The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00951

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Manama American
'Let the people knot* the truth and the country i$ tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY. DECEMBER It, 1
FIT! CENT
Arab Mobs Demand Arms
THERE IS NO FRE, but there is a hurry. Five-year-old Jimmie Vosbnrj?* of Diablo Is leaving
his Tire chief car with Fireman John Olsen of the Balboa Fire Station, Tote t% will be xe-
palr#d by the personnel of the S. Army and given to poor child In Panama at Chrlstmaa.
Other persons planning to donate used toys are asked to leave them at the Balboa Fire Station
as ion as possible.
Santa Canal
ets Payday
fore enras
Every enk| ganization SB money la
hU pocket the weeJMit before
Christmas, because of a temporary
change in payday approved this
week at Balboa Heights.
Under the regular pay schedule,
US-Rate employes would normal-
ly bo paid on Dae. at but because
Mis date is a holiday payday
would not have been until Dec. 27.
IA.group of employes of the
Treasurer's Office to Who
any change from regular routine
leans additional work got to-
gether and suggested that the
checks which would be delivered
Dtc. 27 be distributad oa Doc. 23,
batead. ^^
Their suggestion was approved
and as a result the paydays be-
fore Christmas will be.
Dec. la, 20. and 21, for non-U.S.
and Doe. 23 for Iff
Ford Foundation To Distribute Reford HamJtMded Thief
$500 Million In Grants \o Universities Iwm Sharp
$100,000
Gold Swindle
Gets To Trial
Jaime Icekaon was returned to
Jail cell yesterday after his
l-awaited tafj for an alleged
[idle perpetrat-
Panam City
Dulles Warned
Zionists Nix
US Impartiality
Court
Barrera
Rose Epstein, a former Ameri-
can employe of the U.8. Embas-
sy here, who was Jointly charged
with Icekaon in connection with
the gold swindle.
Miss Epstein, now resident of
Chester, Pa., was tried in ab-
sentia. The Jadge's request for
her extradition was turned down
when the U.S. Embassy inform-
ed the Panam government that
the extradition convention sign-
ed by both Panam and U. 8.
provides for the extradition of
persons accused of crimes only
Rate employes, and Dee. 23 lor iff tne minimum punishment is
U.S. rate employes. ..lOne year or more.
Dock workers, who have Just panam law provides a mini-
been changed to the bi-weekly pay i mum Mntence of two months
period, will also be paid Dec. ifor the crime Mtes Epstein U ac-
Special arrangements are being
made by the Treasurer's Office to
forwsrd checks for Atlantic side
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13-<1>P'
Bight Arab diplomats told
Secretary of State John Foster
yesterday at the I Dulles yesterday that Zionist
ig before Circuit groups in this country are hurt-
.emistocles de la Ing UB.-Arab relations by en-
tile case against! couraglng Israel to follow nos-
React Angrily
To 61-Death
Israeli Attack
NEW YORK, Dec. 13 (UP) I might be able to give professors f
The Ford Foundation made plans increases as high as six per cent, r-herke
today to distribute a record $500,-1 a spokesman said. However, each oJr, .
000,000 to 4,157. colleges and hos- college is freo to determine how "r, ]
pitis and recipents hailed the! the increases is distributed. Skm nm
grants as a tremendous contribu- The Ford Foundation said the ""..TV
lion to the progress ot medicine funds would be distributed during!
sod oiacattaa. the next 18 months. The reeere"!..-
Secretary" of Education Marion contribution brought to nearly $1,-1"1**
B. Folsom said the funds-t h e!000,000,000 the amount granted by! As a result, Adin Mitchell. 33,
largest in the well-being of the the Ford Foundation since it wall* Panamanian employe of the
American people." established in 1936 with profiU commlfary, was: fined $13 when
Surgeon General Leonard A. mde by the Ford Motor empire, convicted of petit larceny <
employes in time for the Dec. 28
P On the Pacific side, distribution
will be made as usual with as man-
y employes aa possible being paid
before noon
Damaged Wheat OH
Freighter Sprouting
At Red Tank Dump
r
Scheeie said the hospital and me
dical care for persons in a 11
parts of the country."
Privately supported colleges
listad for sizable contributions
war* particularly tirona in their
prato* of a provision which
wewM make possible considera-
ble salary in Ihcroasot for pro-
fessors, j
Chancellor Henry T. Heald O
NeW York University said "this Damaged what off the freighter
tremendous gift to American col- tharlton Pride is sprouting up all
leges and universities is the lover the place at Red Tank dump
realest thing that has over]
appened in educational philan- Whether or when anybody will
uuopy." He addeu that t h e be able to gather enough kernels
money would "greatly strengthen to grind up and bake a loaf of guilty to having stolen a pair of
education" and provide real and I whole-wheat bread was anybody's | gloves, a hand fire-extinguisher,
lasting benefit" in improving the J guess today. But an lo.va wheat, a grease gun and seven feet of'
status of faculty memoers in the.grower would envy the speed at rubber hose was convicted of
liberal arts and sciences. I Which the stuff started to grow af-
New York. University received! ter the sun-again rain-again cli-
and stock people >t pnnnma OfflCldls
misaarv became *us- rlinumu Wllivmi
week that "there c,;II \1/a1.L-mi
ing fishy with they Till ** OiKiny
ume m F*y On Liquor Details
arp watch.
Panam official* wer still
working today on the Implemen-
tation of the decree allowing
Zonlans a 75 per cent reduction
of the excise tax on Imported
liquors. i
An offldal of the Depart-
ment of Internal Revenue said
regulations on the implementa-
tion of the decree had not ye,
been approved by Finance Min-
ister Alfredo "Alemn.
He predicted there might be
something more definite with-
in a couple of days.
Ing this morning's session of
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
He had been apprehended
leaving work with $6 worth of
sliced ham.
Took $12.84 Worth
From Motor Pool;
1 Year Probation
A Colombian who pleaded
cused of committing.
Some months earlier Judge de
la Barrera had ruled "provision-
ally- in fajfor of Chalm Breinler,
with whom Icekaon had-- busi-
ness partnership, and David
Bayer, who had Invested his
000 satanes in the "gold deal"
and the* Interested other In-
vestors a) Icekson's plan to im-
port golf bars from the United
States.
Judge W la Barrera said to-
day he would hand down a ver-.
die wlthJM ft hours after the
coutt atanotrrafeier had transKi
crlbed all the proceedings at yes-
terday's trial.
Grace Liner's Hull
Damaged In Brush
With Canal Tugboat
The Grace liner SS Seats Ce-
cilia was damaged to the .extent
ol some $5,000 yesterdsy when
Ex-Zonian Dr. Komp,
Malaria Authority,
Dies in States At (2
Dr. William H. W. Komp,
the Panama Caal gus* fabogal01 tne outstanding authorities
brushed her hull amidships while malaria and the Anopholes mo
tile policies.
The diplomats said Dulles, at
an hour-long conference, con-
firmed the U8. poMcy of "friend-
ly lmportlality In the Israel-
Arab dispute.
Ambassador Moussa Al-Sha-
bandar of Iraq, spokesman for
the group, told newsBie/t alter
ward that "nobody Is going to
attack Israel and abe knows
that very well"
He made the statement in
commenting on Israeli requests
for U.S. arms.
He said the matter was not
discussed specifically with Dun-
es, but added that Israel Is
"well-armed and still takes ev
ery pretext to get more arms
and more money."
Al-Shabandar said in refer-
ence to Zionist groups that the
eight Arab states have no desire
to interfere in internal Ameri-
can affairs, but felt they shouia
explain the situation to Dulles
'and how it could affect our fu-j aBBWer' Israeli
ture relations with the United double ,gfiresslon.
States.
Al-Shabandar said funds rais-
ed by Zionist groups for "activ-
ity against nations which are
friendly to the United states"
actually constitute additional
U.S. grants in aid to Israel.
Since the fund-raising cam-
paigns allegedly are ^philan-
trophlc," he said, money con-
tributed is tax-exempt.
JERUSALEM, Dec. 13 (UP) The Syrian cabinet met
in urgent session today in Damascus to consider the Is-
raeli Sea of Galileo attack which plunged the Middle East
into crisis once again.
Defense Minister Rashad Barmada appealed to the
nation for calm, but Syria-wide demonstrations against
Israel underlined the anger of the Arab nations against
the Jewish state.
Informed sources in Damascus said the nation prob-
ably would accuse Israel of aggression in a formal com-
plaint to the United Nations Security Council and demand
its punishment.
Crowds surged through the streets of all Syrian cities
demanding arms instead of bread soon after announce-
ment was made of the attack which Israeli sources said
cost 55 Syrian and six Israeli lives.
In Caro, Raif Gellama, act- investigation showed that an Isra-
mg Secretary General of the Arab eli force of company strength at.
League, swore the "Arabs will *-
aggression with
m." He said the
Arab states were well-armed now m the official com
and that their Joint defense pacta N. truce chief Gen. E. L M Bifi
would be invoked. said he deplored the "heavy k
There was a growing demand of life" in Israel' retaliatory 11c-
the 1947 United Nations resolution !tion. *eue*ory ac
on Palestine be invoked. This re-j The Esa tern shore of the biblical
solution partalooedTllptne into^Sea of Galilee, where the raids
facked in two groups on the Syr-
ian border between Butetha farm
and El Kousi.
In the official
Jewish nd Arab sectors and in the
Spring of 1846 an Israel state was
proclaimed.
educational grant-*' maw of the Canal Zone got to wor
the largest
$$,000.000.
The grants are sufficient to
9iv an estimated four por cent
salary fetcraase to very teach-
er m every private four year
eolias* m the nation
The what had to be buried at
the dump because it nad to be
unloaded after the Charleton
Pride's hull was damaged when
she struck a hidden obstruction
Coueges which use the grants j off Cape Mala. At first it was
exclusively for salary increases | thought the wheat could be soid,
but Canal Zone health regulations
prevented this. And no storage
ucilities were available here.
Some 1,500 tons of wheat were
'bunco, most of it fsr too deep for
(sprouting.
(ash Register Jingle
Blues To Bootblack
Setlt larceny yesterday 1q Bal-
oa Magistrate's Court.
Total value of the loot was
$12.84. It was stolen from the
U.S. Army Engineers motor pool
at Las Cruces.
Imposition of sentence on Juan
Nepumuceno Puentes, age 43,
was suspended and he was plac-
ed on probation for one year.
Attorney David A. Leon re-i sky. Estimated cost of
presented the defendant. damage was $300,000.
Fire Destroys
Old Opera House
In Cork, Ireland
CORK. Ireland, Dec. 13-(U>) the"feboVa"^a'dioe'tbe"Vsa*n*t a
Fire destroyed this Irish city s: Cecilia's pilot for permission to
both vessels were transiting south
bound. ,
The accident occurred la Gail-
lard Cut about a half mile south
of Gamboa
The tug Taboga was towing the
buoy tender Toro at the time.
Reports of the accident
opera house in less than one pass, which was granted.
hour last night and members of However as the tut and tow
a theater company rehearsing overtook the liner, her master,
"The Sleeping Beauty" there es-
caped death by minutes.
The flames devouring the 190-
year-old theater coul
10 miles away m tb
{hundreds of feet into
Cspt. C. M Cramer, saw north-
bound traffic coming and started
tu drop back. In this maneuver,
be seen the tug brushed the ship,
roared: A board was convened late yes-
the black i terday to investigate the
the fire dent.
The jingle of- a cash register is
aid to be the sweetest music ev-
ev heard by a merchant.
But it meant five days in jail
for Eustacio Mures, a bootback at
the Quarry Heights barber shop.
Mutes was convicted in Balboa
- Meanwhile the Charleston Pride,
which was towed into Balboa with
her stern upendeu, was lighteneu
and repaired sufficiently to make
uer way to Cristobal.
Communist Goon Squads Show Reds
To Be Berlin's True Troublemakers
BERLIN, Dec. \y~ (UP) A
free German newspaper said to-
There she is undergoing tempor- day an unsuccessful attempt by
morn ig on "y repairs which will make hef | Communist goon squads to start
cnarae of stealing $3 in currency seaworthy to continue her voyage a riot in West Berlin proves to
from his empioyer, Marcelino Ze- ^{lEe'end ^ weeT" "
P^oa.
Suspicious that money was dls- _
appearing from his cash register,' Inspection of the hull-of the 95
proprietor Zepoda jotted down the" British ship indicated that the
seruu numbers of several $1 bills I earner belief he truck an un-
and then stepped out of the shop charted rock off Cape Mala was
u", MnrJ tkere probably correct. The gash in the
!, ,^?E~d. h,ard the sael's hull extended from Hold
P;etty.S^ itaSu No. 1 to Hold No. 2.
cah register jingle.
MC^pXe^.rcbrfC!SS' She was bound to Balboa from
^''.nd'foundhim in^posession of Vancouver the Ume of the ac
three bill, on v-hich the numbers cleent^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^
the ship.
been called off. But the Commu-
nists refused to let that stop
quito, died at his home In'College
Psrk, nesr Washington, D.C. last
Wednesday, according to an an-
nouncement in a-Washlngton news-
paper. He was 62 years old.
Dr. Komp wss s resident of the
Isthmus for about IS years as a
s a i d specialist of the United States Pub-
lic Health Service ,on malaria-
bearing mosquitoes. He csme to
the Isthmus in April 1931. and re-
sided in the Canal Zone until Au-
gust 1947, when he returned to
the States for duty as public
health officer with the Vational
1st i tute of Health at Behesda,
Md.
He was born in Japan of mis-
sionary parents. He was a graduate
of Rutgers University and was re
The Arab nations, refusing to
accept the borders, attacked Is-
rael. Israel woa the war ad
kept the territory it gained.
There were indications the So-
viet Union had instigated the new
Arab demand for a return to the
1947 border agreement.
Iraq and Syria denied there had
been Russian approaches, but
one j well-informed sources in Cairo
on said the Soviet Union would press
Israel to give up the territory it
won.
a c c i-
west coast of South America as
soon as the investigation was
ended.
The Grace Liners agents, Pana-
ma Agencies, said her hull will
be repaired when she returns to
New York.
Tne Santa Cecilia sailed for the cently awarded the degree of Doc

occurred, was reported quiet to-
day. Fishing boats calmly went a
bout their business.
The Israelis said their attack
was ia retaliation ofr Syrian fir.
lag on the fishing beau.
Russian Leaders
Tour US Exhibit
Af New Delhi Fair
NEW DELHI, Doc. 13 (UP)
Russia's inquisitive leaders toured
an American exhibit at an Indas-
itry fair here today and showed
I keen interest in the atomic sec-
tion.
Societ Premier Nikolai Bulge-
nin was intent and studious, par-
And a London newspaper charg- ty boss Nikiu Khrushchev chatty
ed today that a loophole in Brit- and wise-crscking.
ain's security net is enabling the | Both appeared intrigued by the
dealers to help both the Israefia nd "magic hands" demonstration at
Egyptian armies to refit unltslthe U.S. atomic exhibit at the In-
Meanwhile in London, the Fo-
reign Office admitted last night
that dealers i, surplus British
Army stores are selling mod-
era army equipment to the Mid-
dle East.
with" British equipment and send
them into battle against each oth-
Foreign undersecretary R- H.
Turton told a questioning Labor
MP in the House of Commons last
night that "certain reports'' have
been received that war surplus o-
tor of Science by his sima mater riginally intended for export for
for his outstanding work in his
field. He was also a past presi-
dent of the American Society of
the Tropical Medicine.
For several years before leav-
ing the Canal Zone he held the
The Tabogi and the Toro also'rsnk of ssnitsrv engineer director
put out into the Pacific on what with the Public Health Service.
was understood to be a light-! During World Wsr II his services
house-tending mission. were extensively used by the srm
Cspt. R. A. Port waa the Ca- ed force as consultant In malaria
civilian purposes has been recon
dlttoned and re-exported as war
material.
to start a riot
Police, especially trained to
the world that the Reds are the .combat Red demonstrators, in-
feras troublemakers In Berlin. tercepted the Invaders only 50t
The West Berlin newspaper yards from the cafe. located a-
Der Tag said the incident should | bout a mile from the east-west
be "a lesson to the Communists" | city border
them and appeared determined n p\\oi aboard the Santa Cecl- problems
lia.
He is survived by his we, Mild-
red, and a daughter; Mrs- Barns
Williams, of Baltimore FVlneraT
services were held last Friday la
Hyatuvillev Md.
record-
matched those previously
ed.
Mures pleaded that he had won
the money at Juan Franco track.
11 PPINC DArS Tlli A<
READ IE ADS]
#& aVm f-eRy
Holiday Vacation
For Zone Schools
To Start Dec 23
Christmas vacation for thou-
sands of Canal Zoae School
children will start with the
close of the regular sc--ol ses-
sion Friday, Dee. u, It has
been a -red by the Division
of Behoofs.
The vs'Vioe erio lar all
schools will extend throagh
Christmas week aad wl'l cosae
to aa end Tuesday, Jaa. s.
to keep hands off the-free sec
tlon of the city.
The police moved in quickly
Eye witnesses ssid they never
had seen communist demon-
strators scattered so fast before.
The demonstrators broke up
with such speed that police had
little occasion to use their clubs-
Several times, however, they
belabored young Reds who at-
tempted to rally their fleeing
comrades.
Commissary Holiday ___________
Schedules Extended RP ^^ Savfims
Increase $131.055
Fri
Police armed with clubs dis-
persed 1500 Communist thugs
who crossed from the Soviet
zone Into the French sector of
thTheitry announced intention befatord Ve^,^"w^5*!<^eSl? SnSrr''-
was to break up a SS.*0 <** thB,r "^"^bo^CrU^.l.Tamp Bier'p.?.'!-
meeting which had been called eomradea. ..... U, Rainbow City. La Boca, and
off several days ago. The riot police also had to use -' u fommj...fiei will be open
Police were welf prepared for! their high pressure water boa. J*," m,Z"nX *, rTm
the Invasion and broke up the. to scstter s group of about 100 wodBeeda throagh Fridsy snd
demonstration before it startefl Communists 'from next Monday throagh
They arrested. 371 communists. I The weather was near frees- -ay December *
"Yesterday's incident is the lne and the ComraasMets fled, f^ |torM ^n. opwl ,t
clearest proof of the fact that with frtehtened rrle* wTwn they ^^ mon,inf and dose at
the peace and order is not saw the hoses, mounted on ve- ,y from 12; to 2:90 p.m
threatened In West of the city | hieles aoproachlng. ,
by communlet commandos whd The Comonlsts were rei'ie-
were ordered over the border, tant to mix with police at close
Der Tag said """I**" 41 w -.
The Communists marched in. They apparently remembered
to the French sector from Eastithf bestlh they took last Mv
Berlin yesterday on orders to when 3000 Reds tried to tturm
'ireak up a scheduled meeting of another wrr veterans tnretlnv
,the West German "Stahlhehr." Durtn that riot, police use**
(steel helmet 1 veterans organl their clubs unmercifully and
sation in a West Berlin cafe Scores of Communlata were in-
I The veterans meeting had jured.
Last-minute Christmas ahoppers
ia the Canal Zone will have sev-
eral extra shopping hours accord-
ing to the Cristobal schedule is- The Panama Savings Bank to-
asied for seven of the principal ny started payinc out $t 198.-
eommissary retail store* by the 307 jn Christmas funds Sved
during 4i weeks bv residents of
Panama and colon.
The amount represents an m-
creas. of 131,055 over last year
_$M2.475 more In Psntma
dian Industries Fair.
The "magic hands'' are remote-
controlled equipment allowing at*
omic scientists to handle "hot*'
material from a distance, protect-
ed against radiation.
Khrushchev watched the girl
operator take a cap off a bottle
with the "hands" and pour liquid
Into a beaker.
"Can she drink it?" he quip-
ped
The touring Russians were
He ssid the government was shown around the American pavil-
"taking steps" to prevent further lion by Graham Hall, special ss-
consignments been shipped and the sistant to U.S. Ambassador Joha
London Daily Mail said that the Sherman Cooper, and exhibit di-
Mlnistry of Supply had ordered I rector Robert MacDoand.
stringent checks to be made on I Khrushchev and Bulganin sat
all suspicious shipments of ex-ar- for five minutes wsthing General
my property oversees Electrics "house of magic" show
In Jerusalem, today, a United before touring the atomic section.
Nations trnce tears, reported that j They divided their time equally
at least 41 Syrians .were killed in between east and westtaking ia
the Israeli assault of an army post the British pavillion. the Indian
and farm in the mountains above exhibit of automobiles snd handl-
Lake Galilee. craft and the Chtese section.
Syria alerted Ita air force and They visited the Russian pavil-
r ashed reinforcements to Its
souther border. k
The U. N. observers ssid their
lion lsst.
Foreman Alleges
Machete Attack
By Grass Cutter
open
from
all
The same stores will be
continuously this Saturday.
1:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and
(tores will be open continuously
on Saturday, Dec. 24, from 130
until 3 p.m.
All Canal Zone gasoline service
stations will operate oa their reg-
ular schedules except oa Dec. 24
when they will be
aously

hours until > p.m.
Jan. 5 New Date
For $27 Million
PanCanal Suit
NEW YORK. Dec. 13
Hearing has been set for Jsn. I
and $18432 more In Colon. In in U.8. District Court here in a
Panama City 2.724 more ac- a. Rrass-cutter *t the La Boca stilt in which 12 steamshio eom-
counts were opened than last; tank farm who allecedly attack- nan'es are 'e't'"~ *o re-
...year. Tn colon, 8*3 more. ed his foreman on the luh with more than 127,000.000 from thai
j. -... m**m. a mtchete was to be arraigned panam Canal Company.
in Balboa Magistrate's Court The shipping lines claim thef
this afternoon. old this sum In "exeesslve tolls*
Domingo Cubllla, a 50-year-(between July 1. 1051. to June 30.
old Panamanian, la being charg- 1055. The court waa also asked
ed with assault with a danger-to direct the Canal compa
ous weapon with intent to In-!stop the practice of coIa^^H
flict bodily injury- the tolls the complainants terni
Foreman Arnold V. Williams "excessive.''
U the complaining witness. Re- No Judge has been assigned ta)
KrtedW hia injuries have not the case
en found to be serious. Local observers doubt the suls
The Incident occurred st 7:l;Wlll come to.trial in Janu
am last Friday. further continuance Is predlr
mid
Guillermo A. de Roux. man
aeer of the bank, said he esti-
mated that all the Christmas ac-
count* will be withdrawn by tne
end of the week.
The total amount of Christ-
mas savincs to be withdrawn by
Panama Cltv residents Is $80!>.-
881 At the Colon branch the to-
tal U $330.448
De Roux predicted that
be open c on t i- Christmas savings at the Pana-
regular o p e n i n g ma bank will pass the mUlon-
doliar mark next year.
\


rAor TWO
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFArEk
TUESDAY, DECEMBER IS, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Nir NO PumtHlD r TM PANAMA AMIRICAN HIM, IWC
'UNDID NILION OUH1IVILL in l
MARMOC IO AMIAS. IDITO
7 M run M O BOX '34 MANAMA A M
TilfPHONf 074O CAILI AOBRIAS. MAN.4MtMICAN. MANAMA
C4H.CN CrICI< It 17 CIN1FAI A.INUI IIIWII I2TN AND ISTM TAIITa
rtlllllN MtratdNTATIVI*. JOSHUA M MOVVrHS, INC
94S MuiaoN Avc. turn VOMK. 1171 N. V.
!4A! Mll
M> MONTH. Ml *"""" '.79 t.JO
MM IX MONTHS IN AQVANCT,, i <> 2?'22
MM ON VIA*. IM ADVANCS IS.SO 4-0)O
TUB IS TOUK tOWM THI MAPW OWN COLUMN
Tka Ma.l Inkia smss fsriiiM Hi reaJant ** Tha Pwini AMjsrkaa
Lallan srs taaa.va trsUlsll sstf srs handled wbeHv aaMtieaatUI
Labor News
And
(iomment
It VMM reatra.**. S Hrttet daa't > llMSSfiSSt If II deese'l sssss Ik
Oil day Lallan arc MMSlittiss in Iha ara"r racaivaa1.
Itit try la Iba latan limitas' la sms saf taasth.
U.arrry a lattar arriten i* hM M tiricia CS*MsaS.
Thai mswsssh sstssia mm raiifcilit fsr ftStSSMSH a
s*nraas hi IsNsfs Ifsm rssssts.
THE MAIL BOX
OLD 1IMEKS SUNS AND DAUGHTEatS
'as an American I agree 100 per cent with Observant about
U.S. tiuitii* ou uie wnt.
me uouuie u iou iuny, especially among the men, lose not
on.y uieir W"*" iwm iuiiewt..tu ouv hmo towr cnai-
*.\ow wU wnen they were sent home lor drinking too hard
or mAuig w*wi uiua.oij company, oi so auiy oie; umes nave
UtaVtftaO, bo nc/ o U.ea- atfc. *ja Uiiii..i|t MUtt StJUiVAill
fcwwha unu luusii ie *nu culiuuue u> oui/ Uieinsvive uu taV)
U\i the timed biates Citizens Committee really wanted a
betki cu.oet-.oi u>. wcu..g m-u on tneir 'am thty woulo.
uiuicc i.W i it ui u.a. *./ wouid uo \vea iu rtuv a vca-
ton uoMi mi.iu.er i.i,w *urk or Miami auo orce these beer-
7-iaaiik, jCA.wnta, tiouicai ux>. aininej ana oache.or unaracveis
nomu io. a iaOuu) t*cu >ear or lose uiat auicieiiual in pay.
i>s it id uow, mty s^uauutr ii In weir oeiuxe commls-Mirles
or use it loi aii we oeap.y prieta liquor tney snow wey can go.
i'd like to see one of them pay 85 cents lor a Scotch highball
in the oiaies tutee paying m ctnta lor it here.
_ Appreciative Cittaen

Sir:
I have often read letters in the Mall Box that were the sum-,
mlt of ignorance but the one written by Observant on "Old
Timers' Sons and Daughters" is the most erroneous and ignorant
letter to date. In fact, I should not even bother to reply:con-
sidering the ignorant source but as the saying goes, it was the
straw that broke the camel's back.
W have Ilscned patiently, Observer to people like you talk
about your beautiful homes, your servants and glass-enclosed
libraries in the States and how wonderful your life in the Unit-
ed States was and you almost had us convinced that these state-
ments were true. This makes us wonder wHat wonderful Induce-
ment brought you her*? I have never before heard the King's
English so badiy abused and wonder if you and your kind ever
attended school at all.
You gay we are gripers, but this could not be in any great
mount because there are so few of the "Eons and Daughters"
left here. For Instence, out of my class of 164 there Are but 25
ftons nd Daughters'* still here.
The good old happy days that we knew can never return
because you can't bring back the people who made it so
sV VICTOR tlESEL
NEW YORJC-Most properly the
leaders of American labor passed
the resolutions denouncing corrupt
and unethical practice and ap-
Hsuded denunciations of world
Communism during the third day
of their new Ja. But, in the vast
infantry armory which they had
turned into t convention hall, not
one voice sounded in protest
"t those in the newly merged
A* L-CIO who are corrupt and sub-
versive and are growing in power
as the labor federation becomes
older by the hour.
Instead, the word came, not
more than a few minutes after the
passage of these resolutions and a
peech by a world fighter against
Communism, that the first merger
of an AFL and a CIO union to
take place after the top merger of
the national headquarters had oc-
curred at five a.m. of the morninx
of Wednesday, Dec. 7.
The AFL'i Meatcutters Union
had merged with the CIO's Pack-
inghouse Workers Union. This
meant that the Packinghouse Work-
ers had been accepted despite the
fact that there has been testimony
before a Congressional committee
charging one of its biggest units
with being heavily Communist in-
filtrated.
.V^... 9,lireMlon"1 testimony
stated that the Packinghouse Work-
fJW0"1 **7 o* .000 members
right in the heart of Amrica's food
iaduatry-in the Chicago Armour
pant-was run by three Commu-
nist cells. These cell members met
every day and "kept on top of
things."
This local operates right in Chi-
cago, not too many streets from
the international headquarters of
the Packinghouse Workers. The in-
ternational headquarters knew of
this testimony and of the local's
pickets who had besieged a Con-
gressional hearing on Communism
in Chicago. <
Yet this international onion
merges with a large AFL union.
mWng It some 500,000 strong, one
of the biggest in the AFL, and no
one protests or asks for house-
cleaning.
A
"Yoo-Hoo! Oh'Mister Santy Claus!
i"
iiss.fi In
grand."Some"ofthe'm"are burled at Corozal but most are burled vers'ive ctivith
in the UnltedStates where they had to go when retired. There Botrd unde/Jhva';s of i,-" crom!
tor has anyone protested against
section of the Teamsters Union
No Warmed Over New Deal
By PETER EDS0N
WAINGTON (NEA) In! In other words, some pontical
Adlai Stevenson's speech at Do! observers feel that one of the great--
luth, Minn., there was one para- est challenges the Democrats have
graph that my" nor have receiv-jto overcome is in divorcing them-
ed the emphasis it deserves. selves from the past new deal
"We're serving notice now," mistakes. For those mistakes are
which has joined forces with the s*id tevenson, "that .there is go-'what helped them lose the '52
Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers! ing to be a change. I don't mean; election.
a union even now before the Sub-!* change back to a warmed-over
new deal. I mean's forward
nre very few Old Ttmrs still allvi
These mothers and fathers of ors were the people who were
the resl pioneers oJ the Isthmus and paved the way for people
tyke you to live In psace where once It was Just an unsanitary
!et We with many hardships. These haMMUps you would not
now about since you were not here to see it.
Coffee hour was unheard of on the Panama Canal and the
first one to my knowledge to use this practice was the Army.
If "Old Timers' Sons and Daughters" do gripe they learned
ft from the new people, because they were content in the old
Muses with the old-fashioned facilities, the old dispensaries,
m old movie theaters, the old swimming pool and our famous
trtd beloved Coachriier.'
pie like you.
Next time you write a letter be sure you know what you are
Viking about or are you Just Jealous?
"The Old Timer's Daughter"
munist dominated. If Uie Justice
Dept. proves its charges, the Mine,
Mill will be dissolved.
But we need not wait for the end
changss change- that takes up
where we left Off in 1952, that
goes ahead again' with some of the
things that need doing ."
That phrase, "no warmed-over
of the Mine, Mill and Smelter! new deal" is one that Stevenson
Workers' case. There are con-i seems to have nailed to his mast-
gressonal committee records which'head. It expresses better than any-! executive office in the past three
show that under oath the union's; thing else he has said ae far what years have come from the tame
attorney, Nat Witt, refused to deny' he stands for. (segment of the communitybig
knowledge of espionage against the I It is what all the shouting is business.
Stevenson's later speech in Chi-
cago gpt considerable billing as a
neW'deal antibusiness declaration
It wasn't.
This is what Stevenson crlt-
cised:
"Eight of the ten members of
the Cabinet and almost three quar-
ters of the men appointed to high
ards and so had to be allowed to
resign.
In headlining Stevenson's speech
as antibusiness, another of his im-
portant statements may have been
overlooked.
"Let us be quite clear about
this," he said. "There is no con-
flict between the Democratic par-
ty and business." -
Airy other kind of. policy state-
ment would be as ridiculous for the
Democrats as the antilabor
speeches of GOP enators Gold-
water and Knowland are for the
Republicans.
For if the Democrats should win
the -1956 elections, they have to
depend on business cooperation to
maintain full employment, pay
taxes and keep the economy boom
One Washington
Merry-Go-Round
sy dmw 'umow.
WASHINGTON A lengthy
backstage hassle has been taking
place between two top Eisenhower
appointees over whether to pay
Dlxon-Yates approximately ,-
S00.00* for their alleged out-of-
pocket expenses when the govern-
ment canceled the Dixon-Yatee
contract.
Admiral Lewia Strauss, chair-
man of the Atomic Energy Com-
mission, ex-partner in the Kuhn-
Loeb banking firm, wanted it
paid. A former White House sec-
retary to Herbert Hoover, the man
who really sold the Ike adminis-
tration on Dixon-Yates, Strauss
hid rammed the contract through
even when his own AEC voted
against it.
However, controller general Jo-
seph Campbell, another Ike-ap-
pointee, said no.
Strauss and Campbell haggled
for some time. But the man who
handled Columbia University's fi-
nances under "Professor" Ike in
New York stood pat, even though
he had once voted for the Dixon-
Yates contract when he was
member of the Atomic Energy
Commission.
Campbell's refusal to budge was
why Admiral Strauss came out
and said publicly that the govern-
ment would not compensate
Dixon-Yates.
Criminal Censplrscy
In the back of the controller
Seneral's mind is the possibility
lat two criminal conspiracy cases
ay lurk in the background of
the Dixon-Yates deal.
No. 1 is the suppression of a
rival bid against Dixon-Yates.
Walter von Tresckow of the Han-
over National Bank attempted to
bid. However, when he tried to
get the prominent engineering
firm of Gibbs and Hill to work
up plans for him. he got word
from Gibbs and Hill that pressure
had been brought to bear and they
could not cooperate. Suppression
of competition in making govern-
ment bids is against the law.
No. 2 is the way Adolphe Wen-
zell's presente inside the Budget
Bureau was covered up. Wenrell
was working for the First Boston
Corp., which waa to do the Dixon-
Yates financing. Yet he was also
called by Budget director Hughes
to work inside the Budget Bureau
in advising the government.
This was possibly a more flag-
rant conflict of interest than that
of air Secretary Talbott ror build-
ings administrator Peter Strobel,
both of whom resigned.
Amasktf Cavar-up
Wenxell's presence inside the
Budget Bureau was concealed in
------- >di
the most flagrant manner.
When I got wind of it in the
summer of 1954, inquiries at the/'
Budget Bureau brought only a run-
around. I then suggested to Sena-
tor Hill of Alabama that he query
the Budget Bureau officially. He nt
did so and got a bold, bare-faced >
ue- -
I then suggested to Sidney Davis,''
counsel for the Senate Investigad
ing Committee that he ask ft-**-'1*
Budget personnel records. He did"1
so; also got a lie.
I tried to talk to ex-Budget di^i*
rector Joe Dodge. He hung up thetna
telephone.
Finally in Jate February lfU,.^
after the Democrats secured con- ,
trnl of Congress, plus subpoena... i
powers, Wenxell's presence was ;;j 1
finally admitted. ""!
Even then, none other than""'*1
President Eisenhower himself "
steadfastly maintained Wenxell "|
had had nothing to do with not,
Dixon-Yates. -no
Ike's Amsxing Remarks ljiv;
On June 29, Eisenhower in his "*:
press conference blandly stated: "
"Mr. Wenzell was never called in
or asked a single thing about the ''
Dixon-Yates contract He wat ""
brought in to set as a technical -'"d
adviser in the very early days >
when none of us here knew about is
the bookkeeping methods of TV A K
or anything else."
On July 5, this writer told how.'*
the Atomic Energy records of Jan.
20 showed Wenzell had conferred,'"'
at the commission with Admiral ('<*
Strauss, its chairman, and with ,'*'
Edgar Dixon, partner in the Dixon-
Yates combine. I showed that a
notation was in the files of tha
AEC thst Wenzell had left by
"the back door carrying a large
envelope."
Next day, July 6, Ike was again
asked about Wenzell.
"On the basis of What you
have been told about the role of
Adolphe Wenzell in this Dixon-
Yates contract, do yon regard
that role as proper;" aske
Charles Barlett of the Cfeatt
Time.
"Indeed yes," was the Pre
dent's reply.
Budget Bwreew Kunorewtd
For the record, it might be
interesting to recall statements
published in this column over a
year ago Aug. 11, 1954 about
the Wenzell cover-up.
"One of the best-kept secrets
Washington," this column ata
on Aug. 11, 1954 "is who ins
the Budget Bureau prepared
Dixon-Yates plans for a gov
moat-financed private power pi
(Continued on rage 1)
United States. "about in Democratic circles as "Is this a good thing?" asked ig. o. U.. political party
SUU the Western Conference of' Governor Harriman of New York. Stevenson. "I doubt it." he said can afford
AH the new chingea cntno with p*o~-*eamsis*e- sig#-i#mwar^niaF,0*ernor William's of Michigan in answer to his own question-.
anee pact with the Mine. Mil) | and other as yet unannounced and I-Suspect businessmen by and
crowdand no one among the new candidates scream for more rich large doubt it too."
AFL-CIO's 1500 delegates takes the red Republican blood and raw ele-
floor to denounce the pact. phant meat reform.
We are able to report that among! .If Stevenson should by any
Without naming them. Governor
w> M Ma^b|iness^'
A ease can he made that the
-Democrats' extreme, left wingers
may have done Stevenson a great
favor by trying to brand him as a
tevenson was criticizing the cssesj middle-of-the-roader,
of Ex-ecretary of the Air Force] Governor Stevenson Is believed
SANTA CLARA FENCEBOSTS
jr. the final days of a labor conven-
last weekend we drove up to Santa Olera Beach on a picnic, ',r0.n:litrh,e,re 'iieT Z^^hi
and I -was very distressed to see fenceposts along the beachfront.' ^!mt{l" hi which ?'lled "**
Jo one seems to know the purpose of these or the Intent of the '"'""""""P-
"we've always had such lovely times at that beach that 1 nJIL!Y*r,Aaf/ a*1?
telly would hate to lose ^Sfff^^J^Egfi* zXTto aftS STX^".^
ie the only good bench available to Canal Zone people since the
Armv has closed all their beaches to us.
And the road from the highway to the ocean, though poor,
j not long or dangerous. It was nice to see that some of the
local residents were working on the road to fill in the worst
part*.
With dry seson coming soon and Christmas vacation for
the kids, I hops that Santa Clara will be as hospitable to every-
one as It has always been.
Mrs. Jill
the resolutions, which always flood chance be elected president, one of Harold Talbott. Ex-Dixons- Yates! to have made a shrewd analysis in
ik. r:_.l .A.~ ^M _____.. i^l_ !_.* *_.. ..^.IJ _._.. ; lli.,;.^. ln|Fi.. liJ.-.*.ti B>*> J..Urinfl Ikal "mA^APalinn is Tha.
i.i
CHRISTMAS SPIRIT
endorsed this ethical practice die
turn, men in overalls moved
amongst the press tables. They
were rank and file members of
Local 138 of the Operating Engi-
neers Union. They had taken time
out of their jobswhich means
money from the kitchen budget
Heads of organizations generally are blamed lor foolish to come among us with copies of a
Sove* by under officers. The Oovernor will be criticized as u, telegram they had sent to George
an lacking in Chriatmas spirit if some employes are advised Meany and Walter Reuther. They
heior eChristmas that their Jobs are being abolished, thus caus- were asking help in rooting out
ing grief Instead of a happy season. I practices in their local, which af-
I do not believe the Oovernor himself would think of such a | ter all, along with 69,999 other
"To
ecessi
zations to affect the policies
ethical standards set forth
the AFL-CIO constitution."
and
. in
his first tests would -come hi se-
lecting his off ids I family.
He might call back to duty a lot
of tired old new dealers who did
Advisor Aolphe Wenzell, Ex-
Visor Adolphe Wenzell, Ex-
Peter A. Strobel and-Ex-Interstate
Commerce Commissioner Hugh
declaring that "moderation is the
spirit of the times."
the emocrstic party no honor in W. Cross.
East administrations. That would1 The Republican party and the
e the signal he was going to serve whole business community are vul-
up a warmed-over new deal. nerable on the records of these
If he should bring in a brand-, ex -officials who tried to revive
new team, it would be the signal "the Old Deal." They may have) than the warmed-over New Deal
Hail and brave! But down in the he intended to go forward on his done nothing legally wrong. But some of his more radical rivals are
cellar press room; at the very mo- own program. they did not raise the ethical stand- trying to cook up.______________
ment the convention unanimously
It should have more of an appeal
to the Independent voters, who
swung victory to the Republicans
last election.
For Governor Stevenson, moder-
tion may he a lot better politics
Arabs Are Different
By BOB RUARK
Kz/mega
nlovaao
Uxolex
JLongines
ioulova
(Hamilton
Universal
I Uvada
PORT SAID, EGYPTI have want a war In the Middle East. cause death is his great adventure,
just been mesmerized by one of Mind you, I like Arabs, and since it opens the door to paradise
the local Mohammeds, one of the have lived with and among Arabs eternal. And the more Roumldogs,
local gentlemen who say, "Hi,'over a period of year. But in the unbelievers, Franzawi cura, Eng-
une e) k the Western world.
This particular *'Hl, gulla. gulla.j There ia no speculative coetem-
gulla!" kid wa* a specialist iai Tbey not only dp not coincide, plation among the peasant Arabs,
I believe If this note Is published in Mall Box, It will come "nc example m our posmon; (
to attenton of Oovernor. who will stop such unseasonable action j The estimated income to the treas-
where no great emergency exists, and leave employes and families ury of Local 138 from duea alone
fn peace during this season, whose peaoe the Governor would not'1 approximately $140,000 per an- Jhickenslittle fluffy baby chicks they actively conflict. They haveInurtured on the Q'ran, stirred by
knowingly disturb. ';""_ .There has been no written i _and he Ued thtm out ^ in- love, they have charity, they have the green flag, about the unpleas-
but in an antnesse which afflict him from
lam Sincere
I wish a happy holiday to the Mall Box an dto all men of financial report in this local forjfi t d ,ound thcm everywhere. I hatred, even as we,
""^ -_______ ST Wiree.werUc'Xt fiSS Group of Local 138." .
And hiding in a midtown hotel is *now."l
another operating engineer who;J'f-
seeks
the one
stomach
y will have birth to paradise. He goes through
love of s sort for their family, and life like the sheep he drives, spell
little of professional complete coldness outside. They i bound, because his biggest desiga
the now-you-see-it, will turn a starving relative from;for living is the phrase, spelled
iuat^tel ^TeinVI now-you-don t school is imple. But| the door, whilst bolstering the beg-'variously: "Insh' Allsh;' or "In
SPHL. ... trieM hv?& this boy threw a few extras that gars economy. Icha AUah"-as God wills. From
* a?^ meetuSf of tfi c5 I are beyond the ken of,' the day-heL squalls; his first thin
. /LL2!^2f.l w3i'even a wise guy. Just let's say Hatred is not a tenet of Moham- cry untU the day he dies, "Inks/
.r.tia FnaiMMra national hoard 'even a wise guy. Just lei say Matrea is noi a tenet oi Monam- cry m.
Lk he^-l^S?m5& terfilthat i flung him a deck of cards, i mod's teaching, but an Arab can I Allah"
when he came to com u mem ^_*____w__,. JBM.uUki .*,.,.. .. i. h.ir a ,.n. i mn
re*
ditions
There
friendly voiceH.IU Sej?X four ether card, of varying im-,father's day -Zaz
possible choice. To catch any card sinks.
In midair, out of a cascading deck, j An Arab, devoutly religious, has
is difficult. To catch the right card, no feeling of humanity for animals,
on the fly. is impossible. and he uses the sheep or goat for
stole
a
one?
my
The
grand
knife
little: Li"z
ARTiaTHY IN STAMPS Delightful studies of children at play
provide a light motif for these new French stamps. Engravings
ae* by artist J. Piel. At left, a bey enjoya a tussle with a
geeee. Child at right ie playing with a tiny weeded cage.
Another wy to step being ausfc
0 big feol It te go or. o diet.
But the Arabs can do it. and they
can pull a lot of things out of
their fezzes, because to be an Arab
is different from being any other
kind of man. and this could be a
thing the State Department might
possibly bear in mind, if we don t
symbolical slaughter to celebrate
his feast days. He gives no thought
to the infliction of pain, on ani-
mals, on enemies, or even oq peo-
No point much here, except
that I saw an Arab do an im-
possible thing the ether night,, and
a short reminder ia that we aren't
just mixed up with plain people
in this Middle Eastern mess. We
have Allahu Akbar, and Moham-
med, and Kismet, el Mektub Mek
tub, to deal with.
Which is a way of saying
pie he just hasn't met socially.'that the sons of Ishmael really
And basically he is always couldn't care leas. Not about us,
willingnsy, happyto die, be-anyhow.
uthitbodiL fautL CtMifiM*.
fa
i
w
I I
Jill the Q^roud lames in
Watches at Tlew Xjork (jewelers
and from one ^Dollar a Week !
Here are the uxttchei you
team famous brand
watches that are worn
with jiride the world over. g
You don't have to be ^
a watchmaker, you don't
have to peer inside to know
you're getting value -
you just glance at.the
name on the dial!
It is easy to own one of these treasures by
joimi.g !hv New York Jewelers Watch Club
and pacing from one Dollar a week!
Opposite Chase Manhattan Bank
PANAMA, ft. P.
cave on fine TOYS at La Moda Americana
Reasonable price*
Just ay: "Charge It'1


TUESDAY. DECEMBER 13, 1955
TOE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
We Cannot Ignore God's Law
r Rtv.
\ HAVE YOU EVER SEEN I
Jtp that's lot 1U moorings? It
rise* and dipt at the mercy Of
the wind until It sinks or runs
aground. Without Its anchor.
the ship is lost.
w human beings are like
ships, little ships afloat on the
ocean of life. Without anchors,
without secure moorings, we too
are bound to pile up In a mass
of destruction.
MANY OF
YOU remember
the depression
and the people
who cracked up
! then, going In-
sane or blowing
their brains out
These were peo-
ple for the most
part, who were
without anchors
know yourselves what the death
of a wife or husband or the loss
of a job can do to youwithout
some security to fall back on,
some anchor.
In all the universe only one
thing is really permanent be-
cause it never changesOod.
Ood is the only security, the
only anchor we can always
count on. We may lose our
money, our Job, our loved ones,
but Ood is always there. He's
'the hub around which this uni-
verse revolves. It changes, but
He doesn't
RELIGION MOORS us to Ood;
religion offers the only real se-
curity in lifeit solves Ufes
problems. But "oh" you might
Cinder
in Ufe. You
Richard Cinder
ed. It's been tried and-found
wanting." But as Chesterton
said, religion hasn't been tried
and found wanting, it simply
hasn't been tried.
But religion isn't easy; noth-
ing worthwhile is. Pascal once
said that a straight Une is the
shortest distance between two
points. But, he said, suppose
believing that simple mathe-
matical truth meant that we
had to go to church on Sundays
or be content with one wife for
a lifetimeimmediately a host
of "thinkers" would try to prove
the truth false.
THE SAME with Christianity.
If Christianity would ignore the
Law of Ood, the Command-
ments, it would sweep every-
thing before It. If Christianity
meant simply throwing yourself
into the arms of Jesuswith no
questions asked about purity,
justice and truthwe couldn't
build enough churches to hold
the crowds.
But if we want Oodand we
can't get along without Him
we have' to take the totality of
His revelation, every single doc
trine and commandment He has
given us.
REGARDLESS OF what re-
novation or upheaval it may
occasion in our Ufe. we must get
right with God. And the more
we immerse ourselves in religion,
the more we guarantee our hap-
pinessuntil finally, we've com-
pletely centered our lives on
Christ, thinking of Him. working
fe Him in utter forgetfulness
of ourselves, living always in the
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for which was designed and de-
veloped at the University of Roch-
ester medical center, soon wUl
make their commercial debut.
The General Electric Company's
X-ray department of Milwaukee
has been given the contract to turn
out the first such units to be man-
ufactured In the United States.
The new apparatus has been
designed for use with conventional
X-ray equipment and can be used
for taking pictures with the pa-
tient seated, standing or lying
down The picure-takmg area is
IS incher by IS inches, almost as
large as the conventional X-ray
film Either 16mm or 35mm film
can be used with a apeed range
of 3% to 30 frames per second.
The heart of the device is the
f-o.71 lens which is about SO times
faster than the lens on a news-
paper photographer's camera. Also
vital is the electronic triggering
mechanism which turns the 100,-
0000-to-l30,000-volt X-ray on an
off up to 30 times a second, in
One Too Many
CARBONDALE, IH. (UP) -
Coach Al Kawal was showing his
Southern IUinois University foot-
bsll team movies of the previous
week's game when he praised a
block by end Marion Rushing that
was vital to a touchdown play.
"Note how Rushing takes out
two men with one block," said Ka-
wal.
"Yeah." ssid the team captain,
Wayne WiUisms, "one of them
is me."
The startled coach reversed the
projector end, sure enough, there
was Rushing toppling his team-
mate.
Forgotten1 Wife
EAU CLAIRE". Wls. (UP)
John Patrick, Indianapolis, Ind.,
drove nearly 200 miles without his
wife before he realized he had left
her at an Eau Claire gas station.
The Patricks stopped here
during a trip, and Patrick took
their dog for a walk. While he was
gone, Mrs. Pstrick went into the
station.
Patrick returned to the car and
drove nearly to Madison before he
realized his mistake and returned
to pick up his wife.
perfect synchronism with the mo-
tion picture camera, minimizing
the X-ray dosage that the patient
receives.
The procesa,' known technicsUy
as clnefluorography, was developed
by Dr. James S. Watson, radiolo-
gist, and Sydney A Weinberg,
radiology associate, of the Uni-
versity of Rochester Medical Cen-
ter. Under thelt direction the
Rochester group made over 1,300
clinical X-ray motion pictures.
The first radiologist to use the
new commercial-type equipment
will be T. B. Childs, M.D., of Al-
legheny General Hospital, Pitts
burgh.
"The csrulopulnonsry lab-
ora oi y and thoracic sur "eons, as
well as rsdlologists realize the
necessity of more definitive dlag-
nosis in msny esses and feel that
with clnefuorograpMc equipment
this can be obtained Dr. Childs
aaid.
A device embodying msny of the
features of the new appaiatus has
been in use for some time by Dr.
George Wright, director of mdei-
eal research at St. Luke's Hosoi-
tal, Cleveland. This employs a 35
mm camera.
Up to now there have been only
a few hand-built X.'fcy motion
picture cameras in the country,
and the greater availability of such
equipment is expected to extend
grestly the clinical and research
use of the technique.

Airmail Eaten
By Parrot On Way
From Honduras
MIAMI, Fia. (UP) "The mail
must go through" may be the
motto of the postsl department, but
there are nine letters from Teguci-
agalpa, Honduras which aren't go-
ing throughnot unless someone
csn persusde s parrot to give an
oral report on their contents.
The parrot shared a compart-
ment with a ssck of mall on a
flight from Tegucigalpa to New
Orleans. When the compartment
was opened st the end of the
rrney, moat of the letters were
the sack.
Nine of them, however, were in
the parrot.
The parrot had reached through
its cage, ripped through a tough
canvss pouch and nibbled on the
letters.
Woodpeckers Center
Of Knotty Problems
'UNfVERSrrP PARK. Pa. -
(UP) Pennsylvania SUte Uni-
versity scientists'are faced with a
knotty problem brought on by
giant woodpeckers.
The woodpeckers peck holes In
wooden'utility pores causing thou-
ssads of dollars in damage each
year. As a result, utility compa-
nies hive provided a research
grant for a three-year study at
Penn State with the hope that
foresters,. wood specislists, wild-
life experts and zoologists can
help them.
: The culprit, protected by the
federal government, is the colorful
but shy, pUeated woodpecker. He
is a large bird that is appearing
in increasing numbers in heavy
timber areas.
"When you hear; one of these
hirds whacking awa>at a tree
you'd think itTs a man with sn
axe," ssid Dr. WOliam C. Bram-
ble, acting director pi the school
of forestry and head of the proj-
ect.
Woodpeckers do most of their
damage in Isolated mountain areas
where high tension lines psss
through hesvy timber. The holes
chopped by the birds often wesken
the poles to such an extent that
they must be replaced.
Utility companies, which have
been working on the problem for
some time, hsve tried several gim-
micks to keep the woodpeckers
away from poles.
One of the methode being used
Is to paint the poles. Knowing that
birds recognize color, the scien-
tists hsve psinted poles of a high
tension line near Lock Haven, Pa.,
with red, green, yellow and white
paint. Each color covers s 10-foot
section of the pole. Results are
still Inconclusive.
ANTONIO'S
Artistic
Picture.


i
Cosmetics, \
Lotions c
*' t
"Yardtey"
ITALIAN and SPANISH
PORCELAIN
i
i
Injured Off Tackle
Tennessee Honors
Crockett's Spouse
BOSTON (UP>- A Medford
truck driver, was ordered to pay
$600 in connection with an extor-
tion case. Several months- later
he was haled into court because
he had failed to make any pay-
ments.
He said it was hard getting
along on his small wages with a
wife and three chUdren to support.
Federal Judge William T. Mc-
Carthy ordered him to begin pay-
ing $10 a month. Whereupon the
Judge's wife, a courtroom specta-
tor, handed the defendant $10 for
the first installment.
m
BUY TOYS al LA MODA AMERICANA
Juet Say: "CHARGE IT'
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Gift for every Guy and
Doll. A gift from
CASA FASTLICH
to every customer.
ftCa/a fa/tlich
SILVER CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVINUI, PANAMA
STORE

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WE HAVE A STORE SPECIALLY FOR ZONIANS
IN FRONT OF THE ANCON POST OFFICE
TEL PANAMA 2-3121
PANAMUSICA
(Between Tropical Theatre and Trott the Cleaner)
Offer special prices for CHRISTMAS


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PAGE roUK
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THE MARQUEE
BY DICK KLEINER
- ft i m **_*>***'
The Record Shop: Marianne
Renay, one of the two girl who
founded and built the remarkable
Caedmon record firm, calls every
once in a while to tell of a new
project. As she puts it, "I only call
When we've landed a big fish."
This time, there is a big fish
named T. S. Slier. On a soon-to-be-
released Caedmon disk, he'll read
aome of his own worksincluding
passages from "Murder In the
Cathedral." And there's a third
Dylan Thomas record, too, with
the great Welsh poet released in a
posthumous reading.
Lu Arm Simm' hew Columbia
record, "Red Roses and Little
White Lies" and "Convicted," is
selling faster than any of her
previous disks. The cynical might
aay this has something to do with
the publicity she got when Arthur
Godfrey fired her. But Miss Simms
herselfone of the few girls you
can call "sweet" and mean it as a
compliment-hopes that isn't the
case.
"I hope," she says, "it's because
it's a good record. I know I like
the 'Red Roses' side better than
almost anything I've recorded."
This has boon an eventful yaar
for the ex-ioftball player from
Buffalo, the had a baby and lest
her job. The baby, Cindy, is now
throe months old. Tho staff of on-
mploymont lasted about two
w ajarles
"I think maybe losing my job
turned out for the best," she says.
"It gave me a chance to do other
things."
The first other thing on her
schedule was a night-Club appear-
ance. She was booked into a club
in her home town; the engagement
was set for two weeks after she
was fired. In those two weeks, she
had to get up an act, rehearse, get
costumes, arrangements and all
the other odds and ends. It was
hectic.
"I opened after o n I y one hour's
rehearsal with tho final arrange-
ments," sho says. "I made my
entrance down a flight of stairs.
I'll novar know how I got down
thorn, I was so nervous. And I cry
tily, but somehow I didn't burst
into toan. Tha audience was won-
derful. It was really thrllllwj."
This wae her first nightclub
appearance, except for one brief
fling. Her husband, Lormg Buiioll,
lost 30 pounds that first week. He
also acquired an ulcer.
Now that she's licked the night-
clubs, she wants to go'on to some
more other thingsmovies and
Erh-is Broadway. She'd really
;e a good, regular TV show, of
course. She's pretty much of a
home-and-famlly gal and there is
nothing like a regular show for
that sort of life.
"Yes, I think losing my Job will
work out for the best." she says,
"but it was awfully nice to have
the Godfrey show every week,
regular."
Ihort Playing'. Francos (Mrs.
Edgar) Bergen is dickering for a
record contract with Columbia..
An Interesting record teaming Is
coming upRosemary Cleoney and
the Benny Goodman Trio n one
recerd. BG will duet with Rosle en
no number. .... Tho latest aute
flmmick is a car l>r^reph. In
..ton, radio station WHDH tries
to hire motorists back to tho redid
fcy. giving them a freo record.
SIDE GLANCES
By Coibraith
Goodman
Lu Ann Simms
which includes announcements
touting the station's news and
weather and sports and traffic
bulletin services.
Dick's Picks: Let's pick a few of
the albums of Christmas" music.
There are many good ones, but
these are standouts: "The Spirit of
Christmas" (The DePaur Chorus,
Columbia); "The Voices of Christ-
mas" (Tho Voices of Walter Schu-
mann, RCA); Christmas Songs"
(Tho Obernfcirchen Children's
Choir, Angel); "Sweet Little Jesus
Boy" (Mahalia Jackson, Columbia;
"Let'a All Sing a Song for Christ-
mas" (Dennis James, Kapp); "The
Story of Christmas Carols" (The
Epic Choir. Epic); "The Sounds of
Christmas' (Tho Three Suns,
RCA); "Christmas Carillon"
(Arthur Lynda Bigelow, Princeton
Bellmaster, Columbia); "Concert
of Sacred Music" (Tho Mormon
Tabernacle Choir, Columbia); and,
on tape, "Christmas Mujic" (pipe
organ with chimes, Magne-
Tronics).
sFor y o u r classically-minded
friends, you couldn't get a better
gift than an album featuring the
Russian musical sensations, pian-
ist Emil Gilels and violinist David
Oittrakh. Angel has Gilels playing
Rachminoff's Piano Concerto No.
3. and, on RCA, he's heard on
Tchaikovsky's Concerto No. 1 in
B-Flat Monor. Oistrakh, on Angel,
plays Lslo's Svmohonie Esoagnole.
All three are brilliant works.
TERRY AND TBS PIRATES
TUESDAY, DECEMBER IS, INS
ii.
B GEORGE WUNPEB
'IT 15 MV TRAPE DRJe*TN's\
MJS5WN ID WtPERAVNE NKtt >
A SCANRAL CONCERNO THE TOWER JET
EN6INE CONTRACT WILL K A HANPSOME
STEP TO THAT ENP.
AM REAPV,
COMRAPE eiOV
'How do you expect me to remember your birthday when
you rtovor look tny older?'
Making Money
Anewer to Provlou Fliitl
-Eiras
Herb Shriner ("Two For the
Money," CBS-TV): There's a girl
from my home town who became a
movie star. When she was inter-
viewed, they aaked her if she'd
rather have a career or a husband,
and she replied. "It depends on
whose husband."
2 Always
I riddling
Roman
4 Tendency
5 Meadow
Verily
7 Fish eggs
8 Donkeys
9 Steeps
i?l"tI^i.iiWtiitoU
rtnrd family name
olde Saltpeter
Sernfe horm35 Least well
IB Bye medlcatlon24 Poles JJS2I!tt
21 Silver coin 25 Fencing sword40 Fenoam
23 Oriental coin a Deterioration J.'m|*
24Heusesaruble28Flavor
ACROSS
1 Copper coin
5 Italian coin
A girl's
money
12 Above
II Son of Seth
14 Eucharistic
wine cup
15 Love songs
17 Soak flax
18 Sodium
carbonato
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muli uuizi HLiLJ
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PRECKLBS AND PROm*B
Trouble
8 MEKRnX BLOBSB
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rMXI>RS A SHARP S
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OfKrOORfcS ARC HAVIM TWetK INITIA- J
-roM.TONteMr/ ___--------
ALLfci UOt
Blackout
r V. T. BAMUN
MEBBEHE'S
MTKXIBLE
3-,1'LL
\*m^ qggggiii
I4?T^
27 Boys
29 Wane
32 Kitchen tool
34 Mountain
ridges
26 Determine
J7 Pop or Mom
.88 Chair ,
139 Pack
41 Sainte (ab.)
42 Lair
44 War god of'
Greece
46 Foreteller
49 Too old
53 Sea eagle
54 Quoted
wrongly
56 Twitching
57 Toward the
sheltered side
SI Was borne
59 Watch
60 Former
popular song
61 Bridge
DOWN
30 Nick
river
45 Asterisks
46 Places
47 Great Lake
48 Storage pit
60 Upon
II Mother of
Helen of Troy
52 Paradise
55 Ocean
I
1 Money
required
BOOTS AND HER BHDDBCf
e'a Com'ng
BY EDGAR MARTIN
VC* \ttCXV>\tt3L, WK VeX.
MfOVWE. \Wr*e> *DTrV*fc WOVK
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CAPTAIN BAB1
Taking Over
By LESLIE TURNER
vsAybodif. fistaddu tflaAifjidA.
TBX STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Stubborn
By WILSON SCRUGGS
rtRPLM
ROARSPkST
no> srARTUO
OhMOtVTIRoS
EAtVf flPttMO
ON 5TUTT0-
YIC PUNT
"Eel" Goes to ork
BT JAY HEAVIUN
PRISCILLA'S POP
Offer Accepted
8, AL TCRMEER
BUGS BUNNH
Careful Boy
Uke Fhatt
In tm makmsum
AflCUBTVCBLL
EUOWS LBWIfc
WH05BBSOPS
.TBiMPI Hrw
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WORK
PURtCffiXlsL
cr.iii.au^*>.T.a.>S|M.e OUR BOARIIINO irOtlSV
tAAJOaf HfMirt r HI OIIB WAI
"6TEK.MA70K/ X DO^'T *
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eRomxo"


": TUESDAY. DECEMBER .**
TBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
x
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l and \Jttt
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PAGE FITO
etwie
Bo, 5037, _J*
mean
Bi Staff.*
Bo, 134, Pc
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Ji Jt L mmmJ if UfLm. mm Pmrnrnm i-0740 m 2-01*1 Umm 900 mJ 10 mm. -If.
Holiday Tow
Tt Lima, Pera
The Isthmian Travelaire Socie-
ty U making arrangements for
its annual Christmas Holiday
Tour to Lima Peru. Copa is fur-
ENTERTAINMENTS PLANNED FOR VISITING
MEDICAL OFFICIALS DURING S-DAY VISIT
There will be Are parties, on the Isthmus tonight, la
honor of the medical officials who arrived today from Wash'
iagtoa. Hosts to the visitor will be Health Director, Col.
Charles 0. Brace, Col. George Leone USARCARIB, Lt. Co).
Hamilton B. Webb, Albrook, Commander E. C. Sweeney, Rod-
man and Lt. Col. Kenneth C. De Gon, Ft. Clayton.
The medical group, which in-
cludes the assistant secretary for
Defense (health and medical) Dr.
Frank B. Berry, will be here for
a three day visit. This is part
of an 11-day tour of U.S. medical
military facilities in Bermuda,
Florda, Cuba, Puerto Rica and
the Canal Zone.
, Tomorrow night, the combined
medical services of the C a n a 1
Zone will give a buffet-supper at
the Army Navy Club at Fort
Amador in honor of the visit-
ors.
They will be entertained by
Sovernor John S. Seybold on
Mirsday.
General Harris
Entertains Commttteemea
Lt. General W. K. Harrison Jr.
held s small luncheon at Quarry
Heights yesterday in honor of the
member of the House Committee
on Banking and Currency,
are visiting the Isthmus.
Guests st the luncheon included
Representative Hugh J. Addonizia
(D-N.J.), Acting Chairman; Re-
presentative William A. Barret
OUara, (D-Ill); Representative
Thomas L. Ashley, (D-Ohlo); Re-
Eresentative Henry O. TaUe, (B>
>wa); Mr. John E. Barriere,
Staff Director; Hr. Robert R.
Poston, Chief Counsel; Mr. Orman
S. Fink, Staff Member.
Foreign Missions
To Celebrate Birth
WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (UP)
Haystack Monument will be the
center of attention here next year.
Erected in 1887. it comment
rates the day in 1806 when five
Williams College students dedi-
cated their lives to "the service
and well-being of people in foreign
lands across the sea." This marked
.the beginning of the American
o I Board of Foreign Missions' pro-
gram, which next year will observe
its 150th anniversary.
On the monument is a replica of
the haystack which on a rainy day
in 1806 sheltered Samuel J. Mills,
James Richards, Francis L. Rob-
bins, Harvey Loomls aid Bryam
nishing a 25 passenger p 1 s n e
which will depart from Tocumen
at 8 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 24th and
return Jan, 1st arriving at Tocu-
men a( 5 p.m. Eacb year t h e
Society sponsors this 9-day trip
which includes a three day jaunt
to Cuzco taking in the ancient In-
ca rums of Machu Picchu, plenty
of time for shopping and sightsee-
ing Is allowed In the itinerary.
Military personnel are asked to
call the USO'-JWB by phone at
Balboa 1072, if interested. Civi-
lians are asked to call the secre-
tary of the Isthmian Travelaire
Society at Balboa 4384.
On Wednesday, Dec. 14th at
7:3t at the USO-JWB. colored
slides will be shown by some of
the members of the society that
made the trip last year. The pub-
lie is invited to attend.
The dry season scheduled of its
will begin on Jsn. 8th w 11 h s
jaunt into the Darien country fol-
lowed by visits to San Bias Is-
lands and the interior of Panama
on the following Sundays. For in-
formation call the above mention-
ed persons. '
(More Social on Page )
Despedida St Union Club
. For Departing Diplomats
An informs! dinner was given
at the Union Club, Fridsy night
in honor of the Counselor of the
Colombisn Embsssy and Mrs.
Francis de Gallegos Gutierrez and
Third Secretary to the Argentine
Embassy and Mrs. E s c o t by
numbers member of the Diplo-
matic Corps accredited to Pana-
ma. The Colombian Counseler and
hit wife are leaving soon for Rio
cie Janeiro and Mr. and Mrs.
Escot, are leaving for Buenos Ai-
ren.
Captain and Mrs. Clark
Ettertaia Informally
{.'apt. Robert Scott Clark U8N,
Chief of Staff of the 15th Naval
District and Mrs. Clark entertain-
ed' soma of their friends from
m^ Panama at an Informal dinner at
A their home on Saturday night.
Mr. AnTMrt. William Rnssoa
Celebrare Silver Wedding
Mr. snd Mrs. William L. Rus-
son celebrated their 25th wedding'
anniversary with a party in the
Garden Room of the Tivoli Guest
House, Sunday. They were mar-
rind in the Union Church in Bal-
boa, and have. spent all their
Mvried life in the Canal Zone.
.' To add to the occasion Mr. Rus-
cn s brother and his wife, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert W. Russon visit-
Sig from Cleveland Ohio, were a-
!e to attend the party, ss was
Irs. Henry King, daughter of the
'illiam Russons. /
i.vThe happy couple were present-
with sliver dollar lets, which
rere made by Mrs. L. H. Stroop
Mrs. A. Tluston. Twenty
sts were present.
Balboa Pilots Entertain
Jir. WiHism 8. Tysen
w William S. Tyson, counsel for
the Panama Cahal Pilots' Associa-
tion (Local 30 of the National Or-
(anization of Masters, Mates &
dots), wss entertained last Fri-
day evening with a cocktail par-
ty and buffet supper at the Army-
Navy Club, prior to his departure
to return to Washintgon. The
party was attended by many of
the Pacific Side pilot and their
wives. Mr. Tyson had been on the
Isthmus for several dsys to ap-
pear before the Congressional sub-
committee .in behalf of the pilots.
Christmas Concert
f.t Cornada Chapel
The Women's Society of the Cu-
rundu Protestant Chapel will pre-
sent a Christmas Concert of pis-
no, orgsn and vocal music by
Mrs. Jsnet Woods and Miss Doro-
thy Hicks, tonight st 7:30 p.m.
in the Curundn Chapel. All inter-
ested ladies are invited to attend.
There will be no admission
charge.
Ft. Davis Wives Hold
Christmas Luncheon
The Fort Davis Officers* Wives'
U hold s Christmas luncheon.
ursday at 12:30 at the Officers'
b. Gifts will be exchsnged, and
games will be played after
Hie luncheon.
4 Hostesses for the occasion will
Mrs. W. Shaugl.nesay, Mrs. M.
Giles and Mrs. R. W. Baer.
The World In Your Hands
Green ss they con
selves to the new
Bsect
Wort
them-
From this mt_.
students, the Araei
Foreign Missions v
years later. Today
ing body of hit
work with huad]
aries serving
of the five
an Board of
is founded four
is the govern-
lenbmmational
of mission-
the globe.
Club Altamira
Cancels Dance
Set For Dec. 31
Club Altamira today "regret-
fully" announced the cancella-
tion of a dance scheduled for
Dec. 31 because of failure "'to
obtain adequate facilities."
The announcement said "the
club is cognizant of the sincere
interest manifested by it* sup-
porters and expresses its grati-
tude for this demonstration of
cooperation."
No other explanation was grv-
with the famou?
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MODEL 3655
This compact ultra-modern Philco offers
world coverage on S tuning banda and S
tubes. Cabinet Plastic, in attractive de-
corator color finishes.
MODEL 728
$44.oo
MODEL 3601
$36.00
Here is a new Philco for any room in the House!
Full standard broadcast and short wave on 2 tan-
lag bands 5 tubes.

7110 BOLIVAR AVE.
TEL. 40. COLON
____
The most automatic clock-radio ever
designed. The quiet grace of damask
motif, and Mexican color-styled for
casaal living Seora and Caballero
models.
Monthly......$6.00
Club.........$1.50
Monthly.......$3.50
Club.........$1.23
Members of
"Cuentas Comer-
ciales".
* Open till 9 p.m.
* We accept your Christmas
Savings Fund deposit book-
lets for your purchases.

Monthly........$6.50
Club.........$1.75

*
MODEL 3653
ilgn...
rform-
New heights of perl
anee and dependability
World coverage on 3 tun-
ing bands 6 tubes.
$52.oo
Monthly.......$6.00
Club......* .$1.50

1T ELBCTRIC APPLIANCES MADS
Vurntoi
STANDARD SIZE
MIX/HASTER
Enjoy higher, lighter, finer
textured cakes, fluffier mashed
Eotstoes. Exclusive lerger,
uwl-fit beaters. Automatic
bowl speed control. Famous
Mix-Finder dial.
Wwn,
CONTROLLED HEAT
Automatic FRY PAN
You get CONTROLLEL
HEAT for perfect cooking
-nd frying results. No guess-
work or constant watching.
MODEL 3644
$87.60
Mine tuning bands for world
wide reception5 tube super-
power Chassis-designed fsr
Mximum Acoustical values
and modern classic, wood
cabinet.

Monthly......$10.00
Club.........$ 2.75
MODEL 1347
$ I8O.00
The highest fidelity
ever built into any
compact, automatic
phonograph with e-
lectrostattc pea k e r.
walnut and blond fin-
ish.
Monthly $15.01
Club... .$ 5.50
SOUAMtMAFt
COOK*
I
ttaagiag Of The Greens,'
Comsauaiiy Carol Staging
The Balboa YMCA-USO is plan
ling two events which will be o-
fen to the public during the hoH-
j On Sunday, Dec. 18th at 4:00
p.m. the traditional local Christ-
lias program known as the
{Hanging of the Greens'' will be
leld. The well know La Boca
Chorus, under the leadership of
iae Emily Butcher, will sing
any traditional carols and
mns. The Revetend Oscar 01-)
pastor of Balboa, Union!
h will present s Christmas!
RADIANT CONTROL
TOASTER
The same uniform toast every
time whether bread is fresh or
frown, rye or white, thick or
thin.
MODEL 3649
$76.oo
New concept In rich design
far table model radios. Full
standard and short-wave
broadcast reception on 4 tun-
ing bands S tubes with
saner-powered Chassis.
Monthly.......$7.50,
Club.........$2.50

MODEL 3661
Table Model Radio Phonograph
On Friday, Dec. rd, there will
be a community Christmas csrol
sing in the Auditorium and a spe-
cial program of ir.uric 'n be an-
nounced later. There will be no
charge for attendance at that
affairs.
AUTOMATIC
COFFEE/MASTER
Makes 1 to 10 perfect cups of
coffee every time. Correct
water temperature, agitation
and brewing time controlled
uromaricaUy.
Remember our GRAND PHILCO CHRISTMAS RAFFLE. Ask for your
free ticket for the Grand Raffle for every dollar you spend or for every
dollar you pay as down payment.
FURN
TURE STORE
21 -02 7th CENTRAL AVE.
TEL 2-1830 2-1833
wtth finest mate-
rial and w.rkm.n-
hlp Super-pow-
ered Chaaite and t
tuning band. 1
tube*. Automatic
record changer J
p ertone repro-
ducer.
Monthly
$12.50
auir*5.ool
J 156.M
*
i
i
*

}
I
>


SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPE*
TUESDAY, DECEMBER It, lfM
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Wunt Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH QNE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 4H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
i Street Ne. i J
Agtnciu Internal. de Publicaciones
Ne > Loiter rua
CASA ZALDO
Cnliil Art. 4S
LOURDES PHARMACY
\U La Canaaajullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ne H -V Street
MORRISON
la et luly InJUK
LEWIS SERVICE
Aoja Tlnll No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Cf tul Aveaue
FARMACIA LUX
itt Cenital Avtaaa
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J Veo ee ea Osea AM. Ne. 41
FOTO DOMY
Juste Aros sotena Ave. utllli
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
S> Street Na.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Fargae Laferre I atrs*
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via
111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V.a lasarte Ava.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

I
COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL IONS POLTCLINIC
DENTAL MEDICAL
Tiv.. (4IB al Jal) *P%**jt
.oppoMU Ancn School riavirmiB.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile*
retirement; life
education insurance
IM RIDGE
Phtae Pnma X-MM
FOR SAH:$5$ ,w Cortina-
phone Spanish court. Contains
15 double-,d.d, 12-inch break -
proof recordings, album, 3 text-
booki. Phone Pan. 2-4769. 8
a.m. to 3 p.m or Pan. 3-4406
after 3.
FOR SALE:|-ff. ,11-porcelain
Kelvinator refrigerator $50. Tel-
ephone 3-0106 Panama.
FOR SALI:I Neechi portable
sewing machina. Magic Wheel,
foot and knee pedal. 25-cycle,
navar uicd $300. 108-1, Gam-
FOR SALI: Madam din,-,
ream complete, lute new. Call
3-2311.
FOR SALI:3-.iecellrm.roem
at, caffaa table, gas tore, Sinj-
r lewiiie machine. Phone Cria-
tobal 3-2721.
saa-
FOR lAltY thiimtt,. 25-
cycle Westinghouse, porcelain.
$50, new unit October 1954.
Qaarten 765, apartment 6, lar-
neby Street, Balboa.
TOR SALC: Chromed dining
room tat. doable bed. mattress
with spring, hachen metal ta-
ble, small table. Curundu 2210.
Phone 4211.
FOR SALE: '50 luick Super
4-doer in excellent condition,
lew mileatc car. Phone AKtrooh
5112 or Cocoli 3157.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
4-sJeer icdan, two-roue roan,
$1000. R. Coy. 717-D, El Pra-
do. Barbea, 2-2778.
FOR SALE:Aquariums, stand,
plants, fish Henee 1532-1 Cal-
abash Street, Balboa. Phone Bal.
1669.
FOR SALE:1951 Plymouth 4-
deer, excellent condition, new
paint, undercoated. radio. Call
Blankenship, 6 a.m. te 2 p.m.
all this week at Balboa 3376 er
Nary 3154. R5-D Rousseau,
anytime.
FOR SALE:1952 Cadillac Con-
vertible with hydramatic, power
steering, new nylon top. w/s/w
tires. Will accept a trade-in.
Contact Kirley, phone 3-1611,
bouse 1576, Margarita.
FOR SALE
Boat* ft Motora
FOR SALE.Bargain! Bedroom
ret. completa, double beds, sep-
arate, chiffonier, vanity, canape.
Vi. Espaa 2031. upstairs.
FOR SALE:New and used beats
and motors. Excellent buy. 85-
hp. ABERNATHY SPORTING
GOODS, across side street Hotel
El Panama, Phene 3-0264. Opa*
'till 9 every night.
P>* '
it'
t
i
IHARHETT & DUNM
KV-l.kOOM DASVfc STUDIO
Balboa t-iZ or Ppa*a* S-lta
[Studio El fmm
Oil Paintings
By Hugh M. Linn
Showing Ai US-JWB \jfjs stj^s^
i dated water in a two-city exper-
tise art work of Hugh M. Hnn,iment \% currently on exhibit at the ,*. nave 58 per cent less tooth significance could be found be-
Arl Gallery Of the USO-JWB; cay than children of Kingston, tween the two groups of children
Armed Forces Serving Center to^ where drinking water Is nut|those in Newburgh who drank w
Report Of 10-Year Survey
Cites Fluoridation Success
tailed blood analysis, and mea
surements of growth rafes. "Aft
er all these tests,'1 said Dr. Hili-
eboe, "no differences of medical
sv.oCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2011. ANCN. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Williams Analytical Audit Reports
Fiduciary Capacity
L. C. WILLIAMS. C.P.A.
Tel. 2-1945 Aptde. 414 Pan.
$30 REWARD for identity of
driver who ran over and hilled a
dog on Amador Road, about
10:20 p.m. Saturday. December
10. 1955. I. 6. Hay. house 0932
Amador Road, Balboa, Canal
Zone.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneoua
FOR SALE:Boy's used 20" bi-
cycle, good condition, needs
painting. Phene 2-1863 alter 4
p.m.
FOR RENT
Apartment
Choke selection et U.S. and Eu-
ropean Christmas Tro. orna-
ments. Also Christmas decora-
tions and lights tor homes, stores,
clubs and organisations. AMER-
ICAN SUPPLY CO.. "J" "
No. 13-06.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE:
Property. Apply Agencias Thom-
as, Central Avenue 249. Phene
3-1069.
FOR SALE3 best Xmas bar-
gains: 2-bedroom chalet $12.-
000 value sailing for $9000.
$3000 down; concrete house
$3800. down payment $970; 1
let of land $1200, Parque Lete-
vre, 60 meters from Via Espa-
a. Call Panama 3-3886.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: One gray kitten with
lame back lag, near Third anal
Central, answers to Johnny. Re-
ward ottered. Call Colon 4 er
bring 2023 Central.
FOR SALE: Hercules 24-inch
bicycle, practically new, caet $52.
will sell $29; alia used rod* and
reels $5 up. ABERNATHY. side
ttreet Hotel El Panama. Phene
3-0264.
JUST RECEIVED 1956 "Grand
Slam" and "Pewerbitilt golf
clubs, also hundreds of Rawlinga
baseballs, graves, mitts. Select
from ABERNATHY. across aide
street Hotel El Panama. Phene
3-0264. /
FOR SALE:Roller skates with
white beers, good condition.
Heuse 875 Morgan Ave. Phone
Balboa 1214.
FOR SALE:Bogan DB-10 Hi-
Fi amplifier. 10" speaker, $50;
VM 2-speed record changer $15;
3-statien intercom master $19.
All 25/60-cycle. 15" coaxial
Hi-Fi speaker. 6404-A Los Rio*.
Phono 2-4216.
SbS/irSoSl^uS with'-the 1
Canal Zone Art League.
Linn's work, vVtfch Is prlnci- *j of the classic Nw"brgh~Kfi-
aliy os of historic and scenic i on long-rang e experiment oftfie
a report on the study | ter fluoridated at a leve) of
disclosed oday.
She report was the final analy-
1.01.2 parts per million and.those
in Kingston who served as a 'con-
trol group and did not drink flour-
i ida ted water." i
n*llv oils of historic ana scenic"' ,""" =*!=' ""=i
Wblect matter related- to -the?*" Y* State Department of
Canal Zone, shows both drama- He'fh which was designed to! Tooth decay was measured by
tic imagination and vivid color- Prov.desc.entlf.c answers on wa- the "DMF rate" decayed-trnss-
inK V ter fluoridation. tag filled or permanent t e e t h.
8 *> meeting of; The base for measurement was
Born In Gltatow, Scotland.:** *e* York Inst.tute of Cllnl- the total number of children.
Linn served, as an apprentice 1 O al Pathology.^ Dr. Herman, The department said this wa.
ma hini tln'Harland and Woolf Hilleboe. New York state
Rhinhniintn and Enalneerlng hMl,n commissioner said it was
ihnn. Ha slued al a marine en- "Refutable evidence of the safe-
,' Vnr^h. A^r lTan Gold nd effectiveness of the fluor-
cKuKra^y toWiSS idtion f d-ki8 wrttr-
ad 8tates In 1928. In New York
he worked at the machinist trade
before sailing;with the Grace
Une to the Canal Zone. This
background evinces Itself In Mr.
Linn's palntinga of salllrtg ves-
B&VTSb&ySn'S an H'-, g *> ***
erator at the twwer plant of the '
Mount Hope dry dock. HighMihts o the report follow
With little formal art train- *
The report was expected to
lead at once to the fluoridation
of the water of New York Ci-
ty and to step up the efforts of
public hesith officials and scien-
tists to fluoridate municipal wa-
the only scientifically accurate
base.
I
The experiment was set up by
the department to settle by scien-
tific methods whether the addition
of "trace' amounts of sodium
| fluoride o municipal water sup-
plies would prevent tooth decay
I among children. Newburgh and
Klngrton were selected for tht'
study because they are compara-
ble.
I They are 35 miles apart, on
the Hudson River. The population
I of each is around 30,000. The wa-,
i ter supply of each contained ve-
lng. other than that received at
lorth Kelvlnslde, High Schoo' !, The children of Newburgh be- ry nttie fluoridetoo little to
f Glasgow, Scotlanu. Linn -j tween six and mne have 58 per have any bearing on the ques-
chleves his effects
for naturalness In
paintings. He. himself, says he
believes his talent Is given to him
as a qualltv inherited.
His exhlDit will remain open
to the public until Dec. 22.
by striving i cfnt les* to**" deLc>' thn K'n8-!tion. So the Newburgh water was
all of, his!310;1 children of the same age. enough Sodfum fluoride to raise
Scout News
Cub Scouts
Make Chr simas Gifts
Newburgh chddren between 101it, content to about l part per
and u have 52 per cent less;niilllon The Kingston water
among those 13-14 years Old, the wasn-t changed, so its children
rate was 48 per cent less; amongicouU serve t^e -controls."
16-year-olders, it was 41 per cent
less.
The experiment began May 26,
1945 Thus Newburgh children
nine years old have been drink-
ing fluoridated water all their
livesand their mothers drank it
while they were in the formative
state. The older children had un
Cub Scouts, Pack Dens 1, 2, 3 fluoridated water in the formative
and held their Christmas' state and early childhood.
meeting last night. Col. M. Mc-I Each child was given thorough
Kensie Inspected the troops, and physical examinations which in
the Cubs gave Christmas pres-' eluded X-rays of bone formations Dr. Otto John has fled back from
ents which they had made!'" key points of the body, de-|the Soviet Zone to West Germa-
Ex-Security Chief
Flees Back To West
Alter 'East Asylum'
BONN. Germany. Dec. 13 (UP)
West German Security 'Chief
themselves, to their mothesa
and fathers. Itefreshment was
served, and a musical program
of Christmas songs and carols
followed.
GARRARD
Record-changers
Salas Sarvica
Parts
Big Woman Gives
Cops Big Problem
JOPLIN, Jo.. Dec. 13 (UP) -
j Arrest of a woman who had "sev
i eral too many" proved a major
undertaking for police, although
'she offered no resistance.
The 35-year-old woman passed
out on a sidewalk only two blocks John is presently.
ny, the Bonn government an-
nounced today.
A government spokesman said
John is now being interrogated by
an examining magistrate of the
Federal Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court is located
at Karlsrhue.
The spokesman said he "believ-
ed" John fled back to West Ger-
many this morning, but he was
unable to confirm this officially
He was unable to ssy where
from the city jail Sunday night
[ Patrolmen were unable to hois'.
I her ih rough the door of a squad
car. They obtained a baggage cart
i from a nearby bus depot and the
combined efforts of four men got
her aboard it
They traundled her to jail, only
The former security chief fled:
to the Soviet rone and demanded
political asylum there on June 24.
1854. ,
After his flight to East Germa |
ny John lived in Berlin's Soviet i
sector. He insisted to newsmen at
a press conference there later
to confront another p r obi e m.itha't he had sought asylum in
Women's quarters are on the sec- the East entirely of his own free
ond floor, and there is no elevat-
will.
His
25-Cycle Motors
Mueblera
CASA
SPART0N
r-
( I \TRAL ta-7*
Boa t. Encanto Theater
or. After one look at the stairway His lugtit touched off a major
and their prisoner, police moved political scandal an .West Germa
some male prisoners upstairs and ny that severely rocked Chancel
installed the woman In a c e 11' lor Konrad Adenauer's govern
they vacated. ment at the time.
Polk" estimated their prisoner'*
weight st 325 pounds.
PRODUCTOS NEON
Merebr aSvlece Mm ejakllc (hat ae
Ireea Drreraher IS. US* Mr. DE-
PUT n CABStMtA Is ae tenser Ms
etn.lere er
Requiem Mass
A requiem mase will he held
at St. Patrl's Cbnreh tomorrow
morning at o'clock for the
repose of the soul of the late
Loa Veronica Dedier, who died
recently.
She Is survived by her moth-
er. Mrs, Mabel Dedier, and
other relative*.
Radio Programs
HOG-840
Your Community Station
(Telephone: S-SeM)
Where lee.eee People Meet
Presents
Todya, Tuesday, Dec. IS
PM.
4:30what's Your Favorite
(requests taken, by
phone till 3:00)
5:30News
5:86What's Your F a y o r 11 e
(con'tdi
8:00Allen Jackson (news)
6:15BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
fl:30Christmas Shopping Cal-i
endar
6:45Do It Yourself
7:00ORGAN AIRS (Nestle'si
Chocolate)
7:15 HOW CHRI8TIAN SCI-
ENCE HEALS
7:30Repprt From The U-8.A.
8:00Musical Theater
8:30Educating Archie
9:00You Asked For It (re-
queststaken by plxone
till 7:30)
10:25News.
10:30Music From Hotel El
Panama
10:45Temple Of Dreams
11:00Music To Dream By
12:00Sign Off
oeamnmeniaaBsB
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Dec. 14
A.M.
6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30Morning Salon
8:15Church In The Wildwood
8:30Musical Reveille
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off The Record (requests
taken by phone till
8:80)
11:00News
11:05Off The Record (cont'd
11:30Meet The Entertainers
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30Sweet And Hot
1:00News
1:15Music Of Manhattan
1:30Sons Of The Pioneers
1:46French In The Air
2,00Date In Hollywood
2:15Singing Americans
2:30Tex Beneke Show
2:48Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Hoy;.
3:00Organalrs
3:15Sammy Kaye Show.
3:30Music For Wednesday
4:00Feature Review
4:30What's Your Favorite
(requests taken .by
nhone till 3:00)
5:30News
5:35^-Whaf Your Favorite'
(cont'd)
6:00Allen Jackson (news*
6:15BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
6:30Christmas Shopping Cal-
endar
6:4S-Cr)ence On The March
7:00O R G A NAIR (Nestles
chocolate)
7:15Freddy Martin Show
7:30 Report From The U.S.A.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30World Of Jaas
08Too As*red For It ire-
nnests taken by phone
till 7:S0i
lO:**News
10:30one Night stand
10:45Terbolr Of Dreams
11:00Music To Dream By
12:00Sign Off
FOa SALI:'$1 HiNsnaa $700;
maheeaav dininfl ream $75; liv-
inf r.om $30. Call 3-3677 Pan-
ama.
FOR SALI:G I. leeviof: 60-
cycle refrigerator %tS. Phene
3-2189. San Francisca.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS
ITEMS FOR SALI
Scaled aids, far evening I. awh-
ile, will be receive, until 10:30
a.m., December 16, 1955. la the
office of Superintendent et Store-
houses, Balboa, tor weeeVerkin.
machines anal steel tank locates!
in Buildine. Ne. 6. Industrial Di-
vision Area, Balboa, telephone
2-1815; anchors, babbitt, blades,
bolts, roofing felt, pechina,
tacks;'washer, ear .eat waadMnf!
wire, couplinos. fathers, orase.
copper, electrodes, totter hanej-
ers. clocks, torees, heists, blue-
print machine, concrete block
forming machine, sheet metal
machine, upholstery material,
water motors, time recorders,
scale, and carga tracks located
at. Section "I," Balboa Store-
house, telephone 2-31)0; boom,
buckets, push cars, air compres-
sor, conveyor, generators, pile
driving hammer, mower, pumps,
rooter, spreader box. ail Steves,
hactoorsph, paint striper ota-
chine, Caterpillar tractor locat-
ed at Cristobal Storehouse, tote-
phone 3-1256; electric wetdr
heaters located at Section **."
Balboa Storehouse, telephone 2-
2379; and house-tines and rope
located at Section "B" and Cris-
tobal Storehouses. Invitation Ho.
210 may be obtained at the
above locations, er from office of
Superintendent of Stereheuses.
Balboa, telephone 2-1815.
ATTINTION C, I.I Just boert
ea*ejnswea TBtCnsoBs^padBiej et*ayvfTo#BBt7e.
2 bsdreem., hot, cold water.
Phono Pnense 3-4*41.
FOR RINT: Beautiful duptea.
apartment, Ricardo Arias Street,
"W|i'"al aaoOBjTaB^e *, B>Vw*^B'#oBal, eVBJW
water, very cool. Phene 2-2141
er 3-0294.
FOR RINT:Pleasant furnished
large 2-bcdreem apartment: sit-
ting room, fcRcben, baths, 2 ter-
races, maid's quarters, toare
room, garage Call Wright 3-
6221.
FOR RENT:All furniehed apart-
ment. 52nd Street No. 20. Apt.
No. 7. Phone 3-0547.________
FOR RINT: Furniehed apart-
ment, all utilities, Army inspect-
ed Via Espaa, heuse before
Juan Franco.
FOR RINT: Furniehed apart-
ment, 2 bedreem, dining and
living room, refrigarator, gas
tteve. BeUa Vista 43-64.
FOR RENT:Modern two-bed-
room apartment, perch, liying-
dining ream, kitchen, maid's and
laundry room. Screened, hot wa-
ter. For further Information, tel-
ephone 3-4946 er 3-6737.
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bed-
reem. 2-bath apartment. Screen-
ed, garage, maid's quarters, ori-
ve*, entrance. Cameo Alogro.
Panama 3-0873.
n- Offered
WANTED: E aerie need istdie
mechanics. Apply personally:
Panama Radio Corporation. Cen-
tral Avenue No. 9-13.
Panama Line
Sailings
VM. Senator Spessard L. Hol-
land, (D-Fla-t Is among the
passengers scheduled to sail
from Cristobal Saturday aboard
the Panama Liner Cristobal for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti. He is ac-
companied by Mrs. Holland.
Senator and Mrs. Holland are
arriving Wednesday on the
Cristobal from Haiti.
A member of the Appropria-
tions, and the Agriculture and
Forestry Committees, Holland
has been a member of the U.S.
Senate since 1946 when be was
Bopolnted to succeed the late
Charles O. Andrews. He waa
elected to the Senate in 1946.
Previously he was Governor of
Flornda from 1041 to 194S and
served two terms as a member
of the Florida State Senate
Other passengers sailing for
Haiti on the Cristobal are Chas.
Lee; Mrs. Eugenia Lee; Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Smith and Mrs.
Orace Tredway.
Among the passengers sched-
uled to sail on the ship for N'w
York are Rep. Henry O. Talle,
cf Iowa, and Mrs. Talle.
The complete advance passen-
ger list for New York follows:
Michael A. Artese, Jr.: John E.
Barriere; Mrs. Mayme H Farm-
er; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gola,
Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Roger Grau-
man: Miss Mary Anne Henritse;
Edwin A. Laurence: Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. D. Mitchell; Robert E.
OUara; Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Sha-
ptn: Mrs. Sally Simms; Repre-
sentative and Mrs. Henry O.
Talle and Walter B. Wolberg.
FOR RENT
House
FOR RENT:Unfurnished three-
hadream bines, two bathrooms,
living-dining room, maid's guar-
rera with bathroom, garage, bach
yard. El Caera)., Ave. Eusebia
A. M.rales No. 40. Phono 3-
2922.
FOR RENT.2-bedroom chalet,
to outre: faoiilerme O. Oliver,
facing "El Carmen" Church I Pa-
tada nal.
RESORTS
Shroonol'i tsaraleJjS< hiuies oo
et Soot. Cloro. To
1T7.
FOSTER'S COTTAOIS. One mito
past Casino. Lew retos,
Belbea IS66.
PHILLIPS
Sent. CUra, Bex 435.
Phene Panama 3-1177.
hoi 3-1B7J.
Rainbow City School
To Present Program
The Rainbow City High School
is Inviting residents of Rainbow
City to a "Cuadro Musical de la
Navidad" in the city Gym Fri-
day at 7:30 p.m. The Cantata-
Pageant was produced by Regi-
nald T. Prescott, instructor of
music.
Here,1s the program:
Gloria in Excelsis, El Coro del
Colegio Villancico Francs.
Escena I: Pidiendo Pesada
Duo, Estrella d Navidad, 8o-
listas: Wilma Blackman, Jone
King Landon.
Escena II: Lee Pastorea
(Canciones para todos)
al Angels from the Realms of
Glory Smart.
b) Das de Navedad Tradi-
cional.
c) The First Noel L Tradicio-
nal.
Escena HI: Los Reyes Mages
Solo de Cornetn, Pais Ange-
licas. SolUta: Algon Perch -
Francs:.
a) Coronad ai Salvador, Sous.
tas: Wilma Blackman, Clinton,
Anderson Nevln.
b) Noche Sagrada. Solista:
June King Adam.
c) Potpourri de Navidad, El'
Coro Arr. Prescott.
i Escena IV: El Pesebre
raaoMeb't Santa Clara
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
nteewTot. roteo.
6-441.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Smooth
tires, suitable for reconstruction.
Recenetruetera Nacional, Aveni-
da Poro 7. Phono 2-0404.
WANTED
Apartment*
WANTID: Vacation carters.
Jan. I. Call Sam boa 6-42B.
WORKING COUPLE desire rao*.
H*n quarters ,. February R.f.
erences furnished. Balboa 2-
25S0.
Qe*W1
WANTED: Quiet furnished
apartment between Pogontbgr IT
and 30 by responsible American.
Coil C. F. Srbler at 3-2252
during office hours. -
FOR RENT
Rooms
POR RENT:Saactesr. .nal ven-
fHated furnished room in family
home, ideal for American er Eu-
ropean lady. Flease aMly it Bel-
la Vista, 45th Street No. 2-219,
apartment I.
FOR RENT.-Modem tortviehsT
roems. American couple. Refri-
fereter, hachn. Justa Araeeme-
aa and 31st Street Ne. 9.
| LIQUIDATION SALE! |
I of Lightoliers" Lamps i
>
>

i
i
i
We ara selling all these Lamps far below
Our Coat
NOW 60% discount
Take advantage of this opportunity
2-Jo4
2-i3
L
Present your tickets before Friday.
Your tickets are valid for a whole year. Keep them carefully.
!
J


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13, IMS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SETEW
T
TOQQy The best pictures at the best movie-houses in town TOuOy
CAPITOLIO
*5e. ----------------- 15c
BANK NIGHT!
THE GANGSTER
- Also: -
ANOTHER GOOD
PICTURE! '
. II VOL I
J5c. --------- Mc.
Kirk Douglas, in
MAN WITHOUT
A STAR
- Also:'-
Another Picture!
i
CENTRAL Theatre
PICTURE and STAGE SHOW
IN BENEFIT OF
"OPAT"
LUX THEATRE
Mc
Jtc
3:03 5:H :S7 1:5* p.m.
GREAT RELEASE!
Frank LOVEJOY Keef BRA8ELLE
Karen SHARPE, in
MAD AT THE WORLD
DRIVE-IN Theatre
SOc.---------------------------------------- Me.
OREAT RELEASE!
Alexia SMITH Alexander KNOZ
in
THE SLEEPING TIGER
CECILIA THEATRE
Mc.
DOUBLE ATTRACTION!
RANDOLPH SCOTT, in '
TEN WANTED MEN
Plu:
SPECIAL DELIVERY
*5c.
* /O
35c.
tte.
Double in
Cinemascope!
NIGHT PEOPLE
- Also: .
BROKEN LANCE
ViCTOftf4
ISC 15c
THE HALF BREED
LION HUNTER
KIM OF INDIA
LAREDO TRAIL
ftkrgfsfeys True Ufe Adventures
'Deas @bd@s wm mm
.AND SO DID THE GROOM.
UKIN6 THE MATINS SEA60N,
BOTH MALE ANP PBMAte OF
THg AMERICAN E6RET
AKOW 61LKV VJHITE
PLUMES cAu.ec
'OSPKEVS* OK.
fM 'AlfiKETTeS*
009
HOLLY

AaOK/fS TV RAD/O
by Ertkin* Johnson
V

-
ft
m

i
f


HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly-
wood on- TV: "The Life of Riley"
may be the first TV show to make
52 telefilms a year, eliminating
three months of summer repeats.
"And it's fine with me. I'm still
letting checks from the first show."
There are 143 Rileys on film and
3 more due before next summer.
Leading the life of RUey with
the NBC-TV comedy series, and
still playing movie dramatic roles
(Battle Stations), Bill debunks V
alley talk that domestic comedy
is on the way out. He says:
MH>a*PH: S ^
"If you stick with successful
format and come up with Mw and
different things every week you're
okay. But you have to move
around. You can't stay in the living
ft^wr
MGM is discovering its home-
screen show, The MGM Parade,
has to do more than just ballyhoo
MGM movies. Latest ARB rating
gives the show only 13.8 compared
to disneyland's 13.5, which it fol-
lows. The other major studio TV
stanzas are doing much better.
Warner Bros. Presents has a rating
of 15.1 and the 20th Century-Fox
hour is 22 3.
Humphrey. Safari sounding off
about live TV on rho sot of "The
Hardor They Fall":
"If s like a wife's charge account.
You can't control it."
Sieve Allan's move to Hollywood
for "Tonight" has been delayed
until March. But the show's defi-
nitely joining the march westward
. The reasoning of an NBC
executive about Perry Como's click
with the ladies: "He.'s a short John
Wayne." ... AU the blood-and-
stufi
"or *^ Man
Called X" is being eliminated from
the TV version. The scripts con-
centrate on straight intelligence
sleuthing for Barry Sullivan as Mr.
X. Crosby and Rinker are to-
gether again. Chuck Rinker, broth-
er of the Al Rinker who sang with
Bing as one of the Rhythm Boys,
is the musical arranger for Bob
Crosby's CBS-TV shows Guest
appearance of veteran actress
Frances Starr on Danny Thomas'
''Make Room for Daddy* was a
nostalgic note for old-timers. She
was one of Broadway's "great
ladies" during the Roaring 20s.
Whan Mamie Van Doren's illness
cost her an appearance % on the
Variety Hour, hubby Ray 'Anthony
wanted to bow off the show, too.
But Mamie insisted on his appear-
ing, saying:
"I can't be there but you can
TALK about ME."
Which he did.
Rod Sic 11 ton goes dramatic on
his Christmas show with O.
Henry's "The Cop and Hie An-
them."
The Washington
Merry-Go-Round
(Continued from Page S)
with no competitive bidding, in
the Tennessee Valley area.
"The plan was worked out in-
side the Budget Bureau, and it is
reported that a public utilities
'expert' came in from the outside,
worked a few weeks, with the
Budget Bureau, then went to work
for Dixon-Yates.
"Obviously this information has
nothing to do with the security of
'the nation and, under White
! House rules, should be made pub-
lic. However, here is a play-by-
play account of what happened
when questions were asked at the
Budget Bureau: ,
"'We don't have-a list of the
people who worked on the Dixon-
Yates plan,' stated Virginia de
Pury, Budget Bureau spokesman.
" 'Could you draw up a list?'
she was asked.
"'No, that would be too much
trouble.'
" 'We'll be happy to do the work
for you if you will simply author-
ize us to make the necessary in-
quiries,' this column countered.
" 'This is a public building,'
Miss De Pury snapped. 'You can
go around and ask any questions
you wish.'
" 'If you will let me say it is
all right for them to talk, I can
get the names without troubling
you further.'
"Miss De Pury refused.
" 'Are these names a matter of
national security?.' she was asked
further.
" 'I don't know.'
" 'It. may be embarrassing to
release the names of those who
worked on the Dixon-Yates plan,
but it certainly isn't a military
secret,' the lady was further
pressed. 'Under the President's
directive, non-security information
is supposed to be oped to the pub-
lic.'
"Why don't you ask President
Eisenhower?' she suggested an-
grily.
-"In the end this column ap-
Sealed directly to Budget boat
owland Hughes for the names.
His reply was 'No Comment.'"
[o*. tas ?
fi*efetmm- \Q; f
"Early to bsd, arty to risa .,!
after divorcing Phil Silvers and
says:
"There's nothing like the feeling
of permanency of a steady job."
Bob Hope is claiming a whole
new set of titles for U.S. video
shows in England. "I Love Lucy,"
be says, is called "Daphne, You're
a Brick."
Some others:
"Dragnet" "Don't Bother to
Rise, Rodney, I've Shot You."
"Medic" "You May Bleed If
You Like."
"Strike It Rich" "May I Help
You Open Your CARE Package?''
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
BALBOA 6:15. 7:50
am-roNnmoi
SCAL.ID WfTH
A KISS-AND
A MILLION
LAUGH!
SPECIAL
DELIVERY
BARTOK
Wo* "END Or THE AFrAIB"
I
DIABLO HTS. 6:15-7:55
Dam CLARK
.Paul CARPENTER
"PAID TO KILL".
W'aaaar*TOXmu"'
GAMBOA 7:N
"RUN FOR COVER"

Wad. "A BllXET FOB JOEY"
GATUN 7:M
"Interrupted Melody"
TafS| "DEVIL GODDESS"
MARGARITA :15 -7:50
"VENGEANCE VALLEY"
Wo*. "DEVIL GODDESS"
-CRISTOBAL :1S -7:5
Atr-CMtHtaaaa
Kim NOVAK
"Five Against The House"
*
We4aaaaar "THE PBODIGAL'
PARASO 6:
"Aboall CaatttU Go
SANTA CRUZ
"CONQUEST OF
IS 7:J{J |lA B
i To Alaaka'1 IFran
C:15 7:4!) Is AN'
F SPACE"I I "Ca
BOCA 7:00
eis Goes to West Point
ANTA CRUZ :15 S:M
ballero a La Medida"
The script girl and trouble shoot-
er for Lux Video Theater is Miss
America of 1944Jo Carrol Denni-
son. She gave up screen emoting
CENTRAL
THEATRE
FRIDAY
16
A PRESENT tor our
Patrons and Friends...

How...a*f&ofie

fP/OM lenice to
San Francisco
L
Four flights weekly on DC-6 Clippers*
via Guatemala and Los Angeles
RELEASES
fof 60T& 30e

"PORT
OF HELL"
and
"SEVEN
ANGRY MEN"
This new Rainbow tourist service calls
at Guatemala, Los Angeles and San
Francisco four times a week. Two of
these flights also stop at Managua
and two stop at San Salvador.
For the fastest, most direct service
to Los Angeles and San Francisco
make your next trip a Pan American
Clipper flight.
For full details see your Travel Agent or
BwA&fERrcfr
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Panamo: t Stroot No. 5, Tol. 2-0670; Colon: Solos lldg.. To!. 1097
t fa*, ii*.
if si rrr-sao
EDUCATIONAL TOYS at LA MODA AMERICANA
Santa Suggests..
a'
To bo sure give him ... htr... or children
GIFTS
wrapped at MOTTA'S
PANAMA m COLON
Beautiful DRESSES fox irla also

PANAMA iiCOLON
~f(u mat i 0NL Y WA T EXQUISITE AND INEXPENSIVE
GFT FROM
' / *
CAN TI/RN THE TRICK
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)
OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M.
usmbodiL Amlcl flaAAifiedA


WAGE KIGHt
> --------
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i^ocial and VtherwiAe
~CtdinutJ
fcri-----And JuHef I mentary and a discussion period
|p-^^ "* : ^^th. the final meeting
At the first session of the tlr- (of the series ""'1 be held,
series o/ *'Interpretive Read-,
A cordial invitation is extended
Eg" at the USO-JWB Armed
Crees Service Center on Wednes-
y, Dec. lh, af 7:30 p.m.. pres-
entations from "Romeo and Ju-
fit" will be given by Mr. Richard
Barcia and Mr. Frederick Berest,
conducts the series in "Inter-
Ive Reading." The actual
castration of techniques of
ftama will be illustrated at this
Meeting.
Mr Berest will conluce t h e
(gvening's propgram with
to all to attend.
Orchestra Dance
A USO-JWB
The monthly orchestra dance at
the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv-
ice Center is slated for Sunday.
Dec 18th, from 1:00 p.m. to 11:00
p.m.


Candlelight atmosphere, decor-
ations and the musical rhythms
com- of George Miller and his Combo
will add a festive note to the eve-
BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE
$7.50
Menday Thra Thursday
For appointment
Balboa 2-2950
for VS. personnel
and their families only.
lung.
Invitations have been sent to
7%e/ffafate?kmt
On Ma king Christmas More
Meaningful For Children
Y MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
THAT bleak Civil War Christ-
where our youngsters can give
Christmas usefulness to others.
EVEN after we've got the direc-
mas, the four girls of Louisa Al-J tion, it's not straight sailing.
cott's "Little Women" received; Certainly, we may learn that
Do you remember* Gloomily i Alice is needed to stuff Christmas
Do you remember? Goomily stockings for young patients in
Meg, Jo, Beth and Amy sitting
down to breakfast when their
mother appeared. Reporting a
case of sickness down the road,
she asked her hungry girls to fore-
go their hot meal to pack it up
!,eUSOUJWB^g ladies for thi it to their ne e di er
affair which is invitational for
junior hostesses.
Sponsors for the dance are
neighbors.
They obeyed. Do you rememb-
er how the bleak Christmas turn-
happiest the
the dance .
Mrs. and Mrs. Seymour Barko- **out ,0 .be.,tne
witz of Balboa. Mr. and Mrs. So- "* ever had
lomon Kaplan of Rodman, and
Mrs. and Mrs. Mickey Kaplan of
Rodman.
A cordial invitation is extended
Writes a Mothers' Club to me:
"Please suggest ways by which
we can make Christmas more
meaningful to children."
The way of the mother of "Lit-
to military personnel and
dependents to attend the orches-
tra dance.
tti*ir tie Women" is still pretty sound.
Of course it's not such a direct
way as it used to be. Unlike Mrs.
our hospital's children's ward.
Our local Home For.tbe Aged may
be grateful to know that Johnny
will help collect its greens for
Christmas decoration. As the Set-
tlement House across town never
has sufficient books, toys and
games, it may be-delighted to
hear that Billy is thinking of giv-
ing it some, he has outgrown.
But these interchanges between
our children and their neighbors
mean little to either until they be
come direct and personal.
So, to make Christmas neigh-
borliness meaningful to Alice, she
may have, to visit she children's
ward before she undertakes to
stuff their stockings.
BEFORE our son can really
want to make festivity for the Old
msnti
tncan
m
WH
WIND UP MEAL_g_8EI
FRUIT DI
CRT
March, we no longer know who People's Home, he'll nave to talk
RALEIGH-
Men iMitated-but KEY EQUALLED
r tnitenm
1
fi Only tht
M (JVC TOO OWSJ1T-
V sonwrn wd toa sm_
_ uuk U Riiriata naosb. Bat ma* of
^r the sainen
4 *** 4 JktaS* lammm Lmmui, Mm
RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR TEL. 40 COLON
mo creta m confiara without a
ANCHO* O* HMO OSA* ANO DYHOHUS
our needy neighbor are. To dis-
cover who they are, you and I
have to take extra stepsand te-
lephone our Community Chest,
United Fund or Community Coun-
cil for direction on how, when and
Bridge Center Span
Growth Predicted
FENNVILLE, Mich. (UP) -
Clifford E. Pain, who designed
the Golden Gate Bridge, predicts
bridges with longer center spans child psychiatrist Louise Despert:
! than the famed San Francisco span
will be built some day.
to several of them. Before Billy
can joyfully surrender his toys, we
may have to show him those his
needier neighbors make do with
in that Settlement House across
town.
Today, to make Christmas mean-
ingful for children, we have to
take a little trouble.
We have to want to-do it very
much.
I hope the members of this
Mothers' Club will want to very
much. To support them in their
calls to their Community Chest,
United Fund or Community Coun-
cil, let me offer these words by
"Development of highways must
keep pace with the increasing need
of automotive transportation,
Paine said. "This will justify con-
stmction of bridges at many wa-
,ter barriers where in the past
i bridge were not feasible for eco-
nomic reasons. r
"Some of these crossings will
require long-opan bridges. These
will be toll bridges. A few will
be built where physical conditions
'require extremely long spans.
"At present, the longest span In
existence is that of the Golden
Gate Bridge which has a central
span of 4.200 feet," Paine said
Longer spans can be built and un-
doubtedly will be."
Paine recently moved his engi
neering offices from San Francisco
and Chicago to his native Fenn-
vllle.
Beyond nourishing food and
shelter ffom the elements, chil-
dren need little that is material.
But their needs of the spirit,
though simple, are obsolute. If
these are not met, nothing can
serve in their place. If needs of
the spirit are met, nothing else
matters."
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13.IS}!
MEETINGS
ONE TOUCH OF VENUS-Beau,tiful Veronique Zuber seems to
be enacting the mythological story of Venus, goddess of beauty
and love, materializing from the foam of the sea. But ectuaUy.
Veronique, dubbed "Miss Paris," is demonstrating a new syntnetic-
fiber wool in the French capital.
tu mtiM
WISE WOMAN SAVfeS HER
STRENGTH FOR BIG PROB-
LEMS
THE IDEAL GIFT FOR YOUR FAMILY!
A
Genuine Guaranteed 100% Pure White
Foam Latex Mattress by
"RUBATEX"
C. Z. Prices Twin bed size $45.
Double bed size $65.
With inner cover of unbleached muslin, strong outer
cover and zipper for easy removal.
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
CATHEDRAL PLAZA
______________________PHONE 2-0324_____________________
EVERYBODY KNOWS I'VE MADE
MORRISON'S &***
Here, all under one roof is the greatest galaxy of dreame-
come-tme gifts you've ever seen anywhere anytime. Here
you can make your Christmas dollars buy the most happiness
for evervone.
ORRISON'S
Opposite the Ancn P. O".
A woman who has had more
than her share of trouble but also
more than a normal amount of
courage to. meet each crises,
summed up her everyday, worka-
ble philosophy in a few words:
"If you don't waste your strength
fighting little problems you have
enough and to spare when the big
problems hit you."
Applying that rule of living to
their own lives might give many
women a completely new method
of handling the small problems,
the little irritations and .annoyanc-
es, the minor frustrations that take
so much out of them.
You know it's true. Some wom-
en get almost as upset over mud
tracked on a clean floor f or an
encounter with an uppity clerk, or
a social slight as they do over a
really serious problem.
They sputter and fume and wor-
ry and fret over trifle*, letting lit-
tle annoyances make them mis-
erable. And then when a big prob-
lem comes along they think it is
more than they can Dear.
They've used up their strength
fighting against small annoyances.
They should have been taking the
small troubles in their stride and
saving their strength for some-! m
thing big and real and important.
Beraember that next 'time youi
find yourself getting upset all out
of reason over some minor mat-
ter. Your troubles aren't all going |
to be small ones. Why waste your
strength fighting against things
you can't help and worrying over
problems that aren't really im-
portant?
As one courageous woman has
discovered: "If you don't waste
your strength fighting little prob-
lems, you have enough and to
apare when the big problems hit
you '
i
'<
4
I
t
t
A SURE HIT WITH I
THE 'TJTTLE LADY" }
A BEAUTIFUL, HAND-MADE J
FRENCH STRAW HAND BAG }
in exciting summer colors!
J
THE FRENCH BAZAAR *
Juan Palomeras
. -COLON-
. By GAYNO AM0*
NEA Food aad Markets Editor
A delicate shimmering'mold of
apple gelatin, green and red
grapes, pear, banana and pecans,
served with a chilled quick custard
saucehow's that sound for a gala
Sunday dessert? Not too heavy,
rich with harvest flavors, it
comes from Mrs. Mattland Jack-
son of Scarsdale, N.Y., well-
known for her family parties.
- Makes IS to 12 servings
Two packages apple-flavored gel-
atin. 2 cups hot water, 2 cups cold
water, Vt cup halved seedless
green grapes, Vi cup halved and
seeded red grapes, 1 cup diced
fresh pear, 1 banana, sliced, %
cup chopped pecans, 8 raarshmal-
lows. cut in eighths, Quick Custard
Sauce, nutmeg.
Dissolve gelatin in hot water.
Add cold water. Chill until slightly
thickened. Fold in fruits, nuts and
marshmallows. Pour into a 2-quart
mold Chill untU firm. Serve with
Quick Custard Sauce and sprinkle
with nutmeg.
Quick Custard Sauce
Two and one half cups cold milk,
cup cold light cream, 2 table-
spoons sugar, >/i teaspoon vanilla,
1 package vanilla instant pudding
mix.
Pour milk and cream into mix-
ing bowl. Add sugar and vanilla.
Add pudding mix and beat slowly
with egg beater just until well
mixed, about 1 minute. Do not
overheat; mixture will he thin. Let
stand to settakes 5 minuei. Jus
befle serving stir until smooth
and creamy. Note: If desired,
sauce may be chilled.
American GIs Get
Urged Segment Of
Army's Budget Dollar
WASHINGTON (UP) The
individual American GI may not
believe this,, but. the biggest slice
of the Army dollar goes to him.
The Army is going to spend
$3,(75,000,000, or about 39 per cent
of its budget, on the men and
women in uniform. This sum in-
cludes pay, food, clothing and fare
for those changing stations.
The major item of this portion of
the budget is pay and allowances
which Is tabbed at $3,117,000,000.
This will comprise the paycheck
of the average private who mak's
$93 a month to the general who
draws about $930.
The Army's budget for the cur-
rent fiscal year is $9,404,000.000.
Another 30 per cent of this will go
for maintenance and operation
Generally, this section includes
funds for command and manage-
ment, intelligence, training, logis-
tic and administrative services and
supplies which make up an ef-
fective fighting force.
The buying an dtesting of new
equipment arms and^ammunitlon
will cost $1.500,000,000. Manufac-
ture and modification of these
items for'both the Army and Re-
serve is added on this expense.
Research and development will
be in the neighborhood of $374,-
000,000. The Array participates in
Department of Defense joint ac-
tivities such as Armed Forces Spe-
cial Weapons project. Some of this
money will be used for develop-
ment of the highly effective guided
missile.
Training and expenditures of Re-
serve Officer Candidates (ROTO
in colleges and universities will
require $132,000,000. Also added to
this bill are the other reserve pro-
grams, excluding the National Re-
serve plan.
ara aattsa fa* lailawia a
coma rhMM MMatttrt tci
nritua tana *** mmOti la mm !
Ik* box aasabns Usted any ha I*.
mtttingt caaaat W aotiotad hr tat*.
Captain Leo A. Mclattyra
Reserve Officers' Association
The Captain Leo A. Mclntir
Chapter of the Reserve Officers
Association of America will hold
its regular meeting at the Fort
Clayton Officers Club, tonight at
9:ou p.m.
Members are urged to attend.
Refreshment will be served.
Esther Circle
Union Church
Esther arele, of the Balboa
Union Church, will meet tonight
at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
George Girard, 5155 Diablo
Heights. Mrs. Phillip Steers will
be co-hostess, and Mrs. Clyde La-
Ciair will be in charge of the
program, which Includes music by
Mrs. Maxwell Smith, ana devo-
tiosls by Miss Theuua Tschi-
bold.
Legion Auxiliary
Meets Tonight
The American Legion Auxiliary
Unit No. l will hold their regular
monthly meeting tonight at 7:30
at the American Legion Club,
Fort Amador.
All members are asked to bring
or send one boys gift and one
girls gift for the annual X m a s
party for Panama's children.
All members attending the
meeting are asked to bring a gift
for the exchanging of gifts after
the regular order of business.
Book Review Group
The Book Review Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will meet
at 9:30 a.m., Thursday, at the
home of Mrs. George Daniels, 572
San Juan Place. Mrs. John Red-
ding will serve as co-hostess.
Mrs. J. C. L. Adams will re.
view "The People o Panama" by
John and Mavis Blesanx.
Pacific Civic Council
Meets Tomorrow Night
The Pacific Civic Council will
meet tomorrow in the board room
of the Administration Building at
7:30 p.m. Viitors are coridally in-
vited to attend the meeting aad
see what their Council does.
Executive Council
Of US Reserve Officers
There will be an Executive
Council meeting of the Canal
Zone Department of the United
States Reserve Officers' Associa-
tion in the Driftwood Lounge of
tlbroolc Officers' Club, Albrook
if Force Base, Saturday at 3:00
p.m. All members of ROA a"r e
cordially invited to attend
meeting.
L0VERBL00M
UTTER1

CLOVi W*
Hiittcr
tfi.
CHANCES MADE This is
the Peggy King you've seen on
TV. Now there's a "now- one
singing on comic George Go-
bel's TV show. Peggy's on a
glamor kick and has taken off
10 pounds, had two front teetk
capped and lightened her hair.
Makes Aigeb
Mltvtla-yi
IKIN IMITATION!
*t> MIOIC AT way I
^mm^Scmmttm^m mm*.
tars yem-ha/, Di^ **
/J" C4v>, VHm Sctii mi
fHctiy Htm Kmk m Assam
weewdoMl
For Asbomm it apaoallj aM>
wed to Motht. mitmt ata
aeeweiSsstalj as*,4
MssewiigrewAsrionay.
'-Tij- Aaw at aw eg.
*** swajaaic 11
IMS /,ttr $X9tru Dtc "'
V


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1S55
rANAMA AMBBICAN AN INDF.PEVDENT DAn.T NEWSPAPER
PACE NINB
^
jAooyr oh Btipqt
y OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Srvic
Revised High School Setup
Solves Immediate Problem
NORTH tl
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teeth Waal North East
IV 1* 5 Pus
4 ) Past Pass Put
Opening lead K
Thus iar in the aeries of hands
on trump management, we have
CHICAGO (UP) 'A new
kind of high school organization
emerging in Cook County (Chica-
) as suburban high schools, fed
an influx of "war babies" and
a population surge to the suburbs,
burst at the seams.
It is the two-two plan the
two lower gradea in one building
on one site and the two upper
classes in another plant at another
location.
The unusual plan of organization
is developing in districts forced
into two-school systems by enroll-
ments ballooning far beyond the
capacity of old plants and sites.
Northwestern University ami
University of Chicago education
experta say that, to their knowl-
edge, the idea is unique to the
Chicago area.
The two-school set-up is operat-
ing in suburban Blue Island. Lyons
Township's high school in La-
Grange is building a new fresh-
man-sophomore school a mile from
its present plant.
Niles Township and Arlington
Township high schools have frosh-
Cancer Patients
Would Rather
Know The Truth
CHICAGO (UP) Most pa
tienta would want to be told if thej
for the original jB'd c,ncer- uy hows.
' The study was conducted by Dr.
ier existing Illinois law, formal | ?!^ '22l?* **8
lie respecti
was inadvisable and almost im
w j body too Urge
is facilities.
Administrators agreed that
d^iT^^Secivf ufes J-t out LO^tion^ire. a
was inadvisable and almost im- *(
possible without lengthy legal red
tape that would hamstring the
schools at a time when they face
their greatest crisis.
They were forced to decide
whether to operate two complete
four-year schools under a single
administration, with students di-
vided on a geographical basis
His findings, reported in Science
Digest, showed that 96.6 par cent
of all persons who replied said they
would want to know if they had
cancer.
Seographica. >~. ,-
ment into upper-class *"_**..
Brown uid M.l per cent of those
or between the ages of 18 and 35
to know the truth, com-
and lower-class student "bodies. Pred with M.5 per cent between
They chose the two-two plan the ages of M and 90.
at least on a temporary basisaa A sghy higher percentage of
men than women wanted to know
the truth.
a flexible, less costly, way of em-
barking on two-school systems.
Dr. Joseph Mason, superintendent
of Niles Township High and presi-
dent of the Illinois Association of
School Administrators, summed up
their arguments this way:
'We think it makes good sense.
Brown said patients who prob-
ably should not be told the truth
are those too young to understand,
thoae mentally unfit, those who
previously bave said they would
soph buildings in the drawing stage
'*--to. supplement the present schools
seen several cases in which it is \ which eventually wul be used only
important to protect your own by it
trump suit. Today I present an Wh
sample of protecting dummy's
trump holding.
West leads the ki
and East signals wi
of spades,
the nine.
by juniors and seniors.
o on the sparsely settled fringes
of Chicago, these districts faced
one common problem they had
to be made big enough to provide
enough students and adequate tax
flequ
ligh
West continues with the ace of! base for a first-class high school,
spades, and East completes his Today the communities face an
signal with the five of spades. This qually knotty emmon problem
"high-low" in spades indicates that bow to divide and house a student
East wants the suit led again.
West obediently continues with,
the jack of spades, and South must,
do some thinking. Why does East
want spades continued? Obviously'
because he has a doublcton. Equal-1
ly obviously, East must be able to
overruff the dummy. (It would be
very strange if he couldn't.)
What can you do about'it?
The optimist ruffs with the seven
of hearts, hoping that East cannot
top this card. This gets our op-
timistic friend nowhere, for East
does overruff. The defenders even-
tually get a club trick, and the
contract is therefore defeated.
The better play is to discard a
club from the dummy instead of
ruffing the third spade. East like-
wise discurds a club, and West
wins the third trick.
Now the defenders are helpless.
No matter what West does, you
caa win, draw three rounds of
trumps, take the top clubs, and
ruff your last club in th edummy.
The chib discard from the dum-
my prepared you for an eventual
club ruff. Jt gave the defenders
the spade trick that was always
boundto be theirs, but it deprived
them of the club trick that they
would otherwise win at the end.
I Hearts 7-4, Diamonds K-Q-9-6-2,
on?
"We wanted to keep a unified | rather not be told and a few of the
student body. We were concerned very aged with slowly growing
that a damaging rivalry, might de-: malignancies,
velop if .we split the students
we
geographically.
"Financially there is Quite a
saving because we won't
more year.
The success of the junior high
wrs swj sssrarsr"
the swimming pool, physics and
chemistry laboratory eurpment
and some shop equipment."
Educators' chief objection to the
two-two plan, Mason said, is that
there is not sufficient continuity
in the youngster's education if he
is forced to switch to another
building at the end of his aopho-
Absolutely one of the greatest pictures of all time!
"MISTER ROBERTS"
Release at the "LUX" Theatre next Thursday!
call the plan
starting
Administrators
"flexible" method, of
second school within a diatrict.
"If we find the school isn't doing
what it should for individual young
sters, it's such a flexible set-up
that we can convert to a four-
year high school at almost any
time," Mason said.
FOR CHRISTMAS >
SHE WILL LOVE A
FRENCH EVENING BAG
SEE OUR NEW COLLECTION
OF FINE BEADED,
RHINESTONE AND PETIT -
POINT CREATIONS!

THE FRENCH BAZAAR
Juan Palomeras
,-COLON-
*


HEADED FOR THE PICKLE WORKS>" quenching the
thirst of locomotives to salting down pickles is the story of a
number of obsolete railroad water towers along the Union Pacific
Une in Kansas They were bought by the Dreher Pickle Company
of Denver, as pickle vats. This tank is being tom down at Sylvan
Orove. Kan. All were removed to Ft Collins. Colo., where they
were reassembled.
DSfbodi^ AaadL tflaAifiu.
NEW YORK - no doubt in the minds of New
York'* music critics and violin con-
noisseurs that David Oistrakh, the
Soviet'virtuoso, is among the great-
est of theliving masters.
His series of appearances in the
nation's music capital were before
standing-room-only audiences and
marked by repeated waves of en-
thusiastic applause.
The' experts .were aware that he
isn't 'ithe perfect violinist." Two or
three such players are supposed to
exist, Sot there is little agreement
on theft" identity. The experts noted
lapses in Oistrakh's playing.
, But the lapses were inconse-
quential in relation to the polished
finish of his technique and his evi-
dent depths of musicianship. The
concerts marked Oistrakh's first
appearances in the United States.
One was in Carnegie Hall late
of a Sunday afternoon. Just before
it, Mischa Elman had played with
the New York Philharmonic-Sym-
phony on the same stage, and that
evening Nathan Milstein took over
the hall for a recital. The Sunday
has been called "Carnegie Hall s
greatest dy of violin playing.
Giuseppe Di Stefano. a tenor
much liked by Americans, returned
to the Metropolitan Opera after an
absence of two seasons, b^ appear-
ing as Jose in "Carmen.
Motart's "Coai Fan Tutti" was
returned to the repertory after
having been dropped for one sea-
son. It was the English-language
version which bed won acclaim,
and it seemed all the mor charm-
ing from Having been absent
Verdi'a "The Masked Ball" was
given its first performance of the
season, with Marian Anderson in
the part in which she made her
Met debut last season. .
Giordano's "Andrea Chemer
which was a new production ast
season, also was launched for this
season. The first of the Met s radio,
broadcasts this year was of Offen-
bach's 'TThe Tales of Hoffmann.
The Philadelphia Orchestra. Eu-(J
ene Ormandy conducting, featured
Walter Piston's Toccato for orcnes-
tra in a recent concert. There was
some irony in that because its
world premiere was given over the
French radio, although Piston is
an American composerand it was
introduced in this country by a
French orchestra on tour.
But Ormsndy's well-known
friendliness to contemporary mu-
sic was further demonstrated at a
concert in New York whin the
orchestra played Martonu s Con-
certo for Violin. Piano, and
Orchestra and also honored Paul
Hindemith 60th birthday by play-
ing his "Symphonic Metamorpho-,
sis." '
Dimitri Mitropoulos has been
reappointed musical director of,
the New York Philharmonic-Sym-
phony. Next season will be his
sixth in that capacity Franco Au-
tori was re-appointed associate con
ductor The following guest con-
ductors were appointed Bruno
Walter. Guido Canlelli. '.eonard
Bernstein. Paul Paray. >x Ru
dolf. and Andre KostelaneU.
The Navy nurse, uniforms worn by Betay Palmer and
the other actresses in "MISTER ROBEBTS" definitely
would never pass Captains inspection, but they 11 be eager-
ly inspected by Captains, Ensigns and civilian of the male
sex when the comedy hit opens. Ll\__.
When John Ford gave designer Moss Mabry instructions
to come up with sexy uniforms, the result was form fitting
pongee blouses and khaki skirts so tight that the girls could
not sit down aboard ship during the filming.
Leland Hayward produced the Cinemascope film ef
Warner Bros, with Henry Fonda, James Cagney, William
Powell, and ack Lemmon in the starring roles. Advt.
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iM.iM i < !,,.,,,,"::!: : '-----------'
orld in

^^^''g'i'Vi'iVi-vm'i'iTia
EXPERT BATON-TWIRLERSCarrying shield and batons, the police on strife-strick-
en Cyprus stand ready for rioting student who defied the batons and tear gas earlier
in an anti-British outbreak in Nicosia. Cypriote of Greek origin want.to join Greece.
AMERICAN IN MOSCOWOn display at the Pushkin Art.
Museum in Mosqow is. this bust of Benjamin Franklin in
translucent white marble. The bust was apparently done
while Franklin was ambassador to France. Museum opened
first large exhibit'of French art from Soviet collections.

too

BORED BY IT AllThese cats, house pets of Mrs. Alma Schmidt of Baltimore, like to
cut up occasionally, but when the photographer aimed his camera their way, they
acted bored. "Fusty-Busty" (left), yawns while 'Tabby-Babby" wants camera to seat
A FLOWERY AFFAIRIn traditional oriental fashion, the kingdom of Cambodia re-
cently celebrated its independence from France with a day-long parade that featured
many distinctive floats like this one, which includes several beautiful dancing girls.
A TOY LEFT BEHINDActress Debbie Reynolds says good-
by to her tdy "poodle, "Tour Jete," before leaving her home
Xor the.studio. She is-starring in "Tht Tender Trap."
REAL EYE-CATCHERSThese two models are focusing attention on two fur fashions
frpm the collection of Jacques Heim. The one on the left is a mink mask to match a
pale mutation mink coat while other one carries out Persian lamb of coat in the mask.
) AUTOMATION??
w
rHAT IS AUTOMATION? That's what a group of nationally known. Among its alumni are engineers from
engineer-students are finding out in Philadelphia. Germany, Canada, France and Soviet Union. Courses
HaUing from 25 cities in 17 states and three foreign coun- last from five to 14 weeks. Tools range from pyrometers
tries, they make up 20th anniversary class of Minneapo- for controlling temperatures up to 3,400 degrees to gad-
lis-Honeywell s automation school. The school is inter- gets used in processing in oil refineries and breweries.
., Orvol Umphrey will takt opart this strip chart record*.
Bob Reed looks ot one of automatic control instrumenta. It Johnson a poir.H>r of circular chart recorder.
A FASHIONABLE VISITHollywood's Paulette Ooddard
does what most other feminine stars do when in Paris-
she must visit one or more of the leading fashion house*.*
Kino Features Slt*dicat0


TUESDAY, DECEMBER IS, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICA? AN INDEPENDENT DAIL1 NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELETBr
US Supreme Court To Rule
On So-Called 'Fair Trade
WASHINGTON, DEc. 13N(UP)-|but it* ruling was reversed by
The Supreme Court agreed today the U.S. Circuit Court o Appeals
to rule on the legality of so-call-
ed "fair trade" price-fixing agree-
ments between manufacturer-own-
ed wholesalers and competing
wholesalers.
The court granted a Justice De-
partment request for oral ar-
guments on is contention that
such agreements deprive the pub-
lic of the advantages of price
competition between wholesalers
and violate the federal anti-trust
laws.
The wholesaler agreements are
a vital part of the "fair trade"
lawsnow in effect in every state
but Texas, Vermont, Missouri and
the District of Columbia. Under
the laws minimum whoscsale and
retail prices are set on brand
products by agreements with the
manufacturer.
A high court decision upholding
the Justice Departments conten-
tion could, ior all practical pur-
poses, negate these fair trade
laws because most large brand
product manufacturers also oper-
ate as wholesalers.
In other action's today, the
court:
-1, Agreed to review the Smith
Act convictions of Steve Nelson
and four other Pennsylvania Com-
munist leaders on charges of eon
apirlng to advocate violent over-
throw of the government. The
defendants, who face five years
in prison, argued there was "not
of evidence"
in Ricnmond, Va.
3. Refused to interfere with a
Utah state court ruling that any
parent who teaches his children
that polygamy is "God's law'' is
unfit to rear his children. The is-
sue arose when the Utah court
gave public welfare authorities
custooy ot some children of a
plural-marriage sect at Short
Crceok, Utau.
4. Granted the state of Louisia-
na permission to take a deposi-
tion from Dr. James P. Morgan,
professor of geology at Louisiana
State University, to holster i t s
claim that Its boundary extends
1014 miles out into the Gulf of
Mexico. Louisiana said it needs
the testimony of Morgan, who is
leaving next month tor a one-
year stay In Pakistan, for use in
a comtemplated suit by the gov-
ernment to establish the states'
seaward boundary a the three-
mile limit. At stake is the states-
control over the oil-rich submerg-
ed lands.
In the "fair rade" case, the
Jusice Department seeks to bar
McKesson A Robblns, a drug
manufacturer which is also the
nations' largest wholesaler, from
seltinj. the wholesale price on its
products in sgreements with com-
peting wholesalers.
The federal court in New York
dismissed the government's suits
on grounds it failed to prove that |
these agreements resulted in an
OBJECTS TO PICTURE-TAKING Joe Sullivan (left) ducks as Donald Newton launches a
second kick after a first one nad damaged Sullivan's camera. A third kick landed on the
cameraman's shin, as Newton was being transferred from the Minneapolis, Minn., workhouse
to Still water Prison to begin serving a life sentence as a habitual criminal.
_________________________ __________ (NBA Telephoto)
Ex-GOP Official
Reindicled On 3
Counts Of Perjury
a shred of evidence" to support _
the governments contention that i illegal resraint of trade/
hey favored revolution.
2. Agreed to decide whether
unions nave the right to examine
a company's books when its wage
demands are rejected on grounds
of inability to pay. The National
Labor Relations Board has ruled
that unions do have such a right,
Commerce Sub-Group To Probe
Ouster Of Civil Air Chief Lee
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13 (UP) -
Warren L. Stephenson, former Re
But the Justice Department told publican official accused of taking fen. A. S. Mike Monroney (D-Ok-
the Supreme Court tlEt wholesaler ^^^^ says his Senate commerce
agreements "eliminate price com
WASHINGTON, Dec. IS (UP) Monroney Issued a statement
through his office here accusing
petition between persons at the
same distributive level.'' In such
cases, it said, "evil results from
the price-fixing"
utomatically.
Weeks and Rothschild of trying to
institute a "railroad-slanted" gov-
ernment transportation policy.
He said Weeks signed what
7 Infantrymen Re-Enlist
For Total Of 23 Years
reindicted by "a federal grand ju-!subcommiUee on aviation will
17 today on three counts of per- 'aunch an immediate investiga-
jury. I tie* of the ouster ef Frederick B.
,Lee as civil aeronautics admin- Monroney termed the recent "vi-
The aew Indictment accused ;lsttor- .... cious'' transportation report de-
nim of lying in three instances to ...... Lees orce r"***- signed to improve the railroad's
a Mouse suueommittee during a!tl0n attempt by the C o in- competitive position and opposed
1953 Investigation of defense con-, "ierc,e Depertment s ground mind- expanded federal aid fr airports
tracts. He denied in his testimony clique to seize control of all and extending the routes of some
that he offered to get a Califor- C,V|1 aviation." He said C o m-; smauer airlines.
nia engineering firm a Navy con-'m,ir Secretary Sinclair Weeks
tract in return for a H per cent! "d Undcr-secretary Louis S.I Monroney. noting that the CAA
Personal interviews with these
men disclosed many good reasons
for reupping.
By becoming career soldiers,
both Sp-3 Ortiz-Tirado and Pf c.
Leatherwood plan on retiring at
the ages of 40 and 38 respective-
ly.
Sp-3 Gary E. Roth of Grants
Pass, Oregon, enlisted in the RA
It cost Uncle Sam $4,452,33 in for three years ant! received $6W.-
enlistment bonuses and muster- 89 in cash. Roth intends to apply
Not to be outdone by other 33rd
Infantry regiment units whose
members are reenlisting in rec-
ord numbers, Headquarters and
Headquarters company recently
saw seven of its personnel re-up
for a total of 23 years.
The infantrymen got together on
a Friday evening and the follow-
ing morning marciied down to
the recruiting officer.
ing. out payments. Expansive as
It way seem, the Army saved
$24,500.00which it would take to
train and prepare seven new men
in the first three months of their
Army life.
for a signal school prior to expir-
ation of this enlistment to im-'can Club
rove his knowledge in the Signal
Corp field.
commission.
The government dropped an ori
ginal perjury indictment against
btepehnson last October because
the Court of Appeals threw out its
attempt to submit telephone "re-
cordings'' as evidence.
A spokesman for the distrcit at-
torney's of I ice said a new effort
is being made to get the record-
ed conversation admitted as evi-
dence.
Stephenson 5o, served as execu-
tive secretary of the inaugural
committee for President Eisen-
hower. He also was secretary of
the District of Columbia Republi-
Rothschlld are leaders of the.js charged with supervising avia-
"cJlque' 4 vii tion "ietv. Mld W(*l" "d Roths-
Lee, a Vermont Republican, was-chltf "made political football"
appointed to his $15,000-a-y e a r out ^ ,lr 8lfety by iorcing Lee
Fischofer Retires
From Esso Standard
On December 31
A Charles Fischofer, executive
board of directors of Esso Stan-'
dard Oil, S. A., will retire on Dec.
31 after 31 years of association
with Fsso interests in the United
States, Europe, and Latln-A met-
ica.
The announcement was made
jointly by Fischofer and L. J.
Brewer, president of Esso Stan-
dard Oil in the headquarters of
the Company in Havana, Cuba.
The company's operations extend
throughout the Caribbean area
and Central America.
Fischofer who is 58 was born
in New York City and began his
career in the oil Industry in
1924 when he joined the 81 s n-
dsrd Oil Company of Louisiana as
an accountant. Later his interests
shiftet to petroleum marketing,
and he ultimately became deputy
marketing advisor In the West-
ern Hemisphere for Standard Oil
Company (New Jersey). .
He left the latter position to
become a member of the board
of directors and general sales
manager of Esso Standard 0:1,
S.A, in 1*52 when the company
was reorganized to consolidate Es-
so Operations in the Caribbean
and Central America, He became
executive vice president on Jan.
1, 1956.
Brewer said the board of di-
rectors of the company accepted
"with deep regret'' Fiachofer's de-
cision to retire.
Two great stars click as romantic two some in
Hitchcock thriller. .
TO CATCH A THIEF"
Opening soon at the "CENTRAL" Theatre!
of the reenlistees re
Reenlisting in the RA for three
years and receiving a bonus of
$598.11 was Pic. Frederick L. Pin-
g akaagTa^Amr*-tney J* Pinney alee plans on ap-
They are 8 -2 Clarence I plying for a service school be-
Sp-3 HerbertUe Ortiz- (ore this enlistment expires
Sp-2 Causey enlisted in the RA
for three years and has made ar-
rangements to bring his wife and
lo, Sp-3 William H. Rev
Pfc. Ceceil G. Royer aid
Pfc. Robert E. Leataerwooe.
Pope Pius Praises
Charitable Work
From Behind Desk
VATICAN CITY Dec. 13 (UP)
Pope Pius XI told leaders of the
American Catholic relief services
Solon Sees Tax Cut
01 $3 To V: Billion
Possible Next Year
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13 (UP)
William L. Yost, Hq. and Hq.
commanding officer, and Lt. Wil-
liam B. Boyles, compsny recruit-
ing officer. .
Regimental recruiting sergeant
James A. Alger is proud to boast
that reenlistments during No-
in a speech made public today vember have more thsndoulled
that charitable work is none the those;of the Previous rnon thin the
less praiseworthy if performed *rd W"^ "^""ViJJSSS-
behind a desk. three men reupped m November
The pontiff made his remsrks compared to 18 in October,
fn n audience Dec. I to i group i ... IT Z
led hr Msgr Andre* P. Land! of Crnrm-Hlt Rflft
Brooklyn, N.Y.
"We know that you, who are
here present this morning, have
rare opportunities to relieve in
persoi'. that stark bareness of the
garret or the damp chill of field-
daughter to Panama. The Annis- Sen. Walter F. George (D-Fa.)
ton, Ala., native received $791.40 sayd he thinks the treasury could
in cash and transportation expens-! stand a tax cut of 3 billion to 3Vi
es foi his dependents will be billion dollars In the fiscal year
paid by the government. starting next July 1.
Assisting the men in analyzing | George, who has long had a
reenlistment bneeflts were Capt. powerful voice, in tax legislation,
told reporters he still believes the
first tax reduction should go the
low income brackets through an
increase in income tax e x e m p-
tlons from the present $800 to
$700.
That proposal would cot the
Treasury about 2' billion dollars
Making Headway
LIMA. Peru, Dec. IS (UP) A
raft with four men and a woman
shacks, where parents suffer and aboard ran into weekend storms
children weep," the Pope told the but still is making headway on
social workers.
, "You must reap the harvest of
your charity through others'
chanda.
But
the path of the famed Kon Tiki,
a Peruvian radio operator has
reoorted.
Luis Palma said he received a
it is the same love of message from the rait La Cantu-
a vmam Ihe tinlHo 'All *r\ J.!!.:.. .!._ I.. ._.... _.-- _.
Christ for men that holds you to
your busy desks In crowded offic-
es, where your work most often
lacks the consoling sense that
comes from witnessing an ebbing
ra advising that the crew was re-
overing from seasickness caused
Saturday by storms and heavy
seas.
The raft was towed into the
faith re-vitalized, suffering allc- Humboldt Stream off Peru by a
ylated, the light of hope rekin- ^ug t start it on the same iour-
dled. An joy rising on the horizon ney the raft Kon Tiki sailed to
for families in distress." 'the Polynesian islands.
CENTRAL
TOMORROW
a year.
If there can be an additional
tax cut, George said he would
like b see a reduction in rates
for the middle income brackets.
He referred to taxpsyers earning
$8.000 to $50,000. He said they
are now carrying "a terrifically
heavy burden.''
George agreed with administra-
tion spokesmen who are hopeful
toe budget can be balanced by
next June. Asked if he thinks the
outlook is good for a tax cut of
3 billion dollars or more without
putting the budget In the red a-
gain, he replied: ...
"Yes, I think so because I be-
lieve the high level of business
post iV years ago by President
Eisenhower. He reluctantly re-
signed Saturday at the request of
Weeks
Lee, whose sgency functions
with ia the Commerce Depart-
ment, told the President that
Weeks complained ef a "lack
f satisfactory werklug relations
between his office and me."
He will be succeeded by Depu-
ty CAA Administrator Charlta J.
Lowen Jr., of Denver. Colo., who
is regarded by aviation industry
sources ss a protege of Roths-
child.
---------- i-----------
and business income will s conti-
nue. The one weakness in our ec-
as-
m e
>rol>
onomy now is agriculture. I
sume Congress will take, so
steps to relieve the farm prol
lem."
George said he is confident
congress will enact a new high-
way prgram next year. If that
is done, he said, he does not
think there could be any reduc-
tion in corporation income or ex-
cise tax rates, except possibly
one or two excise adjustments.
to step out.
He" said his subcommittee's In-
quiry, te be laaacaed before
Christmas, will try to determine
If Lee was being punished be-
cause he "told the truth about
the mtloa's unsafe and obsolete
airports" against the wishes ef
his superiors."
Monroney recalled that Lee tes-
tified last session that although
jet all liners will be ready for use
in about three years, only seven
civilian airports now can accom-
modate them.
He said. Lee also stressed the
need for a second civilian airport
for the Washington area to ease
the dangerous overcrowded condi-
tions at National Airport.
Monroney explained his subcom-
mittee intends to find out if there
is any connection between this
testimony and he reques for
Lee's resignation.
He said Lee's ouster also ap-
pears to tie in with recent devel-
opments st the Civil Aeronautics
Board, the.agency which sets the
routes for the nation's airlines
and otherwise regulates them.
NECCHI
BU
EXPLOSIVE RELEASE!
i s ouns put little river on the map
- his Guns could Wipe it off i
Warner Bros.
raiMMT
WarmerColor
SAF C-54 Hits
Riff Mountains;
All On Board Die
RABAT, Morocco, Dec. 1-
(UP)A Spanish search party
reported today it has located
the wreckage o a U.S. Air Force
C-54 plane la the Riff moun-
tains of North Morocco and that
all eight persons aboard had
died In the crash.
The four-engine eraft with
eight persons aboard crashed
last night near Ketama, in the
desolate Riff massif in the So-
anlze zone of Morocco.
A Spanlsn military patrol lo-
cated the wreckage early this
morning.
It reported to the headquar-
ters of the 17th USAF division
here that there were no surviv-
ors. The search party found
eight charred bodies lying in
the" wreckage.
The plane crashed while en
route from the United States to
Wheeler Field in Tripoli.
Burglars Steal
'Miracle' Drugs
Worth $100,000
A new and siasUng romantic team has been born. Star-
ring in Alfred Hitchcock's great new thriller, 'TO CATCH
A THIEF,'' Cary Grant and Grace Kelly promise to make
the mevle-goer forget every other pair of lovers In memory.
The Vista Vision, Technicolor suspense drama, has Grant
east as a reformed Jewel thief living on the Riviera, and
Miss Kelly as a lovely bat spoiled rich American who sets
her sights for Cary. Comments from advance andiences over
ene love scene In particular have tabbed R as one of the
most torrid ever filmed and certainly the most unusual!
Advt.
CHICAGO, Dec. 13 (UP)
Burglars stole bottles of two
"miracle" drugs for the treat-
ment of rheumatoid arthritis,
valued at $100.000 wholesale,
from a drug company office
during the weekend, it was dis-
closed today.
The drugs were metlcortin and
metlcortelone. Francis X. Egan.
sunerintendent here for the
Scherlng Corp., Bloomfield, N.J..
pharmaceutical manufacturers,
discovered the loss when the
office was opened today.
No opiates, which are kept in
an office safe, were stolen. The
office, on the fifth floor, was
entered through a window from
which a heavy grating was re-
moved. Hand trucks were used
to haul the drugs to the passen-
ger elevator.
Company officials told police
that the drugs could be neddled
quickly in "black market" deal-
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PAfcg TWELTB_______________THt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13,1
Carta Vieja Tries To Cut Spur Cola Lead Tonight
[Venezuela's Champ Prendase
o Race In Hialeah Stakes
TANDING:
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
fearns Won Lost
(par Cola................ 4 0
Uhcsterfield.............. 2
Parta Vieja.............. 1
3
4
Pet.
1.000
.400
00
GB
LAST NIGHT'S GAME: Open Date
TONIGHT'S GAME (7:30) Olympic Stadium
Carta Vieja (Stempel 0-1) vs. Spur Cola
(Tugerson 0-0)
^anama Area Boxers Retain
Caribbean Command Title
o
I
Panama area's defen d 1 n g
lampion boxers edged a tough
itllles team for the Caribbean
rmed .Forces Command ring
tie last Saturday night at H'-n-
Barracks. _
Trailing 4-1 at the halfway
ark, the heavier Isthmian
rers rallied lor five vlcto-
ln the five top weight
aes to f've Panama IU see-
id straight championship by
8-4 margin.
A solid KO by Jim Williams,
brook AFB's classy light mid-
velght, sparked the surge.
Jllams sent Frank Cornelius
Henry Barracks to the can-
st 1 minute 32 seconds of
second round.
It was the only knockout of
Be evening.
! Only a few minutes before,
In the first bout, with champion
flyweight Jose Rosa-Quzmar. of
Kobbe outpointing;Morris Hines
if Camp Ijoiey. r,
in the bantamweight class,
defending Car lb champ Raul
Caldern of Clayton surrendered
his crown by a split-decision to
Golden Gloves and Olympic trial
vet Asberry Butler of Losey.
Gene Carpenter of Losey split-
oecisioned featherweight Sy
Bradley of Kobbe an Clotilde
Colon-Santiago of Barracks de-
clsloned Kobbe lightweight Geo.
Ross.
The Antilles squad reg'ster-
ed Its final victory In the light
welterweight class, as Wendel
Keene of Henry Barritki
scored a unanimous verdict
over Kohbe's Rov Potadexter.
(Reprinted from Miami Herald)
. Nomination of V e n ezuela's
champion. Prendase, for Hia-
leah's two big handicaps the
$50,000 McLennan and $100,000
Widener was received by ca-
ble Monday by Racing Director
Charles J. McLennan.
Owner Jose Siceardl sent word
from Caracas that Prendase,
winner of six straight before
finishing second to El Chama In
the.Laurel International, wi'l be
flown here with two stablemates
In early February, McLennan
had previous confirmation that
El Chama would return to Nortn
America to race at Hialeah.
Hasty House Farm's English
Juvenile filly. Bright Orange,
was unloaded early Monaay
after a flight here from New
York. Br'ght Orange won five
straight abroad, and then was
second, giving 15 pounds te
the winner.
McLennan also received word
Monday that Maine Chance's
tar will be shipped Thursday
from Lexington, included will be
Jet Action, a nominee for the
Widener, and the Flamingo ell.
bles. Busher Fantasy and Gun
Shot.
A record list of nominations la
expected, McLennan said, for
the four Hialeah stakes closing
Thursday midnight: the $100.000
Flamingo, $100,000 W1 dener,
$50000 McLennan and $30.000
Black Helen.
Yanks' Cookie Steippel
Opposes Jim Tugerson
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
A heartened Carta Vieja club, well rested and
encouraged by their 6 to 2 conquest of the Chester-
field Smokers Saturday night, will use Cookie Stem-
pel (0-1) against Jim Tugerson (0-0) of the Spur
Cola Sodamen, on the mound tonight.
Ring Magazine Names Ibarra
'Bantam Prospect Of Month'
Along The Fairways
PWGA
A very nice showing of girls
were on hand at Brazos Brooks
Golf club Saturday for the
monthly tournament. This was
a white elephant and turkey
shoot.
Cleo Burns and L. Knuth tied
for low gross. They drew for the
turkev and L. Knuth won. M.
Oarrett won the second turkey
with low net.
After the luncheon, Connie
Louie Long followed up Wll-
iyland (Punchy) McMuilen of Hams' sensational victory with
It Clayton had punched out! a decision, over Fort Buchanan's, IshoD. the incoming president
unanimous decision over Bar-j'one entry, James Westley. |'or 1950, thanked the outgoing
e*s'-Angei Torres. [ Then Bob George, who bested officers for the wonderful Job
e middleweight Louie heavyweight Herbert Hope In a
of Clayton and light heavy memorable battle last vear, re-
George of Albrook gained
and Fort Kobbe's heavy-
light Bill Byrd scored the
Uncher.
^Panama's Initial victory came
Todcue Encanto .25 IS
WAHOO! $115.M
I Jan Sterling, in
I "RETIRN FROM THE SEA"
Vincent Edwards. In
^ "HIAWATHA"
Today IDEAL .20 10
"TRADER TOM OF THE
CHINA SEAS"
Chapters 11 and 12
"DUKE OF CHICAGO"
['Johnny Rlngo ft Doc Holiday'
lleved Losey's Willie Dugglns of
his light heavy jewels, and Bill
Byrd clinched the heavywelsht
title with a unanimous verdict
over Gene Amlln of Losey.
A*LY BIO ONIS~~
New York NF.A) There
are three msjor college basketball
tournament* in December. They
are the Kentucky Invitational, the
Dixie Classic st Raleigh, N.C., and
he Holiday Festival atMadison
Square Garden.
LOOK AT LAST
New Haven. Conn. (NEA)
Harry Jacunski saw Yale play
just one game the past season
the last one with Harvanrd. The
end coach spent every other Sat
urday afternoon scouting oppo-
nents.
Herein!
thev did th< past year.
We still need msnv more lady
rollers as scorers for the Pans.
ma Open coming up Jan. 1$, 13,
14 and 15. Anyone who Is Inter-
ested nd can mak it one or
more days olease call sylva Car-
penter. Balboa 1777. Only -oli-
era are eligible.
GOLFING GOSSIP FROM
THE AMADOR LADIES
Miriam Tubbs, Beatrice Fish
and Eleanor Green tied for first
Place last Thursday in the
weeWv Ladles Day tournament
at the Fort Amador Golf Club.
The comnetltlon was tourna-
ment with three fourths handi-
cap merfal olay.
Mrs. Robert Hughes, the ne*
cnairman, announced a taurna-
SltKtkf n,atrh pl*T Mlnat nar
with three quarters handica
ror Tiinrsdav morning. Dee 15
"nd a Turkey Shoot for Thurs-
os momtng, Dec. 21
All eolfers are urtred to turn
out for this tournament. Tf
enouirh women entr. there wW
nrohabiv be two flights. Polish
"o ymir nutMnv snd win s tur-
kev for Christmas dlnn-r Re.
member the date. Dec. 22
The defending champions got
off to a miserable tan. losing
their first four straight games.
They apparently came to life
Saturday night to pick uo their
first win, as they handed the
Smokers their third consecutive
loss.
Chesterfield had dropped a
ooubleheader, to Spur Cola the
night before.
With the Tankeea probably
oa their way at last, the
league-lead ng Sodamen, who
hve been undefeated In their
four games this season may
have to use all their resources
to keep their string uabroken.
The Yankees' main setback up
to now has been pitching. They
have a corps of seven mounds-
men, but until Saturday when
Ed Monahan went the distance,
no member of the hurling staff
had been able to complete a
game.
Bill Harris, the outstanding
pitcher of the Pro League last
season with a 9-2 record, has
dropped two verdicts in his two
starts this season.
Manager Al Kubski however,
has always maintained that as
the season goes along his pitch-
ers will round into shape. Could
be that process has already be-
gun.
The Sodamen on the other
hand have had everything tight
to date. Their pitching has bor-
dered on the spectacular; their
hitting excellent, and defense
work good.
The league begins a revised
schedule tonight w'th the
meet notable changes oeang
the catting of four games from
the original schedule and ata
Sunday games listed fer the
Olympic Stadium.
follows. The complete new
schedule will be published to
morrow.
Dec. 11, Monday Open
date.
Dec. 1$, Tuesday Spur Co-
la vs Caria Vieja.
Dee. 14, Wedensday Spur
Cola vs Chesterfield.
Dec. 15, Thursday Open
date.
Dee. u, Friday Cart* Vie.
ja vs Chesterfield.
Dec. 17, Saturday Ches-
terfield vs Spur Cola.
Dec. 1$ Sunday Spur Cat
la'W Carta Vieja (2).
Atlantic Twi-Loop
Opener Scheduled
For January 5
Last Wednesday night the
moguls of the Atlantic Twi-
light Baseball League met at
the Margarita clubhouse and
act January 5 as opening date
fer the 1955 season. Four
teams, wh'ch include a pair of
service tea/ns, will vie for hon-
ors this year as the league
guares away for Rs lsth con-
secutive season.
Another meeting of manag-
ers and officials of the league
is scheduled for tomorrow
night st the Margarita club-
house at 7 o'clock. In addition
to toe managers and off'c'als.
players and any other Inter-
ested parties are invited to at-
tend the meeting.
FOOTBALL COACHES
Los Angeles (NEA)
Originally, it had not been annual convention of the
The
. Ameri-
nlanned to play Sunday games, can Foootball Coaches' Assocla-
in Panama. tion will be held in Los Angeles,
This week's revised agenda Jaa. -n.
t
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I
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i
Unless Hook Is Natural
Start With Straight Ball
Bantamweights Toto Ibarra
and Byron Cumberbatch began
their last week of training yes-
terday for their ten-round 120-
pound feature match at the Na-
tional Gym Sunday.
The four-bout card is being
sponsored by Caras Nuevas 8.A..
of which local businessman Sid-
ney Arias is president.
TOTO IBARRA
Ibarra will be making his
first start fn an encounter
a e h e d u led for over eight
rounds. His manager-trainer
Alfredo Peres has been care-
ful in not 'forcing" the young-
ster whose three knockout vic-
tories In three pro battles rat-
ed him "Bantamweight Pros-
pect of the Month" in the
January issue of Nat Fleisch-
er's The Ring Magaxsne.
I shfh of II Illustrated and- In-
structive articles written for
Nf A Service
5 Sports Briefs
BASEBALL
the
of
has
the
The former president of
; Sacramento baseball team
the Pacific Coast League
been named president of
California State League.
Eddie Mulligan will succeed
Jerry Donovan who has taken
ver as president of the Sap
Francisco Seals. Donovan was,
yslrs**"^''* Presldent or ven the fingen
' Th 0-year-old M u M lean
neaded the Sacramento ball club
or4#{ou/ year- Mulligan was an
wh "d 2? the chic*
White Sox, chicare Cubs and
the Pittsburgh Pirates before
join* to the Coast League where
he played on several clubs.
By BUZZ PAZIO
ABC Matter Chamieo
UNLESS s beginner rolls a na
tural hook, I recommend that we
start with a straight ball.
The curve is the third type.
The book is the best pin spiller.
It gives the greatest mixing- ac-
tion to the pins, therefore is the
best strike ball. A good hook trav-
els straight down the alley, breaks
or hooks to the left before it hits
the pins.
A curve goes to the right, curv-
es back in. Because it curves all
the way down the Alley, it is more
difficult to master with consistent
results than the hook.
The straight ball Is delivered
with the thumb on top/ and the
fingers underneath the bait. You
sort of roll the straight ball off
your palm.
Thinking of the grip In terms of
s click, the lumb is at about 12
o'clock. For the hook, the hand
should be rotated to about 10 o'
clock. For the curve, to about 9.
There are four ways to roll a
hook.
' First is the natural in which the
V formed by the thimb and fore-
ginger is pointed at the pins in the
follow through. The V should be
parallel to the alley. There is no
wrist action on release.
The second is the lift in which
_jS fingers give lift and spin to
the ball as it is released. Again
there is no wrist action.
Next is the turn in which the
wrist is turned from right to left
at the instant of release. No lift-
.STRAIGHT BALLi
aes thumb is on top
underneath Is releasing
ra-
flngers
ball.
ing action by the fingers is used.
The fourth is the lift and turn,
which puts together the last two
methods. Lift the ball with the
fingers and turn the wrist at that
last instant before release after
the ball passes your left footN
Roll the type which lets you
deliver the ball with the greastest
consistencythe same way every
Ume.
NBXT:
bell.
BYRON CUMBERBATCH
Ibarra has gained the reputa-
tion of being a slugger, but re-
cently, he has demonstrated a-
THREE-TIME WINNER Roy CampaneHa, catcher for the
JUST ?hamp,? ^"yn Dodgers baseball team, looks mighty
happy in New York after learning he had been named the Na-
tional League's Most Valuable Player for the third time. On
the wall behind him are his two previous plaques, earned In
_____ 1951 and 19M.
IBC Matchmaking Puts
Marciano Out Of Work
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK- one nice thing about elimination
contests in boxing. They elimi-
nate.
This, plus bsd matchmaking and
and the mandatory use of house
fighters by the International Box-
ing Club, has put Rocky Marciano
plumb out of work.
Looks like The Rock will have
to go on a Bum-of-the Month
schedule s la Joe Louis.
Hurricane Tommy Jackson had
been rebuilt to a point where he
would have been the more attrac-
tive of a poor lot of opponents for
the heavyweight champion. So,
and for no reason at all, they ship-
ped the Hurricane to Cleveland
and another shot with Jimmy
Slade. Spoiler Slade once more
turned the Hurricane into a
zephyr.
Nino Valdes' defeat at the hands
of cagey Archie Moore on the
burning sands of Las Vegas was
not decisive enough to definitely
Sut the Cuban out of the running,
ut Bob Satterfield knocked
much of the edge off him in Chi-
bility to box well also. In his cago. Valdes got back in the thick
three professional fights he has of things by doing a quicker job
methodically softened up his on fat Don Cockellin London than
foes in the early rounds and Marciano had in San Francisco,
then increased his pace in the All you have to do to get rid of
late frames to put them away most of tht >Ueged fighters a-
for keeps. I round today is match them, and
There is no doubt the clean'wh *" time to go, Valdes
living little gentleman fromli0** Bob B,ker *}& h,m- The
Chlrlqul carries dynamite m huge television audience the other
both fists dynamite that ni*hi firm|y convinced that
Hew te play the straight
AUTO RACING
A short hills. New Jersey man,
Sunday csptured the second an-
? w iS*1! TrPhY Ro* Rce
at the Windsor Field Course la
Na.ua u.
Phil Hill won out by the nar-
row margin of 23-seconds over
Marquis De Portagothe dare-
f*v" Soanlsh diplomat Hill fin-
ished the 210-mile classic In his
snorts car in two-hours and 10-
mlnutes.
A field of 65 started the big
race. No one was reported in-
jured.
FOOTBALL
The Philadelphia Eagles have
fired football coach Jim Trim-
ble, and Northwestern dropped
its entire gridiron staff inciud-
in? head man Lou Saban. Ken-
neth J. Molienkopf was named
head coach at Purdue, replacing
Stu Holcomb who took over as
Northwestern athletic director
hut week.
Established 1843
s
Highland
Queen
SCOTCH WHISKY
em
MACDONALB MUIR UMTTwO. StoeMtar*. LaKfc.
could spell curtains for his ex-
perienced, rlngwise rival.
Cumberbatch, who was con-
sidered Just a mediocre gladia-
tor up to a year ago, nas risen
rapidly Into prominence by vir
tue of his rerent impressive per-
formances.
A fine boxer, who punches
hard, but not devastating,
Cumberbatch, although a nat-
ural llg-pnunder. has done
most of his fighting during
the last 12 months against
featherweights.
His two last opponents, Ro-
berto Murlllo and Colombia's
Babv Manolete suffered bloody
beatings at the hands of the
sharoshooting battler who lives
In the Celidonia area of the
city.
He says he Dfans to take full
advantaee of his exoerience to
rive Toto his first taste of de-
feat as s Pro.
In the semifinal Murlllo. flght-
ng for the first time since he
hoxed Cumberbatch, takes on
Wack pill in a six-rounder.
Black Bill kayoed Alfredo Mar-
shall Oct. 31.
Undefeated Sonny McKay
takes on Juan Salazar In the
four-round prelim; and In the
curtain raiser, also set for four
heats. Arlas Mndez exchanges
punches with Juan Lezama.
Losers Kick Young
Mexican Football
Player To Death
MEXICO CITY. Dec. II (UP)
A Mexican football player was
kicked te death Sunday after
scoring the wlnntog goal fer
his team, st was reported to-
day.
Antonio Pallares Lopes. 21. a
member of the Santander am-
ateur team died on the play-
ing field before the arrival ef
medical help.
Police were seeking the mem-
bers of the ether team, the P -
rates, who fled from the scene.
the Pittsburgh bully boy was little
more than a gentle giant with
fragile hands.
PROSPECTS 00 THB same
way. Paul Adrews was coming a-
long nicely when Satterfield, the
chameleonic house fighter and hit-
ter, was permitted to drape him
in a corner in Buffalo.
-It will be at least a year before
rloyd Patterson, Johnny Summer-
lui of Detroit and Harold Carter
of Luden, N. J., are out of the
nursery.
Meanwhile, Marciano's only
chance to get some dough is to
play the Bum-of-the-Month beat.
Certeinly, there will be no impor-
tant money match for the Brock-
ton Buster in 1956, and he's alrea-
dy hinging at retirement.
WHILI BAKER AND Valdes in-
sulted each other, the ring offi-
cials, their handlers, the fans pres-
ent and the nation's living rooms
and pubs with that slow motion
version of the beer barrel polka,
Al Weill tucked hi magnificent
build between sheets at Rochest-
er, Minn., for a going over by
Mayo Clinic doctors.
"I planned by annual check-up
the one I have to have each
yearfor around this time," ex-
plained Rocky Marciano's manag-
er.
"You see, when I lose money I
get to feelin' bad and lousy all at
once."
EVANSTON, Illinois Athle-
tic director Stu Holcomb of
Northwestern has fired the en-
tire Wildcat football coaching
staff effective March First when
the contracts expire. North-
western, under head coach Lou
Saban, lost eight and tied one
this season.
OLDEST TURF COURSB
Hialeah, Fla. (NEA) The
$50.000 Hialeah Turf Handicap is
the oldest grass stake race in
America.
America.
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ferent this all other electric
havers. Preferred by bm
have tried tata all
oafafbodif. fiaadA. tf/iAAifterL
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0
O


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER .
PAGE
'I'mj'i'Uflf
Hill Wins First Jim Thorpe Trophy As Top Football Pro)\
Swaps, Willie Shoemaker up.
BACK TO THE RACES With the sUtue o the great Seablacult
as ft backdrop. Swaps, Willie Shoemaker up, poses t 8nU Ani-
ta, where the winner of the Kentucky Derby is expected to be in
good running shape ior the rich winter won opening Dec 20.
Anytime a football team is picked to finish deep
in the second division of its own group and even-
tually establishes itself as a nationally ranking pow-
er, it means one of two things: (1) Either the pick-
ers didn't know the score, or (2) a miracle of sorts
had been performed.
Inasmuch as the infallibility o fsports writers, as pickers is
hekl in reverential awe by all right-thinking persons, the 492
college coaches who collaborated with the Scrfpps-Howard news-
papers in selecting the Coach of the Year naturally and logically
elected to follow the true course of metaphysics.
To them it was bllndlngly clear that Hugh (Duffy) Daugh-
erty, in returning Michigan State to a lofty position in the Big
Ten, and putting the Spartans in he Rose Bowl, had communed
with the outer world and produced a phenomenon in shoulder
pads and helmets. .
Even if lone of the more mundane members might have Been
disposed to remark that there was nothing mystical or nureal
about Earl Morrall, Clarence Peaks, Gerry PlanntU, John Lewis
and other Spartans of similar stature and savagery, one incon-
testable fact still remained.
A year ago the Spartans had lost six while winning only
three in Daughterty's first year as head coach. Moreover, LeRoy
Bolden, the superb tailback, and Ellis Duckett, the talented end,
alon gwlth 17 other lettermen, had departed the campus.
Fine Comeback
The rebuilding job thus Involved morale as well as personnel.
Result* attest the material vu there and the spirit reaponsive.
The Spartan's lone defeat was by Michigan, 14-7, In the second
game of the season, a game in which apparently they were
superior in everything but the final score.
Actually, the Spartans did not start the season the forlorn
hope they were pictured to be. Their '54 record waa deceptive.
The only time they were thoroughly outclassed was in losing to
Michigan, 33-7. For example, an abortive point after touchdown
was all that cost them a tie with Notre Dame.
In most eases it takes a new coach at least one season to
set on a smoothly functioning operation, and the fact that the
Spartans ose a complex combination of split T and single wing
would probably not bo conducive to a fast start under any now
skipper.
Of course, there couldn't have been much question about
Daugherty's ability, or else Biggie Munn, who appointed him
after moving upstairs to the athletic director's office, would have
looked elsewhere for his successor.

NSA Staff C.rreipend.nt
y MURRAY OLDERMAN
HARLON HILL will be. award-
ed the first annual Jim Thorpe
Trophy as the outstanding profes-
sional football player of 1955.
In a poll conductedby NEA Serv-
ice and The Panama American,
among the players of the National
Football League, the great pass-
receiving end of the Chicago
Bears was a decisive choice in
competition with such outstanding
challengers as Otto Graham of the
Cleveland Browns and Tobin Rote
of the Green Bay Packers.
Hill will receive the trophy
from Harry Grayson, sports edi-
tor of NEA Service, in a nation-
ally-televised halftime ceremony
from the Pro Bowl Game at the
Los Angeles Coliseum, Jan. 15.
The trophy is donated by A. G.
Spalding 4 Bros., Inc.
The award is named in honor
of the immortal Sac and Fox In-
dian who was a pioneer in the pro-
fessional game after capturing the
nation's imagination aa un under-
graduate at Carlisle.
The presentation brings to a
lustrous peak the two- year -old
pro career of a lad who was pass
ed up for 175 other players in the
draft of college talent.
Hill was acquired by George
Halas on a tip given Clark Shaugh-
nessy by Hal Self at the 1953 Blue-
Gray All-Star Game in Montgo-
mery, Ala. Because the game
committee was interested only in
big school players, Hill wasn't se-
lected. But Self, Alabama quarter-
back of 1944-45. coached him at
little Florence, Ala., Teachers.
Hill, who baa the grim jaw and
high cheekbones of an Indian, at
once became the worst scourge to
pass defenses since the incompar-
able Don Hutson Packers. For
this, those who play with and
against him contend the young
man ratea professional football's
inaugural equivalent of the col"
leges' Heisman Trophy.
B.H.S. Varsity
Swim Notes
tfirst-
comes QualityjJ
Moat satisfying amongst good Scotch
Whiskies is "Black & White" with i
tradition for extra quality that makes it
the first choice; of the connoisseur.
Dittilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK'tVHITE'
SCOTCH WHISKY
Featuring only relay events
the second BHS Intrasquad
Swim Meet was highlighted by
sizzling competition. Picking
their own teammates the squad
was split up into teams with all
swimmers competing in at least
two events.
in the 400 meter medley relay
three of the boys' teams finish-
ed with only two tenths of a
second .between first and third:
Deployed as a split left en o]m hhr freshman season; He has!touchdown in a 21-fc) victory null-
virtually every play, Hill demands
coverage by two men because of
his tremendous speed. Further-
more, at 6-3' and 198 pounds, he's
no pushover for size.
"A good boy," coacedes Bert
Rechichar of the Baltimore Colts,
one of the NFL's premier defen-
sive backs. "He's young and still
makes mistakes, but when he
turns it on, look out, or he's lost
you."
topped all receives again
touchdowns as a sophomore.
Some may catch
but none gests father than Harlon
the Hellion once the ball i sgrasp- "oweruwho on'y .loP *W the
ed in his sensitive fingers. lis-?"11- He" ,,1"nt m to "row an
in led out in the fading minutes. Ai
a decoy, he sets up the brutal
more passes. 'J"r run.nin* ame by keeping
ih.n i.ru: defenses loose. He is no fragile
*
fingers
average gain last year was 25
yards, and for clutch performance
you only have to look at his game
honest block.
Hill tklppad by defenders on
the receiving end of 12 touchdown
passes last year to lead the NFL
Resurgence ef the Bears as a
against the Detroit Lions as re- f0*" coincides with Hill's entry
cently as Dec, 4 of this year. This'"10 lhe le.*gu,e-, He sl 23 and Just
was a must for the Bears if they beginning to kick up his heels.
were to stay in the Western Divi-
sion race-
Hill caught but one pass, but it
Midwest Leads
i
But first and foremost, Daugherty had to have the material.
This was another matter about which there couldn't be much
question, either. At a school like Michigan State, where football
is big business, every proper effort is made to see that desirable
material is not discouraged.
Outstanding among the Spartans' new headllners this year
was Walter Howalctyk, a blocking sophomore back, and the fast-
tes man on the team. He's from Westfield, Mass., and was voted
the best all-around schoolboy athlete in New England.
Geographically, it might be supposed he would have been
more inclined toward schools like Boston U., Holy Cross or
Harvard, but Instead he wound up in East Lansing, Mich. That
he did is manifestly a tribute to the Spartans' enterprising and
discerning selective system.
Dauarnerty is the ninth coach from the Midwest to win the
Scripps-Howard award. After a fashion, this lends support to
the popular claim that the best college football Is played in the
corn belt sector. Surprisingly, the East, with five, ranks next.
and the Pacific Coast, with four, follows. Two from the South
and one from the Southwest complete the roster of 21 to date.
The Pacific Sleam Navioation Company
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places. In the 200 free stylo re
lay it was a blanket finish
Sain with three/teams
ed for first place.
Not to be outdone the glr!s
swam the first 800 meter Ire1
style relay held in the Canal
Zone in many a year and fin-
ished in a "dead" heat in the,
200 meter medley relay, both
girls' medley teams being clock-
ed in 3:00.7.
RESULTS
(All Distances are Meters)
5*t P.S. Relay Boys, Time 6:168
1. Ryter. Dobrowolskl, Halvo-
a. Maxwell, Sadler.
2. Linfors. Barbter, Rowley
Nahmad, Paige.
3. Connor. Lelsy, Schroeder
Hitchcock, Wilson.
4. Magee. Jenkins, chanls.
DesLondes, Brown.
5. Slegel. Trower, Days,
Browne, Falln.
*M F.S. Relay, Girls, T. 13:M3
1. Straus, Crosby, Howe, Eber-
ent.
2. Ransom, Engelke, Barlow.
J., Dube.
lea Med. Relay, Boys, Time 5:35.1 i
Chanls,
1. 8chroeder,
Ryter.
2. Nahmad, Days,
Slegel.
3. Halvosa, Linfors,
DesLondes.
4. Hitchcock, Barbler, Connor.
Trower.
O OK CONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH RYAN"
vS. "DIEMERDYK"
.e............Dee. II
D*. S3
all SaHInc* RnMerl In rhr-nr* vVilhl N|i
rom o INC
\'.VlG4l l\ < In !!' Tel l5M/:>
ir.i\^v\ >* I TB> 55 lei \ \+yii>
IMIMM Ifrm KlfU Tel 7 I I*
2M F.S. Relay, Girls. Tame 2:28J
1. Eherenz, Ransom. Straus.
Dube. Howe.
2. Engelke. Barlow, 8-, Barlow.
J.. Acker, Crosby.
2M FA Relay, Boys. T\ne 2:4.1
!. Lelsv. Dobrowolskl. Connor,
WHson. Connor.
2. PTbier. Linfors. Falln.
M"xwe'l. Rowley.
' Jenkloa, Magee. Chanls.
Hitchcock. Browne.
4. n Schroeder. Pndler.
5. Des? ondea. Ryter, Nahmad
Trower, Brown.
Siege
H Med. Relay. Girls, T. 3:M.7
'A tie for first place
1. Barlow. J.. Eberenx, Howe
Dube. Ranson
1. Rarlow. ., Acker, Crosby.1
Engelke. Curtis.
TOUOM TO FOLLOW -,
Hanover, N. H. (NEA)Dar
mouth's basketball center, Jami
(i:i >td. has his work cut o
for him if he hopes to act a re
unl that will hold, up as long :
his father's track mark. Hear
Crau.ord held the Dartmouth 880
yard run record for If years.
Oldster Graham gave him his
closest tussle in the running for
the Jim Thorpe award by emerg-
ing from short retirement to lead
he Browns to their umpteenth di-
visional title covering two leagues.
Harlon Hill, the first Jim Thorpe 1
Trophy tucked securely under his'
arm, will be back for more.
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*%?


DC 20 f955

3
I
[

Panama Area Boxers Retain xa/y/b Tifie
Read story on page 12
o
HONG KONG. Dec. 13 (UP) -
Richard R. Tenneson, 22, crossed
into Hong Kong today from Com-
munist China and said he turned
hii back on the United States be-
eause his stepfather "used to beat
and whip me'' back in Al d c n,
Minn.
The one-time private first class
in the U.S. Army said he a Isa
chose Communism because he
disagreed with Army poll c i
1 and because he belie ved "a
bunch of American gener a 1 s"
practices germ wafare luring
the Korean war.
Tennesson said he had seen the
rfmaining turncoats recently and
4 guess" they all will come back
sometime."
; "But be brought out a message
from former Pvt. James G. Vener-
is of Hawthorne. Calif., that "111
be in China another 15 years.
Peiping announced that Tenne-
son would be relessed on Nov. 30
but Instead he became a pawn In
the cold war. The Communists, In
their drive for world recognition,
would release him only to an A-
merican official and none could
take him then.
Today he was "accepted" by A-
merican Red Cross representative
Richard Tomlin who was with Brit-
ish representaUve Margaret Stra-
Ithie.
. U.S. eonsul S. M. Bscke inter-
Viewed Tenneson briefly and said
4he turncoat was. still an Ameri-
can citizen.
, Tennesson technically will be
> British police custody on his
release until the U. 8. consul
general decided what to do with
;him.
' His mother, Mrs Portia Howe.
pt Alden, has said Northwest Or-
ient Airlines has a ticket for him
Jo return to the country he once
forsook. _. ,. .
Northwest's next flight out ef
Hong Kong for the United States
|s Thursday. Presumably Tenneson
would take it
He wDl be the fourth American
ax -prisoner to turn homeward.
iftree others, William Cowatr, Otho
ill and Lewis Brigf. left China
fast July.
I One of the 21 Americans who ac-
tually went into China proper af-
ter the prisoner exchange at Pan-
atunjom, Korea, Rufus E. Doug-
las, is dead.
Of the other 17 still remaining in
China, five are working In a paper
mill at Tsiman, the capital of
Shangtung Province.
The other 12 are attending seno
in Peiping.
BALBOA TIDES
WtONISDAY. MCIMIIR 14
HIGH LOW
lis j.m. 10:02 a.m.
4:12 p.m. 10:1* p.m.
AN INDEWNDENT ^/fHr\^, DAILY NEWSPAPER
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
1st TEAK
PANAMA, R. r., TUESDAY. DECEMBER 13, 155
FTVE CENT
Eisenhower! ells Congressmen
Score On His Defense Policy
GMx Uufc
TODAY!
.60 .30
3:15 4:54 4:55 9:44 p.m.
~BY POPULAR REQUE8TI

A drama of passion and
power! Superb voices...
wonderful performances!
VERDI'S
IN GLORIOUS COLOR!
I Thursday! I
The picture that separates
the men
from the
boys I
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13 (UP)
Sen. Walter- F. George said today
he thinks the international situa-
tion will improve despite Russia's
'new tough talk. <
"I am not without hope that
conditions will improve in the in-
ternational fiel d," the Georgia
' democrat said.
He expressed his view as he
and other Congressional leaders of
both paires gathered at the White
; House for a briefing by President
Eisenhower on foreign policy and
national defense matters.
It was George, top foreign poli-
cy spokesman for the Democrats,
who urged that Mr. Eisenhower a-
gree to last summer's Big Pour
"summit" meeting at Geneva as a
step toward solving world prob-
lems.
George siad he clings to his hope
for improved world relations de-
. spite increased tensions brought on
! by the new Communist maneuver;
in Berlin and the Middle East.
' Mr. Elsenhower called today's
. conference to soak bipartisan
support for the Administration's
strategy against- the new Rus-
i sian stand.
That strategy consists of a
strengthened North Atlantic Treaty
; Organization, maintaining the free
i world's military might and.broad-
I ening the "win friends abroad"
foreign aid program.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, who attended today's
White House conference, planned
to leave after the meeting to work
on one phase of the strategy. In
France he will confer with NATO
OEEC Reports U. S.
Econy Undergoing
'Vigorous Expansion'
PARIS, Dec. 13 (UP) The U
nited States' economy is in a "pe-
riod of vigorous expansion," ac-
cording to an OEEC report pub
liahed in Paris today.
The report covers the 18-month
period ending mid-1955 with later
information included where avail-
able.
It was prepared by Organization
for European Economic Coopera-
tion (OEEC) experts in coopera-
tion with U.S. authorities. Both
the U.S. and Canada are OEEC
members.
American sources said the re-
port reflects growing European
confidence in both U.S. economic
stability and U.S.* .lowering of ta-
riff barriers.
They said the releas of the
report just before this week's NA-
TO council meetingwhich will
< survey the evonomic and military
survey the economic and military
was pure "happenstance."
Current upswing of private de-
mand "was initiated by a mark-
ed rise in consumers' expendi-
tures and in residential construc-
tion," the repoort said.
This was followed "byt a re-
versal of the inventory liquidation
and, more recently, by higher
business investment."
The OEEC report added:
"At the present time it is like-
ly that the movements toward
higher wages and employment will
I continue to stimulate consump-
tion demand, and that a further
rise of private fixed investment
will be encouraged by the short-
ages of capacity which are begin-
ning to show themselves in cer-
tain sectors.
"Further accumulation of busi-
ness inventories i' likewise prob-
able."
foreign ministers on lmprovin-
European defenses.
Two other cabinet members, De
fense Secretary Charles E. Wilso
and Treasury Secretary Geori
Humphrey, were departng befo <
Dulles for the Paris conference.
Administraion sources said ti
President also would outline t<
the Congressional leaders "in i
broad way" the 04,500,000,000 de
fense budget contemplated for fis-
cal 1957 and the anticipated $2,-
670,000,000 budget for foreign mili-
ary and economic assistance.
Mr. Iltenhewer arranged to
day's meeting as his foreign
M>llcy was earning under m-
raasmg heavy aHack by candi
atas for the Democratic Preti
ential nomination Adlal Stov
onsen, New Yark ftev. Avara
larrlmaa and Sen. Estes Ke-
(anver (D-Teu.).
Both Dulles and George have
arged previously that foreign
policy be made a subject only of,
constructiva criticism and not of
partisan excesses" in the 1954
campaign.
Mr. Eisenhower was expected to
epeat that plea.
After today's meeting the Pres-
dent planned to return to his Get-
.ysburgh. Pa., farm in the after-
noon and begin adhering to h
doctors' orders to take it easier.
The physicians said over the
weekend that he had shown some
signs of fatigue as a result of his
recent heavy schedule.
Look Magazine Says Press Secretary
Was Acting President For 48 Hours
_ O------
Ex-Canal Employe,
Lewb E. Williams,
Dies In Ohio AIM
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13 (UP)
Ahite House press secretary
James C. Hagerty waa "acting
president" for 48 houra after Pres-
ident Eisenhower's heart attack, a
tor, 'has this message for you:
Tell Jim to take over and make
the decisions and handle the
^n'the fir* moment, the *|SSL*AJ5afi&"VS
Lewis E. Wllllama. retiren.
Panama Canal employ*, died
his home In Carrojlton. Oh
Look magazine article said today, nlficance of this did not sink in.
i received on the Isthmus. He was
Look said In Its current issue i Later, Hagerty realized its Import MJ"*" old.- A ,..,. ,,;.._,.?
that Mr. Eisenhower, as he lay only too well. In fact, that whisper- Bora in Sunderiana, \ermom,
ed aside made Hagerty the alt- Mr. WOllami came to the> lath-
ing President of the Uni tedious in 1108 and waa emp
EARL BEST (lefti, safety manager of the U8ARCARD3 Engineers, and C M. Orenla* (right)
safety director of Fort Clayton, look on while Irvin Bryson, foreman of the Chiva Chiva Quar-
ry, marks the one thousandth day of accident free operation at the Chicha Chiva Quarrv a
certificate for safety will be awarded the Quarry fdr this record. <*/. -
*
German POWs Blame Adenauer Chiva Chiva Quarry
S For Slow Slave Camp Releases Se,s Jafe|y Record
. s
stricken, sent a verbal message
to Hagerty saying "take over and
make the decisions."
Hagerty said he had "no com-
ment" on the article.
Mr. Eisenhower was stri c k a n
Sutes."
The magazine noted that the
constitution fails "to make allow-
ances for heart attacks, under a
early in the morning of Sept. 24! political system in which all pow-
at the home of his mother-in-law er and decision flow from the
in Denver, Colorado. He waa ad- Chief Executive."
mitted to Fitzslmons hospital
there at 2:30 p.m. Hagerty, who
was in Washington, arrived in
Denver at 11:46 p.m.
Look said that minutes after
'If a dire crisis had arisen in
the 48 hours before Presidential locks.
with the Isthmian Canal Com-
mission as a machinist. He later
transferred to the permanent
Canal organisation and was em-
ployed as a machinist with the
Dredging Division. At the time
of his retirement in 1933 he was
a lock operator on the Pacific
Hagerty reached the hospital he tion," Look ssld.
assistant Sherman Adama arrived
back In the country, Hagerty
would have had to initiate the ac-
was taken aside by the President's
I personal physician, .aj. Can.
'Howard McC. Snyder.
The article written by Look
Washington bureau chief Fletcher
Knebel gave this account of the
hushed conversation between the
(wo men in the corridor outside
the President's room:
"The President,' said the doc-
"He wss the senior White
House officer closest to the Presi-
dent at the lime. Government of-
ficial naturally turned to him.''
22 More Persons
Die In North African
Terrorist Outbreaks
ALGIERS, Algeria, Dec. IS
(UP) Terrorist activity in.
French North Africa has killed
22 persons and wounded a furth-
er 17 in the past 24 hours offi-
cisls said today.
Here in Albegia a rebel band
ambushed a French Army convoy
on the road between Guelma and'
Counod, killing at least 16 French
soldiers, among them three offi-j
cers. Four others were wounded
in the hail of automatic weapon
fire which sprayed the convoy.
In Algiers rtself terrorists
threw bombs into the Donzaiad
and Olympia cinemas. Three
persons were injured in the
first, and seven people in the
second incident.
In the Constantine region
hills
After his retirement, Mr. ana
Mrs. Williams made their home
In Carrolton.
Active in Masonry, Mr. Will-
iams was a life member of Abou
Saad Temple in Balboa and
served as Master of Canal Zone
Lodge In 1917 and High Ptlest
of Canal Zone Chapter No. 1 In
1913- He also was a past presi-
dent of Grand Council of High
HERLESHAU8EN, Germany,
Dec. 13(UP)A transport' of
German prisoners returning
from a Soviet slave-camp said
today their release had been
One thousand days o hazardous
work without a lost time accident
Today's transport came from ^.ulte f,eco;d- Especially, for
the Gorki camp, 300 miles west *n jr"nization lute the Chiva Chi-
ef Moscow. The prisoners said 7k. ^*!2Ll whkn handles 65,000
they had been alerted to nieve '"tu?J7 Mfc .
The quarry's activities are
woman and two
edat this reception camp on the
borders of East and West Ger-
many shortly after midnight.
They said they were original-
ly scheduled to arrive In mld-
had been Oct. 19 but that their train was .,fc* q"""y. Vlt,ea ,r* *
held up nearly two months be- abruptly cancelled. niw" moat hazardous operations
cause *West German Chancellor, 'h^. 2* y J' p,clfic Pr-
Konrad Adenauer didn't live up Soviet guards gave as the rea- cnVfh ,"'h J5r .i*ion to
oner *,d' the uarry handled 225% cubic
, yards of atone.
Informed sources pointed out
that the cancellation of thej In order to make it nouihi. ?
The prisoners were part of t.prisoners return came only one run the stone Uiroush the ,1
flow which started again last day before the hat shipment r.'er that preduced thedifferent ,S"
week after a two-month incer-'rlved at the West German bor-ies of .tone, 180 ooo pounds of 60
d- per cent TNT
October, but were held
the last minute-
mission.
Adenauer won a promise of re-
Priests of the Canal Zone and1 ttlatlon of th prisoners dur.
commander of Canal Zone Com- K
mandery in 1022.
He la survived by hia wife.
The
November Lives Up
To Reputation As
CZ's Wettest Month
explosives were
used. Three drill crews worked
Soviet abruptly cut off steadily drilling holes rangina
lng his trip to Moscow In Sep. the return of the men In a move from 20-30 feet deen into wh^h
tember, but the flow stopped a- which was widely Interpreted in these explosives were Dlaced
bruptly Oct. 20 with just , half the total number repatrlat-' blackmail West Germany Into that this unit is required to face
eloaer relations with Communlrt^aUy the Foreman in charge of
ed.
Durlnsf Adenauer's Moscow
visit the Soviets admitted hold-
ing 0628 German prisoners and
promised to return all of them.
So far however, only 5800 have
been released.
"iast Germany.
Rocket Part Contract
KILLED INSTANTLY when
the car he waa driving on
Thatcher Highway Sunday
morning ran Into a ditch was
2d Lt. Billy Talmadge Dlxon
of Sparta, Tenn. The 23-year-
old Army officer has been serv-
ing in the Canal Zone since
last May with Battery C of
the 504th Field Artillery Bat-
talion, Fort Kobbe.
November traditionally the
wettest month of the rainy sea-
sonlived up to its reputation) a a aa aa
this year according to the month AwsrilAfl Rv NaVV
ly report of the MeteorologicaliHWOIIIVll II? 110?
and Hydrographic Branch.
Typical November 'weather,
which means a lot of rain,
vailed on both sides of the
must with Cristobal getting 23.85
inches and Blboa Heights totaling
15.75 inches.
Isth
Students Protest
r-\t\f}n Of Principal
Most weather stations in
Canal Zone reported above
mal rainfall both in among
inches, 2.60 inches above normal.
CLU-MTC To Elect
Officers For 1956
_ For president, Walter Wagner; ;p -, -
Europe Ministers
General Corp. of Azuss, Caaf.., meeting were the following:
the which specialises in rocket engine
nar- reseiuch and production.
and I* will design and build a liquid
frequency. The average Novem- rocket motor for the second stage| ble; second vice president, L. S.
ber total for 21 stations was 18.46 tn three-stage rocket vehicle Damianl, C-F. Maedl and Eu-
whlchjvill blast the satellite -'gene Breakfleld; legislative rep-
^ "fr"" Abov* ,th*. 1"rtn8 rasentative, Howard E. Munro;
ofisurface during the 1957-58 interns -alternate, Jack Rice and R. L
. Blaney.
rocket
the Quarry, Irvin Bryson, "gives
each employe special instructions
regarding the safety precautions
to take on the activities the indi-
vidual performs. -
These ectivities vary from-'work-
"." the pit of the quarry to
feeding the crusher, working a-
, round stone piles and the'general
maintenance required for tie up-
ed0/ "" T L* t ^ SS ^eSy^a f e t y
h?.*t^thr.e8rintinit.h: "Jut M,ettU,V- tDd '"tracon, ara
ng or the Central Labor Un- g van the entire crew
arfnS**1 Wl .C^nCl' **';* a'different material
Sunday night at 1:30 in the is manufactured special matruc-
;tions are given to the personnel
involved.
Chiva Chiva Quarry employes
I be awarded a certificate for
contribution to the Safety
WASHINGTON, Dec. IS (UP) ~
The Navy has awarded a c a n-
tract for construction of part of Diablo Service Center,
the hue rocket that will hurl an
earth-circling satellite vehicle in- Nomlnatjons will be op^n as
to outer space. \ the. first order of business. Noni-
The contract went to Aero ^jet inated durin the November their
Program.
Urge Unity In Face
Of New'Chilly War'
French troops scoured the
for rebel hand and killed three A number of hard showers
bandits They wounded three UNIONOWN. Pa.. Dec. 13 -short duration were reported dur-'tional geophysical year
more and captured 64 suspects. 'UP! Students at the Redstone ing the month. A total of 1.06 'Th* first atoge of the
To the east, in Tunis, a French township high school were on, inches of rain fell in 10 minutes,wiH b mutt oy fclenn L. Martini jy,,. w >n(J ComplPlnf
rhnl trarher Mme Georgette trike todav h-rause the ehool at Balboa Heights the afternoon Cx>-. of Baltimore. Md., w h l c h;fj0.r(i -,.mh-r rurtw-rn>t-
GleT. was found murder^8 |bo.rd fired Clarence E. Hess,y November 18 and 1.01 inches!*..i previously awardedI the primeS^X&atr amteni? see Lur!2 "1** kitten
- in'thelr atinervlsing orinripal. of rain fell during the same pe-jcontract for the launching vehl-|ond alternate DamfeniWH. W<|Jf5d ^i\ *"! "sia's new
Billerman and Tom Brennan;
PARIS. Dec. 13, (UP) West-
No-cle.
The contract for the third stage
November will contain the small satellite it-
self, has not yet been awarded.
1 The first earth satellite is due
Her head had been battered _
and she had been strangled. About half of the 800 students1 riod of time ir Balboa
To the west in' Morocco two at tht school paraded around the vember 23. Eieht inches of rain.
Moslems were found in the gut-'buUdin yesterday morning, car-were measured at Portobello for. of the launching vehicle,
lers of the Medina of Casablanca ryiag signs and chanting: "We;the two-day period of
with their throats slit. want Hes." Thev refused to *l-]24 and 25.
In Rabat, the Moroccan cabinet low pupil to enter the bul'din
met yesterday under the p rafal- but permitted teachers to go to
their emnv cras*ronms.
State and local police were call-
ed to the scene about nine miles
from Unlontown but made no
move to break up the demon-
stration.
chilly war" has made European
unity an absolute necessity.
This challenge to hit back at
the Kremlin's new line of tough
dency of Sultan Mohammed V.,
and put the finishing touches to
the ministerial declaration of pil-
icy.
The Cabinet is to meet again
Thursday.
Four seismic disturbances were to-be launched sometime in lWT-|*urTfce *J
recorded bv the Balboa Heiehts 58 as part of a U. S. participation .* Davis,
seismographs during November, in the international geophysical 1
All originated within 300 miles of:year. U.S. scientists hope even-1
Balboa Heights but none was of tually to shoot about 10 of the sa-!
sufficient intensity to be felt lo- tellites into outer apace during
cally. this period.
secretary, E. W. Hatchett; treas-
Mrer, Walter Fischer; trustees. |
rreai t arms, look- ^^y of strength would a-
ventually softer, up the Reds
Km lf{ IC.
CMnc-iimcNiiiiRe
CMuMNI-rmRNMUl
sosos mm na turn
STLtTBauawirjONasoa
Walter Augusto Roache. 24, Pa
namanian, was fined $15 and giv-
en a five-day jail term In Balboa
Magistrate's Court this morning
for driving a truck at Rodman
when he had no proper operat-
or^ license. Execution of the
jail sentence was suspended, how-
ever.
Angela Mola, 42, Panamanian,
,was fined $10 for trespassing in
Paraso Commissary.
Msrla de la Posa, 18, Panama-
nian, was fined $25 for loitering
o Franglpani Street Monday
afternoon.
Victor Manuel Paz, 39, Salvado-
rean, was fined $5 for loitering
inside the Balboa Yacht Club at
Ft. Amador; Marcelino Moneavo,
65. Honduran. reeieved the same
fine for being found in a build-
ing in Ancon.
Emilio Diaz, 3t, Panamanian.
was fined $1 for intoxication.
THE THREE WISHES
A Christmas Storv
BY WALT SCOTT
Rep. Talle Of Iowa
To Arrive Tomorrow
At least three Western foreign
ministersHeinrich Von Brentano
o.' Western Germany. Anftine Pi-
nay of France and Paul Henri
Spaak of Belgiumlaid this plea
before the 14-nation Council of
Europe Committee of Ministers.
U. 9. Rep. Henrv O. Talle. R Th* "': addressing the
la.I will arrive en the Isthmus to- ?ned*y1 "mcil conference under
morrow from New York board: ^ chirm*n,h,Pf?f ,reU"d For"
the Panama Uner Cristobal for a!,," MLlnltr L|saa Coegrave,
brief visit to the Canal Zone. imld thee P0""*
Accompanied by his wife. Con-L'11. Tn .GfBv Conference of
gressman Talle is making af'ln **mu,'r8. the Soviet
round trip ea the Cristobal and (Leaders trip to India and her
scheduled to sail Saturday on the I "poring state* showed beyond
[return trip to New York *nv doubt that Moacow was at
present not prepared to abandon
Born and raled oh a farm in hr position and reach agreement
Minnesota, he studied to be a with the West on the world's
teacher in economics and poliU- big issues including German uni-
eal science. He servad In the U- fl~stlon_
nited States Navy with a commie-: <2> The Kremlin's final goal
.ion as an ensign during World was still the Sovietizatiin of the
(War 1 and was first elected to,whole world and Moscow's return
Congress in W3t from the old to a "chilly war" was one of its
Iowa Fourth District. means to achieve it.
(3> European units and Integra-
, Talle U a member of the Bank- tion was therefore an absoluta
ling and Currency and the Dls-,naeessitv in the face of the re-
trict of Columbia commitUea. 'newed Bed offensive.


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