toward the
sheltered Mde,nAbove
18 Bamboolike nGoUmoun^
?cT Q O N N 5?
o N E A a E. E O R L P
M U 4 1 K i> F w 9 l_ f
c S T A V 1 6. E L U C T
1 N 5 U a U y
!^ U M T A t> t A. H O U
A 1 E c C A N o 1 N T
c A E r1 A R R O T T E M
t l_ l E S T A A
l_ H r n m. N
A m]o u E H O A R C- O
c OIV 1 K 1 N a R A E
1 K 1 U u i
B 0[R A C e M E 1
NOTICE
AURORA LODGE No. 523, LB.P.O.E. OF W.
nvites all members to attend a Reneral meeting to be held
t the Lodge Hall on Central Ave. between 12 ft 13 Streets,
>n December 5th. 1955 at 8:00 p.m. Purpose of meeting:
Vomination and Election of Officers and Ratification of
action taken by the Lodae since registry of first Board of
Directors to preterit date. Attendance and Punctuality is
requested.
THE SECRETARY
47 He------d in
tht Union
force during
the Civil War
28 Go by steamer 49 Operatic solo
30 Shield bearing 50 Lease
8 Occupied ihair 31 Prevaricator 52 Edible
9 Robust
y//tet
-MAKEffiJBJOS
19 Scottish river
21 Hawaiian
wreath
32 Pretently rootstock
35 Genuine 53 Aperture
.41 Form a notion 54 Entire
tu mtiM
ME TOO' WIES ENCROACH
HUSBAND'S EVERY MOE
Club were invited to a dinner a'
the Hotel Washington in honor
of this distinguished visit.-.;
Panama's Rotary president, pe-
dro Brin, was also present at the o.N
dinner a? an honored guest.
In -acniition to reporting on the gome wives wont let a man have
above. President Davis introduc-,anything of his own. Ii he takes'
ed s'eVeral Items of business at'up golf and is having a fine time
yesterday meeting, including, every Saturday afternoon with
the appointing of a committee,: three of his cronies, his wife de-
composed of past presidents, to cides to take up golf, too. And the
nominate officers for election for foursomes are replaced by a hus-
the caning Rotary year. band and wife twosome.
Master at Arms John Surany: if the husband of a "me too"
was complimented on the excel- wife starts to tall; about his job,
lence pf today's buffet lunch and the wife takes over conversation-
onthe improvement In the meais ally to let everyone know that
in general. Rotaran Pete Seca- sh- knows as much about his,
ras was welcomed back after business as he does:
touring 8000 miles through ten! If he plays poker with the boys
countries in Europe. f few times, the first thing he'
Ouest speaker for the day was *now> she has gotten the "crowd":
Mrs. Diana Chiari de Oruber who together for the kind of game
gave an interesting talk and' whe,re the wives keep asking help-1
demonstration of her achieve-,'essly. "Tell me again, does a:
ments In the line of native arts straight beat a flush or is it the .
and crafts |oU,er way around?
Among other things she n- J,(Je ^ildsnhulse}{ ?**,
nia--iasffi.'i4f-',i;
atSJ2^t^TrWn? wads If b'e W" organiation'
to represent Her canvas was d therc t d aKwoman.s
f '"e "cta,nle c"t'J.m^i auxiliary to lt. she starts one.
Inner bark of a native tree and he joins nicn., organizati0n
the paints she had prepared her- hunting or fishing prctt shc
self (rom native clays and plants,
Painting was "by ho means het
only accomplishment. She show- changed or improved upon is to
ed a shoe which she herself had, tell it to his wile.
If someone tells you he has onstration by the 33rd Infantry's
been ill but doesn't say what the! ""nAe*'r0eH p'auto?n U John
!LW jAtitfe Jff S35nd^pUyyedndmeldsJ u.eS
lerested without asking a direct
question he might not care to
answer.
Some peoplemaybe too many
l-'ke to discuss their illnesses
and operationsbut others are
reticent about such matters.
sor' artillery.
Completing the day's activity
was a demonstration on use of
air-ground communications. Ra-
dio contact was maintained with
a light aircraft to show its value
in reconnaissance and spotting
missions.
Also included was a visual sig-
Latin American
posed to have any life of his own.
In the name of companionship,nal display by
they take over every project their students currently attending class-
husbands start. They won't let a,es at the USARCARIB School,
man have any thing or any interest.Signal flags and other visual de-
that is his alone. I vices were employed to empha-
size the importance of using all
In a woman's magazine I re- available communications means,
cently saw an advertisement for, Observing the demonstration
book matches with the husband's was an army chief, two army
name in tiny letters and beneath chiefs of staff, four state govern
it AND WIFE in bold type. An ors and several heads of techni-
alternatlvc to this is a match book cal services. Attending a special
with the WIFE'S NAME in bold course for Latin American colo-
type "and husband'' in small type neis and higher, the group will
below it. |receive diplomas Dec. 9 from
'Maj. Gen. Lionel G. McGirr,
Whoever thought those up must commanding general. U.S. ARmy
have had the "me too'' wives iniCaribbean, at the Fort Gulick
mind. (theater.
ha* a gun or her own fishing
tackle.
All he has to do to have a plan'
woven for presentation to Mrs.
Cecilia Remon and other exam-
ples of weaving, both hand and
machine. Included in her dls- "Why don't
play were beautifully decorated: along?' '
bateas, and pottery made from I Wives like this seem to feel that
si fine, pale, native clay. once a man marries he lsnt' sup-
If he starts off to do some
errands, she either says "Wait a
minute and I'll go with you" or1
you take the kids.
Mrs. Gruber Is a native born
Panamanian and although shc
has studied art in both Mexico
and the United States she was
proudest of the fact that her en-
tire display consisted of article;.
made from Panamanian mate-
rials, practically all her work
Is done with native vegetable
and mineral pigments which shc
prepares herself and she very
seldom has to resort to the use
even of imported oil paints.
Webcor
3-speaker
Fonograf with
stereofonic
sound!
Here's listening vest
you will long remember.
The Webcor 3-ipeed
"MujieaJe" fonogrtf fills
tht enure room with
unbelievably true-
to-life iones.
Has special G. E
mignetic cartridge,
powerful 5 wan
amplifier sod ibrt*
iupe-Jnsitive ipesker- > |
Delivw from 50 to '}
13.000 cycles.
SUPERS
FREE IN DEC.
with EACH MCSli Alt
S2C.M in Columbia
l" L. t. Record*
EASY TERMS AVAILABLE
43th St. No. 3
Tel. 3-1235
Hbw!Doctor's
Deodorant
Discovery*
Jorge Garcia Arosemena, M. D.
.ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY SPECIALIST
(fractures, bone and joint diseases)
OFFICE HOURS:
Monday through Friday: 11 l* noon and 2 3 p.m.
Saturday................ 19 to 1 p.m.
Located at the "Centro Medico" (39th Street and
Cuba Avenue)
TELS.: ;
Office: 3-3812 Res.: 3-1036

grass
20 Change
22 Crimson
24 Southern
general
2$ Annoyers
29 Falie gods
33 Tesr
34 Rowing
Implement
36 River fSp.)
37 Exist
38 Pastry
39 Siamese
dialect
40 Hazard
43 Lighting
device
48 Dower
property
48 Gibbon
49 Mountain spur
51 Fondles
54 Range
55 Edge
58 Hawsiian
precipice
60 Fluff
61 Huge tub
62 Do-
es Tardy,
\ .. it's always fair weather
in Panama's No. 1 Spot...
let it rain, let it pour, day or night,
OUR weather is air-conditioned!
BELLA VISTA ROOM
with CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA for dining
and dancing nightly for those who prefer the best!
al the CLLB 4:30
with his
TRIO EL ARRANQUE
Every Friday and Ssturday
midnite to 4:30 a.m.
Also this SUNDAY
for those who celebrate
Panama's Independence
from Spain
Nightcap on-the-house at 4:30

stivnaV Brunch dance
11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Complimentary cocktail, delicious menu.
AZCARRAOA AND HIS TRIO
and ERIC THE GREAT, the balloon man
ana magician, to delight young and old!
all for $2.25
When you add a square of SATINA to your
Sot starch, you will enjoy those advantage*
The iron glides smoothly over the fabrics.
The iron doesn't drag or stick, therefor
you're through much sooner.
Clothes keep cleaner longer because dust
and dirt roll off the satina finish.
Apart from giving your garments a "liko-
new"gloss, SATINA
gives them a clean,
fresh fragrance.
guy SATINA today, end you
will nal* f rel*r In
y*ur Ironing and b*Hr
tanct i* yf lob*
in my
I dreamed I rode a street car
matdenform
Allo-ette @/ Bra
''enjoy yourself.. .it's cheaper than you think!
Round-the-Clock
our CAFE GRILLE
and
TOCUMEN RESTAURANT
and BAR
a i enea per nan
mmo
4 hirktbj Httcl
I've eaugM ihe most-exciting lift in town...
my Mo:denlorm Allo-ette!* I'll never transfer
because no other bra accentuates and separates
so beautifully. You'll be on the right
track, too, in a Maidenform bra.
Allo-ette, with 2" band, m acetate satin,
broadcloth, and nylon taffeta or marquisette.
STOPS ODOR
A FULL
24 HOURS
Summer time, at work or play,
mil for extra deodorant cara.
Don't risk offending any time! Get
full 24-hour protection against
underarm odor with MUM.
! Used once daily, fragrant MUM
guard against odor bacteria longer
artier/ Safe for normal akin and
fabrics too!
M-3 i the secret!
Ejtclusiv deodorant
bsstdj originally on
doctor's discovery
osfltam M-3. which
destroys odor-csusinj
bacteria... perspira-
tion odor cannot even
slid.
MUM
^51
Mum
CREAM DEODORANT
___ (wilt ml 4>y tul n ibjsr)
LOOK-IT'S A
Cookie Shop
fnapoxi
tjispy sugar cookie*delicious Almond Uro,
snd many mart have their basic makings in this
one package-Nestle Cookie Mix! Yes, it's a
Cookie Shop to a Box. Ii contains the best ingre-
dientsson just add water and a few trusuauags,
and you're ready co bake in Im tb*m 10 rmnuiei!
Luscious, chocolate-rich kinds too, like Brownies,
Toll House*) Cookies and Refrigerator Squares,
wbea you add Nestles Saeai-Swaat Ckocoisxa
Morsels. Buy both-and get the best Cooaae Taaas
in town!
13 feu retej on n erf Cookie Mt* frets.
Best to givebest to get
a gift of Gorham Sterling!
Tlir elegance and ImphVitv of fanmus Gorlixm flah'sr nrr.
artfully cnmliined in thi* Wutiful "Trnid"' sterling Sat if
oinipnte. as ell a in the matchin i andl<-.tiik>. Dime nsjng v
mmpntf height 4T. diameter"9"; caaaffleatacks Wight if".
THE
DUTY
PREB
Co/q fo/ilich
SILVER CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAl AViNUE. PANAMA



PAGE TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLE NEWSPAPER
i i
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1 1MI
" '' !'
Wide Open $650 Sprint Headlines Race Program0
Fuerte, Maria Stuardo,
Don Cuto, Alormina
Tangle In 'C Feature
Six apparently well-matched Class C imported
thoroughbreds are scheduled to dispute the $650
purse in the featured seven-furlong sprint at the
Juan Franco race track tomorrow afternoon.
AMBASSADOR OF MUSCLE___Bob Mathias lead Indian girl athletes in calisthenics at New
' DelES iJational Stadium. The two-time Olympic decathlon champion is on a good will tour.
Big Games Prove Pass Must
Be Adjunct To Running Game
i i ... 11.
Pays Way From Africa
To Try Out With Phillies
By AL CARTWRIGHT
PHILADELPHIA-(NEA)- The
' best baseball player in all of
South Rhodesia wants a tryout
with the Phillies.
He's willing to pay his own way
from Africa.
Here's a stranger on another
.continent, 6.786 nautical miles a-
way, who wants a crack at or-
ganized baseball and for some
miraculous reason, picks the
/Phillies. Remind us to put this in
our next novel.
It is the popular belief that
South Rhodesians do nothing more
athletic than enjoy open season
on elephants ad sit aroud wait-
ing for the next Clark Gable
movie location. Now, out of the
Wileif not the Belgian Congo
unes a first baseman.
- The ambitious first sacker has
a name as intriguing as the story.
.He is Deryk McBai. He also is
22 years old, 6-1 and 180 pounds.
"I was voted the outstanding
Slayer in my country last year,"
IcBain wrote Eddie Collins, who,
.Ironically, is no longer with the
. Philadelphia Nationals because he
quit as assistant general manag-
er after a fuss with the bouncer,
Roy Hamey.
"McBain wrote," explains Col-
lins, "asking for a trial with the
Phillies, that it always was bis
ambition. He said he hoped to
come over in March. I thanked
him for', his interest, explaining
that becaose of the distance, tfi
club could not be liable for any
transportation expenses.
"I thought that would be the
end of the romance, but received
another letter. Deryk McBain had
booked his own passage and would
arrive in Marchat his own ex-
pense."
By HARRY GRAYSON r
IT DOESNT pay for a football
team to plan a post-season trip be.
fore the last shot is fired.
Michigan, plucking roses, was
belted soundly by Ohio State. Na-
vy, picking cotton, couldnt' stop
Army on the ground. Vanderbilt
was tasting sugar, when Tennes-
see came from behind and went
ahead late in the going. West Vir-
ginia was openly shopping for an
Invitation when the Mountaineers
dropped two in a row.
The only team that doesn't get
all mixed up whi'c contemplating
a bowl bid Is Georgia Tech. The
Engineers just wait until every-
body else is eliminated and then
pack for another New Year's Day
trip. They're in a bowl for the
fifth straight year, this time the
rich Sugar in New Orleans.
College football is a highly emo-
tional game. When the contest is
anything reasonably approaching
a match, the underdog has a con-
siderable bulge given It by a fight-
ing edge.
Leading the parade to the start-
ing post, and probably in the mu-
tuels also, will be the Stud Dou-
ble "V*s" steadily climbing Chi-
lean herse Fuerte. Alfredo Vas-
ques will repleace Guillermo San-
ches In the saddle. Sanchez gave
Fuerte a bungling ride last week
when the mud loving chestnut
horse lost to Persian Countess.
Nex will be Don Cuto assigned
to hustling Hector Ruiz, which
turned in a creditable perform-
ance to wind up third in the
$2,000 added Bomberos Classic on
Monday behind the formidable
Luis H. Farrugia-trained entry of
Mufti and Mossadeq. Don Cuto, a
Id
Unpredictable Maria Stuardo, a
confirmed in-ard-outer, will be
idden on this occasion by im-
>ressive Chilean newcomer Fer-
iando Alvarez. This strong finish-
ing mare is always a potential up.
setter.
Tllama, which folded alter dis-
playing unsual early speed last
week, could surprise the form
players this time. She is in good
shape. Cristian Rebolledo, as
usual, will be in the Saddle.
Raul Gamero will try for a
repeat victory aboard classy Be-
gonia. Also bothered by weak
underpinnings, this stout-hearted
racer is dangerous whenever feei-
ng right.
stretch burner, could get up
time here.
Speedy Alormina will try for a The program also includes a
post-tOrpostwin. If conditions are $600 seven furlong sprint for
suitable and his legs hold up Re- Class D imports and a seven fur-
ginald Douglas' star wl be bard I long $375 contest for Classes A-B
to catch. Jorge Phillips will do,natives. All in all, an interesting
the booting o nthe bay son of Roy- afternoon seems In store for turf-
al Barge. ites.
WILT THE STILTWilt Chamberlain shows the Kansas varsity how to score from outside. The
incredible, seven-foot Philadelphia schoolboy scored 42 points leading the freshmen to victory eve
the varsity for the first time In Jayhawk history. The Stilt also runs the quarter-mile in fast time.l
' -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------'----------------------------------------1 i '

-----
* *

Juan Franco Graded Entries
t.T. Horse
lit Rasa "I"
Jockey Wgt.
OCOMMENT
ODDS
Imported 7 Fat.Pert* $375.00 Peel CIomi 12:45
FIRST RACI OF THI DOUBLI
Big games that dosed out the
season further demonstrated that
"We've written him for more
details," says Bob Carpenter.
"We w"JLl ^m1 i0U' ^^"thTpsss must be" supplementary
Playing Wrtrjto the running game.
Army attempted just two pis-
We don't want to tell him to come
all that distance, and then let him
be embarrassed.''
Aw. let him come; Bob, if only
for the sake of the sports pages.
Look at all the times you've
been embarrassed.
r>
i
I
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
New Orleans Service
Arrive
Cristobal
Great White Fleet
S.8. TAQUE" ..w.
'8.8. "MAtNA" .
8.8. "MOBAZAN" .
S.t. "SCKAOLA".....
8.8. ''AGGERSBORG"
-.
Dec 4
Dec. 8
Dec. 11
8.8. "YAQUE*
8.8. "MORAZAN'
-
a .. DC. 18
O #*a > FCC. C9
* ECC. *>
O e> a Jmtl. it leVeM)
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service
8.8. "PASISMTNA"
8.8. "OTTA" ____,
8.8. "BERLANGA" .
8.8. "LIMON" ..,.,
8.8. "ESPARTA" ..
8.8. "JUNIOR- ....
a
Arrives
Cristobal
.......Die. S
a a a a D*C. 1 I
eea.e.a.eea. D(f, lZ
*.*.ee..eaaeaa>>* aVCC> 1
aoaaaa......DCC. Z6
.............Jaa. 2, l54
1Paques
2 Amln Dldi
3Fangio
4A. Fulmar
6Falrlyable
6Sedur
7Quo Vadls
8Turf Lodge
9Atom O
10-Escndslo
li Raw "H-r
1Gonzaga
2Choya
Discovery
4Hurlecano
5 Cruzada
8Sinn Feiner
7Dev. Club
8Armador
A. Gonzlez 107x Not against
F. Alvares llS Dangerous
107
O. Snchez 111
C. Ruis 113
H. Reyes 118
R. Gamero 113
R. Gmez 115
these
contender
Would pay off here
Ran well in last
Poor recent efforts
Rider only hsndicsp
Could score at price
Loagshot specialist
A. Reyes R. 113xMust, go lower
A. Vasques 118 Rates good chance
50-1
3-1
15-1
3-2
10-1
2-1
4-1
10-1
30-1
Iowa And Illinois Top Big Ten,
Bui There Are No Soft Ones
i--------------..
Fifth of nine college basketball
roundups written by famous
coaches for NEA Service
By FORDDY ANDERSON
Michigan Atste Coach
EAST LANSING, Mich.(NEA)
Iowa and Illinois start as the
top teams in a Big Ten Confer-
ence which is deeper in good clubs
than it has been n several years.
Iowa, the defendng champion,
has its flrehouse outfit back, head-
ed by Carl Cam, a 6-3 hustler who
mu*t rank with the nation's best.
Illinois, runner-up last sesson,
is led by Paul Judson, 6-4, who is
a typical big, strong Western Con-
. ,' '
Dan Daniel
3-1 ierence player.
Imaartaa1 7 'ft. Purse $400.00 Peal Closet 1:15
SECOND RACt OF THE DOUILI

R. Gamero 110 Usually moves late
A. Yeas 110 Rates good chanco
F. Alvares 110 Could score here
A. Gomales 107x"Could pay off
B. Agulrre 113 Usually close up
C. Lino 110 Dangerous this time
A. Valdivia 113 Nothing recently '
C. Ruiz 113 Should beat these
4-1
3-1
4-1
5-1
"*t
8-1
10-1
even
sesthe first intercepted, the sec-
ond incomplete yet decisively
defeated Navy, which completed
18 of 29. Ohio SUte didn't have
anyone who could throw the ball
10 feet, yet the Buckeyes lambast-
ed favored Michigan.
The finest college teams of 1955
l Oklahoma, Maryland, Notre
Dame and Army, among them
emphasized the ground attack.
The game of every team that
i was successful over period of
'time was predicated on moving
the ball on the ground, the es-
sence of football. Certainly, a
team with an accomplished pass-
er and receivers to go with him
can get hotter thas blazes for a
game or a stretch, but the great-
est pitcher can have an off day.
When he's cold, his team is dead
unless it has a running ame to
go with its passing.
Ohio SUte and Army this fall
were the last to prove that a run-
ning game will work without pas-
sing. The solid team employs the
pass as nothing more than an ad-
junct.
When the pros are playing for
keeps and a championship, you'
notel that the number of paases is
greatly reduced. Quarterbacks
then set them up with the running
game and throw well.
The money players have time to
lid Race "t" Natives
7 'ft. $275.00 Peel Cletea
ONI TWO
1Radical K. Flores 113 DlsUnce handicaps
2Montero R. Gamero 112 Hard to beat here
3Rabiblanco J. Cadogan 115 Back in winning form
4Wlnsaba A. Reyes R. HOx Would psy off again
5Chepanlta G. Montero 112x Rider handicaps
6Filen J. Phillips 115 Dangerous contender
145
4-1
2ven
3-2
10-1
3-1
4-1
4th Race "I" Impertid
7 Fgi.Purtt $175.00 Peel Clam 2:20
QUINJILA
1Paragon .
2Vain Darling
3My Dear
4S. Windsor
5Lord Basur
6(Firenze
7(El Regalo
K. Flores 110
J. Phillips 106
M. Ycaza 105
A. Visquez 120
A. Valdivia 118
F. Alvarez 110
G. Snchez 118
Nothing to recommend
Poor recent races
Could score at price
Form indicates
Dangerous this time
Improving steadily
-Will be close up
10-1
10-1
5-1
even
3-2
2-1
2-1
You only have to turn to last
season's scramble to see how the
Big Ten conducts iU average bas-
ketball campaign. Iowa didn't
win the title until the last game.
This season, Indiana, Minnesota
and Michigan SUte could be too
tough for anybody. Purdue, North-
western and Ohio SUte have real
strength.
Iowa has Bill Logan, 6-6, Bill
Sea berg and Sharm Scheuerman
back for theL- final year. To re-
place the graduated Deacon
Davis, Bucky O'Conner has Bill
Schoof and Tom Payne, both 6-6.
This is a fast snd well-seasoned
team which can Mt from any
place. But the murderous home-
and-home schedule could alter iu
status more than a little.
5rli Race "I" Natives ftt Fat. Purse $275.00 Peal Cle. 2:55
1Don Brigido
2Llboria
3S. Velluda
-Iks
5Elenlta
M. Ycaza 113 Usually starts last
C. Lino 112 Rsn well in last
A. Gonzlez 102x Could be upsetter
F. Alvarez 110 Hard to beat here
B. Agulrre 110 Mu tuels favorite
4-1
3-1
5-1
3-2
even
6th Race "H-r
Imported 7 Fa*.Parse $400.00 Peel Clases 3.35
FIRST RACE OF TNI DOUILI
1Vertlcordia
2Encachada
3Vedette
4Doa Beatriz
Weekly sailings of twelve passeafer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anfeles, Saa Francisco
and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, Saa Francisco and Seattle.
To New York......................$240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
T Seattle .......................$365.00
TELEPHONES:
CHWTOBAL 2121
PANAMA 2-2904
* mi'iri j HlBj^Via lieiTC VI1IIS. IU a> ..,
practice the execution of psss pat- S^ ".
Urns.
College coscbes cant' afford to
i give passing anywhere near that
i much time.
That's the principal reason col-
lege coaches don't, but another
| one is that they don't want their
; young men softened up by being
presented with too much chtse
yardage. Linemen don't learn
much and arent' exactly tough -
iened and polished when two men
Ia receiver and a decoy go
down for a pass.
Linemen schooled like that to
too great an extent would be in
a sorry fix against the dominat
to-! lines that Ohio Sute sprung
on Michigan and Army on Navy.
8Noveno
7Gris
8Moon Beam
9Carnes
10-Donny Boy
A. Ubldla 118
M. Hurley 115
E. Ortega 115
C. Uno 110
F. Alvarez 113
A. Vsquez 118
R Gamero 106
M. Ycaza 115
R. Cristian 113
B. Agulrre 116
Has strong finish
Improving slowly
Could score again
Rates fair chance
Shooting this time
Bad legs hamper
Longshot possibility
Last was revealing
Should be close up
Form indicates
8-1
15-1
3-1
4-1
5-1
4-1
10-1
2-1
4-1
3-2
7frh Race "F" Impart..* 7 Fft. Parse $500.00 Peel Clases 4:05
SICOND RACI OP THI DOUILI

If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER; America's smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
al-
lGreco
2Lanero
3Supper Girl
4Dixlprlncess
5Topocalma
8(Florera
7 (Amat
I* Rae "A-l"
E. Pita llOx Seeks repeat victory 3-1
J. Jimnez 107x Uaually close up 4-1
A. Ycaza 115 Dangerous this time 3-1
M. Ycaza 105 Has strongest finish 5-1
F. Alvarez 115 Will fight it out 3-2
A. Reyes R. 103x Rates best in mud 2-1
R. Gamero 100 Figures on form too 2-1
1Yoslklto
2PorUl
3Julie
4Ocean SUr
5Tampol
6 Metto
7(Don Grau
a(Petite
Nati** 7 Pts.P.rM $17500 Peal Crate* 4:40
QUINIILA
A. Vsquez 119 Was never better 3-1
G Snchez 118 Shouldn't miss here EVEN
A. Gonzlez ,102x Must Improve more 10-1
F. Alvarez 110 Better this week 3-1
B Baeaa 97x Not against these 15-1
M. Ycaza 112 Distance suiU style 4-1
H Ruiz 105 Last doesn't count 3-1
R. Cristian 118 Should be close up 3-1
9 R.c. "O" Impertes 7 ,** $400.00 P.* Cs.se. 5:15
1Postlnovlch
2Lion's Claw
3Polemn
4 Lexden
5Vulcanizado
8C i prods 1
7Jaquimazo
V Castillo 118 Serious effort here
F Alvares 118 Could score in upset
A. Vsquez 113 -Will fight it out
M Hurley 113 Disappointed to last
J. Jimnez 112x Alwsys dangerous
G. Snchez 113 -Hard to best here
H. Ruiz 110 Rates fair chance
"C" I wee*. __ 7 Ffs.Pstas. $450.00 Peel Cleeee
1-Fuerte A. Vasques 1
2Don Cuto H. Ruis 1
3-Alormlna J. Phillips 108
4Ma. Stuardo F. Alvares 115
5 Tllama R. Cristian 110
8Begonia R. Gamero 113
Jockey should help
Racing to top forra
Could go all the way
Unpredictable racer
Could score in upset
Rates outside dunce
3-1
10-1
3-1
8-1
3-1
21
4-1
5:40
3-2
2-1
4-1
1-1
5-1
51
Illinois came on with a rush last
year, winning five of iu last six.
wthe first seven men from that
team return. Along with Judson,
the Illini have Bui Ridley, 6-5;
Bruce Brothers, 8-8; George Bon-
Sslle; plus s 6-7 sophomore who
is well recommendedTed Caiai-
za.
Michigan SUte hss Julius Mc-
Cov, a southpaw jump shot artist,
and Duane PeUrson, 6-7, as the
top experienced hands. The Spar-
tans expect to use Jack Quiggle, a
sophomore, in the guard post left
vacant by Al Ferrari's graduation.
MinnesoU lost an awful lot
when Chuck Meacel and Dick
Garmaker finished their creers,
but BUI Simonovich, the 6-10. 275-
pound center, could cause refl
trouble with the experienced Dave
Tucker and Gerald Lindsey set
ting him up.
Branch McCracken's alwavs-
rough Indiana team has a fine
sophomore in Archie Dees, 1-8, to
go with Wslly Crolce, ths 6/5
veteran. The Hoosiers might be
the most improved aggregation in
the league.
Michigan has Ren Kramer, its
All-America end and one of the
conference's sUndout basketball
players. Tom Jorgenson and Jim
Barron are around to make him
more effective.
Ohio State troU out Robin Free-
man and hla fabulous jump shot
which automatically gives the
Buckeyes d even change Fur-
man dropped out because of ill-
ness last year, but had a 30-
point average before doing so.
Wisconsin has the bulk of its
Usm back, headed by Dick Mill-i
er. The Badgers also shoot with
fine sophomoresJohn Pampenn,
John DeMerit, Glen Borland,
Walter Holt and Dave Teller
Nothwestern was almost clean-
ed out by graduation, with only
Dick Mast back.
NEXT: Johnny Weed en ef
UCLA views the Pacific Cast.
Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS BOMER
Come Jan. 2, the four major Bowls will offer about as tasty
a football concoction as the post-season gravy dishes'have
presented in their seldom drab histories.
Michigan SUte ano UCLA will meet in the Rose Bowl, Mary-
land and Oklahoma in the On>nge Bowl, and PltUburgh and
Georgia Tech in the Sugar Bowi. In the cotton Bowl, it will be
TCU and Mississippi.
Uptil last Saturday the Cotton Bowl situation involved Navy.
Early in the season. Dallas officials made a spirited bid for Army,
and had the Pentagon almost Interested. But when the Cadets
were trounced by Michigan and Syracuse, the Cotton Bowl com-
mittee shifted to Navy.
When the Midshipmen were upset by Army, 14-6, Dallas of-
ficials lost no time In grabbing Mississippi, which closed with a
26-0 victory over Mississippi SUte.
The Cotton Bowl has twice failed to line up Navy. Last year
the Midshipmen voted to go to the Sugar Bowl with Mississippi.
As the oldest post-season event, dating back to 1902, in the
larges tarena, seating more than 100,000, the Rosa Bowl will ex-
cite great attention.
. Bufcr the Orange Bowl will be only one offering two-teams
with unbeaten records Both Maryland and Oklahoma have
emerged unscathed from 10-game schedules, with the Terrapins
showing 211 points against 57 for the foe, and the Sooners boast-
ing a 3a6-54 edge. "

SPARTANS EXCELLENT SUBSTITUTES
'
For those who niy be interested in the tricky medium of
comparative scores, the Orange Bowl setup invites- two cross-
checks. Maryland had a 13-12 escape.in its opener with Mis-
souri, which later lost to Oklahoma by 20-0. The Sooners, on
the other hand, whipped North Carolina, 13-6, while Maryland
mauled the Tar Heels. 25-7.
But for the FCC-Big Ten pact which prevents any univer-
sity from getting two consecutive Rose Bowl bids, Ohio State
would be bracketed with UCLA. The Buckeyes won the Big Ten
title.
The Pasadena contest hardly will suffer through the sub-
stitution of the Spartans for Ohio State. They were beaten only
by Michigan, 14-7. UCLA's lone setback came from Maryland,
7-0.
Stanford players, who took a 38-14 shellacking- from Michi-
gan State an dheld UCLA to 21-13, believe the Spartans will
make it three straight for the Westerp Conference. It won wtth
Michigan State over UCLA, 28-20, in 1954, and with Ohio SUte
over Southern Cai, 20-7, in 1955.
. a a
i
COTTON BOWL STAGGERED
Pittsburgh, beaten by Oklahoma, Navy and Miami, gives the
Sugar Bowl setup a somewhat bedraggled look from the stand-
point of records However, the Panthers will have strong back-
ing when they Uckle a Georgia Tech outfit which lost only to
Auburn, by two points, and was held even by Tennessee. Tech
and Pitt both played Duke and Miami, and the comparisons fa-
vor the Yellow Jackets.
In the Cotton Bowl, there will be a couple of once-beaten
teams, TCU havings lost to Texas A&M, 19-16, while Mississippi
was whipped by Kentucky, 24-14.
TCU trounced Arkansas, 26-0. but Mississippi had a rugged
experience in ouUcoring tht Razorbacks, 17-7.
Taking nothing away from MlsSBsippi, the fact remains
that the Coi ton Bowl got a staggering blow when Navy failed
to live up to the done against Army.
'Joe Williams is ill. Daniel is subbing.)
'
1Amln Did!
2Armada*
JMontera
4Sweet Windsor
5Don Brat id a
6Donny Bey
7Florera (*)
ePorUl
tForeman
16Fuerte
Sedur
Sinn Feinrr
R.biblanr.
Lord Basur
Liberia
Vedette
TepoeaJaaa
Ocean Star
Vulcanizad*
Dea Cato
m
RELEASE
Farley Granger, Anthony Qumn and Anne Bancroft
in suspenseful crime drama:
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
"THE NAKED STREET'
i
Anthony Quinn. one of Hollywood's most dependable
leading men, also happens to be one ef the film capital's
youngest old-timers. He made his screen debut an the age
ef eight, wearing n bearskin and romping through a papier
mache Jungle in the role of an aboriginal moppet.
At the moment, the versatile Tony Quinn, is playing the
role ef a tough bat complex gangster In "TUB NAKED
STREET." A study in sex, morder and violence, "THE NAK-
ED STREET" also co-stars Farley Granger, Anne Bancroft
and Peter Graves. Advt.


I)



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAM NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
Hurls Chesterfield To Win
Smoker Righthander Limits
Carta Vieja To Four Hits
**
- THE STANDINGS
Chesterfield.......... 1 0 1.000
SpurCola............ 0 0 .000 Vi
Cart* Vieja.......... 0 1 .000 1
LAST NIGHTS RESULTS (At Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield 5, Carta Vieja 1.
TOMORROW NIGHTS GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja vs. Spur Cola.
Game Time: 7:30.
--------------------
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Panama Pro League which got under way
last night at the Olympic Stadium with the Chester-
field Smokers heating; the defending champion Car-
ta Vieja Yankees 5 to 1, will be idle tonight as the
Yankees and the Spur Cola Sodamen get ready for
a game tomorrow night.
Starting pitcher for tomor-
row nights game have not been
announced by CV manager Al
Kubakl and SC pilot Leon Ke'.l-
B>BriUUnt one-hit hnri'ng for
six innings by righthander
Hnmberto Robinson; effective
relief work by southpaw Roes
Grimiley, and timely baae
knocks bv the Smokers, were
the eontriSnitlnr factors In the
vctory last night
Robinson gave up a total of
three bits, while Orlmsley per-
mitted one blngle in throe In-
nings of relief. They did not al-
low a single Yankee to draw a
base on balls.
The loser used four pitcher,
with starter Bill Harris being
charged with the loss.
Manager Joe Nachlo's boys got
off to an early start with three
tallie* in the second frame.
With one out. Clyde Parrls
walked and went to second on
Joe TumlnelU's ringle to left.
Bobhv preaeott. the next batter,
hit the first pitch down the left
field line for a double. scoring
Pt's and sending TumlnelU to
tb'~\
/?tor Robinson was out on
strikes. Manito Bernard hit a
liner to right that Bddie Phll-
llns, playinv deep, tried to sna
for a hoestrin cat*h. Th b*'l
drooped in safely, for a ingle
and TumlnelU snd Prescott
cme in to score. Frank Austin
file* to "enter to retire the Ide.
The Smokers nicked op two
unearned run 1 the Pfth.
Feraad was ret'red short to
f"st. for the first at. "'tin
Ht" a *hm grounde' to third
that nlckens scoooed ont of
the dirt, hot M throw to flr^t
waa hlh and Austin was safe.
Bill Stewart's ingle to left
moved Austin to second, and
Frsnk tagged n and got to
third aftor Billy Queen filed
den to rlcrht. Austin and Qe#n
brth came hom on David Rob-
erts' two-base smash n*inst th
center field fence. Parrl wnt
out. second to first, to end the
lnr'n".
W'th th- Smoke** h*** 1
to sevm'h Blly Shants. the first
man up, greeted Robinson
with u doable to center and
Shants scored soon after en
Dan Porter's single to right
That was all for Robinson
who was yanked for Orlmsley.
It wy also the end of the Yan-
kee scoring for the night, as
Orlmsley put down the threat
and held the losers scoreless the
rest of the way.
Smokers' Spree
Chesterfield
Bernard. 3b .
Austin, u ....
Queen, c ...,
Stewart, cf .,
Roberts, lb .
Parrl*. 3b .
TumlnelU, If
Prescott, rf .
Robinson, p ,
Orlmalay, p .
Totals
AB R
. 5 0
S
s
4
4
3
4
3
3
1
37
Bartirome. lb
Shants, 3b ...
Porter, If ....
Dickens, 3b ..
Phillips, rf ...
Wllhelm. s ,.
Kropf, cf.....
Dabek. c .....
Patton, c .....
Harris, p .....
Hoekenbury, p
Unke, p ......
Olamp ___
Stryska, p ....
Total
Carta Vieja
4
4
4
4
4
3
S
2
0
0
3
0
1
0
Po
3
3
S
0
13
3
3
1
0
0
10 37 II
13
0
3
3
2
3
3
S
0
0
0
0
0
0
ALBROOK'S JIM WILLIAMS,
new Panama service light
middleweight king, will com-
pete in the Antilles Dec. 10
during the Caribbean Com-
mand matches with the Puer-
to Rlcan service winners. The
10-man Panama team Is slat-
ed to leave next Wednesday by
plane. Williams belted defend-
ing champion Billy Priest- of
Kobbe In a second-round TKO
for the title last week.
CUN CLUB
NOTES
31 1 4 77 12
Chesterfield 030 030 000.1 10 0
Carta Vieja 000 000 100 14 3
Summary: RBI': Prescott,
Bernard 3, Roberts 3. Porter.
Earned runs: Chesterfield 3,
Carta Vieja, 1. Left on bases:
Oarta Vieja 4, Chesterfield 8.
Two base hits: Prescott. Rob-
ert*. Austin. Shants. Wild pitch-
es: Hockenburv. Struckout by:
Robinson 3. Orlmsley 3. By:
Harris l, Hoekenbury 1. Unke 1.
Base on balls off: Harris 1.
Hoekenbury 1, Unke 1. pitchers'
record: Harris 3 runs. 5 hits In 3
in nines; Hoekenbury 2 runs, 3
hits in 3 innings: Robinson 1
run 3 hit* In 6 Innings. (Pitched
to 3 batters In 7th): Unke 0
run*. 1 hit In 2 innings. Prrors:
Carta Viaja (Harria. Dieren*)
LP: Harris (0-1 > wf: RrbInon
(1-0). Doubleplays: Shants. Wll-
hclm, Bartirome. U m p i r es:
Thornton, Hinds. Karamafrtts,
William*. Time of game: 3:39.
BASEBALL
Pitcher Hal Jeffcoat has de-
ckled to report to the Cincinna-
ti Redlegs. although he earlier
planned" to quit baseball. Jeff-
coat gays he has a moral respon
lbility to (to through with the
trade arranged by his old elub,
the Chicago cub.
CRISTOBAL
There v/M be a registered
Trap-shoot held at th Cristo-
bal Oun Club on Sunday morn-
ing, Dec. 4. All shooters are In-
vited to participate, especially
members of the other gun club
on the isthmus.
These registered trap-shoots
are regular event* at the club
on the first Sunday of each
month, shooters who pay the
registration fee and are mem-
bers, in good standing. In the
Canal Zone Trapshooting Asso-
ciation and the Amateur Trap-
shooting Association of Vanda-
lia. Ohio, may have their birds
registered. Shooting will start at
10:46 a.m.
Windy Sellers had a heydey
last Wednesday afternoon at
the weeklv shoot. Wlndv shot a
trine of 35 target at Skeet and
35 targets at 16-yard Trap with-
out a mUs. Joe Kuete-r and
Ralph Dugas. also, chalked im-
perfect soore* In a -string of
Skeet. Joe mad his 35 targets
with the little 410 gauge scatter-
gun.
Comolete scores for Wednes-
day follow:
SKEET (15 target)
Wlndv Sellers .......... U
Joe Kueter (410) ... w... 3
Ralph Dunas............35
Ari S"tton (410)........ 21
w. Johnston (*10) ...... 1
W. W. Rowland ......... 1*
Joe Cook................16
TRAP (SI targets, l-y*\>
Wlndv Seller ......... 33
Joe Cook ............... ts
R. Casanova ........... 73
BUI Cronln ............ 3.
Art Button ............. 3fl
Tommy Sellers, jr...... w
W. W. Rowland ........ 14
Lucky Strike
Champs Begin
Spring Training
The 1055 Pacific Twilight
League champion Locky Strike
team under the direction of Han-
seer Larry Jones and Coach
Webb Hearae have opened their
"spring training" session for the
defense of their Twilight league
title.
Workout* are slated for the Bal-
boa Statium on Tuesdays and
Thursdays at 4:10 p.m. and on
Saturday afternoons at 1:30 p.m.
Wet grounds snd rainy weather
have held the practice sessions
this week to running and throw-
ing drills but next week with the
Stadium diamond in playable
shape the Lucky Strikers will go
through more extensive practice.
The ehamp have Jones,
Hearne, Gus Koatk, Billy De La
Mater, Bud Huldsulst and Bob
Ridge returning from last year"
quad along with Jerry Hounan
and Bob Rowley, who played
with the American Legion team
laat year, while Dave SuUlvan,
Bill Sullivan, Bill Herbert, E.
Frankhouser, Jim Dunbah, Don
Lscey, Dave Delleher, Bill Pretto
and Bill Carun, Jr. are recent
additions to the Lucky Strike rce-
The American Legion team with
Red'' Yielding and Ken Cotanaa
at the helm and the Balboa High
School under Coach Paul Karat
and the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege under Coach Stu Brown
complete the four team lea g u e
with the 1956 sesson to get under-
with the in season to |t under-
way with a doubleheader on Jan.
3._________________
Santa Cruz Sports
By GILBERTO THORNE
Santa Crug athletes returned
from their four-day J5*Jg
Chltre bearing much goodwill
and fellowehlp. The group left
Gamboa early on Thursday.
Transportation into the inte-
rior war furnished by Encomien
das, 6.A. The ride was a plea
ant one all the way In. Drivers,
jacinto Serrano and Ariattdes
Herrera, pointed out and de-
scribed those places of histori-
cal and geographical Impor-
tance. The reception committee
In Chltre consisted of the rep-
resentatives of the Encomien-
das and of the Athletic Commit-
tee of chltre who greeted us en-
thusiastically.
Our activities In Chltre cen-
tered around basketball, softball
and yollevball games. On Thurs-
day, after securing sleeping
quarter, exhibition game of
volleyball (boy vs. girls) and
basketball (mixed teams of boys
and girls) were played before
cheerrnc residents of the city
Including several professors of
physical education who mede
favorable comments on th
playing.
On Friday we visited factories,
stores and Paraue Union. We
made a trio to Los Santos. In
Temblte, Los Pantos, we eneae-
ed In horseback riding. Softball
and vnllevball filled up th
schedule for Fridpv.
Dolores Peterkin. M e 1 v lna
Morris and Rose Allen won 75-
meter race on Saturday. Dlara
Carew won the 100 meter anta
Cruz girls' exhibition. Santa
Cruz eirls nlsved softball with
the bovs of Ch'tre's Secondary
School and lost 14-10. nta
Cm boys lost to Chltre' Vice-
roy team In a seven-Inning
thrli'er which en*d 3 3. At
night basketball with Denortlvo
Herrera finished 35-33 with He-
rrera leadme.
We left Chltre on Sundav *-
midst mch sinelng. laughter
and music. We hare made m*ny
friend snd ho^e to be ah to
ro back r*al soon and say, "hal-
lo again."
Lath* Amalean lnt*rser>el Vol-
leyball Learn* Standings
Dodgers To Play 7 Regular
Games In Jersey City In '56
We Leet ret Pralso........* 1 .* anta Crus .... 1 1 500 La Poca......1 1 *" Rainbow City .... 0 1 000
Oh*
Santa Crus......x Paraso.........3 Rainbow City ... 0 0 1 1 1 1.000 /-7 .500 .000
Ganes te be Played
Nov. 30. Paraso at Rainbow Cltv: snta nru at La Poca. Dec. 7. Rainbow city at Santa Crui: La Boca at Paraso. Dec. 14. La Boca at Rainbow City; Santa Crux at Paraso.
Umpires Meetinq
Panama Canal Zeae
aseball empires Aster* tinn
Eft heM t aeetol aeethig to-
night at 1H la the Balbe*
B.O.T.r. bulMtasf.
ACE CRACKS HALL
Durham. N.C. (NEA) Ace'
*a*ker wts to be officially uaber-l
,1 into footballs Hall ef Fsnse at
the Duke-Nortb Carolina Game in
Durham Re *tTed lor the Blue
Devil* in 1934-35-3,
SAVING FACERinsy Noceco turns his face little too late
to keep it away from the punishing punches of Carmine Fiore.
Rut Fiore had landed plenty before and after this. Both welter-
weights, they met at New York's St. Nicholas Arena.
/. /. hahM&on A.
PRO LEAGUE fans who pray-
ed and kept their fingers cross-
ed all day yesterday were re-
warded with perfect baseball
weather last night
The sun shone brightly most
of the day as It baked out the
rain-soaked Olympic Stadium
pronnds. The result waa a good
field last night, and a larg
crowd (estimated at 8,500) to-
take In opener between the
Chesterfield Smokers and the
Carta Vieja Yankee. The Smok-
ers won 5 to 1.
PRESIDENT Ricardo (Dleky>
Arias waa en hand to throw
oat the first ball and get
things started at 7:41. Yankee
catcher Ray Dabek, who
canght the presidential nlteh
made Dicky a present ef the
ball.
THE FAN8 who attended the
opener were greatly impressed
with Smoker newcomers catch-
er Billy Queen and centerflelder
Bin Stewart Queen and Stewart
showed thev will have to be
reckoned with at the plate espe-
cially.
Queen had one bad moment
last night. In the bottom of the
second Yankee third baseman
Gipo Dickens lofted a high in-
field fly almost directly over
home plate.
Tbe Smoker catcher sot un-
der the bell and appeared to be
me kin* an easy catch but the
ball dropped between his hands
and Dickens was credited with
a single the first off winning
hurier Humberto Roblnaon.
Robbv did not allow another
base hit until the seventh, and
durlne that time many specta-
tors kept griplne over Queen's
spoiling" of Hobby's "no-hit-
ter."
SMOKER MANAGER Joe Na-
chio said after the game he took
out Robinson although he hao
given up only three hits and one
run, because he felt the lanky
pitching ace had done enough
good work for the first night of
the season.
"I had two other guys. Oso-
rie (Alberto) ani Grimaiey
(Rosa) warming np and I waa
taking no chances ef Humber-
to overdoing himself er as get-
ting Into serios trouble," de-
clared Joe. Grimaiey took ever
and finished the gome.
around first base. The fancy
fielding youngster had the
fans nging hi praises all
night with his spectacular
Bay. _____
PRESIDENT ARIAS, who is
also the owner of the 8pur Cola
club, had a long confab with his
Kneral manager Jose Jaen and
l field manager Leon Reli-
man, during the game.
Kellman, who would not re-
veal detalla of tbe conference,
hinted it had something to do
with th expected arrival of a
pitcher and an outfielder to
complete his roster.
THE YANKEES have moved
out of the Hotel Colombia where
they stayed Tuesday night after
arriving from Miami.
They are now at th Hotel
Roosevelt.
NACHIO, KDBSkI and Joe
TumlnelU found two defects in
the stadium's Infield setup yes-
terday morning as they went
through an inspection tour to-
gether.
It waa found that home
Sato was oat ef line < point-
g toe much toward third
) and the distance be-
YANKEE SKIPPER Al Kubskl
took his teamVloss gracefully.
"We have ni alibis." said the
CV pilot. "The Smokers had the
pitching and got the runs We
Were poor on the mound and at
the plate."
"But," he continued with a
wink, "One swallow does not
make a summer. Remember,
there are 30 games left to go."
Asked about the hard shot off
Frank Austin's bat that losing
pitcher Bill Harria stopped wtn
bis meat hand in the first in-
ning, Kubskl sold he used poor
Judgment in keeping Bill in
when the hand stiffened some-
what after Harris completed th
play by throwing out Frank at
first.
"I examined the hand and
Bill aid it was okay." said Kub-
skl. "But I should hare known
better than to make him contin-
ue pitching since It was discol-
ored and appeared to be getting
puffy."
TONY BARTIROME. tbe
Yankee fh-stoacker who I e*H>
ef the new faces In the CV
baten this year, was a marvel
tween the plate and the pitch-
ers' mound was M feet when
the correct measure m e n t
should be 60 feet, six Inches.
Oroundskeepers were contact-
ed and convinced of the errors.
It la believed the situations have
been remedied.
MEMBERS of the press had to
take In the gam in one of th
field boxes. A new press and ra-
dio section Is still under con-
struction and should oe ready
by next week.
Sports Briefs
Veteran righthander Virgil
Trucks ha* returned to Detroit
where he pitched two no-hit-
ters In 1953. in return, the Ti-
gers sent outfielder John But-
ba" Phillips to the Chicago
White Sox.
TURF
A New York newspaper say
all racing Interests owned by
the late William Woodward Jun-
ior will be sold at auction "with-
in 90 days." The New York Dai-
ly Mirror says the Woodward
family will sell 40 horses includ-
ing "Nashua," the 1955 horse of
the year.
COLUMBUS, Dec. 3 (UP)
They can call baseball's world
champions "The Jersey City
Dodgers" for seven game next
season.
The board of commissioners of
Jersey City. New Jersey has a-
greed to let the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers play seven regular season
games and one exhibition In
Jersey City.
Mayor Bernard Berry say
Roosevelt Stadiumwith a seat-
ing; capacity of about 30,000
wllj be put into major league
condition.
The agreement also permits
the Dodgers to play seven
league games and one exhibi-
tion In 1957 and 195. And the
Dodgers have an option to re-
new the agreement through
1M.
The first regular season gome
at Jersey City will be the after-
noon of April IB against Phila-
delphia, six other game win be
played at night against teams
to be announced later.
In the minor league meetings
at Columbus, Ohio, owners vot-
ed yesterday to keep the pres-
ent bonus rule In effect.
That means all youngsters
who receive more than $4,000
extra for signing a contract
must remain with the major,
league team at least two yearsJ
There had been several propos-
als to change, or do away, with
the bonus rule.
The major leagues will act on
th question next week in their
meetings at Chicago. But they
cannot change the legislation
because baseball rules require
both the major and minor
leagues agree on such rules.
The MUwaakee Braveswbe
achieved great success by
moving their franch's* from
Beatonare attempting tbe
same thing an a smaller scale.
The Braves have moved their
American Association fran-
chise from Telede, where it
was losing money, to WIeblta.
Kansas
The Braves had hoped to
move the franchise to Miami,
but other owner* vetoed that,
feeling it would cause great
scheduling difficulties. The
move to Wichita Is the third
franchise change In the Asso-
ciation in two years. Last year
Denver and Omaha came in, re-
placing Kansas City and Colum-
bus.
The Kansas city Athletics
have completed their schedule
for 1950. It calls for 44 night
games at home, the first on A-
prll 33rd against the Detroit Ti-
gers. The home schedule opens
April 30, and closed September
30.
The A'* have scheduled two
single gamesone in the
morning and one In the after-
noonfor Memorial Day, and
will have the same arrange-
ment on Labor Day.
Elsewhere in baseball, the
Detroit Tigers have signed
Johnny Pesky to manage their
Durham farm club In the Class-
B Carolina League. The former
major league *tar was a player-
coach at Denver last season. The
signing of Pe*ky mean* that ev-
ery farm elub in the Detroit sys-
tem will have a new manager In
1950.
Stone Broke
MILWAUKEE, Dee. 3 (UP)
Sheldon Rogers, 35, a for-
mer bookie, told federal au-
thorities investigating his tax
return* that lijes bets da
not make a bookie a rich man.
Be testified in federal dis-
trict court here that at the
time he was placing the >*rg*
bet*, be waa living ft) a 17 a
Week hotel room.
"I didn't have any aaeney,
I wo* really broke," ne* sain.
Sports Shorts
FOOTBALL
NEW YORK, Dec. 3 (UP)
The Panther* of Pittsburgh will
travel to the Sugar Bowl with
the official title of being the
number one football team in the
Bast.
Pitt received 11 first place
vote* In the final poll of a 34-
man committee to edge out Na-
vy for the Lambert Trophy. Na-
vy, after leading all season, wa
upset by Army on Saturday and
received only eight votes- Army
finished third, Yale fourth and
Colgate fifth.
Bob Finney Sets Course Mark
In 33rd Pikes Peak Hill Climb

Clipping 13.5 seconds off the
previous record, Bob Finney of
Colorado Springs, Colorado, es-
tablished a new course mark of
14 minutes, 37.3 seconds to win
the 33rd annual Pike* Peak Hill
Climb over the tortuous, twist-
ing 12.5-mlIe climb to the s u m-
m.t of the mountain.
Disregarding the established
precedent of using racing tires
sons of Jerry Unser of A 1 b ur
querque, New Mexico, and nepk*
ews of Louis "The Old Man Of
The Mountain" Unser, an eight-
time winner of the race who fin-
ished this year in eleventh posi-
tion with an elapsed time of 15:-
34.4. The Unser "kids" sued win-
ter traction tires of stock Town
A Country design.
Keith Andres, 1954 winner, fla-
for the hazardous climb, Finney shed sixth in 15:03.0.
selected stock Firestone psssen- Following the racing cars, Don
ger car tuneless tires to provide iTindall of Portland, Oregon, led
tbe needed traction and safety
over the dry, slick course o
short chute* and switchback turn.'
that begins st an altitude of 9.401.
feet and rises 4,708 feet to the
14,110 foot summit.
Loren Roberts of Denver, Colo-
rado, also broke the previous
record of 14:39.7, established by
Keith Andrews in 1954, by beat-
ing the mountain in 14:39,5, to
win second-place money. Roberts
preferred the coventional Groov-
ed Ascot racig tires.
Third and fourth places were
won by Louis J. Unser (14:48.2)
and Jerry Unser. Jr. (14:50.6),
a host of motorcycle racers o-
the course to win first place
18:08.6. This marked the sec-
i..J year that motorcyclists shar-
ed the glory with race car dria-
ers. Both winning drivers won on
stock Firestone motorcycle tires
In 1954, BUI Melr of San Francis-
co, California, won this event in
the record time of 15:34.3. m
The win this year marks the
36th consecutive time that win-
ning race car drivers have driv-
en to victory in the famed Pikes
Pesk Hill Climb on Firestone
tires.
Georgia Tech Ignores Protest
By Racial Segregation Group
By UNITED PRESS
Georgia Tech will Ignore a
protest by a racial segregation
group and go ahead with its
Sugar Bowl date against Pitts-
burgh.
The segregation group asked
the Engineers to refuse to play
If Pitt uses Its Negro fullback,
Bobby Orier.
"Our boys voted to play In
the Sugar Bowl," say a
spokesman for Georgia Tech,
"and we will not break our
contract."
If Orier playsand Coach
Johnny Mlchelosen of Pitt Indi-
cates he mayOrier will be the
first Negro to play In the Sugar
Bowl game.
Rival coaches for tbe Rose
Bowl game are exchanging mov-
ies.
Coach Red Sanders of U.CLJt.)
has asked to see films showing
how Michigan beat Rose Bowl-
bound Michigan State Sanders
also has asked for pictures of the
Michigan state-Wisconsin game
.. .which the Spartans won.
The exchange of pictures is
permitted under a new agree-
ment permitting bowl bound
coaches of the Big 10 and Paci-
fic Coast Conferences to see
film of two games played by
their rivals. Coach Duffv Dau-
gherty of Michigan State has
requested pictures of UC.L.A.'s
victories over Stanford and
Southern California.
In pro football. Coach George
Halas says his Chicago Bears
will need a little luck to win tne
i National League's Western Con-
ference title.
The Bears currently are see-
end to the Le* Angele* Rasas
...and the Rasa* can clinch
the crown by beating Balti-
more and Green Bay la their
last two games. Tbe Bears al-
so have twe games lefta-
gainst Detroit and Philadel-
phia.
"We're still in the race," says
Halas, "but I don't think th*
chances of our tying the Ram*
are very good."
Halas says he said very little
to his olayers about the surprise
53-14 licking the Chicago Car-
dinals handed the Bears last
Sunday. That loss dropped th#
Bears to second place. "I Jus
showed the players the pie,
tures," says Halas, "that made
them unhappy enough."
Todov Encanto .35 .20
e In Cinemascope!
Robert Ryan. In
"HOUSE OF BAMBOO"
Plus: Molra Shearer, in
"Man Who Loved Redheads"
Today WEAL .25 .15
"TRADER TOM OF TBE
CHINA SEAS"
Chapters 5 and 6
"BEHIND CITY LIGHTS"
"ARIZONA MANHUNT"

Oa.. Nlbrtv
1:00
ROULBTTB
31 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
BASEBALL & SOFTBALL
EQUIPMENT
74c ?on;t'/tt 74<
Aereas Me street Hotel "B Pananas** *
BASEBALL TEAMS and PLAYERS
We cordially invite you to aee the "Rawlinga" and "Louiville Bluffer" new 1i6 Hue.
Hundreds of gloves, mitt, bat, ball, etc., to elect from.
"ABERNATHYS SPORTING GOODS"
"Where Friends Meet Friend***
Tei S-t4 -Open very night until f :M .m. until Csttiatnaas



9 '' ant: 1
*'
DEC a 1955
i^rf)
\

\
^mm
Read story on page 11
AN INDEPENDENT .jf|/THfe \fg^. PAHY NEWSPAPER
fauatna American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
31st YEAR
PANAMA, B. P., FRIDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1*55
FIVE CENT
TAKING COVER In foxholes are members of "C" company,
33rd Infantry regiment, as two umpires make sure protective
measures are maintained during the explosion of a simulated
atomic bomb at Empire range. The "A Bomb" is being used in
company training problems to test the efficiency of Infantry
troops in destroying the enemy through the aid of the nuclear
weapons.
(U. 8. Army Photo)
* *
A-Blasts
To Go Off
Near Locks
Traman Memoirs
Receive High Praise
From London Critics
Gainza Paz, Argentine Government
Confer On Return Of La Prensa
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina,jer of ta Prensa until Its seixure
Dec. 2 (OP) Dr. Alberto Gain-
xa Paz and government authori-
ties cunfei today on final legal
technicalities prior to the formal
ceremonies returning the newspa-
per La Prensa to his control
Gainza Paz, editor and publlsh-
LONDON, Dec. 2 (UP) For-
"Twenty seconds to ground mer President Harrv Truman's
zero." A simulated atomic bomb.memoirs were greeted by- critics
is detonated on a small hill west with unanimous praise on their
of Miradores Locks. A white publication here today,
flash of light and a company
of infantry soldiers are rocked in One critic said Truman was
th*ir foxholes. ;"one of the least ordinary little
This scene will be repeated men who ever lived."
nine times within the next two
months as increased emphasis ofi Without exception, the reviews
atomic warfare has found its in London morning and evening
way Into the annual rifle ccmpa- newspapers praised both, the
ny training tests of the 33rd In-;book. "The Yean of Decision"
fantry regiment. and Truman himself.
The simulated A-burst, which Is
delivered by friendly forces, will! The Influential Times said that
Of used to test the efficiency of "more than anything else, it is
infantry troops to engage an ene-a self-portrait. No one can read
mv and destroy him with the it without understanding better
rid of a nuclear weapon, than before how it was that the
Troops who do not take necessa- modest, unassuming man who
r protective precautions during had been kept in the Washington
t- p..-osins will be declared background could, on Roosevelt's
casualties by the test umpires, death, step forward without
n addition to the atomic phase | warning to carry the burden of
of the exercise, the companies being president of the world's
will be tested on offensive andimogt powerful country in the
defeasive tactics, troop leading vfars wnen ^e load was heavi-
procedures and chemical warfare.) ^
In charge of the 36-hour prob-
"Every chapter In this book Is
alive because it reveals hte two
South Korean Radio
Threatens War
Against Jap Fishers
TOKYO, Dec. 2 (UP) The
Republic of Korei is ready to
war on Japan to halt Japanese
violations of the so-called Rhee
"peace" line in the waters off
South Korea, Radio Seoul said to-
day in its first Japanese-language
broadcast.
The broadcast beamed at Japan
criticized orders by the Japanese
maritime safety board. to its
coast guard vessels to continue to
protect Japanese fishing boats in
the area of the restricted waters
set up by President Syngman
Rhee.
It said the "shoot and sink'' or-
der by the R.O.K. joint chiefs of
staff to South Korean patrol ves-
sels last month was necessary to
halt violations of the "p e a c e"
line and to keep smugglers and
Communist spies from Korean
waters.
"It would be tragic to use
force," the commentator, a 21-
year-old Korean woman, a a i d.
"We do not want war but if Ja-
pan forces us to do so, we will
not refrain from It."
The 15-minute program is to
be a regular feature of the gov-
ernment-operated Seoul r a dio.
The' radio already broadcasts
English and Chinese language
programs.
Gamboans Elect
Jenner President
Of Civic Council
Citizens of Gamboa elected H.
F. Jenner to head their civic
council for the coming year.
Marie Connor and Everett Kim-
mel were re-elected to serve
three year terms as councilmen.
Addle Ellis. Jane Snodgrass, Sa-
rttS. Rowley' Robert Duncan and
qualities in Mr. Truman which i0"*, Catron won one-year terms
struck Sir Winston Churchill when|*s alternates. Councilmen Ruth
they first met at Potsdamhis{ton, Elizabeth Beakley, Betty
gay, precise, sparkling manner;"alone and Robert Dunn, cur-
and obvious power of decision.' renUv, serving unfinished terms,
complete the 12 member council
by the Peron regime in 1951, ar-
rived In Buenos Aires last night
by plane from New York.
Several thousand perseas, in-
cluding former members f the
La Prensa staff aad newsboys,
were at the airport to welcome
kirn.
Dr. Manuel V. Ordonez, La
Prensa lawyer, said that Gainza
Pas would not enter the La Pren-
sa building until after the meet-
ing today with the treasury so-
licitor. The remaining legal de-
talla are expected to be ironed
out In short order. >
The time for the formal cer^
monies restoring La Prensa to
the Pax family is expected to
be set at the conference.
The plane carrying Gainza Paz
home after his years in politic-
al exile arrived at Ezeiza airport
at 9:06 p.m.. some 90 minutes
late.
The waiting thousands, maay
waving Argentine flap, cheer-
ed enthasiasticaUy wheat Gain-
sa Pas aad hit party emerged, ifore government house and chant-
Gainza Pax was visibly movedied: "We want Eva Peron's body
by the reception.
Meanwhile police broke up sep-
arate Communist and Peronist
for a Christian burial.''
urn. The demonstrators, mostly
demonstrations in downtown Bus-,women, were believed to have
nos Aires last night. |been inspired by leaders of the
The Red demonstration was!women's branch of the Peronista
aimed against visiting U. 8. as-'Party, now dissolved by official
sistant secretary of state Henry' deiree.
F. Holland.
The Peronista were agitating for I Eva Peron died of cancer In
what they called a "Christian bu- 1952. Her body was "enshrined"
rial" for the late Eva Peron. In the headquarters of the Gener-
Groups of Communists dlstrl- al Confederation of Labor and
buted leflets bearing a facsimile is still believed t obe there.
The CGT and its headquarters
of the U.S. dollar bill and saying:
Holland cannot thing of doing
here wnat he did in Guatemala.'
It was an apparent reference
to persistent Communist propa-
ganda that Holland and the U.S.
State Department were lastra-
mental in the revolt tha over-
threw the pro-Communist Gua-
temalan government of Jacobo
Arbeas.
Some 500 persons, meantime,
massed In the Plaza Mayo be-
The conservative Daily Mall
Jenner will take office Monday
lam ia Capt. Joseph B. Flores,
assistant S-3 of the 33rd Infantry
regiment
Norway In Crip
Of Nationwide
OSLO Norwav Dec 2 iirP) Attlee, British prime minister for:" new council, which will then
Norway' faced almost complete I "* ?" P* dect vke-presldent, a acreta-
SmSh of Its eTonomv 3sy *" "" ta ^ST "? *""'?
Two important items of Interest
i the agenda for this meeting
are the lighting and decorating
of the townsite's Christmas tree
and th annual community Christ-
mas carol sing.
compared Truman with Clement evening at 7:30 presiding over
written his memoirs.
rt s'trfke ** to "* re*pec*,, ,
.-. -red it, second week with no ?!?rm*ce8I Attlee o had.on the agenda I
new settlement in sight.
nxnerts predicted a drastic
slowdown of industrial production,
a food shortage and stepped .nn
i'lness ue to frostbite If the
strike didn't end soon. It has al-
ready gone on six days and cost
the nation millions of dollars in
lost man-hours.
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, DCCEMMR 3
6:05 :m.
M2 pjm
12:22 ,m
r"~t
TODAY LUX
GREAT RELEASE!
HIDDEN DEEP WITHIN EVERY WOMAN IS
A SLEEPING TIGER... WHEN AROUSED IT
CAN TURN A SAINT INTO A SINNER!...
1
t
I
I
I
f
I
I
I
I
I___
| SMITH KNOX
I
SHOWS:
~ ~ '.Shews: 3:99 4:3!
| Mc--------39c. I g.-tt 1:39 pja.
are now under government con-
trol.
Full Army Support
Pledged To Zone
Blood Bank Drive
s.
AR
:ed
Full support of the TJ.
my Caribbean has been
In the present drive to estab
a Canal Zone blood bank being
conducted jointly by the Red
Cross And the Health Bureau.
In a letter to Carl J. Browne,
chairman of the Canal Zone
chapter of the Red Cross, Brig.
Gen. W. E. Laidlaw, chief of
staff of USARCARIB, said that
the drive is being widely publi-
cized among Array personnel. He
exprressed the desire to assist in
all respects and assured the Red
Cross chairman of full support.
Tha halfway mark has -been
reached in the donor list,
Browne announced Thursday. Ap-
Eroximately 700 pledge cards
ave been received and most of
these have already been process-
ed by the volunteer work.
AT TOCUMENRep John J. Allen
CONGRESSMEN MEET
(right) of California
port yesterday
S?7S-#l2JitJ*r^!i lt S* ^^ temporary duty at the 15th
Naval District Headquarters. Allen arrived aboard a Pan Amer-
$"1 AArw>ys lnau5ui*1 *"Kht from San Francisco. Cal., which
took 13 hours and 48 minutes to cover the distance of 2170
miles.
f California is greeted on his arrival at Tocumen air-
erday by Congressman W. S. Milliard, also of Califor-
is at present on active temporary duty at the 15th
Dulles Confident Chiang
Will Not Use UN. Veto
~

LAST-MIMJTE DETAILS regarding the loading of medical
supplies to be airlifted to flooded sections of Colombia were
discussed this morning by Brig. Gen. W. C. Morse (left), his
co-pilot Capt. W. D. Small, Jr. (In aircraft) and Lt. Col. B. T.
Lively shortly before the plane took off from Albrook this
morning. This Is the first relief shipment from the U. 8. Armed
Forces In the Caribbean Command to stricken Colombia, and
followed a request for assistance from the Colombia govern-
ment. A disaster survey team was sent to Barranquilla Wednes-
day morning, and the airlift today is the result of the survey
teams first report. The medical supplies were made available
by the D8 Army Caribbean from stocks on hand in the Zone,
and will be paid for by the American Red Cross.
(USAF Photo)
More than 1,500 donor are be-
ing sought to make the blood
bank fully operative.
With the establishment of the
Canal Zone blood bank the pres-
ent charge of $15.00 a pint re-
quired by hospitals can be eli-
minated.
Volunteer blood donors may en-
tor, their names on the donor list
by mailing a donor card, copies
of which have been widely dis-
tributed, or by calling the Red
Cross offices in Ancon or Cristo-
bal.
Governor Refuses
To Join Legion
With Color Bar
Young Albrook Composer Scores Hit
With Sparkling New Musical Comedy
If "Al Legretto," the bouncy of long-stemmed beauties were
three-act musical comedy which
bit Albrook Theater last night
is an indication of what mili-
tary personnel can whip up in
their spare time, let's have more
of these concoctions In the fu-
ture.
The light-hearted review wrlt-
i ten and directed by A/IC James
Maxwell captured its opening
night audience yesterday with
singable melodies, lithesome
gals and the real flavor of an
almost professional production.
Of all the musicals ever pre-
sented on the Isthmus within
the last decade. Al Lea-reft*
scored high, thanks to the 776th
Air Force Band'a smooth inter-
pretation of composer Maxwell's
tunes, snappy costuming super-
vised by Hannah Clark, and ty-
pical show-time choreography,
courtesy of Jean Muscanera.
Despite a few lags in continui-
ty caused mainly by poor pac-
tnt on the part of comedy team
Mario Cadenza and Johann 8
Gluts (1st Lt. jack RlRtio aad
author Maxwell), the musical
was a refreshing change for
Isthmian theater-goers
Particularly outstanding was
Rose Marie Trifone's skillful
harmonising with Rlggto in a
little number called "Italian
Jack and Jill" which had dafl-
te professional touches.
The chorus an eye-Ulling Une
especially winning in a cowboy
take-off called "Saddle Sore
and Lonesome," and the wind-
up production of "The Jack and
Jill That pleased the Publie"
had all the earmarks of a
Broadway finale.
Leading man A/IC George
Kekuna played Al Legretto with
verve and greatly enhanced
such songa as "That Chord's Not
Lost It's Gone," and "I Didn't
Have A Melody." Duets between
Al and Ann were beautifully
paced, particularly "Time Has
No Meaning," and "Your Love
Is Mine."
The Air Forte la to be com-
mended for this frothy bit of
entertainment being offered a-
gain tonight and tomoirow
night at the Albrook Theater
for the benefit of lta "Operation
Christmas" fund. Curtain time
is 8 p.m., and the entire family
ia in for a treat. H.D.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Dec. 2 (UP)
Gov orville L. Freeman of
Minnesota has refused to Join
the American Legion's fun-mak-
ing subsidiary, The 40 and 8, un-
til lt drops it* color bar.
The Democratic governor an-
nounced he had written to John
G. Alexander, grand chef de gare
of the organization, that he
would become a member "when
the racial exclusion clause has
been eliminated.''
Freeman had been scheduled
to be initiated into The 40 and
8 last Nov. 5. But he cancelled
the plans when he learned that
the organization had reaffirmed
its restriction to white male
membershin at Its national con-
vention in M*fmV
Freeman la a World War II
veteran and a Marine
major.
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Dec
2 (UP).Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles was reported con-
fident- today that Nationalist
China will not block admission
of 13 free nations to the United
Nations-by refusing to admit
Communist Outer. Mongolia.
A highly responsible U.S. dip-
lomatic source in Washington
said Dulles was convinced Gen-
eralissimo Chiang Kai-shek ulti-
mately will yield to two personal
pleas sent him by President Eis-
enhower.
Nationalist'China has threat-
ened to use its all-powerful veto
in the Security Council to bar
Otter Mongolia because of fears
Its admission might ultimately
lead to a U.N. seat for Chiang's
hated enemy, Red China.
Outer Mongolia is one of five
Communist nations under con-
sideration for admission in an
18-nation package plan.
Russia has warned lt will turn
down the entire package plan if
Outer Mongolia is excluded.
Only last Tuesday, Chinese
foreign minister Dr. T. S. Tslang
announced that Nationalist Chi-
na would veto admission of Out-
er Mongolia.
But the source close to Dulles
aald Tslang obviously did not
know at that time about the
contents of Mr. Elsenhower's
second message to Chiang Kai-
sneic, which reportedly said the
Generalissimo might hurt hi*
own posttloa
The United States, which has
been Natlonallat China's main
defender against Red China's de-
mand for the Chinese U.N. seat,
also opposes Outer Mongolia's
admission but has announced it
will abstain rather than use the
veto which it despises.
Thus, It was believed that Na-
tionalist China reluctantly will
follow the course taken by the
United states rather than en-
danger its own position.

Khrushchev Blasts Al
Yanks, Frenchmen,
Russian Architects
RANGOON, Burma, Dec. 2 (UP)
Communist Party Boss Nikita
Khrushchev said today some
Americans and Frenchmen are
stupid.
That applies also to assorted
newspapermen and British views
on Burmese culture and history.
The pudgy Russian was in top
critical form today as he also
attacked colonialism and Rus-
sian architects "who waste pub-
lic money." About the only thing
the visiting Red chief approved
of was a Burmese shrine.
With Premier Nikolai Bulga-
nin, who was more silent than
usual, Khrushchev toured the
Shwe Dagon Pagoda, the great-
est Buddhist shrine in the world.
He admired the architecture of
the shrine, and then turned to
his Burmese hosts and said "In
our country we criticize archi-
tects when they waste public
money."
He referred to Alexander Vla-
aov former chief architect in
reserve' Moscow who was dismissed from
his posts while touring America.
WlfnBILLHICKOK
mc!<
nmMWM
l.ll t riw SaVs
HiW Sol.. H
%* c*b*rt t*
mrite Micktk
d tm ***.
J.f WiIWm, k
tttp ia far rt-
tuiH.
Bv Rim Winterbotham and Ralph Lane
PIMP
.75 .40
I:3t, SiM, 5:99, 7:09, 9:90 p.m.
M-G-M'i UNIQUE
ROMANTIC ADVENTURE
ROBERT TAYLOR
ELEANOR PARKER
VKTM HcLACLEJI HSS TAMIiril
mwm-mmm


Full Text



'
fAGE EIGHT


-

PANAMA AMERICA Al. INDEPENDENT DAILT NEIMPAPEE
FRIDAY, DECEMBER I, **
J'o Promises Fullest Aid
i o GOP Campaign Next Year
CHICAGO, Dec. 2 (UP> Presi-
eat Eisenhower promised yester-
'lay to help the Republican elee-
-fcon campaign to the fullest ex-
tent possible next year.
The President, stricken with a
heart attack In September, sent a
message to the Republican Na-
tional Committee, which met
here to draft plans or IK GOP
nominating convention.
He told the committee that
"vou haae a splendid record to
submit to the voters in 1956.'
I personally am proud of Re-
publican achievements for the
Cace an* the prosperity snd the
security 4* the American people,
h said.
Then he added:
I shall do everything in my
power next year to help you re-
port the record accurately and
fuliv to the country.'
The President did not specify
fcow he will help the campaign,
lot observers here noted thi
could be done by use of televl-
sion and radio if his trength does
o' permit wider activity.
GOP National Chairman Leo-
nard W. Hall had said the cam-
futan win lean heavily on tv
New Small Powerful
Hearing Aids
ttiat ara hidden
in the hair
at
J
Crawford Agencies
-j-, .*-*
j^tx. .fa* .** n
next year, eliminating much trav-
eling for candidates.
The President's decision on
whether he will run again is ex-
pected to come early next year,
based upon his own personal de-
sires and the advice of his doc-
tors.
Hall read the presidential mes-
sage today, remarking that "the
President, like all great men,
says that by his example he win
lead."
The message came as three
Cabinet members Agriculture
Secretary Ea Taft Benson,
'Commerce Secretary Sinclair
Weeks and Labor Secretary
james P. Mitchelldelivered pop
talks to the committee.
teitun outlined the administra-
tion's new program to help the
.farmers and accused Democrats
!oi making "deminstrably false
statements" about farm problems
'in an eifort to harvest votes,.
Weeks and Mitchell forecast e-
!ven greater gains In prosperity
'and employment and predicted
: the people will return the Repub-
licans to power next year because
they "never had it so good."
Benson singled out Adlai E.
;Stevenson, an avowed candidate
for the 1856 Democratic presiden-
tul nomination and New York;
Go/. Averell Harriman, who may
be one, for censure.
...> accused Democratic 'presi-
dential hopefala" of stirring up a
-witch's brew' over agriculture
for politcal purposed.
Vv -en Adlai Stevenson recently
flip-flipped back to rigid 90 per,
c i hi-Ice support and then
threw in his version of the Bran-
nan plan for good measure. I
watched with seme interest to see
if Averell Harriman could top
that."* Benson said.
e did. He even chldcd Adlai
for being too 'modrate; Ben-
.. ii aiii.
Both Weks and Mitchell voic-
ed the theme. "Don't pull t h e
ni" out Irom under ptopsperlty."
Vi'eeks added that the key to
"fie current-era cf good feeeling
and good times is President
Dwigbt D. Eisenhower.''
Sfevenson Snags Sailtish,
Harriman Bags22-Lb.Turkey
*
JtfCINTOSH, Ate., Dec. 2 (UP)
W. Averell Harriman bagged a
22-pound turkey and Adlai Ste-
venson boasted a six-foot sailfish
Fine of New York. He posed
with it at the winter home of Ja-
cob Arvey, long-time Chicago
Democratic leader and the candi-
ird.y .. tbe.,tenti.l rival. **,** g" "no politics"
at the Harriman camp on the es-
took long-range aim on the Dem
ocratlc presidential nomination in
separate allies through hte "un-
certain" South.
The outdoor exploits, an accept-
ed form of getting political
names into tne news, were car-
tate of ebullient Rep. Frank Boy-
kin (D-Ala.), near Mclntosh. But
the New York governor is expect-
ed to touch on more serious sub-
jects tomorrow when he goes to
^SconTrow^ CharlM SteWart' UKki: RObert "*"* Maln'
tenThtaT roV- JosephTBitemn'. Locks; William H. Keller. Jr., Locks: Robert M. Turner. Maintenance; R. A. Berry, Locks:
of the Armed Forces; R. J.^Ba^^h vonne of the Loks Dl^on- Richard Daniel and Owen W. Smith, of the Maintenance
HBBgSSVi :l^^^a^ggd^ W. Voss. Electrical Division.
stragegist, Tammany Leader
Ca.mine DeSapio, that the New
York delegation will place Its
governor In nomination at the
Democratic national convention.
Stevenson, first announced can-
didate for the omination he won
in 1952, went through the fourth
day of a vigorous tour of Flori-
da, a Dixie state that for Presi-
dent Eisenhower.
The former Illinois governor
told a Miami press conference
that the Republican administra-
tion has "frightened our allies
more than our enemies" with
slogans threatening war in the
Far East.
. -------..
n OF thf four CLASSES-of Company-Government employes In supervisory positions, who completed a seven-week
courTof *<*"^ S.^^e-nS?SuTwM *m to 9 employes who net
oBcSeHSk tof ft?dp& 5S weeWnree^fflfwere held on the Pacific Side and one on the Atlantic Side. A new
S aSS Ekolf.^uKbm5on; end Jame, DesLondes, Storehouse Division.__________
..
CHRISTMAS SPECIAL!
TED WILLIAMS TACKLE
' 25% DISCOUNT
until DEC 15
Call: CASA CHACON Panama 2-2121
Aerees from Hotel Internacional
WILLIAM VIOLETTE SUPPLY
Panama S-Mll

Premier Edgar Faure
Denies Violating
French Constitution
ned out against a background of New Orleans for a speech, Loui-
solid maneuvering I slant's governor. Robert Kennon,
Harriman's "ou8rney Into the opposed the Democratic Ucket in
South Alabama wilds coincided 12 although the state finally
with a statement by his chief
the state
went for it.
Kennon goes out of office next
year but there is no assurance a-
ny of the men battling to suc-
ceed him, among them New Or-
leans Mayor deLesseps Morrison
and former Gov. Earl Long, will
go for the next Democratic tick-
et without reserve.
Harriman shot his turkey be-
fore beakfast and he and Boy kin
cut off the shirt-tail of the ea
host, Alabama Gov. Jamee W.
Folsom, who missed his shot at
a gobbler to forfeit his shirt
anchor.
Folsom, who previously said he
likes former President Truman
for the 19S6 nomination .was non-
Steveso caught his sailifsh in committal today but Boykin pro-
the Gulfstream off Miami Wednes- claimed Harriman as "the next
day from the yacht of Clarence president of the United States.
MAJ. GEN. REUBEN C. HOOD, Jr., Commander, Caribbean Air
Command, and Mrs. Hood are shown arriving at the Albrook
Theater, last evening, to attend the opening performance of
"Al Legretto," a .three-act musical comedy presented by Al-
brook Air Force Base personnel and their depender.
(Official USAF Photo)

ST ARTS
TO MORROW t
.- v *l
PARIS. Dec. 2 I UP)Premier
Edgar Faure dissolved the
French National Assembly today
and then hotly rejected accusa-
tions that he had violated the
constitution.
The Assembly ceased to exist
at 7 a.m. with publlacatton of a
decree in the "Journal Offlclel"
and France prepared for Its
first winter elections since Feb-
ruary. 1876.
Faare went before a press con-
ference to launch his vigorous
electoral campaign for the elec-
tions expected to be held on New
Year's Day, a national holiday.
He said he would reject the
resignation of five Radical So-
cialist ministers and stick to his
Job to "defend French interests
in thi interim Perlod before e-
Faure fought back at his prin-
cipal political opponent. Pierre
Mendes-France. and said the
constitution gave him full pow-
er to take any decision confront-
ing the nation before the new
chamber Is elected.
IT'S A LOOK THRU Hi K!~v HOLE INTO
HISTORY S MOST NOTORIOUS BOUDOIR'
01
de HAVILLAND
ROLAND
7i AOY
5C0FIEL0

ROSAY
PRICE
Ohio Stale Stands
Firm On Sheppard
Murder Conviction
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Dec. 2 (UP)
The state of Ohio charged
again today that the blood of
Marilyn Reese Sheppard and
obvious lies by her husband con-
victed Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard
of her murder.
The prosecution filed a brief
before the Ohio Supreme Court
which argued that Sheppard had
been fairly tried and properly
convicted. It answered a defense
appeal filed earlier with the high
court.
The brief accused Sheppard of
fabricating a "fantastic and
wholly incredible story" about
his wife's death July 4, 1954. It
said defense chief Willam J. Cor-
rigan was a "grandstand player"
who relied on "distortions and
misrepresentations of facts" in
efforts to save bis. client.
Sheppard was convicted and
sentenced to life in prison for
second degree murder.
Atomic Weapons
Used In Exercise
At Fort folk
FT. POLK, La, Dec. J (UP) _
Aerial and ground atomic w e a-
pons today supported United
States forces as they expanded
their bridge-head over the Red
River.
Atomic air attacks already had
knocked out the "aggressor"" en-
force In the opening day of the
second combat phase of Exercise
Sagebrush last Monday.
Heavy equipment continued to
roll over the four bridges which
United States troops built yester-
day.
Some 110,000 troops and 850 jet
planes are taking part in the
largest maneuvers since W or 1 d
War II.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
- LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10f30 f M.
DIABLO HEIGHTS MARGARITA
'THE VEMDICT" | "JEOPARDY"
Balboa 4:30, 6.25, 8:40
*ra-coNTrrioNn
'THE MAN you'll never forget!
? 1*5*-,
.:-- H Jamfs
%^SraaRT
THE
MAN
FROM
LARRMIZ
SANTA CRUZ- :15 ;
"LA DESCONOCIDA'
DIABLO HTS. t:15 7:45
Bowery BOYS .
"SPY CHASERS"
Sat. "SlraUglt Afr Cund"
GAMBOA 7: tO
Yellow Rose ef Texas"
ai. Tiac ovn Arnica"
GATUN 7:00
VIOLENT SATURDAY"
at "mam rt wtur aiag"
MARGARITA :15 8:IS
Man from Bitter Ridge"

gal. 'Tinge Ft Th Sfcw"
CRISTOBAL S 15 :H
Atr-CM<1UlMS
Randolph SCOTT
"RAGE AT DAWN"
S.lury "DmAGNXT"
BOCA 7:
"HU Majesty 0*Heefe"
CAMP BIERD 4:15 7:2*
"SLEEPY LAGOON"
Babe DidriksorTs
Condition Serious
Church Will Close
Celebrations With
Concert Program
A concert-has been arranged
for Tuesday evening-at 8 p.m. at
Christ Church By-the-Sea. Thia
will mark the closing of the
celebration of the 90th Anniver-
sary of the church, which wa\
consecrated on June-15,1865, and
is the oldest church in the city.
Mezzo-soprano Marta Spoel,
who is on the staff of the Na-
tional Conservatory as a profes-
sor of music will be guest artist
of the show. Her accompanist
will be Mrs. Ian L. Henderson,
wife of the British Ambassador
to Panama.
The concert will also feature
Christ Church Choir Ouild,.un-:
der the direction of 'the Ven.
Malnert J. Peterson, with Handel
KL Lawson at the organ. Soloists
irom the guild will be Desmond
Daniels,, tenor. Archdeacon Pet-
erson and Miss Constancia Bell,
Cecil Miller; baritone, and Miss
Blanche Savage, soprano.
IAWC Sponsors
Benefit Movie
At the Bella Vista Theater to-
GALVESTON. Tex., Dee. 2
(UP) A spokesman at John
Sealy Hospital indicated today
that the condition of Babe Dirlrik-
son Zaharias, famed woman
athlete, is "serious.-'
Mrs. Zaharias, who entered the
& ta &^m SmJ tal'0"* t 10 a.m there wfrb*
Sus* cancers been^l.ffi benefit showing of 'The Wix-
from all but the closest friends
and relatives. She is undergoing
a series of X-ray examinations.
"Our examinations so far de-
tected no Indication that the can-
cer is spreading further," a doc-
tor said.
showing _
ard of Or to raise funds tot
special materials and other aa-
autance to Panama's School for
the Deaf and Dumb.
Admission is 25 cents for the
benefit organized by the Inter-
American Women's.Club.
PROGRESS IN PANAMADry Ice. Incorporated, through ita
Vic-Preaident. Paul M. Wir. expresses iU appreciation to the
Panama Government for Its courtesies and co-operation ex-
tended to them by granting tha Company a 25-year- tax ex-
emption contract. ,.
Mr Wir la being congratulated by the Minister of Agriculture,
tenor Eligi Crespo V. (Mercurio)
t


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ERQKYN3WR_DM1FS6 INGEST_TIME 2012-09-10T19:14:34Z PACKAGE AA00010883_00940
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



FRIDAY. DFtEMBF.lt J. 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDRNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE NINE
Social and \Jth
erwide
Contiiiuta
Criste*al-Celon Rotary
Has Actrfe Week;
Hears Diana Chlarl
The Cristobal Colon Rotary
Club Bold their regular weekly
at the Stranger's Club yesterday.
president Lesleigh Davis an-
nounced that this had been a big
week for Rotary on the Atlantic
Aide. Several Rotarlans had been
present at the ceremony on Mon-
day when the bust of the late
Frank Ullrich was unveiled. In
fact a notaran, Dr. Alfonso Cor-
rea Garcia, had been one of the
principal speakers on that occa-
sions.
Then on the night of Tuesday
at a special function held at the
Abel Bravo School, the Depart-
ment of Physical Education of
Panama had presented a medal
and a certificate to the Cristobal
Colon Rotary Club for their
sponsorship of the Rotary soft
ball league In Colon. Davis him-
self had been unable to be
present so past-president Fabian
Pinto was delegated to receive
this honor on behalf of Rotary.
That same night President
Davis had been entertaining Ro-
tary District Governor. Jose Ma-
ria Duran of San Salvador, who
paid a surprise visit this week
to the Rotary Clubs of Panama,
Colon and David. A group of di-
rectors of the Cristobal Colon
Club were Invited to a dinner a'
the. Hotel Washington m honor
of this distinguished visitor.
Panama's Rotary .president, Pe-
dro Brin, was also present at the
dinner as. an honored guest.
InadiUtion to reporting on the
above, president Davis introduc-
ed several Items of business at
vesterdav meeting, including
the-appointing of a committee,
composed of past presidente, to
nominate officers for election for
the .coming Rotary year.
Master at Arms John Surany
was complimented on the excel-
lence pf today's buffet lunch and
on-the Improvement In the meais
in generi Rotaran Pete Seca-
ras "was welcomed back after
touring 009 miles through ten
countries in Europe.
0tat speaker for the day was
Mrs: Diana Chiari de Gruber who
gave an interesting talk and
demonstration of her achieve-
ments hi the line of native arts
and crafts- '
Among other things she ex-
hibited and explained a painting j
which she had executed in the
modern free style dashing off
line's at random and deciding
later what.they were supposed
to represent. 'Her "canvas" was
a large rectangle cut from" the
inner bark of a native tree and
the paints she had prepared her-
self f^mnatte clays snri plants.
Painting was "by no means her
only accomplishment. She show-
ed a shoe which she herself had
woven for presentation to Mrs.
Cecilia Remon and other exam-
ples of weaving, both hand and
machine. Included in her dis-
play were beautifully decorated
bateas, and pottery made from
a fine, pale, native clay.
Mrs. Gruber Is a native bom
Panamanian and although she
has studied art in both Mexico
and the United States she was
proudest of the fact that her en-
tire display consisted of articles
made from Panamanian mate-
rials, practically all her work
is done with native vegetable
and mineral pigments which she
prepares herself and she very
seldom has to resort to the use
even of imported oil paints.
Folk-Dance Group
Coming To JWB-USO
The USO-JWB Armed Forces
Service center in Balboa will
present the well-known choral
group 'Orpheon Ricardo Zozaya"
in concert on Wednesday, at 8:15
pjn.
This concert will also feature
the typical Panamanian folk-
aance group of the National In-
stitute of Panama.
Conductor of the choral group
Is the Chilean professor, Luis
Latin American Military
See Gulick Demonstration
Elements of seven units' civ- communications system operates,
erged on Fort Gulick Wednesday Organized to give 29 senior
to provide what is believed to be Central and South American mil-'
the largest communications dem-1 itary leaders an Insight on the'
onstratlon ever to be presented U.S Army's vast communications
in the Panama area.' network, personnel stretchedj
Men from the 33rd Infantry;miles of wire and-special equip-
regiment, 504th FA battalion,Iment over Fort Gulick terrain,
123d Signal company, 23rd Infnn- for the afternoon affair,
try division Light Aviation sec- Deipcting division, regimental,'
tion and Communlcatios divison battalion and company communi-
of U.S. Army Carbbean (USAR- rations nets, the demostration
CARIB) School combined tech- began in front of School head-
nicians and thousands of dollars | quarters ami stretched for ap-1
worth of equipment to show approximately 1,000 yards.to the
?^I^e\l?r,^d^hKaIh^P S e"Biir Utn *"*:*<*t Parade ground.
audUcratSf rSBt1Bi5s;-,w *UJ Armys ------------* -
Benefit Concert at the'* USO-
JWB.
Professor Petra Escobar Is In
charge of the folklore dance.
This concert Is being present-
ed through the courtesy of the
National Institute of Panama.
Admlsison is without charge.
Everyone is Invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Altman
Cetebratine 33rd Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. -Saul Altman of
Ft. Kobbe were receiving the'
congratulations of family and
friends today on the occasion of:
celebrating their 33rd wedding'
anniversary. They were to be1
feted tonight at Hotel El Pan-
ama.
-MAKE flUENOS
tu m&tt
ME TOO' WIES ENCROACH
First phase of the show was a
complete division wire and r-.
dio net established and operated
by personnel of the 123d Signal
company. Lt. Col. LeRoy M. olo-,
dell, USARCARIB SChool Cum-,
municatlons division chief and
narrator, explained, in Spanish, o-,
peration of the Division command
dlnation among units,
post and the importance of coor-
Representing Colombia, Costa
Rica, Cuba, Guatemala, Nicara-
gua, Paraguay, Peru and Vene-
luela, the group of officers were
then entertained by the 33rd In-,
fantry regiment. The infantry u-
nlt explained three phases, regl-
metal, battalion and company
command posis, to members of j
the Special Command and Staff.
Next on the agenda was a dem-
If someone tells you he ^\SS^Wl^%*Sl't
9 tt*fiS cTSaI?* John;
been _
trouble was It is usually J^|jTitJBftd "methods used
'"to spot exact locations of "aggres-
sor' artillery.
not to ask. "I hope it was
lng serious" shows you are in
tcrested without asking a direct
Completing the day's activity,
was a demonstration on Use of
air-ground communications. Ra-
ON HlMHWs Rvrv mac weaieu wimuui as*u uncci
u* HihBANns EVERY MOE,questlon he mlght not care to
.nS^VV0"'1 lt T!an h've!aISome people-maybe toe many
anything of his own. H he takes !_ike o discuss their illnesses ,;-------
up golf and is having a fine time .rat!lhnt nth*HaW dk conUct *?" mlnt4,ned w.,th
every Saturdav afternoon '".?_"I??,H?,?,-rr ?- "** la light aircraft to show its value
in reconnaissance and spotting
missions,
foursomes are "replaced by a Iras-1 Psed to have any life of his own. AJso included was a visual alg;
band and wife twosome. iln the name of companionship
If .the husband of a "me too" i tney take over every project their
every Saturday afternoon with lttient mbtt each matters.
three of his cronies, his wife de-
cides to take up golf, too. And the
nal display by Latin American
students currently attending class
es at the USARCARIB School.
wife starts to talk about his job,' husbands start: They won't let a ..
the wife takes over conversation- man have any thing or any interest i Signal flags and other visual de-
vices were employed to empna-
ally to let everyone know that!that is his alone.
sh* knows as much about his
business as he does: In a woman's magazine I
|Size the importance of using all
re- available communications means.
If he plays poker with the hoys cently saw an advertisement for, Observing the demonstration-
fnin tima,, .It a few times,'the first thing he (book matches with the husband's was an army chief, two army
knows she has gotten the "crowd" name in tiny letters and beneath j chief s of staff, four state govern-
together for the kind of game it AND WIFE In bold type. An ors and several heads of tectai-
Webcor
3-speaker
Fonograf with
stereofonic
sound!
Here's a listening treat
you will long remember.
The Webcox 3-peed
"Musical*' fonograf fills
tk* owe room with
unbelievably uue-
to-life rones.
Has a special G. E.
magnetic cartridge;
a powerful 5 wan
amplifier and ibr**
supse-seasitive speak*'- r |
Del,* from 50 to }
15.000 cycles.
SUPERS
FREE IN DEC.
with EACH MUSICALE
tzg.88 in Colambi
v 8" L. t. eeorde
EASY TERMS AVAILABLE
45th St. No 3
Tel. 8-1285
Jorge Garcia Arosemena, M. D.
^ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY SPEOAJLISlT
(fractures, bone ond joint diseases)
OFFICE HOURS: \
Monday through Friday: 11 lS noon and 2 I a.m.
Saturday................ If to 1 p.m.
Located at the "Centro Mdico" (31th Street and
Cuba Avenue)
TELS.:
Office: 3-8812 Res.: 3-1*38
If he builds himself a workshop Maj. Gen. Lionel G. McGtr r,
before it is finished she has six Whoever thought those up most commanding general. U.8. AKmy
jobs lined up for him that he has have had the "me too-' wives in Caribbean, at tha Fort uuiica
to do before he can think about i mind. .theater.
making the things he wants to
make.
If be joins s men's organiation
and there isn't already a woman's
auxiliary to lt, she starts one.
If he. joins a men's organization
hunting or fishing, pretty soon she
has a gun or-her twn fisoiaftl
tackle. .
All he has to do to have a plan!
changed or Improved upon is to
tea it to his wil2.
If he starts off to do some
errands, she either says "Wait a
minute and 111 go with you" on
"Why don't you take the kids;
along?' '
Wives like this seem to feel that'
once a man marries he lsnt' sup-
New/Doctors
Deodorant
Discovery*
STOPS ODOR
A FULL
24 HOURS
' Summer time, at work or play,
calla for extra deodorant caro.
Don't risk offending any time! Get
full 24-hour protection against
underarm odor with MUM.
Used one* daily, fragrant MUM
guards against odor bacteria longer
better! Safa for normal skin and
fabrica too!
M-3 If the secret!
fjclusivs deoforsnt
brstd ixi|inaily on
doctor's discovery
contains M-3. which
destroys odor causing
bactsns... psrsptrs-
tion odor cannot svea
Start
MUM
I
Mum
CHAM DEODORANT
__ {vtii ml Jij tut in tbtjtr)
in my

I dreamed I rode a street car
mazdenfom
Allo-ette g/e Bra
I've ought the- most-exciting lift in town...
my Moidenform Allo-etta!* I'M navsr transfer
because no other bra accentuates and separates
so beautifully- You'll be on the right
track, too, In a Maidanform bra.
Allo-etta, with 2" bond, in acette satin,
broadcloth, ond nylon torfeta or marquisette.
25th U.S. President
ACROSS
| lNiles, -----[
, was William
McKinley's
birthplace
S He was the
of an iron
manufacturer
I He was-----
in Buffalo,
New York
12 Time gen* by
13 Native metal
14 Roof edge
15 River sediment
18 Light knock
17 Toward the
sheltered side
18 Bamboolike
grass
20 Change
22 Crimson
24 Southern'
general
25 Annoy ers
28 Ftdaa gods
M Tear
14 Rowing
Implement
36 River (Sp.)
37 Exist
38 Pastry
38 Siamese
dialect
49 Hazard
43 Lighting
device
46 Dower
property
48 Gibbon
49 Mountain spur
SI Fondlea
54 Range
S3 Edge
88 Hawaiian
precipice
60 Fluff
61 Huge tub
62 Dry
63Tardjr
64 Abstract being
63 Memorandum
DOWN
1 Harvest
goddess *
2 Bodily
filament
3 Small island
4 Musteline
mammals
5 Drunkard
Answer to Previous Pugale
|W|Q|N|T| INISIIAITI
l*\ 4 euBllo h-WI
ClEKJtauli iriULlM JHUU
^nCScKarvg^-j
?urn iMi i-, r.ii:iHni:iu
3UlirJ3Lr%rjbJtJaa'l tiii
urirj- win icj ajuuu
BBBnaaae, i -I I njl J. i 1L J UJ aaam
WC-JKMLll.UlUlt-JCJBiLlUU
11 iwinin*|i li-isii luietiti
|o|okl| Ulclsilal |n|siI*|
23 Let fall 7 He------d In
25 Snare the Union
6 British money 26 Ireland forcea during
of account 27 Mimicker the Civil War
7 Asiatic 28 Go by steamer 49 Operatic solo
kingdom 30 Shield bearing 50 Least
8 Occupied chair 31 Prevaricator S3 Edible
8 Robust 82 Presently rootatock
10 Above 33 Genuine 53 Aperture
11 Golf mound .41 Form a notion 54 Entire
19 Scottish river 42 Land parcel 88 John (Gaelic)
21 Hawaiian
wreath '
NOTICE
AURORA LODGE No. 523, LB.P.0.E. OF W.
n vites all members to attend a general meeting to be he!d
I the Lodge Hall on Central Ave. between 12 b 13 Streets,"
n December 5th. 1955 at 8:00 p.m. Purpose of meeting:
domination and Election of Officers and Ratification of
action taken by the Lodge since regUtry of first Board of
Directors to present date. Attendance and Punctuality is
reQUeSted- THE SECRETAS*


.. it's always fair weather
in Panama's No. 1 Spot...



let it rain, let it pour, day or night,
OL'R iceather i* air-conditioned!
BELLA VISTA ROOM
with CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA for dining
and dancing sightly -j for those who prefer the best I
.
at the CLUB 1:30
with his
TRIO EL ARRANQUE
Every Friday and Saturday
mldhlte to 4:30 a.m.
Also this SUNDAY
for those who celebrate
Panama's Independence
from Spain
. Nightcap onthe-house at 4:30
' SlflVLVVf IfcUNClT DANCE
11:30 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Complimentary cocktail, delicious menu,
AZCARRAGA AND HIS TRIO
and ERIC THE GREAT, the balloon man
ana magician, to delight young and old!
all for $2.25 *
"enjoy yourself .it's cheaper .than you think!"
Round-the-Clock *# "l
our CAFE GRILLE
and
TOCUMEN RESTAURANT
and BAR
a 4 kirkebj Held
it s cneaper man
tfr.flm0
LOOK-IT'S A
Cookie Shop
kaBox!

When you add tejuare of SATINA to yevr [
Nt starch, you will njoy MM advantage .
Tlie iron glide smoothly over the fabrics.
The iron fioesn't drag, or stick, therefor
you're through much sooner.
Clothe keep cleaner longer because dust
and dirt roll off the SATINA finish.
Apart from giving your garment a "like-
new" gloss, satina
give them a dean,
fresh fragrance.
vy SATINA festay, y au
rill nott rector as le
yaur Iranint mn battar
aaia in yaK lachos.
11 i j i '
jpy sugar tookiedelicious Almond L>rw..
and many marthave their basic makings ia this
out packist-Neiilc Cookie Mia! Yei, it's a
Cookie Shop ia a Box. It contains fbe bos uifra-
dianuyoo juit add atar and a tew triasasiag*.
and you're ready to bake in leu them 10 nmnuiti!
Lusciotts. cbocolaas ricb kiods too, like Brcnraiaa.
Toll House) Cookies aad Rafrtgcxator Squares,
whea you add Nestl's aaaai-Swaet Chorolsia
Moesela. Bay both-aod gat the beat Cooais'
ia sowal
13 tit **(*f* #t > Co oh it Mi* earn

Best to give-best to get-
a gift-of Gorham SteHing!
The elegance and rimphviry of fmimus Gorliam ialre are
artfully oomliiiied in this beautiful Trend'" it"fcng *f
enmpote. as well as in the matc-hi" iir>cit8s, I)
compote-beiibt 4?. dumeter"9"; camllf^tiik'. -height 31".
JuHTEvC<-/a fa/tlich
DUTY
mi
STORE
SILVER CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE. PANAMA