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:
AA00010883:00952

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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n NEW YORK
one plane-all the way
BRANIFF
Ah INDEPENDENT
<0Sm
hi iliLrary
DEC 15J955
ftU\
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safa** Abraham Lincoln.



FANAMA, It. f, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER H, W
FIVE CENTS
Court Hears Jammed
Gun Saved Policeman
A courtroom crowded with cu-l "How did I get the gun in my
rlous spectator from La Boca haird//'1 Bianciiard aiMd^
policemen and workmen, today I "That's a tedious answer,
fieard testimony that pointed *i King .aid I don'; know how
the fact that if a revolver had you got it. I just aw you with
not lammed, Canal Zone po ice-
man Jessie R. Martle might
have been dead today.
The caae concerned John A.
Blanchard, a 23-year-old Ifena-
manian, who today was bound
Over for trial In U.S. District
Court after probable cause
the gun in your hand.
A"Do you know If the officer
speaks Spanish?" Blanchard in-
quired. He was accused earlier
of yelling in Spanish that be
was going to kill Martle.
"I think the officer speak*
very well, in fact I think he's
found against him on a charge married to a Panamanian
of assault with a deadly weapon woman, King repl ed.
likely to produce great bodily in-1 "Didn't you mean that while
Jury Martle was lying on the floor
Blanchard was resisting arrest;under you, and you were hitting
bv Martle for vagrancy in Lai him over the head that he wan
Boca ohSunday morning. After saying he would kill you?" The
a strumle between the police-1 courtroom crowd burst into
man and the defendant. Blan-laughter and again were admon-
chard wrsted Martle' revolver ished against noise,
from the holster, .pinned the ar-l "How many times did you no-
rrting officer on the floor and tlce the officer striking
pointed the loaded gun at him. Blanchard asked.
One of the witnesses, called1 "No sir. I never saw him strike
by the defense today offered you King said,
testimony which seemed to be' Blanchards last question to
comSeteiyVrtvers of what;the "defense" witness was:
Did I have any intentions of
the "defendant sought. He was
Leonard King, a La Bocan rest-
dent into whose apartment the
defendant, an ex-convict, flea
while attempting to evade ar-
Blanchara also took the stand
today to explain that he "acci-
kllllng him?"
To which King replied:
"I don't know your Inten-
tions."
Aast. Diatrlct Attorney Mor-
ton Thompson, in cross-exam-
ining King asked him to identi-
dentally" touched the butt ofify the gun. King testified he
the gun he admitted nulling out .thought the trigger was picked
of Martle's holster "In self de- twice while Blanchard held the
fense" at the policeman's tem-;gun pressed against Martle s
pie Then he admitted pinnlnR chest. He told the court he heard
Martle down .on the floor and the defendant yell out three
atrlking him several more times, times, In Spanish, that he was
He denied having any Inten-
t'on of killing the officer, and
laid he hadn't een intended
striking Martle. He wa nly
thinking ef making his escape,
he explained.
Witness King; related to the
court that he was In his bed-
going to kill the arresting of-
ficer..
In finding probable cause.
Balboa Magistrate Judge John
E. Doming said the evidence was
"abundantly clear" that this de-
fendant aid strike an officer
which although
SHE MADE IT! Mrs. Ethel
Park Richardson, of Los An-
geles, is screaming with Joy
after winning the $100,000
prize on NBC's-TV program,
"The Big Surprise." The 72-
year-old great grandmother
won the largest cash prtae
in the history of radio or
television. /
Conversion
Contract Bids
To Be Opened
with a weapon,
room when the scuffie between j It was not in firing condition,
the pair occurred. He said, in could be classed as detdly.
answer to Blanchard' questions,! The officer could do only one
that he did not see "anyone thing, the Judge continued, mki
striMnc anyone" although he that" w run after'the derertd-
was in the same room with the ant who wa resisting arrest
two fighting men. I am not at al impressed; int on M ^ d
"Whert the officer placed me with Blanchard's allbj that he|wi be opened lomorrow al 1(J
a.m. at Balboa Heights.
Early Tax Cut Nixed
Old-Timer Hints
Canal Outcrop
Full Of Uranium
Old-timer Al Oeddes has been
thinking aoout Uiat streicn ol ex-
tremely hard material wiuch gave
his steam suovei so much trou-
oie at l*$ Cascadas in la* con-
struction aays.
"Mayoe us uranium," be said
today, "or may ut hi copper.''
aunar way, wmt me pv>k these me** w.iat it it too ay,
tne Panama cenai tampan*
could a Mi.er ciose mo, wa-
terway ana to ante ino* mining
business.
Geuues said the Cascadas out-
crop was tne ouiy i*u m minai
eokuumeieu in au tne eicavauod
ot tne cm, anu in an ouier euu-
kkTucuon ujs iCMvauuu lor uiat
mauer.
In those days its color led the
difc*e>3 lo oeueve it Was cupper.
, Having uieiy read Up on ura-
nium iiuUs, ueaues lememoerk
tne weigoi of lue lascauas suo-
suoce, and uua* it mi*nt con-
tain titanium.
'it mty test it audit turna out
to oe Ui.muiii, j-v ^ve uie uie
ciCuit. nut au i want,' ne
said louay.
"r"ouiu hardly shoot (Mast)
It," ne recaueu. "we tore our
steam shovel to pieces trying to
get it out."
Geddes came down from his St.
Petersberg, Fl., home in m i d-
Noyember for a vacation on sis
old stamping ground, plans return-
ing Jan. 3.
Mauuaiu,! s bUltfcbSOK? Rumors are all over Europe that
Group Captain Peter Townsend is involved in a new romance
with another titled lady. She's beautiful Dutch-Belgian Countess
Aline Van Llmburg Styrum, shown here at a horse show In
BfcnfttoM
fher conversion
/commercial and industrial e
Russia Will Go On Making
^^ Atomic, Hydrogen Weapons
under arrest, did you" see him wanted only to get a hkt from
grab me by the throat?" Blan- j thequarter.*"
chard asked his witness
King refilled: "1 did not. I saw
him plaef his hand on your
chest to try to get you to leave
the room, but you kept arguing
with him.''
"When \ struck the officer.
Denting saM the defendant
should have gone dawn to the
police station with Martle
"like any peaceable person
would have done."
The government recommend
ed the earlier ball be increased
how was je standing?" the de-'to $1,000 since Blanchard had
fendant said, continuing his expressed hi plan for travel-'
own defense.
"Standing he was lying
down." T'ttering In the court-
room caused the clerk to rap
for ajeles. '
ling to the Darken province.
Court records show he had a
prior felony conviction of bur-
glary as well as a battery con-
viction against a minor brother.
Thing Is, Does Santa Claus Believe
In Little Princes And Princesses?
LONDON, Dec. 14 (UP)-Buck-
ingham Palace reassured Britons
in an extraordinary statement yes-
terday that Prince Charles and
Princess Anne still believe In San-
ta Claus.
A palace spokesman set the rec-
ord straight after a London news-
paper reported that seven-yea- old
Charle thinks Ssnta is a "fri I."
Santa; inasmuch a* they called
on him yesterday,'' the spokesman
said.
The palace apparently viewed
the doubt over the children' be-
lief in Santa aa a serious matter
that might shake the belief of mil-
lions of British children.
The bids, are part of the Pana-
ma Canal Company's power con-
version project. Specifications in-
clude approximately 1,500 items.
This is by far the largest num-
ber of items ever contained in a
Canal bid under one contract.
The award of the contract will
initiate the final phase of the
Koject by which consumers will
furnished with 60-cycle e 1 e c-
trical current.
The work included under the
contract will be divided into two
parts, one covering company gov-
ernment commercial and indus-
trial equipment and the other
covering domestic equipment and
company-government service u-
nits.
Specifications for the work to
be done under the contract" were
circulated to prospective bidders
both here and In the United
State last August.
For Terrorist Band
ALGIERS, Algeria, Dec. 14 -
(UP)French troops combed the
ragged mountains near Guelma to
day in a campaign to destroy the
terrorist band that shot-up a
French convoy Monday.
The death toll among the troops
of the convoy rose to 19 yester-
day when some wounded died.
More detailed reports received
today.showed that about 150 reb-
el attacked the convoy af it
chugged along the stony road front
Guelma to Gounod.
The rebels first threw a grenade
into the leading jeep which carri-
ed three offiiers and killed them
all immediately.
A French sergeant managed to
rally the wounded troops snd pre-
vented higher casualties and drove
the rebel off.
In north Constant In today
French aircraft shot up a rebel
band, and troop found six bodies
afterwards.
-BULGANIN
NEW DELHI, India. Dec, 14
(UP) Soviet premio. Kit 11 s i
Bulganin said today before U off for Afghanistan that because of
"present conditions' Ruseto will
continue to produce atomic and
hydrogen weapons.
'There' no choice under-pre-
sent conditions." Bulganin i a 1 d
before taking off with Soviet Com-
munist Party chief Nikita Khrush-
chev.
He said that until agreement Is
reached with the West on banning
atomic and thermonuclear devices
"the Soviet Union Is compelled and
will in the future -take care of
strengthening her defense capacity
and produce atomic and hydrogen
weapons.''
With this statement, Bulg a n I a
and Khrushchev ended their state
tour of India and Bew off to the
afghan mountain cgpttaJ of Kabul
Bulganin introduced a lengthy
statement worked out by him and
Khrushchev to answer questions
by Indian newamen submitted in
advance.
In it, the two Soviet chiefs said:
1. Russian atomic and H-bomb
production will continue.
2. The "Genva siprit" Is not
dead despite claims by "certain
circles" who think "it high time
to start the Cold War In full swing
again."
3. If a new Geneva conference is
held. India and Communist Chins
> must attend. And the West muit
abandon it efforts to negotiate
"from a position of arength."
4. It is "impossible" to postpone
fuuther a solution of the Indochi-
na problem.
5. Communist Chins should tske
"her rightful place'' In discus-
sions with the United States and
the Formosa question solved.
Democrat, GOP
House Leaders
Agree To Go Slow
WASHINGTON, Dec. 14 (UP) Democratic and
Republican leaders in the House agreed today there should
be no immediate tax cut when Congress returns next
month.
Republican leader Joseph W. Martin, Jr. (Mass.) said
the administration won't know until April whether
budgetary outlook will be such that it con recommend a
tax cut for the fiscal year beginning July 1. i*
"I think it's quite doubtful we can have any substan-
tial tax cut/' Martin told newsmen. "If there is a tax cut,
it would have to be a modest one."


*
A for the Democrat, peaker
Sam Rayburn (Tex.) made clear
yesterday that he is opposed "at
present" to general tax reduction.
"As of now," he would favor
recommendations no later
April 15.
In the meantime, Martin
Rayburn agreed that Congress pro
bably win extend the 52 per cent
granting tax relief to low-income tax on corporate income scheduled
group in the next session of
Congress only if other tsxes could
be hiked simultaneously to offset
the revenue loss.
Thi indicated that Rayburn,
who launched en unsuccessful
Democratic tax cutting drive
early in the lest session, wants
to let President iisenhower take
the lead in decidir*) whether
there abeuld be a tax cut in lvS4
a Presidential election year.
Senate Democratic leader Lynd-
on B. Johnson (Tex.) already has
called for tax relief for "mall In-
come group."
But key Democrats on the tax-
writing House Wsys A Mesns com-
mittee agree with Rayburn's go -
slow approach. And the Constitu-
tion requires that all tax legisla-
tion originate in the House.
Martin told newsmen the admin-
istration would announce its tax
Puerto Rico Laments
Deaclivation Of 65th
SAN JUAN. P.R.. Dec. 14 (UP)
(UP) Col. Cesar A. Cordero
Davila. who commanded the 65th
U.S. Infantry Regiment in Korea,
says the Army's decision to deac-
tivate it "will be lamented by all
Puerto Ricans."
"The 65th Infantry is a part of
Puerto Rican history," Cordero
said. "All of us who served to it
feel honored by its gret tradi-
tion."
conv
Originally bids were to have
been opened in November, but the
opening date was moved for
ward one month because of
change* in the specifications.
A recent survey of the frequen-
It is exceedingly unusual for cy-,en8i"v' ,Wc*Ler2Slw.
The controversy smarted when the Royal officials to comment on a- owned,J'y,uA,tl?iUc "* JStSS
little prince and his five-year-old! ny press reports and especially on! revealed that there are wme 7000
sister went to see Santa Claue in personal matura concerning tb\V^*JAtvara^.^A wU1 "*
a London department atore Mon- Royal iemily.
day to tell him what they want
for Christmas. Santa himself said it was a
In reporting the visit, some Lon- "secret" what the prince and
don newspapera aaid the Royal princesa wanted for Christmas,
children were firm believers in All he would say was that they
Ssnta but others said young wanted "something very ordinary."
Charles, psrticularly, was begin- -----------.----------------
ning to have doubts.
The tabloid Daily Sketch went
the farthest and bluntly said: |
"Prince Charlea thinks Santa is
fraud."
'Bet being a decent tort of
Wisconsoman 'Scools Across Americas
ly C RYCI HOWARD
Initial Shipment
,', Of Television Sets
Arrives In Panama
The first shipment of television
or replaced.
East Germans Ask
Transport Meeting
BERLIN, Dec. 14 (UP) East
German Communists today
demanded negotiations In K a s t
Berlin between the West German
and the Communist Esst Zone
transport minister on traffic along
the lifelines to isolated West Ber-
lin.
The Communist East Berlin
paper "Berliner ZeUung" said
chap be didn't let on to his sis-
ter...," the Sketch sdded.
"Charlea eyed the white-bearded
gentleman dubiously, slmost with
disdahi
"And then he scted in that ever-
so-polite way that aays 'don't ask; moraine, consigned te Guardia A
me to believe the old old story.' "|Co., local distributor of General
The department store Santa said Electric electrical appliance.
the Royal children "atill believe" MltmmA rf r. ..wu^. Coinunlt"perwito for bar,
rne shipment of GE television. hrlB_int: vltalBipplie to W e
t was received at Tocumen bv'JESE"* y "^
jne nrsi snipmem ot television fi/i r-.... Ti-.nnnrt Minimrr
sets arrived to Panama yesterday !*f. ^"J'iXLm ".EXi
and he was quickly backed up to-
set
Hans Christian Seehohm should
visit Cast Zone Traffic Minister
Erwia Kramer to his East Berlin
office to discuss the issuance of
bargee
st
dy by the palace spokesman. ... > imimni oj .
"Itto to be presumed that the Augusto Boyd eneral ..- *. fOVnment
prince and the princees believe m Mr of the _company^and Rogelio b 'rffuiwj negotiations with
East Zone Communists on other
than technical level on the
around this would imply recognl-
&KW.X Sinft^arr^ Soviet lonTreglme.
from $185 to $435 and are built to ... Z T"
resist the rigor of the tropics. At VVQtCr >6rVIC6
Cut-Off Warned
The Department of Aqueducts,
present only 60-cycle sets are av-
ailable, the spokesman said.
At least two other
butors sre expecting
local distri-
to recieve
television sets for sale to the near Manholes and Sewer threate n e d
future: RCA and Halman's. The yesterdsy to cut off water serv-
Istter had a television set on die-ice to ail persone who are* to ar-
play since last December and sent rear with their payment,
it back to the United Sutes shortly Ernesto Jan Guardia-, who
before the news broke that the head the department, said be is
"med forces would install s tele- acting on authority granted by a
vision station on the Canal Zone. 1S53 executive decree.
| of motorcyclists to Milwaukee.
However, it is momentous that he
It is insignificant that Norbertis the only member of his rapid-
Hoffman is one among thousands! wheeling society who leR WUcon-
FROM THE METROPOUB Of MILWAUKEE to the Republic
of Panam, by motorcycle U the accotopUahaneot of Norbert
"Mack" Hoffman. He left Wisconsin Oct 2 and plans to deport
Panam oon to continue hi Jaunt to Rio de Janeiro.
sin's metropolis on a rainy Oct. 2
and is now in the Republic of Pa-
nama, still 1400 miles short of his
journey's end.
Hoffman is not a settler.
"Mack" (his preferred title) is
pending this week Christms
shopping to Panama City nex\
week, It may be another Latin A-
merican country quenching the
traveling thirst of a moat unususl
vsgsbend.
The 27-year-eM second lieuten-
ant ef e Wisconsin Air National
Guard out*. Is plannln te
beard a boat destined for La
Guaira, Veniuela. From there he
will tour South America, termi-
narme his |aunt in tie de Jen-
tro.
Generally, people are amazed to
learn of Hoffman's exorbitant ven-
ture, which has carried him down
the nucleus of the Pan American
Highway System to Panama City.
They ask. "What's behind all
this". "Shouldn't he visit
hi psychiatrist?", "Que Pase?".
"Realty now. this must be a Joke
or publicity stunt!"
And the answer: Only love of
nature and impulsion of his me-
tal appetite to travel has prompt
ed""'
ture,
people,
zar
Once otefore. Hoffman as' In-
spired by the "<;.,.!.!< of Move-
ment," which resulted in his roam-
ing the major countries of Europe
on an ordinal and on a
pocket account of 00 dorhtrs.
The present trip ha cost Hoff
men approximately $800. Expected
total expense to $1.000.
Hoffman's ci v i I i a n occupation
has, In the past two years, found
him to the public relations depart
to drop to 47 per cent on April 1.
Rayburn's stand produced imme-
diate opposition from Sen. Walter
F. George (D-Ga), a member ef
the Senate Finance committee
who ha been leading the cry for
an election year cot to personal
income taxes.
George reiterated his belief
that tocante taxes an be cot
$3,ooo.o,ooo or more in the fiscal
year starting July l.
iurncoal Security
Chief 'Was Awaie'
Of Wejl'j Reprisals .
BONN, Germany, utc. 14 iuP)
former West German security
chief Dr. Otto John, wno returned
to the West after 17 months to
communist Germany, fled from
the Red knowing that possible ar-
rest on a treason cnarge awaited
him ii the West, a Bonn govern-
ment spokesman said toaay.
me spoKesmsn reiused to say
how the master spy was awaie
oi tne iact. out nls statement tend,
ed to confirm earlier reports uiat
joiui maue' contact witn west
German government security a-
gerns oeiue he evaded Communist
ecret ponce anu aiippea baca: a-
cross tne border to the West.
Minister of Interior Gerhard
Si... ven nude a lengthy secret
report on tne cast, to uic csoinet
this morning. Ine government
spokesman refused to reveal wont
beflroeaer said.
"tne government can make no
furtner statement to the John
aiiair as long as it is in uie ham.
of the Federal Supreme Court,'
tne spokesman sa*u.
Every question pertaining to the
cluacK-au^-uag*i. case wa^> turned,
asiue by government oiiiciau. on
ment of the Wisconsin Heart As-
sociation. From that employment,
along with his active duty to the
tt grava stt;sr=::s.T2 sss*
lia proceeding
ramble.
Mack was grsdusted from Mar
quette University in
with a bachelor's degree in phi
losophy and journalism. '
however, lederal Press Ch i e f
Mii-iiir* Edmund r'urscuuatu (.oiuir ui e*l
K tuat an arrest warrant for Joan
exisiev ai uie Unit ne croaaeu use
West C ei many border liotdfy
nlgnt. lie seal jonn wan a a o
tu kiUS.
Forsthbach refused to say wheth-
er a cuare nas been maae or
wne.ner ui out..me Yvei uenisi
equivalent of the rBis J. Edgar
tioovei actually is unuer arieaj.
At various points during the
trip Hoffman, with his vehicle,
was ferced te fly or ride a train,
due te unpesseWo roods and
Weeded areas. The route has
else been slow In view ef neces-
sary transfers and leoal tech-
nicalities prevalent In each coun-
try.
S'eeping in hotels snd tour-
ist bouses is Mack's usual proce- .
dure, but a good share of the
time, Hoffman bedded in primiUv
huts, utilising a hammock for the _
- uj Loan Repayment
Britain Prompt
e.n )1ttl169,uu0
good and at mes were a cheap
'as 12H cents per feeding. Such
was the case in Honduras.
Acclaimed by Hoffman as the
LQNDON. Dee, 14 (UP)^H
ain will pay its fifth instaks^^H
Of a 5W-billion-dollsr U. S. Canada
ta P..m.,,n,re,S:*W m lBW ** *W <** "*
mteto Panama jre ci governmcnt ,nnuuBce tan' The Payment to Uie United
S' i tes on the war and reconstruc-
tion debt will be S138.lf9.ntM.
The Canadian'part ef the Dee.
3) pavmeet will be $37,710.000.
After this year's payment, the
debt wUI still have 45 years to
i. So 'sr. Britain has paid on
more modernistic and artistic po-
ints en ^'''"""'^."'goYirnmcat mnuuncsd today.
Salvador and Costa Rica, ffteai
gua has the finest highways
Jose is exciting. Supporting Hoff-
man to his descriptions are SO col-
esfiiides takeo, wifh an laexpen-
stve. reflex cam- s
To' sfiark. the people he has en-
countered have been friendly and
helpful. Friends have been made ome eacn uec.
along the way, including many in
Panama.
Santa To Visit
The T.tin Amencsn* are ex r*7 PnlirP Lodf3G
cepttonally interesting." ay V-*- TOIIte S-UUtJC
Hoffman. But, to this writer, no, Balboa Polke District personnel
more interesting than a young w- ded today that S*H
man, a stogie-cylinder bike and a *e t>e Police Lo*
hert eager for discovery on from S to 4 e'eeock Sunday aftej
I their way to Rio.


fr.T TWA
THE rANMA AMERICAN AN INDEFENUFNT DAILY NEWSPAPFR
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER U 195$
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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THE MAIL BOX
-
SOMETHING FISHY
r:
Labor News
And
Comment |
y VICTO* tIESEL
NEW YORK-President Eisen-
hower hat personally decided thai
hi* party and the White Home de-
clare war on George tteany. Wal-
ter Reuther and the other leader*
of the newly merged AFL-CIO. Taw
attack will not hit them at labor
leader*, but at "politial leaden."
Mr. Eitenhower hat determined
to go over their head* in an at-
tempt to reach the rank-and-file
union members.
Thi* deicitkm was made recent-
ly in Gettysburg!!. It put* the
White House squarely behind the
position of. Arizona's Sen. Barry
Goldwaterwho has made slash
iag attacka on the labor leader
and hat demanded publicly that
they get out of politics.
This Presidential decision means
Well, Hannibal Did-It!
I hare Just read In the newspaper that people In the Canal, that the pro-labor coalition in high
Zone are already putting up powerful TV antenna.* to be used GOP circlet, led by Labor'Secre-
tary Jam** Mitchell and New Jer-
sey Sea. Clifford Cate, k>*t out.
Unless someone changes Presi-
when the Army start* to br.ng TV to the Canal Zone: I think
that this Is a injustice to the poor people of Panama who can-
not pay 10 have such large antennas to see TV. ^__
I have been told many tunes that to get better stations that,dent Eisenhowers mind, this de-
are longer away from here I must use a bigger antenna. If thtojcision ends the battle inside the
Is true then It shows that a larger antenna catches more than j Republican Party over labor pol-
a nail antenna. 1% begin, a knockdown fight be-
. 80 If our friends across the line put In large antennas to see \E?&* _dt____' fUnt
TV then there will be less air waves felt ior us to use to see TV.
I think that a Urge antenna is just like a fish net. The big-
ger a iish net that one uses the more fish they catch. In Uu*
way there are less fish left for the next person. 80 this should N"" ,
be also true when we think of Ming a large antenna. These HtTTiman ,d Adlai Stevento-
labor federation of 15.000.000 mem
bers launched hese, this week amid
defiance of *U*_B by Sen. Gold-
waterand roofan gag cheers for
such Democrat*?! Wdential hope-
people should be shown that they are wrong in what they do
and be made to change their minds.
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The decision puts President Ei-
senhower personally right back into
politics.
Few in Gettysburg or Washing
ton expected the President to de-
cide to jump on the labor leaders.
Some expected him to stay out of
tha inner-party feud ever wooing
labor. Most expected him to back
the pro-labor wing. Then came the
moment for decisionthe actual
writing of the Gettysburg address
which wat telephoned to the AFL-
CIO convention during its forma-
tive hour*.
Beth blocs inside the GOP high
command fought over the wording
of the speech. Most of it rolled out
Merry-Go-Round
i,pmwpiAMoN
WASHINGTON California'
ebullient Governor "Goody" Knight
is one man who is frankly cam-
paigning for the GOP presidential
nomination, undaunted by report*
that Ike will or Ike won't. Furth-
ermore, he is actually trying to
line up a vicepresidential running
mate.
Knight recently sent a political
emissary to invite Maryland's
Gov. Ted McKeldin to be hi* vice
president. Startled, McKeldin ex-
pressed doubt as to whether the
emissary really spoke for Knight.
Later the Maryland governor got
a long-distance call from New
York.
"The governor of New York is
calling," announced the operator.
Puzzled as to why New York'*
Gov. Ave Harriman, a Demo-
crat, should be phoning a Repub-
lican, McKeldin picked up the
phone.
"This is Goody Knight," boomed
a vigorous voice. "I'm in New
York.
"I want you to know that fellow
who came to see you speaks for
me," said the governor of Cali-
fornia, confirming the invitation
to McKeldin to run as vicepresi-
dent on a Knight-McKeldin ticket.
NOTE McKeldin indicated
that he thought it was too early
for him to line up politically for
1956, much as he appreciated the
OOP Take* to TV
Easy Living This Generation
By BOB RUARK
e -
PORT SAIDJoe MotcateUi, the i that matter, the Royal Albert the Russian dolls could cold-cock
as a friendly message. Then the! third mate of the vessel I am Docks in the Limehouse section of
battle began ever the insertion of bound to, was talking to me about
one sentence in which the Presi-
dent referred to:
... the rights of minorities
holding differing tocia), economic
and political view* ..
The President said these minori-
ties "must be icrupukmsly protect-
ed aotj their view* accurately re-
Tbo Goldwater people- Insisted
on it. Their argument wa* that a
{"political minority of Republican*
in labor wa* not being heeded."
They told the President that dol-
lars were being collected from
Republicans that were being used
*&g&&SSS* ar-
tough seaports, and this Port Said
used to be one of the real hard
ones. Apart from politics, the Pan-
Arab movement, the anti-colonial
upset, the Istiqlal, and the other
excuses for assault and battery,
it ain't so tough any more, not
like the was tough when Junior
was a boy.
Moacateili got shot once, a long
time ago, in Marseille, and didn't
even know he was shot until he
got back to the ship and the chief
mate asked him what be had to
eat with his ketchup. "Mamma
ii!" Joe said. "I knew I heard
something hit something! It was
me!"
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Writ* er ***** fe* WtaHMser'i aew **
' --Via aVitfrotoe than naw inHrumaat,
ry Jira Mttcheu
. -UM it* eil to.|. The-Mstehi Maneille was
that the -as were entitled toj *mt I doubt t' was any
campaign far these whom theylthaa the Isteperbami in
thought were their friend* hi Con- or the GroMe .Preiheit itf that
sjtess. town. I douM if was any rougher
Finally, the Goldwater people than any on the Antwerp water
brought to Gettysburg a copy of front, which had bar* aamed Balti-
tfae AFL-New Reporter, official I more and North Starthe last of
publication of the Federation. It which I once aaw personally re-
was the Nov. 25 edition, containing moved from basement to ide-
torie* on labor'* going deeper mtoi walk. I helped move it. being 20
politics. K ws shown to the Preai-1 yesr* old and big for my age.
dent. He read it and decided to to- Port Said wasn't any meaner
ert the enteoec-thereby backing than Lower Derb* Road in Liver
London provided divertiasement, if
you wanted to get killed, and I
have seen soirees in a pub called
Charlie Brown'*, in which the
world become one. Which is to say
that whites, blacks, browns and
yellows, sll tried to kill each other
at the same, time. This is the true
democracy.
For vice, for mayhem, for mur-
der, the whole Elbe River, from
Hamburg to Harburg, wa* as lush
a playground as ever I saw. This
was back in 1936, and I was an
ordinaryvery ordinarysesman
on a miserable old bucket called
the Sundance, out of Savannah for
anywhere. She had so many bullet-
holes in the pasaage way* that you
felt you were living in a beehive.
The Sundance took me to all
them/as thdy stumbled. Pride
goeth before a fall.
There was a time in Holland,
somewhere off the Hook, when
we got mixed up in a general
ttrike, and people were shooting
at us from grain elevators, and
I can still hear those bullets sing.
Also in Holland, a Spanish-Puerto
Riean, oddly name Robinson, help-
ed me defeat the Brazilian navy.
There was hell to pay when the
seaman turned to next day wear-
ing cocked, gold-laced hats. I think
somebody hit the Ambassador, as
well. '
I remember fights where eyes
got gouged out; I remember being
kicked m the belly for sleeping on
watch by a fat ex-policeman from
Savannah named Roy Wall; I re-
member a Canuck third mate chas
crat, was defeated for the Semt.
and, at the age of 70. hadI to
cratch around to make a living
Making a I ving at that age u not
eay, and Joe.xalway* an idealist
Iways a champion of the little
fellow, took some very unpopular
and unprofitable cases, such at
that of Owen Lattimore, which he
won
Then
last
GOP chairman Len Hall has
big plans for 1956. The $2,000.000
TV budget which he mentioned
at last week's Chicago Republican
rally waa only one-fifth the figure
which he actually discussed be- eral Motors,
bind closed doors.
His reel plans include a stag-
gering $10,000,000 to be spent on
TV advertising before the cam-
iiaign is over. The $2,000,000 figure
or TV will be put up by the Re-
publican National Committee, Con-
gressional Campaign Committee,
and Citizens for Eisenhower Or-
(anization which are limited by
aw to $3,000,000 campaign ex-
penses each.
The balance will be raised by
GOP front groups to be formed
especially for the campaign and
which will pass into oblivion as
soon ss the election is over.
To mastermind this TV
yesr he was re-
elected to the Senate in a cam
Eaign during which all aorts of
ig astern Republican money
was poured into Wyomiifg to beat
him.
Joe is not a vengeful person
But if he believed in revenge, last
week he got it. For be kept the
head of the world'* biggest corpo-
rstion waiting before his commit-
tee while he listened to some of
the little General Motors dealers
who hitherto hadn't been able to
talk to the man they worked for.
Harlow Curtice, head of Gen-
eral Motors, is paid an annual
salary of $886,100. The night before
testifying before Joe O'Mahonev's
committee, Curtice's high-power
publicity advisers had sent out a
thick, neatly printed statement of.
what the GM head .was going to
ssy. It wss sent by messenger to
every newspaper- office. Some
press associations even had part
of his statement already written
when the hearing* opened.
But they had to hold it up. For
Curtice wasn't allowed to talk. Joe
O'Mahoney, who one year ago was
out of a Senate job, held Curtice,
who makes $686,100 a year, wait-
ing while be listened to the com-
plaints of small General Motors
dealers against the head of Gen-
FarooHan Pioneer
The other day in Los Angeles,
an 87-year-old man, Charles E.
Taylor, who had pioneered the
first airplane engine for the Wright
Brothers, was admitted to the Los
Angeles General Hospital suffer-
ing from debility and snalnutrition.
Shortly thereafter, I received
calls from widely separated peo-
ple urging help for Mr. Taylor.
One came from Brig. Gen- Frank-
lin G. Cowie, a retired U.S. Ma-
rine in Alexandria, Va., who aaid
he had called a big airplane ex-
ecutive and urged him to take
care of this man who had helped
paign the Republican* will use [to pioneer aviation. The answer,
cam
four big Madison Avenue public
relations firms Batten, Barton,
Durstine and Osborn, which al-
according to General Cowie, was:
"It wouldn't be fab- to my stock-
holders." General Cowie later
ready work with the Republican, mailed me a check.
the Old-World's charming ports,!tog the skipper down a dock in
and my nose changed shape and; Charleston, S C brandishing a
size about three time* before I fireax. The (kipper** name wa*
quit her to embrace the less lively Muirhesd, firs? nsme Walter.
I can recall the way the steel
studs on a Cockney stevedore's
boots looked as they twinkled be
National Committee; Selvage and
Lee; Carl Byoir and Associates:
and J. Walter Thompson. Carl
'Byoir is the firm which once
represented the Nazi government,
according to sworn testimony be-
fore the House Committee inves-
tigating Nazi activities. Selvage
and Lee is headed by Jim Selvage,
who waged such s bitter campaign
in New Jersey against anti-McCar-
thy Sen. Clifford Case whom Ei-
senhower made a special trip to
I help.
NOTE Despite their expected
arts, such as two-fingered journal-
ism.
That. time in Antwerp I men
Another call came from Joe de
Silva, head of Local 770 of the
Retail Clerks Union in Los Ange-
les. He said his people would try
to find a permanent home for the
old gentleman and that he would
try to raise money from aviation
worker to care for him.
Some years ago, another. aged
gentleman was picked up in a
park in San Francisco, stsrving.
He was Sam Shortridge,. ex.-Sen-
ator from California, aged 80.
Though a Republican, fie was
given a job in the Justice Depart-
$10.000000 bank roll, however, the met b/Rooseveit
tioned above, three female Rus- fore they landed in your face or
atoa sailors and I removed the!belly, and how the Hitler Jugend
North Star bar, piece by piece, used their batons for practical
from below ground to the light purpose*,
of the moon, above ground. I was Port Said is a tough port? Hell's
up Sen. Goldwater. pool, where a charming lady the aiaay of the bunch; I wa* un- bell*, son, you ought to come with
There was considerable discus-,named Ma something wore a bung-; der the table with a chair leg,j me some night to the Barrio Chino
ion that day. The President re- starter as costume jewelry. For whacking people on the ankles aoiin Barcelona.
alized that be was not merely giv-
ing wsy on just one small section
of one speech. He tot it be under-
stood that he was backing Gojd-
water and that he expected the
Republican strategists and the
White House staff to go after the
labor leaders as politksl leaders
who were to coafrtioo with the
Democrats.
He took the Nov. 25 edition of
the AFL-New* Reporter as "proof
Republicans are running into re-
sistance from the TV networks
which don't want to load up with
political programs *nd crowd
other programs and sponsors off
the air.
Jaa O'Maheney's Tactic*
Three years ago. Sen. Joe
O'Mahoney of Wyoming, Demo-
The problem of age among hon-
est, poorly paid public servants is
one of the most pathetic in the
nation. I am sending General
Cowie's check to Joe* de Silva,
Retail Clerks, 5955 Hollywood
Boulevard, Hollywood! 28, Calif.,
who is on the ground and is gen-
erously helping Mr. Taylor. Others
may want to do the same.
Siren Songs Of Soviet
By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON ..... ..-keynote of coming commerciall conclusion of an internationa I trade |struetion project, they found
?u..L to_2Lto mum? competition with America-sound- fair held in Cairo earlier in thei American engineers auMrvS
".'f^.K. lLT^i to __?- RuMi lw,deri Bulg*njn|vear. The Egyptians bought a'the contract. upervi.uig
criticize the tabor mea in oe.iild KhnuhcheT M y,^ rres* duplicste. Paying for it In cotton.' These aren't vague promises
Xff %-..- (_,_ Mttartv <"" <* A'n nstionsraises inter-! Asked what else the Communists They are actual deliveries.
The Goldwater loree_merty ^^ |eJ ^ co|d war |h|ft h_ ,t the fair, the Egyptians
critical of the new federaon-lf*1^* ",e*. ,
which officially launched iu poUU- *omk warfare.
Ill _w^_f_*_ art" bT&' Ab- ~ -** -1*"
VZJuL ""have done *o far is to make con-
w^f?rf .n thi. eame on the very -** Mvt friendship. The
a u.? T.r! Vh*V-f _Z record of Russian contracts sign-
V m J2%^y' I*. oeltoeries made oa time
A-Ty~"i **"- *" bVtoeir' HeoU**1 **"
gsnized Isbor should be expanded ."".^en1U:r^_ mmmrta ,_.
and the AFILIO .hould provide ,A8:J?!*?.,l,?,etJ?*522? ~
S2,WS8& ^LS^^SSf^SSl LatSSmer..
^. rm^t* and eRvtode^tion machinery to Yua alaria.
^.toTprovm? ^^^isssrssa a^-fs
l the sffiliated national and farter-* *
"^"'sTre^ndential campaign' About .11 the Communi.t bloc
1 countries have to export are propa
anda and surplus,
arms.
replied, "Nothing."
There had been some Russian,,
An Egyptian financial mission
has been here dickering with the
World Bank on financing the bil-
kr _}*tys True Ufe Adventures
Baby 6NOWSHOE HARES"
ARE BOKM PULty FUKKBP ANS,
-with THCiK eyee open.
Cer=T ALOMO ALL CAY,
THEY SNU66LE <3UIBTL>.
TO ESCAPE THE NOTICE
OP PROVML6R6.
but mostly Czech, machinery on;lion-dollar Aswan dam project in
exhibit. But there were no ppees the Nile valley.
on anything. Also, the salesmen
were extremely vague on deliver-
ies/ait was all Communist show to
impre Egypt.
About this tune, the U.S. de-
partment of Commerce got excited and take payment in cotton, in'.
ever the competition. A stepped-, stead of hard money. It i* no doubt-
up American participation in trade. tempting offer. But can the
Without making any surveys of
their own, the Russians have
breezed in on the deal. They offer
to build the project for less money,
finance it at lower interest rates.
Jv
*. i>.~, rr__>
ai*
4*i*r
fairs was begua.
I Russians deliver?
The
has reslly begun.
IfcM't til and waj|
for "Lady I nek
(io and meet her
fireworks Anywsy, Hollywood s
Cinerama wowed the Arab* at one
fair. An American toy train *eem*
to bswe been the sensstion in
Pakistn.
How much business thi* has
brought to American exporter* has
When thi* correspondent wt In not been revealed.
Cairo for Egypt'* independence ,
lay observance*, one of Jhe high- A far more cpoerete development
igbts of the celebration was .a etme just as tlie Bolgsnin Khnuh-
irework* spectaculsr on the Nile chev tour wa getting started., U.S.
Inquiry as to where the fire- IndustriaUst Heary KaUer an-
work* came from disclosed they nounced s 130-million-dol ar con-
lad been sold to the EfypUaa traet to build a steel mill in India,
by the Chinese Communist*. They And when uujasa aad Khrush-
, Fortunately, the Egyptians seem
It was apparently designed to to realize that they will get a bet-
compete with Chinese Commuaiat|ter tm from world Bank
" project But if the World Bank
turns it down as unsound, the
Egyptians may turn in desperation
to the Russians, just as they did
in their cotton-for arms deal with
Czechoslovakia.
But they could become just an-
PANAM' AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED \DS
fi a "must* in*
-Ifective tellint
_PIT TieTtwIiat
Hlnion. W.TT police want to
kr-ow. They found fhii human
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s sldewslk. Dl*l*ylni K Is
Cspt H. C. birlty.
ATTENTION
CANAb ZONE RESIDENTS
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for
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other object leiaon like every other
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siren songs of the Soviet super
salesmen.
Mother, not wi6him
TO BSTKA.V THE NEST, ArrROKCHB
ONLY AT N16HT To FEEF THEM.


WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 155

9
By OSWALD JACOIY
Written far NIA Sarvica
-A
1
NOKTH (D) IS
AKII3
xqio
AIM
*AQJ
EAST
474 AAQI2
VA ? JI7II OKQ1J
IS 1097
SOUTH
AJ105 I
VJtIJ
? A4
K943
Both M vul. '
Nartti
SV
FaSS IV
Vms t NT.
Pass Fats
Opening lead-*
WHI
Pan
Pa
Pass
Today's hand continues our se
ries on tha management of the
trump suit. When the opponents
hammer away at your trumps
with their long suit, you must
sometimes counter by developing
long suits o your own.
West opens the six of diamonds,
and you allow East to win the first
trick with the queen of diamonds.
If East is foolish enough tojwitch
to a different suit you will
delighted.
East returns another diamond,
however, and you take your ace.
You cannot blithely lead trumps
torca out the ace. West would re-
fuse the first two trumps but
would take the third trump and go
back to diamond. This would
knock out your last trump, allow-
ing Weat to make his own last
trump and the rest of bis diamonds
to say nothing of East'a top
spades). iu _
Instead of touching the trumps
you lesd the jsck of spades at the
third trick. East wins with the
ueen of* spades and must return
something or other. What can East
do to hurt you?
Assume that East returns
trump (aa good as any other de-
fense). You win in dummy and
lead another apade. East takes the
ace of spades. Be can allow West
to ruff a spade now, but you can
afford that trick.
East's best chance is to return
a second trump. West holds off
again, and you win in dummy once
more. You must now abandon the
trumps in order to lead your good
cards in spades and clubs. There
are now two trumps out against
iou, and you are uite willing to
et the enemy make tricks with
both of them.
When somebody cuffs a spade or
a club, you will have two trumps
while the enemy will have only one
trump. You are sure to keep con-
trol of the hand, losing only two
spades, two trumps, and one
diamond.
Ancient Clocks
Have Old Friend
WAYLAND, NY. (UP) At
the age of 15, C. Edmund Dens-
more first took an active interest
in what makes a clock tick. It
started him off on a carear that's
kept him busy for more than
three-score years.
Densmore, whose father operated
a clock repair shop in nesrby
Springwater for some SO years, is
one of the comparatively few clock-
fixers left around the country who
are able to turn out and replace
parts in old-fashioned timepieces
as well as the up-to-date kind.
The elderly craftsman says that
nearly every week an antique clock
of a kind no longer manufactured
reaches his shop for repair. Then
he usually has to go to work
improvising. ,
The clock of which he is fondest
is an old wooden timepiece owned
by a Corning, NY.,, resident. It
gets his best care. The clock dates
back to 1798 and has a wooden
mechanism, instead of brass.^e
weights are made of scrap metal,
lead being a somewhat scarce com-
modity in the colonies in those
days, and the face bears a picture
of the American eagle and 14 stars.
Densmore contends that a wood
en clock will give nearly as satis-
factory service ss the modern kind,
provided it receives good care.
While he loves the antique makes,
he admits, with reluctance, that
the modern ones are the more
reliable time-keepers.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWsTA!*
1 Ml
PAGE THUS
Navy Develops New
'Indian Rope Trick'
For Polar Surveying
WASHINGTON (UP) The
Navy has developed its own ver-
sion of the fabled "Indisn rope
trick" far reliable communications
in the remote stretches of the Arc
tic.
The trick Involves suspension of
an antenna from balloons trailing
about 1,200 feet above a ship. With
the vertical or "skyhook" antenna
a shin in ,the icefloes of the Arctic
is able to maintain radio contact
with land-based radio stations
1,500 miles away.
The Navy turned to the "si
hook" antenna because of the d
ficulty icebreakers in the far noi
had m maintaining radio contact
with their short, conventional an
tennas mounted between masts
Radio communications there are
extremely difficult and subject to
^h interference as ionospheric
ckouts, sunspots and electro-
magnetic storms.
Experiments in the Arctic indi-
cated that reliable communications
could be maintained by using low
frequencies around 200 kilocycles.
But such frequencies require an
antenna about 1,200 feet Jong
obviously longer than any ice-
breaker could string out horizon-
tally between masts.
The only alternative was a ver-
tical wire of "skyhook" antenna.
T|e Navy gave serious considera-
tion to several devices to lift the
antenna wire including a minia-
ture, remote-controlled helicopter
-i but finally decided on small
zec-oelin-type balloons.
The balloons were developed by
the Naval Research Laboratory
and successfully tested out aboard
an icebreaker, the USS Glacier.
The balloons, which are raised and
lowered by a small electric winch
on the icebreaker's deck, are about
30 feet long and designed to with-
stand the extreme icing eondttions
and buffeting of the strong winds
of the Arctic.
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r*ex four
riirii.r
...... '
Biggest, Roughest Toughest
Tench Electoral Race Begins
THR-PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
---------'
WEDNESDAV, DECEMBER 14, 1955
SIDE CLANCES By Calbrajth
PARIS, Dec. 14 (UP)The big-
est, roughest, toughest electoral
campaign France has ever seen
tpened officially today.
^Although the past 10 days have
mt found candidates Idle, the con-
ptuticn lays down that the elcc-
paf campaign shall begin only
weeks before ballotting.
rfcc election is being run under
1951 alliance system, and
parties which wished to u
ras a common front had to
le^re their intention by midnight
VtKsaturday.
Ki soon as Bie an:ances were
lelarcd, the main trends of the
moaign became visible.
These re four main blocs, an
ttrente right and left, and a
ter right and left.
)n the extreme left are the Com-
an ists, a party which normally
laws in 5.000 votes far more
Jany other.party Due to the!
sljm of alliances however, amli
act that nobody would ally!
selves with the Reds, they on-1
eked up- M seats in the last e-:
rtfons.
rife center left is a new force.
1 -Republican front. It is led by
Sauce's most popular post-war:
_Jf. mier, Pierre Mendos-F r a n ce,
and Is an alliance of the Radicals
vflio support Mendes. the Social- j
ifks, certain of the Social Repub- j
Wans and the Union of Democra-
ts Resistance.
JAt the last elections the Social-1
ts got the largest number of|
stats in the Assembly, 105.
Just to the right of the center
line is the Rally of Leftist ReDub-
licans led by Premier Edgar Fau-
re, and made up of the Radicals
that support him and not Mendes,
the Popular Republicans (MRP)
and other rightist and Gaullist
groups
On the extreme right is some-
thing France has not seen since
before the war, a strong arm" mov
ment led by a small tow?, station-
er. Pierre Poujade.
Poujade heads a movement wh
has swept France, and which ex-
horts shall shopkeepers and artis-
ans not to pay their taxes until
the government announces a com-
prehensive fiscal reform scheme.
Poujede's followers have already-
broken up one of the Republican
Front's meetings.
LITTLE LIT
____i ___ 1
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TERRY AND THE FIXATES
FT GEORGE WUNDEB
m'-------------^ emANioow iton a ^
J TOWER INPU5TBe5'
j i I HAVE IT ALL, 8 a IfTTBrHeAPANC' SEE
fCOMRAP :SMOV. f THAT IT'S OUPEP IN 3 THE POCLWNT5 CABLE
' .1 A WIU TAKE TO THE BOY. 3f JWllxXX'*> .1
fl i/s?>v MlBr*,'Jq('
^K J^wpffll&S^
ilv Xsfil Pw^^L
M ^ fikrl^M^by^^ Y^S^lWm
HA/ WHEN THIS SCANCW. BREAKS, W PUT HOW WH.L
THE YANKEES WILL RNP JAPAN ^THIS FOR6ERV
A MOST PIS5ATISFIEP CUSTOMER-V, COA1C TO <1
ANP MY TRAPE PELEGATICN
WW. BE WAITING,

The reosorr some drfverj don't
signal is because there obviously
is no signal for what they want
todo. ,,.
IfAl ptr*P "US T*B. Jort *
few ehort piece will hold
ptper tifht.
"The pound was overcrowded. Mom, so we picked out
this dog! You won't be cruel to animals and make us take
him back, will you?"
'
- IMrOHTANT: Be ture you trt the best
Look for and ineiit on "Scotch" Brand
fc> the convenient red and green holder.
Scotch
CELLULOSE
TAPE
Ml NO broken tori with Tape
Sticks without muisteninf
HOLD hem in piece (or
temporary repair.
L.ci iluicrs: ClA. ATLAS. S. A.
itch" bread colored Upes are printed In Panami
W^ with oser'a name and specification by Cia.
ft Atlas S. A., Telephone 2-3458.
> P. O. Box 1057
flCk STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
HE IS BUT MORTALThe insignificance of man is symbolized
as a lone workman cleans statues on the facade of St. Peter's
Basilica in Vatican City. Statues shown represent Christ bearing
his Cross, left, and two of nil disciple. ~
Pat Looks In
By WILSON SCRUGGS
kTHESUNCE THAT RXLCWS...
PBISCILLA'S rot
Knows His Limit
By AL TCRMEEK
BIGS BUNNY
Tfae Brain
Uk rbat7
rEECXl.es AND BUS FKIRNItt
-
Where He Goe
m MERRILL BLOSSES
He does that EACH
YEAR AMD NOBOW
KNOWS WHERE HE
ALI.ET OOP
One Little Tube
f. T. UAMLIN
BOOTS AND HEX BUDDIES
Greetlne;!
I IDGAX MARTIN
Vr TMW VR.SOAAVo=....tVV
rjoHT 'Wowe<,Vw>;jr\...\v\.
p*.cttbct
NOV)\
ttR&.WC6\S>? \'* ORKTCWA. TO HO VOV.
VOCNLVNto NrTOLVW\
Car. MMtf mv> Ur*. T. M lUf. u. t. r,< on.
I
CAPTAIN EAST How About Rdyce? By LESLIE TURNEN

W0WTI6
' H\6 THUU05
ECMNPrWAi,
TOO, US',/
'YOU'LL NEVER KNOW HOW
GLAD X WAOT0 6ESVOU.
BA0Y THSV WERB KBAO^
TOKK.LIAB'
IT WA TOO LATE TO
TRV TO OBT HELP SV THE
TIMEIWAURETH5
UAKJr\5*rrMY
VOU UOTICEO THE
CHAJJGE IM HIM
RIOHT AFTER THE1
ACCIPENT. 60 HE
MUfiniB TAKEN
.ROYCeS PLACE
THEN!

VES, 6UT WHV?
ANP WHAT HAVE
THEV PONB WITH
KOycE? HE in^V,
VIC PUNT
Setting- the Scene
By JAT HEAVIUN
' I,
Msjoat Bxxiria jh uijb t*i
-. t H. .. ..
EeAD.TWIS/l WI6H yOU'D CLUE
ME CM THl /VsVSTEeV WEB 6E-
TVMEEsi VOLlANDA*ORRI66&V/
VWEM WE fAEET THE MAM X VteHT
iCrJOW HO^l TO C0MPOKT AVtELP
ANO YOU MOST KtiOvi HOW
UNEASY I Al* IN THE KXE OP
ONIr4P3PM,Er>
~k4PECTATOG/
JUST COMPORT YOUR-
SELF TO A CHAIR. -
/MAJOR. AaJD PCETEMI
.YOU ARE WAlTlhiS .
' WHILE YOR PAtfT
Are BEifl<3
WIWD/
' ? a
e0
//J*<<^ Cue meak$


MM




WETWESPAT. VTCTW '5
TBB PANAMA AMFRirAN AN TNDBWENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Wild Ex-Con Feared Divorce,
Took Wife, Family With Him
<
'.
DALLAS, Tex., Dec. 14 (UP)-
Buford Calhoun, 32, n ex-eonvict
who was driven into a frenzy by
the fear of' being divorced, took a
pistol and a bayonet yesterday
and killed, his estranged wife,
three of their children and him-
elf.
He also hit John A. Warren. 19.
his wife's son-in-law, who suffered
a broken arm and a wound in
his side. Mrs. Warren, 16, escap-
ed unhurt but Said she heard
five shots as she fled from the
Calhoun home to the home of her
aunt who lived down the street.
Calhoun shot himself in the
head with a .22 caliber pistol, in
a telephone booth, where police
Sgt. George John trapped him.
Calhoun shot at John once and
John shot at him four times.
but missed all four shots. C a 1-
houn lived about three hours aft-
er he was shot.
Ht had trv#d two years hi
Hi* penitentiary for raping a 13-
yr-old girl, and his wife, Ma-
ry, 33, had filed suit for di-
vorc. The final hearing on the
divorce was scheduled for Fri-
day and he had warned her not
to ge through with it.
Police believe Calhoun slipped
into His wife's five-room home
through a back bedroom window
about 4:30 a.m. Mrs. Warren said
she was awakened by her moth- somewhere in the shootin
er screaming and ran into her noun managed to wound
mother's bedroom.
"I saw him pushing mother to-
ward a wall," she said. "He was
fighting with her. He turned to-
ward me and pointed a pistol at
me. I turned and ran out the
front door. As 1 ran I heard five
ahots."
He shot his wife through the
neck. He cut the throats of the
childrenPamela Sue and Patri-
cia Lou, three-month-old twins,
and 17-month-old Bobby Lynn
and then shot each of them once,
the twins in their faces and Bob-
by Lynn in the head.
Warrenhis wife was Mrs. Cal-
houn's daughter by a previous
marriageran into Mrs. C a 1-
houn's bedroom when he heard
his wife scream and started run-
t? tr&*i r:.rhrz To Force Eviction Of
screaming and ran in. Then I
ran out the front door and ho
shot at me. He got me."
Calhoun sped off in his automo
bile and stopped in a drugstore to ASTORIA, Ore., Dec. 14 (DP(
telephone Mrs. Ray Calhoun, his L Coxcomb Hill was ort the move
sister-in-law. Police Lt. George a?a;n and forced the eviction of
Dowdy had just arrived at Mrs. jq Astoria families today.
Calhoun's home. I Scores of others vere alerted
He took the telephone from her as a snde began wrecking homes
and kept Calhoun talking for 25 nere for the third time In five
years.
City Manager Brewer Billle
said "there's nothing we can do
to let
or 30 minutes, while the t e 1 e-
phone company went through the
complicated procedure of tracing
the call through a dial system.
Dowdy advised Kim to give him-
self up.
Calhoun said he couldn't do
that, but told Dowdy "I've got
a gun in my car, and if anybody
messes with me, he's going to
get hurt. I've got some unfin-
ished business to attend to and
I'm going to attend to it myself."
Dowdy gathered from this that
Calhoun intended to commit sui-
cide, and Calhoun told him that
he had a blue suit at a cleaner's
and wanted to be buried in it. He
told Dowdy he had plunged the
bayonet into each of the children
and shot each one to make sure
he was dead.
Ho aid the had to kill the
children because ho wanted to
take thorn with him. About
that time, the first squad of-
police to start toward the drug-
store arrived.
"What's that officer doing com-
ing in the door?" Calhoun de-
manded.
"Oh, he's probably just coming
in to get cigars and coffee,
Dowdy said.
Dowdy heard a fusillade, as
Calhoun shot at the advancing
John and as John shot at Calhoun.
Cal-
mself
i the right temple.
After an ambulance had taken
him away, police-found his park-
ed autmobile in front of the drug-
store. The bayonet and a Bible
were on the front seat.
' A note on the flyleaf of the
Bible said:
"A man shall cling to his wife
until death do you part. So shall
a woman to her husband. This
was cur promise. So it has held
good now.
'1 love my wife, and if I can t
have her, neither will anyone
else.
"Buford Calhoun.
Tht whooping crane is not hord to iden- *
tirjr. It is about five feet high, with a
i seven-foot wing spread. In flight, the I
long neck and spindly legs ore com- <
pletely outstretched, the white body,
WANTED! SAFE PASSAGEThe Fish and Wildlife Service of
the U.S. Interior Depastmenl is asking hunters to give safe passage
to the whooping crane, America's largestand rarestbird as it
migrates southward It traditionally travels from Canadian breed-
ing grounds through North and South Dakota, Nebraska. Kansas
and Oklahoma to the safety ol its winter home in the Aransas
National Wildlife Refuge in Texas. The whooping crane is fighting
for survival Last fall only 21 adull birds arrived at the reXngr
The Fish and Wildlife Service pleads. "Please do not ahool ANY
large, white bird." __________ __________
Sliding Oregon Hill
10 Imperiled Families
DIAMOND RINGS
Ford Fund's Video
Prizes To Be Named
After R. E. Sherwood
NEW YORK, Dec. 14 (UP).
The Ford Fund for the Republic
announced today its 1955-56 tele-
ision prizes would be called "the
fit E. Sherwood Awards." in
ory of the late playwright.
;rwood. who died last month,
> member of the fun d's
board of directors.
The fund also announced the
been increased from $40,000 to
$55,000.
Robert M. Hutchins, fund pres-
ident, said Robert A. Taft. Jr.,
son of the late Republican senat-
or, and Philip H. Willkie. sono'f
the late Wendell L. Willkie, Re-
publican presidential candidate in
1940. had been named to the
ward jury.

to stop it. We just have
nature take its, course7
The hillside residential district .
overlooking the Columbia Rverj#
was softened by four inches f
rain and started to slide over an
underground strata of shale and
soap-stone.
High school students, Civil, Air
Patrol men and volunteers helped
evacuate homes cracked and set
askew by the slow slippage of the
hill. City officials said they'
would dump rock on Irving Ave-
nue so evacuation vehicles could
get through. The street Monday
developed crevices three feet deep
total amount of the awards had. and the pavement was pushed in-
to standing
high.
waves three feet
Authorities hoped clearing skies
and cold weather would slow the
slide. But they observed that in
the past the condition had listed
for several months when it start-
a- od in December.
The Red Cross promised dissas-
Hutchins said Alf M. Landon.ler aid as it has three times' In
Republican presidential candi- the past five years. Coxcomb Hill
date in 1936, had resigned as a|has cost the Red Cross $160,000
juror. in that period.
&icard tU/0&auKU
A
I
N
N
O
V
A
C
I
O
N
Junior College
Activities
By GUS MELLANDEB
On Wednesday night a capa-
city crowd at the Diablo Theater
cheered the first college produc-
tion of the season. "She Forgot
to Remember." Shirley Myers
was magnificent in her portray-
al of our leading lady. The
"talkative" detective, the stage-
struck bell boy and the mun of
mystery all contributed to a
smashlne; success.
The "J.c. Three" performanc-
es between acts assured every-
body of a well-spent two hours.
Orchids to the entire play crew1
and especially to t>"r patient di
rector, Mr. Turbyfill.
The halls are buzxlnr with
anticipation of nur ChrMma*
Formal. So don't foreet to ret
your dates, boys. Everything
else will be taken care of by
the danc committee.
I ran across a rather Impress-
ive sight the other day that
made me realize the importance1
of our Junior College as a lead-
er in the inter-school activities.
The Balboa High School's ad-
vertisement, announcing the
forthcoming song fest, is a green
?nd white banner stretched a-
cross the Prado. You get it, they
used J.C. school colors, green
and white. I believe this must
be symbolic of something.
Last Wednesday w were a'so
treated to an assembly in which
Mr. Flatau showed us the slides
he took on his recent trip to Eu-
rope. His pertinent comments
on the slides added to the en-
joyment of the student 'bodv.
Thanks. Mr. Flatau. for giving
us a free trip to exciting Europe.
Oar Christmas Drive contin-
ues to pusti ahead. I under-
stand that the Freshman Cla
hag taken a tremendous led
over the Sophomore Class in
amount of contributions.
Louie Charles and John Rllevl
decided that they have had
enough of Mr. Bowen's Econo-
mics clase, so now they are
presently employed with the
locks overall in Oatun. They
plan to utilize some of the sup-
ply and demand theories thev
learned in class.
I was disappointed to see only
one J.C. student at the concres-
slonal hearings held last week
at the Administration BuIIdlne.
Miss Judy Lindsay was the only-
student I saw. Those of you who
didn't go missed a rare opportu-
nity to see how Congress oot-
ts. It was well worth the
"cuts" received In class.
PAGE FIT
5ittt? diabif bw-bwdqsdJhsiadJjisiA, a Afwon andl
(tfiJi Asd in TUjotwt'A AlsAnq pasthn, a \
pistdinq fwon, vi a povumph
Give Baby Forever-Quality
:4& STIRLING #.

T
til
irt
M
i

CASA FASTL1CH has a
Gift for every Guy and
Doll. A gift from
CASA FASTLICH
to every customer.
THE
DUTY
Qojtq fa/tlich:
STORE 161
SILVER CENTER
CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS



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Tinstone
Automobile Row 39
Tol. 3-4564
GYM DANDY PLAYGROUNDS
The perfect Gift for your children they'll love it!
Com* and see our f rand assortment just arrived...
OMPH ROY'S
No. 38 AUTOMOBILE ROW
Tels. 3-5381 3-5382

HANDBACS
Plastic 3.95 to 9-75
Evening Vinilight Pearls
3.50, 3.95, 4.25 .
Black patent leather and
plastic in all colors 3.25
BELTS
All colors and Styles
.95 to 1.95
STOLES
All colors
2.49 and 4.95
Ladies' Billfolds
Plastic......95* and 1.19
Leather .... 1.54and2.95
Crenolene Slips
Large assortment 2.49 to
2.75
Cotton camisoles 1.35
Nylon half-slips 2.25,
2.55, 2.65 and 3.75
Rayon half-slips 1.14,
1.45 and 2.25
Rayon slips2.39 and 2.50
BLOUSES
' Reid & Reid ..2.95
Marlour .....4.9? to 8.95
Miss Patt.....1.95
Ladies1 Panties-
X Pants
Helenca .......... 1.19
Novelty Panties 1.10
and............ 1.50
Dorothy Cray Sets
1.20 and up
Bed Sheet and
Pillow Case Sets
TOWEL SETS
4
JAPANESE TOYS
.65 to 2.95
Assorted Jewelry
.95 to 2:75
Nylon Pajamas
(Shorts)
5.95
Rayon and Nylon
Bedjackets
3.95 and 4.50
Bar Attachments
Key rings Lipstick holders
and other novelties
Italian Jewelry
Earrings...........95.
Bracelets.......... 1.25
Sets.......2.25 to 4.75
Noritake China
Large Assortment
of Dresses

With each purchase of
0.35 you get a Ticket for
the Raffle of a 7955
Ford Zephyr car.

Shop Every Night Till 9 Until Xmas L MADURO
PANAMA
COLON
Just soy:
Charge It'


p.-r.r six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 195B
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
at ssw iaa ? aV" aa> awaraw
Inexpensive Wunl Aus tinny Quick
%
v. *; ; '-.


LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
* FOR
12 WOKDS
librera preciado
1 SlrcH No. 13
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
Na S Lottery Plata
CASA ZALDO
l mini Ave. 43
LOURDES PHARMACY
1S2 La Carrasquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ma U Street
MORRISON
tu r juij ah j s.
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tivoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
U) Irnlral Avenue
FARMACIA LUX
ili Central Avenue
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fe de la Oau Ave. No 41
FOTO DMY
Jest Aro.ruena Ave. and M St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
5-1 Street No. U
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
fa:i'i Lelevre J Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
\i Perras 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V-a Eapafla Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobile!
NAI ZONF POl.YCLINIC
OENTAL MEDICAL
III C 4. ttrrta Dr. K Avllii Jr
Dl>S iliaergetewn University) M.n
MtivhIi Ave., o JIAIJ
! toppuMte Ancon School Plajtrnuad)
let {till -- Panama
FOR SALE:S-ft. all-porcelain
Kclvmator refrigerator $50. Tel-
ephone 3-0S06 Panama.
FCR SALE:I Neccfii portable
ic-inq machine. Mafic Wheel,
loot anal knee pedal, 25-cycle,
never used $300. 108-B. Gam-
boa.
FOR SALE: '50 Buick Super
4-door in excellent condition,
low mileage car. Phone Albreok
5112 er Cocoli 3157.
FOR. SALE:G.I. .leavino,: 60-
cycle relrijerator $5. Phone
3-2189. San Francisco.
FOR SAL:1951 Plymouth 4-
door, excellent condition. Mew
paint, undercoated, radio. Call
Blankenship. 6 a.m. to 2 p.m.
all thii week at Balboa 3376 or
Navy 3154. R5-D Rouneau.
anytime.
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031. ANCON. C.Z.
OX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama MM
FOR SALE:Electric train-track
en 4-ft.9-ft.'-nch mahoa-
any plywood, two switches, un-
coupler. itation. etc. Approxim-
ately $140 new; used one tea-
ion. Price $70. 0821 Plank St,
alboa. Phone 2-3539.
FOR SALE: -- Refrigerator. 60-
ycle; gai itove, 4-burner; liv-
ing room, bedroom furniture.
46fh Street # 19, apartment 6.
Bowl Briefs
FOR SALE: Five passenger
"One Twenty" Packard 4-door
edan, black, which hai had ex-
ceptionally food care and only
local use; ii in excellent mecha-
nical condition; rum like new;
ha> automatic clutch. Philco ra-
dio, spotlight, fog Merits, new
battery, duty paid. This is a real
bargain. Price $200. Phone Pan-
ama 3-3429.
$50 REWARD for identity of
driver who ran over and killed a
dog on 'Amador Road, about
10:20 p.m. Saturday. December
10. 1955. I. G. Hay. house 0932
Amador Road, Balboa, Canal
Zone.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Bey'i uied 20" bi-
cycle, good condition. needs
painting. Phone 2-1863 after 4
p.m.
FOR SALE:Roller skates with
white boots, good condition.
House 875 Morgan Ave. Phone
Balboa 1214.
BY UNITED PRESS
Alabama Auburn
FOR SALE:Christmas Special!
1952 Cadillac Convertible, hy-
dramatic. newer steering, new
nylon top. Will accept trade-in.
Phone 3-1681, house 8576
Margarita.
New Talks Scheduled
FOR SALE:'53 Hillman $700;
mahogany dining room $75; liv-
ing room $30. Call 3-3677 Pan-
ama.
FOR SALE:Aquariums, stand,
plants' fiih. House 1S32-B Cal-
abash Street, Balboa. Phone Bal.
1669.
!
ALBURN.
his leam^erRjTtiertSfromraan]5^y:Wiln UlUOII L68uGrS.
layoff in fine physicaTshepe today wiiiwii I.VHUVI J,
as the Tigers began preparations;
for a Dec. 31 Gator Bowl battle
with Vanderbilt."" -.
I Jordan says that three of the SANTIAGO, Chile, Dec. 14 (UP)
Last Sunday evening at a meet- Tiger backshalfbacks Fob James ^ Government official scheduled;
Ing hc'ci by the male members and Bobby Hoppe and fullback Pay new tal&s today with union lead-i
01 il M'aul's Church a new orga- Meagher missed the opening drill ersin an .ttempt to end a strike!
niiPtion. known as the Knights of because of late final exams. of copper miners In the three
St. t'aul was organized. Says Jordan "We wor k e d largest Ammencan-owned mines
Men Organize
New Knights Of
St. Paul's Croup
Chile Copper Mines
FOR SALE:Fancy gold fishet,
pool size minnows, budgies (pa-
rakeets) all colors, singing can-
aries; tropical fishes; pt sup-
plies. ACUARIO TROPICAL PET
SHOP. 49 Vie Espaa. Phone 3-
5*11.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Spacious and ven-
tilated furnished room in family
home, ideal for American er Eu-
ropean lady. Please apply at Bel-
la Vista. 45th Street Ne. 2-2S9,
apartment 3.
FOR RENT:Moden furnished
rooms, American couple. Refri-
gerator, kitchen. Justo Aroseme-
na and 31st Street No. 9.
FOR RENT
Apartment
ATTENTION 0. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroomi, hot, cold water.
Phone Pnanse 3-4941.
FOR RENT:All furnished apart-
ment. 52nd Street No. 20, Apt.
No. 7. Phone 3-0547.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Unfurnished three- .
bedroom house, two bathrooms,
living-dining room, maid's quar-
ters with bathroom, garage, back
yard. El Cangrejo, Ave. Eusebio
A. Morales No. 40. Phone 3-
2922.
RESORTS
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment, all utilities, Army nspeTF-
d. Via Esparta, house before
Juan Franco.
FOR RENT:Rooms $20. apart-
ments $30. Sabanas, Carrasqui-
lla. Phone 3-0850. 2-I50S.
FOR RENT Beautiful furnish-
ed bedroom with porch, hot wa-
ter and kitchen, for married cou-
ple without children. Meals avail-
able. Apply personally: Avenida
Cuba No. 38-29, not to "Co-
misariato Don Bosco."
FOR RENT: Modern two-bed-
room apartment, perch, living-
dining room, kitchen, maid's and
laundry room. Screened, hot wa-
fer. For further information, tel-
ephone 3-4946 or 3-6737.
FOR RENT: One small fur-
nished bedroom with bath, for
single person. Apply personally
to Ave. Cuba No. 38-29, next
to "Comisariato Don Bosco."
FOR SALE:1954 Hillman Con-
vertible $1000. Phone 3-6468,
82-2197. 8-mm. camera, pro-
jector $125.
t This organization, amed at fos- lightly today because of the long''0 Chile.
"tern.: Christian brotherhood and layoff "As to the condition of Some '6000 miners and other)
Ifthe intensification of the partici- the squad. 1 think they have kept employes were scheduled to strike j
'* nation of men in the Hie of tnc,n fjn,, physical shape wRh only!1 the Chuquicamata and Potreri-
', church, elected the followng of- one or two suffering from today's'^08 mines of the Anaconda Cop-
{ ticis: running drills." P*r Ct.. and the El Teniente
it-, Harold Williams, president. Al-. ------- 'Mine owned by Kenneeott Co.
I bcr ? oslcy. vice-president; Eric OXFORD,.- Mississippi Missis- The mines produce a daily aver-
' Hurlfv, secretary; Charles sippi passed up normal opening-.fee-'if some 1,000 tons of refined
?ear. As-1. secre'.ry and'day wind print* and got down to-copper
;j-.-gj Ta>j3T. treasurer. Work on defensive tjclics today' An llth hour attempt by sjew,
the installation oft hese officers as the rebels opened drills for alLabor Minister Gen. Rene Vidal 1
11 take place in the ntar future 1 Jan. 2 Cotton Bowl meeting with.t* stave off the walkout failed
Texas Clinstiaa. 'last night. However, officials of I
t Working in ideal football weath-:the Ministry of Labor, and union-
j er, the rebels started off with a,leaders were to continue-negotia-i
bang, with Vaught handing out de- Uonsi'cfr a solution to the dispute. I
j tensive assignments for individuals! A state of modified martial law,
land for entire 11-man units. 'was in.posed in the provinces
Vaught warned the Rebels that, when the mines arc located fol-!
I "even without Jim Swink." T-C- lowing recent unrest.
|U is a fine football team with a; -----i----------------------
diversified attack. We can't afford, f ja r%i> 1
to concentrate on one man 13113(11811 bUZ/dTd
FOR SALE: Auto Rolleiflex
f3.5 Tessar complete with lan-
shade; 35-mm. Rolleiken adapt-
er. Rolleiflash. Everything new
condition $145. Call 87-4239
after 1800 or 17-7251 during
duty hours.
FOR SALE: Bargain, man's
winter coat and traveling bag
$15. Ave. Peru 89.
(princess Margaret
Po Launch New
-C inard Liner
Princess Margaret will launch
the ne-v Z'.UOO-vn Cnnanl liner
Carinthia today at John Brown's
ihirarrl. Clydebank, Scotland.
new Cunarders
built especially for
ATLANTA, Georgia Tech test-I)
i its defenses against Pittsburgh's
attack in a dummy scrimmage to-
tt\^xfSS^Simb Icy Fingers
FOR SALE:To business man,
or otherwise college or religious
group: Radio time at attractive
price. Telephone 3-0471.
.POJ SALE: tone electric fan,
large metal delk 'mahogany co-
lor and wash basin for beauty .
parlor. Apply personally to Ave.
Cuba No. 38-29.. next to "Co-
misariato Don Bosco."
0 built especially for 1Btrvice day Jm| Tcch coacncs ^ ,,.
up the si Lawrence to Montreal. lpn lp Engineers offcnse in an IhIa M|CC|CC|nn|
Her sister ships, the Saxonia and ff f f h Panthers in their ,,I,V rilJMJJI|l|ll
Chiang Thunderjets
Sink Red Gunboats
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bed-
room, 2-bath apartment. Screen-
ed, garage, maid's quarters, pri-
vate entrance. Campe Alegre.
Panama 3-0873.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment, 2 bedrooms, dining and
living room, refrigerator, gas
stove. Bella Vista 4>3-4.
FOR SALE:House with three
bedrooms, parlor-dining room,
bath, kitchen, garage. Informa-
tion: Camilo A. Porras. Calle 43'
No. 44. Phone 3-6411 office,
residence 3-0434.
FOR RENT:Apartment, unfur-
nished: 2 bedrooms, parlor-din-
ing room. bath, kitchen, hot wa-
ter, maid's room, garage. Infor-
mation: Camilo A. Porras, Tele-
phone 3-6411 office, 3-0434
residence.
LOST & FOUND
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
-"nt $50. North American
neighbors. Discount by contract.
Phone 3-0471,
FOR RENT: Furnished apart-
ment. I bedroom. $65. 43rd St
No. 1-91, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT.2-bcdroom chalet.
Inquire: Guillermo O. Oliver,
facing "El Carmen" Church (Pa-
sadena),
FOR RENT: >-_ Chalet, recently
painted: two bedrooms, living
room, dining room, kitchen, sep-
arate maid's room, porch, yard,
garage, hot water. F Street "El
Cangrejo" Phone Balboa 1256,
Panama 3-4533.
FOR RENT: On the beach.
front. 1 mile from Santa Clara,
lovgly furnished 2-bodroom con-
crete house with carport. Fifty
dollars per month or $40 longer
term. Light, water and garden-
er included. Deep freose com-
partment ice box. Seo. Mrs. An-
| derson, Sea Cliff Acres.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Low reteja. Phone
Borboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceenside CattaftaT
Santo Clara. Bast 435. Balboa.
Phone Panamo 3-1877. Cristo-
bal 3-1673.
FOR RENT: New medarn 3-
bedroom home. 7th Avenue, Co-
co del Mar. Phone 3-2633.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Smooth
tires, suitable for reconstruction.
Reconstructs^ Nacional, Aveni-
da Peru 7. Phone 2-0406.
WANTED:Kerosene refrigera-
tor, eight or nine feet high. Call
during office hours: Panama 2-
2964.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shroanel's furnished houses on
beoch ot Santa Ciato. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
, WANTED
Apartments
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED:Man's bicycle, small
radio. Call Panama 2-5474, 9
to 5.
WORKING COUPLE desire vaca.
fien quarters end February. Ref-
erences furnished. Balboa 2*
2580. \
WANTED: Quiet furnished
apartment between December 17
and 30 by responsible American.
Call C. F. Sibler at 83-2252
during office hours.
WANTED: Reliable working
couple desire vocation quarters
Jan. I. References furnished.
Balboa 2-1003 er Amador 21 10.
LOST: One gray kitten with
lame back leg, near Third and
Central, answers to Johnny. Re-
ward offered. Call Colon 4 or
bring 2023 Central.
Position Offered
WANTED: Eaperlenced radio
mechanics. Apply 'personally:
, Panama Tladh Corporation, Cen-
tral Avenue No. 9-13.
tveini.1, are already in iUServMj Sugar Bowl m,^,,^
it:r ships in cnlerior design, but
alerter decorations will recreate
t p-st. although modern decor-
arj \echniques will be employ-
ed.
' TAIPEH. Formosa. TJec. 14 -
(UP> Nationalist Chinese Thun-
.derjets sank five Red Chinese
ndrhe c^missoning of tbe *,- -* laS^ShSS hitpST. T. wl^ve^ner"^^ Su oTtlfe
vana in 19d7 **E**J:\ The Engineers feel out in pads and ice on the norther p 1 a i n I & cas? the NaonalL L
nards current Canadan btuldng for ,he firs, Ume slnce ,he ,.SujJ. ter(i d ad f ? d ^ SJ^en|?!?_J''_" N1^BSSeito
*3F"?- L m ..mhlP her ar Bowl" drills darted 1 a s t gers into the central Mississippi ;de"Se aePartment announced to-
The Carmthia will resemble her Wedncsdav b| tnere was no con. Valley area and the midlandda. r ?,,,. communioue said a flight
sita f0r ,he f,rSt SCCOnd Sr ""* .f0U; of ThunZ'u'pTrolHng ."ff M."
s,nng"s- dcaths 'n northern Wisconsin and su Is|and ,ne north ancnor of the
upper Michigan where motorists ,-. .
The third team scrimmaged kept their engines running 0 r l.M mlle ^"onalist coastal front,
briefly against the B team, and'warmth and were auflocated. '"covered a concentration of 10
then the Tech varsity ran plays a- Rait and snow was forecast to- -ommumst gunbotas Jiear Luyan
gainst Pitt defenses in a dummy nigbt and tomorrow for the east- 10 m'!es southwest of Matsu.
drill and tried to stop the B teams Crn Great Lakes area and the O- e ^"'onallst planes immedi-
running Pitt plays. |,io and Tennessee Valleys. VVarm-,atcl-v "P^ned fire, strafing and
------- er wcither. however, was fore- "ocketing the gunboats for 10 min-
FORT WORTH. Texas.F i f t y cast for New England and in,"utes- tnc communique aid. .
eight Texas Christian football play- most 0f the Southeast which has Observation posts, the commu-
ers started practice today for the had freezing temperatures lorni|Ue said, reported that five
Cotton Bowl game against Missis- our days. vessles were sunk and another!
sippi Jan. 2. I Forecasters said it would stav flvc damaged.
The workoul was very light de co|d in the Northern Plains, get ---------------------------
spite the fact the team was in full colder from the middle and lower: Cnlwnfinn Armu
pads. The players exercised, prac Mississippi Valley through the JO'VOITOn Mrtny
tired kicking, and polished up on;Grett Plains and turn much;T^ P\;*a:U..a.-
oftTnse; .t .. .u colder" in the upper Mississippi 10 LMSirlDUTe
Coach Abe Martin says the team Va)I -*-l
' Snowflakes feU also on parts of ThOUSQnd MeOlS
New England and New York state One thousand meals io- the
tout it was mostly sonny else- poor and needv of Colon rill he
where in the country. served from Saturday through
Los Angeles, having a balmy Tuesday, it announced todav.
spell, reported a temperaiure of Dr. and Mrs. Harrv Eno,' who
65 ;oday. By contrast. Milwaukee for tin past six years have comei
and Minneapolis had a high of to the aid of Colon's poor1
only 18 by afternoon. ,through the Salvation Army. vil\\\
The onrush if the Canadian cold provide the means, and relreah-l
front brought winds as high as.rnents.
75 miles an hour, cutting visibil] Arranged by St. Captain and
The best time for o cold shower
is 105 other time. ,K|4#.
-""
1 will concentrate on its passing at-
tack in tomorrow's workout.
NECCH1 XMAS PRESNTThe
NECCHI Sowing. Machine-excels
at a Christmas present It is the
gift forevor. "You sit like a lady
while the Necchi sews profession-
ally." Present your beloved one a
NECCHI this Christmas together
with a tortee of free sewing courses
in the NECCHI easy and modern
method Trade-ins accepted. Prices
below the States'. Two-year terms
and over. CASA ADMIRABLE.
10-30 Central Avenue, across from
the First Net'l City Bank; Panama.
Telephones 2-1111 and 2-2027.
PRODUCTOS NEON
Hereby aeVitr< the public that
from December IS. 1955 Mr. 11111
RICO CABBUbU w no lancet 11.
employe or arent.
1 ty to zero.
.11
H
II
tt
I
4kTHOR"
Washing Machines
SALES -- SERVICE
PARTS
MUEBLERA
CASA
SFART0N
Central !-;
entrance Encanto Theatre
TAT
SPEEVAE A n AINRERt;
Batteries
Tires V Tubes
No. 31
Automobile Row
Tel. 2-4B24
NliW TIRES
TUBELESS
Guaranteed 12 Months
1st Line
100 Level
Black White Walt Stre
15.50 18.50 670x15
45.95 18.95 710x15
16.95 19.95 760x15
18.95 22.95 800x15
23.95 25.95 820x15
24.95 26.95
Size
600x16
670x15
710x15
760x15
800x15
820x15
Black. White wall
18.95 21.95
19.95
21.95
23.95
27.45
23.45
26.45
29.95
30.95
With Old 1 ires ..No Mounting Charge
Credit If Desired.
Mrs. Clement Mnonsawmv nnd
I staff. Meals will be served at 'he
i Salvation Army Center. Soup will
be served at noon on Saturday
and continne each day n n til
(Tuesday.
Mavor Jose D Razan anl olh-
er Municipal officials are in
vitcd to witness the servng of
meals.
FOR SALE
Beautiful Poshed
Mahogany Bar
six feet long, with glass
top, upholstered chairs,
liquor cabinet with three
large mirrors, or crystal
doors all illuminated.
Low price.
Terms can be arranged.
Phone 3-1024.
Blonds better.,. flevors better
fha nl< j to French's exclusive cream-
ing process. And French's rich
mustard goodness never fades
out in cooking I Buy a jar today.
FREE I New Redste Leaflet. "10 Ways
t. Tastier Sanawkhesi" Write to I. T.
rrenchCe..*eeh.ttarf,Narwk,U.S.A.
FRENCH'S
PURE YELLOW MUSTARD
World's largest telling
prepared mustard
KEY MEDICAL PERSONNEL of the U.8. Armed Forces are afeeted hv Arm wr .h at.
Force officers of the Caribbean Command on arriving here yeaterdav .tteTnrJ? ti ?%.
day get-together In the Canal Zone with medical and8 deSai ncVr. S^ the mee e cet
Dr. Frank B. Berry, assistant Secretary of Defense -Health and Medical' head the mun Si
1U vUlt here, which Is Included In an eleven-day tour of u medical facuuii- t-f&SSJT
norlda. cub. and Puerto Rico in Military Air Transport ComanTc-M ftXS S? &SrgSj
BOJ
SMfbodf fcu. ClaAAifouL


mssssmssm
I
CAPITOLIO
35e. ----------------- 21c.
Joan Crawford, in
WOMAN ON THE
BEACH
1 Also:
MAN FROM
BITTER RIDGE
T IV Oil
Z5c. ---------1-------- 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
CHIEF CRAZY
HORSE
- Also: .
GLENN MILLER
STORY
CENTRAL Theatre
60c.
30c.
1:05, 2:27, 4:43, 6:39, 8:47 p.m.
EXPLOSIVE RELEASE!
RANDOLPH SCOTT
DOROTHY MALONE, in
THE TALL MAN RIDING
In TECHNICOLOR I
LUX THEATRE
60c.
3:06 4:44 6:42 8:54 p.m.
A WONDERFUL PICTURE!
KATHARINE HEPBURN
ROSSANO BRAZZI, in
SUMMERTIME
In TECHNICOLOR!
30c.
DRIVE-IN Theatre
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 PER CAR-
NIGEL PATRICK
ELIZABETH SELLARS
in
FORBIDDEN CARGO
CECILIA THEATRE
50c.
DOUBLE ATTRACTION!
RANDOLPH SCOTT, in
TEN WANTED MEN
Plus:
SPECIAL DELIVERY
25c.
R 10
25c. ----------- BANK!
$500.00
KISS ME DEADLY
- Also: -
3 STEPS NORTH
VICTOU
15c. ------------
Spanish Program!
EL VIZCONDE DE
MONTECRISTO
DOS TIPOS DE
CUIDADO
LA NOCHE DEL.
SBADO '
':
IN HOLLYWOOD
LITTLE LIZ

By ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correipondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Everything is go-
ing up these inflationary days
including that skirt in the famous
hitchhiking scene in "It Happened
One Night."
It's June Allyson who exposes
tor leg instead of her thumb this
tine in the musical version of the
o\ Claudette Colbert-Clark Ga-
bl hit. And take Director Dick
Po%*H's word for Jt:
"I told her to raise her skirt
as far as she could go. It's up
20 per cent higher than Clau-
dette's. Times have changed."
Mybt net at high as Marilyn
Monrot'i want on that windy Ntw
York itr#t corner but, as Juno
winks:
"With much more finesse."
The New York-Hollywood grape-
vine keeps twisting with reports
that all is not well with Judy
Holliday and hubby David Oppen-
heim, but he'll be in movietown
with her for Christmas. His job
with Columbia Records kept him
in New York when Judy came
west for the movie version of "The
Solid Gold Cadillac".
ikx Just Received t

from GERMANY
EXCITING MODERN JEWELRY
In Guaranteed
Gold-Filled Finish!
JEFF MORROW joins the laugh
league in a role with Martin and
Lewis in their latest, "Pardners."
When an executive at Paramount
asked Jeff if he could live through
a picture with Martin and Lewis,
he replied:
"I've worked with Mae West and
an actor hasn't lived through any-
thing until he's worked with Mae."
Saigon Loses Flavor As Sex-Sin Center
Lots of people hove long ploy-
ing records. Some of them hoven't
worked for years. ,,,.
That very retiring Betty Hutton
has agreed to a return appearance
in Las Vegas at the Desert Inn
. The huge bouquet of flowers
handed up to Dorothy Dandridge
on her opening night when she
returned to night-club warbling
was from her 20th Century-Fox
bosses. That ought to spike the
rumor that all isn't well between
Dortjthy and the studio.
GARY COOPER'S reaction to
Hollywood's remake of one of his
greatest hits, "A Farewell to
Arms": "It's okay with .me as
long as I'm not in it. I'm opposed
to remakes."
Leagues Under the Sea" and "Man
Without A Star."
Marlene Dietrich and Vittorio do
Sica will play a movie king and
a movie queen in "Monte Carlo,"
du, for filming in Rome and on
the French Riviera. The roles will
have audiences playing the quest-
who game Overheard at the
Castle: Everything the hears goes
in one head and out the other."
SAIGON (UP) Saigon, for-
merly one of the fabulous sex and-
sin cities of the Orient, is well on
the way to corfservative respecta-
bility.
Its fabulous gambling dens are
closed, and it is pretty difficult to
come by a non-illegal pipe of
opium.
The remaining houses of prosti-
tution have beer! given the word
by police to close up. According
by police to close up. According
to local newspaper accounts, po-
lice turned a deaf ear on picas
by the owners and inmates that
they be allowed to stay in business
until after the Chinese new year.
A couple of comparatively anti-
septic night clubs now highlight
the neighboring Cholon area, which
was once a roisterers' happy hunt-
ing ground.
One of the clubs is in a corner
of the sprawling area where the
Grande Monde Casino once offered
/
K
s
. Juan Palomeras ff
-COLON- J
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
The Witnet: Talking about a
before-high-taxes star, a Holly-
woodsman said: "He's so rich he
has four Cadillacs one for
ch direction." Overheard at the
Red Snapper: "She has an hour-
glass figure but it's serta lumpy
around quarter of six."
This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Dept f-no-chance-takin$. It' in
Clark Gable's contract* that he
has to win the girl at the end of
his pictures.
MARILYN MONROE asks ev-
eryone who kids her about doing
"The Brothers Karamazov": "Did
you ever read the book?" I'm
wondering if Marilyn's ever read
it Eartha (Santa Baby) Kitt s
holiday record this year: "Noth-
ing For Chrislnjas." .?". Kirk
Douglas, who collects $200,000 per
movie, is beaming over a $2150.25
check from Decca records. Roy-
alties on two records\he made
as a publicity gimmick for "20,000

A treasure
in
your hands

i


-
for Xmas-Forever
Sowing... Darning... Embroidering... Making buttonholes... Sewing)
on buttons: all this is FUN with the miraculous NECCHI MIRA BU!
This sensational sewing machine does the most amaz.ng and intri-
cate designs., while YOU sit back and watch! There is no limit to
the beautiful things you can muke>and decorate for your homa
and vniir family.
For zig zag and straight stitch... for electric or treadle drive... fitted
Into a skilfully designed cabinet or into a handy suitcase: the
NETTur MIRA wlU be at your service far a life-tlm. ~rform>nr..
The nearest NECCHI Dealer la always ready to welcome you. Why
not pay him a visit and try one of tha fabulous machines yourself?


'
a,
NECCHI
$ewing machines
Casa ADMIRABLE
Across from Nati. City Bank
Central Ave. 10-30 Phone 2-1111
Eaay long tarms Trade-in
Below States prices.
Free l\ecchi Sewing courses Brief, modern, easy Join today!!
a multitude of ways to go broke.
The music from the dance hall
echoes and loses itself in the vast
walled-in darkness that is now the
casino.
Rue Cantinant. once known as
the Rue de la Paix of the "ex-
treme Orient," has been renamed
Choung Tu Do.
There are now always ample
tables in the sidewalk cafes and
the Far Eastern French boulevar-
diers are generally in serious dis-
cussion over which of their friends
has. just left Saigon or who is
about to leave.
Several of Rue Cantinant's shops
now do a heavy business.
Now that the foreign influence
and night life have faded, the
Vietnamese, pleased with their
new independence, provide much
of the bustle and color on the
street today.
^nEU"Ec "TREDArr-They call it that because it's both
train and a sedan. It is one of four 1954 Ford sedans eanerirf
SEg*M ''.Infection cars by the Illinois tSSRlSS
Ky., shops. Pa.rs of flanged steel wheels are attached to tt
22-S r?r "'>}*" Car to hold n M* railroad tracks
SEARS
OPEN TONIGHT
YOU OT NMD CASH FOI CHRISTMAS SIFTS UK StAIS IASY Mr MINT IAN
Shall Alwoys Love These Dainty TK-htdi Ladles'
Miniature Dolls]
Delicate little sleeping eyes FrOITl $
Shapely tin/ plastic bodies
These lovely ladies are loolcing for a gentle young
mother to care for them. They promised to always
stay beautifully dressed n their exquisite tiny rayn
gowns r. m 12 different colorful styles.
' Waddling
Dock
Sobi anead, heed
gees hi and out,
teeth and .y.i
roi open at be
goei. Wmfiu.
Singing
Pheasant
89c.
He tine, beet p
end down. Sees bit
wingi. SrigM cote
en U..I Wiedep
ewthonicol ter.
Fantail
Peacock
98c.
reothen SJB I" end
eel m he itrvrt.
Metal. elerfk eel.
Long running wind-
Blrick
Sedan
$1.49
1953 toadme illr
with el metal body,
4 white we* rebber
Nret, friction motor,
teoliitic detlge.
HaPPyJaclt
In-the-Box
$2.95
"kryt fop. Goet
* Weotel" et
tvnny clown pop!
el loinforced
"O"; re colorful,
Wheol-
Barrow
$3.98
right red beted
neeieled tleel
body, ,ilv.f o*,
red wheel. 29-ta,
overall length.
i.
Tots Pedal Bike
Flashy Red Baked Enamel I
$7.77
Strong devele bar tieel from ho* 3-
point reinforcement, mdedet rubber
handle gript and adkMaMe laddU.
Doll
Walker,
$3.88
* reeSiric ley a.
'*d In bhre, iv,~
d pink. IJ.i,
"-.nche/high
ov*"- A Searet
b..-.... 31
SAVE 25% ON THESE AND OTHER
TOYS at SEARS


Makes Little Girls Love Their Dolls Even More
Folding Buggy
Frr-m
98 ui
Washable green leatherette
Aluminum finished metal frame
Children will gladly pamper and take good car* off
their dolls with this Happi-Time 22-inch buggy. White]
wire spoke wheels with rubber tires. Chroma plated
handle 29-inches from floor. Foot brake.
" Stiifatiin Ovaranfeed or Tevr Money Back
PANAMA Tivoli Ave. Phone Panama 2-0931


COLONMslendez Ave. A 10th St.Phone Colon 1137




ip/rr. nrtjir

THF. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIIT NEWSfAFEB
v_-->
a new,
exciting gift! (
Ms INTRIGUE
Jewel Case
by Mel*
Social an
T
erwtoe
hi
&k 5037,
etj
Box. 34,
^ WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER If IM
'anama
flm* J &t,1*t*U. W.rn.fm, XrtU Pnrti* Jr,Jd.JjL mM fH~rt!; I L+umL 1
Jl miff it rtttinJ mf tt'ipim
3-0J40 m 3-0 741 Ll*m "JO sJ 10 mi mtf
NfifcTIIH
nrh mHc ter Inrimlun In till*
enlumn tin lien form md miiltd u ont el
tin- bux iiumiiri-i listed daily i.: >u-
clal nd oilier,!ir," or drl-vered
\y hind lo ihr ulflc*. Nntlrr at
- meeting* cannot be ccepled o id*.
*

Of Cristobal club
.taglc ot her fingertip.. The
earring troy rise...the
drawer glides open both
automatically! In superb
calfskin simulated leather
with magnificent gold color
tooling. Velvet lining. Avo-
cado green, ivory, baby
blue, rote or dove.
ORRISON S
Opposite the Ancon P. 0.
FOREIGN MINISTER AND MRS. BOYD WILL BE GUESTS
OF GOVERNOR, MRS. SEYBOLD FOR DINNER TONIGHT
The Governor of the Canal Zone and Mrs. John s. Seybold
are living a dinner this evening at Balboa Heights in honor
of Foreign Minister and Mrs. Alberto Boyd.
Zone will give a buffet supper'M* ?***
Honoring tne visitor. The Philanthropy Committee
______ I of the Cristobal Woman's Club
IWtlj meet at the Inter-Amencan
Mr. W'lliams, Woman's, club building on!
Miss Henrique Return Wednesday, Dec. 21 at 9:00 a.m.1
Mr. Charles F. Williams of t0J?ac* th bags for Christmas.
. ., .Balboa and his eranddaughter The women planning to assist
entertained at five partlcj last ^lsJudl?h bSuCSS of Colon are asked to bring" any old
Entertainer eVnXi ,k t, r-.*.i arriving today from thelphrHtots wrappings and rib-
Honoring Dr. Luis Alyavado Beshides the Panama Canal, gtt H b n vacationing,bona they may have,
arrldo, Ambassador in the dip- Health Director, Col. Charlea O. fl t gtftte"and si
I)i>l nguished Peruv'an
Is Entertained
she is attend- Those club members who have
tomtlcWrvc"o"Pr"andI sub- Bruce, those who entertainde gL'^j^'Btaoi "T
director of the intemationaMast night were Col. George SJ*.
Of tice of Labor in Geneva, the Leone of USARCARIB, Lt. Col.
Minister of Labor, Social 3ecuri-; Hamilton B. Webb of AJbrpok. MisS Henrlquez Is thy daush- t the Red Cross rooms to Cris-
[tj and Public Health ave jMComdr^E^c.^ Sweeney of Rod- ter of Mr aMnd MrJ. Herman'tobl before Dec. 21.
New already taken bags to fill are
asked to deliver them to Mrs.
Leslelgh Davis or to leave them
luncheon at the Union Club yes-man and Lt. Col. Kenneth C de enr'auez' 3f Colon.
Gon of Ft. Clayton
terday.
Last evening. Dr. Alvarado:
i Garrido wa sguest of honor at a Tonight at the Army Navy
cocktail party tendered at the.Club. Ft. Amador, the combined Returns To Honduras
serpees of the Canal! Mrs. Marcos A. Raudales pla-
iPeruvian"embassy by Ambassa-jmedical
dor German Aramburu Lecaros.
K
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H
O
D
A
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
DRESSES
NIGHT DRESSES
COCKTAIL DRESSES
it FINE COTTON DRESSES
EMBROIDERED DRESSES
SHOES, by DeLiso. Jules
Schoen, Palizzio, to.
it LINGERIE, by Van Raalte.
Silvatte, tc.
1
HANDBAGS, by Elite, etc.
k BRASSIERES, ,-
by Exquisite Form
COSMETICS, by Charles of

1
First Lady Returns
To Presidencia
W'th Infant Son
Mrs. Ricardp Arias, the First
Lady of Panama, has returned
from the San Fernando Clinic
to the Presidencia with her in-
fant son, Alvaro Alfredo Arias.
Manufacturer Exfolls
Us Of Handicapped
nas has returned to Honduras
after a visit here. She is the;leers,
wife of the former Ambassador
of Honduras to Panama.
Stamp Club Meeting
The next regular meeting of
the Caribbean Stamp club will
be held a the Tivoli Hotel next
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
There will be an election of
JOINING FORCES Plumed Italian Carabinierl and iteel-
helmeted U.S. GI'i team up to raise Old Glory over South
European Task Army Force headquarters in Vicenta, Italy. SETAF
is the newly activated branch of NATO guarding the eastern
frontier of Italy. The force consists of U.S. and Italian unita
withdrawn from Austria after the signing of that country's treaty.
I Mexican Ambassador
I Off On Vacation
The Ambassador of
Mexico.
LOCKPORT. N. Y. (UP) '
employes.
Phllanthrophv Committee'
Legion Auxiliar to Told
Dept. Executive Commilttee
Meeting
A department executive
Atlantic Siders
Back From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Roades oi.mittee meeting of the American
John W. Solotes. credits much of, the Atlantic Bide are back fiWfeSion Auxiliary wlP. be held at
his business success to the above- states vacation ,ne Hotel Tivoli Fern Room en
average ability of his handicapped (Additional Sports on Page 9) 'Saturday, 2 p.m.
Reports of the national conven-
com-
S- SfS tffi^HSTomorrow Set As
,Whi.e there he will be m^ZSK^eVZS&S
troy will be given by Mrs. Louise
Grffon and report of the Depart-
ment presidents'-secretaries' con-
... ........._. ,----- ference will be given by airs.
at the "marriage of his 'daugh-i^^ "1 y"1..1'" man> Deadline For XlTIOS JSflLSS 'affi tlme' M W"P
ter, Berta, to Mr. Andres Qherst "ffi niant Pmi'inrf.ui. f~- r J C important business dueuascd.
at 7 were:" Solotes said he learned the capa-Fund of the United Burial' DenprUnent ehatSS Hran '
T>lst:; r. and Mrs. HI. Homa abilities ofw| handicapped^ workers Scheme to complete their PW. 3*3525 are vi?ed to at
ings- jpartment prestdents, and depart-,
.u ., ^..Jrnent oiffcers are invited w at-
Members who fail to do so will iend this meetin"
,at that time. Sliker is one of Solo- lose one week's deposit. ---":.
Medical Group iltes' present employes. The two!
Bern* Lntertainec" 'mrn have been working together; Withdrawals will
A vtettmg inedlcal group for 35 years. |Monday at 5 p.m.
headed by Dr. Frank B. Berry
'1st: Mr. ana Mrs. h. i. HOnja;, bities of handicapped workers,
3nd! Mrs. W. Pollak with Mrs;while working In a factory as a
A Davis, and 3rd: M rand Mrs 'youth. Edward Sliker, of Lockport,!
|Roy Ollckenhaus. ...... .. .who is blind, worked with Solotes
begin
Call mrs. Griffon, 31013 to
make reservations may Iw com-
Wiplete.
etf
CO*TrnE AwjlV.r'\
by Pandora
SWEATERS. (Kalian)
by In Happiness
GIRDLES, by Materna-Line.
Swisstex
and many other articles all of the finest and
most known in the United States
WE HAVE A STORE* SPECIALLY FOR ZONIANS
IN FRONT OF THE ANCON POST OFFICE
TEL. PANAMA 2-3121
.the Assistant Secretary for De
fense i Health and Medical i were
U. S. Ranch Raising
Unusual Silver Cattle
Winner. 8.d.,(oP^ a rare
,hetd of catile, beleved to be lhe
only one of its kind in the world,
roams the Ray Carr ranch here
They are silver Scottish High-
land cattle. The breed Es not un-
usual, but the color is.
Ray Carr developed the herd
when he bought a white heifer
calf and a white bull calf in 1942.
They had been born of red cows
and red bulls, and so far there has
not been a color throwback in
some 50 offspring and descendants.
The calves are born white, but
as they mature they take on a:
1 silver hue.
Carr's son, Raleigh, also hast
bred Scottish Highland bulls with!
whiteface Herefords. The cross, he
said, outproduces and outdresses
straight Herefords.
He also has found that the cross-
breeds are more adaptable to cold,
blitzardy winters because of their
heavy, shaggy coats.
"^T"
United Burial Scheme of Panama
will be on Friday at. 7:15 p.m.
Mair features will be the
counting of votes In the kind' and

'!
Your Christmas Dollar Goes
' ....
Further At
HX Household Exchange
Modem Living Room Suites
Choice of Colon .................... $144.00
Mahogany Dining Room Suites............. 79.00
Mahogany Carved Double Beds
With New Mattress.................... 78.00
Panel Donlde Beds New Mattress ......... 39.00
China Closets (Licoreras)................. 75.00
Modern Mahogany Sideboards'...... ....... 45.00
Complete Hollywood Beds.................. 69.00
Modern Wardrobes............ ......... 79.00
Vanities With Large Mirror ........ ....... 89.00
BUY NOW PAY NEXT YEAR
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
41 National Ave. (Auto Row)
NO DOWN PAYMENT
Tel. 3-4911
NO CO-SIGNER
fir a DELICIOUS
BUFFET SUPPER!
AS CONVENIENT AS IT IS APPETIZING.
Heinz Vegetable Salad in Mayonnaise is a
mixture of choice vegetables, diced, cooked
and blended with tangy Heinz Mayon-
naise. It comes ready to serve! With
lettuce and other greens its a meal in itself.
Or you can mix H with a favorite salad...
serve it as a vegetable with cold meat.
E*ry way, HflNZ Vegetable Salad in
Mayonnaise is a treat!
United Burlar Scheme
Of Panama Meets Friday
The last meeting for l55 of the: A DOLL FOR PAT NIXON-Mrs. Richard M. Nixon r
of the vice president, is presented with a FuJl-Musume-witteria
doitat her Washington home. The doll is dressed lnMaditlonal
costume worn by Japanese dancers when they perform' the famou*
queen contest -reccing of,. ffSS. w^nt^.rerres^'^trNrx'on^r,:'
'organisations anniversary will be ~ j-^ ~ -^ -^ -^ iWir* Jh'jw *l >
discusred by the president. &^ffm,SNm\w*k Wm. FmkMtmTWmw^W%0*i.-0
New Drama Croup
j To Present
i'Christmas Carol'
I Colon's newest dramatic group, i
j S.t Joseph's Players, sponsored by
|St Joseph's Church, will make
[its first public presentation wth
Dckens' 'Chrstmas Carol" at
the hex Theater on Dec. 20.
I Mss Violet Rample, a famliarj
. figure in Colon theater work, will
play the part of Mrs. Cratchett.
Her young son, Tiny Tim, w 111-
hr portrayed by Carlos Lazarus.
I Jr.. the son of the president of
i the Dramatic Club..
i
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JEWELRY SHE LIKES,
you will be sure to please
her with a
i
t
i
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Tickets are now on sale, and
may be obtained icon) members M
of the committee, 'or at St. Jo- 2
seph's Church. All proceeds will \M
[ be donated to St. -Joseph's Social %
Center. ,
.(?<
3V
i^
\
i\
ONI OP THI
VARIITIIS
HE/%
*
'000
w
"oeveni
HEINZ
VEGETABLE SALAD
ft, ^TfUty&*KstUU4er
\
BRACELET, NECKLACE \

or BROOCH
from our very large selection
just received from France!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
*
Juan Palomeras
-COLON-
i
c
i
^ \\f'>' ''*'^m**/** \'n" rtttdtattv invited
I
1
J
You are cordially invited
'o bring your children to

ATTENTION -Misa United
States Audience Awards" of
1950 is shapely Rosemarle Bowe.
She calls attention in Holly-
wood to moViegoers' first op-
portunity to select their favor-
ite stars and pictures. Movie
exhibitors throughout the coun-
try were expecting some 35 roil-
by Kv. 27..
......
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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 195.
" i "' '..........
*tJH)ociat and \Jth

erwic
Cttliiiitfd
it firemen 84
Feb. 1 As Dal
1'or Annual Ball
U. S. Population Due
For Large Increase
PANAMA AMERICAS ~ AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER PACE MINI
....... ''' U'l 1- .. L.'.l. i '.',' ... in I
Planetarium
u
Aniwar to Previous Puzzle
HBSfflEf
TUX
3
ACBOSS
DOWN
PALO ALTO. Calif. (UP)
The Stanford Research Institute
\mI t your, in early. When Bf^ArtSIS5 3*
^makinR reservations please ft SadlfTS, with s total of 221.749.000
sure names are given accurate- persons compared to today's 165,-
The Canal Zone Fire Depart-ly. oV merit has announced the date1 P.cific coast states are in for
of the 5th annual Firemen s Ball 'A taxi firm has agreed k) rug; u,e biggest ptrt 0f the coming
which will take place at Hote.l'PJv transportation to the.ltowth according t0 the inititute
Et Panama on Feb. it). the civil Affairs Building^ ^ show 76 per cent
Serving on the dance commit- Dn Galllard Highway for *25' growth for a total of 29,9,000 by
tee this year are. Fred MohlMcentf Pr Pe"son and the samel f975
chairman, and assisted by O. N. serJrlce. fro rttne notel at the; The Mountain States should gain
Austin, R. E; Hopkins, R. B. i e"d j vour evenin?- For tho"i some 66 per cent during the period
Simpson and W. V. Carter. :Who do not wish to drive, this. t0 reach a population of i.582,000
This year's affair promises to'*<* '* offered,
be the outstanding social attrac-
1 Remotest 1 Dress, as
planet in solar feathers
divisions
tion of the year in that it is al-,
so the 50th anniversary of the1
loundlng of the Canai Zone Flrei
Department.
A gala floor show has been er-j
ranged and there will be some
fme prizes awarded to the lucky'
ticket holders.
Firct prire this year will be
the latest model television set
with a 21 inch screen with sec-
ond and third prises being held;
ac a surprise.
Numerous spot prizes will bel
piven away1 during the evening's'
festivities.
There will be loads of iun for
all. and everyone should be In a|
holiday mood. Et Panama will be
resplendant with colored light-!
ins* and a festive atmosphere;
will prevail ft ushering in the
California will register the larg-
est jumpi7.7 per centwith an
increase from 12,554,000 to 23.565,-
000.
To reach these figures the insti-
tute's economists applied birth, |
| death, and migration rates to spe-
I cific age groups. This technique,
1 called the "cohort-survival meth-,
od," is considered more accurate
; than strict mathematical forecasts
which tend to neglect the vital
factors of population growth and
; change.
Graduate Doctors
Still In Training j
CHICAGO (UP) There are
s i -j>. i* i more newly graduated doctors still
you see a friend s picture ffjJdK tS there are students
in undergraduate medical schools,
-?r5SriJv*-,n the ReDublic thVpVp^Mt a better not toTonTj !n trai' re-*re- ,(
h
ii
I
Thecouncil said the situation is
system
6 Lucifer or
Hesperus
11 Comets-----
from earthly
observation
ISTermusedin
whist playing
14 Appreciate
15 Ensnare
K Compass pointll Exude
17 Falsifiers 13 Smallest
11 Ontario (ab.) planet
20 Biblical name U Assist
21 Twitching 24 Weight
22 Labor unions deduction
(ab.)
23 Royal Italian
family name
26 French savant
29 Girl's name
31 Decay
12 Route (ab.)
23 Affirmative
vote
34 Reposes
37 Demonstrative
pronoun
40 Honey-maker
41 Important
metal
43 Rot by
exposure
45 Entomology
(ab.)
46 Auricular
48 Feminine
appellation
49 Ringed planet
51 Hungarian
cavalryman
2 Lease tenant
3 Articulates
4 Bind
5 Soviet city
6 Wines (Fr.)
7 Js (Latin)
I Kind of oil
9 Major planet 37 Writer of
10 Irish tribal
rn ].->i r:ir_ii-ji inaiu: jj
juu^iu *l it ji Juraui i
anci[j*-rjriia
mi \an tauun^uQuu
t-jui iuji n.'^uuLisJija
iiii :moui muaoniasi
riUUU- UUt-JUgBUULJ
BMSI-JUL2I ^ULJLltJa^Br
mu luucjrji*-uaJUBi i
[ IL4IZJBL3aUnkJUUUI-J
lTl' |C| AIL. Kg!
25 Grafted (her.) 38 Gets up
B
39 Occupant
Verses 40 Assail
28 Western state 42 Capital of the
30 Third largest Ryukyus
planet 44 Small pastries
34 Legislative 46 Scottish alders
body 47 Passion
35 Missile 50 Footed vase
36 Courtesy title 52 Point of the
compass

tickets will be placed on aale
shortly after Qhristmas. ( .
Reservation, will be accepted
up to S pjft, B|b. 8. Call 2-2392 his welfare.
-r
pS7 y"1 ^r-en?'^pe!un^ec=f the Profession,
yourself if It tat importar *\ME3!tuSlwmStt
graduates serving a? interns or
55 Gull-like birds
56 Trials
4
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"TREND" CHINA
i
IN
Of
KEEPING WITH THE PRESENT TREND
GRACIOUS LIVING WE ARE PROUD
TO OFFER THIS EXQUISITE CHINA IN
MODERN PATTERNS AT MODERATE PRICES.
COMPLETE
99 PIECE SETS
$67.
50 UP.
LARGEST VARIETY OF
PATTERNS AVAILABLE
Cola
>
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}

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Dixon-Yates Private Combine
residents in 1,364 hospitals. That s
more than the number of students:
in undergraduate ledical schools.
the council said, and indicates:
"the magnitude of the growth of llg* P ff^ C i I'll"
graduate training over the past 10 ^ygj ^ fQf Jj^ MllllOll
The psy for interns in hospitals
connected with medical schools; ------ o -----
KA Xht prtZ^ytlTlhl^oS: WASHINGTON, Dec. 14 (UP) -I The alleged conflict of interest,
said In hospitals not affiliated IThe Dixod.Yates private power.which the AC claims made the
I: with' schools the monthly pay is combine sued the government yes- contract invalid, refers io the
11 $136 a month, $1.00 more than thei1"^ for $3,534,7/8 it said was
previous year spent on its now-abandoned pow-
However the council said, the'" Plant t West Memphis, Ark.
ay seems to have no effect on | Simultaneously, Chairman Clin-

dual role played by New York in-1
vestment banker A d o I p h e H.
Wenzell.
a hosp^l for trainng. W&SS'&Stf ffl S^2545 S
the administration plans an all WenZe" SerVed both as a *overn
Famed Glacier htel^^t^lri.,CSSutS; fiisl
seek i delay in the case
Congress can consider whether .
to pass legislation providing for a,P
special defense attorney to han-
ale it.
Termed Seriously III
' i and as an executive for the First
"t i Boston Corp.. which handled fi-
V ri,!nancial arrangements for the pro-
NEWARK, NY, Dec. 14 (Uf>>
The Rev. Bernard R. Hubbar
famed "glacier priest" of Alas-
ka, w.-.s in serious condition in
Doctors .Hospital here.', today
from a cerebreal hemorrhage.
Father Hubaard, known the
world over for his Alaskan ex-
plorations, suffered the hemorr-
hage here Saturday while prepar-
ing to say mass in the chapel of
itho nuns convent at St. Mich-
ael's ..Parochial School.
The suit, filed in the I. S.
Court of Claims agamst tfae A-
tomit Enero (ommlssloa. said
"numerous''' contractors, manu-
facturers, suppliers and profes-
sional persons "worked hard
and diligently and spent sub-*
stantial sums" on the project.
It said they should be repaid.
The ARC, which handled the
controversial contract, delared' it
The $107,250,000, West Menphis
plant would have supplied power
to the Tennessee Valley Authority
to replace TV A electricity ltd in-
te atorplc installations. Man y
Democrats chargea that the con-
tract was an effort to undermine
the TV A public power syatem.
new multipurpose toy ready for the
, Christmas season is a blinker code sender, a megaphone, a tele-
j scope and a sirenall rolled into one. It's getting an enthusiastic
.preview by three-year-old Mike Porretto of Jamaica. N.Y.. in
'Kew York City.______ ____ t. _...... .
The 67-year-old priest stopped invalid Nov. 28 because of a' pos-
off here on his way to Hartford, sible violation of the conflict of
Conn., to visit friends. interest laws ind refused to pay
; Father Hubbard was putting on Bny cancellation charges,
his vestments In the chapel | The suit will force a court rul-
when. stricken. He was taken im- ,ing on th question of the con-
mediately to the hospital. H i s tracts validltv. if it is held to
physician, Dr. James Palerml, |h valid, the Dixon-Yates group
described his condition "as serl- oresumably will be able to col-
!ous but not critical.'

The Most Popular Gift of the Year

lect expenses from
ment. .
the govern-
The suit was filed by the Mis-
sissippi Valley Generating Co., a
subsidiary of the Southern Co.
and the Middle South utilities Co.
Edgar H. Dixon, president of
Muidlo South, heads Mississippi
Valley. Eugene A. Yates is board
chairman of the Southern Co.
Dixon said in a statement that
"this contract with the United
Slates government was in full
force for more than six months
and duringt hat time we proceed-
ed wih the performance of all
our obligations under it."
"The decision ef the govern-
ment to repudiate its contract-
presumably was based upen a
legal opinion which rests upen
important mistakes of fact.'
h said, "and we disagree with
its conclusions."
Former Magistrate
Gets 20 Years
For Witness' Death
NEW YORK, Dec. 14 (UP)
Forme. Baltimore Magistrate
Martin Yamin was sentened to 20
years to life imprisonment today
for the murder of a prospective
witness against him in a agm-
bling robbery case.
Yamin interrupted his first-
degree murder trial last month to
plead guilty te the lesser charge
en the plea of his father, a re-
tired Coast Guard lieutenant com-
mander.
He admitted complicity in the
murder last Feb. 13 to Joseph
Aronowitz, whose body was found
in a ear parked in front of a
Brooklyn casket factory. The ac-
tual slayer of Aronowitzhired
by Y t s m i n according to the
charge and the testimony ef a co-
defendantwas slain by police in
a spectacular gun battle five
days later.
FOR THOSE WHO CARE
ENOUGH TO LOOK THEIR BEST
"DUSHARME"
Imparts a whisper of softness, a willing
obedience, to the hair ... Crowns every
coiffure with the loveliness of love.
Little wonder that professional hair
stylists use it... recommend it for home
use between hampoos. "DUSHARME"
is the lanolin hair creme that dresses
but does not discolor the hair ... The
pearl of hair cremes for those who
care enough to look their best.
. a, .
Cm! ASTOR
No. 55 Per Ave
Box 742
Tels. 3-1266 and 2-3369
.
m
M
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This is the pink that proves forever... pink is for girls !
l&e 7ho+ fktt
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/^^fffflt4 newest... a* pulsating pink
for lips and matching fingertips *
Surprise Its Hi ting ly, light, yet lusciously bright i
We fervently feel that pink is for girls...
and a million men agree with us! "Love
That Pink"... not a shy pink... a shouof
pink! Not a whisper pink, a tihistle pink!
It's light, yet bright... it's your, color, no
matter what your coloring! Whether you're
petal-pale or brown as bronze. Hear "Loie
That Pink" tonight...you'll hear the ex-
citement crackling, clear across the room!
*A3Y TX3M YAS


.
"UmTIuiP"
>>iIE A. "
-Lo. Tki Piik-
I annlnc Lit!ck,
/i*!y noa-spiMT
itpi lipstick
rspicttlh m%i M
It'lrn IHit hpl ..
mni kfp th*m
Gire the entirely new and sensational automatic
Frypaa. You simply set the dial and yeu get CON-
TROLLED HEAT for perfect cout.ing and frying
results. No guess work or constant watching. Year
favorite dishes are more delicious because their
aearai juke* are sealed-ia.
CHRISTMAS CARES
THE GREATEST ASSORTMENT IN TOWN
MORISON'S and LEWIS SERVICE
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PAGE TE
I -\*^i *^, -Vi *% afts &*b






*
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1XZ..L..U
.11 ^ THE PANAMA AMBKICAlt -^ AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
______
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 19SI

/Cfifa
NEW, FASTER
.,-/--
flight
schedules!
SUPER-k^"^ SeAuicc
Serving...
San Jos
Mxico
Grand Cayman
Havana
Miami
San Salvador
(soon) Puerto Rico
f:
n
i
NEW Pan*rna-Salvador THREE flights weekly va San Jos
jrtar I Panama-Mexico NOW THREE flights weekly via
NEW San Jos-Salvador!
.iriaf I Panama-Miami FIVE flights weekly in both directions via
I Nt ff San Jos-Havana or Grand Cayman!
NEW A convenient and standardized hour of departure: 10:30 a.m.! I
I DAILY SERVICE Panam-San Jos 85 minutes SUPER-CONVAIR flifhts
Ocean Deep Found
Off Coast Of Chile
WOODS HOLE, Mass.. Dec. 14
(UP)A trough nearly five miles
deep In the South Pacific off the
coast of Chile has been reported
by Woods Hole Ocesnographic In-
stitution.
It is believed to be the second
deepes spot in any ocean.
The discovery was reported by
cable from chief scientists Parker
D. Trask aboard the institution's
research vessel, the 142-foot ketch
Atlantis.
He said his team had recorded
a depth of 5,980 feet 39 miles off
Antofagasta. Chile, in what is
known as the Bartholomew Deep.
The depth was believed to be
second only to a measurement of
35,640 feet 200 miles southwest of
Guam.
Using a new echo sounding
method devised by Woods Hole
scientists, Trask's crew found
Bartholomew Deep to be a trough
7,500 feet wide bounded by steep
ocean-bottom cliffs.
Capitol Leaders See Peace
From Gloom' To Optimism
i
Two EASY credit plans!
Fly now Pay later
of
"Charge it to my account
LACStr
For information see your travel agent or call 2-3439
Eden Has Cold,
Confined To Room
LONDON. Dec. 14 8 (UP) -
Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden
has a cold and is confined to his
room, Ten Downing Street an-
nnounced today.
"The Prime Minister has a
chill and Is confined to his room
with k slight temperature," the
Downng Street announcement
said.
WASHINGTON.NDec. 14 (UP)
Congressional leaders who attend-
ed a White House briefing of for-
eign problems viewed the chances
of peace today with outlooks rang-
ing from gloom to wary optimism.
The leaders were filled in on the
international situation yester day
by President Eisenhower and Sec-
retary of State John Foster Dulles.
Some told newsmen later they
thought the threat of war had
diminished, others saw little
change in the last few months,
and at least one said, "We are at
our greatest danger in history.''
Some conferees, declining to be
quoted, said they received no in
aication at the briefing of an im-
mediate threat of war. But they
said Mr. Eisenhower expre s s e d
disappointment over the failure of
the recent Big Four foreign min-
isters conference at Geneva.
House Republican Leader Joseph
W. Martin, Jr. (Mass.) said, "Bas-
ed on the reports from Mr. Dulles,
I believe we are farther away from
war today than we were a year
ago... But we must keep our ar-
maments up. There is nothing in
the situation to warrant a cut in
our defenses."
But Chairman Clarence Cannon
D Mo.) of the House Approprfa- I
lions Committee declared, "the
principal issue is survival. We
r at our greatest danger in
history."
Cannon said, "We must not
relax our buildup of strength, par-
ticularly in the air branch."
Speaker Sam Ra y b at n (Tex.)
said world conditions are- "mighty
bad" and Russia is "making great-
er efforts than ever before to
spread their gospel around the
world."
Chairman James P. Richards
(D-S.C.) of the House Foreign Af-
fairs Committee said, "We are
goiing to have a lot of little wars
around us for a long time to come."
Richards said the danger of a
"big war" was no greater than
before last summer's Big Four
"summit" conference in Geneva.
But he said the current visit of
Soviet leaders to southeast Asia is
part of a Communist plan to stir
up trouble there. And he predict-
ed that trouble over Queraoy and
Matsu "will flare up again" in 1956.
Chairman Walter F. Feorge (D-
Ga.) of the Senate Foreign Rtli-
tions Committee said, "The in-
ternational plcturo is not bright"
but neither, he said, it it
"Hopeless."
George said the Russians are
-
;
&r1he woman* in your


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COLON MelenHez Ave- A 10th St. Phone Coln 1137
"settling down for a long period
of cold war and unsatisfac t o r y
dealings." But he aded:
"I do not think it means an in-
crease in actual danger as far as
rilitary operations are concerned,
can't see anything in this pic-
ture that indicates that Russia
contemplates any military- activi-
ties immediately."
Chairman Carl Vinson (DCa.)
said, -"If we keep up our guard,
we need not fear any shooting
war, for Russia respects force."
Meanwhile, President Elsenhow-
er also appealed for Democratic
congressional support of a new na-
tional security program which was
said to include a bigger $35,200,000,-
000 military budget for next year.
The program, unveiled at the
briefing in the White House, also
was reported to include $2,670,000,-
000 in new foreign aid funds and
a stepped-up overseas information
program to help combat Russia's
new cold war strategy.
Although House leader Mar 11 n
said taxes were not discussed, the
reported increase in defense spend-
ing was bound to have a serious
effect on plans to cut taxes during
1956, a presidential election year.
Speaker Sam Rayburn, who at-
tended fhe briefing,-said he is
not "convinced the next session
of Congress should pass a tax
bill that will reduce revenues
that we will be needing desper-
ately." But he did not rule out a
tax cut for "the little fellow."
Vinson of the House Armed Serv-
ices Committee supported the plsn
for increased defense spen ding,
calling it the "insurance the peo-
ple of America have to pay to
maintain our way of life, our lib-
erty and freedom."
"If we keep up our g u a r d,
Vinson said, "we need not fear
any shooting war, for Russia re-
spects force."
Vinson said the. adniinistrat i o n
iff"
al teeders. The administration
had said it hoped to keep defense
spending next year to the .cur
rent level of 34V, billion dollars.
One Of the conferees, who de-
clined use of his name said De-
fense Secretary Charles E. Wilson
and President Eisenhower outlined
a military budget of about $35,200,-
000,000. It included more money
for the-Air Force and guided mis-
siles, he said.
. Wilson later told reporten),,how-
ever, that "I don't remember any
figure like that,'' either in the
spending budget or in new appro-
priations. He said $35,200,000,000
'doesn't sound like the right fig-
ure" but refused to disclose what
figure he did use,
Chairman Richard B. Russell
(D-Ga.) of the Senate Armed Serv-
ices Committee declined to discuss
the figures, but said he was told
they were not final. He said "if
they follow what they gave us, it's
a good program."
All the conferees agreed the in-
creased spending estimate did not
reflect any new international .cris-
is or any worsening of world'con-
ditions.
In appealing for support ef his
program President Ilsenhe w e r
expressed his "very real grati-
tude" to Republican and Demo-
cratic congressional leaders "tor
the very great contribution they
have made and ere meking to
true bipartisanship."
The chief executive, after a rest
period following the meeting, .flew
back to his Gettysburg, Pa., farm
for some of the relaxation recom-
mended by his doctors. Mrs. Ei-
senhower followed by automobile.
The President's statement appar-
ently set the tone tof the confer-
ence, the first he has held with
Democratic leaders since he suf-
fered his Sept. 24 heart sttack. He
spent six hours1, and 55 minutes
discussing domestic issues with
defense spending"plan also shows GOP congressional leaders Mon-
thst "defense will not be sacrific-
ed for a balanced budget."
"I do not favor a tax cut at the
expense of this country," he told
a reporter.
Cannon expressed a similar view.
The sixe of next year's mili-.
tary budget apparently was the
only surprise produced by the
President's two-hour and 40-min-
ute conference with 23 Republic-
an and Democratic congression-
day.
Senate Democratic leader Lyn-
don B. Johnson (Tex), who also
suffered a heart attack last sum-
mer, described the confer e n c e
as "a good, helpful meeting."
President Eisenhower was flank-
ed by several of his top aides for
the important meeting. Conferess
said the discussion centered entire-
ly around the defense budget and
foreign, affairs.
Lutheran Group Seeks Relaxation
Of Church Opposition To Divorce
NEWJMftgFSef. 14 (UP)
A special commission of the Unit-
ed Lutheran Church of America
called today for a relaxation 1
the church's strict opposition to
divorce and remarriage.
The commission, writing the
church's first new code of m a r-
riage and famly lfe behavior In
25 years, also urged radical
changes in divorce court proceed-
ings and took a strong stsnd in
favor of the use of birth control
in planning families.
The code, drawn up by a lo-
man commission aided by five
married women advisers, will be
presented for final approval at
the annual meeting of the
church's board of missions next
April.
The United Lutheran Church is
the largest Luthersn body in the
nation. It represents 2,225,000 of
the 7 million Lutherans in
United States and Canada.
Tie Unite* Lutheran Chrch
Is going to taste a modern view
Of marriage and the matters of
divorce In the light of w h t'g
been going on in the 1 a s t 25
years, Zimmann said. i
"It doesn't mean a person can
marry the day after getting a di-
vorce but it will be easier f o r
the chorch to look att he Whole
matter.
"Where marriage failure- tad
divorce occur among Christian
people, the church should recog-
nise Its involvement in the f a 1-
lure and seek to lead all concern-
ed to repentance and forgive-
ness," the commission said.
A decision to remarry, the com-
mission said, should be based on
such considerations as responsibi-
lity for the breakup of the first
marriage, the degree of repent-
snee snd forgiveness, snd under-
tne standing of marnagg and ade-
quate marriage counseling.
t>
Under a "marriage and family
life'' statement adopted in 1930,
the church's opposition to divorce
and remarriage is almost as
strict as that of the Church of
England. It has in the past
condemned divorce and sanction-
ed remarriage of a divorced per-
son only if he was the innocent
party in a divorce obtained on
grounds of adultery or desertion.
The Rev. William C. Zimmann,
pastor of the First Lutheran
Church of Dayton, O., and chair-
man o' the commission, said the
new sstnd is a "more realistic
view on marriage and divorce."
He said the commission hsd de-
cided the church would have to
accept the growing divorce rate
now about 23 divorces for every
100 marriages contracted each
year.
Panama Line
.
Mrs. Alice Ames.
Dies In California
Mrs. Alice Ames, wife of Wsl-
Isce B. Ames former Panama
Canal employe, died Monday night
in Monrovia. California, following
an illness of several weeks, ac-
cording to news received by friends
on the Isthmus.
Mrs. Ames came to the Isth-
mus with her parents during the
early construction days and at-
tended the Canal Zone schools.
She' was employed by the Csnal
organization on two separata oc-
casions; In 1915 as a clerk with
the Accounting Department and
from 1918 to 1920 as a clerk in the
Executive Department.
Mr. and Mrs. Ames left the Isth-
mus in 1947 following his retire-
ment from the Panama Canal Ac-
counting Department. Since that
time, thev have been making their
borne in Monrovia.
She is survived by her husband
Pint-Sized Band
MANVIIXE. R.I. (UP) The,
Manville Brass Band has sounded
the last note of its 73-year history
The band disbanded because it had
only enough members left to form
,a quartet.
---
: '
A United States Senstor and
three United States Representativ-
es are among the 03 passengers
scheduled to sail from New York
tomorrow aboard the Panama lin-
er for Cristobal. There are 64 pas-
sengers booked for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti. V
The^congressional group includes
Sen. Clifford P. Cask, of New Jer-
sey; and U. S. Reps. Frank M.
Clark, of Pennsylvania; Edmund
Radwan of New York; and Frank
Thompson, Jr., of New Jersey. All
are accompanied by their wives
and families.
The complete advance list for
Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Earl W. Abrey;
Mrs. Virginia C. Anderson; Miss
Vera Andrews; Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Ash worth; Mrs. Helen C. Aan-
stoos: Miss Ruth Ha.stow; Dr.
and Mrs. Albert Blanshaft; Sen.
and Mrs. Clifford P. Case and son;
Miss Ann Case; Mrs. af. Castel-
ln; Rep. snd Mrs. Frank M. Clark
and two children; Mrs..Constance
M. Degen; Mr. and Mrs. Stephen
H. Doughty; Gerald A. Doyle; Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Dresner; Rodolfo F.
Estripesut; Mrs. Lisa Estripeaut
and daughter; Dr. and Mrs. Ivan
Fawcett; Mr. and Mrs Charles
C. Fichtner; Clifton W.TMchtner;
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Fisher and
Mrs. Marian Forgey.
Mr. and Mrs. Drusso Garrido and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Gibson; Miss Psx Gomales; Miss
Judi Gordon. Mr. and Mm. Wil-
liam A. Gordon II; Mrs. Carmen
de la Guardia and daughter: Mr.
and Viri. Daniel Golden and two
children; Miss Ocie Krebs; Mr*
and Mrs. William E. Lundy; Mr .
and Mrs. Edward R. McCarthv; (
Du'f Merrick; Paul Murphy and
Rep. and Mrs. Edmund t. Rad-
wan and three children
Mr and Mrs. William Sahud-
William E. Sebaefer: Mrs. Regina
M. Schmidt; Mr. Jacob Stam and
on; f-dward Stern; Dr. and Mrs
David Stump: Lt. Neyle C. Theri.
suit; Rep. and Mrs. Frank Thomp-
son, Jr., and two children; Mr.
and Mrs. Wsyne P. Williams and
Miss Anne E. Williams. a



WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN N INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ET.EVCT
SHOWING AT YOLR SERVICE CENTER
___ THEATERS TONIGHT!
BALBOA 6:15 8:20 diablo hts. t-.u $.00
*!R-cOKniTl
CklM*l K'W KM
a Mi .0 1 MCMoajCM


iiCRR JOHNSON
J(f 6handler'
Jane RUSSELL

FOXFIRE"
- Color! -

The End
of the
Affair
Thurs "ABOVE and BUYO-ND"
GAMBOA 7:00
"A BULLET FOR JOEY"
Kri. "DF.VII. GODDESS"
MARGARITA <:15 7:50
Johnny WHSSMULLER
DEVIL GODDrSS"
1>"r- "WHITE CHRISTMAS'' | Thun. "SARATOGA TRUNK"
CMSTQBAL L"n* TURNER Edmund PURDOM
Air-c.n :I5 S:3t Alao Showing THURSDAY!
PARASO :15 11:05
"A Los Cuatro Vientos"
I LA BOCA 7:00
"Abbott A Centello Go To AUalu"
SANTA CRUZ G.15 8:MIt AMP BIERD 6:15 8:10
"Fije Against The House" I "VERACRUZ"
^^mm i i i i i, ., '

Babe, Alston
Win Sporlscaslers
McNamee Awards
NEW YORK. Dec. 14 (UP)
The sports Broadcasters Associa-
tion in New York is honoring Babe
Didrtkson Zaharias and Wal t e r
Alston.
The sportscasters will present
each with a Graham Mc Namce
Memorial Award. President Don
Dunphy says it's the -first time
the, radio and television sports-
' casters have honored a woman
with the Mc Namee award. It's
: al-;o the first time two such awards
j have been voted in one year.
Mrs. Zaharias and Alston will be
honored February Second at the
; annual Sports Broadcasters Asso-
ciation dinner. The Babe the
greatest woman athlete of all time
i is battling against a recur-
rence of cancer. Alston led the
I Brooklyn Dodgers to their first
world championship in his second
year as a major-league manager.
The Graham Mc Namee award
honors the memory of a pioneer
sportscaster. Previous winners are
I Branch Rickey, Joe DiMaggio. A.
i B. Chandler, Herman Hie kman,
i Ford Frick, Rcky Marciano, Cas-
ey Stengel and Leo Durocher.
Kentucky Sinks
To All Time Low
Basketball Rating
NEW YORK, Dec. 14 (UP)
(UP) The once powerful Kenlue-
! Icy Wildcats have dropped'to an
! all'time low in latest basketball
ratings by the United Press board
of coaches.
Kentucky, upset by Temple on
Saturday night, dropped to sixth
place the Wildcats' poorest show-
. ing since the board of coaches be-
: gan rating teams in 1950. Until this
week Kentucky never ranked low-
. er than third during a basketball
campaign.
San Francisco remains on top
99 points ahead of Utah. Both
teams are unbeaten in three games.
North Carolina State, with a four
and 0 record, ranks third, with
,Iowa fourth and Dayton fifth
Kentucky is sixth the only team
; among the top 10 with a loss. A
labama is ranked seventh, Duques-
nc eighth, Brigham Young ninth
and Holy Cross is tenth.
Fight Managers Meet To Map
I -.. ........
Survival Plan After Outlawing
[ NEW YORK, Dec. 14 (UP) -! certain promoters and association
:An organization oi boxing manag-: with criminals'
ers is considering at least four The Guild has 83 members In-'
'moes in its baU.e lor Hie. eluding the managers of f i J e
' miU's o' the New York Box- world champions-Kockv Marcia-
na build and its parent body-no, Archie Moore, Sugar Rav
the Intern: ,ional Boxing Guild- Robinson, Carmen Basilio and
|hcid a sec... i.-eeting mis morn- Sandy Saddler
|ing in New York Tne managers An official of the guild chapter
are mapping battle plans alter in Buffalo, Sal Llcata, savs the
the New Yoik State Atnletic Com- ban "rill kill" boxing in New
mission outlawed the Guild. York state. Licata calls the guild
Guild officials are going over a. "good union. good for both
at least four possible moves: fighter and manager."
First, they may order a gener- ,he New York commission
al boycott against New York 8*ve ,ne guild one out. Managers
state and allow their fighters to ma>' reamin in the good graces,
ibox only in states friendly o of the commission if they sever'
lihem. all guild connections by Jan. 15.
Second, they may fight the ban" not. they face suspension or!
I with a test case in court. 'oss of license.
Third, they may go ur.de r President Charley Johnston of
ground in New York state while the International Guild is return-
appeal ing to accept the ban. ;ng to New York from San Fran-
cisco, where one of his fighters,.
Fourth, they may disband the Saddler, fought. Sandy stopped
New York Guild and reorganize-!Davey Gallardo in the sixth!
as a labor union. round of a non-title bout. Saddler'
The commission outlawed '.he says he'll defend against anyone'
guild after seven months of invo-'"if tht price Is right."
Itlgation. It charges extortionI A or.e time challenger for Sadd-j
boycottingfavoritism toward lei's featherweight title.Lulu;
Perez,is finding things a bit


-
i
\ .OPEN TONIGHT
wtnKv/^5,-i *^a#anc^ every night 'till Christmas
rougher in the lightweight tril-
lion. Paolo Rosi of Italy won an
upset decision over Perez in New-
York Promoter Tex Sullivan
says ndw lie wants to Match Ro-
si with Frankie Ryff. A few
weeks ago, the New York com-
mission turned down Rosl as an
opponent for Ryff, saying Ji o s i
would be outclassed.
-CENTRAL] F""^
T H E A tj|^ I "
A PRESENT for our
Patrons and Friends...
"PORT
OF HELL"
and
"SEVEN
ANGRY MEN"
Mitten, Williams
Win Tasco Battery
Golf Tournament
Dr. Herb Mitten and Joe Wil-
liams put together four very
i find rounds of golf at the Fort
Amador Dol Club to win low
net honors in the Tasco Battery
Tournament, winning In the )
to M and 15 to 30 handicap
groups respectively.
Mitten, with a four handicap,
was ten under par for the four
rounds, but was still hard press-
ed to win over Paul Moran who
ended up only two strokes back
of him. Williams, with a twenty
handicap, was twenty two under
par for the four rounds and
simply snowed all opposition!
with his phenomenal play. I
Cc McCarthy wan runrter upi"'
spot In this group with a net
score of seven under Dar for the
four rounds of play. The winner
in each eroun will receive five'
Goodyeard tubeless white side
wall tires and the runner-tip 1n'
each group will receive two!
Goodyear alrfoam mattresses.
Other winners in the tourna-'
ment will receive Tasco batter-
ies with the exception of the
husband and wife prize which
will be announced later. The
winners are listed below:
0-14 Handicap
H. Mitten Low Not
P Moran 2nd Low Net
H. Perantie 3rd Low Net
H Donovan 4th Low Net
J Cramer 5th Low Net
V. Lombroia Low Gross
J
C
w.
D.
W.
r.
Mr
15-30 Handicap
Williams Low Net
McCarthy 2nd Low Ne*
Nichols 3rd Low" Net
Shiva 4th Low Nef>
Hardle 5th Low Net
Malavaslc Low Gross
Husband and Wife
and Mrs. Perantie
Web-Footed Nail's
Stable Pets Are
Mallard Ducks
HIALEAH. Fla. fNEA> J
Nail couldn't have more appro-
priate stable pets.
The three major victories that
made'the 1955 juvenile ehtmpion
the biggest money-winner of his!
age this year were scored in rain.
, snow and mud. His pals around
George P. Odom's Hialeah barn!
arefittinglyeight mallard'
ducks.
Winner of $239.930. second onlv
to Hasty Road's record $277,132
| hi 1953. the web-footed, grav Nail
splashed to victories this fall in
the Belmont Futurity, Remsen
and Pimlieo Futurity.
Southwest Pickers
Take A Licking '
FORT WORTH. Tex.-(NEA)-
To the surprise of absolutely no
one, the experts missed by a mile
on the outcome of the Southwest
Conference football race of 1955.
For the lath time in the 22-year
history of the annual preseason
poll conducted by the Texas
Christian Sports Service, sports
writers and newscasters of the
area failed to put the finger on
the champion,.
It was one of the handicappers'
worst seasons with the team se
lerted as the favorite. Rice. fMaaW
.hing last and club slated for U
'number five spot. Texas t'hrjjtian,!
winning. Texas A. and M, fote-t
cast to finish n-te basement,
wound up second.
"BASEBALL
Veteran outfielder Ted Williams
of fhe Boston Red sox says 'the
odds are that I will play b a s e-
ball next season. I cannot say
definitely yet. but I would say
the chances are good.'' Williams
had been reooiiH f-'n\-mg of
quitting baseball aftar Uu finish
of las" season.

Unconditionally
Guaranteed
REPRESENTATIVE!
AGENCIAS FE DURO, S. A.
/


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THF PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, IMS
I
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FREE!! EACH BOTTLE CONTAINS A TICKET TO THE BIG CARTA VIEJA*
RAFFLE. YOL MAY WIN SUBSTANTIAL CASH PRICES EVERY WEEK.




RCA VICTOR RADIO
Now in fantastic
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1 YEAR
CUARANTEE


nANfING WITH MY nAMiV A feature of the graduation exercises of Liona Sears' Tertulia (Cotillion)'
1/Mniinu IT I in mi UAl/UI classes held at Hotel El Panama was the "daughter and daddy" dance at
which the graceful young misses danced a bolero with their fathers as partners. In the foreground, young teen-
ager Carmen Calindo follows the rhythm' with her father, Gabriel Galindo. At right, Ernesto Maduro take a turn
with his sub-debutante daughter Myra.
WHY RCA VICTOR RADIO HAS MORE DEMAND:
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You may also have the opportunity to win
$1,450.00 in Merchandise, that we ara
giving for Christmas. For each dollar
that you pay, you will receive a free
ticket.
Tels. 2-3364 2 2366 AventDa Central n.n. 9-13.
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ffl fly between
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
i- offering the best for Christinas:
Flelschmann H. O. electric trains
Planes
Cars in different styles
Pianos
Drums
Cristmas wrapping paper
Ribbons
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'

.



PERFECT HOST
Mark Dillon contentedly
munches on a stick of pap.
permlnt candy, at ha waita
to join the last cayuco boat
load at his.birthday party.
Mark, who it the ton of
< Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Dillon
of Gamboa, celebrated his
eUth birthday with a picnic
party at Gamboa Golf Club.



I





WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAS AN TNDEPENDFNT DATT.Y NEWSPAPER
rtoi THiargJw
ICT 1 fcfY T r\CI lire These '"cky youngsters managed to have a last boat ride, before the rain fell
JUjT BhrORfc THfc UtLUvjt at Mark Dillon's picnic party at Gamboa, recently. In the power-driven ca-
yuco aire Claudia Doyle, Nancy turner, Sybil Markun Pat Dillon, Mark Dillon and the owner of the boat E.
Stevens. Stevens brought his boat to the party, and all the children enjoyed a ride on the river Chagrev.
^rnotner ^reiix
. Watch ^>coopl
17 Jewel Waterproof c 11 oc
Swigs Men's Watch Ml*3
Perfect Gift for Father and Son!
Luminous Dials and Sweep Second' Hand
, 17 Jewel Fine Swiss movement
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Also in Stainless Steel Watch Case.

IITII 1/UirUTC Akin nilEENC Youni Samuel Velarde Garcia (in white shirt, black jacket, wearing
rUIUKC KNIuHIjANU vUCCrO peaked hat and sitting in the center of his guests) was a jolly host
at the Panama Golf Club on his birthday. His parents, Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Velarde, arranged the affair.
\A" nrviur nADTV Following the recent wedding of Mr. Moiss Tarazi and Miss Julia Abdi, the bridal
V DDiNu PARTY party and friends gathered for a reception at Hotel El Panama. The bride is the daughter
0' Mr. and Mrs. Simon Abadi and the groom the son of Mrs. Larida Tarazi and the late Mr. Tarazi.
. f
BRANCH STORE
No. 6 Tivoli Avenue
across from
Ancon Post Office
Im&jUto)
Felix invites you to come to
his New Store from 4 to 6:30
p.m. and hear famous Lucho
Muoz playing your favorite
Christmas music on his Ham-
OPEN TIL 9:00 P.M. EVERY EVENING mond Sp.net Organ.
4


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Large a&sorlnicnt of brands, colors and sizes.
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FIBER RUCS assorted sizes
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT 'DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14. 1951
Bob Tric,
Tonight's Mound Opponents(

Red Hot Spur Cola Cops
Fifth Straight Victory
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Chesterfield Smokers' Humberto Robinson
(1-1), who has yet to pitch against the unbeaten
league leading Spur Cola Sodamen this season, will
have a big job on his hands tonight when he faces
Hob Trice (3-0) at the Olympic Stadium.
Killer 'Kelly'
Spur Cola
Glenn, cf
Charles, 3b ___. 3
O. Thome ...... l
Al. Brathwalte, 2b 1
Lopez, 2b-3b ..... 6
Ar. Brathwalte, rf 3
P. Osorio. rf ..... 1
Moore, ss ........ 0
Grenald, If
Kellman, c
Gordon, lb
Tugerson, p
Clarke, p ..,
Ab R
3 0
3 0
0
0
1
0
0
1
2
2
1
0
0
H Po
1 2
. 2
4
I
3
1
Heurtematte, Banks Capture
Esso Tourney Medalist Prizes
1 14
0 0
1 0
Robinson will not only be secutlve victory in their 7 to t
hurling against a rampaging conquest of the Yankees last
hit-happy Spur Cola club, he night.
will be opposing the most suc-| Kellman had a perfect eve-
cessful pitcher In the loop toning at the plate with "four-for-
date in Trice the only hur!erfour," which included two deu-
to win more than one game this bles. The standout star of the
season. game, Kellman drove in truee'wilhelm, sir'.','.'.',', 4
Trice started against the Car- markers and crossed the piate|Kropf, cf 3
ta Vieja Yankees Dec. 3 and twice. |GJamp, cb ...'.'... 3
37 7 11 27 13
Thome rolled out for Charles
in 6th.
Carta Vieja
Bartirome, lb ... 5 0
Shantz, 2b ....... 5
Porter, If ........ J
Dabek, If ........ o
Dickens, rf ...... 3
picked up his first win. He came Jim Tugerson. who was re- patton, c ___
back three days later, Dec. 6. in lieved bv Vibert Clarke in the Stempel, p ..
relief, to defeat the Yanks again,!seventh when he gave up a dou- Phillips ......
for his second victory Friday he ble and a walk with none out, Higglns p
chalked up his third win in a got credit for his first win. Monahan, p"
starting role against the Smok-| Bobo Higglns, the second of Hockenbury p
ers, in the game that saw Robin-;four Yankee pitchers used last'Unke, p ..! .
son suffer his first loss. night, was the loser.
Robinson's lone win of the sea-1 The Sodamen broke a one-all| 32 1
son was had at the expense of tie in the seventh when they Phillips rolled out for StemDel
the Yankees in the openinu scored five bis runs. With the I m 5th. owmuei
game. bases loaded and on out, Keil-| Hockenbury walked for Mona-
A two-run double in the I man doubled to right and two1 han in 7th
seventh frame by manager- runs came in.
Harold Gordon's single broueht spur Cola
catcher Leon Kellman his
third straight hit of the game
put the Sodamen out in
front 3 to 1, wh*ch was enough
to fire them their fifth con-
In two more tallies and the fifth
run crossed the plate when Spi-
der Wilhelm bobbled Hector Lo-
pez' grounder.
Merb Score Acclaimed
A.L Rookie Of Year'

NEW YORK, Dec. 14 (UPi his own with Indianapolis again,
Herb Score, who set an all-time striking out a record 330 batters,
strikeout record in hi? first sea- winning 22 games while losing
son with the Cleveland Ir. was named American League earned run average.
"Rookie of the Year" today byl
the Baseball Writers Association!
of America.
The 22-year-old flame-throw-;
4ng southpaw from Rosedal?,
NY., won the eighth annual a-l
ward by receiving 18 of the 24
Hrotes cast bv the writers' special I
committee. Shortstop Billy Klaus j
of the Boston Red Sox received'
five votes and teammate Norm complicated by the fact that th'
Zai'chin one.
Score, ene of the most high-
ly-touted rookies of all 'me,
lived up to his advance notices
with a soeetacular campaign
during which be struck out
245 batters In 227 innings and
compiled a 16-10 won-and-Iost
record.
His strikeout total surpassed
the Drevlous major league mark
C. Vieja
MO 000 5107 11
000 001 0012 7
That performance racketed
Score into the national lime-
ight and he went to the In-',
dians' Tucson, Aria., train i
site last spring as one ef the
most publirbrd rookies in the
game's history.
The rookie's problem vas
SUMMARY RBI's: Kellman
3. Wilhelm, Gordon 2, Clarke,
Bartirome. Earned rims: Spur
Cola 6, Carta Vieia 2. Left on
bases: Snur Cola 16. carta Vieia
9. Two base hits: Shantz, Keii-
m>n 2, Wilhelm. Sacrifice hits:
Patton, Gordon. Stolen base:
Gordon, struckout: by Tugerson
4, bv stempel 4, by Monahan 1,
bv Unke 2. Bases on balls: off
Tugerson 3, off Clarke 2. off
Stemoei 6. off Higglns 8, off
Monahan 2. off Unke 2. Pltohers
record: Stemoei 1 run, 4 hits in
5 innings: BtegbjU 4 runs. 5 hits
n 1 1/3 innings: Monahan 2
runs. 0 hits ln 4 innlnos; Tt"*er.
*on 1 run, 6 hits In A innings
Errors: carta Vieja 1-(Wilhelm)
Losing pitcher: Higglns (0-1)
Wlnnine Ditcher: Tugerson (l-
0>. Doubleplays: Glamp. Shantz
Bartirome: Al. B r a t h waite*!
Moore. Gordon, umpires: Thorn-
ton, Coppin. Williamson,
of game; 3:26.
TORRID TOTO Toto Ibarra, the,sensational bantamweight
prospect from Chlrlqul province, meets crafty, experienced
Byron Cumberbatch in a ten-round feature bout at the Na-
tional Gym Sunday. Billed as the "flght-of-the-year," it is
expected to be Toto's toughest encounter to dat. It will be the
first time the youngster will appear in a nfatch set for over eight
rounds. Toto is unbeaten as a pro. He has chalked up three
kayo victories in as many starts.
PANAMA AND COLON baseball inning. Coppin seemed to hold
T,L.: and boxing; fans should have a his ground well "under iire."
red letter day Sunday.
of 227 strikeouts in a rookie sea-
son set by Grover Cleveland Al-
exander in 1911.
The Panama Profession-
al League offers Its first day-
night doiiblrhrsdrr of the sea-
son at the Olympic Stadium
and the "fight of the year"
will take place at the Nation-
al Gym. All this between the
hours of 4 and 11 p.m. Sun-
day.
WRiva?Amelan L5fWJj?wS^S''.SSL sTS" In the twlnb111 *hich
agers agreed unanimously "hat F?rm t LL 4 S,,"' S tart at 4 'clock' tne SPur -
Score is headed for RrmtnenEthL^SSSt! b :lamen- which ls Colon's repr<'-
and none sanghis praises* mom Th %im ZaP a Rch"' sentatlve in the Pro League, en-
hi,hlv than LfSZSm SPSS SiSSSE. a. : >s ** m 5ia
Indians' staff had set a record
2 78 earned run average in 19.54
and was generally recognized as
the strongest in baseball. Yet I
Manager Al Lopez designated'
Score as a fourth starter from1
the opening of spring training'
and except for occasional fits of!
Little League
Spur Cob Team
Practice Dates
Vscove'iedB1by Cy Slapnicke.^lier' Ery Wyhn?Umor! am. ^ n S8tUrday ** 9:3 The featur
the same man who found Bco'Hai Newhouser and Mike (
Feller, Score turned in one of cia.
the most brilliant performances
of the 1955 season when he
struckout 16 batters in pitching
the Indians to a 2-1 triumph
over the Boston Red Sox on May'
1. In the first game of the Sun-j
day doubleheader, Feller pitched I
the 12th no-hitter of his career
in beatinj the Sox. 2-0.
As one baseball veteran re-
marked when he saw Score
standing with his five great
pitch*ig teammates in the
Cleveland dressing room, "the
south side of the Indians'
clubhouse looks ike a living
1 wing of the Hall of Fame."
Tn rase of r p.m. on Thursday or friday,
practices will be cancelled.
ls a ten-round clash between
bantamweight contenders Toto
Ibarra and Byron Cumberbatch.
Lovers of both sports will be
oble to take in the games at the
JSJVtSFV9^ 2.%*? nnnes?0Vt*he0Ve"bg0
Rlaney, Gordon Boswell, Fredunderway at 8 45
Chasp. Robert Dilfer, Robert
LA8T NIGHT'S three hour
and 26-mlntue game was the
longest of the young season.
The second longest was play-
ed Dec. 6 when Spur Cola de-
feated Carta Vieja in 10 frames
that took three hours, 20 min-
utes.
Santa Cruz Sports
Gilberto Thome
Score also pitched a one-hit Klaus, a 27-year-old native of Jon
Donaldson. Ralph Edmondson,
PITCHER Don Piston of the
Dodders, who was
from Chlca-
ith Indianapolis of the r| Zauchin. a 225-pound first-larSiw'^uglaTpSnCT K|t*"sWSflK tf 'was'S
2SL&SSPam9a that,Season andibaseman. batted only .239 for Prrantle. Robert Blanev Joh^!'"",r nf th nnv M"nrt sift"x
ofThe1CEaasr3nmLeragfuer SflffllS *^&JPJL1*~&!SS*S. 58> I^hSS -* V..?- C North"
In 1954, however, he came into1 games.
The Santa Cruz A t h 1 etic
Leagux has begun planning for
our 1956 Community Softball
League which will begin pn or
about January 14. The League
board proudly refers to the suc-
cessful campaign celebrated
earlier this year which was of-
ficially closed in July when tro-
phies were distributed among
the outstanding players of the
season.
Representatives of six ball
clubs have promised to cooper-
le Chester- ate. President Small states that
known to application for entry Is open to
the carta another organization desiring to
'participate in the tournament.
in 93 runs ln 130!Mikllch." Michael Arnold, Ron-
laid Clayton and Roger Koenke.
OO WHltl YOU MAT. II PAY! YOU IO KNOW AIOUT rANAGIA'S fllVICIS
rllST *
(rfo
Two weekly flights by El
Pacifico, flying pressurized
DC 6B'i for maximum tourist
class comfort. No change of
plane. Fly Panagra, the world'
friendliest airline.
Si
z
i
O
O
r 1m* Aftf r f**,,,; (Mm p,*,
foN -I" M t TJ O3* 20JJ7
Affwcta O
PiMm I P.
GO WHIII YOU AY. IT ,AV YOU TO NOW AIOUT r*NACAl SltVICIS HIST *
Plans will-be made definite at
a meeting to be held very soon.
Admittance will be open to all
and participation will be greatly
appreciated.
ern t -*!.
'"Kkl svs fr-at venr Fltosn
' t'ltrh'rKr den-rtment. H" ws jphools won at volleyball last
t^n In rum* won. inning,Wednesday to maintain their
-H-Vied. arned-run average and P|aces in the Latin American
str'Veoi''*
AocorHin> ? the <"*' *nan"pr,
"'"?on ls a "I'm look'nT fellow
hn Via a rfoilvprw stmllpr t
Tj,1Tr,Krto Phin*on's. W-. la
'ppflrlv* r>ft'*r>r wnrt lmrtrPpH
m a "-hole lot when he worked
for me."
T"r *orfs ir| e*n<>t
*rr>thor jnitwrtAmriori this w*V.
*TI< rt["ft h* rnt K**n rpvP^^H
but it IS nr>HP/nrt v.. I th
r.rnr,erty 0f the New York Yan-
ke.
]tTp ** fTn rppnr'l w'th
rvniMp, pi->. a a Ameri.'n As-
'>Hon iat .-on and r-
rphti n''ypt Mt, tpfT| In
one of the w'nter leaeues.
Max Heurtematte and Merrick
Banks led the qualifiers in the
Esso golf tournament at the Pa-
nama Golf Club when they fired
rounds of net 69s to win the me-
dalist trophies in the first and
second nights, respeitively. >
A giant total of 64 players qua-
lified for the two flight tourna-
ment which ls one of the most
popular tournaments of the year
at the Sabanas Club. Several
players failed to qualify for the
first flight, while eight failed to
make the grade in tne second
flight.
Those in the first flight have
handicaps ranging from sero to
II while the 12 to 24 handicap
players a recorapeting in the
second flight.
The first round of the match
play must be completed by
Sunday, Dec. 18. The official
starting time for all matches is
a.m. Sunday unless otherwise
arranged by the players mem-
selves.
Firs' round matches and quali-
fying (net) scores:
First flightHeurtematte 69 vs
Paz Rodriguez Jr., 74; MacVittle
73 vs Schull 76; Baumgardner 72
vs President Arias 75, Erasmo de
la Guardia 74 vs Al Saarmen 77;
Gleichman 71 vs Ernesto de la
Guardia Jr., 75; Be a 11 73 vs
Glickenhaus 76; Diaz 72 v Mul-
ler 72 Martini vs Chandeck 80.
Lul Arango 70 vs Dei Londes
74; Gerrans 73 vs MacM u r r a y
76; Rey Valdes 72 vs Carlos Aro-
se mana 75; Jaime de la Guardia
74, vs Torres 79; Donovan 71 vs
Plaia 75; Dave Westman 74 vs
Gerhardt 76; Mivor 73 vi Ridge
76 and Moreno 74 vs Dehlinger
82.
Second FlightBanks 66 vs A.
de Mena 74; Alberto Rodriguez
74 vs. Vieto 76; Boyd 71 vs. Pur-
dy 75; Elich 74 vs Hal man 77; E
de la Ossa 70 vs Mullarkey 75;
Brlsson 73 vs Willis 76; Dr. Ray-
mond 72 vs Oiler 75; M. Monzo
74 Vi Abad 77; Dr. Arial 69 vi
O. Helson 74.
Guardia 73 vs Alemn 76; Har-
rington 71, vs Robinson 75: Bob
Boyd 74 vs Sibauste 77; Massot
70 vs C. Paz Rodriguez 75; Wood
ruff 73, vs Dr. Tapia 76; Shaw
73 vs Richardson 75 and L. Mon-
zo 74 vs de Leon 78.
The playera above who are de-
feated ln the tint round will get
a second chance to win a prize
as the tournament features a
"Defeated 16" flight in addition
to the regular first and second
eights.
Players eliminated in the first
round will form a First Flight
Defeated 16 and a Second Flight
Defeated 16. They will continue
match play, making four flights
in the tournament with beautiful
and valuable silverware going to
the winners and runneri-up in
each flight.
Seven-eighths of the difference
in handicaps will be permitted
during the match play round
There have been many changes
in handicaps recently, and par-
ticipants are asked t ocheck the
handicap board to determine
their correct handicap before
playing.
C. Paz Rodriguez, Esso Man-
ager in Panama, will be com-
peting in the tournament, along
with two of his sons. R 0 d r i-
guez hai been on the sidelines
for several months with a bro-
ken ankle, and his many golfing
friends welcomed him back to
the club just in time for him to
qualify in his tournament.
Lul Arango, R. L. Gleichman
and Col. Donovan were barely
nosed out of the medalist prize
in the first flight by Heurtematte.
Lul had a net 70 while Gleichman
and Father Donovan had net 71s.
Banks shot an 87 with his 21
handicap to cop the medalist hon-
ors with strokes to spare in the
second flight. Dr. Aurelio Arias
TAMDIHG:
o
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
Teams
Spur Cola...................5
Chesterfield...........>....2
Carta Vieja................1
Won Lost
0
3
5
Pet.
1.000
.400
.167
GB
4'/,
LAST NIGHTS RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Spur Cola 7, Carta Vieja 2
TONIGHT'S GAME-(7:30)-Olympic Stadium
Chestertiekl (Robinson M) vs. Spur Cola (Trice 3-0)
Revised Panama Pro League
Schedule For 1955-56 Season
December
14
15
16
17
18
IB
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
3
30
31
January
1


2
3
4
8
6
;
9
10
11
12
13
u
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
Wednesday Spur Cola vs. Chesterfield.
Thursday Open Date
Friday Carta Vieja vs Chesterfield
Saturday Chesterfield vs Spur Cola
8unday Spur Cola vs. Carta Vieja (2)
Monday Open Date
Tuesday Spur Cola vs. Chesterfield
Wednesday Carta Vieja v8 Spur Cola
Thursday Spur Cola vs Chesterfield
Friday Carta Vieja vs. Chesterfitld (2)
Saturday Open Date
Sunday Open Date
Monday Spur Cola vs. Chesterfield
Tuesday Spur cola vs Carta Vieja
Wednesday Chesterfield vs Spur Cola
Thursday Carta Vieja ts Chesterfield
Friday Chesterfield vs Carta Vieja (2)
Saturday Open Date
Sunday Open Date
Monday Open Date
Tuesday Chesterfield vs Spur Cola
Wednesday Carta Vieja vs Spur Cola
Thursday Open Date
Friday Spur Cola vs Carta Vieja (Mount Mop)
Saturday Spur Cola vi Chesterfield
Sunday Chesterfield vs Carta Vieja
Monday Open Date
Tuesday Spur Cola ts Carta Vieja (2)
Wednesday Chesterfield ts Spur Cola *
Thursday Chesterfield vs Carta Vieja (Mount Honei
Friday Spur Cola va Carta Vieja
Saturday Carta Vieja va Chesterfield (David)
Sunday chesterfield vs Carta Vieja (David)
Monday Open Date f
Tuesday Carta Vieja vs Chesterfield ,
Wednesday Carta Vieja vs Spur Cola (2)
Thursday Open Date
Friday Chesterfield vs Spur Cola (Mount Hope)
Saturday Carta Vieja rs Spur Cola
Sunday Spur Cola ts Chesterfield
Monday open Date
Tuesday Carta Vieja ts Spur Cola
Wednesday Chesterfield vs Spur Cola
Thursday Open Date
Friday Carta Vieja vs Chesterfield (Mount Hope)
Saturday Chesterfield vs Carta Vieja
Sunday Spur Cola vs Chesterfield (2)
Cruz
BOXING
IT^Tv Ir^'C1 *'"' 'V in Sen Franc'..
. *> *( h^started^eirin. _,..
poniriv
e sun asainst former
* v.v ft,, ^.m, ri,., t ^middleweight chsmmon Rnho ni
*"*>. trl-M *_ H. at ^ hi? manaS?VFUh:
*''. ?*:;"-"> "'awing tv. TV d.m,iM ar, loueh hv
Sports Shorts
Interschool Volleyball compet- WM MC0DI'' three atrokei behind.
tion Paraso defeated La Beca
easily, west's girls dominated
the La Bocans in two games;
J5-3 and 15-10. The bovs also
copped two, 15-4 and 15-12
.jfg-0r". whlpned Harold
cott Rainbow city squads
Jose French's Rirls toolf two
""defeated thi'i far this leason.
IVnnnys ,'SyM three contests
5K&15'7-15-7 and ***
on Deo. 14 when La Boca will
compete with Rainbow ntv
yule Paraino and Santa
vie for the league lead.
By UNITED PRESS
ALBANY, New York -The New
York State of Claims had award-
ed $80.000 in damaged to the es-
tate of the late boxer, George
Flores.
The Brooklyn battler died of a
brain injury five dayi after be-
ing knocked out at M a d 110 n
Suqare Garden on Aug. 29, 1951.
An opinion written by Judge
Fred Young attacked what t h e
judge called "the entire system
of mei edil eximinitjons" for
fighters.
Monday Open Date
Tuesday Chesterfield ts Carta Vieja
30
31
February
Wednesday spur Cola ts Chesterfield
2 Thursday Chesterfield ts Spur Cola
3 Friday Carta Vieja ts Spur Cola (2)
4 Saturday carta Vieja ts Chesterfield
College Cage Scores
-.
Monday Night
SOUTH
Kentucky 71, Depaul 69.
Wike Foreit 82, Virginia 69.
Mississippi 95, Arkansas State 79
Florida 110, Tampa 62.
Mississippi St. 76, S.W. (Tenn) 3.
Vrginia Tech 97, The Citadel 64.
ami 83, Lovoli (La.) 82.
Murray St. 86, Mddle Tennessee
N.W. (La.) St. 68,. Texis State
58.
Georgia Tchrs 91, Mornlagside 72.
D. C. Teachefi 9, Froitburg
:Md) 59. *
Arkansss College 78, Ark. AtM
Oiarks (Ark) 87, Arkansas State
70.
Lambuth (Tenn) 111, Bethel
(TennI 97.
NYC Community 72, Mitchell
(Lonn) 62.
MiUesvUle (Pa)
68.
93, West Cheiter
MIDWEST
Ohio Sute 89. Oklahoma 68.
Southern Methodist 75, Wisconsin
St. Louis 86. Indiana 75.
Wichita 71, Nebraska 46.
Drake 70, Kansas State 64.
Texas Weitern 58, Creifhton 57.
Oman Univ. 62, South Dakota
94, Northern
Centra] Mich. 84, Ferris Institute
Superior (Wii.)
Mich. 5.
Southwestern (Kan) 79, B e h h s 1
(Kin) 67.
t&S&J&.'&Ptt LV,) *? "SH** Mountain 61, Dickinson
ViitH Vi>1 (4infrinrovd
roll rvmln morf r>n a
play at first base ln the seventh 'der
The court ruled that the stite
ages are sought bvlhad been negligent in letting Flo-
ertxrt rami)os. a Hohn'utu nai-lrea go on with his fight against
ryrnan Ompos claims Olson ran'Roger Donognue. Th opinion
7." 2 ?T two .co"trc, ght un-lln the months just before his lsst
* Campos' management. 'fiht.
Grambling (La) in, Tuikege 54
McCriry Semi-Proi 81, Catawba
59.
Mayo State 76, Kentucky Chris-
tian 62.
Villa Madonna 93, Centre (Ky) 82.
Florence (Ala) 91, >Ch rjs t i a n
Br'en 71. '
Belmont Abey 123, Newberry 91.
Loyola (Md) 83, Catholic U. 78.
Patomac 121, Shepherd (W.Va)
104.
W. Va. Tech 89, Beckley 70.
Livingston (Ala) 78, Miss. College
69.
Knowiiie 80, Kentucky State 76.
Maryville 89, McGhee Tyson AFB
52.
La. College 76, S.W. Louisiam 69.
(ND) 50.
Burlington
83.
(JC.) TT, Penn (La)
TODAY
AT
5:00 & 9:00
P. M.
NATIONAL THEATRE
ITALY'S GREATEST PUPPET SHOW!
"LOS PUPI"
I___CHILDREN____fO.50
ADULTS____1.00
Presented by Almacn RODELAG
North Georgii 5, Piedmont 83.
Ashland J.C. 1W, Pikeville 91.
Hign Point 79, Pfeifler 77.
Berea 71, Union 70.
EAST
liege 75, Rhode Isl 72.
Univ. 93, Kings Point
Boston Coll.
New York
78.
St. Joseph's (a) 96
ry S3
Lycoming (Pa) 62, Susquehiana 64
Providence 76, Tufts 55.
Rensielaer 66, Union 44.
Plattsburgh 69, Norwich 62.
Indiana (Pa) 86, California (Pa.)
9%*
Western Illinois 105, St. Ambrose
88. \
Beloit 65, Indiani Stite 62.
Stout 66, Winona Teacher 64.
St. Thomas 77, Carleton 73.
St. Mary'i 72, Concordia (Minn)
46.
School of Mines 96, Sioux Falls
77. ^
Moorhead Teachers 71, N. Dako-
ta 66.
Capital 84, Ohio Wesleyan 67,
Wayne (Mich) 67, Western Onti-
rlo 88.
Mich Normal 50, Hilledale Col-
lege 42.
SOUTHWEST
Rice 85, Louisiana State 80.
Oklahoma A4M 59, Baylor
Texas AJ.M 85, Tulane 66
Lamar Tech 78, North Tex
V7
FAR WEST
Peon Milita- Colorado 60, Iowa 57.
St. Mary's (Cal) 89. Sacra men
A
Los Angeles State 83. Chicago St.
70.
Picific 7J, Seittle Picific 89.
Portlind 85, Linfield 71.
Cirroll (Mont) 83, Montana Mines


\
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1955
THR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

FIOR FirTEJUV
fort Semifinals Go To Extra\ Holes
STRIKE!The do-it-yourself Idea has come a long.way when
a farmer grows a squash that looks like a bowling pin. Theodore
Hansen, left, grew the one at right on his farm in Pleasant
Prairie, Wis. He's showing it to bowling alley proprietor Hans"
Guttormsen. Sire and weightthree poundiof the squash is
almost identical to that of the bowling pin. .
Brazos Golf
Tournament
Ends Sunday
The semifinal matches of
the Mido Mult frt Watch
Tournament at the Brazos
Brook Country Club were hard
fought affairs, each of them
going an extra nine holes due
to ties at the end of the reg-
ulation It holes.
However, the results fulfilled
the predictions made In the
Panama American last week.
Inasmuch as the Scottlsh-SI-
c'llan team of Mathleson and
Zatzali won i-up over the Dav-
Hamlin combination mainly
due to some fine approach
shots by the veteran MathV-
son backed up by keen putting
on the part of Eazzali.
The Cipolat-Noonan team
were 2-ud with 3 to go in their'
game w'th Compton and De-
RafM but blew their lead, forc-
ing the match Into an addi-
tional 9 boles of play. They
quickly Jumped into a lead,
winning; the first three holes
and were never headed. On
No. 7 green, Joe Noonan closed
out the opposition 3 and 2 by
sinking a fa'r sized putt.
The final mateh Is to he
played this coming weekend
and this corner risks its l.oii
prediction percentage by pick-
ing Math le non and Zazzali- to
win.
Straight Ball Accurate, pwsf /,/ne On College Cagers:
Especially On Spare Shots .,, n r ,, .
Its ban Francisco, Kentucky
Sports Briefs
(By UJ.)
BOXING

Officials of the International
Boxing Guild a managers' or-
ganization say thev will fight
"to finish" against a Guild
ban in New York. The New York
State Athletic Commission has
About all most present-day sports writers could know about
the late Hans Wagner was what they heard and read. Certainly,
there can't be many still around who were press-box regulars
when Der Fllegende Landsman was the colossus of the National
League.
One night, back in the early 30s, I found myself in Peona,
111., at a dinner honoring the letterman of Bradley University,
and among the guests was Mordecal (Three Finger) Brown, who
as the ace of the Chicago's Cubs staff, had faced Wagner innu-
merable times.
It had been years since he retired but Brown was still spry,
mentally alert and sharply vocal. As almost inevitably happen*
when old National Leaguers are around, Wagner was soon the
subject of discussion.
Brown was properly and genuinely respectful of the Flying
Dutchman^ firmly entrenched position as a baseball Immortal.
"Hans was as great a ball player as anybody ever saw," said
the old pitcher, "and yet he never gave me an awful lot ul
trouble."
Banterlngly, Klkl Cuyler, who starred both with the Pirates outlawed the New York chapter
and the Cubs in a latei era, said: of the Guild, charging its mcm-
. '.'Maybe we stayed too long at the distillery this afternoon." bers with extortion, .boycotting
One of Peora's more noble contributions to mankind is an ; .favoritism.. .and associating
imposing institution devoted te the refinement of a particularly i with criminals.
delectable and stimulating bourbon, and distinguished visitors
are hospitably welcomed and lavishly treated.
Brown glared a.t young Cuyler.
"I was weaned on that stuff." .
. Then he got hack to Wagner.
"Hans had one weakness. He wasn't too bright,
explains how I vas able to handle him pretty good."

BELIEVED IT WAS A TRICK
Cuyler and the others waited for Three Finger to elaborate.
"You know, of, course, he murdered a fast ball. I wasn't
particularly.fast, but when I was In a spot that's what I would
throw him. You'd be surprised how often.he took It, or swung
late and popped, or filed out
"He just couldn't believe I would dare put the fast one over
the middle foe him. He seemed to think it was aome sort of
trick. Once, I remember, he turned to Johnny Kilng, our catcher,
and said: 'When did he start throwing a spitter?-."
Wagner wasn't exactly streamlined for speed; he stood 5-11,1
weighted better than 200, and was historically bow legged. Yet
only two other Nl'era exceeded his 729 stolen bases.
"He was fast, all right," said Brown, "and going from first]
y HARRY 6RAYS0N
Carolina Stte's Ronnie Shavlik, Kentucky's Big Three possess
i and so on. [ altitude, speed and eye Burrow
NEW YORK (NEA) Pro-i "So, San Francisco has theilhe 6-7'/2 junior college transfer'
; fcssionals feel that the big conege player of thc year and Kentucky has improved and he scored weli
n.-i -Ki-uiiui game isn't on tne MM-, three bright prospects. for the Wildcats last winter. He
! ule*- ...... "That makes San Francisco and plays the pivot for Adolph Rupp.
! iney predict that it will be play- Kentucky a fine match, doesn't,
,ed as u.e national Collegiate Aw-1 It?" Southpaw Grawcmeyer's light-
jieuc Association lournai.ienl linai| ------- < ncss of foo, matches his 6-8 height.
in March between defenuing < It dotsand this probably is as He has a fine shot from thc corn-
San francisco ana Kentucny.
"I don't know one DasKetball
man wno wiu oe surprised it tney
come right down to the wire to-
good a way to rate teams as any.ler, hurts you around the keyhole.
The pro coach's living depends on Bird. 6-7, is a quick one who can
being well acquainted with the shoot. The three seniors give Bar-
more formidable collegians. When; on Rupp almost unbeatable talent,
getheiV says Haskell Cohen of! you go over the piayers they be-'height, agility and experience.
?I?iCEhZ9J"TSu" F"' poiBto 0ul lh*1 'o' strikes the 1-3
pocket should be hit at an angle, with a straight ball or a hook
Ninth of II Illustrated and in-
structive artklet written for
NEA Service
By BUZZ FAZIO
ABC Masters Champion
FOR strikes, the 1-3 pocltet
should lie hit at an angle, whether
you roll a straight bail or a hook.
To do this with a straight ball,
release it at the extreme right side
of the lane.
A strike on a ball rolled .down
the middle is strictly, luck.
If you do come down the middle
and into the pocket, the headpin
will deflect the ball just enough
to the right so that it misses the 5.
If you hit the headpin straight
on ... railroad, maybe even the
disheartening 7-10.
There's little spin on the
straight ball, so it usually goes
right through the pins. It is too
easily deflected.
On the other hand, it isa migh-
ty good spare ball because its
straight path makes it very ac-
curate.
With the straight ball, a natural
delivery, the beginner has only to
worry about wrist and finger ac-
tion on releasing the ball.
The straight ball develops tim-
ing, coordination and accuracy.
Without these, a hook is no good.
NEXT: Tips on the hook.
uie national
uon.
"i>learly all
BasKciuali Assucia-
of the pro coaches
live will make it big, you get a Bill Russell and the Kentucky
solid line on the material. lads play the way the pros like it
Russell's human funnel type of run, shoot, rebound.
agree mat Bill husseil ot San offensive pfaying has given San
francisco is tne stanaout college Francisco one of the greatest col-' There arc a lot of other excel-
player in the nation. lege records ever compiled. lent college outfits Dayton,
"unen tney list the prospects Even with the 12-foot lane, Rus- Utah. North Carolina State and
they would like to have next sea-'sell, the 6-9 high jumper, has the Marquette, among them.
son, Kentucky is the only squad speed with which to get in front,
of the basket when a teammate But if you listen to the money
shoots, leap, stretch and guide men, whose business it is to know,
the ball through thc net with his you'll keep an eye on two teams
tremendous hands. He does not as they head for the national
have a particularly amazing va- championship.
riety of shots, but this simple ---------------------------
maneuver controls the game.
He is the original cleaning man ONE LOSING SEASON
when it comes to sweeping back-
boards. He has the extraordinary San Jose. Calif(NEA)Walt
With more than one player men-
tioned. You hear Russell first.
Then Bob Burrow. Phil Grawe-
meyer and Jerry Bird of Ken-
tucky.
"After that, they go into one
player from a teamForrest Able
of Western Kentucky, UCLA's
Willie Naulls. Holy Cross' Tom
Heinsohn. Alabama's Jerry Harp-
er, Louisville's Phil Rollins, North
BASKETBALL
The United Press board of
coaches ranks San Francisco far
And that in front in the latest weekly
basketball ratings. The coaches
list Utah second.. .North Caroli-
na State third...Iowa fourth...
and Dayton fifth.
BASEBALI
Player representativea from
major-league baseball clubs
meet In New York today. Their
lawyer Norman Lewis-says
the players are very upset be-
cause club owners have turned
down many demands.
Here and there In sports
JmK'S?!?. m'ddlewel?ht con-
to third there was nobody faster. That's one reason he got soi nae Charlie Hume* nf France
Cassady Would Go Right
On Running As Pro Hayes
many triples." ,(250, still a recqrd for the league.)
The old pitcher reminded his listeners that Wagner's ver-
satility was such he could (and did) play every-positron on the
ball field. f ,
"He even pitched before he came to the big leagues, and I
think he had a secret hankering to take it up again. One cl->
he surprised me by asking, in all seriousness, how much pitchers
made. He had just led the league in hitting the year before, so
I had to believe pitching was still on his mind.
"Or money," Cuyler smiled.
"Pitching or hitting, they paid you peanuts in those days,"
snapped the Cubs' old hero.
.',,' ...
LITTLE PHIL NEXT BEST
Considering the enormous difference in their physical struc-
ture, it's astonishing that of all the shortstops who came after
Wagner, Phil Rlzzuto, of the Yankees, is most Often mentioned
along with him.
.. In. sense,-, any attempt at over-all comparison would be
absurd, because Wagner's violent power enabled him to do things
that were manifestly beyond the physical equipment of a 5-6,
160-pounder, who somehow, always looked like a, fugitive from
the Little Leagues. But apparently there was one thlnr Rizzuto,
at his -peak, could do as well, if not better, than Wagner, and
that was to make the big dutch play. Too many competent
judges have volunteered this observation for it to lack validity
Perhaps, the very thing that would appear to be a crushing
handicap, a Boy Scout build, gave little Phil a compensating
flexibility that permitted him to go deep Into the hole to get
balls that a big man, no rnatetr how fast, might not have fielded
ABERNATHY'S
SPORTINC GOODS
Actom Side Street Hotal "EL PANAMA','
E erythirrg for the .
Athlete Fisherman Boatman Golfer
Open Every Night Until 9:00 p.m.
Tal. 3-0264
says he is ready to fight cham-
pion Ray Robinson "anywhere
and anytime." Humez, referring
to Robinson's second round
knockout of Bobo Olson on Fri-
day, says "It makes me sore
that I wasn't in the ring instead
of Sugar Ray."..:
The Cincinnati Reds told
stockholders today the club
made a profit of $54,00(1 this
year. The $15,000 drop from 1954
is due largely to lower home at-
tendance...
The New York Giants have
oaid an estimated $50,000 for
20-year-old right-hander Ernest
Brogllo of Vancouver in the Pa-
cific Coast League. Brogllo won
20 and lost 10 for Stockton of
the California League laat sea-
son. i
GUN CLUB
NOTES
turkeFsboot
There will be a Turkey Shoot
First prize will be a 12-pound
eviscerated turkey, second prize
1 bottle of rum. Come early and
win your Xmas dinner.
You don't have to be an ex-
pert to take home a bird; o our
last Shoot a young fellow about
twelve years old won foil- h'r-
The price of a shoot I* $1
Columbus lad would keep right on
running as a pro.
A primary reason for the Chi-
cago Bears' resurgence this fall
was the churning legs of Bobby
Watkins, who belted his way
through the opposition for an av-
erage of more than five yards per
carry. As an undergraduate, the
stubby Watkins was totally over-
shadowed by Cassady for three
; campaigns.
"There is no comparison," testi-
fies Coach Hayes. "Watkins is a
fine back, of course, but Cassady
is a once-in-a-lifetimer, a game-
{! breaker. He does so many more
j things than Watson.
"Hoppy should run wild in the
wide-open pro gameeven better
than he did for me this year. And ,,,,.., AE. ,
' right off the bat, too." E*LB?RJ 0F **u_ W 'n } f
I Hayes stresses the fact that ?\rac,1 'Cassady ran all over the plac lte p?un.d ST^Ul Tropic*'
| the past season despite the factlf*^ CoraI ."0'"' f1*:. **
" that ObiC State did not have any-Ith* ^-Vei"~ld Pennsylvania be-
one who could throw the ball 10 c,me the second Americai
swiftness of foot to leave his man McPherson has had only one los-
on defense and tower over any- ing season in 12 as San Jose
body driving in for a layup. State's head basketball coach.
FILMED COMEDY HIT COMES TOMORROW
TO "LUX" THEATRE,
"MISTER ROBERTS"
James Cagnev reportedly does as much to publicize
palm trees in Warner Bros.' "MISTER ROBERTS" as he did
to make grapefruits famous in "Public Enemy." Cagney's
hilarious tending of a palm tree in his role of the Captain
.provides some of the film's most amusing moments. Advt.
Willie Hartaek
Howard Cassady
HIGH MANHoward Canady
won the Hoisman Trophy by the
greatest majority in its 21-year
history.
NEW YORK(NEA) With
held at the Gamboa Gun ciub:Do,k Walker retiring, the Detroit
Ion Sunday, Dec. 18 the las* L'0"* could have an even more
Sunday before Xmas, starting at Pectacular Heisman Trophy win-
10:00 a.m. ner in Howard Cassady.
That is, if the United States Air
Force or professional baseball
doesn't interfere. The Air Force
could postpone or interrupt for
three years Hopalong Cassady's
career as a pro back. He will be
graduated in June as a lieutenant
in the Reserve Officers' Training
Corps,
mm. ,r 7 T*"i Cassady in d i c a t e s, that he
1 f JHf **->* t0 doesn't lean to baseball as much
feet.-
"Imagine what he'U do when
the defense is opened up by a su-
perlative passer with receivers to
match," he beams.
Haves points out that Cassady
is as dangerous on defense as he
is on the attack.
"The pros will use him on de-
fense," the lad's college coach
; predicts. "He was one of the best
i tacklcrs we had.
"I don't know how many long
runbacks he made with intercept-
ed passes."
Cassady also has the durability
demanded by pro coaches with a
player limit. A shoulder injury them.
lory to ride 400 or more winners
in a year. The other is Willie Shoe-
maker.
was all he suffered in four years
and that came from baseball and
failed to keep him out.
Cassady appears on the small
side until you stand beside him.
He has a thick-bodied appear-
ance. His shoulders are big and
wide. He has the banged-in nose
of a prize fighter. A fine mop of
hair is rather closely cropped.
But Howard Cassady's biggest
asset in the game he plays so well
is hard-rubber legs.
Would-be tacklers bounce off
WNJJi
Shaves Circles Around
All other shavers
because you can shave
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shooters not having their own
Refreshment and sandwiches
will be available to all.
If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER/ Americas smoothest
whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
8
as some people have said.
"I've spoken to some baseball
men,'' he says. "I talked to Casey
Stengel at the Rose Bowl a year
ago. He said he was interested,
but heck, everybody is interested
in a ballplayer."
Cassady will make no commit-
ments until June, however, in ord-|
er to remain eligible for his final
season of Ohio State baseball. He
is a center fielder who last springs
hit .329.
"But football is primarily my
game," he makes clear.
Football figures agree that
Cassady, the Buckeyes' two-time
AH America, would cut a wider
swath as a money player than
even the great Doak Walker be-
cause the Columbus lad packs
power with his extraordinary spe-
ed.- The standout runner moves
either inside or outside and lite
hard-nosed Cassady did one as
well as the other.
Wooy Hayes, whom Ihe 21-year-
old, 5-foot-10. l*2-pourid Cassady
helped make look so good for four
yean, joins those saying that the

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.Read story on page 14
Communists
Outlawed
On

AN INDEPENDENT
^/iH vl^a,ly newspaper

i LONDON, Dec. 14 - Gen.
Sir John Harding, governor gen-
ial of Cvprus, today outlawed -------------
Une Communist Party and "satel- 3ilt yEAB
tute organizations" on the strate- _____
;ic island in the Mediterranean,
it wi announced here.
! A statement issued by the Colo-1
nial Office aid a number of tom-
imunists were "detained' u" 'I
the state of emergency regulations
in force on the island, scene
irecent violent agitation by
'Grtek Cyriots.
Mama American
'Let the people know the truth and the country $ $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1955
1111
FIVE CENTS
pro-
Ike Follows Doctors Orders,
Takes It Easy At Gettysburg
I The statement said Harding is-
sued the outlawing order early
tndav describing the Communist GETTYSBURG. Pa., Dec. 14 es with Congressional leaders in,day examination date with Dr.
Party as "an unlawful organiza- (UP) President Eisenhower, Washington. I Paul Dudley White, Boston heart
tion" under a section of the followed his doctors' orders to-1 Mrs. Eisenhower returned by specialist.
criminal code. day and took it easy. I car, preferring not to fly in the
I He planned to stay away from President's unpressurixed, two
I The Colonial Office said that his Gettysburgh office and to see engined plane because of a val-
amom. the "satellite organization no callerseven members of his vular heart condition she has had the national Christmas
also outlawed were the Communist I staffif at all possible.
Youth Organization, the Commu-' The President flew to his Get-
'nist Farmers Association and the tysburg farm yesterday after
On Sunday he will make a live
telecast from Gettysburg, clicking
a telegraph key which will light
tree

on
for many years. j the White House grounds in
The President has no engage- Washington. He will speak brief -
iiicni- on his schedule for the ly.
iCommumst'women's Organization two days of important"conferenc- rest of the week except his Satur-I White House press
The "avowed party organ" Ne-
!s Democrat!* and other publica-
tions of Akel. the Reform Party
of Working People or the Commu-
nist Party of Cyprus, also are in-
eluded in the ban, the Colonial Of-
fire said.
The pan-Cyprian federation of
labor "through which Akel exercis-
ed in the past considerable control
of trade unions has not been pro-
scribed but a number of promi-
nent Communists have been de-
tained," the statement said.
CLU-MTC Meet
Sunday Morning
The regular monthly meeting of
the Central Labor Union-Metal
Trades Council scheduled S u n-
div will be held at 8:30 m the
morning instead of the vening
as previously reported Election
of officers for 1956 will be I e
main order of business The
meeting will be held in the Dia-
blo Service Center.
O&Uufc
TOMORROW!
AFTER THE VERDICT A group of youngsters watch i smiling President Elsenhower leave
Walter Reed Hospital In Washington, after undergoing an X-ray examination of his heart.
Examining doctors found his condition "good," but stated he had been overworking.
Hormone Shots Would Stall Onslaught
Of 'Neutral Gender/ Says Sex Watcher
James C. Hagerty, under o u e i-
tioning by reporters, said the ve-
ry quiet schedule for the Presi
dent this week was "not neces-
sarily" dictated by the doctors
but had been arranged for some
time.
The President's physicians ap-
parently realized weeks ago that
following intensive conferences on
the budget and the State of the
Union message, it would be ad-
visable for Mr. Eisenhower to
have a few days of the greatest
possible ease.
While he may escape paper
work the rest of this week, the
President undoubtedly will have
to take a certain number of prio-
rity telephone calls at the farm.
Tomorrow and Friday, he prob-
ably will dictate for brief periods
to his personal secretary, Mrs.
Ann Whitman.
The President was in excel-
lent spirits yesterday after h i s
27-minute flight from Washington
his first flight in his small air-
plane since his heart attack. He
was accompanied by Hagerty.
When the little plane landed on
!

Arab-Asian
Threatens
Bloc In United Nations
To Oust Chiangs China
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y.. Dec.
14 (UP) Members of the pow-
erful Arab Asian block today
threatened action to oust Nation-
alist China from the United Na-
tions for killing off an 18-nation
membership deal.

Resentment against the Na-
tionalists was strong although
they used only one voto a-
gain! II exercised by rho Soviet
Union in the- Security Council
yostorday.
The Nationalist vetoed Ourter
the windy, cold local airpot, the, Monfolia as they had threatened
President was so anxious to get for we*8 to o. Russia had said
to his farm that he left the plane
before his piiot, Lt. Col. William
Draper, had a chance to raise its
flaps.
As he ducked under the flaps,
he remarked with a laugh:
"These things could knock your
hat off."
After weeks of negotiations all, After the series of votes killin*
he nations concerned held to the work o'months Sward
their previously announced posi- ~ ~
tions: Russia against anything
but an "all-or-thong" deal; Na-
tionalist China against Outer
Mongolia, but abstaining on the
other four European Communist
countries, and the United States
abastaming on all five Communist
candidates.
Russia now has used Its veto
75 times in Security Council
mooting*4} times against pro-
posed members.
The total vetoes cast in the U.
if would kill the whole package N. is 77, including China's veto
directly to his farm.
deal if the Asian Soviet satellite
country was not approved.
Russia first vetoed the Repub-
lic of Korea and free South Viet-
nam, proposed by the Nationalists
for U.N. membership. Then the
Nationalists killed off Outer Mon-
He"smiled broadly for photo- <>''' PP"**"' .<~ ul ih.
graphers who had to race to I Both the United States and he
Gettysburg from Washington by Soviet Union expressed hope the
auto to meet him. He then went membership Question could be re-
vived in another effort to solve
the 10-year-old deadlock at this
session, due to end Friday.
Rut some Arab nation d I t-
gittt were openly throatoning
action to oust Nationalist China
from the world body and seat
the Chinese Communist regime
In it* piece.
Indian delegate V. K. Krishna
Menon called a meeting a Arab-
Asian delegations to consider
what could be done.
It was understood that some
delegates were demanding a
meeting next spring to give them
a chance to vote out the Nation-
today on Outer Mongolia and
veto previously cast by France.
Ohio's Go v. Lausche
Enters Primaries;
Keel Readies Fight
CHICAGO. Dec. 14 (UP) A a better
COLUMBUS. 0., Dec. 14 (UP)-
Ohio Gov. Frank J. Lausche to-
day announced his candidacy for
"favorite son"' nomination in the
1956 Democratic prealdential Ohio
primaries.
Lausche, 80, Ohio's only five-
term governor,
vowed candidate for the
tion of either party.
I Adlai Stevenson.. the Democra-; the new members,
memory for recent nlle persons. He said "there is a'y- M5r standard-bearer, was thei The Soviet veto killed tno ap
it .il.. I '"' JOTO' */
'Cap. Sam' Brown
Oldfime Isthmian
Dies In Slates
Capt. Samuel Lee Brown, well-
known Atlantic aider and assist-
ant port capain in Cristobal at
the time of his retirement last
January, died suddenly Tuesday
morning in Mathews County, Vir-
ginia. He was 62 years old.
Word of his death, from a heart
attack, was received by Capt.
Brown's daughter, Mrs. Fred
Whipple of Gamboa, in a t e 1 e-
phone call from her mother in
Virginia.
"Capt. Sam," as he was known
, medical expert says that all men events, give them an improved certain level of senility beyond. 0IHy Lnnounced candidate until' plications of Austria, Jo rd
t help." S55 announced. Other poten- Cambodia, Ceylon, Finland, li
Gamboa Council
To Usher In Xmas
Monday Evening
COtOt by
DCUJXf
and women become members of capacity for thinking and ini-i which we can
a third sex, the ''neutral gen- proved physical and mental1
der," when they reach an aver- well-being.
ag age of 60. Masters said when men and
Dr. William H. Masters, of, women reach the third sex
the Washington University they still look like male and
School of Medicine at St. Louis,! female outwardly, but "inside
said the age may vary but no they are indistinguishable''
I ana Is immune when his nor-' As natural hormone produe-
mone production falls off. (Ion falls off, he said, they lose
Masters told the fourth cllnl-;their sex identity as far as the
cal meeting of the American; physiology of the body Is con- The Gamboa Civic Council will
A ademy of Obstetrics and Gy- cerned, usher In the Christmas season
inecology that women may reach1 There may even be physical Monday evening with a tree-
the third sex stage as early as changes, he said, such as the lighting ceremony and a carol
! 50 years old or as late as 70. women who acquire "raustach- s'ng for all the residents of
Mr said for men Uir most jes" on their upper lips, sagglnc Gamboa. On Wednesday evening
rommnn age is 65 to 70 and breasts and a deeper voice, and there will be a free movie and
the average for both sexes is I men whose beards dwindle and Santa Clans (In person) with
about 60. who develop a "breast sugges-lK'fts of candy for pre-school
i Hon." [and school age children of the
Masters brought up the third Masters said hormone loss re- town,
sex in reporting on a 10-year suits In a "protein wastage.", Wlth the .inein. Qf the first
study in the use of hormones which he said was the primary carol a StatesitS rhrlVm. t2
'slaught of age. Hormone Injection, he said, aamboa Grade School at 7
t. ?e X2L2* heref.and/br.Kl"! 2!* P'*'n-aee by the Vclock Monday. Booklets con-
Ihas generally confirmed that body but its most beneftrial talnlng the words and music of
'^'ES01?,! tVBin5 J""1 Tf,.eeA hL. thl' P"Vcholi '" ravorlte and familiar Christmas
sons can help them lead "a hap- ft It give the neutral ,en. Varols wUl be presented to all
^'"beUer adjusted and more der. who attend the community sing
''i*1*- ., i_ k.lto practically everyone who knew
0, Ohio's only five- It was a dismal c',m". l^.|him, came to the Canal Zone in
or, is the second a- most ambitious membership drive gjj as pi]ot.in.training He
idate for the nomina; in UN. history, with cou ": served as a pilot until 1941 when
tries supporting the admission ot ^ heayy wartime ghip tra{fic
called for additional men in the
Port Captain's Office and he was
made assistant to the Assistant
Port Captain. He was appointed
Assistant Port Captain in 1946.
He was born in La Vaca Coun-
ty, Texas, and served as an able
seaman in the U. S. Navy from
1908 to 1912 aboard the U.S.S.
Bremerton. During the first World
War, he was second officer on
the Morgan liner "Torres."
tial candidates, all in the Demo-
cratic Party, have made no form-
al announcements.
land, Japan, Spain, Meant, Lib-
ya, Lao, Pertvga, Malay, South
Koroe and freo Vietnam.
But" Tennessee Sen. Estes Ke- The only countries to garai pre-
f.uver's backers have readied for l.m.nary approva *^*g
a primary fight against Lausche, Counc;inw' E'* nd B u 1-
anticipating Kef.uvers announce- fi^^S^ST^Z
They Plan to contest with Lause [but they too, were killed in the
for Ohio's 56 delegates to the con-1 final vote-_______________
ventior. in Chicago next year to
East-West compromise, S"q"v i e t
Delegate Arkaday A. Sobolev
told the council that the "P a c k-
age deal" had been ended by a
man whose "days, if not hours" in
the world body were numbered
China's a ambassador Tingfu F.
Tsiang.
Tsiang had made if clear, al-
though he never publicly announc-
ed it, that his delegation on in-
structions from Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek would veto
Outer Mongolia as a "Soviet
province."
Two days' debate were devoted
by the Security Council to proce-
dure. The had been hope of
circumventing or avoiding put-
ting China in a position where it
would have to use its veto a-.
gainst Outer Mongolia. ... ,.....
Tho Russians repeatedly have
made it clear that it was ail II
nations or none. Tho United
States mission throughout pro-
voto negotiations had maintain-
ed tho altitud, that ho Sociots
would back down and allow 17 I
nations to join the U.N.
U. S. Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge Jr., said after the vote
that it .was the "all-or-nothing at-
titude of Russia that had enied
membership to the 13 Western
sponsored countries and the four
European Communist countries.
"If such an attitude were adopt-
ed," Lodge said, "you can't oper-
ate the U.N."
"If everybody is rig^id and you
just have head-on collisions, there
is no use in having the U.N.," he
added.
Sobolev made a bitter denuncia-
tion of the Nationalist China and
the U. S. as being responsbile for
collapse of the membership plan.
"What transpired," he said,
"should make all members of the
Security Council and the General
Assembly ponder well as to who
wants and who does not want us
to arrive at a solution of the
problem and who directs the ob-
struction."
nominee
dent.
a candidate for Presi-
in their declining
Masters said the 10-year study
showed that third sex members
should be given a mixture of
both male and female hormones
On Wednesday evening Santa
is scheduled to arrive at the
Gamboa theatre promptly at 6:30
carrying several large bags fill-
issued.
iseful" Ufe
years.
; Masters emphasized, however,
that there Is absolutely no evi-
dence that hormone replace- in order to control undesirable led with gifts'"of candy for" all
ment 'increases longevity or the side effects. loresent. As soon as he has dls-
me span by a single day." He said about 75 oer cent of tributed the candy, a program THURSDAY DICtMll I 15
Primarily he wld. hormone.persons treated in the studv re-of cartoons arid short subjects HIGH low
injections help the aging retain "Ponded to hormone injections, for children will be shown on the'4:ll ,.m. 10J7 >
-------ibut that these were mostly se-screen.
License Section
Open On Saturday
BHS To Present
Christmas Concert
In Balboa Stadium
Balboa High School's annual
in order to facilitate the Issuing Christmas concert will be held
For many years, Capt. and
Mrs. Brown and their two daugh-
ters made their home in Cristo-
bal, part of the time in a house
overlooking Limon Bay.
He chose Mathews County, on
Chesapeake Bay, for the new
home into which he and Mrs.
Brown moved when they left the
Canal Zone.
In addition to Mrs. Brown, the
Capt. Brown is survived by an-
other daughter, Mrs. Zula Lee
Smith, who is now living
California.
f&ffiSf&JET g ffli5115 *l 8 B-,b" 'ormer Grace Evelyl BlrkM
K ^A^%tof^a "Big the production are Vlc- d-aughter< MrS" W h *
lard Highway will be opened Sat- tor Herr, head of the music depart-
urday morning, Dec. 17. to issue ment, and Donald Mussleman,
license plates only. No other busi-;speech-dramatics teacher,
ness will be transacted during this Opening the program will be a
P*"0"- 'processional of white-robed chor-
The License Section will also be us members carrying candles to
open Saturday. December; 31. from.h(pt the arena. TaWeaux will be
R in the morning until 4 in the af- presented to depict the Christmas
ternoon continuously, Dmnp this'gtory while the band, orchestra
period license plates onfy will be|and cloros offer appropriate ren-
H
Two Red-Charged
Privates Tossed
Into Guard House
BERLIN, Dec. 14 (UP) Two
American soldiers charged by the
Communists with attacking an
East Zone actor were put in the
guard house by the U, S. Army
today.
An Army spokesman said the
soldiers will remain in confine-
ment until the Army decides
whether they will be tried.
They are Private Willie A. Hold-
en, 19, of Poplarville, Miss., and
"> Pvt. Richard L. Calbert, 22, of
'Kansas City, Mo.
BALBOA TIDES
4:4* p.m.
'i'tion: betwene narrations by Beth
Little and Ed Scott.
Previously the annual program
'was held on the long in front of
I the high school.
Mussleman's speech class Is re-1
sponsible for the prenaratlon and
BETTY GRABLE
SHEREE NORTH
BOB CUMMINGS
CHARLES COBURN
TOMMY NOONAN
HIH1T
WISH
Syrians Demanding
|U.N. Punish Israel
DAMASCUS. Dec. 14 fUP>SY-
ria today demanded the Pn'fed N
tions impose "severe punishment"
on Isra-I, tor SwHav's batle on
lake Tiberias and warned that
futuie Mraeli aj!:jrexkm wjll be
met with massive retaliation.
At th mie; Said El Gbaxxi warned Amer-
lican A>r.h^artor Jame Moas* Jr
that anv new American arms ship
tents to (met wnuM he mnHer-
ed an "unfriendly lct and encour-
,aT-ient to Israel's warlike lnten
tion;'
A envernmen1 n,k5irn warn-
ed that any further Israeli aggres-
sion mieht lead to a renewal of
i war in the Middle East and "most
probably" to a third world war.
10:52 p.m. staging of the tableaux.
THE THREE WISHES A Christmas Storv
BY WALT SCOTT
CENTRAL
TODAY tSc
30c.
EXPLOSIVE RELEASE!
I: :*7 4:8S 6:30 8:47 n m.
HIS Guns put little river on the Map
His Guns could Wipe IT Offi
wDRorar



Full Text
/ '
iPAfta FOUR
-f TWE PAN ABU AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Biggest, Roughest, Toughest ^clances
French Electoral Race Begins
PAH
>
ARI8, Dec. 14 (UP)-The big-| Just to the right of the center
m. roughest, toughest electoral line i the Rally of Leftist Reoub-
mpaign France has ever teen licans led by Premier Edgar Fru-
eaad officially today. re. and made up of the Radicals
Although the past 10 days have that support him and not Mendes,
t found candidates Idle, the con-
taticn laya down that the elec-
raf campaign shall bcgn only
weeks before bsllotting. -
IV ejection is being run under
I s .1151 alliance system, and
1 nan parties which wished to u
l e-as a common front had to
i ente their intention by midnight
I rtfeaturday.
if soon aa me aKancc* were
elarcd, the mala trenda of the
oftmoaign became visible.
These are four mam blocs, an
Itreane right and left, sad a
Mter right aad left.
Dn the extreme left are the Com-
nists, s party which, normally
vs in 5.000 votes far more
ly other party Due to the
M alliances however, snd
t that nobody would ally
elves with the Reds, they on-
up. M seats in the last e-
center'left is a new force,,
epublican front. It is led by
e's most popular post-war'
lier, Pierre Mendes-F r a n ce,
1 Is an alliance of the Radicals
support Mendes, the Soclal-
certain of the Social Repub-
and the Union of Democra-
ancc. ]
\t the last elections the Social!
got the largest number of|
hi the Assembly. 105.
the Popular Republicans (MRP
and other rightist and Gaullist
groups
On the extreme right is some-
thing France has not seen since
before the war, a strong arm mov
ment led by a small town station-
er. Pierre Poujade.
Poujade heads a movement wh
has swept France, snd which ex-
horts shall shopkeepers and artis-
ans not to pay their taxes until
the government announces a com-
prehensive fiscal reform scheme.
Poujede's followers have already
broken up one of the Republican
Front's meetings.
By Colbroith
LITTLE LIT
.The reason some drivers dorft
signal Is because there obviously
Is no signal for what they wont
* d- N*
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1J55
ft dEOBGE WUNDER
IRMMtgC It OH A
'TOWER *#PU5T3f5'
LCTTBOeAPAir see
that rrs mawec ih
DOaMsNTSCAaXC
TAW TO THE SOY.
N
HA/WHEN TH 5CANPAL BREAKS, WSUT HOW HI
THE NKEES WfcL WB7 JAAN ^JHtfTORSeRY
A MOTP**ATISfleP CUSTOMER-V, COMETO <
ANPMV TRAPE PEUMATICN JET / OWOAL
WMECWMTIN6/ SaW (ATTENTION?
H THE MOST CONVWON6 WAV PSSIEiS/
WOvWT WUNC TOWER WIU DELIVER -
TO THEM.
FRECKLES AND aUS
Where He Got
MERRILL BLOSSES
"Tht pound was overcrowded. Mom, so we picked out
this dog! You won't be cruel to animals and make us take
Wm back, win you?"
ALLET OO
One LitUe Tube
m T T. BAMUN
Ms*
few *ort piK will
aser ti'hL
- IMfOITANT. B* ure yo art tht asar.
* Look for mi MEM oo "Scot**" Braod
, a tas mai-aaliaa M and rasa haMar.
lioumi
Scotch
WW MM*
f
CELLULOSE
TAPi
MIND brokta toys tth Tap*.
Stksa wtthoot la liataa
am haaili! aim Tap
HOtO haai at plao
Mmponry rapur.
BOOTS AND
Greeting!
I EDGAR MARTIN
VF TVeTt R.OAM0b..>WC\.\.
TOHT vXywr*,V\K^...Yvv
ramia
L.suiLulor: ClA. ATLAS. S. A.
Itch" aread colored Uses are printed In Panami
With user's name and specifications by Cia.
Atlas S. An Telephone t-345*.
P. O. Box 1067
HE 16 BUT MORTAL-The insignificance of man is symbolized
as a lone workman cleans ststues on the facade of St. Peter's
Basilica in Vatican City. Statues shown represent Christ bearing
his Cross, left, and two of bis disciples. -
KTORT OP MARTHA WAYNE
Pat Leeks In
By WILSON SCRUGGS
fiRKrCOvyuTOHOO to.
"TO AJWE KIR...VWL
WB^SMNO*.
JJl'fl l'lttit
*5aV*^ // -2+
CAPTAIN EASE
Hew About Rdyce?
LESUE TURNER
PR1SC1LLAS POP
IWS His Limit
By AL VCRMEEB
\
V0U UOTICED THE
CHANOS *i HIM
RIGHT ACTS THE*
ACCIDENT. 60 HE
MUSTUB TAKEN
VS5. BUT WHY?
AMO WHAT HAVE
THSW DOME WITH
ROYCS? HE MAV.
nc flint
Setting the Scene
B JAI BEAVILIN
I '4 S't'iP.
majum aouria jl i uijb wai
' i- %.
BUGS SUNN*
Ttoe Brain
Ufc* fhat?
BBamaBBaaB-^saBBi aJlKT COMPORT YOUaT-
E6AD,TWISdS.'l WISH YOD CLUst f&,P *!*j
ME Ort THi AV/STEEY WE8 6C-L ^^fA>Jp PCETE
TVMEE^ NOANOA\ORRl$Sey/- *3>Y<5 ACE WAlTlUa
V4HEr4 WE MET THE MAM I. womt
KttOM HOVJ TO COMTOKT MY5ELF
AMD YOU MUST KrtOvJ MOW
DM6A5Y I ANk IrtTHE IZDLE OP
"lN(r4FO?M.E?D
.6PECTATOC/
VJWIU5 YO1? PAKT
ARe 6eir4s
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Jw^sjMf***:- Cue meatAS
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*^F
WEDNESPaT. WC^n*'^ *' <5
THB PANAMA AMERICA! Alt litDEPBrtDINT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PITS
O
Wild Ex-Con Feared Divorce,
Took Wife, Family With Him
i
DALLAS, Tex., Dec. 14 (UP) or SO minutes, while the tele-
Buford Catheun, 32, an ex-convict phone company went through the
who was driven into a frenzy by
the fear of being divorced, took a
pistol and a bayonet yesterday
and killed;Us estranged wife,
three of (Mr children and him-
self.
He also kit John A. Warren. 19.
his wife's son-in-law, who suffered
a broken arm and a wound in
his side. Mrs. Warren, 16, escap-
ed unhurt but Said she heard
five shots as she fled from the
Calhoun home to the home of her
aunt who lived down the street.
Calhoun shot himself in the
head with a .22 caliber pistol, in
a telephone booth, where police
George John trapped him.
Sgt. .
Calhoun shot at John once and
John shot at him four times,
but missed all four shots. Cal-
houn lived about three hours alt-
or he was shot.
Ha' ha* servad two years In
the penitentiary far raping a 13-
year-eM girl, and his wife, Ma-
ry, J3, had filed suit far di-
vorce. The final hearlnt on the
divorce was scheduled for Fri-
day and he had warned her not
to so through with it.
Police believe Calhoun slipped
into Bis wife's five-room 'home
through a back bedroom window
about 4:30 a.m. Mrs. Warren said
she was awakened by her moth-
er screaming and ran into her
mother's bedroom.
"I saw him pushing mother to-
ward a wall," she said. "He was
fighting with her. He turned to-
ward me and pointed a pistol at
me. I turned and ran out the
front door. As 1 ran I heard five
shots."
He shot his wife through the
neck. He cut the throats of the
children Pamela Sue and Patri
da Lou, three-month-old twins,
and 17-month-old Bobby Lynn
and then shot each of them once,
the twins in their faces and Bob-
by Lynn in the head.
Warren-his wife was Mrs. Cal
houn's daughter by a previous
marriageran Into Mrs. C a 1-
houn's bedroom when he heard
his wife scream and started run-
nin.
"I don't knew what happen-
ed," ho said. "I heard her
screaming and ran in. Then I
ran out the front doer and he
shot at me. He ot me."
Calhoun sped off in his automo-
complicated procedure of tracing
the call through a dial system.
Dowdy advised him to give him-
self up.
Calhoun said he couldnt do
that, but told Dowdy "I've got
a gun in my car, and if anybody
messes with me, he's going to
get hurt. I've got some unfin-
ished business to attend to and
I'm going to attend to it myself. '
Dowdy gathered from this that
Calhoun Intended to commit sui-
cide, and Calhoun told him that
he had a blue suit at a cleaner s
and wanted to be buried in it. He
told Dowdy he had plunged the
bayonet into each of the children
and shot each one to make sure
he was dead.
Ho saW the had to kill t h e
children because he wanted to
teke them with him. About
fhat time, the first squad ef-
polica to start toward the drug-
store arrived. ,
"What's that officer doing com-
ing In the door?" Calhoun
"Oh, he's probably just coming
in to get cigars and coffee,
Dowdy said. .
Dowdy heard a fusillade, as
Calhoun shot at the advancing
John and as John shot at Calhoun.
Somewhere in the shooting, cal-
houn managed to wound ,himseii
bile and stopped in a drugstore to
telephone Mrs. Ray Calhoun, his
eister-in-law. Police Lt. George
Dowdy had just arrived at
Calhoun's home.
The wWoopmfl crone i no honJ o Mee- f
tify. It is about five) fot kink, wiifc a :
seven-foot wing spread. In flight, the
long neck and spindly left era com
pletely outstretched. The white body
block wing tips and resounding "whoop
distinguish it from otl
WANTED! SAFE PASSAGEThe Fish and Wildlife Service of
the VS. Interior Department is asking hunters to give safe passage
to the whooping crane, America's largestand rarestbird as H
migrates southward It traditionally travels from Canadian breed-
ing grounds through North and South Dakota, Nebraska. Kansas
and Oklahoma to the safety ol its winter homo in the Aransa
National Wildlife Refuge in Texas. The whooping crane is fighting
for survival. Last fall only 21 adult birds arrived at the refuge.
The Fish and Wildlile Service pleads: "Please do not shoot ANY
large, white bird."
in the right temple.
After an ambulance had taken
him away, poc-found his park-
ed autmobile in front of the drug-
store. The bayonet and a Bible
were on the front seat. '
A note on the flyleaf of the
Bible said: ..
"A man shall cling to his wife
until death do you part. So> shall
a woman to her husband. T h is
was cur promise. So it has held
good now. .... ..
" km my wife, and If 1 can t
have her, neither will anyone
eke-
"Buford Calhoun."
Sliding Oregon Hill
To Force Eviction Of
10 Imperiled Families
ASTORIA. Ore.. Dee. 14 (DP(
- Coxcomb Hill was od the move
again and forced the eviction of
10 Astoria families today.
Scores, of others vere alerted
He took the telephone from her ag a siwe began wrecking homes
and kept Calhoun talking for ^5 nere for the third time in five
years.
City Manager Brewer BUlle
said "there's nothing, we can do
to stop it. We just have t 1 e t
nature taha 1U course
i >The btilside vesidentttl district
overlooting the Colurnbja .Aver
was aoftened by four che ef
rain and started to slWe over an
underground strata of shale and
Dec. 14 (UP)- soap-stone. M ..
High school students, Civil. Air
Patrol men and volunteers helped
evacuate homes cracked and set
askew by the slow slippsge of the
hill. City officials said they
would dump rock on Irving Ave-
nue so evacuation vehicles could
get through. The street Monday
developed crevices three feet deep
total amount of the awards had. and the pavement was pushed In-
DIAMOND RINGS
XivotLtuMHui,
I
Ford Fund's Video
* Prizes To Be Named
After Rcf. Sherwood
NEW YORK,
The Ford Fund for the Republic
announced today its 1955-56 tele-
vision prizes would be called "the
Robert E. Sherwood Awards." in
aiemory of the late playwright.
Sherwood, who died last month,
was member of the f u n d's
board of directors.
The fund also announced the
'':*"?
wvvv^^yvvvv^.
been increased from $40,000 to
$35,000.
- Robert M. Hutchins, fund pres-
ident, said Robert.A. Taft. Jr.,
son of the late Republican senat-
or, and Pkilip H. Willkie. son f
the late Wendell L. Willkie, Re-
publican presidential candidate in
1940. had been named to the a-
ward jury. -
Hutchins said AH M. Landon,
Republican presidential candi-
date in 1936, had resigned as a
juror.
to standing waves three feet
high.
Authorities hoped clearing skies
and cold weather would slow the
slide. But they observed that in
the past the condition had lined
for several months when it start-
ed in December.
The Red Cross promised dissas-
er aid as it has three, times'in
the past five years. Coxcomb Hill
has coat the Red Cross $160,000
in that period.
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FUN! PLENTY OF FUN
FOR YOUR CHILDREN!
Gatun.
plan to utilize some of the sup-
theories they
I was disappointed to see only
one J.C. student at the conc.re.s-
slonal hearings held last week
at the Administration Building.
Miss Judy Lindsay was the only
student I saw. Those of you who
didn't go missed a rare opportu-
nity to See how Congress ooer
ates. It was well worth the
"cuts" received. In class.
Junior College
Activities
By GL'S MELLANDER
On Wednesday night a capa-
city crowd at the Diablo Theater
cheered the first college produc-
tion of the season. "She Forgot
to Remember." Shirley Myers
was magnificent in her portray-
al of our leading lady. The
"talkative" detective, the staged
truck, bell boy and the man of
mystery all contributed to a'
jmashine success.
The "J.C. Three" performanc-
es between acts assured every-
body of a well-spent two hours.'
Orchids to the entire play crewj
and especially to or patient di-
rector, Mr. Turbyfill.
The halls are buulnr with
anticipation of our Christmas
Formal. So don't forget to get
your dates, boya Everything
else will be ta>en care of by
the dance committee.

I ran across a rather Impress-
ive sight the other day that
made me realise the Importance
of our Junior College as a lead-
er in the inter-school activities.
The Balboa High School's ad-
vertisement, announcing the
forthcoming song fest, is a green
and white banner stretched a-
cross the Prado. You get lt, they
used J.C. school colors, green
and white. I believe this must
be symbolic of something.
Last Wednesday we were so
treated to an assembly In which
Mr. Flatau showed us the slides
he took on his recent trip to En-
>ope. His pertinent comments
on the slides added to the en-
joyment of the student 'body.
Thanks, Mr. Flatau. for giving
us a free trip to exciting Europe.
Our Christmas Drive contin-
ues to pasti ahead. I under-
stand that the Freshman Class
has taken a tremendous led
over the Sophomore Class in
amount of contributions.
Louie Charles and John Rllev
decided that the/ have had
enough of Mr. Bowen's Econo-
mics class, so now they are
presently employed with the
locks overall
ply and demand
learned In class.
$iv& fiaby low-bwdqsJh&aAuh&A, aApoon
fak as in VYIdwi'a Ai&dwp fiatisA
fe&dinq Afwon, in a ptfihinq&h
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1.50
Dorothy Gray Sets
1.20 and up
Bed Sheet and
Pillow Case Sets
TOWEL SETS
a
JAPANESE TOYS
.65 to 2.95
Assorted Jewelry
' .95 to 2;75
*
Nylon Pajamas
(Shorts)
5.95
A Rayon and Nylon
Bedjackers
395 and 4.50
Bar Attachments
Key rings Lipstick holders
and other novelties
Italian Jewelry
Earrings .......... .95.
Bracelets.......... 1.25
Sets.......2.25 to 4.75
Noritoke China
Large Assortment
of Dresses
\
>
>
>
>
With each part tas
0.35 you get a TkSmi lar
the Rattle ol a IMS
Ford Zephyr car.
\ Shop Every Night Till 9
iMADURFFO'S
I. L MADURO !
PANAMA
~s.