The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text

Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afen Abraham Lincoln.
31it TEAK


* *
Are Zonians
A Sales Tax?
The biggest (S60-lb) man In
Congress, Rep. T. Jame Tumul-
ty (D-NJ) brought the house
down thU morning with his ob-
servations about fertility In the
It all started with a report on
the 19S5 net Income of the Ca-
nal which Tumulty read at the
hearing this morning. He point-
ed out that the report Indicates
the Company had a net operat-
ing income o over $2,000,000.
"These employes then art
paying two million snore than
it costs the rovernment for
these rood. In effect they aro
paying a tax im'lar to salos
Ux in the States."
The Oarznata Bill, Tumulty
said stipulated that employe*
should not be charged for oper-
ating the company when t**
company exists for the primary
Surpose of supporting Interna-
onal shipping.
These employes art-forced to
live here in order to do this.
They couldn't very well com-
mute to Hoboken, could they?
Then, it's natural for people to
get married. Children hav a
habit of happening."
president, USCA
What's Going
On Here?'
Tumulty Asks
Then he added: "In tropi-
cal climates there seems to be
f* a higher frequency rate than
elsewhere." The crowded
roomful of snectators roared
at this remark.
committee should determine
- nether it is up to the employes
to rapport this international
body or not.
"As it stands now. the Gover-
nor says employes have already
made a reasonable contribution.
Re doesn't say 'measly' mind
you. but 'reasonable.' *
This statement was received
by a burst of loud applause
which caused chairman Ed wat d
A. Oarmatz to tap his glass and
call for silence.
:51 a.m. 3:47 a.m.
10:29 a. 4:10 p.m.
Gov. Seybold will have some
explaining to do, if he is to
satisfy one of the House Commit-
teemen's quest for information.
Referring to an "adverse re-
port' submitted by the Governor
on the GarmaU bill, H. R. 6917,
Rep. T. James Tumulty (D-N.J.)
noted today that Paragraph 5 of
the Seybold report stated:
"An important question that
would be raised by the enactment
of such a bill would be whether
the statutory exclusion of certain
elements of cost from prices to
employes requires or implies the
necessary inclusion of all other
ig wmfc '^UttH^hemt^.
proposed law would require the
recovery of all other costs, cer-
tain employe prices would have
to be raised, not lowered. In most
instances, however, there would
have to be reductions in prices
which undoubtedly would placa
the cost of living well bellow
Stateside and would result in hid-
den subsidies to employes
Tumulty remarked that he con-
sidered this an admission by the
Governor that if Garmatz' Bill is
passed that certain costs will
then be excluded from prices
charged employee.
"The effect is net so impor-
tant as the questionwhat is go-
ing oo here?1.
He added: "I hope the Govern-
or can explain it to us.**
ex-President, U8CA
Mrs. Longmore
Wholesalers, Retailers Seek
To Simplify Sales To Zone
points on
ment of
After a lengthy meeting last
night, the half dozen or so firms
who import and wholesale liquor
In Panama and Colon came to
terms on about a half dozen
which they wfll re-
to Panama govern-
today In order to
procedure for eell-
lscount liquor,
i other matters they
le to agree.
One dealer seemed to ram up
the feelings of the group when
he remarked:
"The whole thing is just a;
He added that the cost of mak-
ing, say a 3-bottle sale of tax-
discount liquor to an authorised
Canal Zone Individual would be
so out of proportion under the
government's present regula-
tions that he doubted If he
would attempt It unless matters
could be simplified.
Wholesalers and lmporers
want simpler techniques both for
selling to clubs and to indivi-
They also want to limit sales
to wholesale transactions with
clubs or other authorized whole-
salt purchasers.
Among other things, they took
note of that as thinga now stand
government, since he does not
pay the tax. The wholesaler does
One suggestion discussed wat
that the dealers get together
and set up a convenient mutual
retail shop in Panama City just
across the line from Ancon. In
the abstract, they said, the idea
might be practical, but they
could not get together on what
proportion of sales or stock
should accrue to each dealer.
Matters of excise stamps and
a regulation that the tax-free
liquor must be sold within a
limited time are also troubling
the dealers.
Mrs. Prances Longmore, for-
mer president of the United
SUtes Citizens' Association,
spoke at the Congressional hear-
ings shortly before noon today,
following an address by J.
Winter D. Collins, president of
the U.S.C.A. Extracta from the
text of her speech follow:
In proposed legislation now
pending before your subcom-
mittee it Is noted that HR 7305,
HR 7393 and HR 7564 are very
similar. Por reference purposes
I would like to use HR 7305.
Page 5, line 20, now reads:
M...It shall also operate fa-
cilUies net
transit: hat
facilities shall be operated in
a manner to be self-support-
ing. In determining whether
or not a facility is self-sup-
portln, the corporation shall
allow as cost the Items of
overhead, maintenance and
operation, depreciation, inter,
eat on Investment, and a pro-
portionate share of the net
cost of the Canal Zone Gov-
I would like to suggest, and
request, the following amend-
ments: (1) Page 5, Line 22, an
Insertion following the world
"self-supporting," to read: "ex-
cluding those existing to render
service to employes of the Pan-
ama Canal Company and Canal
Zone Government."
USCA's legal counsel
Dilweg Gives
3 Top Issues
Opening speaker La Vem R.
Dilweg, legal counsel for the U3.
Citizens Association, told mem-
bers of the House subcommittee
today that the group was taking
a "new approach."
"usually the mouthpiece
peaks for the client," he said,
but pointed out that the U8CA
had decided they wanted to
have people testify who Uve here
and are personally involved In
the problems. .
Chairman Edward Garmatz
Interrupted the Washington at-
torney to ask him whether he
was formerly a member of Con-
gress, to which Dilweg replied
that he had been.
~ e USCA eounael in his brief
Secret Formula
For Commy Prices
Raises Possibility
The formula used In computing
commissary prices wss under fire
| by investigating eommltteemen
retail liquor atorTwhlch sells ,?? ?%?'*..
__a....... s is for deciding on prices
know what the
a tax-discount bottle to a Zo-
nlan would be In no position to
get a refund from the Panama
in the commissary?"' was the
question put to wintnees Winter
Collins by Ben. T. James Tumul-
ty (D-N.J.) this morning.
Collins replied that he imagined
someone knew "but we em-
ployed on't."
Tumulty's remark then brought
so everyone can pee" Tumulty
\ asked.
"No they re not,' Coffins said.
Tumulty's remark then beurgat
imsnediate ad prolonged ra-
sposa** from spectators when he!
"Too might be subsiding the,
entire shipping industry them lor!
all yon '
(2) Page 6, following Line 2,
an insertion reading: "Such
additional facilities which exist
for the. purpose of rendering
service to employes of the Pan-
ama Canal Company and Canal
Zone Government shall be oper-
ated in a manner to be as self
supporting as possible, provided
that in the sale of goods or
services to employe of the
Company-Government the cost
thereof to the employe will in
no Instance be higher than the
cost would be in Washington,
D.C., for the same or equivalent
toods or service, with full con-
sideration given to quality of
goods and efficiency of service."
I believe aU of as are aware
of the fact that circumstances
may arise, and In the net too
distant future, which ander
the present wording of the
legislation would or could log-
ically result in the Company's
being forced to Increase costs
to a level far in excess of the
cost of Using in the United
I feel that the availability,
quality and cost of employe
services determines to a great
extent the level of efficiency
of the ent're organisation of
the Company Government
and the services rendered te
the maritime industry.
You are aware that some fac-
ilities are operated by the Ca-
nal exclusively for non-U.8. cit-
izens. We are not at all opposed
to our common employer ex-
tending fully eoual and fair
with regard to the results of
Booz, Allen and Hamilton sur-
vey, had "dashed the hopes of
the employes." He added that
two years after the Dec. 1953 re-
port "these same employes find
their problems are still unsolv-
Before introducing the second
speaker. Winter J. Collins. USCA
president. Dilweg outlined what
the organization felt were the
"three major problems."
"1. What is the Company's
present and future policy of re-
"We contend that the V. S.
employe it entitled to know
"2. Should the Company's con-
tributions to all fringe benefits
be paid from non-reimbursmble
appropriated funds?
"We contend that they
should be paid from appropri-
ated funds because they fall
in the field of extraordinary
expenditures incurred by na-
tional policy.
"3. Should there be ceilings on
the orlce charged for goods and
-We contend that price ceil-
ings on goods and service
should be assured through leg-
"The president of the United
SUtes Citizens Association is
prepared to present the case for
our Association."
Citv Fathers
(UP)city officials have admit-
ted failure in their efforts to rid
the city of an estimated 1,800
They recently distributed 50
traps to citizens on request hut
a 14-day trial netted only
Question Posed
By Mrs. Rennie
What some employes balled
the 64,000 question was asked
today shortly before noon' by
Mrs. Margaret Rennie, an active
Civic Council member who tes-
tified before the House Sub-
Committee here today.
to prefacing her |15-mlnute
testimony, Mrs. Rennie said that
it seemed uppermost In every-
one's mind to have the Panama
Canal Co. and government run
In the most economical manner.
"Why then," she asked, "has
the working force of the Panama
Canal Cd.-government been de-
creased while the administrative
or executive forces increased?"
Tier att an chiefs and
no Indians," she said as the
audience cheered.
She told Chairman Edward A.
request "g5tTBsnntlB>autn
art here not to be questioned,
but to receive information, she
merely wanted to ask a question
which would round out the pic-
ture that the committee will get.
Mrs. Rennie, who was sent
to Washington two years ago
by the U8CA, pointed ont It
might be Interestlnr to eon-
aider what the working force
was In 1937 as compared to the
present, and also what the ad-
ministrative branch force was
at that time, and what It is
Garmatz then asked:
*to other words, what you're
saying is that the white collar
force has increased?"
"That's not exactly wjiat I'm
getting at. But consider things
like the Governor's staff,' the
personnel bureau, the account-
ing office, engineering office,
legal staff. Comptroller's office,
and you will see. what I mean,"
she replied.
USCA Leader Winter Collins
They Are Supporting
Deficiency Operations
United States Citizen Association president John Winter
D. Collins today asked an "even break11 for U.S. citizen em-
ployes of the Panama Canal Company.
He mad* his plea before the Congressional subcommittee on the Panam Canal
as the group's hearings swung into their second day.
Other witnesses who testified this morning were USCA legal representativa Lo-
Yern Dilweg, USCA ex-president Mrs. Frances Longmore, and Mrs. Margaret Rennie.
Scheduled to testify this afternoon were PC Pilots Association attorney William
S. Tyson, AFGE's Rufus Lovelady, veterans' representative George Black, and CIO
representatives William Sinclair, Edward A. Gaskin and Jos de la Rosa Castillo.
Collins revealed the USCA has about 1100 members.
Collins opened by briefly des-
cribing the nature of the USCA,
then said he would confine his re-
marks to one piece of legislation
before the committee -U.K. 6817
sponsored by Garmatz.
He said Gov. John S. Seybold
had written an adverse letter oh
the bill, and the USCA wished to
comment on this letter.
Collins took the letter paragraph
by paragraph.
Paragraph 2 (of the governor's
specified elements of cost that
ara assumed to be. present- In
the pricing of goods and serv-
ices provided to thorn by. the
Panama Canal Company and
the Canal Zono Gov o r n m o n t.
The Mil in effect establishes
partial formulas for the fixing
of such prices. It modifies the
existing statute governing me
bases for fixing Canal tolls so
as to include therein most, but
apparently not all, of the costs
to bo excluded from employe
ery two yesre to the States, with
the majority of employes probably
utilizing the ships.
"There aro reasons why It it
necessary that control of gov-
ernment hero must remain wi-
der our national government;
therefore, is there true Justifi-
cation for increasing the cost
of our groceries or electricity
bill to cover the cost of this
free transportation for ell em-
AflailkMn.r^JBrg1l *
Government employes from contribute to their free transpor- "**
Solon Questions
Number Of Zone
Spectators tittered this morning
when Rep. John J. Alien (R-Cal )
asked USCA president Winter Col-
lins during the hearings new un-
derway at Balboa Heights how
many U. S. Citizens In the Csnsl,
Zone actuslly exercise their right clien> rnU1 ratM
The proposed legislation ap-
pears to bo promised on the as-
sumption either that It is inequi-
table to charge employes for the
costs specified or that Govern-
ment employes in the C a n al
Zone aro entitled to additional
fringe benefits beyond those al-
ready provided by law.
"The stated objectives of our.
proposed legislation, "Said CoT-
lins," is to relieve Government
employes from specified elements
of cost that are assumed to be
present in the pricing of goods and
service provided to them by the
Panama Canal Company and the
Canal Zone Government We are
not asking that goods snd "services
be furnished free of charge, and
that our employer absorb all such
cost we are willing to pay for
the actual cost of the item or serv-
ice, but strenuously object to be-
ing burdened with charges which
are unfair.
"We do not feel that our (U.S.
should be
to vote in States elections.
Collins explained that some
stales do not have absentee vot-
ing. In others, be aid, time
schedules for those which require
voters to register in the primaries
make it complicated for employee
who uve here to participate.
To which Allen remarked:
"I'm beginning to thing I've
: been doing s lot of work for peo-
five pie who claim they are my con-
stituentsbut actually aren't.
Dorn Says Most Of His Constituents
Don't Live As Well As Canal Zoners
At least one member of the
House sob committee investiga t-
treatment for all Its employes, j^ committee today took excep-
in fact we desire and support ^ ^tii ^.imi.. a2E
such a ool'rv.
I would prefer
to as* a
change whereby the Canal, in-
stead of operating any of
these schools for Panamanian
children, the Canal would
transport the children into
Panama to attend the Pana-
manian schools. Thia should
remit benefits to all con-
cerned tt womld relieve the
Canal from the barden of at
aerries with a remit-
to cent to oetr *v-
emaaeat; and at the saase
It woeid enable taw Pan-
dam Government to ed-
ucate He yaaag eittoeas la a
manner wk'eh tt Issisl ap-
tiou with witnesses claiming their
standard of living down here is
lower than that in the States.
Francis E. Doro (R.-N.-.Y.) told
witness Winter Collins, testifying
ss President of the U. S. ati-
zaos' Assn:
"Your standard here is much
higher then people in my own
congressional district, or those to
many pans of the country I hope
tt continued to be. But the ma-
Jarity of my constituents w e u 1 d
be desirous of enjoying this stan-
dard of living you have bow.''
He edded^lfcey'd be happy if
they could live as well as you."
Collins, in defense of the USCA
position, remarked that they ware
comparing their standard of liv-
ing with similar middle class
groups in the seme economic po-
sition as they are.
Dorn countered with:
"I'd say your feeling was incor-
Committee member William S
Maillard, (R-Cal.) asked for s
clarification of what standards
were being discussed, standard of
living or cost of Jiving
Collins replied that although it ment here must remain
was a pretty "intangible thing''
their group was taking into consi-
deration only the American stan-
dard of living.
any higher nor any more seif-sup-
Krting than those charged to a-
n employes, who are also pro-
vided housing by our common em-
Our own government pro-
vides a housing subsidy to the
Alien Canal employes, while ex-
tracting a profit from the hous-
ing furnished to its own United
Stetes citizen employes. Discrim-
inatory favoritism tor aliens o-
ver its own follow citizens wo
feel was nviw intended by our
national Cong reos.
"We do not feel that costs of
necessary services supplied us
who are here in this foreign area
only because of employment by
our government should be made
to cover the cost of operations or
activities on the part of our local
government in which we have ab-
solutely no voice nor control.
"We are paying 'local taxes'
without their being established oa
a fixed or public basis; and al-
though we may present grievances
or pleas to our local government,
the fact remains we have been
denied the right of true represen-
tation or of final action as do
the taxpayers in local communi-
ties in our own country.
. "There are reasons why it is
necessary that control of govern -
- under our
tation through added charges plac-
ed on their groceries.
"We do not feel that our costs
should cover expenses accruing
to the Canal in the a
result of the recently revised Trea-
ty between our nation and the Re-
public of Panama.
"Some of the provisions of the
new treaty will greatly -increase
the financial burden of the Canal
organization, for example, the
greatly increased annuity to the
Republic of Panama, the building
of a bridge across the Canal.
"Unless the employes of the
Canal are provided with some
legislative protection, they will be
burdened with a abare of the cost
of these items thus being the
only U.S. citizens of our entire na-
tion to bear such costs, when the
concessions granted by our gov-
ernment to Panama in the treaty
were made on behalf.of all U. S,
citizens no matter where they
may be certainly not just for
this isolated group of citizens
who will be the only citizens bear-
ing the cost
"Here we stand, fully backed by
the Booz, Allen and Hamilton re-
port, which was conducted by
Congressional directive, by an im-
partial firm known as expert in
the management-consultant field,
"Collins went On.
"We aro not opposed to pay-
ing for goods and services furn-
ished us (considering quality as
well as availability) but we do
object to being discriminated a-
gainst in favor of aliens; we ob-
ject to being singled out as a
handful of citizens to support
deficit operations of the Canal,
to supporting a local govern-
ment in which we have no
voice: and to contributing to the
recruitment leave, retirement,
etc., programs of Canal employ-
ee as weu as other Federal em-
ploye world-wide, when those
other Federal employes make
no similar contribution to the
Canal employes' pro-ram
Paragraph 3 of the Seybold
letter declared that the canal
Administration did not believe
detailed statutory pricing for-
mulas to be-economically sound
for a business-type enterprise.
Collins contended that to
place such control in the hands
matter of our housing-, for la.
stance, we now bear 'all high
tropical costs.'
"The Governor.states that
the only alternaf v'e to excess-
ive costs is the giving of 'hid*
den' or ind'rect snbatdiea to*.
employee. He failed to say 'on-
ly to alien employes," which
is the situation today. What fa
wrong with extension of sub-
sidie when applied equitably?
To Saybold's paragraph 5. con-
tention that undo* the proposed
Tsapswsapojisxjeg wesriOr
raised, though in
most Instances there would be
price reductions, Collins said:
"Looks like they are looking for
a loophole.
"They imply that cost* would
rise, but do admit that in moat
instances there would have to
be reductions In prices, which Is
what we are after.
"We wish to pay no more far
our fringe ebnefits than does
any other Federal employe pay
for his."
In paragraph fj, Seybold wrote
that in most instances the Com-
pany rendered all direct coats of
services rendered to employes,
plus a reasonable contribution to'
direct or general expenses.
Collins explained the state-
ment this way:
"In recovering 'all direct costs
of the service (goods also should
be Included here) plus a reason-
able contribution to direct or
general expenses,' this mean*:
The item's basic cost, without
overhead, is about the sama 0*
the Canal as to a Stateside sell-
"The Stateside man adds oft
his overhead and taxes, etc-,
while the Canal adds on freight;
storage, administrative oven
head (which with governmental
agencies requiring additions!
administrative hardens Is al-
ways higher than with private
business), and deficits resulting
from other activities.
'Then, with the delay involv-
ed between the time the item 1
furchased by the Canal and too
Ime it Is resold to an employe..
If It is at all perishable. It has
deteriorated terrifically. "If it
is canned goods there Is still
spoilage and spoiled canned
canned goods are sold from
time to time, although if return-
ed, the price is refunded.''
Paragraphs 7 and 8 dealt with
certain complications of cost ac-
counting processes.
Paragraph 9 referred to diffi-
culties arising from limiting com-
missary and service center price
cuts only to employes of the Pa>
nama Canal Co. and the Canal
Zone Government.
Section 1 of the proposed bill
adds the cost of retirement lor
Canal employes directly to tolls.
The employes seek this only
Congress and its agencies,
"would again establish 'the' dic-
Paragraph 4 of the Seybold
letter said attempts to establish
employe prices on the basis of
predetermined fixed formulas
results either in excessive costs
to employes, or in hidden sub-
"The Governor again objects
to any control of bis pricing
nu-..policy, commented Collins.
| "He states the Canal baa
, or found it unwise through expe-
T. J. Tumulty (D-N.Y.) pat an charges we pay should include a- rlence to establish employe prlc-
1 es on the basis of predetermined
fixed formulasbut does not
offer anv Justification as such
It indeed would be unwise to es-
tablish prices In such a manner
that they included all high
national government: therefore, la,
there true justification for
dening us with the cost?
We do not fed that costs
end to the discuaeioa by remind
lng the committee that they were
discussing one of the remarks hi
the Governor's statement, snd it gaged fat by the Cai
would be neceaaary to ask thai "As aa example
Governor what
befara the
ha has In
ny sums to be used by the Ca
nal organization to cover deficits
incurred in any other activity ea-
m in d ship operation It is
cetra free aasparutioa
roe we ro-
of the governor, rather, than in j because they require protection.
I Our national government is co*B-
I mitted to seek legal provisions
whereby all alien employes proximately 10,000 of them) will
be placed on full Civil Service
Retirementat a greatly hi
creased cost to the Canal-estab-
lishment which win be passed
down to the employes unless pro-
tective action is taken." He es-
timated the sum involved as a-
bout $1 million.
"The Governor's objections to
the proposed legislation refer to
the limited classes of consumera.
One reason far whs is that the a-
hens in some instances are now
exempt from the costs which we
are now paying; and we are seek-
ing equal treatment, aa 'even
break, Collins went oo.
"His arguaaeat; however, oa
limited consumers is somewhat
confusingit well could be meant
ev- tropical cost*' but in the

the panam *msmcah aw aroKtSNimrr daily KxvsrAr*M
t m mnt
" o mm* <4. >w TliaHlillH t-0740 > uwi
roMMM MntNin>ru. JOSHUA a. POWtRS.
4 MM* Aa. Maw Yn. 17 N. V.
*** Meava. M ovAwe__
I4 0O
coaridcrable mount of double -
talk can be delected in tie plan-
ning for Dew farm programs to
bolater toa (aratera falhng lacomi.
Secretary of Agriculture Eira
Tail Benson keeps right on preach-
ing the orthodox Republican lae.
Thii u that the fanner should be
giran more freedom from regi-
mentation. "
But almost erery farm policy
bow being considered would
more control.
la a perfectly free farm econ-
omy, if there era great farm
; We make mistakes unintentionally, but there is one bad in-'aorpiaaes, form prices would be
rational habit some people have: those who get your number allowed to fall as far as they
and hang up in your ear without saying a word! You never Phased. Farmers would simply
|how whether it was an important call cut off. or some prankly *** to *ake their looses.
ahlld playing lotterv with the dial, or the most reliable "^ronel ***. .lnBr,f *> aahratioa
xhimber" would be to plant leas the fellow-
At times wnen I have been called, I have been able to draw m ***'*
ew grunts out of some of these mummies, and Indications'r T*1* farm policy since
My Bonnie tried in make a phone call
But nothing my Bonnie could hear
She threw the phone into a trash can
Now she's on vacation for a year!
The Genera! and hi* wife were sleeping.
The telephone rang out with a roar.
The General answered my wrong number,
Now I'm with the Medical Corps!
Peter Edson
The More It Chonges, the More It's the Some.

A few grunts out of some of these mummies, and indications
bow that they cannot understand English. Possibly maids call
ing or being called.
A more aggravating sore spot is the ail-too-frequent busy 5*
l&ls received when attemntine a !> Mmmi u.t. t-w kM. erops
_ ... _*-,... ..., my*,* mm n il-lw-ll CtJUCUl OUST
signals received when attempting a call between such key loca-
tions aa Panama, Colon, Balboa etc. If additional Unes would
solve the puzzle, gradual lnter-exchange increases would not dis-
rupt present Ion-ebbed conditions.
the depression has been designed
to protect the farmer against tak-
ing the licking from these price
This has bee* true regardless of
whether Democrats or Republicans
have been in control.
It has been leaned the bard


Perhaps all lnter-statlon lines could be routed to an oper-'_ -owet? tha^hr. n^he
ators panel for to'l charge purposes. The extra income would **!. nTESa 3tLf?.*? it
eventually pay for the cost of added Une, and manpower "'a*"!!!.1 'L*?g* ^
If charges were imposed, some unimportant prolonged m%-]S!!rlZ S? Zb7lsart
teste might be curbed to greater mtervala allovrtog^oraheoa^^S^^ """* taw,rt
ary calls to go through. ^52. .rZZl. k-. .
^Radlo lines to these mattered exchange, deserve considera- JJ^ tt^^prTpuS
'oorgM Hospital cculd stand a better receiving system or^ S,er *** *
callers. On many occasions I have dialed at least five minutes p* Sample the cotton yield
before getting through. Main numbers should be specially de- has rige* mi years from 23e
slgnated and carry Umited conversations, so that they are not pounds per sere te 4 pounds
occupied to continuously by the same parties I piTacW'siina.r canbe
iw l2^.5T*S "^r "* "ff ltojre*loii when a seeming- cited on corn, potatoes aad other
ly long talk Is imminent, by referring the caller to a Une not 00'major crops
the known main wir- ^ eomtnU m fc,^ to
Quite a few people in the future may be spinning their dials be thought up to correct the short-
simultaneously for urgent hospital needs, so let's nope that they comings of existing contris
are not treated too much with that stomach-upsetlng headache: One hi a plan te put the quota
beep-beep-be patientUnes busy. limitation not on the number
Next Mailbox Guided Missile is: "On top of old Smokey *
F. J. K.
a, PWnTW PhxAsTrgOM
WASfflNGTON-An Air Force snee ccmoany had (0 nay. n
general has been charged wtth Ju* jus/ business afi the w
operstiag a neat and interesting
srrsngemeot whereby he used his
staff to sell houses in s housing
round" This is one reason "whvWi.
Ato Forae. formato
with receiving $7.000. m
staff to sell houses in ~~-
project nesr his base and wouidn t
let GI's park their cars on his
bsse unless they bought insurance
from a pet insurance company.
Toe otficer in question is Ma).
Gen. Byron Gates, former com-1 project sutes: "That he had rivS
mander of Chanute Air Force; service aad military personnel n"
Base, IU., who faces, smong other work in connection with a housine
k-.. fnrnil rharoa bv the nmiect near Hi* ha.. _l.-i. .^
Pleasant Acres
The formalcharge against Geg.
project near the base while the*
mem." 1"f "" ** tte overi
The housing project in que,
tion is "Pleasant Acres," ^.
vate sub-development. General
Gates put up $5,000 of his own
mo2eyto i? tte optkm 0n the
land for Pleasant Acres, and
claims he did this in his zeal ta

Some time ago you printed my letter in your newspaner
and I have received so many letters, and stamps from so many
of your reader,. I sincerely wish I could answer each and every
one of those kind people, but I have received so mueh mal that
it wlU be impossible for me to write to each and even one of
jrour kind readers.
I wonder If you would once more be so kindly to print a few
Unes or prints this letter in your newspaper thannit m mlKn
for their nice letters, and steeps they have sentme for my
Thanks a million irom the bottom of my heart for your kind
and lneere erture. in helping me at my hobby, and for mak-
ing me so very very happy. May Ood bless all of you, I only 1
wish I could thank you all personaUy. me-SO Congress rtmaldsrul impos-
But a, that to impossible, m try to do the job through the buahd Ihnlteriaas hut finely
press. May our two countries and people always be so cinee to decided again to throw them out
each other, so we may Uve in happmesTand alwavs in peace. '** *nadcw. .
Lee Bef fa ^^ Now ***n *** **'* wa*
lloColtow Are. Hjlf5iB?>S2- esaArti Wetag
teyed with the aiae t* make
_ farasers withdraw a pert of their
namasi acreage say 1 per cent -
ther prducU new
the faraaet
acres each farmer can plant, but
on the number of pound, or bnahrls
he can produce aad market. Thia.
of course, would apply only to
auroras craps.
For production over the far aso. *
quota, he would have to pay a
penalty. This penalty might be as
his* as. say 50 per cent of the
support price level. He couldn't
get a geesrawset loan at support
price on his onou production until
the penalty was paid.
New this is no new. Bepublicaa
Idea. |t was tenant of first hack
la the Henry Wallace era. It was
grraa up aa impractical and too
Card to adsaisueter.
ha the surplus ptete crisis of
Walter Winchell In New Yoric
New Yerkere Ara Tamas* About..
The Big Scene in a midtown
restaurant when Shelley Winters
aecked a gal who said something
rude ... Milton Berie a coilapce
The 5th in 3 years. .The otee
Proper N.Y. Times quoting a film
It stinks ... The total wagea
Rf t0.0 cast of the big hit,
"Wffl Success Spoil Rock Hua-
Margaret SuUavaa aa the tar
and Robert Preston aa th, rocket
... Etoa Maxwells teevee crack
(fa Jack Paart bUl> about a"
famed glamour-gal: "Shea an
idiot!-' (libel, snyone?) ... Giz-
eBe MacKenzie's deft
23* p,ct2re ft! i* fal *** o*1" simes involved in "The
?W Li-n? .eddent Jlie Chalk Garden' pUy. The cast 1"
Harris suffered (in a faU on stage) cmoes uetsy vo r urenbrrand
during her new hit, "The Lark" Soibhan McKenna. sTSSmt
mBBwTlTA^fK^fSft ;! *SWdw*snoid ... Sam Uoiawyn
toeraadoctor m the liouaei'' tenljr. who used a wordyKiurd (in Yid-
things, s formal charge by the
Air Force that "he accepted
$7,000 from the life insurance
company for services to be ren-
dered by him because of bis
officisl position."
General Gates, who wss re-
tire for sge, has now been re-
called to active duty and prelim-
inary hearing on the charges has,..
been held, when queried by this 1 get housing for the boys. He aim
column, Genersl Gates said he 1 claims he was repaid,
could mske no comment while the He assigned one of his officers
matter was under consideration Capt. Prentice Ligon, to help sel
by the Air Force and referred 1 Pleassnt Acres homes and his
all questions to his attorney, secretary accepted $500 dottn
James H. Whest of Champagne, payments from airmen buying tht
Wheat also said he could not com- homes. Both Ligon and his secre-
ment, but said he as confident I tary, of course, drew their salaries
General Gates would be vindi-1 not from Pleasant Acres, but from
cated. Uncle Sam.
Here is some of the evidence Air Significantly, Captain Ligon
Force investigations hsve dug up after 16 years in the Air Force
in connection with chsrges formal-has now quit, and gone to work
ly lodged against General Gates, for General Gates' friends, tht
The insursnee firm be i.Illinoia Automobile Insurance
charged with favoring is the lili- Company.
nois Automobile Insursnee Com- Congressman Les Arends of Illj-
pany, which includes among its nois, House Republican whip and
directors State Legislator Ora presidential golfing partner also
Dills vou of Urbana, GOP Chair-1 got into the Pleasant Acres act
man of the House Appropriations 1 The congressman, one of the most
Committee: and State Senator potent GOP leaders on Capitol
Everett Peters of St.Joseph, GOP Hill, wrote letters and mad*
chairman of the Illinois Budgetary phone calls to the Pentagon on
Commission. They also organized behslf of Pleasant Acres, also
the Illinois American Fire Insur-' persuaded Air Force Headquar-
anee Co. and the Illinois Ameri- ters to sent two housing experts
to Illinois to inspect the project.
They reported back that Plea.
ant Acres homes did not measure
WIW \SW. Illi 111.
can Casualty Co.
No Insurance No Parkins
responded ... Incidentally, Time's
cover jinx continues. Julie was on
Bronx M NY.
Instead of
corn, cat
m nrpt ^-,. ---------
wuld he urged to plant grass or
ether crops which would lacrease
sod fertility. t J
This land could be brought back
into cash crap pieductlan when
needed later oa. WHh asertases
m population greater food "
are expected.
The farmer wauM. of ------.
have to he paid aa incentive for
b rasue!^i%tiaaM.ra&r& &&*?&*&
grass *= a-iisss'jfa'iS s^ *~
KS* .i?r US.*. m. 1U domMtl<: th "umber of vrtadow, usaX
international routes The planned for commercial planea.
The 707 prototype has made
2 flight, aSettflrat tsKskte
e*^il?a&m!Pd,,5* "That"Cesiresrwill je for
record-breaking nonstop trena.:-.-"- ,_TS theee additional am-
"*.fn ordered a fleet" of five
' *>f the 118-psuenger sky giants.
which will be powered with the
largest jet engines available for
commercial aircraft, wlU cruise
: at,altltudea of up to 40,000 feet,
Xtf T.uiJl*f. riin|te ot more
'Jthln 4,000 miles
Godfreys latest chapter hi the
Sstevepost series. He remember-
ed what so many others forget:
That success is always a tough
Job. Never a one-man job. And the
night in 1934 when this columnist
first heard his sea from Alexaa
dm, Va., and wrote: "What's
A big-time guy like Arthur Godfrey
KSS^iMaK.ia *m*u *0WB Hae that?"
aee^ iik.VI%lJ^.J?"" unlor Jaa C. She saps
aeem Uke a Rodgera Hammer- it's for real, too ... The 'Ten-
^^ mow' _____' house" show which now is working
Ih. complicad backpage Jyjg? ttUmTthT-roM,
AAwFaromi." ^ZZHt bS"? 1*M*f3fa hSt
&sroxIldfiu^ffii^ was hs
cowan office nude its "The Big what thev think 1 am" A hittar
at of C4 and the agency has
whV^al^.'artoSr*-^^ Jua> ^^, ** < love-in-
the agency Revloo Just hired
hack Wendy Barrie to do the com-
mercials on another Sevlon pro-
gram which the
ah) twice on Martna ueanes
Program ... PhU Mlnotf'a amus-
ing critique in Cue. a reply toiir.uranre
the New Yorkers' drama critic...
H. Bogarts riot-inclter: "Ninety
percent of the actresses in Holly-
wood are dumb ana have no sex
appeal" ... Herman Wouk's se-
cura te estimate ot writing: "An
agonizing but enchanting task" ...
hot wneu its a dauy cnore, Her-
man, not wnen you nave to change
your act every day. If, an agony
lightly less tortuous than the
boredom which come, when you
don't do it. (End of Confeasioa) .
up to Air Force standards. They
The formal and official charges didn't oppose the project, how-
against Geneial Gates s'atr- ever, on the ground that below-
"that he provided office space i standard homes are better than
and made official files available I none at all.
to agents of auto insurance com-' When Congressman Arends was
psnies," also !queried by this column regsrding
"That he urged personnel under a report that General Gates had
his commsnd to purchass stock:contributed $5,000 to his campaign
of a life insurance company and!through builder Osier's attorney
that he gave the Ufe insurance John Franklin, he denied it '
company eclusive rights to sell! At first he also denied that he
insursnee in one area of the had written letter, or contacted
b,&". u ,. .. e Pent* regarding Pleasant
What happened, according to the Acres. Later he admitted that he
Air Force investigation, was that bad. He planned that he was
General Gates ordered airmen to interested in any project that
buy auto liability insurance if they would help the boys at Chanute
wanted to drive their cars onto! "Why are you so interested in
the Chanute Base. Chanute Field when it's not in
air., u r .word8- ,,n rian,your district" the congressman
"It's right next door to. my dis-
Kt parking space on the base,
d to walk farther and pay for
parking space.
'In most cases," read General
Aatherine bunnam's beat number Gates' notice to servicemen, "the
v dance-hit-show: The privilege of being able to bring
Tango with her tali a
talented troupe ... The $4,000
program whicn many reviewers
yawned they are ured of. Pron-
ably because the contestants
are too clever. The drama comes
when the wirewalker falls and gets
killed, you know ..'. Jimmy Savo,
once a ttar, now doing 10-second
one's car on the base will save
the airman in three or four
months enough In parking fees to
cover his cost of insurance for a
whole year."
Naturally business for Gates'
friends, the Illinois Auto Insurance
Co. loomed. Significantly, the
company used General Gates' e
Beery wauece s ma um*
idea new being warmed over aa
k*'*- +______a ja*.
smfie-iFWR COm,0r 1'W deTu^aMWi M
IK. *ffur* to the complete y jmUUon dollar r
riiorfLIi,e ^'teiyimiuton* doUa'r ^JSS'LS'iwm_______.#
lower than in present-day air-scheduled for October las' """ lil.^lHm
.franca. Passenger, also wUl be "*" Ct<%tjgrto> WI MllTY WMllnT

fitting at


Lo4>udget Treasure, in 14 kt. gold
tnedalt and croase.
Excellent selection of Rosaries.
a/a fa/tlich
nee b^ mmmrn. (viaui wmen lac agcncv op-
This praeosed acreage reduction poseo ... Just one Big Happy
Us is alao nothing tern. It U F;my.
Ear, Vafl^Teta1 "aeO T-nk" "1V' --------
Josh Logan debunking the re-
port that he and Paddy Chsyevsky
are having third-act trouble wtth
then- new play. The 3rd Act, he
aays, is the best ... The opening
sAgr* audience at "Pipe Dream.'
Many of the cute and celebs had
to alt in the meu-balcony ...
Judy Tyler's figger ... La Trau-
bels tarn and stage presence
... BUI Johnson's vocaUure ...
The frightened (of the audience)
eastmany of whom almost drown-
ed hi what the players e,U"flop-
aweat" ... Mike Tedd's upcomine
"Areuad the World hi M Day, '
Insiders report it win top its own
advence exploitation and "be the
Big Broadway New, of '*" ...
Cosmopolitans' startling article
Which husbands and wive, should
read. Hew sntibiotics can destroy
NEW YORK. Dee *ri?T)
Former HeAywwleJht b**1M
champion Joe Lwote wjam_to be
married for the third ttaae on
Christmas Day. the ew York
Dally Hews said today to a ee-
pyrlghted story.
The Brown Bomber announc-
ed last night In Buffalo that be
will marry Rose Morgan, a
wealthy cosmetics manufactur-
er, known as the "Helena Ru-
binstein of Harlem."
The news quoted Lottie aa
saying, "I'm the happiest any In
the world. I just popped the
question at 6 o'clock She and I
are very happy. It looks Uke she
was watting for me to ask her.''
Louis' fiancee la the president
of Rose Morgan's House of Beau-
ty which has two eetahHihtnento
in Harlem.
It will be the second marriage
for the 40-year-old divorcee who
Uves In St. Albans, MY.
Louis was twice married and
divorced by Marva Trotter He to
the father of a daughter, li, and
a son, 8
The News aeld the couple win
be married at Miss Morgan's
home in the presence of a ^few
close frlends.'r
William Row, and hie wife
wlU be honor attendants the
News said. Rows is Louis' bust.
ness partner.
The News said the romance
blossomed last May while Louis
was working at the Moulin
*UUBM !J Las Vegas, Nev. The
couple had known each other
The ex-champ, who is current-
ly touring the United BteuTand
IwreetUng bouts, was injured
discovered by O. Hammersteln.
Spotted her on a TV Summer re-
placement program ... The cur-
rent wiretap trial. Every private
phone seem, to be a party-line ...
The Big Chill in Manhattan
which reached down te Miami
Beachcold, anyhow ... The top
shocker in "Disbolique,"' e thril-
ler. A shot of e corpse in e bath-
tub. Peering through the distor-
tion of the water. The merriest of
the new Yule tunes: "Nuttin* for
Christmas," yodeled by Barry
Gordon. Six years young ... Looks'
largest bargain. IM pages... "Au-
tumn Leaves," a lovely song that
deserves its popularity. Its essy-
going tempo is peachee for fiddle-
dee-dee ... Some of the best Unes
ia the Him. "Guyaandolls". .
Some of which came from here.
Mamie Van Doren'a declaration
of smdependencc: "I'm tired of be-
ing called a sexpot. I'm a hard-
working girl with serious ambi-
tions in this business
>,<- siai, iiuw uomg iu-second *' "* uenerai uaies o-
tv commercials. Save your tears.adjutant, e-Major B. F. Daniel,
He saved his money ... The lm- ? bandle its insurance sales at
Crtance of star-power: The|Cn,nule Field-
rk" to one of the golden dra-
ma,. It flopped in Lonaon ... Tne
ballad that sounds Uke it to worth
singing: "Memories Are Made Of
The movie
that Elizabeth Taylor', bedroom
has a wall-to-wall bed. (How does
she get into the room?)
Furthermore, the genersl gra-
ciously launched a ssfe-driving
campaign as the insursnee was
being sold. He even got the state
Uinois to reduce the speed
trict," he repUed, "and certainly'
a part of the state of Illinois."

*= 6WaiBSr VS
While this hed the noble pur-
pose of reducing accidents, it siso
reduced claims which the insur-
Texans move fast. After Sena-
tor Kefauver shot a buck at 309
paces near the ranch of Sen.
Lyndon Johnson at 7 a.m., Wesley
West, s neighbor, presented Ke-
fauver with an engraved Mangun
300 riflethe type be used to shoot
the deeret 4:30 p.m. It read:
"Anyone who uses a gun this well
ought to have it to keep." .
Kefauver had shot two deer in
earlier yearsone in Tennessee,
one in Florida Kefauver and
Johnson haven't been too friendly
in the Senate, but had a genial,
downright friendly visit in Teas.
Lyndon suggested the visit. He
told Estes he wasn't aay king-
maker, was only interested in
keeping a strong Democratic bal-
(Contnued en Page 4)
New Yorkers Are Talking About
the wealthiest'' man in sbowbusi-
aees Msny ear he to Art Linklet-
ter. He to either chairman, pres-
ident or on the beard ef If defer-
ent industrial corporations. Then
there e Morton Downey ... The
frightening piece in Suppressed,
the msg. The Eyetep (a form of
wiretap), a bidden tiny tv lens that
tornase ea beak tellers, dept. store
counters, tteee private rooms ef
weak restauraste, hotel rooms,
etc. The Italian version ef "Jhv
e Bells" ... MeCea e eaatamen-
tale about a tea-yesr-oid Long
latead youngster. Makes toys far
leas fortunate kids ... The cover
ef Acrece asare mag. Shows what
ekes Ave the Gardner ef "
_ and it ia time
someone put out the news." (Veri-
weU. msdam) ... The colyumlng
brothers (the Atoope) who confirm
some of our .recent airitorials:
"There to a glaring contradiction
between the rosy pitcure of affairs
give to the public and the real
sute of affaire in the world'' ...
The "problem" In "The Big Knife '
movie: A rich, famous actor to
verree unhoppee ... Because he to
forced to sign s lush, long term co
tract (Boo-hookum) ... Barbara
Baxley, who inherited Kim Stan-
ley's vacated role in "Bus Stop."
Her emoting has the Stardust touch
... Siaetrs's recording of "Weep
They Win,-' e honey-tipped ballad.
. Alf Hitchcock's remsrkable ra-
meril: "Actors, directors snd pro-
ducers ere the meet highly over-
paid people in the world."
Ocomenow. Nobody's overpaid af-

Globe-girdling Comet Jet Airliner
Is Refused New York Landing Permit
SYDNEY, Australia. Dec.
(UP) A spokesman for the De
Haviland Company said today
Britain's sleek Comet jet airliner
would make its round-the world
flight via Canada because New
Yrk port authorities would nt
let It land there.
The Comet III flashed into Syd-
ney Sunday with a new speed
record from London to Australia.
It received such a mob welcome
that firemen had to drive the
crowd and their lighted ciga-
rets back from the plane with
firehoses. *
De Haviland sales manager
Frank Lloyd told a press con-
ference the plane would proba-
bly land in either Los Angleles
or 8an Francisco and that the
decision would be made when,
the plane reaches Honolulu. Its
route calls for it to land at Van-
couver, Taranto and Montreal
Si the flight t oLondon.
"They are very nervous In -New
York over the public reaction to
the noise snd havent' had any ex-
perience yet with Jets,'' Lloyd
"The angle of climb is greater
than that of propellered planes
and the Comet noise aboute quals
that of Constellations."
Lloyd prediced trans-Pacific
Jet service by lMe with 24-hour
service between Vancouver and
Sydney and less between San
Francisco and Sydney.
Thousands of spectators swarm-
ed over the Klngsford 8mith air-
port here Sunday waving and
shouting a welcome to the "come-
back" plane.
The Comet had to circle the
field twice while firemen dispers-
ed the mobs with strong streams
of water. ,
Many persons carried 11 g h t e d
cigarettes which airport officials
feared might touch off _jet fuel
dripping from the plane's engines.
The officials said the hoses were
used to clear the path for fire en-
1 The milling crowds^koeed and
threatened the firemen, who
drenched at least four women.
The Comet, redesigned after a
series of disastrous crashes, land-
ed just 43 hours after it left Lon-
Future Doubtful, But Georgii Tech
Will Play In Jan. 2 Rose Bowl Game
ATALANTA, Dec. 6 (UP) heiwar that where the local "tradi-, The stipulation that future con-
State Board of Regents adopted a tion" had once been violated by tracts out of sute must be in
racial policy today that will 1 e t! the appearance of a mixed team Une with the "laws, customs and
Georgia Tech play in the Jan. 2 they did not .care to iet their, traditions'' of the host state
might disqualify the Georgia col-
leges if mixed opponents are in-
vited to bowi games flew Or-
leans, Dallas, Miami or Jackson-
Florida, Louisiana and Texas do
tuated by Georgia Tech student in th
marches on the Capitol and Gov.
Marvin Griffin's mansion, the re
gents approved the rule 13 to 1 at
a special meeting.
It was a qualified victory for
Griffin, who raised a cry to
"hold the color line" on the
gridiron six days after Tech a-
greed to play Pittsburgh, with
its Negro fullback Bobby Grier,
in the Sugar Bowl.
Miami Orange Bowl
and Negroes alio have
i played in Texas games.
; games,
Sugar Bowl but prooably bar it teams play,
from future Southern bowl games I Urafui was particularly critical
and doom it as a national oot- of the Sugar Bowl committee at
ball power. |New Orleans for inviting, a team
The same restricted future was j with a Negro "for the first time."
outuneu lor a sister griairon ai- Whether the bowl would in the
traction, tue Umve.suy o tieor- future agree tto a covenant witn
gia, unuer the new ruie. On tne a Georgia team guaranteeing I not have laws speciiicially forbid-
.uriace, tne policy would enforce that tne opposing eleven woula ding mixed athletic contests but
segregation in the stanas and on not play Negroes and that the they are Southern states. Georgia
tne neid at games piayeu in speciators u segregated was o- mignt put itself in the ironic po-
ueorgia. pen to question. The Bowls try to si tion of interpreting their "cus-
uul under a broad interpreta- match intersections! teams when'toms and traditions" more severe-
tion, no lurtiier nome-aiiuuoiue possible. ly than they do themselves. A
nie.seciionai rivalries anu posai-j Afer a hectic three days Pwc- number of Neeroei have nlaved
my no more bowl contracta wun1-- *- "-' ***
uuegi-ateu teams cuuiu ue enter-
ed into oy state coueges. ihis ap-
peared a paructuar war to lutiue
ougar bowi tnps.
me pouty vas laid down after
three uays ci turmou ever uov.
.Mai vni o aun s requcai. t n a v
iecn oe oarred from piaying in
me wen uiitans au^ai uu... be-
cause tne ouier lean,, I'lluoui'gu,
,ias a negro pia>er.
The policy saneu that in future
conuaits oy oi*w) cuuK*.a uu
game conuiiions auall re-
tiugnant to uie "iaws, customs
anu traditions of tne nost state."
That woumi iet ocoigta teams
play in oner regions wieie
iuci'0 is bmi segtcgouon oi "uu
as tne Kuinaus nu," as Gov.
luarvia uruiui, vuo emaaueu
the racial oan, pot it. But teams
Hum tiiose ieiuits coumI not
pay return visits to ueorgia
without leanns tneir ntuiV
piayers nome, wuno tuey yiou-
-u.y wouiu rniuse to no.
And cnanceuor ltoucn 0. Ar-
noiu of tue ueorgia umvemy sys-
tem mterpreteu tne rule to mean
mat ueoigia eievtus woiud uut|
The lone dissenter to the
board's stand was Regent David
Rice of Atlanta who defended
Georgia Tech's right to sign a
contract under whatever terms
it chose and called Griffin's
stand "ridiculous.".........,
Rice argued briefly at the meet-
,. lng with Regent Roy Harris, who
Griffin congratulated the re *d ^ ^ did not f
gents lor a "orthrht declara- d have*fl,tiy
Uon" which will "serve to pre-L-.zf, (; teams from anv
vent breacnes in our tradit.ons | fbrreU *&*" UOm My
of the future." He said the board jfuture mued me-
permitted Tech to go to the Su- ,. .. t timmmm
"keeping tht faith''
istration by his "inspiring leader-
ship in protecting inviolate the
sacred institutions of our peo-
Griffin had not singled out the
be auinoriztd t" pay" mixed op- sugar Bowl game Jan. 2 in his
ponens in states wuch uuieiwu*! original staetment. "But the gov-
emorte sesreitauon. inis certain-lernnr obviously tried to bring
It came from Darwin on it* last ly wouid nieau tue Sugar zwwi in
The flight, with four stops, chop-
ped two hours off the passenger
plane record.
The Com eft performance
Slaced It firmly In the race for
tt-age transport supremacy and
indicated the speed of future
trans-oeean passenger travel.
The feat was a tribute to the
Comet, its. Pilot. 6W Capt.
John Cunningham, andI the De Ha
vlUand Aircraft Co. which refused
to scrap the jet after 110 persons
were kitted in four crashes of ear
Uer models. .
Cunningham, l*i"ni" *,"?,
proud, told the crowds "It.looks
as if we've ironed out all the dif-
ficulties. We've learned a lot in
the past five years." .,.
He said there were no delays, or
technical troubles on the long
haul from London.
This was the first Jong test
flight for the structurally-strength-
ened transport. It climaxed a long
search for "bugs" in the planes
TOe'story the Comet has been
one of great hopes and great
trAgfttry'blaiing the iet transport
trail in 1952, the early Comet
ersging 435 m.p.h.
The Cornet stopped, briefly a t
Bombay, Singapore and Darwin
before winging in to Sydney,
breaking the London. .Syd n e y
record set in 1953 by a Quantas
Airline Constellation flying films of
the Coronation to Sydney.
jnningham said in a press
suddenly began a series 0I ""J: conference that "we know what
es that resulted in 35 desosi ou j Cluse our previous disasters and
new urieans, anu auto tue cotton
owl in i.iai,as as weu as tne
Gator Bowi and orange Bowl in
Botn the Orange Bowl and the
Rose Bowi in i_aiuurnia are clos-
ed to Georgia and Georgia 'lech
at tnis time because oi we buwis
ties with other conferences.
Arnold said It would be "incum-
bent" on Coach Bobby Dodd and
President Balke R. Van Leer of
Tech to turn down invitations
that might send Tech against
an integrated team in the south.
After the 1956 game between
Tech and Pittsburgh, which Was
a Negro fullback, Negroes will
have appeared in major bowl
games In Louisiana, Florida and
Texas to establish precedents for
"conditions of play."
The mood of Georgia officials
the Isle of Elba on Jan. 10, 19M.
and 21 more In the Sea of Naples
on April, 9, 1954.
The Cometa were grounded and
the De Havilland Aircraft Compa
ny began a search for the cause
of the disasters that was one of
the worlds great scientific de-
tective tories. .
Researchers found that m e t a i
fatigue in the too-thin skin of the
fuselage was causing the plane to
rom apart in the air.
The "suit of the research was
the perfection of the new Comet
mLa* Friday, De Ha v 111 an d
seat Cunningham. It s chief test AIntic and the pacifc wnj b e
ilet a dene el Britain now crossed f,ster in the future.
limed wartime pHets, ut Jg* De Havilland expect thin Right
ft Comet on the eemehack trail ,to gjye them ^h,,^^ mforma.
The silver plane left Hatneid Uon ^ naWe them to buUd a
Airport near London at 10:57 .m |more powerful Comet IV, which
Friday. It reached Cairo, fiev Cunningham said would be in serv-
hours and five minutes later, av-1 Jce ta 1958.
every effort has been made to o-
vercome thm.r
He said more research h h a d
been put Into the Comet than
any other airplane flying today.
Cunningham said the actual fly-
ing time between London and
Sydney was just over 25 hours and
that no attempt was made to
break any records.
However, he said, the flight
proved that It was possible to fly
the London Sydney route within
30 hours, allowing one hour stop-
overs at five points along the
This he said, indicates that the
DIABLO HTS. :1S 7:59
# Joanne DRIT

Vttnmn "W*Y CHASERS'
OATUN 7-99
"man without a star-
MARGARITA 9:15 7:59
Too Yonng To Know"
CRISTOBAL 9:15 9:19
"Female On The Beach"
Wraanday "RFRAI.DIN"-
rMRAISO 9:11-7:55 ILA BOCA 7:1
THE BEACHCOMBER" I I "Caballero a La Medida"
AMP BIEBD 9:15 7:49
lernnr obviously
presure on Tech to cancel the ap-
pearance by demanding immedi-
te action by the regents.
Tech President Blake R. Van
Leer and Coach Bobby Dood left
it up to the regents, the final au-
thority on operations of Georgia
Tech, the University of Georgia
and smaller units in the universi-
ty system.
After "prayerful consideration,"
the regents decided:
1. No athletic team of a unit of
the university system shall be
permitted to engage In contests
in Georgia with other teams
where the rsces are mixed or
where segregation is not required
among spectators at soch events.
2. Teams in future contests out-
side to sue "shall respect the
laws, custom and traditions of
th" '-ost state.
"No contract or agreement,"
the policy statement continued,
"shill be entered Into for an ath-
letic contest in any state where
the circumstances under which it
is to be fulfilled are repugnant
to the laws, customs and tradi-
tions of the host state."
The Joker for the Intertectlon-
al futures of Tech and Georgia
came In that paragraph. P re-
sumsbly teams from Geor g I a
could play in the North, East or
West against teams with Negro
players without raising their
own state governments ire.
But those 8a me teams could not
complete home and home con-
tracts with Georgia and Tech
without compromising their own
principles. In most non-South
areas Negroes now go out for
college teams on the same basis
as whites, and Pittsburgh has de-
clined to deny Grier his chance
in the Sugar Bowl.
Tech and Georgia have between
them gone to M bowl games in
the last 15 years. This will be
Tech's fifth straight but it c on-
ceivablv could be its last, under
broad interpretation of the new
pattern of keeping segregation.''
Regent Quimby Melt on Jr.,
Griffin, Ga., editor, said the new
policy means "when in Rome, do
as the Romans do."
Another member, Charles Bloch
of Macon, called it a ''safety
measure" that would "prevent
riots'' that might result II a
white boy injuret* a Negro boy in
a game, or vice versa.
Aoorr on Btipi
By Oswald Jacoky Written lor nH/i Service
f K10
? KQ4S
? KQ10 9
*A *'..
VQJ6J2 VA9954
? A7 9 52 ^10 9
4J 79543
? J9
? AJ
Both sides vul.
1 North Eaat South West
INT. Pass 4 4 Pms
Pass Pass
Opening lead* J
"What's going on here?"' asked
East at a certain stage ol the piay
in touay'i hand. He knew that
sometning peculiar was Happening,
but he somehow failed to work out
the obvious answer.
West opened the singleton jack
of clubs, and South won with the
ace. South -slyly led the jack of
spades, as though for a finesse,
but West stepped right up with the
ace of spades and returned the
queen of hearts.
Si uth quickly played the ten of
hearts from dummy instead of
putting up the king, and this was
when East wondered out loud what
was going on.
The answer should have been
perfectly clear. South couldn't af-
ford to let East get the lead for
then a club return would give West
a ruffing trick.
East should have overtaken with
the ace of hearts even though'
dummy's king had not eben play-
ed. A club return and the ace of
diamonds ould then have defeat-
ed the contract.
Instead, sad to relate, East fell
into the trap. He played a low
heart, and the defense collapsed
with this play.
South ruffed the next heart and
drew trumps. He then cheerfully
conceded the ace of diamonds,
making hia game contract.
If East had saved his breath and
put the energy into more brain-
work, he might have come up with
the right answer.
We Have Just Reqeiyed A Shipment of
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 second)
This month only: $24.50 per pair
Cathedral Plaza
Phone 2-0324
Available at your favorite store
20 Weeks for $20.00 Worth of Records
Large Selection. .
All Brand:
Capitol Columbia Dacca
London MGM RCA
Victor Westminster
and many more.
No. l Via Espaa
Tel. 34)383
A treasure


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for Xmas-Forever
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into a skilfully designed cabinet or into a handy suitcase: the
NECCHI MIRA will be at your service for a life-time performance.
The nearest NECCHI Dealer is always ready to welcome you. Why
not pay him a visit and try one of the fabulous machines yourself?
^ ^wi /> /i n P Ey loni ttrmt Trade-int
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Central Ave. 10-30 Phone 2-1111
Free Necchi Sewing courses Brief, modern, easy Join today!!.
la > BSaESafiT ^^^ataWssJeW flfst an fa I f I SSaaaaaaal _____.,,.. ... %>^aPsaaWsaal
luondsuifail, qAwdojuA
CbamAh dsL&iqjwcl

thai h&pMAsu a

Leading wv&alnwu
in Mappif Jtwinq.
Qoms> in to be ronoin&d
of both qualify
and vahuL
DuHTEvCa/a fa/dich
and DOLL. A preaenl DUTY
from Caaa Fartlirh
to each client.

6v Hamman Says/No Such Thing *"* ounces
As Peaceful Co-Exrtence With Reds
By Cabroth
tALtjMOHk cnr OUm^ Itoe.'emeik andas* ry Wt above
7ur2*. AvaraM Marr-m alL"r^.2*dA idea that
_ i,^_ vr* weto uvf he w net we sea* ataca to taw teea taat
Sarta*tendeante tor De we have tees ** _?
SrateV^rmteattS ^onMoatton, cewntry.* he aad. exetoteteg hat
ZSdlldav^Ztt* to an sac* thteg he meant fay aeeral and epintmal.
iT^L^Mt^t^k^ <** **rmm Can-, wb. to
XK"*1*** scheduled t head tus states dei-
UMrrimtm ha was scheduled .epuon to tic Democratic
ZEST* Ke. Tt tough*. "^SLaSL1*"'
^au Saturday aaeht t the na- ad at am BreaniaM
A enteatten ethe Y a on g Senators MA* Monroney and
KLSS^S!. ai America He Robert a>rr. Democrat. tThmf Srat bmkfe* ham. ** were* the breaktoat^
aW wtt* 4 Ofatohaaiaaa. mrtud- Manroaey iaa mdieated he will
j *^SSrS^ atete mpmt "**~^^.;
ISA f^iaa* States eeaetori nwneed candiente ur tne uemo-
fearrteVaa tete the paa af O-.cratk nemmattoa tor aretom
tttompenT katoVit tthe *>rr haaa't u to W wal
bZatfaat t fa a t the Deaseeratie support.
ffrty "haa a ral ashman which B m euher merriew. Harri-
w* araat miname nodmpi ,, M a. 1 am aat cams arwond
There to aa xt.^niu^ M||Ut| ^ tfe-
enmceral ca-ajtotom. he a a 1 ^^ j am mw an active cami-
"fhet to a sWsisn proposedend ^tTMy naase win be p to aom-
tt wneud be a anauke tor ua ^-iktam L a* atate of New Yore.
b. They dmstfjiivj" ."toverite ai. We tfcto*
A world war ..__ v^tr l^ ta
Ttey *rt eat toeltoh
would Van
f to^Mtotato a etwag
tJXarnult said the "etroag rem-
pdjiuoe" Oto country lacea to e-
New York hat to "to toe early ta
sake ear asnada a;itolhe-
didate will be
The Youe* Dcaaoerats c ad ed
the eom*tmtkm by eJectaag pavM:
Bttoa af Dea ver aattowal a r e $ i-
deV Bo- detoated Nell Met-
cafa* Ik1-!-----by a vote of SV
S ^, dietary mralfr ,
a rietory tor A4lai,
acattoa. aad ilawiaatl ai to
utoa wbtoA httcgrato -Vearo aad
white auideat. tot pafabe aiaaar
Other affieara lacted art*
touaa bactoMed Margaret Atocket.
TaWahaurr Fir., third Ice prea-
xju w*i axTiHue to]
PBOfca, but a* _E*#wa2*TI> PEAtatf taiWj
arna, *?? ibmfbct e
;- a

HI bowtinf acor? Oh. W explain it oo of trma days
whan you know mora about the gama!"
IfVxiLA, Dee. OOn MU
tAff InteObjence ata hare
)IkM^ a unk between an
Ti-*a*"* Oeaaa*tot or-
r^lmtton boaWd raeentJy in
StoSer Philippine, and imiUr
SrSSEatton leot.iwo
Molbeaatem Aaian couninea,
the army announced today.
tb* army announeement did
notWy what tboae nnUona were.
ItSkl merely the ttoop -waa
unomred to* mtellifenca oper-
tifja arthatto doeoment.*
Mbid from M Cbkaeae Comm";
tnaA uapaeta arraaUd over the
woTkenTin Cebu, LayU and Cm-
Rtatuin lateada. _.,
fta doeoment atiied eatth-
l.ahed that a Chlneae Commn-
iiIatrLao Han af. facretary
eneral of the fWWppjne otai-
aaosa Chineaa Communist Party,
had a aeria of coafaraneea with
todera of two aoutheaat Aiian
eomtriei before hli arreat.
Lao waa eaught with n
rnaethaart and private ecre-
tary. BY Wan Yan. altea Betty
By. in Catanduanas Uland teat
It waa ateo confirmedthat Uo
waa aW to eanm wWi Ma*
BMOflNBo Luis M. Taruc before
tni Mttar aurrendarad to the
government in May, 19M.
Maaawhiia. the deportation |
board aaid they would reepnv |
mend no bail for the 10 Chi-.
neae Communlet suapacta flown1
nava from Cebu Island upon All-;
In* of chargea agatoat them.
Special prosecutor Alfonso Do*
acateaald he vu waitlag for
the evidence fathered by army
IntaUlgaace agente.
He aid ha 'woidd "earaf B*
look" Into the avhteaea agatawt i
the auapeeta. He aaid the me
would be proaceated onidjaHi
evidanee" and not merely on
The Washington
tCsaltoaed from Fsgc 2)
une in the Senate The Shiver
Liberal Democratte feud m Texas.
he thteks. will be patched ap .
Charley Braaoa, 4e ^rf"r>'
of apieufttere wtaae famoui
farm plan was eas^a^bytte
u moral bankruptcy-; but adopt-
d by Ike for wool. .^,l*2
-nine to run for the Senate ja
Cotorado pomicos gaatoraOy
iJEd i^v. Averell torteu-
pped his prospects by his patay
Chicago speech and by assumbif
the political offensive afterwd.
After chiding AdUi <<****
"the middle way" he went out to
the Northwest and showed he
want tor the middle way in
recsrd to HeU's Canyon and the
big utilities.
next ne kxers omf
Ttie ecsT me wshes i> owe
- BsxaMec.
aa-AMOMy *> minis, om/f
A General?
art *
I jajssnnrJstTsyg- >o-ao
"'Don't you have any maaka that look like Pop'a face?'*
vsLhifbodi^ mdu QlaAAJfhdL
An Idea



Her Story
miaciLLA-a POP
That's Our Girl

?' run-iii*- afMvajf
aaatH wrwaaw*
tr T on* WAf
ati A mu"'
Modem Man
Like fhatl
no teaches: cout-P eve* cum M
0/ juaw toormw s*/sem.v <

*i Social and \Jtk
Box 5037, ^4,
Bi Stafford
Box 134, Pc
an am a
J, will L *J If ul.fkm, u* Pvum* 34/40 m IV74I U*<* *00 -J K> mlf-
Mrs. Manuela A. de la Guardia, who U leaving so** for
Montevideo with her husband, Mr. Osear de la Guardia, the
new Ambassador to Uruguay, was honored yesterday at a des-
Hostesses were Mrs. Mitsy Arlas de St. Malo and Mrs.
Bebel Icasa do Garcia de Paredes, who Invited a group of
personal friends far the occasion.
Over IMS Persons
Attend Flowei Show
At Balboa VMtA-LSO
Tne Flower 8bow at the Bal-
boa, YMCA-USO attracted al-
most 2000 people and was proo-
abry the largest ever held there
wlta hunareos of flower ar-
rangements entered at the com-
This was the culmination of
tha clea conducted by Mrs.
Fat Morgan, for which 350 stu-
dents had registered. Mrs. Lou-
ise Morris was chairman of tne
how. .. '
The guest of honor, Mrs. J. 8.
eybold, cut the ribbon opening
the show at 8:00 p.m.
The whiner In the competi-
tion in three classes of arrange-
ments were:
Cut flowers. Mrs. Wayne Hat-
ting, first prlie; Mrs. E. W. Na-
pier second prize; Mrs. Harris R.
Owens, third prise; Mrs. Mar-
garet A. Williams, honorable
In fruit and vegetables, Mrs.
Elisabeth C Cievenger was
first; Mrs. E. W. Napier, second;
Mrs. Eugenia de Chorres, third;
Mrs. Harris R. Owens, honoraaj
In the dried and exotic claw,
Mrs. Harris R. Owens first; Mrs.
Lupe Alfaro second; Mrs. Eh*
Alfaro, third and Mrs. Mary Lou
Odd!, honorable mention.
Miss Alice P. Lim
Celebrates Birthday With
"Kiddies Party"
On Saturday Miss Alice p. Urn
was given a "Kiddies" birthday
party in honor of her 17th birth-
day. The party had all the trlm-
3tags of a kiddles party. The
ke was a large garden of roses
with a baby doll In the middle
holding the number 17.
The guests were all dressed
like small children and the
prises for best costumes went to
Miss Mary Morland and Mr.
Fred Johnson. The piata which
was In the shape of a large to-,
mato was broken by Kaiser ba-
A bop exhibition was given by
Fred and Louise Johnson and a
Charleston exhibition bv Alice
and Andy Lim.'
Judges at the party were Mr.
and Mrs. Alrin p. Urn. Shirley
Sterson and Tom J o r d an.
aperones were Mr. and Mrs.
Luis E. Wong, Miss Gertrude
Chong and Mr. Bill Lucker.
The guest enjoyed an eve-
ning of dancing and games.
Among those present were:
Linda Talbtrt. Sally and Mary
Morland, Sandra Motta, Susie
Plncus, Mary Orr, Barbara Gegg,
Pat Peck Virginia Chin. Linda
Oeyer, Diane Geddes, Katblene
and Ann Brede, Margaret Leigh,
Pat Maedl. jeanette and Janet
Swicgood, Sandra Hughes, Car-
olyn Jones, Janet Cralg, Ruby
Hudson, Shirley Peterson, Judy
Tlpton, Jenny Qau, Louise John-
son, Lynn Jones, Doris Paoun.
Marcella Leignadler, Anorca
Armstrong, Terry Louis, Aurora
Lim, James Ambrose, Kaiser
Baaan, Jim DesLantes, David
Drennan, Mike Magee, Richard
Guu, Kenny Wheeler, Lambert
Mantovanl, Lamolne Werleln.
Ernest Rodriguez, Jay Cunning-
ham, George Wetcel, John Wall,
Bobby Willlford, Billy Rankin,
John Gallo, Carl and Raymond
Pinto, Ral Murphy, Raymond
Croft, George Mercler, Gecrge
Gershow, Tom Jordan, Fred
Johnson, Brian Cox, Henry Mt*-
rarhl, Nello Rosanla, jerrv Rob-
tnette and Andy Lim.
'Under Water In Panama'
Is Tonight's Subject
At YMCA-U80 Lecture
"Under Water in Panama" wl
be the subject of the lecture at
the Balboa, YMCA-USO tonight,
at 7:30 p.m.
Anthony Mann, Panama Ca-
nal Civil Engineer, will be the
speaker. Mr. Mann will show
both slides and movies.
In addition, actual equipment
used in skin diving will be ex-
On the following Tuesday,
Frank J. VloIett will show pic-
tures of deep sea fishing in ran-
ama waters, the last in the se-
ries of "Outdoor Adventures."
These lectures are free and
are open to residents of both
Panama and the Canal Zone.
I.oncheon At French Embassy
French Ambassador to Pana-
ma and Mrs. Lionel Vasse were
hosts for a luncheon yesterday
at the embassy residence on La
Cresta in honor of Mrs. Marcos
A. Raudales, wife of the former
Ambassador of Honduras to Pan-
ama, a visitor here.
Returns From Finland
Mr. H. E. Simons of Be,.* Vis-
ta has arrived from Finland,
where he spent a vacation of
one month,
The Pogartv Girls
To Spend Holidays Hera
Miss Sheila Fogarty and Mist
Julaine Fogarty are arrivin* by
plane on Dec. 17 from Indiana
to spend the Christmas holidays
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Fogarty of Campo Alegre.
Jullane Is a student at Marian
College In Indianapolis and
Sheila at the Ladywood School.
Gamboa Women's Club
Has Candlelight Party
Members of the Gamboa Wom-
en's Club enjoyed their Decem-
ber meeting with a Candlelight
Christmas party which was held
recently at the Civic Center.
A brief business meeting was
presided over by the club presi-
dent, Mrs. J. Hidalgo. Reports
were made of the Charity dance.
Wonderful contributions were
brought by members for the
Christmas basket, which is being
prepared by Mrs. H. H. Tabert
and Mrs- L. E. Bates.
After the party, the ladles
gathered around the piano to
sing Christmas carols with Mrs.
N. J. Lewter furnishing the mu-
sic. Mrs. T. Idol also played sev-
eral popular selections.
Mrs. Hidalgo pinned on the
traditional Christmas corsages
that were presented to each
member. There also was the tra-
ditional exchange of gifts. The
decorative theme of the party
was attractively planned by the
hostesses, Mrs. J. R. Campbell
and Mrs. J. Hidalgo.
Members present were Mrs. W.
M. Alderton, Mrs- L. E. Bate?,
Mrs. J. R. Campbell, Mrs. J. Hi-
dalgo, Mrs. N. J. Lewter, Mrs. R.
V. Sellen. Mrs. P. E. Snow, Mrs.
T. F. Sullivan. Mrs. H. H. Tabert
and Mrs. A. Dickln, guest of Mrs.
The first business meeting for
the new year will be held at the
home of Mrs. T. F. Sullivan with
Mrs. w. M. Alderton as co-host-
Mr. and Mrs. Lang
Have New Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Peter S Lang
announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Helen Elisabeth, at Coco
Solo hospital Nov. 29.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. L. Jenkins of Bal-
boa; paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. f. Dee of Diablo.
All Friends Invited
To Golden Weddint Party
For Mr. and Mrs. Persons
No individual invitations nave
been Issued, but all friends of
Mr. and Mrs. charles L. Persons
are invited to call at the Fern
Room of the Tivoll Guest House
this evening between 8 and 10
Mr. and Mrs. Persons are cel-
ebrating the 50th anniversary of
their wedding.
Curundu Card Group
Enjoys Party
The Card Group of the Curun-
du Woman's club held a card
party recently at the Communi-
ty building.
Mrs. Irma A. Quintero and
Mrs. Connie Relchart were co-
hostesses. Members attending
the party were the Mesdamea
Jamie Jamejson, Alice Thur-
good, Diana Bright, Annabelle
Leap, Lorraine Zent, Gloria
Brown, Marie Wentzel, Irma A.'
Quintero, Betty Bright, Barbara
Churchill Has Faith
In Spirit Of Geneva
WOODFORD, Eagland, Dec. 6tie Germany's unification and Eu-
(UP) -Sir Winston Churchill, ar-
ropean security. Disarmament:
aac* a tut ti tutu. > lata
tiuabi awfelil auaiMiUCu m >>*>-
M.,,Uu Ion* .nil akaiiaa to uua ui
!. mu uiiMiutr, HMaa aaiij u. "kv
tul axil UtHtrtt.'r," or .('tarta1
a* ban* W in vine. >>, m
analiat caaam a* acrcyUu p laia
chitect of the Geneva summit
conference, declared last n i g b t
that he stands by the hope it
raised despite threats of a new
cold war.
He reaffirmed his faith that a
man-to-man East-West settle-
ment still is possible because the i hope. UOtJai proiession!uSun.xnj .or
sap now at least has been| "I don't think anything of a de- me piv.uioi.ou o service ad
bridged. ..civisive character has happen- leadeianip in eaucauon w*a
beaaquaiiert> at luuiaua Univer-
sity in iooaiuitvon, will pe ue.
talks have boggged down.
Russia's leaders have bitterly
attacked the West, during their i Phi Delta Kappa
Indian tour, and the Wests out- uuiner nle*ug
post In Free Berlin has be en1 At iivoh rnui./
hreatened. j amner meeting of local mem-
Bui Churchill stood firm in his Uu* oi t'j.i i>eua nappa. a na-
' Personally I am very g 1 a d ed," he said,
that the gap has been bridged | "it may be that the Russians
and 1 trust it will not be bronen may have wearied of their ap-
again." he said. parent return to a non-cold war
It was his first public comment condition.
on the high hopes of the summit, But I do not think any harm
and the ensuing failure of the has been done. On the contrary I
Big Four foreign ministers Inly,!,,* advantage has been gained,
their acid test talks. -That can be set on one aide if
Churchill did not mention in tne Russians choose to do so.
his speech Prime Minister S1 r
Anthony Eden's forthcoming trip
to Washington to confer with
President Eisenaower.
Churchill declared his hopes
at a meeting of his House of Com-
mons constituents, here.
Since the Big Four chiefs met
at Geneva last July, their for-
but that can also be taken up
gain at any time," he said.
Comedian Keaton
Critically III
Silent film comedian Buster Kea-
ton, 60, was reported. In critical
condition at Sawtelle Veterans
Hospital today with an intestinal
Keaton was rushed to the hospi-
tal Saturday night with a severe
gastro-lntestinal upset.
Keaton's wife, Eleanor, and two
sobs are at his bedside.
The pioneer comedian is an in-
fantrv-veteran of World War I.
addf a party touch

If txcitmgly different you'll know this with yoar
very flrit spoonful! The secret is an old and treasured
native recipe. Piece* of choice chicken meat... bright
red tomatoes ... fluffy white rice ... cats of tender
green okra all are mingled in golden-rich chicken
stock and seasoned to per-
fection. Serve Campbell'*
Chicken Gumbo soon/
/* Hot Mint,
/(' JJ m/'
But tanci to
i Mt IUm mm.'

loot rot tut tto-ANO-wMrrt lam
Tk juicea of different, sarde,
frcah vegetable* are Mudad into
tilia famoui drink. Youngster* lova
Ha lively lavor. and thrive oa it*
inndiatM. At meal-
timeor between
rali V-S five*
the the refreah-
anent they waat,
aad the oouriik-
aaaat they aoad.
Marohl, CeclUa Metcaft, Naomi
Frangionl, Ruth Kongable. Lil-
lian Sllman, Thelma Valentin*
and Connie Relchart.
at 7 p.m. i-riduy at tne ilvou
Guest Rouse.
The meeung will be held to
ceieoiaie the leceut esmp.etiou
of the new ^ou.uuil iraietouy
heauQuai*rs ouiitung miiiooiu-
Members of the committee in
charge of arrangements inciuud
Roger C Hackea, Dean of the
Canal Zone Junior College, chair
man; Sigurd E. ttsser, buperin-
tendent of the Division of
Schools; and Edward A. Doolan,
Panama Canal Personnel Direc-
Fraternity members Invited to
attend include 16 in the Canal
Zone, six In Panama, Including
one from David, and three In
Costa Rica.
The Costa Rlcan members are
'connected with the Inter-Amer-
ican Institute of Agricultural
Sciences In Turrtalba, which was
described In the November Is-
sue of Readers Digest as the
most versatile farm In the world.
Members In the Canal Zone,
Panama and Costa Rica repre-
sent 15 colleges and universities
in'the United States.
Any fraternity members who
have not been Included on the
local list and who may wish to
attend the dinner Friday, have
Announcing loudly at the end
of a meal that you have eaten
too much la no compliment to
your hostess and doesn't speak
well for your own knowledge of
good manners.
If you de eat more than vou
should, keep uiet about It. May- been asked to make reservations
be ne on* noticed.
Mr. BERNSTEIN O. CAMPBELL was the happy winner of a
brand new Ford Convertible that was being raffled by the
Interamerlcan Women's Club In benefit of their various social
work projects. With Mr. Campbell are his wife Mrs. Hermina
Campbell and their son and daughter Tony and Patsy.
Mrs. Ruth Gomez, President of interamerlcan Women's Club.
Mrs Frances Sonder, Vicepresldent of Interamerlcan Women's Ionive, Mrs. b. w. nusseii.
Club and Mrs. Lupe Alfaro, chairman of the raffle committee
gave away the price at the Show room of Colpan Motors.
with any member of the com-
mittee In charge.
Balboa Woman's Club
Card Group Luncheon
An Xmas card party and
luncheon will be held on Thurs-
day at Wlrz Memorial, 806 Bai-
boa R.. at 12: SO for the Balboa
Woman's Club card group.
A planned covered dish lunch-
eon will be served.
If you have not already done
so. please contact Mrs. Merchant
2-3317 as to what to bring not
later than today.
Quarry Height* Women's Club
Meets Tomorrow.
The regular meeting and cof-
fee of the Quarry Heights Wom-
en's Club will be held on tomor-
row at 9:30 a.m. at the Quarry
Heights Officer, Club.
For cancellations, please notify
one of the following hostesses
Mrs. H. W. Schull, Mrs. D. W.
just unpacked. .
Compare price! Choo$e your now!
Jutt-Right Club Meets
To Elect Officer*
The Just Right social and
sporting club will hold an extra-
ordinary meeting tomorrow
night at the usual meeting place
commencing at 7 p.m.
Nomination and election of of-
ficers will take place.
The appointment of two spe-
cial committees to prepare a re-
port on the proposed annual
remuneration to members and to
handle the preparations, for the
Installation of officer* and an-
nual Old Year's night celebra-
tion, will follow the elections.
Monday Thru Thursday
Per appointment
Balboa t-Mit
Pet V.8. per**nael
and their families only.
Attorney J. L Flowers
Is Dead
His widow, and daughters Mrs. Adaina P. Little *nd Mrs.
Helen Nickels, sons-in-law, and four grrnd children will
appreciate the attendance of friends of the family to the
lunera! vlM^h will take place at the Corozal Cemetery,
Wednesday. December 7, at 10:00 a.m.
a Box of
Cadburry & Fry
Chocolates *
Make this the
Sweetest Mother'* Day ever
0.4O per box and up

New 1356
Brilliant Assortment
T introduce rhviv
wa'r* offering them
at the value price
of the year. See them
Priced from

18-47 (137) Central Ave.

D&MibodiL AsbadL flaAAtfiedA.
> th Jm9^ BBfeVBa*'

inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
librera preciado
1 Street Na. U
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
No S Letter* Ilaaa
teatral Av. 41
UiU CamaoUla
a. S* "' Hmt
4tb itij 4n J ft
*v* Ttv.ll Ne. 4
14* teatral 4vm
h Ceasral AtiiiH
J. re ea U Oesa Ate. He. 41
Jacte Aieiseaaaa Ave. ui II K
II Street Me. U
rara Lefevre 7 Street
Via renas Ul
V-a EsaeSa A. ,

PrCl Faarefe .L*Jk*JVr
D-l.a tOeenetewa JaJveewt) UJt.
Phone ranama t>M5S
FOR SALE:Maheaaav platform
rocker, rase uaholstery. $25.
Evemnjmj65. Apt. 17, Barneev
FOR SALE: Wrii^er wasbiaa~
machine, 60-cycle $60; Sinaer
electric console awing machine
$65; five eicelleat maternity
outfits. fiM 12 $20.
FOR SALE:S-40-1 H.llkr.ft-
er radio, deluie Reminflten *"
able typewriter, girl's bicycle
24", metal typewriter tabla. Ft.
Ciarte. (139. Qtn. 379-1.
Paekors Shiaeet. Mojar.
Paewes 2-24SI 2-2562_
Loara tirapo*
RMeaf B> JaeaM cle^ eWIe
3 to 5 o-m. Pboaa 3-0279
er by eopeintment.
Se'h 1-423 er Paaaari S-1S*.
I Studio El Panam Hotel
FOR SALE: Maheoany dinin.
room $300; Rattan living room
$160; water boater Si 5. All for
$500. Paaama 3-5707.
FOR SALE:Large picnic tabla
with two bencher, could bo uied
for ping-pong, I bambeo chair;
portable typewriter; a imall desk
and poker table. Houee S03-X
Empire Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE:Two 60-cycle re-
frigerators. Bargain price. Excel-
lent operating condition. Call
Panama 3-6111. ,
FOR SALI: Portable electric
lowing machine, twin Simmetu
Ace tpringi and bed framei,
mall dretier. child wardrobe,
cabinet, large men'* chair and
flat bed ipringa. Phena, after 5,
Defense Forces
0! US, Canada
In Practice Alert
FOR SALECE. Electric travo
$150 0-cycle). Phono 12-
4177 anytime.
LOST:Woolly black dag. near
Gamboa. Aniwen to name of
"aiacky." Phone Gambo. Police
Station. Reward.
Dec. 8 (UP) Mobilized defense !]>.a**. I
forces of United Sutes and Cana TO NO 111 O LIllC
da bristled on war-time emergen-
cy todsy for Anticipated mock sir
attacks against the North Amer-
ican continent. '
Headquarters of the Continental
Air Defeane Command (CONAD)
flashed the alert throughout the
North American defense commu-
nications network yesterday. ln-
A majority of the members of
the Congressional Committee who
erceptor plane were in the sky|Sre conducting hearings this
jver the continent within minui/s week at Balboa Heights, are due
to ward off the simulated attacks,to sail for New York Saturday a-
named operation "Crackerjack." board the Panama Liner Panama.
Units of the Strategic Air Com- Those included on the advanced
mand, America's offensive sir.sailing list are Rep. Edward A.
force are staging the attack or Garmatx, Chairman of the Com-
attttks which might last fourlmittee; Rep. James A. B r y n e,
days SAC planes are probing out-!Rep. T. James Tumulty, Rep-
er continental defenses in st-i William K. Van Pelt, Miss Fran-
said Its official announcementces Still clerk, and Bernard J.
laid only that "elements of the, Zincke, counsel. The congressmen
Strategic Air Command ars being are accompanied by their wives,
used in the exercise in sn attempt Four passengers are booked to
to penetrate the Air Defense sys- sail for Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
They are: Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Aschner, Miss Lola Bernhardt and
Miss Ginette Decatrel.
The complete advance list of SB
passengers scheduled to sail for
the New York follows: Michael A.
Artese, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. James
Ralph, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Adrian
R. Barber and three children: P.
Harold Bradley; Rep. and Mrs.
James A. Bryne; William A. Ca-
News has been received from ufiura; Charles C. Callahan; Mr.
Leinon Grove. California of the|and Mrs. John J. Carrol and son;
sudden death of June Bolsteln.JDr. Robert Coolidge; Miss Betty
wife of Lt. P. W. Bolsteln andlDaday; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S.
daughter of Air. and Mrs. J. J.'Davidhelser; Burton E. Davis;
Holcomb, who lived in the Ca-|Laver R. Dilweg; Mr. and Mrs.
nal Zone over a long period of'Paul Evans and daughter; Mr.
ears *nd Mrs kak Faleide; Mr. and
*' Mra. Benedict E. Finotti and
son; Mr. Lawrence A. Fowler
Former CZ Resident
Dies Suddenly
In California
FOR SALE:1951 Kaiser, gar.
fact condition, w/s/w (ires, ra-
die. Good price. Easy gaymont.
Phon. 3-572S front 2 to 6 g.nt.
FOR SALE: IMS Buick Can.
vertible in good condition. Ra-
dio, now tirei, tog and reat cov-
en Duty ea.d Call 2-125* Bel-
baa. CZ. Union Oil Co., La Bo-
ca Read, from 7 a.m. to 4 a.m.
BOX 2011, ANCN, CZ.
roe elated or tuned ay Hyama ft-
FOR SALE:1940 Sneer Buick
Club Coupe, food tirei. Call Bal-
boa 2719. daytime.
FOR SALE: 194| Oldtmebile.
food condition. $300. Balboa
FOR SALE: Plymouth Club
Couao. early '49, now tubeleu
tirei, all accessorial, eicelleat
condition. Very neat car. Mutt
see to appreciate. After 5 a.m.
phono 3-1270.
FOR SALEFree entry '54 Ply-
mouth in excellent eperatinfl
condition. Call Pan. 3-6311. Saa
at # 19 44th Street. Bella Vista
Help Wanted
WANTED:Tw. aide: Enali.h
apeakin nursemaid and general
maid witb cooking roseensibi-
fiei. Apt 2. haute I, Alborto
Navarre Street. Phono Pan. 3-
FOR SALEDark, bench w/-
wood visa, baby seales, lawn
chain, barbecue stand, card ta-
ble, tabla, twin streller, playpen
w/p.e- 4->6'. Qtn. 514. Coran-
du Hts.. 13-3136.
FOR SALE Sbewcaaef, Bar.
roughs cash refitter, floor elec-
tric fan, cabinets, displays, Kar-
dei, doth and ether articles. Al-
so right to keys. Central Avenue
FOR SALE er echanga: WIN
sell new cross-bow without atrip.
Small two-wheeled bicycle < will
sell er eschanaa far tricycle).
House 175, Moran Ave. Tata.
phone 2-1214.
Choice selection of U.S. and la*
ropoan Christmas Tree orna-
ment. Also Christmas decora-
tioni and liflhts for homes, stores,
Clubs and orjanixationi AMER-
No. 13-06.
modera fumieked eaertmoati, 1,
2 bodiaansfl, bat, eeld wales,
Phone rename 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one-bedroom apartment for cou-
ple without children, $65. Tele-
phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished 1-bedroom apartment
with kitchenette $45. 17-11 4th
of July Ave Phone 2-5133.
FOR RINT: Beautiful duplex
apartment, Ricarda Arias Street,
Campa Alafre: 2 bedrooms, bet
water, very cool. Phone 2-2341
er 3-0294.
FOR RENT: American couple
with to share double apartment,
furnished, with Army couple.
Phone 2-3065.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ments far 6.1.1. # I 1 Ith Street.
Paraue Call Bennett at
phone 3-41 IS Panama up to 6
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow in Lemon Orare, Cal-
NECCHI Sewing Machina excels
as a Chriotmat present. It is the
flrft forever. "You sh like a lady
while the Necchi saws profession-
ally Present year beloved one a
NECCHI this Christmas tagather
with a series a* free tewina courses
in the NECCHI easy and modern
method Trade-ins accepted. Prices
below the States". Two-year terms
10-30 Central Avenue, ocreas from
the First Nati City Bank. Panama.
Telephones 2-1111 and 2-2027.
Mrs. Bolsteln attended Canal
Cone schools, and was employed
by the Panama Canal Company; and Mr. and Mrs. Btnjiraln
before her marriage to Lt. Bol-' Friedman;
jtein. Rep. nd Mrs. Edwsrd A. Gar-
She Is survived by her hus-'ma*i: Alexander P. Graham; Mr.
hand and three children, her and Mr. James Graham; Mr.
rents and two sisters. .and Mrs. Martin Gettry: Jsck
" Golden: J. Lloyd Harnish, Jr.;
Osward D Heck; Mr. and Mr.
Frank E. Hess: Mr. snd Mrs.
Walter B. Hunter snd son; Ken-
neth C. Kippley; Miss Emms E.
Kllnger; Mr. and Mrs. James B.
Kneale; Mr. and Mrs. John C.
Quinn and daughter; Mr. and
I Mrs Cari Quarnstorm; Benedttto
Quatrociocchi; Mr. and Mrs.
'Nathan Rosen; Miss Gretchen E.
' Runge; Mr. snd Mrs. Stanley 1.
Rymsia, Jr. and 2 children; Mr.
'and Mrs. Roy Scfawartsman; Miss
Sally Simms; Mr. and Mrs. My-
,ron J Stahl; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
R. Stsnsbury and son; Mr. and
Mrs. Hartman C. Steudl; Miss
Frances Still; John D. C. Stuart;
: Reo. and Mrs. T. James Tumul-
ty:" Rep. and Mrs. William K.
Van Pelt: and Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard J. Zincke.
WANTED:Caak. Good salary.
Has to live in. Call phone 3-
0912. from 4 to 9 p.m.
2 Senl To Gamboa
To Serve Terms
In Penitentiary
A burglar and a atan found
guilt of larceny were) taken bo
oamboa Penitentiary to serve
their terina after sentence ras
passed in U.S. District Court this
Others got off with suspended
terms or fines.
Ramon Garzn, who raceived a
two-year suspended sentence less
than tnree months ago when he
Was convicted of burglary, had
his probation revoked and was
sent to the penal institution to
serve his term. His probation was
contingent upon good behaviour.
Last week he was convicted in
Balboa Magistrate's Court of hav-
ing marijuana in his possession.
verama Campo was found
guilty of grand larceny in having
stolen an outooard motor in cu-
rundu. He was sentenced to ij
montns in the penitentiary,
Eloy A. Chavei, 29, Panama-
nian, was found guilty of having
burglarized the tnagreea River
field station of the torgas Memo-
rial Laboratory. He was sentenc-
ed to two years in the penitentia-
ry but execution of the sentence
was suspended and ne was put
on probation for a period of five
Egbert M. Beat, 37, Panama
nian, luunu guilty of being c o n-
|cerned in a lottery, tas fined
liou. but payment was suspended
and he was put on probation for
two years. He was found selling
chance tickets in Balboa.
Luis R. Gianelli, who had ap-
pealed a conviction and sentence
for disturbing the peace, suceed-
ed in having the judgment of the
Balboa Magistrate set aside and
another leas stringent one s u b-
stituted. In the lower ourt, he
had relived a sentence to a $25
ine and 10 days in jail. In the
U. S. District Court this as
hanged today to a nine o $50.
REAL BARGAIN: Transmitter
Globe Kin,, 400 watts, in per-
fect workinj condition with ei-
tra tubas and coils, all $200;
Cellini gaiter la perfect candi-
tien. complete with all ceils, etc.
$150. Valencia HP.EV. Phone
Las Cambras 2293. Ban 172S
> ..... i,i
Dock Workers Will
Collect Local Rale
First Biweekly Pay
Intermittent dock workers em-
ployed by the Terminals Division
on the Panama Canal piers, will
receive their first pay checks on
the new biweekly pay schedule
Thursday, it was snnounced by
the Office of the Comptroller.
This group of employes, former-
ly on s weekly pay schedule, will
b the first to be included within
the same pay period as that of
the b.S. Rate employes.
The conversion schedule for the
docic workers, provides for tne de-
livery of cnei-KS tor the pay pe-
riod enoing Dec. 17 on rriday,
Dec. 23, and checks for the pay
period enuing Dec. 31 to be deli-
vered on Monday, Jan. 9. The
payuays were staggered during
use first three psy periods to a-
void undue harusuip in changing
from a weekly to bi-weekly pay
par too.
Checks for succeeding bi-week-
ly pay periods will be delivered
on alternate Mondaya until such
time as tne pay oay tor the
whole Treminai Division is of-
ficially esublisned.
The changeover is one of the
first steps toward a unified pay-
roll system for the Canal organi-
sation. The new system will be-
come fully effective with the pay
period beginning Jan. 28 and
the first pay checks will be de-
livered in February.
Boats & Motora
FOR SALE: Outboard meter
25-hp, Johnson 1954 w/wa r-
ntete controls, eicellent runninj
condition. Fort Clayton 3137.
POR SALE:1955 Evinrude 25-
hp.. usad 10 hours. Phone Ca-
randa 4136.
Hanukah Observance
Begins On Friday
Hanukah; also known as the
Feast of Lights, which will oe
celebrated by Jews throughout
the world from sundown, Friday
Dec. 9 to sundown, Saturday,
Dec. 17, commemorates the suc-
cessful struggle for religious 11
berty carried on by a small band
of Israelites, led by the Maca
bees, against the vast army of
their Syrian oppressors, under
King Antlochus, which culmi-
nated in the recapture of Jeru-
salem and the rededlcation of
the Holy Temple (105 B.C.E.).
The celebration of Hanukah in
the Hebrew calendar begins on
the 25th day of Klslev (sundown,
Friday), the day on which the
temple was consecrated anew to
the service of Ood, and lasts for
eight days, because the cere-
mony of rededlcation and festi-
vities continued for that length
of time.
Services for the Feast of
Lights will begin Friday at 7:80
p.m., and will continue each ev-
ening of the holiday. Rabbi
Nathan Witkln, director of the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center, and Auxiliary Chaplain,
USARCARTB. and Caribbean Air
Command will officiate.
FOR RENT: Famished chalet,
2 bedrooms, maid's room. Phono
3-3328, from 7 re 4:30
FOR RENT 3-bedroom mod-
ern home, residential district,
$130. For information call 3*
FOR RENT: Madam concrete
now chalet: 3 bedrooms with
bathroom, living room, dining
roam, kitchen, 2 porches, ample
cioset, maid's room, hot water,
tarafe, fenced lawn, food loca-
tion. Information: Via Porras
FOR RENT:Ream with kitchen
and bathroom. Via Parras #64.
Phone 3-IS63.
Annual Xmas Basket
Fund Drive Started
For Needy Of Colon
The Atlantic Religious Worker's
Council for the fifth consecutive
year is sponsoring a Christmas
Basket fund drive to supply
Christmas dinners for needy
fsmilies in the city of Colon.
Several divisions'of the Panama
Canal Co., shipping officts in
Cristobal, Business House in Co-
lon, and cooperating churches are
again contributing to the drive.
Last year the council received
contributions and gifts amounting
to SI .682.55 from Stlantic side res-
idents This sum made it possible
to provide Christmas dinners for
045 needy families in the city of
The goal set for this year Is
$3000 to meet the Increased need
and to provide additional baskets.
Families selected to receive the
baskets are carefully investigated
bv members of th council to a-
void duplications and to see that
the most deserving ones are pro-
vided for.
Contributions may be sent er
brought to the secretary-treasurre
of the fund, Leslie H. Davis, at
the YMCA-USO in Cristobal. The
Rev. Sylvanus A. Scrarlett of the
Isthmian Baptist Church is gen-
eral chairman.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced Span-
ish-English stenographer. Tahiti
Jewelry Store, 11-45 Central
WANTED:Manager far private
dab in Canal Zone. Write Box
123, Balboa, givino eec. previ-
ous oporienco, references and
salary desired. Hoars from I
p.m. to cIosinf.
WANTED: Janitor for hoate
Ne. I 1 Ith Street, Parque Lete-
vre. Saa Mr. Bennett, sense
Baldwin's furnished apartments
et Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Prebach, Balboa 1224.
Gramllch's Santa Clara Beech
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Casabes
Shrapnel's faaesebud
beach at Santa Clara. TelooJsaaa
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
past Casino, law rates.
Balboa 1166.
PHILLIPS Oceonside
Santa Clara. Baa 415. Belboo.
Phone Parmase 3-1177. Crsate-
hol 3-1673.
Driver Uninjured.
Passenger Hurt
As Truck Overturns
While driving a panel truck on
Madden Road Sunday, Carmen
Gernimo Polistas, O.. 32, lost
control of the vehicle which
veered across the road and even-
tually turned over several times.
The driver was uninjured, but
his passenger, Medardo Rodri-
guez C. 28, was treated at Qor-
gas Hospital for a deep forearm
cut. He was later discharged.
Both men are Panamanian re-
sidents of Chllibre.
The sldeseater was demolished
In the accident.
Polistas has been charged wltl
reckless driving.
Will Address
History Group
The archeology of Panama win
be the topic of the Isthmian His-
torical Society open meeting at
the Tivoli Guest House tonight st
The three speakers, P. L. Dale,
G. A. Doyle and Charles R. Mc-
Gimsey, will illustrate thtir talks
with slides.
All three speakers have made
extensive studies of guacas, sta-
tues snd pottery found in Indian
burial grounds on the Isthmus.
The most recent discoveries were
in the vicinity of Farfan and Vt-
nado beaches.
The meeting is open to the pub-
uGAifbody fistodL glaAaifhdA.
Gamboa, Sta. Cruz
To Have Warden
Service Meetings
Civil Defense Warden Service
meetings will be held Thursdav
for Gamboa and Santa Cruz, lt
W8. announced yesterday.
The Gamboa meeting will be
in the Gamboa
On Sunday at 8 p.m., service. lT
personnel and their families will h^ st 9 a
enjoy the traditional Hanukah civic Center
party sponsored by the JWB
Armed Services Committee and The Santa Crun meeting will
the USO-JWB committee of be at 8 p.m. In the Service Cen-
management. ter, with the graduation of 30
Gift packages sent by the Bal- Civil Defense workers who have
timore Serve-A-Committee of completed first aid training:,
the women's division of the Na- Canal Zone Civil Defense chief
tlonal Jewish Welfare Board will W. O. Dolan will discuss the ef-
be distributed to service person- fects of fire and show a movie
nel and their families at the of "Flre-nahtlna for Household-
Hanukah party, I era" at both meetings.
Blinding Blizzard Scene of Hunt for Kill Suspect..
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
Natnre added high drama to one of the climactic se-
quences of "MURDER IS MY BEAT," exciting murder anya-
tery. now screening at the LUX Theatre with Barbara Pay-
ton and Paul Lang ton starred.
The scene, where a detective fa tracking a suspect to a
mountain cabin, Is played in a raging bliixard, one of the
heaviest in the High Sierra country daring; the past winter.
Commissaries Will
Slay Open Nights
Dec. 14 Thru Dec. 23
Washing Machine
Central M-7f
enuaaaf Encanta Theatre
Passing Vessel
Rescues HP Lads
Adrift At Sea
The German cargo ship Beette
Bolton, inbound from the Pacl-
Iflc for Balboa, yesterday picked
iup two young Latin residents of
Panam City who were adrift at
sea and cllneing to their over-
turned cayuco.
The rescue took place some IS
"miles out of Balboa.
Brought Into Balboa aboard
the ship. Jose Reins and a young
L'man identified only as Vlttorias,
left for their homes in the Cap-
ital City
The Beat Bolton left en route
to Baltimore.
For the convenience of Christ-
mas shoppers, seven of the ma-
jor Commissary retail stores will
remain open until 8:30 at night
from Wednesday, Dec. 14 through
Friday, Doc. IS and from Mon-
day, Dec. 19 through Friday, Dec.
23, it has been announced by the
Commisaary Division. The stores
will open st 8:30 each morning
and close from 13:30 to 2:30 p.m.
at midday.
The same stores will be open
continuously on Saturday Dec. 17
from 8:30 am to 530 p.m. and
all stores will be open continuous-
ly from 8:30 am until 3:80 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 24.
The retail atores te be affecetd
by the Christmas schedule include
Balboa, Cristobal, Camp Bierd,
Paraso, Rainbow City, La Boca
and Tivoli Commissaries. All oth-
er retail stores will operate oa
their regular schedules.
All Canal Zone gasoline service
'stations will operate on their reg-
ular schedules expect on Dec. 24.
rhnaJtr*T W>U be open conti-
ttvgfr from regular o p e n o n g
Who In Panama
Will Own The I
Continental? >%
Since its arrival on the Isth-
mus three weeks ago. the ques-
tion has become one of growing
interest daily. Specula 11 o n a
reached new heights late Satur-
day, for the car had been re-
ported missing from its place of
honor in the Colpan showrooms.
Whan contacted late Saturday,
Mr. Heraclio Guardia, General
Manager for the company, did
not deny that a sale is under
discussion but hastened to add
that the Continental had been
taken to Colon Saturday, to give
the Atlantic aiders a one day
view of this car of the decade
This car, the top of the Ford
Motor Co. line, was presented in
Colon by d. Abbott, of the Col-
pan Motors, who stated that all
who have seen the Mark II are
enthusiastic in praise of its ele-
gant simplicity of design, accom-
plished in a distinctive and ex-
citing way.
Bach Continental, unlike any
other car, is individually tested
by its own engineer before lt can
leave the production plant. For
many reasons, all those who ap-
preciate fine motor cars are fol-
lowing the future of the Con-
tinental with great interest. Ac-
tually, the presentation of this
Continental in Panama is a tri-
bute to our country, for demand
Ifor the car in the U.8A and
[other parts of the world far ea>
Icoeds its exclusive production.
yet no other country in Central
! America was selected tor this ln-
|dividual attention.
Present your tickets before Friday.
Your tickets are valid for a whole year. Keep them carefully.

Todfliy The best pictures at the best movie-houses in town TOuQY
25c. ----------------- lie.
BANK: I II p.m.
7/ VOL/
35c. ----------------- 20c.
Double in Spanish!
Jorge Mistral, In
- Also: -
fe. ---------------------------------------- 3te.
1:M. 2:53. 4:M, :M, 1:45 p.m.
1:M, 2:, 4:M, :, 1:45 p.m.
Thrilling Murder Mystery...!
A Oreat Attraction In Technicolor 1
SOc.- --------------- Ut.
Only For Adults!
- Also: -
by Crtkin* Johnson
wood on TV: Just in case you all
set bored with the $64,000 Question
and some people say they are,
again whether the Schnozz should
piay himself. .
"I'm da type," grins Jimmy,
but I don't think 1 should do it.
The Million Dollar Show" could I'm in favor of giving it The Jol-
be next. If TV producers Paul
Harrison and Bernie Gould find a
sponsor, that is.
They want to give away $1,0000.-
000 via a quiz show idea which
takes 50 weeks to build up the big
son Story treatment with me I
singin' the songs."
Jimmy's mixing live and filmed I
shows on NBC-TV this season and!
says he likes 'em either way. "Fill-j
urn," he says, "costs a lot more!
gest jackpot in history. There's a but if there are mistakes we leave I
175000 winner every week antt fi
nally, on the 50th show, 50 con-
testants face the TV cameras
with one of e'm walking off with
the million.
em inthat's one way of gettin'
the leel of a live show on filium."
The veteran star on more roles:
"Im too busy with TV except in
the summer. If they show me a
good script, I'll play it. I turned
Straight into the arms, of course down the role of the janitor in
'My Sister Ellene.' Them kind of
roles I dont' have to take."
A 15-minute silent movie se-
quence with old-fashioned "Came
The Dawn" titles is the hush-hush
gimmick in "silent Partner,"
which George Marshall will
direct for Screen Directors Play-
[house. The plot is about slapstick
All the advertising agencies ha*j| comedy in the early days of the
listened to the idea but as yet no movies.
sponsor has stepped up with $1,-! _____
(jj).OOO plus $7500 a week for 50| British TV star Agnes Bernelle,
n 1-.3 plus all the other costs. visiting Hollywood, ws asked how
ut Paul and Bernie are still in Londoners like commercial video.
of Uncle Sam's tax men. "But."
says Paul, "a single man can keep
$118.000 and a married man $140,-
000. So what's wrong with that?"
"Betides,'* aays Bernie, "We're
not going to preselect contestants.
Even if you limp or lisp you can
be on our show."
c pitching.
and Zsa Zaa Gabor are in
r.arkit for a telefilm series to-
c now that Miss Two Z's
by Cy Howard has been
"Great," she replied. "Everyone
was tired of seeing so many old
American movies."
West Germans
Fear Blockade
Sheriff," famous radio horse-. makVnTbrbigWr7ta Holly wood 7' g+ ,
i series, will come to life -rfce qUOtes are those of Arthur ffv Sfil/IPl C
r aln as a telefilm program week Schwartz, producer of the celluloid **/ ****** wi.i
Blng Crosby's 90-mlnute TV
The glamorous Gabon fUmUsical of Maxwell Anderson's
to play sisters and have been Broadway stage hit, "High Tor," is
jo top comedy writers .!, .ciue to the future of movie
Let's Eat
Answer to Previous Puzzle
Blancke visits the repatriation
camp of Friedland, Germany,
her husband's name embroi-
dered on her dress. A picture
of him completes her way of
advertising for the man who is
missing in Russia. She feels
this is more effective than post-
ing a notice on the bulletin
board, the method used by
most relatives of missing vets.
alter week. But isn't TV overdoing wnicn becomes the property of
t lie adult western idea? .. Jimmy Bin nfcT two showings on CBS-
planning another TV -
in an hour drama fol-
rs.cwart is
lowing "The Spirit of St. Louis."
Spencer Tracy on going into TV:
"ME? Not me!"
4 Corn porridge
when ashamed
12 Era
13 Arrow poison
14 Ireland
15 Mr. Franklin
18 Misrepre-
18 Fortune teller
50 Prepares
21 Legal matters
22 Discord
24 Small drin..
26 Notion
27 Immerse
30 Food portion
12 Drees
14 Like vinegar
35 Mora
36 Agreement
37 Carries
39 Light fog
40 German title
41 Wooden nail
42 Rage
43 The United
States of
49 Steep cliffs
51 Prohibit
52 Always
53 Native of '
54 Ignited
55 Observes
56 Fruit drinks
57 Compass poin
I 1 Small food
' fishes
2 Curved
3 Creates
4 Lateral parts
5 Blackbirds
6 Disordered
7 Fondle
8 Waxes
10 Russian region
11 Marries 21
17 Narcotic 24
19 Pay 31
23 Peruses 23
24 Sturdy cart
25 Speed contest 38
26 Meet with. 40
27 Air machine 41
uuucicj ssaasa ukjiHtau
U'JH lILJi I glEJkal,
ciKiLiu Clarara raunrj
uarj kit-ji t .w.mhiW
U U U U U ssagaa U fe] n Cl Ll
rikdi v lurjHrjLiiaiduu
42 They like
bananas to eat
43 Church part
44 Mirth
46 Allot
47 He killed Abel
48 Poker stake
SOWinglike part
Education Delegates
Vote M For Aid
From Federal Govt.
A top government education of-
ficial insiste today that any fed-
eral aid to schools must be in
the form of construction grants
and not for operation or teach-
ers' salaries.
Dr. Herald C. Hunt, undersec-
retary of health, education and
welfare, said this would preclude
the possibility of federal control
of education.
"I think we all are against
control at the federal level,"
Hunt said.
Martha Shull, an Oregon teach-
er and vice president of the Na-
tional Education Assn. said fed-
eral construction grants would
help communities meet salary
land maintenance costa by re-
leasing more local funds for such
Hunt', Miss Shull and Clinton
Pace discussed the reults of last
week's White House conference
on education on the CBS radio
program, "The Leading Ques-
tion." Pace was director of the
conference, Miss Shull was a
The 1.800 delegates voted more
than two-to-one lh favor of fed
eral aid to education. Education
Secretary Marion B. F o 1 s o m
promptly predicted the admin-
istration would send to Congress
a new "broadened and Improved"
Pace said "the teacher short-
age Is not an isolated thing unto
itself. It Is part of an over-all
shortage of trained people." He
said, "you are automatically de-
veloping more scientists, more
engineers, more this, that, and
the other."
Hundreds of friends and customers were entertained Sunday;
by the Philippine Rattan Furniture Co. in observance of itl
25th anniversary. Shown here are (1. or r.i: Mrs Frlda Kohoo
Mr. Ernesto Kohn, Mrs. Jose Medllnger, Mr. Jose Medlinger and*
rs. Sylvia Oustin, owners and officials of the company.
TV."The first showing, in March, BpLIN. Dec. --The
will be followed by release of the I East German Communist press
telefilm as a full-length feature to I demanded today the Bonn gov-
ernment negotiate on the ust ol
barges helping supply West Ber-
lin with food. It pointedly re-
minded the West that the per-
mits to operate the barges "lose
theaters outsidet he U.S.
As Schwartz ses it: "We're
1 making a quality movie for around
There s reaewed Interest in The oqq oom 12 days using the TV
Jimmy Durante Story" as a bis-[technique of shooting. Bing winds,
screen movie and the debate is on' as owner 0f the film. Mark my'their validity Dec 31."
'words because all of the big stsrsI The constant reference to
will be doing the same thing before barge traffic In the communist
long/- press has aroused fears In West
It's something to think about|Germany that the Communists

that's for sure.
Navy Wives Club
To Present Play
For Colon Benefit
Charles Dickens' "Christmas
Carol" will be presented by St.
Joseph's Players at the Bex
Theater on Tuesday, Dec. 20
may begin another blockade of
;the city which lies 110 miles in-
side the Soviet Zone of Germa-
The Neues Deutschland, the
official Communist party organ
in Berlin, said in an editorial
todaythe West German govern-
ment must negotiate with the
East German traffic ministry
before new permits can be Is-
It was plainly a renewed Com-
munist bid to win recognition
a^jof the Eastern regime. Bonn haa
refused to negotiate with East
Germany on grounds the "Oer-
make your
woneorfwl gardn Iftk
your feed. Use French's Onion Salt
Gortle Soft, Celery Sott-ond
Garlic Powder ei you wouW th
vegetable heH.So easy to te.teo.
Uh foadVa Onien So <*>4 Gfe SoH
Mh< of rlor mH k> vtwar-o*
. hi tea fcwwVt G*c
fwew, fieor H k*>. o*
oor* er >*.
UTMcAndSs "and AuTft
hiVr irf th* coco Solo Navy.PuPPt ** nd d8 not rep-
affi Fnlteted Wrves? Club, and >ent the will of the Germans."
5 for the benent of the St Jo- Neues Deutschland said the
ieph's Social Center Colon. Soviet zone had the right to
1 'The Social Center has many control barge traffic to Berlin
.demands upon its charities and because the canals leadinr, to
each dav greater numbers come|the former German capital'run
for assistance. The general pub- through the sovereign part of
lie is asked to leave a Christmas Germany, the German Demo-
Dackaee of food or clothing at the'cratlc Republic."
Center for a poor family. Old; West Berllners feared this
toys especially, will be welcomes > might herald the beginning of a
at this time. The stsff workers at blockade since, by the same rea-
the Center are working hard to sonlng, the Communist could
make Christmas a day of great take a similar stand on the
jov for the poor children of Co- highways, railways and the alr-
lon," a spokesman for the Club lines serving Berlin,
Tciketa for the play may be
obtained from any member of the
ticket commUtee-LepU Elias,
Ina Lewis, Daisy McFarlane, Lo-
renza Pernett. Talla G.scombe,
Dorothy Bennett, Alma Caro, Kth
leen Moscou, Lucille Lewis. Mar-
Se Cummings, Elsie Allen Hy-
acinth Williams. Amy Barttey.,
Marearet Tinglin, Gertrude Lara- WASHINGTON, Dec. (UP)
M .. --..,-11 QatnuAl rVJipht- "
* v H I I A
Release Thursday at the "CENTRAL" Theatre!
Jsel McCrea, Vera Miles, Lloyd Bridges. Edgar Bucha-
nan, Wallace Ford and Peter Graves top the cast of "Wi-
chita," exciting Cinemascope production. McCrea Is cast
as Wyatt Earp, fearless peace officer of early frontier days,
and Bridges as the gunman who vowa to kill him. Walter
Mirisch produced the Technicolor attraction for Allied
Artists. Advt.
William Bendix, Arthur Kennedy, Gene Evans and
many others in potent story:
Great release at the "LUX" Theatre next Thursday.
In his latee* film, the thrilling CRASIlODT,,, Bendix
plays an escaped convict whose relentless drive gets six
men out of the state pen and to freedom. His cruel leader-
ship gives them survival but through human weakness, the
thieves fall oat and bring about their own destruction.
Bendix heads a cast In the Hal E. Chester production,
directed by Lewis R. Foster, that includes as his co-stars
Arthur Kennedy, Luther Adler, William Taiman, Gene
Evans, Marshall Thompson and Beverly Michaels. Advt.
Faltering Philip!
ehillp's Ufe la fiiied with bruises.
rreU-wwn steps tad ras* he sea.
Repairs wonld leave tots borne Ilka new
?. A. Classifieds, last the right elee!
Soviet Musicians
On Tour Of US
Drawing Heavy Fees
5. R0y MsxweU, Samuel Night
Wilfred Barrow, Herbert
Llovd Bovelle, Carlos La-
l Herbert Holt Alex Grant,
Paul Martin. Jones Qu-tan. Al-
Waisome. Lloyd Sterling.
Soviet musicians touring the U-
nited States are doing as well or
better, financially than their
capitalist competitors.
Impresario Patrick Hayes said
yesterday that Is "no secret"
that basic contracts for Soviet
Tickets may also be otained at pianist Emil GUels and violinist
me St Josephs Social Center and David Oistrakh were "between
it the Miraculous Medal Rectory.,-'
New Cristobal, at SO cents for a-
and 25 cents for children.
the American concert manage-
ment and Soviet Ambassador
Hayes, in an Interview with lo-
cal radio station WGMS. said
Gilels in his recent tour and
Oistrakh In his current appear-
ances made business arrange-
ments assuring them of fees ri-
valing those of top American
stars on toar.
Hayes said Oistrakh. who will
,nlay In Constitution Hall here
Tuesday night. Is appearing un-
,der a percentage contract. He
| said the recital will be a sellout
of the hall's 3874 seats. The Rus-
sian violinist will get the bitgest
fee ever paid a soloist in Wash-
.ngton durine Haves' 20 years as
a concert manager.
The Oistrakh gate should ex-
ceed 8 500. Substantially more
tr>;>n half will leave Washington
vr"h the Soviet fiddler. Haves
The impresario sa.'d be does
not know whether the Russian
musicians personally keep their
. American earnings.
MM packipa Mh tranaa*r*nt
Tape, sticks at a teneh.
Dis>. ...mora: ClA. A"i LAS. 3. A.
Scotch" erand esterad Upes are printed in Faaama
with aser'a name and specifications by Ca.
Atlas 8. A. Telephone 1-345S.
P. O. Box 1057

Mido Multifort Tournament Reaches Semifinals

Form Holds Up In Third
Round Matches At Brazos
The Mido Multifort Watch Tournament at the
Brazos Brook Country Club has now reached the
_ semifinal stage and these matches are to be com-
, pletcd by this coming Sunday evening.
. The results of tbt third round
-more or less turned out as ex-
pected although a minor sur-
prise was the defeat of the
t Rlchraond-States team by
Compton and DeRaps.
The Scottish-Polish combina-
tion of Mathleson-Zazzalll had
no difficulty In turning back
Nelson and Bell who had been
I the surprises of the tourna-
The results of the semifinal
itches are difficult to predict

but the writer picks Day-Ham-
lln to defeat Mathleson and
Zazzalll with Noonan-Clpolat to
win over the Compton-DeRaps
The third round resulta:
Day-Hamlin OWr Savreau-
Hoverson, 3 and 1.
Mathleson-Zazzalll beat Nel-
son-Bell, 6 and 4.
Compton DeRaps defeated
Richmond-8tats, 3 and 2.
Noonan-Clpolat turned back
French-Davis, 3 and 1.
SHOOT -em:
Shooting Editor
been doing a little pre-
By and large, when two men
are gunning together, it's the job
of each to check on the fall from
his fniend's shots as well as from
hit own.
Three years back Luke and I
were operating on ducks, our
blind set up on a creek that wound
son prospecting in the
ers, checking en this "year's through the marsh and served as
o short-dodgers. When we! a highway for bunches of teal
me to where the cluster of; that, for a while, traded up and
m-out pple trees grew in the | down as thick as Sunday traffic.
We really had a ball for few
minutes, tipping those little speed-
sters down out of the wud b 1 u t
We quit when we knew we had
wall corner, Luke said,
'.'Well, here's where I missed the
beat chance for a double 111 over
hive, remember''
"I did remember, and Luke
hadn't really missed his double.
He'd hit both birds, hard; but
wj'd lost one of them by failure mong
t mark both falls carefully.
It was really my fault. I'd been
oily five steps back of Luke when
the two grouse flushed and split
for a right and left, and I should
hsve kept at least one eye glued
on the brush dump where that
'first bird tumbled. Heavens knows
spslshed eight, seven of them up-
side down waving their feet a-
beyond the decoys.
U. P. Rates
San Francisco
Top Cage Team
The defending national basket-
ball ihaiaptae) Dniepr*** !
San PraacAK ia saber-
ene agala.
The Inited Pro beard !
rurhn pats San Francisco at
ttiisbs first weekly ratines
f (he seasaau The 35 eaaeties
ranked the Dons awsaaer-oa*
' the an ww raUa** hist
week. Now. San Fraswfera
wltb two wsas ha two gaes
h< > hie lead Mr Keataek.
The 15 coaches ghee !
Dons 343 of a peaatMe 350
Kentucky h a distant sec-
ond with 34 points North
Carolina State h tMrd. Ctak
fourth Iowa f fth Dortoa
sixth niiaois sereatk .
Dnnesae efekth SMt Craw
ninth and Rricham Yawns;
The second It Inelades Gee.
Wash is. r.C.L.V. Marawette. Stan-
ford. Kansas. Alaba aw. Be-
tn Hall and Loateville. Ia all.
45 teams were laUoaid In
the ratings.
Jim Tugerson, Bill Hockenbury
Tonight's Mound Opponents
Picked up those seven, too,
where was the eighth?
Both of us had a distinct recol-
lection that Luke had rared back
on one that veered over the blind
anJ had plopped him dead behind
us in the marsh. But where? Neith-
er of us could remember, aid
Issy Martinez,
Tesis Resume
Feud Sunday
j aSacTaSaf tg SffisBO roT teft, and Bob P.uegrini,
United Press Coaches Name
Pellegrini Iineman-Of-Year'
you could hardly expect him to'though we sloshed aroud in te
nboth falls exactly, not when mud for half an hour we never
ian has a lifetime chance for' did find that little eating duck.
a" double on grouse. And you know whst? The traf-
Whether or not you're hunting j fie of teal up and down tat creek
with a dog that is trained to re-
trieve, memorizing the spot where
Inited Frees Sports Writer
lay's announce m e n t! NEW YORK Big Bob Pelle-
that former feathtrwe 1 g h t grinl, Maryland's all-America
champion Pedro Teals would I center, who was the No. 1 choice
substitute for Federico Plummer of the Philadelphia Bagtes in
against Isidro Martinez Sunday the annual professional footba.l
night at the Colon Arena, has player draft, Monday was named
been well received by local fight United Press
a bird falls is a prime necessity,
not to mention s positive conser-
vation measure. Nothing to be
'proud of in knocking down six
pheassts to get two, or leaving a
whole family of ducks crippled
somewhere along the marsh in much spotting'as we do shooting
/order to bring horn a full limit means more birds to bring
to rout. 'home.
l up
quit cold right then and there. We
sst it out until the hot early-sea-
son sun stopped all duck travel,
but nary another passed within
lost that unmarked bird. Poetic
justice, I guess.
Pram here en out both Luke and
I make It a practice to do as
Established i8q}
New Orleans Servico

Great While Fleet
32&1! i m..................................D**-
!_** "MOsMlZAN" ................................Dee- n
aa rnVtSSSF"1** ............................De "
8.A. YAQUE................................ Doe 11
8.8. MORABAN.......................... .Jan." LUM
Atoo Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
Now York Service
8.8. "OTTA" ......
8.8. "LIMON" .....
8.8. 'JUNIOR"____
*.......,..Dec. 9
.........................Dae. It
..........,..,..,........Dec. IS
........................Dee. 14
...................Jan. 2, 1IM
Weekly saiGors of twelve psssenter ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anieles, Saa Francisco
____ and Seattle.
Special iwhkJ trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Aaieks, Saa Francisco and Seattle.
To Loo Angelas and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle aa.....................S365M
BAL 2121
PANAMA 2.2904
Plummer fractured a linger
during a workout last week and
was ordered by doctors to call
off his engagement in the sched-
uled ten-rounder.
The coming Tesis-Martines
scrap brings back memories of
past spectacular battles be-
tween the two. .
The two Colonites have met
twice before. They fought for
the first time soon after plum-
mer relinquished the Isthmian
126-pound title with Tesis win-
ning a clear cut victory.
In their return match several
months later, Tesis gained a dis-
puted split decision that
brought a wave of protest from
a large part of the crowded
Arena. That bout was action-
packed from start to finish.
Roth bays' styles Ideally suit
eaeh other. Tesis Is snare the
eoanter puncher type, prefer-
ring to wait for his opponent
to come In then stag it oat.
Marttae* *s a perpetual-mo-
tion kid who Is always boring
In, throwing both hands with
Man-like regularity.
Now full-fledted lightweights,
they are considered top candi-
dates for the vacant 135-oound
crown. The last title holder of
the division was Wilfred o
Brown, who lost It on a weirht
forfeit although he won the
rhamDlonship bout In which he
foucht against Plummer.
Tesis was a recent winner by
unanimous verdict in Puerto Ri-
co over Francisco Colon Oarcla.
Martines' last a p d earance
earned him a split decision over
lineman of the
Pellegrini, who stands six feet.
three inches and weighs 225
pounds, was a clear winner in
the nation-wide poll of 307
sports writers and radio broad-
The tl-year-old Terrapin
senior received 73 votes for:a
wide margin over second place
Bo Bollnger, Oklahoma's all-
America guard wha received
End Ron Kramer of Michigan
was a close third at 44 votes,
followed by guard Cal Jones of
Iowa, with 27 and end Ron Bea-
gle of Navy with 22.
Pellegrini, Maryland's eo-
captain, was a standout on of-
fense and defense and Was per-
sonally credited by Coach Jim
Tstum with putting the unde-
feated and untied Terrapins in-
to the Orange Bowl game Jan.
2, against Oklahoma.
He did It, according to Tatum,
by presreving the Terps' spotless
record in their Sept. 24 victory
over UCLA, 7-0.
UCLA, the defending na-
tional champion, seemed cer-
tain to scare in the second pe-
riod with a second down and
gaa| to go on Maryland's two-
yard stripe. The Uelans open-
ed a hale >nd fallback Dong Paters went
slamming into it, preceded by
a blacker.
But Pellegrini swept up from
his linebacker spot, mowed down
the blocker, and halted Peters
with such a Jarring tackle that
Peters fumbled. Maryland guard
Gene Dyson recovered and the
Uelans' last scoring threat, in
what proved to be Maryland's
closest game, was deod.
ollowlng the top five in the
balloting came, in order* Jim
Parker of Ohio State, 15; Hugh
Pitts, Texas Christian. 12; Har-
dln Cureton, UCLA. 11; Bruce
Bosley of West Virginia, 9.
Carl Nystrom, Mich Igan
Stat* 7: Scott Suber, Missis-
sippi State, S; Pat B'sceglla.
Notre Dame and Tom Maents,
'Michigan 4 each: Franklin
Brooks, Georgia Tech, and
Jerry Tubbs, Oklahoma, 3
And with two each: Mike San-
dusky, Maryland; John Witt p.
Oregon State: Norman Masters,
Michigan state; Earl Leggett,
Louisiana State; Ken Vargo, O-
hlo State; John Paluek, Pitts-
burgh; Jim Brown, UCLA: Tony
Sardlsco, Tulane; and Fred Rob-
inson, Washington.
It will be Bg Bill Hockenbory
on the mound for the Carta Vie-
Ja Yankees against Jim Tuger-
son of the Spur Cola Sodamen
tonight at the Olymp'c Stadium
when the Pro League wars are
resumed after a two-day respite.
Both pitchers are righthand-
ers. Hockenbury is a veteran of
the Carta Vieja club. Probably
the most versatile member of Al
Kubskl's team, Hock has been
used regularly as a starting
pitcher, has done a lot of bulN
pen work, and is also a good fill-
in st Infield and outfield posi-
Tugerson, a lithe looking
flinger from Dallas, Class AA
Texas League, Is a .newcomet
to the loop. He had a 9-12 rec-
cord with Dallas last season.
Carta Vieja has been unable
to win a game in two tries since
the season began Thursday. The
Yankees took a 5 to 1 drubbing
from the Chesterfield Smokers
Iri the opener and they suffered
their second straight loss Satur-
day night when the Spur Cola
Sodamen came ."om behind to
defeat them 9 to 8.
Kubski, outwardly at least,
has not been too discouraged a-
bout his club's bad start. He
has expressed that the season Is
still young and that his ooys
should Improve in condition as
time goes on, but as optimistic
as he may be, if Carta Vieja los-
es again tonight he will proba-
bly be wondering, "until when.'
Another loss for the Yan-
kees would place them two
and one-half games behind tbe
Sodamen and two games away
from tbe Smokers. A Spur Co-
la win would give them tbe
loop lead.
A confident Sodamen team
wHl take the field tonight. Aft-
er trailing the Yanks 8 to 3 In
the sixth innln* Saturday, they
showed never-sav-die spirit by
coming un with five runs in the
bottom of the seventh to go a-
hesd 8 to 6. They picked up an-
other Insurance tally in the
In winning they showed rood
Dower as they pounded out 13
hits, five of them going for ex-
tra bases.
Game time is 7:30.
Panthers Will Have
Psychological Edge
Says Tech Coach
A Georgia Tech football coach
says Pittsburgh will have a psy-
chological edge In the Sugar
Bowl due to the segregation dis-
scrappy Davey Moore, who hadpute.
defeated Tesis two weeks before.
Sunday's card, to bo promot-
ed by Nicanor Desman, has as
Its semifinal, a return en-
ragement between linsr
Medina and Rafael (Bull)
Bra (has I te.
The veteran Sammy won a
split decision victory over hit
young rival three weeks ago.
Two other bouts round out the
orogram. General admission is
Sports Briefs
A stamp of approval was put
on the champion and the ex-
champion for that title fight
Friday night at Chicago.
Middleweight king Bobo Olson
and Sugar Ray Robinson were
found in good condition after a
physical check-up by the Illi-
nois Athletic Commission. The
Commission also says the title
will be declared vacant but the
fight go on If Olson falls to
make the 160-pound limit. If
Robinson wins, he will be de-
clared new champion. If Olson
is over the weight and boats
Robinson, the title will remsln
Commissioner Bert Boll says
Daniel Reeves has been relieved
as president of the Los Angeles
Rams effective Doc. 91. Bell soys
Reeves received notice from his
his three partners prior to Ne-
veatber First aa provided, by the
psjtnershlp agreement.
Line coach Whltoy Urban says-
"If Pitt coaches hang up
headlines from Atlanta In the
locker room, it should give Pitt
a 12-polnt psychological ad\an-
tage." Urban adds"If the sit-
uation were reversed, I'd be in-
clined to do the same thing."
Earlier yesterday, the Georgia
board of regents okayed Geor-
gia Tech playing against Pitts-
burgh,- which has a Negro on the
squad. Governor Marvin Griffin
had asked that Tech be stopped
from playing, causing demon-
strations over the weekend in
The problem of tickets Is
bothering schools bound 'or two
other bowls. Oklahoma had to
return some 1.200 requests for
the Orange Bowl game against
Marvland. And business manag-
er Ken Farris saysThere are
going to be about another thou-
sand fans disappointed."
Ticket manager Bruce Crale of
Texas Christian says reouest*
already received bv mail 'H
Ford Frick Advises
Against Baseball's
Radio, TV Test Case
NEW YORK. Dec. 6 iUP>
Baseball men have been talking
about going to court to test
whether they can restrict radio
and television broadcasers. To-
day, Commissioner Ford Frick
told them to forget .bout It for
The Commissioner says base-
ball "cannot afford a test case
in court at this time." He says
a case was ready, but Washing-
ton advised against it. The Com-
missioner says the danger In-
volves small individual suits by
stations which want to carry
major-league games. "There
might be 50 or more such suits,"
he says "Eventually, we might
win them all. but we would go
broke in court costs."
The minor leagues say they
re losing heavily at the box of-
fice because so many mdlor.
league broadcasts and te'erasts
come into their territory. Many
major-league officiate want to
help bv restricting those broad-
casts, but a solution Is up in the
air now.
Frick spoke in Chicago, where
use up the school's allotment r^r the major leagues opened their
the Cotton Bowl gem with Mis-fwlnter meetings yesterday. They
sisslppt Texas chrlitten was
given 20.000 rickets. Craft *"
he will know in a few rl**s
whether any money must he re-
Also in football. W Obeek hs
resigned as president and gen-
eral manager' of Montreal In
the Canadian league, according
to the Montreal tar The nows-
paoer soys Obeck ob'ected U
riving coach Dour Walker a new
three-year contract
spent most of the
routine business.
time with
The American League elected
Tom Yawkey of Boston vice-
president and Joe Cronin of
Boston as a member of the play-
er pension committee. Spike
Brtggs of Detroit and Del Webb
of the Yankees were named to
the league realignment commit-
tee. The Amrlcan League went
on record against exhibition
Coach Bill Moge of Chleonee fames the day before the All-
Hlih School In Massachusetts Star Oame.
has criticized adults for drink- *,.., t...
Ing at scholastic gamos. Moge The National League -
Mis H must be stopped. High,nounced only Chicago and
school amo* may be pteyed In Brooklyn had higher attendance
t.Ktenu oald find R easy to ooo fane a drop of 4U0.000
attend. I irons 1964.
Teams Won Lost Pet. GB
Chesterfield .......... 1 0 1.000
SpurCola............ 1 0 1.000
Carta Vieja.......... 0 2 .000 V/t
TONIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Spur Cola (Tujrerson) vs. Carta Vieja (Hockenbury)
Game Time: 7:30
Possibility Of Switching
Syracuse Club's Franchise
To Miami Being Discussed
READY UCLA expects
smooth passing Ronnie Knox to
be ready for Michigan State in
the Rose Bowl. Knox missed
the test game of the regular
season because of a .brcken
ankle, but is back in action.
lose your shirt
on wrong
in the
I and keep it on!
(Repr'nted from
Ihe Miami Herald)
A second possibility for switch-
ing the Syracuse International
League franchise to Miami arose
last night.
With Sidney Salomon due here
this afternoon to discuss the lo-
cal baseball situation, a report
from Chicago quoted Frank
Shaughnessy, IL president, as
saying he intended to talk to
Philadelphia Phillies officials a-
bout purchasing the Syracuse
Shaughnessy said, "I defi-
nitely think we will be able to
operate a franchise In Miami
next season. Syracuse just
isn't ready to operate.
"The only reason they have
been able to keep going" he
went on. "is because the Phllltes
gave them a few ball players.
But it isn't to the advantage of
the Phillies to operate there a-
gain next season."
Shaughnessy said he Intend-
ed to see Roy Hamey, Phils' gen-
eral manager, about making the
switch to Miami next week. He
said he would approach the
Phils at that time about the pos-
sibility of their purchasing the
Syracuse club from present own-
tr Martin Haske.
"If we can move in to Miami
we will have the best set up In
our history," Shaughnessy said.
In the meantime Salomon,
former owner of the St. Louis
Browns who has expressed a se-
rious interest In buying the Sy-
racuse club and moving It to
Miami, was delayed in his flight
Salomon's first step when he
arrives Ui's afternoon will be
te confer with city officials
about Miami Stadium. Salo-
mon will later talk to Haske
who Is supposed to let him
know tonight if he will give
h'm a two-week option to bay
the Syracuse club.
Joe Ryan, who returned to
Miami from the minor league
meetings In Columbus Sunday,
expressed confidence that Salo-
mon can buy the Syracuse club
and move It to Miami ''If ht
wants it."
According to Ryan, the Inter-
national League would take "a
pretty dim view" to the purchase
of the club by either a Toledo
group or another faction from
Syracuse. (Ryan's views were
borne out later by Shaughnes-
Ryan recalled that a group
from Philadelphia tried to buy *
the Athlet'cs after Arnold
Johnson had purchased that
franchise for Kansas City.
"It is the same kind of a 9
deal." Ryan said, "if Salomon
wants the Syracuse team, I am
quite sure he and Haske will get
together on terms."
Intramural Basketball
Going Into the last week of
play, the championship of either
BHS league is still at stake. The
Bullets lead the "C" League with
a 5 won l loss record, and the
Chiefs are second with a 4 won
1 lost total. In the "B" League
there is a tie for first between
the Warriors and the Celtics,
each team showing a 5 won 1
lost record.
The week's Individual high
single game total In the "C"
League was posted by Butsv
Rathgeber hitting for 28 points.
Raul Barbara dumped in 33
points to duplicate this In the
"B" League.
Leading scorers In the "C"
League are Jackie Pearson 99
points, Willie Engelke 78
points, Johnny Morris 64
points and Butsy Rathgeber
60 points. In the "B" League
Alex Ruiz 125 points, Raul
Barbara '98 points, Roy Cul-
breth 82 points and Chester
Pearson 72 points are show-
ing the way.
If there Is a tie for first place
in either league after Wednes-
day's games, play off games will
be played on Thursday.
Caslra ..
Camp ..
fg ft pf t
..8 5 3 21
..2 1 IS
Prt"..........0 0 2 0
Bright...........3 0 0 4
Curtis..........0 0 0 0
Schultg..........o o 0 0
Zardon..........o 0 0 0
Totals 12 7 9 31
R"l*..........I 3 4 10
Pfa"on..........s 0 2 H
**!..........10 3 2
?.ucre..........0 0 10
Barnes ......... 0 1 1 1
g.rIh*n..........0 0 1 0
?rlley..........0 0 10
Jenkins........0 0 3 0
Totals ______ 13 4 IS 28
Bullets tt ft pf t
Pker..........3 0 4 4
|u*..........1 0 4 3
Behar....... j 2 0 4
Sfr8on.J.........12 1 4 25
Elaen..........0 0 3 0
Totals 16 3 14 35
Blue Demons
French, W.......3 14 7
Engelke, W. ....... S 0 4 13
Marquard........2 n 0 4
5 fdrud........0 0 3 0
Griffin.....v .. 0 0 1 0
Totals IS 1 13 31
The Pacific Sfeam Navioalion Comoany
Royal Mail Lines Lid.
8.S. "KBHOTA-.................. iw it
s.s. "coTOPAxr..............v.". .. ];';;;;;:5S;
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" Ug.ftoa Tens)____________
8.8. "P1ZARRO" .................................a^e, u
_M.V. -SALAVERRT"..............................Doe.
SB. "PILCOMATO- ..............................Dee. 1S
8.8. "LOCH GARTH" ............................Dec 28
8.8. "DCTVENDYK"..............................Doe. 11
8.8. "LOCH RYAN" ..............................Dee. IS
All Sailing Subject to Change Without Notice
/PANAMAAre. Peri #U. Tel S-ltST/8

page mm
Baseball Troubles Are Imaginary,' Says Lewis
Game Has
Or Not T;V.
even a Philadelphia lawyer could
underatand baseball stories writ-
ten since the start of the winter
The No. 1 liability of the game
continue* to be major league
broadcasts and telecasta into
minor league territory.
Unable to obtain any satisfac-
tion within organized baseball,
Owner Frank D. Lawrence of the
Portsmouth club of the Pied-
most League slapped a suit on the
Commissioner Ford C. Frick
talks about the majors being
sued under the antitrust laws
with the penalties' calling for
triple damages. You read where
the majors are being harassed by
the Department of Justice.
"We are being sued for not do-
ing things which the Department
of Justice tells us we cannot do,"
rays Frick.
One story has major league
baseball so crazy and mixed up
that "responsible officials are
toying with the idea of a year's
suspension of operations."
Dan Daniel
America, most talked .bout basketball plyer "*"
pro nor a vanity hero, ate is Wilam uuune*riui, MJM*MtNr
known as VVht the Stilt, fhilaoe.phu nigh scnoo wonaer who
bas wanaeml so tar aneid as the umvfcrsy of lim^
UMunoeiiAu., who apanda 7 xtn i menea in Might and
weigns wu -xmnda. may lurnlah tot chnching argument tor
S Allen's proposal to Of. me baaceu. l.tat* ott Wj*^
^unong the coaenmg iraiernuy, cnambenaui la caheo the
greatest piayer of tocay, better tnan any man the game haa
leen in the past, and a uaei.v standout for anoiner decade
VVilt the 8tt alreaay is being schooled a&siauousiy by the
picturesque Alien, whose diatribes against tne proselyting prac-
uci of eastern colleges long have oeen so alvertinu. rhog is
un for mandatory retuemen, but he is fighung to Hay on, so
tnat M rnaylolnt Chamberlain as his coaenmg cneiu'oeum.
a farTreater piayer than even Clyde Lovelette, who, after a re-
markaole career at Kansas, went to the Minneapolis pros.
Ch.mbert.ln twice ha. hit the headline, .n Mf**
Fint he scored mere 42 points for the Kansas freshmen as,
Defi an amaalng turnout of .W. tWWw
victory over the vanity, which I favored to take tne Big Seven
C0TmTheCb8WtPT^d dunatUfactton with hi. dlsgejn-
veUlT* Be was Sciaily chagrin*! over having
mere 19 points in the lint half. He explained that he had net
^lto7.UreS. Chamberlain found himself propelled iRtofl*
aportSwes through the revelation that last spring the Natlonal
B^etball Assn had adopted a rule through which the Phlladrt
phi. Warriors would iwt caU on the Stilt in the April, iw,
draiUnder the new regulation, an NBA dub may Me for prei-
renSl dranon any horne-grcmn playerwho *** c
leee which is located at east 60 miles from any team m tne
earn! Joe Lanchlck and Ned Irish of the Knickerbockers ay
thef nrotert* to vain against such unprecedented agWaHon
and'sSch fanfaiovera player whoM entire college career still
Uy ffSuS? there is no guarantee that the PhiladelphU club
will wind up with Chamberlain. It is conceivable that Abe Saper-
ateln of the Harlem Globe Trotters, who **JfJlS*2S5*
Tatum and Marques Hainea, will go a* tM prowl for the Btut.
,llrt i), wvi'really la this boy Chamberlain? Well, for
ax^SmZ STwS rt KerLoefner. who ha. shifted from
U ^^Sal^elpert. raved over Big BUI]MU of Ban
Sounds and turned in remarkabl..record,.In. deeghlon
In three seasons at Overbropk. ^a^la^,eA,wMtJ.t*
aid to be a national high schoolM*djvttli 2232 points, beat-
ing oola'a four-year mark at La SaUe mfh .-,
The Stilt's having gone so far from Phlladerphla as nansas
has cited some rather wild and conceivably envin. aUte-
^^TS^ffSS^S^i new e.r. proper monthly .,-
wU^iflve Ud o the bank. Id e-e of the Ivy
^Smte'obrtous"4 tCalleg^J demand, were not met by
KansSs.Canyou imaaine any team coached by ft|AUen-
comSr M dUply involved financially, even for so emlMnt an
^ftr? fi^tn SUlt landed m Kana* through the -
*^aI^Vb^C#&2S*. "ho had Chamberlain
s^sTs&& ws& raws
S KvSJSS S5m Philadelphia make, a very dr.-
matlc atory.___________
(Joe Wiillama la III Daniel is subbing.)
All the legal mumbo jumbo
makes what J. Norman Lewis
has to My on the entire mat
ter seem rather astonishing.
"In my opinion," said Lewi.,
attorney for the Major League
Baseball P 1 a y e r s' Association,
"the anti-trust laws are not ap-
plicable to the decision of a base-
oall owner to televise or broad-
cast his games."
It is unnecessary for Lewis, an
authority, on baseball law, to
Sun out that the area where
ht takes piace more often than
not is blacked out. There is no
telecast at home when a profes-
sional football team is playing In
its own park. So can the base-
ball owner TV or not TV. -
"Then in your opinion the
baseball troubles are imaginary,"
the interviewer remarked to
"That's what it amounts to," he
replied. "Certainly, there is no
reason for baseball to look for
help in Washington."
Lewis has become well ac-
quainted with major league own-
en since becoming the mouth-
piece of the hired hands. He as-
sures you that they intend to
lend the folding minors a hand.
"They'll do this under the
leadership of Walter O'Malley of
the Brooklyn club," he explained.
"The big men of baseball
men like O'Malley, Philip K. Wrig-
ley, Tom Yawkey. John W. Gal-
breath and rowel Crosiey, Jr.
fully realize the importance of the
minors, want no injustice done.
"The minors can be assisted in
two wsys. The broadcasting and
telecasting of big league games
can be curtailed or kept out of
their territory. They can be sub-
sidized. I'm sure the major
league owners will choose the lat-
ter way."
Walter O'Malley has game-
of-the-week television plan which
would net 'every minor league club
more than enough to keep it in
business. It is reported that this
plan would give Triple A and open
Classification clubs $85,000 a year
with the scale running down to
$8,000 for Class D operatives.
"And baseball won't have to go
to court," reiterated J. Norman
"All It haa to do ia adjust its
economic structure to keep up
with the times."
Sound leadership would have
done this seversl years ago and
avoided a lot of acrimony and
Pro Grid
PROFESSIONAL TOUCHPrank Stranahan's putter meets with the approval of his sis-month-
old son, Frank, Jr., as the family watches the Toledo spark plug heir practice at Ptaehurst, N. C.
The Winner of many amateur championships turned professional to tour with the money players.
St. Louis As Stron g As Ever;
Houston Threat In Mo. Valley
Seventh of nine college basket -
bal roundups written by famous
coaches for NEA Service.
St. Lou!. Cosch
ST. LOUIS (NEA) St. Lotus
University should be on a par
with last Mason's team, which
was co-champlon of the Missouri
Vttit Conference.
The Bllliken. have Jim Mc-
Laughlin back and are hoping
that either Al Serkln, 6.-8, or Dick
Thompson, 8-6, work, out at cen-
te Joe Todd, Grady Smith and
Hal Alcorn returr, so we are- all
right as far as experience goes.
This doesn't mesn thst we re are
capable of handling Houston. Don
Boldehuck, who stand. 7 feet and
gets 24 points a game, is the
wheelhorse of a strong outfit
Detroit ha. Raph Goldstein and
Don Hailing back Mid if sopho-
mores Tom Costello, 6-8, and
Bob Kedzo, 6-7, work out, the
Titans will be strong.
Tulsa lost Bob Patterson, but
Clarence Lea therm an, a 6-11
sophomore,. could make up the
difference for the club which
shared the title last winter.
Wichita atarts without Cleo Lti-
tleton, but Bob Hodgson, 6-6,
shaped up as a strong operstive.
Wichita will fill Km new 11111,00
Mat auditorium with Hodgson and
promising Mphomores Don Wood-
worttr and Joe Stevens.
Oklahoma A. and M. ha. a vet-
eran outfit which might be shy
on height. Mack Carter, 6-4, is
the biggge.t experiened man work-
ing with Mel Wright and" V. R.
Barnhorst. If 6-7 soph Henry
New York
Chi. Cards
W L T Pet. Fte. OF
a 2 i
7 4 0
8 5 1
4 6 1
4 0 1
4 7 0
.800 314 104
.639 218 206
.500 243 204
.400 200 217
400 238 214
364 178 2S7
Lo. Angele.
Chica. Bears
Oreen Bay
San Frisco
7 3 1
7 4 0
5 5 1
3 8 0
700 2 214
636 277 241
.546 241 245
.500 190 204
.273 181 274
273 Sll 251
Hold Ball With Elbows In
And Be Sure Grip Is firm
Kemple develop., this situation
may be altered.
Brakley return, to the confer-
ence with Lee UTT, Jerry Hansen
and Barney Cable, 8-8, plus Shel-
ly McMillen, 6-5, giving the
Braves plenty of height and scor-
Among midwest independents,
Dayton must be regarded as a
powerhouse. With 7-foot Billy Uhl
returning, plus Mrvice returnees
Jim Paxon, 6-6, and Arlen Bock-
horn, 6-4, this is a. fine a club
as the nation offers.
Cincinnati, which went to the
National Invitation Tournament
last season, ha. Frank Nimmo
and Dave Plunkett, 6-8, aa the
nucleus of a strong outfit.
Marquette, which upset Ken-
tucky in the National Collegiate
Athletic Association Tournmanet,
retains Terry Rand, but the loss
of Rube Shulz and Russ Witt-
berger figures to hurt.
Notre Dames has a elub which
looks more like Terry Brennan's
first-string line. Lloyd Aubrey,
John Fannon snd John Smyth,
each 6-5, go above 20000 pound..
Bonus Pick Click Is Not
From 'Small' School And
He's Big Football Player
Second o fit Illustrated and In-
structive articles written for
NBA Service.
ABC Masters Champion
IF YOU'VE never been inside a
bowling eatabliahment and hesi-
tate to go snd try the game for
fear you may look silly, remem-
ber that some 20 million Amer-
icans bowl. ...
The game can't be too dif
leaves your hand controls the way
it rolls.
The ball is essier to hold and
feels lighter if you keep your
elbows in at your aides and hold
the ball at chest-level, rather than
having the forearms straight out
and parallel to the floor.
To prove it to yourself, pick
up your bowling ball and hold it
straight out at arm', length with
one nand. ow lower your arm
to yur side and feel the differ-
The weight of the ball is the
same but the strsin on your arm
NEXT: "Where do I staad?"
In the Mid-American Confer-
ence, Marshsll has Charles Slack,
6-5, one of the beat rebouaden
in the nation, along with Cebe
Price and Paul Underwood, fine
Miami of Ohio poasesMS Don
Barnette, a top scorer. Ohio Unl-
versty has Ray Grieaheimer, 6-4,
back from service.
Bowling Green figures to come
back from a poor year with a
deep team, led by Elli* Chryatal,
6-7 Al Relnke, Max Chapman and
Jim Tucker.<
NEXT: Tei Winter ef Kansas
State leek, ever tne BB> Seven.
to hete if elbows are kept leveL
New York 27. Washington 20.
Philadelphia 27. Chicago Cards S
Cleveland 80, Pittsburgh 7.
Chicago Bean 21, Detroit 20.
Loe Angeles 20. Baltimore 14
Oreen Bay 28, Ban Francisco 7.
The "Jc4n ire novy and see the
| world" slogan hoe been replaced
i by "Get elected to Congress and
enjoy free troves onywhera,"
And you can try bowling with-
out buying equipment. Every es-
tabuahment has house balls which
you can we without charge. You
can rent bowling shoes tor'10, 15
or 20 cents.
A novice should choose a three-
finger ball. Two-finger balls re-
rre a stronger grip. Fingerholes
uld be big enough to let your
fingers and thumb slide out easily
but not so lsrge thst you can wig-
gle your fingen in them. Insert
your thumb ail use way into the
proper bole.
Lay your fingen flat over their
boles. The crease of the middle
ioint of your lingers should then
be over the center of the finger-
holes for the best fit
After you take up bowling,
you'll want your own equipment
a ball, shoes and a bag. Your
own ball can be custom-fitted to
your hand and finger size, with
precciaion measuring devices.
When you've invested in your
own bowling ban, you have one of
the more durable pieces of sports
equipment then is.
A bowler should get his own ball
for two reasons. It s easier and
more comfortable to roll a ball
fitted to your grip. Your scoring
will be improved because the ball
will leave your hand the same
way each time. The way the ball
A LOT OF people expressed as-
tonishment when the Pittsburgh
Steelers put the finger on Gary
Click as the bonus selection pre-
ceding the annual draft of college
seniors by the National Football
"Did you ever hear of him?"
they aaaed.
"A 'small' college quarterback
captureu major league headline.,''
It waa written.
The boya wen wrong on three
(1) Every clcae follower of foot-
ball, especially the profeaaional
scouts, knew all about the 25-year-
old six foot one inch, 195 pound
(2) Colorado A. and M. ia .
"major'' college and so were all
10 of its opponents. Football-wise,
you aee, the schedule makes a
school "major" or "small.''
(3) The versatile Glick is con-
siderably more than a quarter-
back, which he will not play .. a
Waiter Klealing of the Pitta-
burgh club quickly gobbled up
Gllck because he waa afraid
Mmeone else would grab him.
Among other things, the young
mana military Mrvice is behind
him. for he spent four years ia
theNavy starring at the San
Diegp Training Station before
matriculating at Fort Collins.
A collegian plucked by (he por
club with the fint crack doesn't
necessarily have to be the
finest player in the rank., al-
though Coach Kiesling Insists that
Gllck meets all those require-
More often than not, the bonus
pick is the answer to what the
clun requires at the moment.
Gllck end. Pittsburgh prob-
lem, in three or four different
way*. He has the strength and
stamina to .Uy in the thick of
thing.. He'. fine defensive
back, leading college men la pan
Interceptions last Maaon. He'll
play halfback, but is a skillful
enough ball-handler and passer
to spot the quarterback. This fall,
he switched between left halfback
and quarter. The Steelers suffered
for th lack of a place-kicker, hav
one how.
This soturna, beau, pick Geor-
Se Shaw helped put the Colt, in
usiness. In 1(54, the Browns took
Bobby Garrett, now in the armed
forces, from Stanford for trading
purposes. Hsrry Bsbcock's choice
in '53 waa as surprising as that
of Glick, but the 48era wanted an
offensive end. They sot one, but
this trip the Georgia lad has been
kept out by a prt-iesstm injury.
All agree that BUI Wade ac-
quired by the Rams in '52 will
mske It big after two years In the
Kyle Rote, the '51 choice, sticks
out with the Giants, Leon Hart
of the clan of '56 with the Lions.
Chock Bednarlk, the '4* man,
is still the Eagle, all-pro line-
backer. Knee trouble handicapped
Harry Gllmer, the Redskins' se-
lection in '48, but he remains hi
the leaguewith the Lions. Bob
Fenimore, the original bonus pick
in '47, Jammed his knee closing
out his career at Oklahoma A.
and M. and played little with the)
So, you see, a bonus pick bas
yet to flop, although three or four
have been hobbled or cut down by
Joining an illustrious group,
Gary Gllck- Isn't easily hurt,
mends quickly and does too many
things too well to be kept on the
SHARPBobo Olson polishes
up on the light bsg in prepara-
tion for the defense of the miq-
dleweight championship against
Sugar Ray Robinson at the
Chicago Stadium, Dec. 8.
1ROQUOIS, S. D. (UP) tt
waa an accommodating pheasant
that the L. W. Dencker fsmily of
Iroquoia served recently. The bird
flew through a large kitchen win-
dow into the houM.
Todo y Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! $115.66
Clifton Webb, in
Bill Williams, in
Today IDEAL 20 .W
Chapters 7 R 8
NEW one-plane service to

Th.i. iddhlonil
flight! to Iranlff
chvOulM bring you
dally iervlc* to Uy
cittot through** to
Unitoe stotot.
through service sami plane all the wayl
Braniff.gnd Eastern Air Linen join to bring you this suparb
new service. Offering El Conquistador, the very finest in
luxury or tourist accommodations, straight through to Haw
York and Washington. From those strategic centers your
flight is timed to connect with service to every major city in
North America and with non-stop flights to Europe.

or Irrfcemetion and remvallons caU your travel agent or BrarrfH at Ayenlds Jrvo 18.
telephone 2-0975, Motel El enema, tetephcfw 3-1*60. Ext. IK), or Panam J-4724
Coln Ticket OfHc*. telephone 779 or 791.
so a sines lagss*



DEC 0 W*


Mead story on page 8
Further compliance with the recommendation of the Boor, Allen and Hamilton report was called for at yetter-
dav afternoon' eeion of the Congrewional.hearing on the Panama Canal.
" The call wa made by Walter Wagner, preiden|> of the Canal Zone Central Labor Union and Metal Trade
""wajner'.'evidence, together with question, from it, took up the entire afternoon session.
wr ,l.o submitted for the committee' conidration a formula covering the employment of United
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is taje** Abraham Lincoln.
Wagner alo ubmitted
and Panamanian citizen in many PanCanal job.
Panama shall be
u skilled technical,
He aid there if nothing speci-i public of Pi
re! VX er^JSra
s \? Canal ihall employ in the ry pos.""
ed, technical, clerical, admin- employ
*?C.Ml.hYu empoFm the ry positions except for temporary
^CiB^.i":i^5..l .dmln- employment in case of emergen-
JSrattv. or superriaorj'****
Therefore he lUMeted *
fallowing language, which he said
ha* been a part of the yearly ap-
propriation legislation for the Ca-
Eal Zone since 1939, be included
tn any bill which may be enact-
ed in result of the present
ht?&: citizens of the United
agates of Ameriea or of the Re-
Thriller Rope'
Stores Hit For
Theater Guild
For some reason, the crime of
murder interest the average
citizen rather more than tne
crime of, say, picking pocket or
gareles driving. -
This la strange in a way, tor
ft victim of these latter crimes
JErften beard shrilly to protest
W fiscal misfortune or batter-
Jrom tne victim of the more ed not more than 40 hours' per
fascinating crimenever acom-
cy: Provided, however,
fl) That, notwithstanding the
provision in the Act approved
August 11, 1939 (53 Stat. 1409),
limiting employment in the above-
mentioned positions to citizens of
the United States from and after
the date of the approval of said
Act, citizens of Panama may be
employed in such positions;
"(2) that at no time shall the
number of Panamanian dtixens
employed in the ibove-mention-
td positions exceed tho number
of cifiitm of tho United States
so employed, if United States
or on the Canal Zone;
"(3) that nothing in this Chap-
ter shall prohibit the continued
employment of any person who
shall have rendered 15 or more
years of faithful and honorable
service on the Canal Zone;
"(4) that in the selection of per-
sonnel for skilled, technical, ad-
ministrative, clerical supervisory,
or executive positions, the con-
trolling factors in filling these
positions shall be efficiency, expe-
rience, training, and eudcation;
"(5) that all citizens of Pana-
ma and the United States render-
ing skilled, technical, clerical, ad-
ministrative, executive, or super-
visory service on the Canal Zone
under the terms of this chapter
(a) Shall normally be emply-
^Ytt the fascination remains
deUPite this reticence. And sel-
dom has it been heightened o
deftly a by Patrick Hamilton,
anthor of the play "Rope" which
ta&t night received the most
losing first-night acclaim of
any Piay P* on by the Theater
Ouild. w .
'"Rope" owes Its basic idea but
no much else to the Leopold-
j^oeb thrill killing ot the 1920s.
Hamilton transferred the cene
to London, transformed the klll-
and the Chicago detective force
into a poet. This last is quite a
In the role of poet Rupert Ca-
dcil, A. J. Carothers last night
Inscribed some exciting new dac-
tyls in Theatre Guild history.
This Texan OI, given perforce
ft* apostrophizing hi maiaket
more otten than the maids of
Mayfair, assures a British ac-
cent to become a perfect courier
for some of the most intelligent-
ly-written passage lately heard
cm a Canal Zone stage.
At the one time foppish yet
needle-sharp, he give thrill-
killer Windham Brandon (John
Mayles) what might be called
'.tie intellectual battle of his Ufe.
Mayles matches Carothers'
smooth excellence every inch of
the steps which In total comprise
his desjentration from self-pos-
seased, vain young man to a
craven loser In the shadow of
the kailows, are taken with prac-
UcM precilaon.
la all the many roles he has
platted on Isthmian stages, May-
tasShad probably never done
anything so good m the final
sretft in "Rope," begging In ter-
ror for his Ufe.
Aa with Carothers' capturing
of Cadell's brittle brilliance, this
u theater indeed. And laat
night's audience knew ,lt well.
The night belonged to Mayles
and Carothers. But there were
others. There wa H. Russell
Carter as Charles Granillo, May-
lea' completely demoralized part-
ner In crime. Possessed by fear
of the deed thty had wrought
aether. Carter was contrast for
yles' composure.
Bruee Carpenter took the role
also the spats, of 8ir Johnstone
Kently, father of the body In
the box. Carpenttr did a nice
Job. fitted right Into character.
Kenneth Raglan (Isaac Rue-
stll) and Leila Arden (Nancy
Aciy). also guests at Mayles'
"(b) Msy receive as compen-
sation equal rates of pay based
upon rates paid for similar em-
ployment in continental United
States plus 25 per centum;
"(C) this entire section shall ap-
ply only to persons employed in
skilled, technical, clerical, admin-
istrative, executive, or superviso-
ry positions on the Canal Zone
directly or Indirectly bji's n y
branch of the United States Gov-
ernment or by any corporation or
company whose stock is owned
wholly or in part by the United
States Government:
"Provided further, That the
President may suspend from time
Jo time in whole or in part com-
pliance with this section in time
Administration to select snd em-
ploy in all categories personnel
who had above average skill and
ability and who took exceptional
pride in performing their day-to-
day duties in an outstanding
manner and who each fell a'per-
sonal responsibility to make and
keep Canal operations at an Out-
standing level of efficiency which
was recognized and acknowledg-
ed by shipping circles the world
over, and as they were led to be-
lieve as a profitable enterprise
for the United States Government
and taxpayers.
"Tho advantage of tax free
Income was taken from tho
employe* by Congressional ac-
tion, and in effect constituted an
actual out-of-pocket cut in pay
to each and every employe at
a timo when wages and salaries
i n the Continental United States
were being increased by all sec-
tions of industry," Wagner con-
"In 1950 Congress enacted Pub-
lic Law 841 whose interpretation
by the Company and recommend-
ations from the General Account-
ing Office has affected every
fihase of our welfare, working,
Iving, and recreational condi-
"These changes were, more or
less, all to the disadvantage of
the employes through increased
living costs, curtailment of many
outlets for recreation and other
employe services, snd partial e-
limmation of stable working con-
ditions and job security.
Application and interpretation of
Public Law 841 by the General
Accounting Office said In effect
that formerly the Canal had been
operated at a loss to the United
States Government and taxpayers
instaead of at a profit as the
employes had been led to believe
by former Administrations, and
we are now in the position of be-
ing penalized and paying a sub-
stantial portion of these losses."
Wagner went into events lead-
ing up to the Booz, Allen and
Hamilton survey, then listed the
survey's five recommenations:
1. Retention of the 25 per cent
2. Make the differential tax-free.
3. Effect a rent reduction of 50
per cent.
4. Provide free transportation
once every two years tor em-
of war or national emergency- if ployes and their dependents, on
he should deem such course to leave and once eacn year for
be in the public interest." | employes' children in their last
At the opening Of his testimo- years of college in the States.
ny, Wagner introduced to the 5. Retain the present status of
committee six union officials who,
he said, were available to an-
swer committee Questions on
problems with which they were
more familiar than Wagner.
They were:
R. L. Blaney The Union's
First vice-president who has been
employed for nine years with the
Accounting Division and has been
with the Terminal Division for
the past 18 years.
L. S. Damiani The U n 1 o n's offsetting benefits compared
second vice-president who has Stateside conditions,
been employed by the Commissa-
ry Division for 13 years.
Curtis Coate Wage Board
member employed by the Elec-
trical Dvision for two years and
employed by the Locks Division
for the last three years.
Howard E. MunroLegislative
representative who has been em-
eoyed by the Electrical Dvision
r IS years.
J. R. Rice Alternate legisla-1
tlve representative, employed? by
other fringe benefits.
He analyzed the extent to which
these recommendations have sub-
sequently been carried out. He
further recalled the Panama Ca-
nal board of directors' letter of
transmit tal which went with thejiary levis so as to place the Ca-
homes in the Zone, and there are
no other facilities available within
the Zone. v
"In a decision handed down by
the Judge of the United States
District Court the employes oc-
cupying Government Housing
were referred to as 'Cpative Ten-
"The Booz, Allen and Hamilton
report recommended the em-
ployes' rent be reduced 50 per
"The board of directors approv-
ed the 50 por cent reduction In
principle but as of this date
have oniy put in e reduction of
7 per cent effective Jan. 1, lfS5
and reduced that to 3 por cent
effective July 1, IMS.
Wagner was in favor of the De-
partment of Commerce taking o-
ver the Panama Casal.
"At present the President of the
United States hss designated the
Secretory of the Army as the
stockholder. He uses the Depart
ment of the Army staff as requir-
ed and it is hard to determine if
the Department of the Army is op-
erating the Panama' Canal Com-
pany or not"
"He said.
"It is felt that placing tho Pa-
name Canal Company under the
Department of Commerce would
bo a stop in the right direction
in placing a commercial enter-
prise under civilian control
rather than be subjected to mil-
itary control."
He also favored a formula spell-
ing out the ratio to. be used m pro-
rating cots of operating,.maintain-
ing roads, highways, sewers and
otner men facilities and services
used by joint military personnel
and their families and Canal Com-
pany Government civilian em-
"it does not appear that the ra-
tio as spelled out is equitable, as
oniy military personnel located in
the Canal Zone are included for
the military's proportion, while on
the other side there are not only
the United Sutes citizens but cit-
izens of the Republic of Panama
employed by the Company Gov-
ernment included," Wagner said,
"in order to equalize this ratio,
the civilian employes of the mil-
itary should also oe included m
their proportion.
Regaramg the proposal, repeat-
ed In testimony yesterday by Ro-
bert E. Mayer, president of the
Pacific Steam ship Association,
that ceiling pnces oe established
for goods ana services supplied to
Panama Canal employes, Wagner
"it appears that the inclusion of
the Bureau of Labor Statistics in
the formuia may be acceptable
in principie provided: that adjust-
ments are made in wage ana sa-
tis YEAR
Asks Even Break' For US-Raters
Booz, Allen and Hamilton report
to tie Appropriations committee.
The letter stated that to recruit
suitable labor, the Canal had to
have additional compensation or
"With this acknowledgment of
the Board of Directors that this
report has merit, the employes
are st a loss to understand why
In tho last two years no further
action has been taken. It is
hoped that the next session of
Congress will enact favorable
legislation to place all tho Booz,
Allen, Hamilton recommenda-
tions in effect," said Wagner.
nai one empioye in an economic
position comparante with outer o-
"lo foiiow tsto present day
determined Oy the BOOS, Allen,
Mammon iteport.
"mere are many ramifications
to this idea thai will nave to oe
ciarilied such as s purcnase pat-
tern tor tne Canal one, what
goods ana items are to oe nciud-
ea, etc.
"ine employe on the Canal
Zone purchases ax entirely art-
terent group of iienis man ma
counterpart in the Unites talos.
"i-aruy oecause ot cumatic con-
ditions ana some by necessity.
"ror instance, white employes
in the Lnitea States buy part
Regarding retirement and disa-|Winlar ana p,rt ,Uunner do-.,
the Fire Department for 18 years, bllity fund contributions, Wagner, me canai Zoue empiuye leans eu-
' submitted that there was nothing;rely toward waslumes ana ea-
rn the Canal Zone Code which di- cron-orion or nyion oecause of
reeled or even inferred that such; etse m cleaning and orying in
charges should be recovered from tms land otraios
employes on reimbursements at- "Ana ,gain ^ empioye tht
nbuted to worker employed in Umted St;ies can ^ l^StS
the employe services activities [^ ,eonai fruits and vegetables
JLI&LS Pw?.?M '"iMd "> "n or deep freeze iem
* ?tg u1n%Z fh.t t! whde ^e CuM ton* employe
It is our opinion that the em- mugt atatr eal m ^ *d '
?I2ih..,5l?!'.8irvic.!:f.n-t.ers.'-n5!eUbles from a can ot purchaw
Proceeding with his testimony
proper, Wagner said:
"During tho pa** five y o a r a
the employes of tho Canal Zone
heve boon trapped between forc-
es beyond their control, and lit-
tle by little, have been deprived
of many of tho inducements end
advantages they formerly enjoy-
ed as a premium for leaving
their homos In tho Continente I
United States and establishing
career residence on tho Canal
Zone to operate and maintain
the Cenal and its facilities in
en efficient manner according
te United States' standards.
"The major inducements and
fringe benefits formerly enjoyed,for the employes to "work,
were tax free income, free medi- not a place to live?
eal care, low cost housing and "I'wish also to call to the
"toerefftoe'ton!^ ^^ oodi' *">ut tne
"An employe in the United
States can tase advantage of sales
rate should be set to cover these
charges. These sre just as much
a tool of our trade as toe control
house or our mechanics tools.
"The Company supplies a place
"*? celebration of his murder, reasonable other living coats, sta-Itention of the committee the
carried their minor roles with
distinction, especially consider-
ing; the standards being set by
Mayles and Carothers.
As Mrs. Debenham, Kathy Wil-
t didnt say a word out of
while as the butler Sabot.
ble working conditions, and above-Jnique condition on the Zone. We
average job security. are compelled to Uve in govern-
and purchase in large quantities
and can store 'them or can them
against future use, while the Ca-
nal Zone employe baa no aales to
take advantage of and if he did
the quick spoilage, due to this cli-
mate, would soon over balance a
(Continued from Page 1)
only to apply to the military per
sonnel and civilian employeea of
other federal agencies in this a
"At any rate, in a sense of fair-
ness in either case, alien vs ci-
tizen, or Csnal vs. other U. S.
federal personnel, we take the
stand that no federal employe
here should be burdened with
these costs which sre presently
passed on to us.
"Why should a member of the
Armed Forces, or an Army
civilian employe for Instance,
pay through his purchase of
clothing or a food item, a con-
tribution toward tho deficit or
overhead operations of tho Pa-
nama Canal, when if he were
stationed anywhere elese but in
the Canal Zone, ho would not
be required to boar this burden.
"We agree that this would u>
set their present policy of adding
various coats to toe commissary
and service center prices. It is
for this resson that were request-
ed this legislation. The cost of
many of our fringe benefits are
included in prices."
Paragraph 10 and 11 dealt with
toll-fixing. d
Collins claimed that in them
the governor "demonstrates the
present practices to which we are
"Wo aro singled out as the on-
ly federal employes of the en-
tiro Civil Service establishment
who, througw tho cost of our
grocerits, clothing, electricity,
reats, etc., pay doable for our
ret i rement, for instance.
"We pay the same share into
the retirement system ss do oth-
er federsl employes; through the
payment of our income taxes we
contribute to the retirement of all
other federal employes; a n d,
thirdly, we also psy an addition-
al amount into our employer's
share of our retirement cost,
through our purchase of living
necessities. We contend this is
discriminatory and unfair."
Paragraphs' 12 through 17
elicited only limited comment
from GolUns.
In paragraph 18, Seybold re-
ferred to the ambiguity of the
term "fringe benefit."
Collins observed:
"If they wish to pell out in
detail what the fringe benefits
are. It 1 all right with us. They
are correct tn assuming this
means travel benefits, recruit-
ment, home leave, repatriation,
vacation time, group life Insur-
ance alo retirement annui-
ties, workmen's compensation,
health insurance, social security.
Since they bring up the
question ef differential, that
also should be includedwhile
It is net legally reoutred' It
is 'legallv provided ler,' al-
though the term is permsss:ve.
bat the fact remainshow
many other federal employee,
other than through their in-
come tax payments, share in
the cost of their own differen-
The Governor's reference, In
paragraph 19 to comparing
fringe benefits paid employes in
other government agencies, was
described by Collins as "the
crux of the matter."
He went on:
"We have been discarded, so
to speak, as federal employes,
and fully burdened as outsider
with the support of activities
as well as the cost of our due
rights extended to us as em-
ployeswhUe at the time the
federal government provides
such benefits to other federal
employes as Tildden benefits' or
ubsidles; and private business
firms all through our country
offer similar benefits to their
"We are further discarded
by our own government by ear-
being singled out from among
the Canal employee; we who
are citizens are burdened to
a much greater extent than
are oar fellow alien employes;
all working for a common em-
ployer al] renting housing,
for Instance, from the same
"We, the citizens, must pay a on on the part of their em-
ployer, then it is not fair
us to be classified a such.
rental rate sufficiently high to
cover all costs; but it is not
'deemed practicable' to require
the aliens to pay rental rates
sufficient to cover all costs of
their housing.
"It does Indeed confuse the is-
sue of our position as govern-
ment employes as such, and our
position as consumers. Are we
federal employes entitled to our
benefits the same as other fed-
eral employes without contribut-
ing more to their cost than do
those other employes, or are we
total outsiders as far as our
government is.concerned?
"Business firms operating In
overseas areas, as well as 'n
the States, provide services for
their own employes without
recovering the cost thereof
from those employes. Our fed-
eral government even in In-
stance contributes to their
eosta with us down here
contributing to that expense.
"But again, It fc st'll a one-
way road. They do not contrib-
ute to the expense of our ben-
efits, nor to their own but
we are doubly burdened.
"We contend that If other em-
ployes, whether federal or of
{irivate Industry, are exemnted ployes, be introduced as part of
rom the 'consumer' classlfica-' his testimony.
Booklet Included
In Testimony
(H USCA Prexy
A booklet called "Working and
Living in the Canal Zone" waa
submitted today by Winter Col-
lins, president of the U. 8. Citi-
zens' Association as part of his
two-hour testimony during the
local House Sub-Committee
He told committee members
the pamphlet, prepared by the
Canal Co., was used in recruit-
ing work in the States, and was
"in support of some of our con-
It presumably describes the
housing, recreational and other
living conditions which exist on
the Zone, aimed at attracting
nwe employes from the U. S.
Collins also asked that a book-
let published by the U. S. Cham-
ber of Commerce in 1953. dealing;
with fringe benefits of U.8. em-
Coca-Cola -Introduce
New King-Size Bottle
The Panama Coca-Cola Bot-
tling announced yesterday the
introduction In Panama and the
Canal Zone of the new "King-
Size" bottle of "Coca-Cola."
According to Mr. Eric Delvalle,
president of the Company, "The
new 'King-Size' bottle of 'Coke'
is being Introduced In response
to consumer demand for the
world's favorite soft drink In a
more convenient size package."
The Panama Ooca-Cola Bot-
tling Company Is one of the old-
est Coca-Cola bottling plants In
the world outside of the United
States, having bottled "Coca-
Cola" continuously for more than
forty years. They are justly
proud of the fact that they are
the first plant south of Mexico
to bottle "Coca-Cola" In the new
larare-sire bottle.
For the present the "King-
Size" bottle of "Coca-Cola" la
belne distributed throughout
Panama .City. Colon and the Ca-
nal Zone; but in a few davs bpt-
tllne and distribution will com-
mence In the Company's plants
8.75 0.4
1:38 3:28
8:18 7:05
9:08 p.m.
The never-told love story of
Sir Walter Raleigh and the Virgin Queen!
Bette Richard xJoax
ny savings or convenience he in David and Chltre.
"Those inducements enabled the mem housing. We cannot own our might have gained otherwise.'
Harrouche revealed no
f'CWs In either his crystal or his
French accent.
The set by John Leltnaker and
Warner Hoylt is perhaps the best
tne able, imaginative Leltnaker
has law a part in during his
connection with the Theater
Director Prank Plencner ha^
every reason to be exceptionally
proud of his team,
"Hope" will play all this week
through Saturday night, curtain
3 pjn-, In the Theater Ooild
Siy house behind the A neon
A a thriller, it far outstrips
the Conaressional hearings cur
rently in progress in the Admin-1
As apiay I Is a mu
By Russ Winterbotham and Raton Lane
A performance
to rank with her
very greatest!
Brilliant as the
adventurous Sir
Walter Raleigh!
The role that
rockets her
to stardom'
takes you behind tho sino
and splendors of history's most violent court...and most
dangerous courting as 20lh Century-Fox spectacularly
aproada before you tho tumultous Ago of Raleigh and