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:
AA00010883:00957

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
to NEW YORK
one plane-all the way
AN INDEPENDENT
^/tH_E\^._ OAIIY SPAPI
fatiama American
"Let the people know the truth mi the country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
list TEA
PANAMA, ft. P MONDAY, DECEMBER It, MM
FIVE CENTS
CZ Blamed
For Liquor
Delay
ranama liquor dealers today
complained Uiat the mam
reakun wny they haven't keen
able to make outy-lree liquor
avallante te Canal Zon res-
iaents te because the Canal
Zone does net want to issue
permits to those eligible to
aiaae taese parchase*.
iney pooled to Uis a the
main ocueiieck 1 te aeries ol
aeiayi wnich have beset- the
Xour-nionm-old liquor question.
A spokesman lor tne ranama
Canai Company said today tnatt
"no peimiu have oeeri issued,"
and mat tney bad "no idea'
wnen tney would be issued, Une
Canal spokesman said there
have been no applications lor
ptumiw requesteu by any em-
uio> es.
one Canal employe however
a.* uiat ne naa asxed the prop-
er autnonty at balboa Hs.gms
goout a permit ana was told
tnat none would oe issued "un-
til the matter was straightened
out.'
> could not be predicted to-
day when the United States and
paiiama governments wo uid
reacn an agreement on imple-
menting o the treaty article a-
bout the tax discount.
iViost liquor dealers today
reported they were ready to,
and had already sold to sev-
eral establishments In the
Canal Zone authorixed to car-
ry liquor.
They said that the names o
managers o eaah of the S3 clubs
were being compiled so that
each dealer could tell at a
glance whether a person claim-
ing to be the purchaser for a
club is authorized to buy liquor.
A military cUtb manager
aaid that they had been ready
make ate ef the cheaper
r when an order was fa>
sued from Qaarry Heights for-
bidding the sale until the re-
duction Is given from the li-
quor dealers la Panama.
One more snafu in unravelling
the increasing red tape seemea
to be the securing of a special
paper seal which would be put
on bottles of liquor slated for
Canal Zone consumption.
A dealer today said that most
of the wholesalers are already in
possession of a rubber stamp
which they will use on the label
of each bottle.
However he said it was not
clear when they would be receiv-
ing the seals, which are also re-
quired to be placed on the liquor
which goes into the Canal Zone.
H added they were "expect-
ing the seals any day," but
didn't know exactly when.
An American member of a
Canal Zone labor union report-
ed he visited three dowa-town
liquor stares Saturday after-
noon In an effort to purchase
a bottle of a well-known brand
of scotch at the discount price.
The first retail store he visited
is operated by a firm which also
imports liquor and sells it whole-
sale. The clerk who waited on
the labor man quoted a price of
$4, but said he could not sell a
bottle at the tax-discount.
"Suppose i bring a free-entry
permit from the Canal Zone?"
the would-be purchaser inquir-
ed.
Politely, the clerk replied: "No,
we can't do it. We don't have
any instructions."
The labor man's next stop was
at
Curfew
West Berlin Fears
New Red Harassing
PM Boat Club
Manager Up For
Embezzlement
The manager of tne Pedro Mi-
guel Boat Club, Thomas R. Gree-
BERLIN, Dec. 1 (UP) West minUts tightened the squeeze llnJl&ment'o $3322 toda^'and
Berlin prepared today for new isolated west Berlin, aa the par- J^*", bound ovTr for
TEARS OP JOY AND SORROW Overcome by emotion, former
German POW Fritz Merten and his sister, Margarete, break
down in tears as he's freed by the Russians at Friedland, Ger-
many. They were seleng each other for the first time since
1*36, 8adness marred Merten's homecoming. His wife, who
hadn't heard from him, had him declared dead in 1949 and
remarried.
Pin-ups For Anfhony Eden
LONDON, Dec. 18 (UP) Ail-
ing Prime Minister Sir Anthony
Eden today will receive, pictures
of a blonde British bombshell pro-
vocatively attired in little more
than her birthday suit.
The pictures, a gift of Socialist
Member of Parliament Arthur
Lewis, are not a get-well present.
Lewis is enraged because 20-
year-old Shirley Crawford danced
as illustrated at a stag party
in a building belonging to Her
govern men
rf-prhHv in her
silver paint and fig leaf will be
on Sir Anthony's desk today.
Lewis sent the pin-ups to Eden
so the pri n find but
why'8hirie;. dapee routine
was allowed at a postman's party
in a treasury building.
Lewis indicated be does not ob-
ject to pretty young ladiea dancing
in the raw, but said he felt such a
dance was beneath the dignity of
Whitehall, seat of government for
the British Empire.
The more than 100 guests at the
post office party did not consider
the silvery dsnee beneath the dig
nity of any building. At least no
other objections were raised.
Shirley insists she wasn't com-
pletely nuda because "I was cov-
ered in silver paint" and wore "a
silver figleaf feather."__________
*P Owner Reports
On Whereabouts
Of Hissing Vessel
The location of the Gloria M,
the Panamanian fishing vessel changes that have
mlsslnn 10 days between Buena-
ventura, Colombia and Balboa,
was reported late Saturday
night.
Officials of the Rescue Coordi-
nating center at Albrook AFB
were notified bv the Gloria M's
owner Saturday before midnight
that the boat was at the mouth
"It was a very happy party,"
she said. "Everybody was very
noisy at the end of the evening
when 1 came on. But there was
dead quiet until, I'd finished the
dance, and then all the men cheer-
ed and whistled."
The dance was performed. Shir-
ley said, to a classical selection
from Grieg's Peer Gynt suite.
Shirley, who is dancing to pay
for voice lessons, ssid the post-
men's stag party was "just anoth-
er job."
But Lewis insisted the silvery
nude should have performed "in
aa appropriate place of entertain-
ment" andjjfcafcMU.ry
its preoccupation with silvei
different sort, was not such a platee..
India To Establish
Diplomatic Ties
With Outer Mongolia
NEW DELHI. Dec. 18 (UP)
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Neh-
ru said today India had deeded
to establish diplomatic relations
with Outer Mongolia during the
"next few days"
Nehru spoke in favor of ad-
mitting both Japan and Outer
Mongolia to the United Nationsl
and said, "Outer Mongolia is
not so big but is an Independent
country and We have nearer re-
lations with it."
Nehru also boosted Commu-
nist China for a U.N. seat and
said some governments had re-
fused to recognise vie big
taken place
Communist harassing actions fol- ty's press flatly, told the western
lowing Red claims that the West- allies to get ou of heir espial
em allies use their sector of the city.
city to "commit a thousand ene
my acts daily" against East Ger-
many.
The Communist press reported
aa Eiav Berlin court seatenced
six Germana te prison terms
ranging from six months to 10
years' for allegedly smuggling
food to West Berlin. Many more
rere believed arrested.
the case was bound over
trial in the U. S. District Court.
The 44-year-old Irish defendant
waived preliminary hearing in the
Balboa Magistrate's Court, and
bail of $1,000 was set. He la in
jail awaiting trial.
Greevy has been msnager of the
boat club for the past 10 months.
was in charge of handHag
The strong East German alle-
gation appeared in Communist
aewpaperi yesterday and was! re wne irresm. r -
seen by Western officials as a The Communists have claimed "i ^",'"m from t
ai*u that the Communists plan that enough f 0 0 d is smugsled meTberTfees
sweeping measures to is ol a te|from the Soviet Zone to West Ber- D*r'"
West Berlin even more from East lin every day to ''feed a medium
Berlin and the Soviet Zone. sized city." It was thought the
ast week the Communist or-,Communists might use smuggling
dred strong police detachments as an excuse to exercise their
to the border to arrest refugees "sovereign" right to restrict
and smugglers. movement to West Berlin.
The "Berliner Zeitung" said
One of the members said today
that the matter came to their
attention after a $600 check they
Issued in payment of a club debt
bounced back marked "no funds''
late last week. They immediately
But it was thought the Commu- Weal Berlin'wa. T*T>*U audit of he
.^ S^^^^^^ ^S^ J^^^ftt S on the premtees.
wiahed"to tighten border controls ern allies hao no rlgh to_ occupy
Eaet-
to minimize mushrooming
West contacts.
Yesterday Bast German Com-
"the capital of a soverign state."
East German' Deputy Premier
Otto Nuschke said the West's an-
ti Communist policy "has conjur-
ed up a horrible danger" for
West Berlin. He said in case of
war the Western allies could not
hold the city and it would be a
target for Western atomic bombs.
These statements were consi-
dered threats to interfere with
traffic to the city now that the
avete have given East Ger-
mana the power to "guard aad
control" routes from the West.
In West Berlin itself, the Com-
munists plotted new disorder.
Toa Communists said
a police report can Sector of, the
Hope, was alone In'West German steef Helmet (Stahl-
a^droom 0[quarters 31S-G, helm) veterans organization.
taSwTHifu Dlavlng on a Some 1,500 Communists ured
tedTrTose to a-window from he same pretext to riot in West
Shtrhthe screen had been re-i Berlin last Monday. West Berlin
h for deudos I*" *" of H-
moved for dea. ^ CommunWs
Greevy lived on
it was reported.
premise
Four-Year-Old Boy
uninjured Alter
Falling 15 Feel
A four-year-old boy escaped
without Injury yesterday after
failing 15 feet out of an opep
(Mow in Gamboa.
Chinese To Release
Another American
HONG KONG, Bee. 19 (UP)
The Chinese Communists have re-
leased another American mission-,
ary from prison and will deliver
the Hong Kong border tomorrow,
the America Red Cross announc-
the Amerean Red Croas announc-
ed
ard Tcmlli
Cres Society
the American
dimbina from the gave new weapona to their" work-
.rmovTaUL the Pan-ler. mUltia. -
amanlan child then tumbled out ry_
live Rich-
wBW^TJwraW'cBej ACS
lit Pelplng cabled
Red Cross that
Pre/byterian Minister Dr. Homer
Bradshaw of New York had boen
freed aad that the Reds were
trying to arrange his release to-
morrow. I
Apparently climbing from tw.i"e ""ff!," "JS J'.'E The Chinese announced last
bed 0 the windowsut the Pan- a militia, officalW called facto-|week ^ Mrg Bridsh,w would
fighting groups,
found to be uninjured.
in India and China.
"It is a very strange thing
that a country like China have
one-third of the world's popula-
tion does not seem to exist in
the eyes of these people," he
said.
"It is a strange thing that the
doors of the United Nations are
of a Colombian river about 250, closed for a country like China
Balboa Theater
Observes Sixth
Anniversary
The sixth anniversary of the
opening of the Balboa Theater
is being observed this week with
a series of special programs
starting tonight with a Chrlst-
mas concert given by the mem-
bers of Canal Zone barber shop
quartets.
The concert will be held on
the stage of the theater at 8:30
p.m. between the regular show-
ing of the motion picture pro-
gram,
Thursday night, a program of
coastal miles from Balboa. It I In reality this has not harmed Christmas music will be
was undergoing repairs after
developing bearing trouble.
Part of the crew hitched a
ride with another vessel Satur-
day passing
Arusl River
the store of another import- delay.
China but It has certainly harm-! sented
ed the United Nations a great
deal because the decisions of
the United Nations are not
the mouth of the j binding on China which is not
and reported the! represented there."
Nehru said the difficulty was
pre
by the Balboa Higb
School band and orchestra un-
der the direction of Victor Herr.
BALBOA TIDES
ins and wholesaling firm w.iichl An intensive air-sea search that some people regarded Chi-
also sells retail. The price of the had been underway by U.S. mil- Ina as only the small island of
Contteaei an Page 14> 'ltary services for the boat Formosa.
TUfSDAY, DICEMIER 20
HIGH LOW
7:14 a.m. 1:21 a.m.
7:41 f>. 1:1 p.m.
Democrat Accuses
Of Shocking Abuse
Eisenhower Administration
Of Military Buying Rules
be freed tomorrow. The Commu
nisU gave her permission last
month to leave Chin but she was
too ill to make the trip by her-
self.
The Chinese cable said "Dr.
Bradshaw has been released
from prison for "leniency." It
was signed by Wood Long-Sung of
the'Red Cross.
The Brashsws were arrested
ear'y in 1951, and placed in a
Special Postal Hours
Slated For Holidays
AH canal Zone pori offices,
branches and units will remain c-! Canton jail. Mrs. Bradshaw, when
pen to the public until noon Sat-1 released ln August. 1954, was put
urday, to ensble patrons to take'in the care of Mrs. Laura Lau,
delivery of last-minute Christmas American wife of a Chinese mis-
mtl. aJonsry. Mrs. Lau was permitted
Both incoming snd outgoing | to leave China last month.
mail will .be worked and publicI -
service windows ill remain open
for the sale of .tamps and delive-
ry of mail.
All Canal Zone post offices will
be closed Christmas Day and the
day after Christmas, which is a
legal holiday in the Canal Zone.
During the New Year's week
end, the public service windows
ln all post offices in the Canal
Zone will be closed from Dec. 31
through Jan. i although all In-
coming mail will be worked and
outgoing mail will be dispatched.
Anti-West Riots
In Jordan Affect
Xmas Pilgrimages
JERUSALEM, Dec. 19 (UP) Jordan's embattled
government today announced a dusk-to-dawn curfew for
the little town or Bethlehem where Christ was born.
The announcement by the Jordan radio heard in near-
by Lebanon was the latest in a series of critical events in
the troublt-torn Holy Land at the start of this Christmas
week.
During the weekend, there were other reports of bit-
ter anti-Western riots in Amman, the capital of Jordan,
and joint Egyptian-Syrian pledges of action against Is-
rael.
The Jordan radio broadcast said the curfew would
be in effect from 4 p.m. to 6 a.m. daily. It said it would
remain in effect "until further notice."
There was no mention of
any exception for Christmas
Day when thousands of for-
eign pilgrims visit the Church
of the Nativity and the site of
the manger where Christ wa*
'torn.
Jordan police and the Arab
atra-tons bv Jordanians who op-
pose their country's entry into
the pro-Western Baghdad pact.
Unconfirmed reports told of
rioting ln the Old City of Jeru-
salem which Jordan controls.
Israel has Jurisdiction over the
New City of Jerusalem.
Bethlehem is alao controlled
by Jordan.
Demonstrations apparen 11 y
had broken out there today,
bringing on the curlew. How-
ever the Jordan radio broadcast
made no mention of disturbanc-
es ln B.ethlehemor anywhere
else in the country.
It only announced "a curfew
has'been imposed in the'Bethle
hem area from 4 -p.m. through
ai. and until further notice."
Thousands of foreign tourists
already have arrived In Jerusa-
lem for traditional visits to the
Church of the Nativity during
the Christmas season.
Cont'nuation of the curfew
Miraogh Christmas weald
mean cancellation of the his-
toric midnight Christmas Eva '
mass by the crypt that marka
the |alte of Christ's birth.
The atmosphere in Jordan was
known to be tense following the
resignation of the government
last week over the Baghdad
pact

At Ii
in anPp;
A new government wad
ed in Amman with the reported
purpose of pushing through Jor-
dan's membership in the pact,
Pakistan and Britain in a de-
Pakistan and Britain n a de-
fensive alliance.
Several cabinet members had
resigned following a controversy
over whether Egypt should be
Informed of the details of Jor-
dan's joining the alliance.
There was no direct word on
conditions ln Amman or the
Jordan section of Jerusalem to-
day, censorship apparently wat
holding up news dispatches.
It was reported that all of
Jordan has been placed out of
bounds to vehicles of the Unit-
ed Nations truce supervisory
organisation In Palestine.
Normally, UN. teams are al-
lowed to cross back and forth
from Israel to the Arabv coun-
tries. All other traffic la strictly
controlled.
Probers Find 'Secret' Collaboration Charges
Holding Up Korean ex-P0W's Cash Benefits
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UP) 1250 former Korean War prisoners
Senate investigators, disclosed to- bi
day that the government is deny-
ing each benefits due more j
WASHINGTON, DEc. 19 (UP) cured through negotiated con- subcommittee.
Rep. Carl Vihson (D-Ga.) accused tracts because they are "more! Vinson said be asked the aub-
the Eisenhower administration easily subject to the needs'' of committee, headed .by Rep. F.
yesterday of "shocking" abuse of the nation's defense. Edwsrd Hebert (D-La.), to find
military buying by virtually But he said "the question of out how the services were buying
scrapping open, competivie b i d- what might be saved if you did' their goods.
ding in favos of sec re negotiated: things somewhat differently is a
contracts. I matter of individual interpreta-
Vinson. chairman of the House lion.'
he will press
Armed Servires committee, aaid
that In the past 2V* years the
services bought M per cent of
their 35'i billion dollars in mili-
ryjiioods by negotiated con-
tracta
He said competitive bMdiag
would have saved the taxpay-
ers *3,5#,e or "almos t"
enough te balance the budget.
A spokesman for the Defense De-
partment said Vinson's report was
delivered to the Pentagon Friday
and >" being studied with
eat and concern."
Viasaa said he will presa fa
"same first-class overhauHag"
of the armed services baying
laws next year te make sure
the Defense Department re-
stores competition m military
arder.
"The fscts snd figures for the
la procuremeat."
The Armed Services Procure-
ment Act of 1947 calls for open,
competitive bidding but allow cer-
tain exceptions, including times of
national emergency.
The subcommittee staff said the
period January 1, 1953, to June1 armed services still are using as
30 of 1955, this year, are shock-1grounds for negotiated contracts
ing to me," he said in a prepar-; authority from the presidenital
ed statement. |emergency proclaimed by Presi-
"I find that of the 3W4 billion dent Truman in 10 after the
dollars contracted for, only 2loutbrerk of the Korean War.
billion dollars was contracted for New directives ou procurement
policies.
by advertised competitive hid
The staff report ssid SCI
Heretofore. Vinson has general-|cent of the $18,847,404,00 spent
slated to take
per next January, still cite
effect
that au-
thority and merely pay "lip serv
ly supported the Eisenhower ad
ministration on military manpow-
er and budget policies.
His attack on military buying
was seen as the first salvo in ex
"inter- pected heavy attacks by congres
slonal Democrats on administra
for miliatry goods by the Aigjice" to the procurement act, the
Force in the 2W year period wa subcommittee staff said.
He indicated department offi-
cials would have some comment
after the study was completed
The spokesman conceded many
big items such as aircraft c a r-
riers. tanks aad airplanes are pro-
tion military spending practices.
Allegedly excessive profits oa
aeffrase contracts already are
investigation by several
including the Hoase
armed services iavestigatiag
through negotiated contracts.
"The whole eaerstloa fa
shrouded la bureaucratic aecr*-
-y," the report aaid. 'There hr
no time aad place at which the
America busiaessma or a a y
one concerned may see pasted
prices within tbeii owa iadastry
excepting hi the rare eases
where it has pleased the depart
meat to allow opea participation
The door still remains open,
the report said. "The language is
chsnged, but the practice is only
slightly different, effective Janua
ry 1, 1856."
In the Navy the staff said,
"continued use of negotiation hat
so permitted that deparmen ha
it speaks to its employes of com-
petitive sdvertised bidding as
1 something not prohibited.' "
ed payments due 500 ex-prisoners
but withdrew collaboration charg-
es against about half of them. The
Navy and Air Force have made
no protests, it said.
because of "secret" Army
oration charges.
The Senate subcommittee on
constitutional rights ssid it has
opened an investigation to deter-.
mine whether the government ac-!M ^re ^m'^L Pnw- u
tion is constitutional. It wants to"P "'' <* ?* wnf
know if the men are being brand- Si^nf a?^,^^0" ,i.fc?
badge of infamy" b,sis oi Arm* .'* ">"*
ed traitors"a
with proper trial.
The subcommittee, headed by
Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. ID-
Mo.;), said 60 per cent of the men
oration received honorable d i s-
charges at the conclusion of theif
service," the subcommittee said.
"Some of them who have ra-
enlisted are still in the service
denied benefits have received hon- norma| duli wilh,t!l^i0Z
"S^rne ft Y5*"h.v. r~.H.ii!the eharM U a b o r a t i oa
and are serving on regular Army tion wllh thelr prig<)ner o( wtr
The'war Claim. Act provie. that' b"eflt cUim8'" il "*'
the foreign claims settlement com-, ne UDConimi,lee a bo*
mission psy servicemen $2.50 for hllf of ^ ..more than m,.. m(m
K,C.hv d5rvJhry vWere h',d'caP"vt whose claims have been denied
by the Reds in Korea. No payment are ,ppe,|1Ilfc. ^a^ procedure
can be made to men who volun- in which ^ coramislion furnish-
arily
ress
my.
knowingly and without du-
collaborated with the ene-
tn
Suspended Term
(NBA Telephoto'
FORGIVING Kissing after vowing to forgive and forget the
love triangle that cost the life of Rudolph Longo are tpouglas
Oott and his wife, Joan. They were preparing to leave the Chi-
cago hospital where Mrs. Oott was recovering from knife wounds
Inflicted by her husband Oott is facing a murder charge in
the death of Longo.
'es a summary of the collabora-
tion charges and "the burden of
... proof falls upon tbem."
The subcommittee, which recent- The clamant, re not allowed
ly investigated the governments to flce ^^ ,CCUaer,..
security program, said U opened -_______
its new inquiry after members of ,. ^ f. .
Congress and others protested that nUnQrV TOUtls 0lS
men were beinn denied payments _
"on the basis of secret information
provided by the Department oi the'
AU*-id former prisoners, denied' < $S hJ(3? \
no^eotSlS fSB C I* .^ Sirt
are^tliscS5 "** *" ^m^SjSOA
Thomas L. aK (D- O.) have Placed the youth on one year prt>
asked it to send an observer to bat ion
appeal hearings involving some in addition to the salami he a
oftheir constituents o copped a few packages of^
The subcommittee said it under- ed cheese. Total value of-
stands the Army originally protest- goods wss gl.es.



rAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i'Nir N JllllHI ay TMI PANAMA AMIRICAM
rouNoiD ar MSXSON ROUNIlvill in laaa
NAWMIW AMIAS. >DiTa
T. K ImiT P o Box 34. Panama. # P.
TiiipMONi 2-0740 i Linio
CAILI ADBRUa. PAN IMBPICAN. PANAMA
tap Oraie It 170 CtNTPAi Avcnui arrwiiN iztm an itn amarra
'MIAN P.apaaatNTAT.vra, JOSHUA a. POWIM, INC
148 MAbiaON Ava. Niw YoK. (I7> N. V.
lpcal ar n
Pt Month, m tiiwuM ( 1.70 f t.as
Pan a HovTHa. in """ a.ao is.oo
PN Wr TEAR. IN ADVANCa __________ 1A SO A.OO
- ... I. I
twn is row rwuM _. thi uadms wm column
"
Tha Mad la. n as apM laruni tat reader af Tba Panana Amerkaa.
UHan ar* received aratafulh/ .. .,. tesis. Is whall cssfiastil
Masar.
I raa raptribata s Itita. daa'f k. Impatitni H a) aaasn'l
ear aay Lallan ara aukluhaa tBt #ri#r rs(aiva:
Itaia tnr a hasp tfet latan limila la asa asta bastfc.
laantitr af latter writsra it kali in atrkrear caulisaaca.
Tfcit sswassssr aasaswa sa raipaioiailnv itsWHsti
astataaa) is Ierren fresa readers.
THE MAIL BOX
Labor News
And
Comment
r:
LOCAL KATE MAIL
I hope this suggestive letter which I'm writing escape your
waste basket, it is intended to help the Package Department of
ih* CrUtobRl Post Office aa speanlng on behalf of the Local
Rater*. We think thal.the clerks in that same dept. Is being
unfair and tho' won't say discriminated, we the oox owners
feels that we are embarrassed by these officials. We feel* that
with at little judgment of these clerks all problems could be re-
medied.
Now having a box from the Old Post Office where now stand
a shipping firm, and have on our file the list of persons of our
families tnat receives mail thru' our box, we feel that the new
Call For Package system is being handled poorly by these offi-
cials then wants to make us the Local Raters the victims. These
officials should realize by now that if we did not have Govern-
ment privileges we would not have send for packages in our
names, and by buying or importing they have a Job. We must
admit that some of us really have a large family and sometimes
we may even help a friend as many of us have difficulty in re-
ceiving letters thru' Oen. Delivery, because of the same name,
ao in using a box we save the Post Office Department a lot or
headache and maybe thousands of dollars.
But It's no different from the U. 8. Raters, which you can
pet have twice the size of us families receiving letters and pack-
ages in their boxes, the only difference, is that a Orlngo word is
good therefore he rapresnt his family but we the opposite.
We prefer it be that way as with experience with our bro-
i thirs many cannot be trusted.
But why object to us using the same box when our names
-are on the file? A few years ago there was no trouble and it
could easily be remedied in a simple matter, just by putting the
initials of receiver of package on the Call For Package Card.
BOX 89-J. J.
Now during the Congressmen visit, your representatives gave
accounts on the hardships, prices especially In the Commissaries,
then think of us, many of us is not making a third of the U. 8.
Jtaters salaries yet have to pay the same Commissary prices, etc.
You take It from me if sixty percent of the 8. Citizen
.was like oidtimer, probably Panama would not have wanted a
new Treaty, anyway Just bear with us after next year 1th new
Treaty all who resides on Panama territory will lose our privil-
eges so why not cooperate with us till then.
It's the box owner that feels the embarrassment because he
lave the combination and have to find out whose name on the
package, with this suggestion you will also have less trouble, we
T|ll cooperate. Wt want to live within the law.
Just another Local Rate Bex Holder
If-*-!--------------1------------------I--------------------------------------------------
By VICTOR BIE8EL
We may as well save the wear
and tear and the pre-ihrunken ex-
pense accounts of the special FBI
teams now digging into Commie
unions. And we may as well junk
that part of the Justice Dept.'s
IBM electrical brain which, keeps
i ___ Ul* d*U on Commies
imbedded in our vital electronic
and thermonuclear war supply in-
dustries.
.{? f *hot "me our government
will be able to do little but file
and forget the information the
agents have gathered on the pro-
Soviet crowd inside labor. Under
the new law, there can be no action
against Communist-led unions if
those unions are in the AFL-CIO.
Some of those unions are already
inside, and are about to be followed
by the most notorious of ahem all,
the United Electrical Workers
{UE).
This outfit, which has been
charged to many a-Federal and
State heating with Ring a front
for communism and pro-Soviet ac-
tivity, has been falling apart. Now
it a down to 100,000 members in
the very heart of our defense pro-
duction machinery.
A real push by the new AFL-CIO
organizational division would
smash the UE and along with it
crush an aparatus which has in
it some of the most active Soviet-
eers in the land.
Some 20,000 of these UE mem-
bers are in General Electric plants
forcing that company to deal
with union officials who have in
the past been charged with sub-
version before Congressional and
state committees. They also con-
trol workers in Wcstinghousc and
a score of other strategic firms
making everything from atomic
motors to sensitive radar equip-
ment on which this land of ours
must depend for a one-shot
glimpse of onrushing enemy
atomic bombers.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1955
Jingle, Jingle, Jingle
^>fe Washington
Merry- Go -Round
'i DKEW P_nn_
of^hfT01?^^ Investigation
of the New York Times that has
i. }l earmarks of a MacCarthv
rto_Nhrl "Is bwB *Ued tehtad
_.'_?." b^ S?""1? Internal
Security Committee in New York i
n some respects it goS^ShTr ,i*,i?n*'eM'1
than ., McCarthy"moE Jffit
newspaper.
A total of 22 members of the
New York Times staff were ,ub
rL? "' p,e" "ncel o"- back
orders, Because we'll be through:
RECORDING CONGRItSMIN
iimw g?Mion'' probe rf big
s_wT*.ve*I?,r 0n9m
Ki ft b"M of the interior
Department that they tried secret-
ly to tape-record the testimony
.Poenaed at the" nsUon^of f'riPn.i ^".k Ho*ever. their best
Senate Committee counsel Julian! ~'^- li,e..coosional com-
mittee upset the applecart.
e w." cntnkerous Congress-
m Clare Hoffman (R., Mich.),
who had gone out to Oregon
for hearings to protect Secretary
of the Interior Doug McKay and
interior Department official-! Thev
-such as which headlines rA.;l2L!,eV\r?r G. Sourwine, who ha. been chief
security prober both under Demo-
crats and Republicans.
pHila wllnesses were question-
ed not only as to whether they
were Communists, but about mat-
ters that appear to go far beyoni
the scope of a Senate commiUeelof ih.ii i-fT"m ,heir irie"d
-such as which headlines cerUta h.,"L"^*"? pl,ni ,nd ht
copy desk readers wrote, and .bou? feS "?to *e ne,rin "m *
SIDE GLANCES
By Calbraith
But instead of throwing the full
weight and manpower of 15,000,000
union members against the re-
remaining 100,000 in the hands of
the most powerful combine of pro-
Communist labor leaders, there
are high officials of the AFL-CIO
now bargaining with the Soviet-
eers.
These AFL-CIO officials have
actually invited the left wing lead-
ers into their homes for dis-
discussions.
One of the AFL-CIO officials, a
member of the new AFL-CIO ex-
ecutive committee, appeared be-
fore the pro-Commie UE high com-
mand in New York three weeks
ago,, with offers of deals merger with, the JL
Other AFL-CIO leaders have
been meeting secretly with UE
officials, thereby dignifying them.
The Sovieteering UE leaders
have been bargaining like mad
for a merger deal with at least
ve major AFL-CIO unions.
The word now is thato ne of
these big AFL-CIO unions is will-
ing to take the entire pro-Com-
munist UE into its fold. That is
what the UE high command is
discussing now in a series o fmect
uigs so secret that even the name
of the AFL-CIO union willing to
give haven to the pro-Communists
has failed to leak out.
But this much is known: The
leaders of the UE, including such
notorious pro-Sovieteers as Jules
(Comrade Juniper) Emspak and
Goa Gaffe
By PETER EDS0N
China coast, Timor in the. Pacific, There was no specific mention of
again.
This is the only plausible ex-
planation for all the fuss over tiny
Portuguese Goa, on India's west
coast..
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles probably never intended to
get smeared by it as he has. But
now that he's in it, he's standing
by his guns.
It began when Portugal's foreign
minister, Dr. Paulo Cunha, was in
Washington. a few days ago. He
made one of the most unblushing
defenses of colonialism since the
Victorian era.
His statement was so out of step
with modern political thought that
it got practically no space in the
American press.
"The'thoughtless spread of the
anticolonialist movement urgently
requires reappraisal," said Dr.
Cunha.
"Acting aa an inflexible 'anti-
colonialist,' the man of the West is
unconsciously rendering the great-
est service to his mortal enemy,
the Communist agitator." he said.
"There is good colonialism and
there is bad
the general organization of the
New York Timea.
The investigation seemed chiefly
aimed at some of the original mem-
bers of the newspaper guild, which
in its early days was troubled with
5ro-Communist and left-wing lean-
lgs. Many of these members have
now .gone over to the conserva-
v* the New York Times.
It so happens that Senator East-
jand of Mississippi, chairman of
the Security Committee, is from
Mississippi, while the guiding news
genius of the Times, managing edi-
tor Turner Catledge, is also from
Mississippi and once edited t h e
Tupelo, Miss., Journal. Eastland
did not appear at the hearings
When editor Catledge was asked
about the probe he said it .re-
minded him of what Calvin Cool-
ldge said when Rupert Hughes
wrote a book critical of George
Washington.
"Cal looked out the White House
window," said Catledge, "and re-
marked. 'Well, I see the Wash-
ington Monument is still standing.'"
FIGHTING WITH SHOES
A fighting shoe merchant from
Laredo, Texas, was the real man
behind Justice Department suits
recently brought against two giant
Portland to announce his discovery
that secret radio Upes were
being cut.
"I do not like this secrecy busi-
ness," Hoffman spouted, doing his
best to rattle the chairman. Sena-
tor Kerr Scott of North Carolina.
"Who is taping it and for what
purpose?"
"Mr Chairman, "interrupted
Rep. Earl Chudoff (D.. Pa.), "I
just checked and found that ...
some government agency is'taping
it, without permission and without
a request.'*
It was then revealed that Paul
Ewing, regional information of-
ficer of the Interior Department,
was doing the taping.
"It is being taped for check-back
if we need it, Ewing piped up
from the audience.
Confused, GOP Hoffman changed
his tune. He began defending the
Interior Department's right to re-
cord the hearings.
"I am in favor of recording,
but I want to know about it," de-
clared Hoffman. "Don't you want
the department to take an accu-
rate record of what happens?"
Eventually the hearings got un-
der way again, and gradually de-
tails emerged regarding the sale of
300 acres of valuable Rogue River
Forest Land to the MacDonald fam-
ily of Mobile, Ala., after the sale
had been consistently opposed by
the U.S. Forest Service, by the
shoe manufacturers, the General! Interior Department's Bureau of
Shoe Company of Nashville and Land Management, and by Oscar
the Brown Shoe Company of St.
Louis.
The crusading merchant is Sam
Laredo, who, instead of begging
bay. % | urhilA h.* D..t :- i_.
a lot
defen
6r. Cunha made this unabashed I conerec?" SmJ^JL1^ pre$s
a i ___a*_f_^5sSiSr*"**
heving Washington. He did it The E 11^1^'
_r_-_%__--4,!L_*Sl-f!pS.ft

Speaking in Madras, Bulganin
had declared that Portugal "was
----------- _" "~ *- v w a*, x ui i
like an insect feeding on human ized that yet.
that colonialism is a dead' ducfc
and there isn't any use trying to
revive it. Portugal just hasn't real-
blood." A Portuguese-ruled Goa
was "a shame" to civilized people,
he said, as the Indians cheered.
In short, the Russian tried not,
too subtly to stir up the Indians to should be permitted to go pea'ce-
_ thP1ortu*uc" out. fully. There should be full reiogni-
When Dulles and Cunha came to|tion of the Goans' rights to express
Sooner or'later, it Is recognized
that "Goa will haye to go," as
the saying is.
But if and when it does go, it
issue the final communique on
their Washington talks, they had
this very much in mind.
*... Various statements attribut-
ed to the Soviet rulers and
colonialism," Dr.
Cunha went on. "Let us correct the allegations "concerning the' Portu"
latter But let us not act blindly guese provinces in the Far East
simply by opposition to all colonial-1 were discussed by the two foreign
, ism ,n1<* to everything resembling ministers," they said. "They con-
Jim Matles, have told their com-!coJ"?l,Usm/ sidered that such statements do not
rades in the UE high command1 "P *** Portuguese foreign represent a contribution to the
that they have an offer from a' nmiater was obviously trying to cause of peace ."
big AFL-CIO union. I ,j j* w** defend what he con- They thought they were taking
, | sidered his government's "good a swing at "Bulgy" and "Krush"
The offer is for a package deal
which would take in the entire
100,000 members of the union, with
all locals intact. Furthermore, all
treasuries would still be control-
led by the old officials who would,
for the most part; remain in of-
fice.
There would be no house-clean-
ing, except way up on top. Em-
spak, Matles ano UE president new tki.
Albert Fitzgerald indicate they l,Co vou tfo "
.*"1^.^? to. step aside tf| fieVM
rights to express
their preference. They should not
be forced into union with India,
if they don't want it, in what Dr.
Cunha calls "enslavement by Indi-
an imperialism."
But what this souped-up excite-
ment illustrates again is how the
United SUtes as the leading
turer threatened to put him out of
business a year ago, got sore and
began to batUe. The shoe manu-
facturer's salesman had pulled a
"General Motors" on Sam. He told
Sullivan that unless he sold more
shoes, the firm would finance a
competing shop across the street
and cut into his trade.
This resembles charges brought
against General Motors by auto-
mobile dealers testifying before
Senator Joe O'Mahoney of Wyom-
ing. But unlike the car dealers,
Sullivan immediately started a cru-
sade. He organized the Independ-
ent Shoe Dealers Association. He
also enlisted the aid of such trust-
busters as Senator Estes Kefauver
of Tennessee and Rep. Wright Pat-
man of Texas. They made so much
noise that the Justice Department
started checking.
As a result, the Justice Depart-
ment has filed suits aimed at
breaking up a merger between
the General Shoe Company and
Delman, Inc., of New York; also
blocking another proposed merger
between the Brown Shoe Company
Chapman when secretary of the
interior. SecreUry McKay, how-
ever, reversed this and sold the
timber rights to the National For-
est for only $8,045 as originally
reported on the Washington Merry-
Go-Round on Sept. 29, 1954.
Itchy Fingers
world power can get sucked and the G.R. Kinney Company of
into terrible troubles defending the New York. Preliminary hearings
self-determination of small peoples, were held this week in Nashville
m such remote real estate develop-1 and St. Louis,
menu as Quemoy, Matsu, Dien Meanwhile, fighting Sam Sulli-
and now Goa. van had Uken a terrific chance.
Many businessmen would have
run away from the battle. But last
September he thumbed his nose at
6resident Clark Gamble of the
rown Shoe Company.
"Yesterday and the day before,"!
he wrote, "we bought what will
probably be the last orders of mer-
chandise from your company."
Referring to a proposed merger
that would put the Brown Shoe
they could keep what is left of
UE in one machineeven inside
another union.
This will all be accomplished in
the next 10 daysunless this pu-
blicity frightens off the AFL-CIO
union now offering to give the So-
vieteers a chance to duck out
from under the law.
All this, and a haven, too. For
once inside an AFL-CIO union, the
UK would be relatively safe from
raids by other unions.
Once this is accomplished, the
only two pro-Commie unions left
By BOB RUARK
sstjzsjz : sn^JfM rus &?<.# ^V-rx sit: bis
!ss you are an Arab or after World War One. for years hon* We DMS ln LaVedo. Sullivan wrote
AF mtvlu CAn..ll *mJ ------ J Hl/pc. r.amhll.' "fin IK* Atx. i* I. .11
an oilman, or maybe a Somali, and years.
The town is a crater in a bleak And now the sons of Ishmael have
mountain by the sea, and the only the greatest talking point in their
thing really going for Aden is that entire historyoil. The prayers
consumer goods come in free of have changed a little bit. The Muez-
tax. That, and oil. n keeps one eye on Standard and
Oil nina th m, a..m. she"- we" Mecca, and you>
S^SE* s&_a*a!
incidental. The oil people who I
Gamble: HOn the day it is all
A WILL. A WAY-Bruno Ca-
rati, 14, clenches his brush with
his teeth as he paints a land-
scape in his Milan, Italy, apart-
ment. His arms and legs para-
lyzed, he has found this way
to express what is in his heart.
Critics have called his work ex-
ceptional. With money made
from his paintings, Bruno hopea
to pay for special surgery that
might regain for him the use
of his limbs. j
live here at the moment are trap-1 The town Arab, shuffling flat-
ped in their own environment. They footed in his babooshes, perhaps
can drive to the oasis, and they!does not understand the signifi-
can drive to the various oil in- canee of the refined pitch which
stallations. but about 30 miles does bubbles out of the ground, but his
without conuct with the AFL-CIO, it If they go out into the desert leaders-political and relig ous-do
J^s A_ri_,n C0ommum; toey apt to get guzzled. |They got the only crap game in
!L ""L"*"'5! wing one reason. There is a bounty i Aa mentioned, a Muslim Uves
unions are also negotiating with
cerUin officials of the newly
merged federation.
So the unions kicked out of the
wing one reason. There is a bounty on!
*"" The w,,d tribesmen pay 600 only to die, and so he is not af-
shillings East African shillings- flieted by the fears of the Western
for a rifle, and lay on an annuity world. Naked he carte in, and
besides. Twenty shillings make a naked he goes out, and what is in
n?h_i .k 'f4* i rSS com' P?und. nd *> Pouwto teriing is between is of little importance.
pelted the cycleunless this sets, plenty of incentive especially with Insh' Allah. Which is what makes
-.! a" u,n ^"' gh. *r Mcu.r,tv <" him dangerous these davs. since
ONLY THE CONTAX HAS THE
BIOCON 21 mm
AVAILABLE
command I^it's hope it does.
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT ADt
; '.a"
M
i***
4J
CA!S FILL WliR SMUS!
"*t*ois
This mains a gua considerably there are so many of him.
more valuable than the life of a; Somebody is going to wind up
i1).*.",', .*.." vou consider that the with the oil of the Middle East.
UI-Ul-UI-AUahu-Akbar boys have it might be us, it might be the
already made one pass at Aden Russians. Which side of the world
"d hen you consider that the is to inherit the priceless wealth
RAF keeps an air force here, os- of oil is predicated in terms of
tensibly for training, but actually either war or delicacy of handling
for dispersal of large groups of of a people who are exceptionally
tribesmen. They drop a couple of unlike Christians,
nejes, saying goodbye, and then ..! it's their oil, really, no matter
i have no way ef knowing, of what we've done in the way of
course, how many Arabs have guns, refinement, shipping, and royalties
out the arms race is running on a to the various sheiks and emirs,
small scale as'well as a large one, I The little Arab has no TV set, no,
or there wouldnt be a big bonus icebox, no money in the bank, no!
tor a stolen rifle. I know this one. matter how close he Uves to the,
f kE. v m "" M M,u I wck luid which spins the world.
irouDies in Kenya. Guns pop up in But his finger's beginning to itch. |
uie most unexpected places, as Altogether I should not like to
witness the late naatiness in North be the head man in the State De-
Th n;,.i i iki w ... |partment for what we do just now
u.!?rmP^ J in.k' '* ta*1 ^ in the Middle East. Standing off
Muslim world is boiling at this mo- the Russians is touh enough.
fm: to*"t* with ha^.llcw I without complicating it with n_.
.' I,.w "ohody. except Al gion. building a holy war. and a
_l__ST___ ^ nve be*n culturt toat was od before the
"Ming a jehad-a holy war-ever Bible was set down in print. La
WIDE ANCLE OBJECTIVE
90 ANGULAR FIELD
F, 4-5 APERTURE
PARTICULAR. GOOD ILLUMINATION OF
THE WHOLE FIELD
EXCELLENT CORRECTION OF ALL
IMAGE ERRORS
MADE IN WEST GERMANY

(Ricardo'
MtnuU Tfolt


MONDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1WS
AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NE*Io*PAFEbsiNw^
PAGE

St*v* Allan and "Tonight" draw
11 sort* of characters. But one
recent evening they really had a
luluand just escaped a large
aized mesa.
While Allen was on the air, a
man walked in the stage door with
a pill in one hand and, glass ol
water in the other and announced
that he- wanted to do away with
himself on TV. Jules Green, Allen's
manager, said, "Sorry, we can't
use you." The police took over
from there.
The harmonica is coming out of
hiding. That's what Harb Shriner
says. And he should know, because
he a pretty much of a mouth
organ expert, as well as a top
comedian. At the moment, he's
marketing a harmonica with his
name on it, he's heading up a new
harmonica band, and he's made a
Columbia album which features the
band. So he's up to his ears in
harmonicas, which can be pretty
uncomfortable
May all your consequences be
little ones.
Cordially, Jack Bailey
There's cast trouble with Janls
Paige's "It's Always Jan." Janls is
OK, but Marry Anders is going to
have a baby and Pat Bright brake
her i right knbo cap. Marry will be
written out completely and Pat's
part will be reworked sa she can
be constantly sitting down.
TV TOPPERS
Idgar Bergen (CBS-Radio):
Mortimer Snerd went to the gro-
cery store to buy some atoms, but
he couldn't find the Geiger coun-
ter.
To plug all of his ventures. Herb
is going around the country.
"I find loti of people are still
playing the harmonic*," ha says.
"When they see me coming they
take it out of hiding. And kids are
taking it up, toe. The teachers say
If s a good thingI don't mean if s
going to save anybody from juve-
nile delinquency, but it'i something
constructive and today people team
to have forgotten how to ha con-
structive. Wood-carving would be
fust as good, but the harmonica is
a help."
In addition to the cash-on-the-line
reasons for Herb's current interest
In the harmonica, there's a career
consideration, too.
"It's rejuvenating my career,"
he says. "I'm getting to reach a
new generation. You'd be surprised
how fast a new generation can
come along and it may not even
know you. That's what happened to
Bing Crosbylots of kids today
don't even know Bing."
So the harmonica is serving as
a means to introduce Herb Shriner
to the younger generation. Ho fig
uraa hi* TV show, 1'Twe Por th*
Money," appeals fe a -yenerally
oidor group.
"The format of "Two For the
Money' is pretty confining," Herb
ays, "and it's getting more con-
all the time. Chaces are
11 be my last scabs* doing
it. I've got some new Ideas up my
sleevesome brand new, some arej
things I did years ago and some
are things I've learned."
So you can expect to see Herb
Shriner in a new format next
season. But one thing is certain
he'll have the harmonica some-
where close by.
Star Latter Rout*: Dear Dick:
Prom now on, you can call me
Winston Churchill Bailey I've
taken up painting. I'm even going
to have a one-man show pretty
soon, centered around a portrait of
my wife,. Carol.
Painting has changed my life
and my bank accountconsider-
ably. We just bought a beach house,
so that on weekends I can sit in
the tun and make with the brush
and palette. Come on out and
Join us!
" Weekends are the only times I
can paint. I do the five daily
"Queen Fot a Day" shows and the
Friday night "Truth or Conse-
quences."
Ella Fitzgerald, the queen of
them all, is now appearing at the
Mocambo. And reports indicate
that she's giving singing lessons
among the ringsiders spotted study-
ing Ella's style have been Earths
Kift, Dick Haymes, Vic Damono
and Anna Maria Atberghetti.
WHAT'S HIS SECRET?-!*.
Maurice J., Lewi of New York
City is 98 years old, and ha
doesn't obey the "rulas" of
longevity,. He smokes eight
cigars daily, eats "everything,"
has Scotch and soda before din-
ner and dry Chablis with the
meal. He works five days a
week, writes historical-medical
treatises, makes speeches, playa
poker and whist and attends
meetings of the Albany Society
of New York, which he found-
ed in 1893. He's president of
the New York College of Podi-
atry, which he founded in 1913.
In connection with matters of
interest to the parties, it if as-
tired to tocata HECTOR MARI-
NO TOLEDO, IDA HIUERT
TOLEDO. WILLIAM WALLACE
CRAIG and HILEHA TOLEDO
CRAI6. Any information with
respect to said parties will bo
jpprtciartd. Picas* call Felipa
Tipia, of TAPIA. RICORD &
PHILLIPPS. Telephone 2-3359.
Help somebody to see not only the beauty
of Christmas but hear it with a hearing
*id an aid for every need and purse.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Home of Quality Merchandise)
"3" 8t 1S-A-30 Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20
Tela. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2142
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Indeocndence, Kansas City and Liberty, Mo., real estate Arms in th* front yard and tree lawn.
Looking them over is th* Spragues' daughter, SuzL a high school senior.
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M

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NECCHI MIRA will be at your service for e life-time performance.
The nearest NECCHI Dealer is always ready to welcome you. Why
not pay him a visit and try one of the fabulous machines yourself?
Casa ADMIRABLE
NCaCaCU
MW m. a.1. ^ ^^M Across from Nati. City Bank
^ ^* ^tW^k^M Central Ave. 10-30 Phone 2-1111
Mewing machine ^Tsl^Zj^"'
Free TSecchi Sewing course Brief, modern, easy Join today!!
Value Ferns*
for Holiday
Festivals
Wm. Callaban
Marta de Alvarez
J. Lasso de la Vega
Mr*. Barbara Ford
Leandro Hamilton
Jane Vinton
Arturo Hasean
Jimmy Pinto
Maria Eater de Vallarino
Sam Auker
Serafina de Allen
Lee Sparks
Ema Jairregar
Joyce Chen
Esmeralda de Castillero
Carmen de Prez
Valeria de Cover
Carmen de Perez
Mr. Brenner
Horacio Arengo
TAHITI
18-47 Central Ave. (157)
4
OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M.


PAGE FOUft
THB PARAMA AMERICA* Alt mOtTENDENT DAIL NEWSPAPER
Ala. Fishing Lake
Cone Overnight
SYLACAUGA, Al. (UP)
What was once a well-stocked fish-
ing lake one day was only a puddle
the next. Morris Hightower u still
wondering how it all happened so
fast .....
When Hightower went to bed one
night the lake was tranquil and
showed no signs of disappearing.
But the next morning,' all' High-
tower could find of his lake was
a small puddle of. water where
the lake had been 12 feet deep.
State geologists
phenomenon to a
Enjoy Your Age,
Surgeon Urges
CHICAGO -(UP)- Be your age
and enjoy it, an industrial health
expert advises men worried about
the onslaught of time.
Dr. W. H. Rice, chief surgeon of
Armco Steel Corporation, said men
should choose and plan, enjoyable
recreations so that they become
less active with advancing years.
"Be, and enjoy being, your age,"
he said.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 195
simply sank, dropping the water
level.
PC .Rice, suggested that over-
eating be avoided. And he said
attributed the adequate rest periods should be
imesink that) taken as one grows older.
More Aerosol
Packaging Seen
CHICAGO -(UP)-i Marry mf the
items in the family medicine cabi-
net soon will be packaged in spray
form, according to Morris J. Root(
technical director of one of the
action's largest aerosol firms.
In a speech before members of
the American Drug Manufacturers
Association, Root said almost any
drug product meant to be applied
externally can be adapted for
spray pacLa^ins. This would in-
clude topical antibiotics, antiseptics
and anesthetics.
Root explained that aerosol pack-
"Twertt? to' 30 minutes of com-
plete relaxation, lying down, dur
ing the noon hour is one of the
most valuable things which can be
done to prepare you for the after-
noon tasks." he said.
Whenever possible, Dr. Rice said,
meetings should not extend past
mealtimes, because eating regularly
is very important.
Use alcohol or tobacco only in
moderation, he said, and not at all
if you are suffering from certain
diseases.
aging can increase effectiveness of
many pharmaceuticals. He men-
tioned, for example, the possibility
of getting immediate wide cover-
ege and relief with a soothing
jrn ointment, compared with the
pain of hand application
T. Mi.,. F.I OB.
Ct<. IMS b| NCA Str,ic, bM
ti****Stintm. || 2f
"A perfectly good meal destroyed by squash!
USE
KIWI
SHOE POLISH
JU8TICE LENDS ENCOURAGEMENT-Encouraging a youn
polio patient learning to walk is Chief Justice Earl Warren, who
| daughter "Honey Bear" once had polio. The Chief Justice, re-
cently named chairman of the Capital's March of Dimes campaign
J!? ." VI liW"hinton' Children's Hospital when he
stopped to chat with six-year-old Evelyn Seay, paralyzed Iron
the waist down. At rifht is Mrs. Warren.
ALLS! oor
Too Much!
m T. T. DAML1M
^^ast^M
lsBBBBs! whf V )
JM- \ $9l
\ ill' \flj Ifiw R5*22Sl
*jftbj{r fm Jpaji^j.. -j
,%*>. tptl, Ml tenet. ksT| Jbrl^^a^ft
BOOTS AMD HER B'JDDlsW
Agreed
I EDGAR MARTI*
CMNL Wl rp=!-----1 L-n Jm n\W5M
uoAifbodif, flaadA, QbnAhi$i*d&,
Kiwi is nude with super/in
waxes and real tanner's dyes. That's why it gives a deep. long-
lasting shine that protects and preserves your shoes. Try a tin of
Kiwi today. Your shoes will look far smarter and last far longer.
KIWI
The werW$ /Inert shoe polish.
In Black and nina other colours.
VifcH. \& V*\6
HO\> *a*W...

19
it
J)
">
'j
By LESLIE TURNEE
I EL TEejaLE,u>rrjfi non
ALWAV* PEEL W MIGHT HAVE &VD HIW1
AP SOU P8.tW WS.L ) \MCK1 T06ST 6*5
LEAD "EM ON A WILD AT AU1 S5 g
JpfB CHA THRU AlA M TIWUJ TOPUTW
ISOLATED REGION, WITH /COP ON OUR TAL
MO CHAUC6 TO InpimVeWOKewcwJK
HOLSDUPTILLTH
BLOWS OVER!


MONDAY, DECEMBER It, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN -
INDEPENDENT
mtv
Ljet started / i
KJn Lritma L^le
eanup
IUs tiTT-n-l"- operating the foolproof nMchaalcal ice cebe
e jectet- a new refrig erasor-1reeier ciBbtolMw. 8k* peshee the
tray IbU the -pedal ejecter slot which poshes ill the abes tat.
pUse Mb below.
By KAY SHiRWOOD
NEA Staff Writer
TAKE another look at the cal-
endar It's a shock, isn't It, to
discover how quickly we'l
caught up in the holiday
U we're forward-looking, we'll
tart now to put the house in
readiness so that housekeeping
chores won't be competing for
the eleventh-hour attention with
Inevitable last minute holiday
arrangement.
I find that the written list of
specific Jobs to be done Is more
of a prod to rapid progress than
the hit-or-miss mental note. Al-
though there are many excellent
cleansers and specialized aids to
belpi n'the sprucing up, we can
do a creditable iob armed with
nothing more than determina-
tion, the vacuum cleaner and
oap and water.
One of the real boons is the fact
that so many interior furnlahinss
re washable, by machine,
hand or by special "dry
methods. !_ __. ,
Look at the curtains, uphol-
stery and small toss pillows.
Curtains that have picked up a
itotngraf*aat w heed tobe
dunked again. .
Sponge off spot* ,> V?
arms or headrests of chairs and
couches with special cteaner or
dry soapsuds scooped off the top
of soap whipped up In a little
water. The big thing to remem-
ber is not to use wet 8ponB.es or
wet suds which will soak through
to the stuffing. .
Wipe up the excess with a
damn cloth. Many of the now
velveteens, nylon taffetas, cotton
..tins and the.fiber "* e
oulckb washed and drip dried.
Rich-looking velveteen coverings
o new foam rubber pillows zip
off for a dip nto lukewarm siuls.
0,Pe7h.ps you routinely vacuum
clean draperies $ remove e
excess dust. It will help to Keep
themcleD-*mn the holiday
If vou vacuum cornice boards,
Xie "ll areas sbove the windows
and around the radiator fins which
may be under the window
One area deserving of a paru
cularly thorough cleaning is that
Man Suddenly Pulls
Gun, Tries To Kill
Ex Wife, Suicides
ELMER, Mo., Dec. IB (UP)
The ft. aeon County slicci report-
ed today that a 35-year-old man
u-ied to kill his 18-year-old ex-
wife, shot to death another man!
and then killed h i m s e 1 f in a
crowded cafe here late Saturday
night.
Sheriff Claude Bloomberg said
that Doyle Roy Waddill of Yar-
row, Mo., was in a cafe with his
ex wife, Lois Parrish Waddill, ait-
ting between him and 26-year-old
Harold Wayne Kinder of Elmer.
Suddenly, without any argument,
Waddill pulled out a .45 caliber
pistol. He shot Kinder through the
neart and fired a bullet at the!
Waddill girl's face which she de-
flected with her hand. Then he
shot himself through the right
temple.
Bloomberg said Waddill'a wife
had divorced him last Thursday
and had received custody of a
minor child. The girl was report-
ed In serious but not critical con-
dition in a Kirksville, Mo., hosp-
tal, with head and face wounds.
Waddill had arrived In Elmer
early in the evening and had turn-
ed over his pistol to a service sta-
tion attendant, Lowell Talbert.
He told Talbert to keep the wea-
pon because he did not want any
trouble.
Later in the night Talbert en-
tered the cafe where Waddill ask-
ed for bis gun back, saying "ev-
erything to o.k."
Waddill remained at the bar
with Kinder and the girl. A wait-
er said the three were talking
quietly about 20 minutes later
when Waddill suddenly fired the
shots
NEWSPAPER
PAGE PTfl
a strip of clear saran wrap as a
window across the shelf front, if
Sour old china cupboards attract
ousehold dust as easily as mine.
Plates, cups and saucers and SSSS^*'are
serving dishes can of course, be:??!*"
whirl- protected by ready-made covers.
And with firm determination
and strong heart, wade into the
toy cupboards to weed out the
broken, battered, outgrown rem-
nants of Santa Claus' last visit.
This, in my house, is a job to be
done by Mother alone and un-
aided, if any progress is to be
made.
Tht reward is a view, however
brief, of a clean, neat array of old
standbys in a shining uncluttered
house.
by
sudi"
CHANGS OP BIRDS
(UP)-
thinking
of renaming the city's baseball
field "Gull Field" because of the
hundreds of seagulls that congre
Sate on the field each winter. The
iamond, which is only a few feet
from the city's waterfront, is
known at Oriole Field.
PREPARING FOR CHRISTMAS-rhis girl to putting the fin-
ishing touches oh a wooden statuette of the Madonna and the
Child i* Val Gardena, Italy. The area to noted for Its skillful
woodcarvers whose wares are in great demand, particularly during
the Christmas season.
CONGRESSIONAL HITCH
INDIANOLA, Neb. (UP) A
motorist was impressed when he
"hitchhikers" near
The thumbers were U. S.
Rep. Phil Weaver (R.-Neb.) and
U. S. Sen. Carl Curtis (R.-Neb.).
Their car has run out of gas.
Sicked jjp two
ere.
In connection with matters
of Interest to the parties, it
to desired to locate
EARL OSCAR FLAGG
and BERTA FLAQG.
Any Information with respect
to said parties will be ap-
preciated. Please call Felipe
Tapia, of Tapia, Rlcord ti
Phllllpps. Telephone 2-3359.
FLASH! FLASH
By Airmail just received
a shipment of
ZENITH RADIOS
Hi-Fi Record Players
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
-i St. No. ll-A-3 Tlvell Av. lt-BS
Teto. 2-23*6 2-3265 2-2142
A
3
tti
am
m
4
1
BELATED GIFTMrs. Susanne Stlvercruys Stevenson of Rastj
Norwalk, Conn., puts finishing touches on her two-years-latej
wedding present to her brother. Baron Robert Sllvercruys, Bel-j
gium's ambassador to the United States. It's a marble bust of bis
wife, the former Mrs. Rosemary McMahon. The Baroness, widowj
of Connecticut's late Sen. Brlen McMahon, married Silvercruyai
in 1853. The bust is eventually to be placed in the Belgian EmW
bassy in Washington. Modal for the bust is a plaster cast, Lety
(fashioned two years ago. /
(hitdpDI
SPECIAL OFFER!!
Formerly
"Baby" wringer washer..........95.00
"Suprema" automatic washer ....410.00
"Imperial" automatic washer ......465.00
"Da Luxe" automatic dryar .......385.00
Now Monthly
45.00 8.00 (107
307.50 17.00 (24)
348.75 19.35 (24)
255.00 16.00 (24)

*!
I*
1*
a
i
.*
ttfc
'fn
f*

No. 1 VIA ESPAA
TEL. 3-0383
flower-show
cotton. ..for
her very "boot"!
w'rved"fop"the Christmas tree.
Once U toe* Is fa ple,fit s offen
Pmpossible to.^behind it t. wipe
basetxards or _
or chprs close beside
A little dust doesn't bother me
either but to "" & "^
"gust" is heavily weighted
easy soot, an accumulation
hard to remove,
paint and fabrics.
P Company chiaa, P*1
ters ind g assware not m every
ri/v use will probably need a
you put them away again.
' ._.-. tririf to provide stion-
with
is
damaging to
plat-
trick: to prov.
dust for
5 Billion Foreign Aid
Seen For 19S6
Tuliptim
Garden-gay in every
way! Petal collar a-bloom
with an embroidered
tulip.-.more tulip-like
curves for the pretty
peplum! Skirt...flower-
full. Perfectly washable I
Sizes 3 to 6*.
WASHINGTON Dec.. W (W-
President Eisenhower is txpectei
to ask Congress for more than
flve-buTton Hollars in foreign aid
*ffi*2? -rces say the -PP-
priation already ha' V^jJL^A,
Bureau's approval, but they say
there to always a chance it may
De changed before the President
.ends his budget message to Con-
mas to January. If Congress.ap-
proves the request, it may
nate the possibility
Meanwhile, Senator Stuart
mington Mid the. Eisenhower
ministration has economtoed
United 8tstes into a secondary po-
sition behind Russia in air,
and under-sea strength.
Symington (D.-Mo.) told an A-
mericaa Legion group in Denver
that the administration has oeen
scrimping on defense apeno* ng
and Russia has gained the
lead in military strength.
RIGHT SIGN
IOWA CITY (UP) Signl
posted to a University of Iowa of-'
fice: "I may not know what I'm!
talking about but if I did. Id be!
right*
Other models
Junior's sizes up to
16
eliml
tax cut
S
the
. Po-
land
Just say: "Charge It"
LA MODA
AMERICANA
17-18 (102) Ave. 7a- Central
PANAMA


self-winding,
waterproof watch that
acts as a stop watch


ScorCjsf
"*'s*
y
i,ttib*l,T, : MOTTi T MOITA LTD., PANAMA
WILLIAM CBAMT A SIS ITS
DIITU1.III
SCOTLAND
L0VERBL00M
UTTER
RESH
ZEALAND
as all outdoors *
ARMOUR
TnooiANDsof men would like a op-watch
on their wrists. But the average stop-watch
i highly complicated instrument that may
not always stand up to hard wear, and may
need expensive servicing. It cannot be per-
manently waterproof because of its push-
buttons; it cannot be self-winding, because
its hundred extra parta preclude the
addition of a self-winding mechanism.
Now,. Rolex have
*^M& produced and patented
\^ZlZ~-----" Turn-O-Graph, a
new development in
watchmaking. It has a
genuine Rolex Oyster
Case (without push-
buttons) and is conse-
quently absolutely waterproof. It is self-
wound by the smooth, silent Perpetual
"rotor" insrhamsm. It has almost all the
advantages of a stop-watchand none of
the comoUcadons. And, in addition, the
Turn-O-Graph give you the hardiness and
amazing accuracy of the world-coveted
Rolex Oyster Perpetual, yet it costs very
bttle more.
HOW IT WORKS
Round the dial of the Turn-O-Graph is a
patented rotating bezel, calibrated from
zero to sixty, with a clearly visible red tri-
mm m wkomj rae* ora
angle at zero. By turning the bezel to that
the triangle is aligned with the second-,
minute-, or hour-hand, you can quickly read
off periods of time elapsed.
Alternatively, the red triangle oa the
bezel can be pre-tet to show when aa
operation should start,
or and, thus reminding
you every one of the
hundred times a day
Atk*iA7+-f a Umt yom itmttt This simple, but re.
**** o., margaba invention al-
lows you to time anything, from the humble
boiled egg to a trans-oceanic flight There is
no limit to the uses you will find for the
Turn-O-Graph.
the Turn-O-Graph illustrated here has an
all-steefcase with smartjet-black dial.The
sweep second-hand is
equipped with a lumin-
ous tip. Also available
with de luxe gold bezel
andmagnificent"honey-
comb" white dial, and
Officially Certified
Chronometer move- *"*
ment. Write for detailed, beautifully illus-
trated brochure on the Turn-O-Graph, off
see it at your nearest Rolex Jeweller.
Hawtftr ram ami.
A Tmn-O-Gnrnk
ROLEX
A landmark in the history of
Time measurement
CASA FASTLICH has a
Gift for every Guy and
Dofl. A sift from
CASA FASTLICH
to every customer.
THE
DUTY
STORE
Ca/a fa/Uich
WATCH CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAAAA


.TACE FIX
THE PAAA.UA AMERICAN AN INWtPENDENI DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. DECEMBER 1, lMfl
-<
:

YOU CAN PUCE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick ResuiisI
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
librera preciado
1 Street NO. 11
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
No 1 l-ollfrj ruu
CASA ZALOO
tWI At*. 4i .
LOURDES PHARMACY
tU U CarraHiillla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Ko U "B" Street
MORRISON
Ib of July Ave J BU*
LEWIS SERVICE
Av. Tlvell No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) Central AvenM
FARMACIA LUX
Central Avena*
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
re a. la Oaaa Ave. Na. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jaita Aninanana Ave. and S3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
9 Street Na. SI
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
faca* Latan* 7 treat
FARMACIA "SA8"
Vi* ram* lit
NOVEDADES ATHIS
V.a
Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
^COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles

CANAL rOW rOLYCUWC
DENTAL MEDICAL
Di t t abriga 4 .> *A*L*b
O.l-S. lOearielewa Univenll) bJ.D.
Tlw.it (It. of Jato) A*-*"-"^!
(oapoifle Aneen Seaoel PlaTSfoaiM)
Tel. 2.2*11 -- rn.
RETIREMENT.'LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TBANSWTIS -RAXTW. $ A.
ackers SfcUM Mever
Phonei 2-2451 MW
Leirn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Reme Jumaln*} clsues **
J to 5 a.m. PIMM 1-027
a* by ana.lntmnt._
FOR SALE: '53 moael An**
washing machine, wrinfer type,
$50. 16-7193, quartan 316-1,
Albrook. Owner leaving Isthmul
FOR SALE: Rofriaeraler 60-
cyclc, buffet, utility find, fiber
rut, naiteck, gljii top tibie,
platform rocker, basket chair,
ironing loare1, child's wardrobe,
miscellaneous chain, night ta-
blei. high chair. 3-1270.
FOR SALE: 11-ft. 25-cycle
Frigidiire, 50-lb. deep frena
$135; dining tibia Heel $10;
buffet itaal $15; dresser, mirror.
ataal $10. Phone 13-2192, Cv-
rundu heuie 651-1. after 4:30.
POR SALE:One Westinghouse
automatic washer, 2 tingla ma-
hogany bed framei, 1 set of
Compton't Encyclopedia. Phene
Panama 3-4170.
FOR SALE:1950 Cadillac-62.
4-door, 7000 mile since over-
haul; new tubeleit whitewalls;
brama ell filter; vapo-sat; hy-
dramatic with palling gear,
$1500. Gatun 579.
FOR SALE:194S Pontiac. good
condition, $240. Phone 2-2457.
house 6360-A Juan Diai, Lai
Rio..
FOR SALE:1948 Hudson 4-
door, two-toaa, perfect condi-
tion, duty paid. $300. See Ho-
yos. Phone 3-0852.
Position Offered
WANTED: Receptionist and
secretary. English speaking. En-
close photo, qualifications, Box
C. M. 134. Panama.
Russia Offers To Help Finance Dam
Regardless Of Western Participation
-*- o
, I CAIRO, Dec. 19 (UP) Russia'Washington sources said plans
has offered to help'Egypt finance call for direct aid to Egypt of be-
construclion of the mammith As-,tween 200 million dollars and 250
wan dam across the Nile regard- millior. dollars with the United
',,, u(_h Rfhool less ot,Western participation in States putting up 75 per cent.
Ptralso Junior Hign scnooi ^ $ltdJOf000>000 project *
tvolleyball team scored a aouou. Soviet Ambassador Daniel Solod Solod* statemen today was In-
fwln over Canta Cruz. said the Soviet government was terpreted as an indication the
The boys who were DMi, sti:i wiujng to aid f tne economic, Russians are determined to keep
t by La Boca eagea aaraa asreemeht reached between E-Uhe door open to Aswan financing
z, dropping the first game|gvpt and ,he West saturdayil" effort to salvage what they
5 then hit their striae i.^-jwould not preclude such assist-'" 'rom the economic and diplo-
r the other two games 15-5!an.,e matic setback dealt them by the
ind 15-10. Eduardo Baptiste and, .West,
tobert Pate were the stars of The United States and Britain.1
he came. Fred McKenzle. Ru-jin a bid to shut the Russians utj The dam will be 365 feet high
lolDh Douglas and Alphonsp,of the giant dam project, formal-'and three miles long. It is design-
IrloBcan did their part for Pa-lly announced Saurday they have ;ed to increase Egypt's arable land
n\i0 *" foffared Egypt important financial hv 25 per cent and more than
Ti-i.s aame marie the Paraso aid toward its construction. double its eleitric power.
ovs champion *ul tnc renewed Russian offer i
_'___. i made in a statement by Solod, in n would create a lake three-
Trie elrls Impressed the fans dicated Moscow is not willing to times the si* o Lake Mead, be-
a-itr. their victory which was an,"0?1 complete defeat in this hind the Hoover Dam in the U-
neVfnr slnU Crut. particular phase of its_ fight to nited Sta
[Paraso Sports
ipset for Santa Crut
^theflrst^expandCo
In
orld
. 7HS*S?-^:s45. ss-. si
States, now the largest man-
made lake in the world.
RESORTS
POSTER'S COTTAGES. On* mil.
rait Calino. Law retei. Phone
Balnea 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceoaiida Cartage*.
Santa Clara. Boa 435. Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1177. Crltto-
bol 3-1673.
Gramlieh's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel! furnished houtei an
beech at Santa Cloro. TelaaheM
Thompson, Balboa 1772,
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR RENT:Cool one-bedroom
apartment, hot water, Frigideire,
gas stove, $60. Flaih building,
Central 25-28. Phone 2-1816.
ATTENTION G. I.I Jurt built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panamo 3-4941.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUT: Smooth
tires, suitable for reconstruction.
Reconitructar* Nacional, Aveni-
da Peru 7. Phono 2-0406.
Help Wanted
----y_----------------
WANTED: Maid to live in.
Phone 2-4416. Home 5337-C.
Davit Street Call after 4 p.m.
WANTED IMMEDIATELY>t
Cooh tor imiH family, sleep in.
Require recommendation', and
health card. Phone 3-4359. Via
Espaa, Son, Boy No. 12.
WANTED:General maid. Malt
have references and live in. Call
Tuesday morning. Alberta Nava-
rra Street No. I, Apt. 2, II Can-
i'|o.
REAL SQUARE
14-14 until jeanette Plife with
ects. In addition, it has
_. s. i_.. .-___i n, .in ccia. ill iiuiuiiii. ii na, liten
^ hei.vt d :Promised additional Aflglo-Amer-
Blrt(i point score 16-14. ican ljd
The ltate Departmiat, in an
nimncing the aid Saturday, dis
Baseball
(UP) Malnten-
a proj- anee workers who collect trash
been dumped in barrels placed along
state highways think that now
they've seen everything. The latest
thing to be discarded in one of
the barrels was an old-fashioned
WANTED
Apartments
WANTED: Vacation quarters
for couple without children or
at, January 1. References fur-
niihed. Balboa 2-3171.
FOR SALE
Boat & Motors
MR. ALV1N BI.ETTERMAN, of the Panam Radio Corporation, at Radio City Exhibition Hall
selecting the new 1956 RCA VICTOR TELEVI SION sets for Panama. (Mercurio)
The interschool baseball league
will swing into action on;
Wednesday, hvt no preparations,
have been made due to rain, but;
ParaUo has-hope in righthand-
er R'-"rt Pre.
closed no figures. But informed square piano.
Comet Airliner Goes Through Its Paces
In Canadian Demonstration Flight
FOR SALE: Lm.ri.eji PLAY-
BOY runabout. 14 ft. brand n.w,
with 25-hp. electric atartar, aaw
Ivinrude motor, brand new bat-
fory; wraparound blua tintad
windohield. modarn and conveni-
ent TRAILCAR, precious boat-
tap, aH accessories. Wat built for
a discriminate partan. Ash far a
demonstrate in CASA CHA-
CON. B Avenue, opposite Inter-
national Hotel. Phono 2-2121
Panama.
PERSONALS
HABNETT fr DUNN wishes their
many friendl ft- students A Mer-
ry Xmaa ft Happy Dancing for
1956.
MOTHERS! Why not giv. ..,
TEENAGE daughter a GIFT that
will really bo appreciated A
CHARM course that will give
h.r GRACE. POISE. PERSONAL-
ITY. CARE OP SKIN. FASHION.
SOCIAL ASSURANCE ft SELF
CONFIDENCE. Call MISS HAR-
NTT Balboa 2-423 or Pan.
3-1660.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:Beautiful furnish-
ed bedroom with porch, hot wa-
fer, for married couple without
children. Meals available. Apply
personally: Avenida Cuba No.
38-29, nut to "Comisariato
Don Botco."
FOR RENT:One small furnish-
ed bedroom with bath, for single
perto*. Apply personally to Avo.
Cuba No. 31-29. next to "Ca-
mseriate Den Bmco."
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2011. ANCON. CI.
BOX 211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Puntad about a Xma. Gift? Than
why not five the IDEAL gift that
wHI prava a letting benefit to an
Ad.lt or a Teenager. Civ. a
Ballroom Dancing Course by
HARNtTT ft DUNN. Call Bal-
boa 2-4219,01 Panama 1-1660.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SAll:_Uarf alootri, tram,
very good condition, with aN ac-
cessorial $70. Call Donald, tele-
phone 2-0124 Paa
CLEARANCE SALE! 40% ft
n all our sterling tilver Hat and
bolleware. well known brands.
Taha advantage ef this effer and
ihap eerly for Xmaa. PORRAS.
Plaia 5 do May.___________
fOR SALI: Germ.n upright
Piana, eiceptienal bargain $250,
ron. and construction luparior to
average U.S. pian*, guaranteed
perfoet condition. Ph.. ff2
Colon.
FOR SALE: Argus C-4. $5-
mm. camera with case and flash.
lifce nan. S-I27Q.
GRAND $ALS: hWrf.J ,m~
iquei and largo auertment nov-
elties. Received now stocki. Per-
fect for Chriatmat girts. LOW'S,
4th af July Ave. Phone 2-244S.
CHRISTMAS TRIES in all ti.ee
on sale now. Chaice selection ef
U.S. and Europea. Chriitm.s
tree orname.tt. Aleo Christmas
decorations and lights fot trame*,
orara*, duba and ortaniaatien*.
American Supply C.., No. 11-06
I" Stroot.
FOR SALI: Winchester JJ
heavy target rifle, very g**d
$65; many accasseriei. Call aft-
er 6 p.m. Diabla 2-4455.
POR SALE: On. electric fan.
Un. metal desk Imabegany co-
lon, ami wath basin far beauty
parlor. Apply personally ta A*..-'
Cuba Ma. 19-29. nesrt to "Co-
BaVftanaW anaaarear DaMI > Bana>4BnB> *
rtiV^^??!. B(-^9SeL 19 northwest from Vancouver, the]able, decorated in soft shades of
grey and blue, with red striped
curtains and pink rima circling the
the round windows.
Meal trays of bleached wood
were stored in the back of the
seats, and clipped into the chair
arms for use. The interior fittings
were all up to date and well de-
signed.
UP) The pride of British avia-isnowy mountains of the coast
tion, the De Havilland Comet III range stretched out on the right,
jet airliner, went through its pac;the water and islands of Georgia
es today for 56 guests in a dem- Strait on the left.
Coming south high over Vancouv-
fill
he
onstration flight here.
The sleek silver and blue Jet
made a one hour-20-minute trip cr Island, Victoria's Patricia- Bay
more than 200 miles northwest up [airport stretqhed out like a geo-
i the British Columbia coast. theniUietry puzzle in the snow.
JSouth to Victoria, B.C., and back When the plane dipped under the
east to Vancouver. I clouds over the; city itself, cars
The jet whooshed over this cl- anrTbuses as well as the civic land-
ity at about 10,000 feet, but dipped
to only 1200 feet for a low-level
circle under the clouds at Victo-
ria.
monstrated the great power of the
four Rolls-Royce Avon engines. A
sudden powerful thrust got the
Group Captain John Cunningham, jet in the air very Quickly, and its
at the controls, held the plane to climb was fast and steep.
about 380 mph, well under its p->s-' The interior of the plane waa
siblc sustained speed of 550 to 560 fitted out for first class passeng-
A large crowd gathered at the
airport here to see the Comet,
marks were clearly distinguishale. As well as sightseers, the jet
The take-off and landing de- line* was examined by technicians
AMBITIOUS NAZI Otto
Strasser, unreconstructed Nazi,
ha* formed anew political par-
ty In West Germany. Strasser,
who {ell from Hitler's favor la
1933 and fled the country, re-
cently returned to form his na-
tionalistic "The People's Move-
ment for Unity and Freedom."
His reappearance in politics la
aeen as a threat to democracy
to West Germany.
GARRARD
Record-changera
Sales Service
Parts
I
25-Cycle Motors
Mueblera
CASA
5PART0N
( f.NTRM .'-7
Entrance te Encante Theater
Yesterday afternoon thousands of Panamanian children
thronged Tocumen Airport to welcome Santa' Clans who
stopped off In Panam on his way to the North Pole to say
hello and deliver girts to the children. As he stepped olf
Panagra's El Pacifico flight, he was enthusiastically greet-
ed by the happy voices of the children. From his. bag he
distributed Revell toys and candy to the children of the
Red Cross, selected by Mrs. Olga A. de Arias, First Lady of
he Republic. (Mercurio)
LIQUIDATION SALE! *
of Lightoliers Lamps! *
*


>

Ws are selling all these Lamps far below
Our Cost
NOW 60% discount
Take advantage of this opportunity
Panama Radio
Tel*.
2-3364
2-2566
BJfef*?
Ave.
Central
Acreea
La Merced
Chareh
9-13
mph.
The trip was smooth in mostly
sunny, weather with some clouds
and haze.
Among the guests were two re-
tired Royal Canadian Air Force
air vice-Marshals and a former
president of the Canadian National
Railway: Leight Stevenson. A. T.
Cowley and W. N. Neale respec-
tively.
Several government representa-
tives were invited but were unable
to make the trip. The rest of the
guests were from business firms
and the press
The Comet, which broke there
speed records in its round t h e-
world shake-down cruise, arrived
here yesterday from Honolulu, and
' is due to leave for Toronto, Ont.
' The trip east will take about four
hours.
An official of the De Havilland
Co. on the world flight confi d c d
j that the crew would be glad to
get back to England Dec. 22. The
exhaustive tests on the plane and
the endless details of arranging
]the trip have cut into sleep and;
i tired both the officials and the1
technicians.
De Havilland experts said they
; were well satisified wilh the
i plane's performance so far. The
Comet III is a development proto-
type of the Comet IV, which w Kinto service in 1959 under thV
nner of British Overseas Air-
[ ways Corp. '
It is expected to be the first jet
, airliner in service, except for the
:comet I. which was grounded in'
11954 after two disastrous crashes
The chief impression on the pas-
sengers was the remarkable lack
' of vibration and noise. The onlv
] sound in the cabin was the air con-
ditioning, which changes the air!
every 40 seconds, and vibration;
j was virtually non-existant.
The passengers were allowed in-
to the cockpit, where Cunningham i
I answered their questions.
The route took the plane ovcsjl
' some of the most spectacular scen-
ery in British Columbia. Going-,
crs, and was restful and comfort-
from the Boeing Corp., Seattle,,
Wash., who made several tests I
today.
The comet smashed the com-
mercial speed record from Hono-;
lulu to Vancouver along with oth
ers on the earlier stages of its
trip. '
Oft SALI:Two Lien*I ataaaa
ryee locomotivel, 60-eyel*. 1 10-
watt transformer*. 6 freight ears.
h.no Curunaa 5177.
LESSONS

M
Give your re-teen or toSMfor ;
Ballroom Dane* Court* f*r Xmas
16-Vi hour l.sso.s b a FRII
Dance Book ONLY $10.00. R*g-
etration will hele' Jan. 7th
at 100)0 a.m. Balboa "T." Call
Balboa 2-4239 or Panama 3-
1660. HARNITT DUNN.,
i^kAd M-!K*
TAX MINO-J. Perry August
of Dallas, Tex., is the new di-
rector of the Internal Revenue
Service's intelligence division in
Washington, D. C. August, 46,
succeeds Alfred W. Fleming,
who was named regional com-
I missioner in New York.
The qWs who wear klstpreof
lipstick usuolly Qftn't.
-SO.
ISt PRIZE
2nd PRIZE
DECEMBER 18
#" PRIZE
i
i_
Present your tickets before Friday.
Your tickets are valid for a whole year. Keep them carefully.
j
-*-


MONDAY, DECEMBER It, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
TO Q Y Thebcst pictures at the best movie-houses in town ToddF
rot/o
Sic. '" He-
Deborah Kerr, tn
THE END OP THE
APFAIR
- Also: -
ATOMIC BRAIN
T IV OLI
Ke.---------------- 2.
Scott Brady, In
THE LAW vs.
BILLT THE KID
- Also: -
8 AGAINST THE
HOUSE
CENTRAL Theatre
Me. -------------------------------- JOc.
1:15 4:2 7:43 p.m.
Christmas Gift! Double Releasel
DANE CLARK, in
PORT OF HELL
RAYMOND MASSEY, in
7 ANGRY MEN
LUX THEATRE
75c.
49c.
2:55 3:58 :27 8:59 p.m.
THE HILARIOUS RELEASE)
James CAGNEY Henry FONDA
Jack LEMMON, in
MISTER ROBERTS
Cinemascope and Color!
DR.VE-IN Theatre
Oc.
->Sf*.
DOUBLE WEEKEND RELEASE:
JOEL McCREA, in
WICHITA
Cinemascope and Color
Also:
BOB MATH IAS STORY
CECILIA THEATRE
c.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
The Daring French Film)
THE BED
with Martlne Carol
Plus:
THEY WERE TOO YOUNG
Mc
ft / O
35c.
20c.
John Wayne, in
HIGH AND THE
MIGHTY
- Also: -
A LION IN THE
8TREET
3=
VICTORIA
25e.
,**
FIRE OVER
FRICA
- Also: -
DEVILS GODDESS
Song Stylist
ACROSS
I Song stylist,
Clooney
6 She sings on
,11 Feminine
appellation
12 Embellishes
14 Trying
experience
15 Sullen
It Scottish
eallyerd
17 Plait
1 The dill
30 Greenland
Eskimo }
31 Body of water
33 Japanese
outcast
34 Walt at table
37 Besmirch
30 Too
32 Footlike part
M Station (ab.)
34 Harden
33 Teases
M Organic
substance
43 Fruit drink
44 Ever (poet.)
48 Chemical
suffix
47 Location
4 Regular (afa.)
818ainte(ab.)
52 Accumulated
55 Puffed up
87Dyestuff
58 Hinders
50 Prepared
60 Soothsayers
DOWN
1 Scold
t Value highly
t | Pedal digit
4 Snare
5 Shouts
8 Male sheep
7 Bustle
8 Girl's name
OPresser
10 Attacks
11 Lemur
13 Bristles
18 Affirmative
22 Vipers
25 She has a
following
28 Grafted (her.)
28 Equsl
29 Royal Italian
family name
31 Challenge
35 Antiquated
Answer to Previous Puzii*
5 m
K U A i A
o i_ o T i MlalA L. 1 N 3
p c A H E P E *
T m e K.
[AlMll C 1 o O L. a|. 161
[kUIv I A U K 1 A Lfrtoi
uL'.HiuHUWuarjni \u\\


aQouu^uaHuukiu
HILY
K
MOVIK TV RADIO
by Erskin* Johnson
SeTSTl Effigf!
36 Redactor
37 Bristly
38 Weight of
India
40 Rosemary
Clooney is
her-----
41 Buries
42 Requires
45 Bamboolike
grasses
48 Silkworm
50 Merriment
53 Conclude
54 Algerian
governor
56 Goddess of
infatuation
HOLLYWOOD -(NBA) The
Laugh Parade: At one time during
Ibis up-and-down career the late
,John Barrymore was playing mi-
nor roles in movies. One day a
friend visited him on the set and
the talk drifted around to homes.
The friend said he was living in a
home once owned by a movie star.
"That's funny," said the Great
Profile, "I'm living in a home once
owned by a movie star, too."
"Who?' asked the friend.
"Me," replied Barrymore.
A drunk was hanging ente a
lamppost staring at a Southern
California Automobile Club mile-
age sign which read: "Beverly
Hills7. Hollywood3." A trium-
phant smile came ever the drunk's
fees as he muttered:
"I knew we could lick 'em."
"Just held the receiver up to the
corral," said the budgat-censcloui
fallow. "I'm making sound effects
for my new western series."
Milton Berle after meeting John
Carradine for the first time:
"He looked like sn old pipe clean-
I once threw away."
er
Someone was bragging to Slapsy
Maxie Rosenbloom about his an
1 cestors coming over on the
Mayflower with the founders of
America.
That's nothing," said Maxie,
have an uncle who came over on
the Queen Mary with Sam Gold
wyn.
Name of a Chinese Isundryman
en La Brea Ava.:
Tuck Yu In."
-- *"
v.i .I--
Perregaux
f
t
MADURITO'S >
HAS
An Extensive Selection for
Your XMAS Gifts
"HELANCA" S-T-R-E-T-C-H
NYLON PANTIES
That fits any alae
far Girls......SI.ft
far Ladies..... 1.1
S-T-R-E-T-GH HOSIERY
MOST wanted Gift .
Beautiful Colors ,.....$1.45 pair
BELTS from 95c.
Ith Each Purchase of 0.35 Yon Get A Ticket Fer Thel
RAFFLE of This 1955 FORD ZEPHYR Car.
MADURITO'S
Just say: L L. MADURO Jr.
"Charge It" panam colon
OPEN TILL 9:00 P.M.
Talking about a certain Holly-
woodsman, Jimmy Durante said:
"I couldn't warm up to that guy
if we was cremated together/'
Jack Benny spotted a row of
mummies in the CBS-TV prop de-
partment.
"Hmmmmm," he deadpanned.
"Looks like they just sat through
a double feature."
Red Skelten after several years
in live'TV:
"I've only got one nrve left
and that's doing the conga."
TV alley is laughing it up about
the telefilm producer who called
the local stockyards on the phone
and asked to be connected with a
corral.
A Holly woodsman wound'up an
afternoon at a bar by getting his
wife on the telephone.
"Get the kids off the street,
he shouted, "I'm driving home."
Hollywood success story:
Chapter I: "Hold the phone. I'll
have to call her from next door."
Chspter II: "Give me a ring any-
time. My number is in the book."
Chapter III: "Sorry, but the sub-
scriber has requested that we do
not give out the telephone num-
ber."
Humphrey Bogart and former
world's heavyweight champ Jersey
Joe Woleott worked together in
front of a New York street crowd
during the location filming on "The
Harder They Fall."
"Hey, Bogey," a foghern-velced
watcher kidded, "de you think you
could handle Joe in a fight?"
"With a script," replied Bogey,
"he'd last about three rounds."
REWARDED FOR RESCUE Eskimo Scouts S/fc Clifford
Iknokinok, center, and M/Sgt. Willis Walunga. of the Alaska
National Guard, receive U.S. Navy wings and a certificate making
them honorary members of the Navy's Air Arm. They were
honored for rescuing 11 crew members of the Navy patrol plane
downed by Russians over the Bering Sea last June. Making the
presentation in the Pentagon in Washington is James H. Smith,
Jr., assistant secretary of Navy for Air.
Overheard:
"He's about as romantic with
that toupee as the toupee is without
him."
"The laugh fell off his face like
a hot towel."
Pie-Eyed
BOSTON (UP) The world's
biggest apple pi was unveiled
here.
The six New England governors
sampled the prodigious pastry at
the annual meeting of the New
England Council.
Ten feet wide and weighing 300
pounds, the pie contained 265
pounds of New England apples.
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANCOLOMBIANA, S. A.
ANNOUNCES
THE ARRIVAL OF THE
S.S. "KRISTEN TRM"
ON DECEMBER 21, 1955 FROM CANADIAN PORTS.
GENERAL CARGO WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR
TAMPA ond NEW YORK
APPLY:
WILFORD & McKAY, Inc.
Masonic Building Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 1760 2535
We are pleased to announce that we have
been appointed SERVEL REFRIGERATOR
DISTRIBUTOR for Electric Compressor
Refrigerators and Airconditioners.
We are note equipped for Service
as well as Sales'
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. 13-A-30 Tivoll Ave. No. 18-20
Tels. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2143
OPEN TILL f P.M. UNTIL XMAS
------
-
DEPENDABLE
WORLDWIDE SERVICE
WATCHES BY
DOXA
'
(Ricarda'
tivotLau*wh
I
*
^ FOR EVERY
JTASTE

.
ALL LABELS
it
>>>>>>>>>>>?>,
>>>>>>>.*
GRACE LINE
M modem "Santa" ships anitlng the
Americas with fast and treenent
service,
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
8.S. "SANTA 'MARGARITA" .Due Cristobal, C. Z., Dee. 21
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA" ......Dm Cristobal. C. Z., Dee. 2
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "8ANTA ISABF.L- ....Sails Cristobal, C. Z- Dee. 21
S.S. "SANTA RITA"........Sails Cristobal, C. Z-, Dec. 21
FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL C. Z.
H. "SANTA FE" .............Dae Balboa. C. 3L, Jan. 11
. "SANTA ANITA"......... Due Ralben, C. Z., Jan. 25
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMFRICA & U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ-........Salle Cristobal. C. Z., Dec. 23
Ralbes Only
PANAMA AGENCIES CO
CRlhlOHALi 2131 213a -* rANAMAi 3-#55 SSI
BALBOA: 1M1 215S
PANAMUSICA
(Between Tropical Theatre and Trott the Cleaner)
Offer special prices for CHRISTMAS
<<<.<<<<.<. SB***/
When you win in our
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE.

THIS WEEK'S WINNERS:
e H. J. Orgeron e Luis de la Ossa
Saint Mary's Mission a M. Johnston
Pfc. Jess Splawn Robert E. Nisson
Fanny de Gonzalez Ruiz Sra- Barnett
e S. J. Guest e Mrs. T. Ford
e Ana Ma. Paredes Ann Greene
e Luis Carlos Pastor Jacinta Miller
e Paul Dominique Analida de Roux
RATTAN HEADQUARTERS. .
Home of Vertikal HI inris and U,?. .
I
OCR FURNITURE GRACES THE LOVELIEST HOMES" .


FAQE BIGHT
**
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, DECEMBER It, IMS
vaa
i and KJtn
Bi Staff.*
erwie
Box 503 7, ^4>
neon
Box 134, P*
an ama
m
Jim / tCffmmb, HjiwUft, BiAu, Pvlim V Vniif iL.iJ L m*tJ pr*mft' U lu+umL ~m
' *tt L mminJ if t,l,** mm P**m 3-0/40 m ,2-079f Utmmm 9 00 .J 10 ... mtf

CARMEN ARIAS, MOTHER OF PRESIDENT ARIAS,
ENTERTAINED AT DINNER IN WASHINGTON, D.C.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UP). Dr. Joseph F. Thornlne.
entertained last night at a dinner In the Congressional Coun-
[ry Clab to honor seora Carmen Arias, mother of President
.Plicardo Arias of Panama.
Thorning is associate editor of World Affairs and special
I chaplain of the U.S. Congress for Pan American Day.
r'jests Included Ambassador Jo
Joaqun Vallarino of Panama;Ft. Amador Wives
i Seora allarino; Senator En- Enjoy Big Party
jut Mirp-Queaada of Pora; Dr. At Amy-Navy Club
Asensli, Minister of Ouate-1 One of the largest coffees of
tla, and Seora Asensio; Dr. the year held by the Fort Ami-
rge Mejia-Palaclos of Colom-'dor Officers' Wives' Club assera-
Adm. and Mr*. Lorenzo 8 bled at tBt Army-Navy Club last
|ttn; San. and Mra. J. Gleen Wednesday when members and
U; Representative and Mrs. guests attended their final get-to-
witt Hyde; Representative "r or 1955
jneth Keating; Seorita Glorie- Mrs Edwin Cittleman, guest
Calvo of the Panamanian em- P**nist, set the holiday mood
and Dr. and'Mrs. George'fro the beginning with lovely in-
Trible of the school of faulty, terpretationa of seasonal melodies.
them into the dinning room which
they had decora tea beautifully.
The "U" shaped luncheon table
was decked with a nest of snow
frosted leaves filled with Christ-
mas balls, bells, and 'ola Santa
with his reindeer.
.uvughoui tne delicious lunch-
eon, the traditional, Christmas ca-
rols were sottiy played.
Along with attractive place
earus, the places were inarkea
with Panamanian coins (m o d i o
balboas), as souvenirs of the
Quartermaster Wives' Club.
Christmas gifts were exenanged
with Mrs. J. c. McMillon assisting
After the social hours, the pro- the hostesses.
gram chairman, Mrs. Conrad Un-| on behali of the group, Mrs.
uerdahl, introduced Mrs. Jaime< Wuiaru k. Seymour, wite o the
McKenzie, guest speaker, who Quartermaster, USARCARIB, ex-
with lively wit ana charm renew-
i-oueu goou wisncs to Mrs. Nor-
ton L. McDonald, who Is leaving
the isthmus in early January.
ed in the hearts of all the true
Christmas spiritbeauty of f e 1-
lowshlp, kindness and sincerity.
Hostesses Mrs. John Mack and' The ladies present for this af-
Mrs. Underdahl arranged for this fair were the Mmes: Ned Ash,
specia coffee a beautifully ap- Ted Bembenek, W. E. Brocknicr,
pointed table, at which Mrs.! Phillip Burke, Robert Carpenter,
Lionel C McGarr and Mrs. Wal-|Alfrea Genther, E. F. Kruege
do E Laldlaw presided. Horatio Locke, Frank Mangcgna,
Mr.-. 'Jharles A. Rowan, club Morton, L. McDonald, D. W.
prseident, met with her officers Mashburn, .J C. McMillan, Hor-
Clayton NCO Wives
Eajey Party
The Fort Clayton Non-commis-
sioned Officers' Wives' Club held
their monthly coffee last weak in]
the lounge bar of the non-commis-
sioned Officers' Club of Fort
Clayton.
Ladies present were the Mes-
dames Lorana Kalbareiyk, Jo Ann
Casaus, Eva. Moore, Georgia
Todd, Dorothy Lesley, Etta Hols-
ford, Alice Ingle, Ruby Young,!
Juanita Poole, Adelina Schwan,
Katherine Cournoyer, Irene
Knight.
Coffee and rolls were served.
The hostess for the morning was
Mrs. Dorothy Lesley.
IHTIICS It's Only A Pile Of Stones,
But Kentuckians Are Irate
Despedida Por
Ambassador Sueres
Ambassador of Cuba Gabriel
Suarez, who is leaving soon, was
the honor guest at a luncheon
given Satuday by the Ambassador
; of Chile, Admiral Enrique Lagre-
ze Echeverra,
residence.
and executive board prior to tne
coffee, formulating final plans for
Christmas day activities lor Asi-
lo de la Infancia orphanage. Vol-
unteer club members remained
after the function to wrap gifts
which will be presented to the
youngsters thai day. .
:"
GlRARD PERRECAUX
#----------

ElECTROLUX KEROSENE REFRIGERATOR
The most practica) and appropriate Xnm Gift
six different sizes
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Horn* of Quality Merchandise)
"J" St. No. 13-A-20 Tlvoli Ave. 18-20
OPEN TILL PM. UNTIL XMAS
ace Pires, Thomas J. Ryan J.
V. Schocb, W. R. Seymour, George
Stanley, P. N. Tobin, J. H. Van
Ernst, A. E. Weber and C. S. Mc-
Gowan
?* ff'?.1" ""mih at ass
'iii n (aawtMSM u u ef
lt b*x aaa*cn Hotee dally la "Pe-,
rial and OUMtMi.-e," w cJtvcrM
by Ma** lh. ulheTN.iU- 2
tenas* caanet ke- ampies! >y mi.
paeae
Monday Musicals
Meats Tonight
The Monday Mustcale will hold
their December meeting at 7:30
p.m. in tbe Red Cross Building.
A Christmas Cantata, "The First
Christmas,'' by Coerne, will be
presented. It is sung by a vocal
Michael Vincent on Friday.
Mrs. Clark is the former Sue
Sartair, who formerly resided in
Ancon.
Mrs. Sears Will Have
Bath Sons Mosae
Far Honaays
Alton bears, Jr., from the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania and his
brotner William irom >i. ueorges
School, Newport, Rhode Island, Birth Announcement
arrived by pune Saturday to i A baby girl was born Saturday
spend the holidays with their afternoon to Dr. and Mrs. Bsal-
motner, Mrs. Aison Sears, ol Ha lei Kuzniecky at the San Fernan-
Cangrcjo. |uo Clinic. The child, their first
Tne sears have taken a Phil- has been named Zaava Edna. The
Mrs. Anastoas Arriving
Per Visit with San
Mrs. T. A. Ansstoos, a long-
time resident of the Atlantic Side,
is arriving tomorrow, on the An
con to visit her son, Mr. Edward
R. Anastoos and family at 218-C
Triton Street, Rodman.
For the past several years, the
mT 1WK"wLm ,.hk.rH vi8itor has "^ mkin* her "me
ru t *?dcMris h n i Hubb,rd with her daughter and son-in-law,
Clark of Seaford. Delaware an-|CoI. and Mtg (^j, M. Jones,
nounce the birth of their 2nd son,
lips house at Sta. Clara Beach
and will oe "at Home' to uieir
friends until Dec. 26.
Miss Liona Joan bears, who is
vacationing in Panama will ac-
company ine famuy to santa
Clara until her departure tor New
York, on Thursday.
.
v.
a
I
9
1

4
I
t
1
I
R
H
O
D
A
THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
DRESSES
NIGHT DRESSES

COCKTAIL DRESSES
ir FINE COTTON DRESSES
it EMBROIDERED DRESSES
SHOES, by DeLiso, Julos
Schoan, Palizzio, ate.
LINGERIE, by Van Raalte,
. Silvette, ate.
HANDBAGS, by Elite, ate.
BRASSIERES,
by Exquisita Form
COSMETICS, by Charles ef
the Ritz
COSTUME JEWELRY,
by Pandora
SWEATERS, (Kalian)
by In Happiness
GIRDLES, by Materna-Lin.,
Swisstex
Hotel Washington
Will Serve Dinner
All Day Christmas
The traditional Dinner will be
served starting at noon on cnrisl-
mas Day, ana continuing until 8
p.m. Tne service will be conti-
nuous.
Reservations may be mads by
calling Cristobal 2116.
and many other articles all of tha linear and
moat known in tha United States
WE HAVE A STORE SPECIALLY FOR 20NIAN8
IN FRONT OF THE ANCON POST OFFICE
TEL. PANAMA 2-3121
'Spelling Be'
Ucts Sponsorship Of
Caribbean College Club
By permission of Mr. S. E. Es-
ser, Superintendent of Schools, the
Csribbean Colega Club is sponsor-
ing a spelling Dee for the U. S.
Elementary schools on the Atlan-
tic Side, from Grades 2 to 6
inclusive.
The original "spell of is" will be
conducted in escn room of each
grade in Cristobal, G a t u n and
Margarita Elementary schools,
beginning during the month of
Jsnuary 1W6. Tne winners of each
grade will compete on the linal
night in March, probably at Cris-
tooal High School Auditorium,
when the parents and interested
members of the community will
be invited to. attend as guests of
the Club.
A medsl will be awarded to the
finalist in each grade.
The activities committee of the
Caribbean College Club is In
charge of the spelling bee and
will consult wltn the respective
school faculties in the near future,
and later posters will be, display-
ed at each school, giving date,
time and place of tne final con-
test.
This is one of the means by
which the club hopes to promote
interest, in education in the At-
lantic Side community.
Mar.< Tiedje-Sagar
Entertain* Friends
Mark Tiedje-Sugsr was host Fri-
day evening at a dinner party at
Bracos Country Club.
After dinner the group attended
tbe Senior Prom at the Hotel
Washington.
Guess were Nelsa Trottier, Ter-
ry Lewis, Mildred Gibbs, Lois
Stevens, Ben Diesis, Barry Davl
son ana John Stephenson
Quartermaster Wives
Have Christmas Party
At Ft. Babhc
The ort Kobbe Officers' Club
was the setting for a gala occa-
sion last Tuesday, when the Quar-
termaster Wives Group met for
a Christmas party and luncheon.
The hostesses, Mrs. J. H. Vsn
Ernst and Mrs. Ned. Ash, greet-
ed the guests and invited
"TREND" CHINA
POR TOOAVS CASUAL LIVING. "TBtEND"
IS A WISE CHOICE. ATTRACTIVE AND
MODERN PATTERNS WILL ADO A DISTINC-
TIVE NOTE TO YOUR FORMAL AND INFOR-
MAL ENTERTAINING.

COMPLfTt
W PIKE SETS $67.50 UP.

LAMQMST VAMIETT QP
fATTtMNS AVAILABLE
father is professor in charge of
the Alberto Einstein School in
Bella Vista.
Mrs. Kuzniecky's parents have
been visiting here from Buenos
Aires, .waiting the birth of their
first grandchild.
in Washington, D. C.
Fagarty Sisters
Heme For1 Holiday
Misses Sheila and Juliane Fo-
garty have arrived from their
schools in Indiana to spend the
holidays with their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Fogarty, of Capo
Alegre.
wEI??^R,!.0NVLLLE' N C.,i Kentucky over Hendersonville'l
Dec. 19 (UP) -Senumentai Ken- plans to dismantle the memorial
tuckians irate at being denied as a safety hazard.
Hemiersonviile's Daniel Bo one McBrlde said efforts hsd airea-
memorial soon will get a photo dy been made to explain the sit-
of what they are missinga pile uation to Bayless Hardin. presi-
oi *ton*a- 4, "_ dt of the Kentucky Historial So-
Cnairman E. E. McBrlde of the ciety, when he telephoned a pro-
Henderson County board of com- test against dismantling tha
misslopers said Kentucky is wel-; memorial. '
oome to what is left after a! Harliii offered to pay for mov-
bronzt plaque goes, as promised,. ing the memorial to Kentucky te
"IT o b Dtt Boone Counc" ol i prevent ny abuse of the raemo-
MrM" nBurtE.Wats,on'.^ ^BS.C0,Uta- ri' but MeBride "id h MM"*
no> Jorstad. But I m gomg to send a photo Hardinc or any Kentuckian will
of the memorial as it now stands want the stones at any price,
so they can see it is nothing likcj "It is nothing but a pyramid of
taaang down a statue of Daniel,small Stones reaching a point a-
^oone nV._dJurapinf H ln ra bout six or eight feet high and
vine, McBrlde esid. There's no-'midway Is embedded the plaque
"cSS* r"inbUng tones." about 15 inches square, showing
McBrlde believed possible mis- a man in buckskin sitting on a
information that an actual_sUtue I stump," McBrlde said,
of he fabulous frontlersmar was.' "The figure Is in bas relief,' he
Involved caused ail tne furor in said. "I suppose it is meant -to
long
Mezzo-soprano, and Mrs. John
Brown, Alto. Mrs C. J. Genis is
st the embasav ** ompanist. A most cordial
y invitation fa extended by the
members to all* music lovers to
attend this outstanding Christmas
program.
Wllma Miles Club
Te Hold Installation,
Dinner Tonight
The Wllma Miles Wives' Club
will hold an installation and din
ner at the C.P.O. Club at Rod
man at 6:30 p.m.
installed
FIR I SALI
SMEREDITH, N.H. -(UP)-Guy.
Cochran has purchased this town's
old fire station for a dollar bill.
Ss's going to tear it down and uae
e lumber to build a home for
himself.
PLEASE HIM!
A Gift for his Office
Sheaffer's and Parker Pans, traveling; kits, briaf
catas foam cushions, datk pads, Webster diction-
aries and 100 other items you can give.dad,
brother, uncle or boss for hie desk. Coma to
LEWIS SERVICE
Aerse from the Ancn P. O.
New Officers to be
are: president, Flo Bernard; vice-
president, Marge Woodbunt; re-
cording secretary, Eleanor Felten-
berger; corresponding secretary,
Wanda Spindles, treasurer, Linda
Johnston, and parliamentarian,
Stella Brown.
The retiring officers are Minnie
Boykin, Gail Ward and Alice
Braddock.
Leflen Auxiliary
Meats Wednesday
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. S, will hold their regular
monthly meeting Wednesday, at
7:30 at the home of Mrs. Maude
Laurence, 239-B, Gatun.
All members are asked to bring
s gift for the exchanging of gifts
and a covered dish.
ADD Meetings Ins hy
Lily Of Panama Lodge No. 2155
A regular meeting of the LUy
of Panama Lodge No. 2755, Loyal
Order of Ancient Bhepards, will
be held on Wednesday with nom-
ination and election of officers
as the important items.
The meeting Is scheduled for
8 o'clcok,
look like Boone. He has a
rifle across his knees."
McBrlde said the stones, which
the commission condemned as a
hazard to children playing eh it
in the courthouse square, is prac-
tically dismantling Itself. Much of
it consistso f fallen stones that
are repeatedly replaced, he said.
He said the county has no funds
with which It legsUy can repair
the memorial and as a matter of
four-1 policy cannot permit the use of
14-Year-0ld Boy
Sings His Way
info $5000
NEW YORK, Dec. 19 (UP)
A 14 year old boy with a "fe.
million-dollar" television smile and any funds from outside the state.
sparkling eyes played the ukeltleHe added that no one in Nor In
and sang his way to winning $5.- Carolina has offered help, so the
For ALL the
ADVANTAGES get
For prother
Trppelco
Short Wave RADIO
e For Sister i
Tropelco RECORDS
What a Selection!
. For Dad
Tropelco
TAPE RECORDER
Saves tiring arm-work-puts extra deliciousness,
extra success into cooking and baking. Larger
bowl-fit beaters shaped to fit both side and bottom
of bowl, all the mixture goes into and through
them, your hands are always free to add ingre-
dient. Mixes, mashes, whips, beats, stirs, folds,
blends, juices.
(#MlieVto
tearraatiiB nut
FRYPAN
a
a
W/Tr.
Everything is more delicios
^S^T.f *> Con-
J0!"J Heat. Simply ta the
Hal. Marvelous new water-
led el-Mat.
Radiant control gives saae
aoiforss toast whether bread
ii fro or fresh, rye or
or thsa.
I
For Mother
Tropelco
PERSONAL RADIOS
way to winning 15.-
000 Saturdy.
George L. Wright, III, of New
York City, was youngest constes-
tesatnt even to appear on the NBC
Program with the $100,000 jack
pot, "The Big Surprise." All he
wins in his succeeding appearan-
ces, whether $100,000 or Less, will
be put in a trust fund him.
George, a handsome, crew-cut
lad, showed a variety of talent*
as he nonchalantly breezed!
through five questions. He did a
magic trick with handkerch 1 e f s,
Identified J. S. Bsch, answered a
baseball question on the Cleveland:
Indian., and played and sang
"Aint. She Sweet'' and "Bed, Bed
Robin,"
He returns to. the show next
week along with two other contes-
tants, Mrs. Gloria Ballandei of
Roanoke, Va. whose category is
comedians, and M-Sgt. Cecil
Stoughton of Washington, D. C,
whose specialty is Africa.
memorial must go.
<&

J/lft dkjt (pASL&Mlt
totees
*%*** *
Coniel*w
de*^*
rt*.
f-Tier iS.A.
* For all the Family
TROPELCO
Pianos
Hi-Fi
and
Television Gift Bonds
at
Shop the S.E1T
Easy par kin g
Open altas
Banns records with
tie airs parchases
Via Espaa
and 4f Street VeL j-u
M
I.
II
II
II
f
I
Jl
Ask fo' '^L1***
# **a*?
Grand THOcm
Raffle
Depo*V^Jte**
tor J*** F
Open until nine o'clock
SrSture s T ORE
21-02. 7th Central Ave.
Tels. 2-1830-2-1833


MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, W55
^Kitchen A Jrn Zror
^Jt (^hrttma ZJreal
PANAMA AMERICA!1! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE ,
jACOfY OH UD
y OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NiA Service
been hoping for. He goes up with
the ace of clubs, gets to his hand
with the ace of diamonds, ruffs
his last heart in dummy, returns
to bis hand with a club ruff, and
draws the last trump with the
queen of spades.
CROSSED WIRES
1 someone manes a sugntlng
remark about a friend ot yours,
i don't lend weight to hi! state
ment by silence. That's the time
to speak up and say something
constructive about the person
being criticized. Good manners
doesn't demand that you sit in
silence while a friend is being
criticized.
Loyalty dees demand that yea
r'se te his defense.
will not let the Chrlstans clean** Interfere
With her enjoyment of the avast. Shell tackle the Jet) of
JresfcealM the household before she fun boc/ino-
o
BY KAY SHERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer
a small catalytic device which
prevents smoke and fumes,
broiling or roasting foods,
escaping into the room.
WITH new. finely engineered
and beautifully styled kitcken ap-;
pliances to choose from. Christ-' other ovens have removable dl-iuoa iwum ""**," "Ti-7
mas promises to cook up somcyider and heating units which per- boiling coffee has hoped to escape
wonderful surprises for the home- mt the cook to hake and broil at I with minor scalds and regrettea
maker. I the same time. The compact, 30- the day she acquired a rep
impervious to oven or stove top
heat. You'll see this in deep and
shallow casseroles and covered
saucepan-skillets.
A brand-new triple header I
haven't tried yet but which sounds
most intriguing combines a knife
sharpener, mixer and blender.
One 300-watt motor provides, the
power for the individual attach
menU.
The motor, housed in a gray
and white, case, has six speeds
and a handle grip. The price for
the three combined is consider
ably less than if all the appliances
were bought individually.
Because I can manage to over
i brown a waffle on an electric
waffle iron and throw the hungry
breakfasters into a flurry of im-
patient criticism, another new ap
pliance holds special appeal to me.
This new waffler promises, by
virtue of the thermostat grid, to
turn out each batch of waffles ex-
actly according to the color you
select on a dial. It's also said to
i., maintain continuous heat so that
from;batter can be poured immediately
from after the preceding batch u lifted
out. .
I guess any homemaker- who
has wrestled with a large pot of
NORTH M
AK74
QS
? 1013
AQ7I3
WEST EAST
4 lot eW53
VAXI) J1072
? QIS2 4>7
? : ? KJIOI
SOUTH AQM2
143
? AKJ4
>
North-South vul. :
See* We North Beat
1* Pass 2e> Pass 1
2 ? Pass 3 A Pass
a* Pass 4* Pats
Pass Pass
Opening lead4 ?
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UP)
It was confusing and amusing
when radio and telephone lines
became crossed here throwing
communications between hesd-
With the main work of the hand quarters and police cars haywire.
Officers could receive calls but
couldn't answer. "It sounds like
Donald Duck,'' a police dispatch-
er said.
accomplished. South- can cash the
king of diamonds and give up a
diamond trick. His last trump and
the jack of diamonds guarantee
his contract.
GirardPerregaux
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OP PANAMA
Complete Pme-vvinnint Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. If If, Sunday, December 18, 1955
The whole ticket has M pieces.
Firsf Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize
9155 $ 100,000.00
2017 $ 15,000.00
6331 $ 30,000.00
matter. me same ume. me compact, w-
Wonderful, that is, if you re as inch range is stepped up stylewise
smart as I think you are and sug-, with French doors instead of the
aest tactfully that any major "sur-------**> n j Ap-
prise" be chosen with your help,
and a hint dr two about the type.
size or i kind of smaller kitchen
equipment wanted will be a va-
luable guide.
Among the major appliances
you'll want to see are the 1856
models in one line just introduced.
Exteriors may be tinted pink,
gray, yellow or green. Or they
may be all white, brightened by
removable panels of color. >
The relrigetaldkail front least to
most expensive models) stress the
compartmentalized approach to
food storage. There are egg draw-
ers, butter and .cheese keepers,
built-in dishes for leftovers, and a
transparent fruit and .vegejibie
bin that's removable.
One of the more spectacular fea-
tures of the higher-priced. cqb>-
bination refrigerator-freesers s
an easy, foolproof mechanical ejec-
tor for ice cubes. The tray of
cubes is pushed into specially de-
signed, lot and oat pop all the
cubes into a plastic bin.
The engineers have been busy
t the range, too. Built into the
even vent of an electric range is
conventional, pull-down door
A top candate for under the-
Christmas-tree space is stove-to-
table cookware. This is not expen-
sive.
One of the newest and hand-
somest in the field is made of
stainless steel with copper botom
no i in a sleek oval shape. The oval
p in k, shape doesn't interfere with even
cooking of the contents, and the
handles are fluted
H
for making fine java for tit-
crowd.
If you're the gal who draws the
coffee-brewing assignment for
church meeting or after-the-aame
crowd, maybe you'd like to find a
new portable coffee urn At your
service. ,
This has a self-contained heat-
ing, unit that boils the water, then
keeps the brew serving hot. It's
got the glass gauge on the front,
and coffee flows from a lancet
msk
stainless steel, Capacity is 24 to 48 cups.
Make her really happy with an
Electrolux,yacuum Cleaner
SELF EMPTYING i- SEE NO DUST <
TOUCH NO DUST NO SMELL ,.' K
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Home of Quality Merchandise)
In today's hand West opens a
trump because he thinks that'
South hopes to ruff diamonds in
the dummy. Dummy had bid clubs
and raised spades, so it is reason-
able to assume that dummy' will
come down with shortness in at
least one of the red suits.
As it happens, South wants to
ruff a heart rather than a diamond
in the dummy. The heart shortness
in the North hand is not very im-
pressive, but it eventually .devel
ops a trick for declarer.
South wins the first trick in his
hand with the ace of spades in
order to lead the first heart
towards dummy's queen. This
doesn't mean .much in the actual
hand, but it may conceal the na-
ture of the hand from the de-
fenders, and it costs nothing.
West steps up with the king of
hearts and leads hit other trump, i
This trick must be won in the dum-
my with the king of spades, since
dummy's eventual ruffing trick
must take place with a low trump
rather than with the king. (If the
king of trumps is used for ruffing,
East's jack will eventually develop
into a trump trick for the
defenders.)
Declarer now leads the queen
of hearts from the dummy, hoping
that the defender who has the ace
of hearts will not be able to lead
i third trump. This is the case.
est takes the ace of hearts and
i to switch to a low club.
This is the relief that South has
No
ess
iss
SM5
353
455
555
en
755
S.5
tats
Prtxt* No Mm
344.M IMS 3M.OS
3.0MM 1155 3.VMM
MtM 1ZS5 Mt.M
MtM 1SS5 Mt.M
.me 1435 Mt.M
3M.M 1555 Mt.M
:1H.M 14SS Mt.M
10S.M ITSS MtM
MtM ISSft Ms je
.me IMS 344.M
,N. Prim
MS5 1M.M
Mt.M
Mt.M
3M.M
MtM
MS.M
3M.M
SMM
1155
etst
2355
2455
2555
2SS5
2755
MM
MM
No
MM
3155
1155
3355
34S5
35S5
3455
37 It
MM
3S55
Mm
I
MtM
S.MS.M
Mt.M
3M.M
MM*
3M.M
MM*
3M.M
SM.M
MM*
No.
4M5
41S5
42S5
4355
44M
4355
4S5."
47 M
4R5S
4SM
Frita I No.
PrhM.Ni.
Prim
SM.M
I.MS.M
3M.M
MS.M
3M.M
MS.M
SMM
MM*
3M.OS
3M.M
5M5 3M.M
51 SMMt
52 3M.M
.53 MS.M
S4M MSM
SMS MS.M
5455 MS.M
57 MS.M
UH MS.M
St Mt.M
(HI
SI
MM
MM
MM
MS
MM
57
SB
SMS
No
Mm
3M.M 7MS Mt.M
S.M.M 71 S.SM.M
SM.M 7MS 3M.M
MS.M 73 MS.M
3M.M 74 Mt.M
Mt.M 7SM SM.M
MtJt 7SM Mt.M
3M.M 77 3M.M
MM* 7M5 3M.M
Mt.M 7 3M.M
No triso i
t
MB SMM
155 S.MS.M 1
SMS MS.M
tus 3M.M
S4M Mt.M'
MM Mt.M
MM MtM
MM 3MM
M5S 3M.M
MM 3MM
No PTf-s Mt-M
M
1 IM.tMM
MM MM*
'i55 MtM
Slit MtM
MM MtM
M5.t Ww;M
MM 3MM
MM MM
MM MtM
Approximations Derived From First Prize
MM 1.MS.M
147 l,Mt.M
MM l.tM.S*
114 l.Mt.M
IM l.tM.M I tin l.Mt.M I tlM 1.SM.M
151 1.0N.M I 1S3 1.MS.M I (IM iMt.M
137 U
1.MS.M 1 l.Mt.M
IM ntM.M,l. MM IMtM
1
1SI l.OSOM
IM 1.M0.M
143
IM
-TTIn
1.SM.M I -
i.m.m y
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
M17
t
Mt.M
2M.M
SM.M
1117
t
SMM
Mlt
Mil
2M.M
25*40
M17
I
MtM
2*12
M13
ZM.M
Mt.M
M17 t MtM Mt.M Mt.M M17 t Mt.M M17 t MtM 7*17 Mil MS MM t.M MtM M17 SMM
2*14 Mlt Mlt Mlt MtM Mt.M Ml* MM MtM 2MM MM MM ZM.M MtM
M17
MtM
2425
M24
Mt.M
2M.M
Approximations Derive* From Third Prize
Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were' at: First in Chlriqui; Second and Third in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole ticket, ending in 5 and not included in the above list win One'Hundred Dollars (SIM*) each
-
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMN. Governor of the Province of Panama Cd. 47-12158
The Representative Of Tht Treasury RICARDO A. alELENDRZ
J" St. No. 13-A-S0 o Tlvoll Aye.
Tels. 2-2386-2-3265-2-2142
OPEN TILL PJI. UNTIL XMAS
18-20
.

St&dtook

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he Esterbrook Fountain Pen is
designed" to please everyone ... to fit every
hand, every writing job.
Esterbrook otters 33 different point
styles and a variety of exquisitely colored
barrels. You simply fit the point you
choose into the barrel you choose .. .
for the perfect writing instrument.
When you> give EsTBEBROOE, you give the
pen with the right point for every writing
style ... a truly personal gift, to be
used and remembered.
Your Esterbrook dealer will help you
make your Christmas gift selections.
Pe* mn Pewef Se*. Tais
Estemroqk Fountain Pon and matching
Push-Pencil set it a popular gift choice.
Each matching pencil is available in
beautifully dosignod regular Or thin iMd
models write tor montas without
reloading.
Enjoy this Christinas...

' .
TJtah au jd/uuvn corns thM... liv* in
comfoJd tfowuqh oWi a&y paynumt flu


i

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Radios
Washers ,
Stoves
Electric Sewing
Machines
Electric Beaters
Typewriter
Rugs
n-
Linoleum
Toya ,
Lamps, table, stand and
and ceiling models
. Furniture metal for
garden
o BicyclesEnglish made,
all sizes
BEST NAMES
te^StooA
Mime A'S
PIN N A M I
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I Mueblera "El Diablo"
AUo many ITEMS in JEWELRY
SILVERWARE CRYSTALWARE
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ONE DOLLAR
as down payment and first week
club payment, you'll get what
you need for your home. Our
easy payment plan is unique!
AFFILIATED STORES
EaUbliahed 1909 17-8 Central



PAGE Of
-,--------
i,
THE PANAMA AMERICA?! AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1*51
GlRARD PERREGAUX
a*.
[Sultan's Troops Capture Fort
In Beau Geste
*T
n

MUSCAT, Trucial Oman Terrf-I The campaign ended Thursday
tory, Dec. 19 (UP)The Personal when the fort surrendered witn-
out resistance and the Imam fled
into Smdi Arabia. His original
representative of the Sultan of
Muscat has formally assumed
control of a desert fort captured
from rebels in a Beau Geste
style campaign last week.
Reports reaching here today
said that Sheikh Ahmed Mohamed
.lEl Harlthl had arrived at the
sand-swept oasis of Nazwa to for-
;mally take posses>n ta tne
r Dime of the Sultan of Muscat.
W A field force of British-officered
m Muscat troops trekked over 10
miles from this coastal town to cently.
Narwa, a 17th century mud ort ..,,__
defended by ancient brass cannonl The campaign against the Imam
this week, when the Imam of O-oi Oman, one of the most peace-
man a religious lesder who had iul expeditions this warlike land
declared against the Sultan, came'can remember, read like a page
Seaman Who Can'l
Swim Battles Way
Through Stormy Sea
GRIMSBY, England, Dec. 1
Bottleneck Restricts Flow Of Food
To Hungry Families Outside Of US
dispute with the sultan, who is storm tossed North Sea and giv-
supported by Britain, stemmed (en up for dead.
Harold Cook, 23, was swept o-
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19 (UP)
I Church leaders will appeal to pres-
(UP) A British seaman who|ident Eisenhower to break a bot-
can t swim told today how he bat- Ueneck that-is restricting the flow
tied 13 hours to reach shore aft- of America's surplus food to hung-
er he was washed overboard in the ry f,miues overseas, inf o r m e d
sources said today.
from his championship of Saudi
Arabi- in her dispute with Brit-
ain over the Buraimi Oaals.
Buraimi lies about SO miles
north of here. Both Britain and
Saudi-Arabia claim its oil rich
oasis as their own and British-led
Arab levies from Muscat chased
a Saudi-Arabian force from it re-
out in open revolt.

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ON STAGE
Tonight Only 8:30 p.m.
SPECIAL GUEST <
APPEARANCE OF
BARBER SHOP
QUARTETS
SINGING
CHRISTMAS CAROLS
Doris DAY
* Frank SINATRA
"YOUNG
AT HEART"
6:15-8:45
from 'Beau Geste.
Tne Muscati levies, armed with
British made weapons rode on
camel-back for three days across
the parched desert wastes to
verboard from the trawler Dentn
The bottleneck is a shortage of
funds to pay ocean freight on the
surplus wheat, corn, nee, dried
two miles off this Lincolnshire i ^^^ dairv producu snd other
Port yesterday, police reported. flrm commodities the agriculture
His shipmates searched for him department has offered to give to
for three hours before turning to refjef agencies for distribution a-
port and reporting him lost. They
Knew he couldn't swim.
broad.
Informants said less than $5,000,-
But 10 hours after the search m is now available in the special
was abandoned Cook staggered s- fund congress voted lsst year to
shore on the beach at nearby |pav 0CMn freight on relief ship-
Cleethorpes, half-drowned and his raents ^ gurpiU8 foods. Congress
provided that President Eisenhow-
mouth full of water.
A local resident, out duck-shoot-
ing, saw cook stretched out at the i discretion
water's edge and dragged him to
safety.
Cook was taken to a hospital
for treatment.
He said today that for the first
reach the fort. Camels are the io minutes after he went over
only safe form of land transport
in the Arabian peninsula,, since
the few paved road lie' almost
entirely in the north.
bosrd, he struggled half above
and half below the waves.
"Then I saw a floating log and
managed to grab hold of it,"
On arriving at Nazwa, I low Cook said. "It seemed hours until
fortificstion built by Portuguese daylight and my legs and one
arm were practically numb with
cold.
explorers In the 17th century with
wails 20 feet thick, they found
the Imam flown and the garrison
hoisting the red flsg of the sultan "Once or twice I lost conscious
as a sign of surrender. ness. But I always managed to
Supporters of the defeated I- keep hold of the log. The next
mam were reported today to be I thing I knew I waa bumping a-
er could enlarge 4he fund at his
transferring to
any money mat was appropriated,
f<
preparing
Sultan of
i petition asking the
Muscst for clemency.
PROBLEM WITHIN PROBLEM
SOMAHA -(UPV- A crew mak-
ing a study of traffic problems in
the Omsha metropolitan area had
to cease part of the survey when it
became a traffic problem itself.
Officials complained the survey
crested sn "intolerable traffic
jam" when motorists were stopped
and quisled about their driving.
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THE HAPPIEST PLAY THAT EVER PLAYED!...
"MISTER ROBERTS"
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
TECHNICOLOR
aun mm
PLUS:
"MISTER ROBERTS" continued in his trimphal release
ait the LUX Theatre. Heralded as one of the all-time com-
edy sensations ef the Broadway stare "MISTER ROBERTS."
the story of the men aboard a Navy carga ship, has Veen
filmed in Cinemascope and WarnerColor. and star* Henry
Fonda, James Carney, William Powell and Jack Lemnton.
starts
gainst a concrete pillar."
The pillar is part of a beacon
at the end of a 400-foot long pipe
carrying sewage out into the sea.
"Finally I managed to crawl
onto the pipe,'' Cook continued.
"But then the log drifted away.
"I hnng on all day and then fi-
nally I saw a light and managed
to crawl ashore towards it. It was
the duck shooter,"
Cook's widowed mother, Mrs.
Annie Cook, said today she felt
aure her son was dead when
crewmen of the Dentn told hec
of hie disappaerance.
"Imagine him holding on all
that .time," she said. "He cant'
tee a thing without his glasses."
Firemen Put Out
Freighter Blaze
LE HAVRE, France, Dec. 18-
(UP) Firemen today put out a
blaze in the hold of the 6,000-ton
American freighter Seaborn after
a nightlong effort.
Fire stsrted late Saturday night
among 30 bales of cotton. T h e
vessel is owned by the Penn Com-
pany of Texas.-
that
but not spent, for other foreign aid
purposes.
Prbtestant, Catholic and Jewish
relief agencies, which took the
lesd in organizing the "share our
surplus" program, are now plan-
ning a joint appeal to the Presi-
dent to exercise this power.
They will tell him that a relative-
ly modest diversion of funds ssy
ten or fifteen million dollars out
of the current overall foreign aid
budget of more than two and a
half billion dollars would make
it possible to double or triple the
flow of surplus foods to needy peo-
ple in all parts of the, world.
They also will point out that any
extra funds which the government
spends en ocean freight will be
recovered in the long run by sav-
ings on farm surplus storage
charges. They estimate the cost
of shipping a ton of wheat over-
seas is roughly the same as stor-
age cost for one year.
Secretary of Agriculture Ezra
T. Benson announced last Wednes-
day that the government will make
available to overseas relief agen
cies, free, as much surplus food
ss they can handle. The offer was
directed to 18 voluntary U.S.' a-
genciea, including Church World
Service (relief arm of the Pro-
testant National Council of Church-
es); Catholic Relief Service; the
Jewish Joint Distribution Commit-
tee; the American Friends Serv-
ice Committee; and CARE.
Spokesmen for' these agencies
promptly announced plans to dis-
tribute about 1,500,000,000 pounds
of surplus-.wheat, four, corn, syrup,
meal, rice, beans, dried milk, but-
ter, cheese snd cottonseed oil to
needy families in 67 countries dur-
ing 1956.
while this.sounds like, and in-
deed is, a lot of food, farm experts
pointed out that the planned ship-
ments will make only a tiny dent
Jet Loses Moorings,
Smashes 4 Planes,
Killing At Least Two
' LINCOLN, Neb., Dec. 19 (UP)
A flame-spewing runaway jet
Elane slipped its moorings at the
incoln Air Force Base yesterday,
crashed into four planes and kill-
In response to a reporter's ques- ** at least two persons, Including
tions, officials of leading church tn._ P''0'
in the mountainous U.S. horde of
surplus farm producs. For e-
xample, the amount of wheat In-
volved is about 8,000.000 bushels
now held by the government in
storage.
relief agencies acknowledged that
their goals are modest, not only
in relation to the amount of sur-
plus available but in terms of the
world's real needs.
They said that even if the pre
sentry-planned shipments were in-
creased two or three-fold, they
would not fully meet the needs of
the world's 30,000,000 refugees and
"uprooted" persons, and its 10,000,-
000 "chronically hungry."
13-Year-Old Girl
Near Death After
Assault By Cousin
- A
DETROIT, Dec. 19 (UP)
13-year-old girl lay near deathi in|h"~ waTthrown"cle7r.
" hospital yesterday and author-
The powerful F9F Navy Cougar
jet plane, travelling an estimated
80 miles per hour, finally crash-
ed into a hangar; setting it afire.
One person waa reported miss-
ing. The Navy withheld names of
the victims until next of kin
could be notified.
Witnesses said the plane was
warming up on the runway fo.* a
routine training flight wheB the
engine suddenly roared to "10 6
per cent full power" and jumped
its wheel chocks.
The jet smashed into a P2V4
Neptune patrol bomber, spun
from its northerly direction and
headed west.
It narrowly missed another
bomber but struck a third broad-
side.
The pilot was seen to stand in
the cockpit and try to leave the
aircraft, witnesses said. Whea
the plane hit the second bomber,
r"FREfe!r' "
A FREE SHOWING OF A BEAUTIFUL
VistaVision
PRESENTATION
THE 25th OF DECEMBER
FROM 10:00 A.M. to 1.00 P.M.
AT THE
"CENTRAL" Theatre
ON STAGE AT YOUR
SERVICE CENTER THEATERS
DIABLO HTS. Tuesday, dec. 20th
"PILAR" 8:00 PM ONLY
CLASSICAL SPANISH DANCER!
Also:
"FIRST LOVE OF CARUSO"
OPERA MUSIC IN ITALIAN
6:15 8:30
NO INCREASE IN ADMISSION PRICE
BOA THURSDAY, DEC. 22nd
BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL
BANl^ANl^CHORUS
SCREEN BROADCAST WITH
PICTURES OF THE CANAL ZONE
8:00 P. M. ONLY!
"JUPITER'S DARLING"
6:15 8:35
BALBOA
30th
Children under 15 years can enter the Theatre
if accompanied by an adult.
I
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I
I
I
I
I
I
a
ities waited for the crisis to pass
before filing charges against her
ex-convlct second cousin, who
kidnaped, raped and stabbed her
and then left her nude on the
rear seat of an automobile.
If Brenda Gil more lives, her
cousin, Louis Evans, 29, will be
charged with rape and assault. If
she dies, he will be charged with
murder, police said.
Evans confessed to the crime
shortly after he waa arrested Sat-
urday.
Brenda's disappearance was dis-
covered when her mother, Mrs.
'lola M. Cants, returned home
from a shopping trip. The girl
was gone and her clothing was
torn and scattered throughout the
house.
Police immediately launched a
search for Evans, a frequent
visitor to the home. He was ar-
rested after his wife, Josephine,
told police he. came home with
scratches on'his face and blood-
stains on his clothes.
Evans told police he forced
Brenda to accompany him in the
car when hse resisted his ad-
vances in her home. He said he
bound and gagged her before
raping her.
The girl was found later semi-
conscious in the rear seat of Ev-
ans' abandoned automobile beside
a lonely railroad crossing near
the Detroit city limits. She was
nudr and bound with wire.
Brenda was rushed to a hospi-
Hosring uncontrollably, the jet
plowed into a small Beechcraft
Slane and then smashed into the'
angar at a apeed estimated aa
high as 80 m.p.h.
It plowed through the operations
office in the hangar and into the
hangar bay itself where it hit
two n.ore aircraft before it came
to a stop, witnesses said.
As it went through the opera-
tions office the flaming plane set
fire U the large wooden hangar.
Although Air Force fire fighting
equipment and five Lincoln fire
companies were summoned quick-
ly, the hangar was destroyed.
Two air Force personnel on du-
ty in the hangar were eported
missing, but the body of ore was
recovered a short while later.
The hangar had been used dur-
ing World War II and had bien
reactivated by the Navy for re-
serve flying operations. The BUik<-
ing housed operation, main
nanace and personnel d e p a
menU.
GITS TIM! CUT'
SALT LAKE CITY (UP)
After being robbed of S50, a gas
station attendant, Sheldon Hansen,
Prsuaded the armed bandit that
would be all right to wait only
five minutes instead of 10 minute
before calling police.
tal with, a knife.wound in *0.
chest and told police what had
happened.
SHOtltiGAT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!
BALBOA 6:15 8.35
iR.-nmmor*n
DORS MY AND
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CRISTOBAL :15 S:15
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)AT, DECEMBER 19, ltW
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM OtDKPENPENT DILT NEW8PAFEW
PAGE ELETB
(NEA Telephoto)
loGETHER AGAIN On his arrival In Minneapolis, Richard
lenneson, a Korean War turncoat, meet his mother for the first
Ime in five years. Tenneson chose to remain with the cmnese
lommunlsta after the Korean fighting, changed hta mind re-
cently and was allowed to return home by the Reds.
* *
urncoat Sits Quietly In Church,
lears Appeal For Good Will'
Fait Of Overde
Fishing Vessel
Causes Concern
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 1 (UP)
U.S. Coast Guard officials today
expressed growing concern over
the fate of the long-overdue fish-
ing vessel Sea Pilot in the Gulf of
Mexico. _.
The Coast Guard s search and
rescue division which has been on
lookout for the 67-foot sh r i m p
trawler for six days may intensify
its search if no news is received
by tonight, a spokesman said.
The craft, whose home port Is
Ft. Myers, Fla., has no radio.
Two aircraft were criss-crossing
a huge area of some MO square
miles today in the ?^' and a cutter was dispatched to
id in the mounting search.
Last word of the trawler was
received at midnight Monday when
. sister ship, the Miss Jeannette.
radioed it was coming home from
a successful haul in the gulf area
off the Yucatan Peninsula of Mex-
CCrewman of the Jeannette said
the Sea Pilot left them behind be-
cause it was a faster boat The
Miss Jeanette has reached Ft. My-
ers but there ha. been no message
to break the silence from the
eSumePShe .hip. parted,
they were about 180 miles south-
east of St. Petersburg, Fla.
*LDEN, Minn,, Dec. 1 (UP) -
ncoat Richard Tenneson, who
nounced his family, country and
fiiaion to go to Red. China near-
three years ago, sat quietly in
- church of his childhood yes-
iay and listened to> a Chnst-
,.s sermon appealing for peace
1 earth, good will toward men.
Il'be 22-yesr-old former Korean
war prisoner nervously at-
Bfl-Jen his first Sunday church
Irvice In several years, but the
lace and good will of th* Christ-
las season made him feel at
me right away. '
"Richard was very well accepv-
I by the church members." said
I. Rev. Forest Strnad, pastor of
lecturch. ...
iTue text of the **nnea waa the
I i st M verses ol the second
lluole/ of the Gospel of Luke,
which tells ol the birth of Je-
tus in the manger and the an-
te 1 proclaiming the event with
\e words. "Gfory God to the
lighest, and on earth peace,
_-ood will toward men.
IThe 22-year-old former Korean
lar prisoner said Friday when
' carne home for the first time
five years he did not know
.hrthei h? believed God aav
lore, because his prayer had
tV been answered.
[After singing and praying with
l family, and X50 neighbors in
he Alden McthodM Church this
horning and listening to the pas-
hr read the Christmas story from
he Bible, Tenneson said be en-
byed the service.
'But he aaked for more tim
hink things out before he decides
Ihcther to embrace again the rc_
fgion his mother, Mr.. Portia
lowe. foUows so devoutly.
[ Strnad, who has said he would
iiakc no special effort to brmg
fennel back into the Christisn
Told again, cordially greeted the
TmJ soldier. The mtoWr ;
erved that everyone else >W*-
to be friendly toward Tenne-
son when the congregation gather-
ed outside the church after the
service.
Tenneson was accompanied
by Mrs. Howe, his step-father,
Eba Howe, and his sister,
Jan. The solid little family
group stood together outside and
chatted with these who ap-
proached the.
The youth said he recognized
many of the persona at church,
but had forgotten their names
His mother introduced him to her
fellow-church members and no
one detected a sign of Tiostillty.
When he first stepped into the
little church, Tenneson said, he
felt a bit nervous. He bsd not
been inside a church for years,
he said, and had attended only
one service in his nearly three
years in Red China.
That was a funeral for one of
his fellow turncoats. It was pre-
sided over by a Chinese Baptist
minister, he said.
Symington Flays Defense Cuts;
Says USSR Is Now Superior
.. O-------
DENVER, Dec.'l (UP)- Sen.
Stuart Symington (O-Mo.) charged
Saturday night that the Eisenhow-
er administration has economized
on defense to the extent thar the
Soviet Union now is superior on
land, under the seas and in the
air.
Symington, former Air Secreta-
ry under President Truman, lash-
ed at "money firsters" who have
put the Air Force, Army and Na-
vy behind "Ism great and grow-
ing military strength of the' Soviet
Communists and their satellites;"
The Missouri Democrat spoke to
an American Legion audience at
Denver's Leyden Chils Wichers-
ham Post No. 1, the largest Legion
post in the nation. Palmer Hoyt,
editor and publishero f the Denver
Post, introduced him.
"A successful campaign for per-
manent worm peace can only be
waged from position of relative
strength," Symington said. "... A
billion dollars more or a billion
dollars less is not what we waqt
most to know.
"All Americans have the right
to ask is this country taking a
dequate steps to defend itself a
gainst the growing Communist ag
gression?"
Symington said the Pentagon's
top leaders in all three branches
of service have admitted to con-
gressional committees and in pub-
lished articles that Russia's mili-
tary establishment is bigger, and
growing faster, than our own.
"All during the period when some
thought the cold war was 'off,'
the Communists continued to in-
vest a very high percentage of
their resources in planes and tanks,
and submarinesand nuclear weap
ons," be said.
"May aed orant that seme day -
we have pelkiet which create
vents, instead ef constantly hav-
ing the actions of ethers creat-
ing our pellcies."
ground and under the sea has
reached the point where "it would
be very difficult, if not impossible,
for us to catch up," Symington
said. "So our chance for adequate
defense lies on top of the seaand
above all, in the air."
But Symington quoted "a memb-
er of the Joint Chiefs of S'aff
as saying in October that "if be-
ing ahead is related to aircraft
production, we are again only sec-
ond best. The Communists are pro-
ducing far more combat airplan-
es than we are." ,
The Democratic Senator said
that this country has known "for
some time" of Russian progress
"in total air power, including prog-
ress in such segments of air pow-
er as airborne radar, electronics,
nuclear weapons in the Megaton
range and guided and ballistics
missies." But "the cuts sttained in
air force appropriations by the
'money firsters' have grounded,
as of todsy, dozens of our newest
fighters right here in the United
States, because of lack of trained
maintenance personnel."
Symington accused the republic-
ans of promising a better defense
force for less money, and instead
cutting the Army and Navy, and
s sacrificing air force "combat ef-
s fectiveness" to pay for research.
"At the beginning of this ad-
ministration early IMS the De-
fense Department promised the A-
mericsn people more modern plan-
es, faster, and at less cost, he
said.
"It is the record that counts,
however, not the promises. And the
record shows that we are getting
fewer planes, on a slower produc-
tion schedule, at greater cost
"It is true that research and
development have been somewhat
increased... such an increase,
however, should never be made at
the ex pense of 'forces In being',
because a step-up in such develop-
New French-Built
Russian Freighter
Is Launched
BORDEAUX. France, Dec. Is
(UP)A new french-buUt Russian
freighter, the Nicolei Pirogov, slid
down the ways here this morning
watched by Soviet Ambass ador
Serge Vlnogradov.
Ordered March 17, the 7,300 ton
vessel is named after Rus s I a n
Surgeon Pirogov (1810-1881) who
had a strong formative influence
on Russian educational methods.
MORI MILIAGI
TECUMSEH, Mich. (UP)
An "economy run" turned out to
be a costly trip for Donald Part-
ridge, 17. His car was involved
in a collision near here. He told
police he did not stop at an inter-
section so be could "get more
gasoline mileage."
ment does not mean an increase
in combat effectiveness.
"... At the rate the Air Force
is going, it is doubtful whether we
will ever achieve 137 combat wings
in anything but name.
"Three years sgo, we were prom-
ised a stronger army, for billions
of dollars less money. Putting it
mildly, thgt has not tuned out to
be true.
"Three years ago we were pro-
mised an adequate navy. But our
navy has been cut consistently
and heavily, despite our belief
that the Communists are building
some 100 submarines a yearour
knowledge that they have over four
times as many submarines as had
Hitler when he started World Wsr
II," Symington said.
Soviet military strength on the ment items aa missile develop-
SCHOOL SPIRIT Crooner
Blng Crosby reportedly is go-
ing to donate his big percentage
from "Anything Goes" to his
alma mater, Gonzaga Univer-
sity in Spokane, Wash. The gilt
may exceed $900,000;________
FOR IKE-Henry A. Wallace,
former Democratic vice presi-
dent, favors the re-election of
Republican President Eisen-
hower next year. He says the
President is "America's best
hope for continued peace." Wal-
lace now considers himself an
independent,"

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mm i il.'wnmai
FACE TWELVE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDFNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' MONDAY, DECEMBER 19, 195
Cipolat-Noonan Duo
Mido Multif ort Tourney
< .
Winners Upset Mathieson, Tesis Punches
p'-
Zazzali One-Up At Brazos
Contrary to the prediction made in these col-
umns last week, Al Cipolat and Joe Noonan won the
final match in the Mido Multifort Brookline Tour-
nament at the Brazos Brook Country Club Saturday
. by defeating Don Mathieson and Andy Zazzali 1-up.

Commander Cipolat, who re-
cently returned to the isthmus
lor his second tour of duty and
is attached to Patrol Squadron
45 Coco Solo, proved his caliber
by being consistently long and
straight irmo the tee while hls|
partner "Steamboat" Noonp.n;
was a very deciding factor by;
making several excellent putts
when the pressure was really on.
The contest was ,a nip and|
tuck affair all the way as Ma-
thieson and Zazzali matched
their opponents stroke for stroke
prior to reaching the vital 18th
hole. The deciding point of the
match occurred at No. 14 where
Mathieson and Zazzali were 1-up
and looked like holding their;
slight margin but Cipolat had
other deas and canned a 12-foot-
er fo ra birdie to tie things up.
The importance of that putt
was accentuated when the M-
thleson-Zazzali team won No. 15
which, discounting that birdie,
would have made them two-up
with three to play.
Cipolat-Noonan won the 18th
and the 17th was halted so that
they stood all even with the last
hole to play.
The 18th hole was fatal for
Mathieson and Zazzali, although
at one time they looked like
wnnng the hole as Noonan
pushed his team's second shot to
the right and left his partner
stymied by a tree whereas Ma-
thieson hit a second shot down
the middle but about 20 yards
short
Cipolat hit a good shot to the
green but his brother Naval offi-
cer, Lt. (Jg> Zazzali, went over
with his third shot and even-
tually the losers finished up
with a six which was the only
double bogey shot by them dur-
ing the tournament.
Noonan putted dead to the
hole and the match was over.
San Francisco Defeats
DePaul In Own Tourney
o
' NEW YORK, Dec. 19(UP)
San Francisco's national cham-
pion Dons added another big
tournament title to their collec-
tion today as they set out on
their quest for the 9 more vlc-
orles that will give them an all-
time record for consecutive tri-
umphs.
The target now Is 49 straight
Winstopping the major-Col-
lege mark of 39 set bv Long is-
land University in 1935-36 and
tied by Seton Hall in 1949-41.
The Dons' 82-59 conquest o De
Paul Saturday, stunning In the
.ease with which they accom-
jpllshed It, gave San Francisco
ihe championship in the impor-
taint De Paul Tournament at
Chicago and set their winning
pk at N games, extending
SBTto the beginning of last
season and Including five this
season.
Today Encanto .35 .20
In Cinemascope!
Anthony Qutnn Maureen
O'Hara, in
MAGNIFICENT MATADOR*
Also: Richard Travis, in
"ALASKA PATROL"
Today IDEAL JO .10
Ava Gardner, In
"MOGAMBO"
Ronald Colman, In
"RANDOM HARVEST'
The champs now turn south
on their big national tour, vis-
iting Wichita tomorrow nlgnt
and Loyola at New Orleans *'rl
dav before going to New York
next week for three games in
the Holiday Festival Tourna-
ment. A sweep of these five
games would send the Dons
home with 38 victories, and
would enable them to tie the
record by beating weaker rivals
Pepperdlne, Santa Clara, and,
on Jan. 13, Fresno State, and
break it by beating California
Jan. 28.
In the tuomey's consolation
game, Terry Rand of Marquette
equalled the stadium record by
scoring 43 points in an 83-59 rout
of Duquesne.
Texas also gained a tourna-
ment title Saturday night by
winning the Blue-Gray tour-
ney at Montgomery, Ala. Ray
Downs scored 29 points to
pace an 86-72 victory over
Missfc ppi I the finale, after
Eastern Kentucky had beaten
Auburn in the consolation
game,. 93-71.
Three tournaments are on tap
this week, with the University
of Kentucky Invitational at Lex-
ington, Ky., the most Important
In opening round games tomor-
row night, Utah, ranked No. 2
nationally, meets Dayton, rank-
ed No. 5, and Kentucky, ranked
No. 6, faces Minnesota. Finals
are Wednesday night.
The three-day Carousel Tour-
nament at Charlotte,' N.C., opens
tonight with Wake Forest a
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Out Easy Win
Over Baragao
Former featherweight cham-
pion Pedro Tesis, 133 V- scored
a one-sided, unanimous decision
over Cuban Armando Baragao.
at the Colon Arena last night
before a small crowd. The victory
was Tesis' second in eight days.
Tesis showed marked sun*-
rlorlty over the vlslter. The
two Judges and the referee
saw Pedro winning e v e ry
stanza of the ten-round en-
counter.
Using the ten point "must"
system, all the offlclalla gave
Tesis a total of 98 points out of
a possible 100. The winner was
penalized two points in the
eighth for hitting low.
The cut over the eye wbjch
he received in the bout he won
from Isidro Martinez last Sun-
day, was protected bv a plfster-
llke patch. At no time did the
cut show any trace of bleeding.
In the semifinal Claudio Mar-
tinez,- 116ft, TKO'ed Rodolfo
Ampudla, 119, In 30 seconds of
the fifth stanza of a scheduled
she-rounder.
Ampudla suffered a cut ever
fhe left eye which bled pro-
fusely. Referee Young Yellow
stopped the match when the
loser complained he could not
see out of the Injured eye.
In the other bouts Carlos Or-
tiz, 136ft, knocked out St. Jus-
tin Ortega, 135, in 2:51 of the
first heat. The bout had been
set for Jour rounds.
And Basilio Williams. 120ft.
defeated Kid Zefine II, 115, by
unanimous verdict In a four-
ruond affair.
slight favorite in a field of
eight. Openings pairings: Boston
University Tennessee, Florida
St.-Clemson, Davidson-Colgate
and Wake Forest-Mississippi St.
The three-night Quantlco, V.,
invitational, with eight small
college teams, opens tomorrow
night.
This week's court program
will be curtailed because of
the approach of Christmas.
Only a handful of games are
scheduled Friday, sad none
on Saturday.
In addition to Duquesne. rank-
ed No. 8 nationally, the wily
team rated among the "top 10"
to suffer defeat on Saturday
was Alabama. The seventh-
ranked Crimson Tide, which had
been trounced Wednesday by
North Carolina, was upset at
Madison Square Garden by St.
John's of New York, 87-79. To-
TAMING
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
learns- Won Lost Pct
rEur.CoJ? J................7 0 1.000
Chesterfield.-...............3 3 .500
Carta Vieja................l 8 .111
GI
7
PEPE'S POKE Pepe Osorlo, 8pur Cola outfielder, Is congratulated by teammates as he crosses
the plate after his three-run homer In the first Inning of the first game of yesterday's double-
header with the Carta Vieja Yankees. Osorio's blast was the second of three roundtrippers in
the game. Herman Charles and Leon Kellman also hit for the circuit. The Sodamen won
both games, 8 to 6, and 8 to 2.
_
Pro League Teams Rest Today;
Spur Cola Stretches Streak
Cumberbatch TKO's Ibarra
In Seventh Round Of Thriler
Battlln' Byron Cumberbatch,
119ft, TKO'ed Toto Ibarra, 118-
ft in 2:15 of the seventh round
In a thrilling bout before a ca-
pacity crowd at the National
Gym last night in a match
scheduled for ten heats.
Referee Young Herrera stop-
ped the battle after Ibarra.
with Wood streaming from a
cut under the left eye, went te
his knees after taking a
straight right te th* injured
spot.
Herrera lifted the dazed, reel-
ing Ibarra to his feet and after
an examination of the eye de-
clared Cumberbatch the winner.
It was Cumberbateh's fourth
night the Tlde clashes in Bos- consecutive win. He lived up to
ton with lOth-ranked Holy
Cross, which also appeared at
the Garden Saturday night and
easily defeated N.Y.U., 85-50, as
Tom Heinsohn scored 30 points.
his reputation of being a slash-
er by making Toto the third
straight victim from whom he
has drawn blood. .
The bout, billed the "fight of
Three other surprises on Sat-the year," was Just that as far
tirday saw Southern Methodist
beat 12th-ranked Kansas, 81-61,
at alias as Center Jim Krebs
tallied .23; Uth-ranked Illinois
forced to come from behind in
the last eight minutes to heat
Washington of St. Louis, 75-74;
and Ohio State handed 14th-
ranked Et. Louis its first loss.
89-83, as Robin Freeman scored
39 points to boost his average
for five games to 37.2.
as the screaming, stomping
spectators were concerned.
i
There was action from the
opening bell when the winner
took some solid blew from
the hard hitting Tote, but
made his young rival look bad
as potential haymakers fan
ned the brese.
own corner and pounded him
with hard blows to the head and
body.
Toto carried the fight until
the sixth round.when Cumber-
batch got going, it was in that
frame that the fans got an ink-
ling of what was to inc. Cum-
berbatch punished Toto with
combination rights and lefts
and had him backing up for the
first time hi the fight.
He continued his two-fisted
attack at the opening gong in
the seventh and before the
round ended it was all over.
Both Judges and the referee
had Toto ahead by a comfor-
table margin when tht end
came. The loss was Ibarra's
first in four pro fights.
Caras Nuevas S.A., promoters
of the program announced plans
All teams of the Panama pro
League rest up today, with the
leading Spur Cola Sodamen en-
gaging the second place Ches-
terfield Smokers in a single
game tomorrow night at the
Olympic Stadium.
Panama's two Major League
pitchers, leftv Vibert Clarke of
the Washington Senators, and
righthander Humberto Robin-
son, Milwaukee Braves, are
scheduled to be mound oppo-
nents.
Home runs by Herman
Charles, Pepe Osroio and Leon
Kellman in the first game;
and round trippers by Hector
Lopes, Reinaldo Grenald and
Harold Gordon In the second
match, were the highlights of
the Sodamen's 8 to 5 and 8 to
2 victorea ever the hapless
Cart Vieja Yankees yester-
day.
Jim Tugerson, who has not
been able to go past the seventh
inning since the season started,
picked up his second win against
no losses. He was relieved by
Stanley Arthurs in the last
frame of the seven-inning game.
Bill Harris suffered his third
straight defeat against no wins.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS (Olympic Stadium)
First Game: Spur Cola 8, Carta Vieja 5
Second Game: Spur Cola 8, Carta Vieja 2
.,T0NIGH,rS GAME: Open Date
TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadium
Chesterfield (Robinson 1-1) vs. Spur Cola
(Clarke 1-0)
Game Time: 7:30
Twin Wins
FIRST GAME
Spur Cola Ab R H Po
Glenn, cf .......4 2 2 $
Charles, 3b ......1 2 1 0
Lopez, 2b .......% 2 2 2
P. Osorlo, rf .... 4 13 0
Moore, u .......4 0 0 3
Grenald, If ..... 3 0 0 1
Kellman, c ......3 i l 7
Gordon, lb ......3 0 1 6
Tugerson, p .....3 o 0 0
Arthurs, p ......o 0 0 0
30 8 10 21 8
Carta Vieja
Bartlrome. lb ... 4 0
Shantz, 2b ......4 0
Porter, If ....... 3 2
Dickens, 3b .....4 i
Phillips, rf ......3 0
Wllhelm, ss ..... 3 0
Kropf, cf.......3 1
Dabek, c........3 0
Harris, p ........ o 0
Hockenbury......l 0
Hlggins, p ....... l o
Glamp .......... 0 1
1
0
2
3
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
Results Of C.Z. Triangular
Interscholastic Swim Meet
match on the card, Black Bill,
125, TKO'ed Vicente Worre'L
125ft, in 2:52 of the fifth round
of a scheduled six-rounder.
Worrell, who substituted for
slllng Roberto Murillo, seemed in
poor condition and kept holding
onto the winner from the second
round on. The lack lustre affair
was stopped by the referee.
In the main prelim, Juan Le-
Ibarra got hot in the second. "J1*- f2?.h!n *r}S.m"fi?2'
He forced Cumberbatch into hlsljjjj^ thrilling four-
Sonny McKay, 118%, stopped
Jusn B. Salazar, 121, in 45 sec-
onds of the second in the sched-
uled four-round curtain raiser.
McKay showed plenty of the
power that has given him three
are to be made to match Cum- He lasted three frames giving up
berbatch against bantamweight,seven base hits and seven runs,
champ Melvln Bourne Jan. 14. Pepe Osorlo was the batting
In the semifinal, the only dull star of the first game collecting
total of three safeties and
Fort Gullck PoolDec. IS.
(All Distances Are Meters)
*4
5 YEAR FREE SERVICE GUARANTEE ON
SIIAVEMASTER'S POWtlFUL, REAL MOTOR
M.F. 8. GlrlaTime
1. Engelke (B)
2. Rsnsom (B)
3. Made) (C)
4. Walsh (C)
5 F. 8. BeysTime :2.J
1. Ryter (B) Gau (JC) Tied
3. Siegel (B)
4. Fusselsaan (C)
IN Breast Girls-Time 1:12.1
1. Eberens (B)
2. Dube (B)
3. Cox (Cl
4. Curtis (B)
1H Breast BoysTiss el:38.8
1. Schroeder (B)
2. Halvosa (B)
3. Cox (C)
4. DesLoodes (B)
2N F. S. Girls-Time 3:45
1. Crosby (B)
2. Ransom (B)
3. Howe (B)
2N F. 8. Beya-Tisae 2:*M
1. Connor Rowley (B) Parrot
(C) Tied
4. Jenkias (B)
1M Back Grml-Tlme 1:45
1. Engelke (B)
2. Fsdel (C)
3. Seaman (C)
4. Dube (B) -
IN Back Girla-Tlme 1:4
1. Connor (B)
2. Dsya (B>
8. Lelsy (B)
4. Sadler (Bi
let Batterfly Giris-Tisas 2:NJ
1. Crosby (B>
2. Barlow 8. (B)
IN Batterfly BoysTisae 1:38.1
1. Halvosa (B)
2. Nab mad (B)
3. Schroeder (B)
4. Cox (C)
IN F. S. Girls-Time 1:244
1. Straus (B)
2. Louis (C)
3. Barlow, J. (B)
IN F. 8. Beys-Tisae l:M.2
1. Linfors (B)
2. Siegel (B)
3. Ms gee (B)
4. Dobrowolski (B)
1M lad. Med. Girls-Time 2:35.
1. Eberenz (B)
2. Radel (C)
3. Barlow, 8. (B)
IS lad. Med. Beys-Time 2:144
1. Ryter (B)
2. I.inofrs (B)
3. Leiiy (B)
2N Med. Relay Girls-Time 2:34.7
1. Bilbos (Dube, Curtis, Bir-
los, S., Howe)
2N Med. Relay Boys-Time 2:I7.T
1. Balboa (Connor, Schroeder,
Nahmad, Magee)
2. Balboa (Days. Hitchcock,
Halvos*, Linfors)
3. J. C. (Herring, Ryan, Max*
well, Gau)
2N F. S. Relay GirlsThar 2:28.7
1. Balboa (Ransom, Crosby,
Engelke, Straus i
2N F. 8. Relay Boys-Tlma 2:84
1. Balboa (Ryter, Trewr, Sie-
gel, Linfors)
2. Balboa (Coanor, Days, Brown
Magee)
3. Balboa (Wilson, Jenkins, Bar-
bier, Leisy)
Diving 3 mt. Beys
1. Hatchett (B)
2. Behar (Bi
3. Cunningham (C)
4 Maxwell (B)
a
driving home four runs. Mana-
ger Kellman had Pepe in the
starting lineup for the first
time this season. He batted In
the cleanup spot.
Bob Trice went all the way
In the nightcap as he scatter-
ed eight hits to pick up his
fourth triumph against no
setbacks. He is the only hurler
in the loop to w'n more than
.two games.
Ed Monahan, showing ex-
treme wildness, failed to last an
Inning In being charged with
his first defeat. He Is Carta Vle-
Ja's only winning pitcher this
season.
Hector Lopez with three-for-
29 5 8 21 9
Hockenbury popped out for
Harris in 3rd.
Glamp walked for Hlggins in
7UU _____ | ,
Spur Cola 205 000 18 10 0
Carta Vieja 100 00215 8 1
SUMMARY RBI's: Charles
2, Dickens, Lopez, Kellman, P.
Osorlo 4, Phillips 2, Shantz, Por-
ter. Earned runs: Spur Cola 7,
Carta Vieja 5. Left on beats:
Carta Vieja 5. Spur Cola 5. Home
runs: Charles, p. Osorlo, Kell-
man. Two base hits: Phillips.
Dickens, Lopez, P. Osorlo. Hit
by pitch: Hlggins (Grenald).
Struckout by: Tugerson 2, by
Harris 3, by Hlggins 1. Bases on
balls off: Tugerson 1, off: Har-
ria 2, off: Hlggins |. pitchers-
record: Harris 7 runs, 7 hits in 3
innings: Tugerson 5 runs 7 hits
In 6 1/3 innings. Errors: Carta
Vieja (Wilhelm). Losing pitcher:
Harris (0-3). Winning pitcher:
Tugerson (2-0). Doubleplays:
Dickens, Shantz, Bartlrome. Um-
pires: Thornton, Watson, Wil-
liamson. Time of game: 2:07.
1
0
1
2
1
0
1
0
0
2
0
SECOND GAME
Spur Cola Ab R H Po A
Glenn, cf........5
Charles, 3b ......0
. Al. Brathwalte, 2b 4
0 Lopez, 2b-3b .... 5
3 P. Osorlo, rf .... 4
0 Moore, ss ........4
Grenald, If ......9
Kellman, e ......4
McDonald, c .... 0
Gordon, lh......4 2 2 13
Trice, p.........5 0 2 0
40 8 12 27 1
Carta Vieja
Bartlrome. lb ... 3 1 1 12
Shantz, 2b ......5 1 3 1
Porter. If .......2 0 1 1
Dickens, cf ......4 0 0 3
Phillips, rf.......4 0 0 4
Wllhelm, ss......4 0 0 2
Olamp, 3b.......4 0 10
Patton, c ......,. 4 0 2 4
Monahan, p .....0 0 0-0
8tryska, p .......2 0 0 0
Kropf ........... 1 000
Unke, p .........10 0 0
... j 34 2 8 27 U
Kropf fouled out for Strysks
In 7th. .
Sour Cola
C.' Vieja
400 110 2008 12
208008000-2 7
8UMMARV RBI's: Lopez 3.
Grenald 2, Gordon 2. Trlcei
Eraned runs: Spur Cola 7, Carti
Vieja 2. Left on bases: Spur Cola
8. Carta Vieja 0. Home runs:
Lopez. Gordon, Grenald. Two,
base hits: Lopes, Glamp. Tricel
Hit bv pitch, Monahan (Charles)
Wild pitches: Monahan. Trice.j
Struckout by: Trice 4, by: Mon-
ahan l, stryska 2. Bases onl
balls off: Trice 4. Off: Mona-
han 3, off: Stryska I. Pitchers']
record: Monahan < runs. 2 hits
in 1/3 inning; stryska 4 runs,!
10 hits in 8 2 3 Innings. Errors:
Carta Vieja 2 (Wllhelm,
Shantz). spur Cola 1, (P. Oso-|
rlo). Losing pitcher: Monahan
(1-1). Winning pitcher: Trice
(4-0). Doubl e p 1 a y s: Lopez,
Brathwalte. Gordon; Wilhelm,
Shantz. Umpires: Hinds, Cop-
pin, Thornton. Time of game:
244.
Empire Honey Scores Easy
Win In Juan Franco Feature
kayo wins in four pro fights. He,five, was the batting star of the
has won one by decision. second game.
Don't be
Vague
ask for
Exclusiva Distributors
Caite
CIA. CYRNOS. 8. A.
The Cuadra Doa Merce's
classv black horse Empire Honey
returned from a month and a
half layoff in great shape and
raced to an easy two length vic-
tory in the featured $1,000 seven
furlong sprint for Class A Im-
ported thoroughbreds yesterday
afternon at the Juan Franco
race track.
Jockey Bias Agulrre got the
hefty English-bred black son of
Honeyway-Brave Empress off to
a good start and hustled him a-
long within striking distance of
pacesettlng Barge Royal and
Pappa Flynn. The latter, in an
unusual display of early speed,
was up with Barge Royal from
the first turn.
When the Honey made his
first move, Agulrre found him-
self in a pocket. He shifted out
but his mount did not gain rap-
idly enough and when, taking
the homestretch turn. Barge
Royal and Pappa Flynn went
slightly wide. Agulrre shot the
big five-year-old through an
opening to quickly take a good
lead, in the run to the wire, A-
gulrre had a stout pull on the
reins while his mount scamper-
ed over the finish line two full
lengthi to the good.
Pappa Flynn held on to uve
the place by a neck from Kadlr
which was rated far off the ear
iy pace then came up in the
homestretch for a belated clos-
ing rush. Barge Royal wound up
last, another length and one
half further back.
The winner, second choice In
the mutuels, ret u r n e d 85
straight and $8 place. There was
no show betting Kadlr went off
the favorite.
The Stud Mlura's Mossaaeq
was Just as impressive with a
two-length triumph in the sec-
ondary attraction a one mllei
8750 run for Class B imports.
Discovery's 883 80 upset vic-
tory in the second race produc-
ed the day's best win odda uis-
coverv combined with Cupadora
for a 8334 doubles payoff- A-
gulrre, Luis Giraldo and Manual
Ycaza shared saddle honors w-'h
two wins apiece.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1Copadora 89.80, 4.40. 8.
2Chic's Ned $8.20, 440.
3Fangio 85.80.
SECOND RACE
1Discovery 88340, 10.40, 3.40.
2Alo A10 83.20, 2.40.
3Chova $5.20.
rrst Doable: 8354.
THIRD RACE
1Lady Edna $8.40. 2.40, 2.40.
2Dr. Bill $2.20. 2.20.
3Golden Fad 83.20.
One-Two: $18.89.
FOURTH RACE 1
1Pregonero $880. 4, 2.40.
2Conoulstador 85.40. 240.
3Bagdad $2.80.
Quiniela: $1848.
RACE
! Mogsadeq $2.80. 2.20.
2Hipocrates $3.40.
SIXTH RACE
1Alminar $1020. 5.40. 5 48.
2Don Danl $5.20. 4 40.
3Bright Blade II $28.
SEVENTH RACE
1Persiflage $1220. 4.80, 368.
2Charlie McCarthy $5.40. 3.
3Old Kmntrler 8380.
Second Double: $5848.
EIGHTH RACK
1 Mbort 810.20. 3 20. S.80.
?_r>on Psnr $320, 2.80.
3Bises a .0.
Qn'nteta: 813 20.
NINTH RACK,
1Amt 312.80. 5. 440.
2Ponton $4. 380.
3Sally 80n.ee $18.40.
Ow-Tw: $83.28.
TENTH RACE
1Empire Honev 86. 8
2Pappa Flynn $5.30.


MONDAY, DECEMBER 19. UBS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THKtTgBH
----------------------------. --------------------------------;
Tommy Bolt A ccuses Gallen es of I Ilegal I y HelpingSamSnead
College Cage Scores Says Fans
Saturday Night
DEPAL'L INVITATIONAL
TOURNEY
(Chauiaianship)
fan Francisco 82, DcPaul M
(Per Third)
Marquette 83, Duquesoe SI
BLUE-GRAY TOURNEY
(CfcaaiplMsM)
Texas 86, Mississippi 72
(Par Third)
Eastern Kentucky 13, Auburn 71
(Chsmpimshlp)
Hobart 7, Hart wick SO
Wilkes (Far Third)
Wilkes (Pa.) 70, Upsala 62
CHICAGO ILLIN! TOURNEY
(ChaMptauhip)
Lewis (111.' 1, Illinois Tech 59
(Far Third)
Carthage/(III.) 96, Milwaukee
Wis. ext'Jlsion 8
OTHER GAMES
SOUTH
Kentucky 91. Idaho 49
N. Carolina State 92, West Vir-
ginia 71
South. Carolina 70, Virginia 69
North Carolina 68. Maryland 62
Georgia Tech 75, Georgia 62
Yale 86. Navy 83
Furman 80, The Citadel 6t
George Washington 106. VMI 54
Loyola (N. Orl'its) 71, Louisiana
SUte 65
Arkansas State 88, Mississippi
South. 74
Spring Hil' S3, S'westerr. Loui-
aiana 58
Birmingham S'th, 102, Floree
(Ala) 77
Southwest Missouri 75, Arkan-
sas Tech 70
Trsnsylvania 79, Lincoln Mem-
olral 76 _, ,
Andrews AFB 121, Ft. Relvoir
4
Worcester Tech. 7, NorwicM 7,K/rf^ BOUS
Belmont Abbey 99, Stonehill 90
NYC. Tech 93, Broome Cty
College 83 -
Gannon (Pa.) 68, Marietta 66
Providence 74, Colby 63
MIDWEST
Ohio SUte 89, Str Louis 83
Indiana 81. Missouri 78
Bradley 93. LaSalle 78
Iowa 84, Lor ola (L. Angeles) 61
Oklahoma City 92, t We Item
Kcatucky 87
Purdue 79, Valparaiso 65
Kansas State 74. Washington 69
Butler 63. Michigan 57
Illinois 75, Washington (St.
Louis) 74
Wichita 76. UCLA 68
TuUa 73, Texas Christian 38
West. Mich. 80. Marshal (WVa)
70
Toledo 65. Miami (Ohio) 60
Fenr. (Ohio) 74. Cedarvillc 72
Wajnc (Detroit) 81, Central
Mich. 74
Depauw 81, Evansvillc 75
Huntlnfiton 101, Rose Poly 95
(o'time*
Akron 101. Muskingum 84
Youngstown 102, Adrian 73 .
Central State (Ohioi 73, Mt. U-
nion 6Q
Ripon 80. St. Ola? 68
Carleton 70, Lawrence 62
Stevens Point 67, Milwaukee
State/ 66
Beloit 60, Waylanri (Tex.) 56
Northern Michigan 92, Alma 81
Assumption (Ont) 93, Aquinas
(Mich) 81
Scast Missouri 81, Missouri
Mines 70
For Hillbilly
SANFORD, Fla.. Dec. 19 (UP)
Texas pro Tommy Bolt has ac-
cused doting golfing galleries ol
Illegally helping 8am Bnead cur-
ing tournaments by kicking balls
to more favorable lies.
The colorful Texan made his
charges Saturday night prior to
the nal round of the $15,000
Sanford Open. He was supported
by several other members of 'he
"tournament circuit." Including
Bob Crow of Minneapolis.
Bolt specified he thought
Snead rece'vid unfair help on
the sudden-death playoli hole
of tc. recent Miami Open,
which Snead won.
"Last week in the Miami
Ooen," Bolt saW, "I nm reason-
ably sure that a fan kicked
Snead's ball out toward the
fairway in our playoff hole. I
saw Snead'f. drive roll to a stop
and no one can -convince me
that some spectator didn't kick
It out toward the fairway."
, At the time Bolt and Snead
were tied for the ,ead and went
into a "sudden death" playoff.
Sneafl got off to a bad tart
when his drive twisted to the
Fort Hays UCan) State 78, Cen.; right and dropped behind some
Ok), 68 tall pine trees. In a brilliant re-
B'thany (Kan) 77, W illia mjcovery, Snead curved hi shot
Penn (la) 81 !around the trees, dropping; the
Southern Illinois 95, Ottawa! ball on the green, from where he
WIN... A MAGNIFICENT REWARD!!
"TO CATCH A THIEF"
P5I
WARM SYMPATHYFur mulfc worn by these aquairtalds are just thh way <*Xn* ffi
pathy'for northerners bundled up against the cold wave. They don t really need tha winter
accessories with bathing wit, as they water ski at Cypress Gardens, Fla.

Louisville 90. Hanover (Ind.) 58 79
Gettysburg 78, Johns Hopkins 56
Howard (Ala) 65, Tro State
(Sla) 53
Belmont (Tenn) 172, No. Central
It'll I M
Xavier (La) 58, Kentucky State
56
Tulane 69 Snringfield Mass) 61
Memphis, State 75* Hardin-Sim-
mnns 73 '
Tennessee StaU 96, Grambling
(L^) 88
M.irris-Harvey 84, American U-
niv 69 ...
McNeese Okla 63 _. ,
Georgia Tchra 140, High Point
Alabama SUte 85, L e m o y n e
(Tcnn) 76 .
Mississippi College 93. Bethel
(Tenn) 78
N>*s (La) 80. Empona StaU
(Kan) 74
Morehead (Ky) 83, Tennessee
TechOS
EAST
St. John's (Bka.) 87, Alabama
(Kan) 61
Loras 94, Wartburg 93 (Over-
North DakoU 75, Iowa Tchrs 70
OKla. Baptist 75, Panhandle A
Concordia (Minn) 79, EUendale
Dakota Wealeyan 7. Black
Hills 68 .
South Dakota SUU 92, Mankato
N. Dakota SUte 61, Augustana
(SO* 54
LaCrosse (Wis) 75, Winona
(Minn) 4 .
Bethel (St. Paul) 67, Bismarck
(ND) 63 ., .
Northern SD) 68, Moorhead
(Minn) 5 ,. '-_ .
Wheaton ,93, Augusburg 87 (O-
vertlme) _, ..
Lincoln (Mo.) 87 Kearney (Beb)
Nebrrska Wesley an 70, Colo.
C Welnifr 90, WayneMNebT 76
Western Illinois 93, Northern Il-
linois 64
Western Illinois 90, Illinois Nor-
ms!. "Beneditcfs (Kan) 66, St.
Thomas 61
n
79
Holy Cross 85. NYU 50
Temple 83, Princeton 90
Svracuse 68. Brown 49
Columbia 76, Army
St. Bonaventure 66, Fordhsm 55
Michigan StaU 2. Pitt 81
Niagara 66. Lovola (Md ) 56
Canislus 106. Richmond 79
, Penn StaU 83. Colgate 75
Siena 63. Georgetown (DC) 50
Northeastern 62, Boston College
MIT.-66. Amherst 53
"St. Francis 100, Fairleigh Dick-
inson 75
lona 71. Queens (NY) 56
Lafavette 83. CCNY 71
Yeshiva 68. Hunter 65
Ortland (NY) 71. Fairhlld 60
RPI 86, Brooklyn Poly 63 lr,,rk
aa^Ki^Sfia?6* "" M"c'"
Rochester Tech 103, Fredonia *pjiclflc Pu|et g^ 70
Northwest Naiarene 67,
8OITBWE8T
Southern Methodist 81, Kansas
Houston 86, Detroit 84
New Mexico AAM 58, Murray
(Kv) 48 .....
Ky. Wesleyan 73, N. Mexico 69
(O'time) __
Texaa Tech 88, Eastern New
Mexico 02 .
Philander Smith (Ark) 69, Paul
Quinn 64
FAR WEST
Utah 91, Washington SUte 56
Brigham Young 84, Colorado 53
California 59, Santa Clara 51
Arizona SUte 81, San Jose 8tate
I
Denver 66, Colorado SUte 50
Conzaga 94,
putted to a victory with a par 4.
Bolt emphasised he doesn't
bear any grudges against the
"slammer" for the crowd'a ac-
tions.
"Snead is a fine golfer. He
doesn't have to have help to win
tournaments. Snead has made
his. It is not right-that he should
get unwarranted help from
spectator sources."
The Texas pro pointed out
other occasions when he believ-
ed the "Slammer" received Ille-
gal asslsUnce frmo the fans.
, "In North Carolina; where
Snead is a crowd favorite, it is
common knowledge that he gets
the best of the breaks. At the
Greensboro Open, fans have
even thrown his ball back in on
the green, after he hit into the
gallery,'' Bolt added.
" *I don't expect and don't
want help like that and It is
not right for Snead to have
traen unfair assistance.*'
Crow, a Minneapolis pro. a-
ereed. ''I wasn't at the Miami
Open but I have been at Greens-
boro and a few other places, and
what Tommy* says is absolutely
right," he aid.
Snead. whose slamming drives
have established him as proba-
bly the top crowd pleaser on the
links, could ont be reached for
comment
Santa Cruz Sports
By GILBERT THORNE
90
77, St. Law-
Rochester Univ
fence 57
Duke 96, Vdlanova 76
*??ffieS (ft ** P,c
MSenber, "..Delaware 82 P^rdine 7. Santa Barbara
$%*&>'" ^vSnre,51** "' WhUUer <0"
gers 66
ZENITH RADIOS
MAKE APPROPRIATE XMAS GIFTS /,
Give Year rcund pleasure of Entertainment far the honse.
A Zenith Radio, Radlophonograph. Console ar High
Fidelity ta always an appreciated girt.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(llame of Quality Merchandise)
"J- St. 13-A-30 Tlvoll Ave. NO. 18-20
Tel. 2-2386-2 2142-2-3265
OPEN TTI.L P.M. UNTIL XMAS /-
The Santo Crua Athletic
League will meet today at the
Santa Cruz Service Center to
make final plans for our Com-
munity Softball League. The
president wishes to remind all
lolorado SUte so persons concerned that their
St. Marya (Calif) presence ,8 required at this
77 '__.. ,mu\ meeting. Umpires, team mana-
Regis 111. St. Michaels -NM)|gers would.be ^gn, manartrs.
37 m wiii.m.tte sI representatives and the curious.
Fresno SUU466, Wilh^a^metteM^^ need there
Colo. Mines 69, Air Torce. Aca-
"We could lay back and play
dead for the Christmas vacation,
but we wont." The Junior High
boys of Santo Cruz school have
selected three baseball teams a-
mong themselves and will en-
gage in their own "Holiday
**>-------------- >* *o*^* ww*a iivuuoi
(Idaho) 59 m.m, r? Baseball Tournament" which Is
College of Pacific 72, Neva" scheduled to begin on Mondny.
^ma^lDec- 2' nd wi end <
"'"Dec. 30 Oames will
|. c.,ttle everv dv *t 10:00 am.
Pasadena Nszarene a, > ......------.....
o begin on Mondny
Pacific L^ern 94 Wh,man 55 u wU, end Qn
Los Anfeies SUte 69. Chapman \ 3Q 0ameg wffl ^ p,ayed
W1 somebody please/ volun-
teer to cmoe out and officiate
at these conteste. Any two peo-
ple who know the game will do.
The schedule Is as follows:
Monday. Dec. 26, Taboga vs.
San Pablo.

Tuesday, Dec. 27, Culebra Vs.
Taboga.
Wednesday, Dec 28, San Pablo
vs. Culebra.
Thursday. Dec. 39, Playoff
(Tied teamsV
Friday, Dae. 30. Winner (Tour-
nament 1 vs Ail Star.
Our girls play ver? good soft-
bnll and we are hoping that
i they will plan soinethlnj; lor
their vacation period also. They
; could pan for 2:00 p.m or a lttlo
later than that.
1% ***e ^K
C. NihtW fro
8:00 BUS
ROULETTB
2! CRAP TABLE
POKFR
'HUOK-A-LUCK
TOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
4|r-t MHMIMMWtf
Local Lad Scores
Points For Penn
In Swim Meet
Alton Sears, jr.. a student at
the University of Pennsylvania
and former swimmer for the
I Zone and Panama team1,
just competed in his first meet
for Penn against Yale.
Sears' medley swim team f'ti-
ished 2nd. Ten minutes lai*-r.
8ears took third place In the-
200 yard breaatstroie.
a'nod fot swii'.i-
miiig by John PettingUl, Bajboa
roach and in uat r polo by Na
poleon Franco lo Panama.
If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," America s smoothest
i
whisky. 1
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
Be a detective, arrest this dangerous thief, everybody
knows him. You must arrest him before the 1st of January,
1956. '.'
And remember, you have 15 DAYS left,.. "TO
CATCH A THIEF"...
vaJiyhady. Asada. glaAifiuL
u
1
I made the 10-day test
Viceroys




Frisco Cagers In 32nd
Win
A Ui*fc
""tttattt
- .75 .40
SI 5:05 7:05 :H p.m
TODAY!
.Read sfory on page 12

#/llft\% DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people knout the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
31st YEAR
PANAMA, R. P^ MONDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1855
FIVE CENTS
NAMED Theodore "Ted"
i Berry (above) went bout his
1 work as usual, unmindful of
i the Import some were attach-
ing to the fact that he was the
first Negro Vice-Mayor In the
'' history of Cincinnati.
*-------------------
British Sergeant
At Dunkirk Fighting
Changing Of His Sex
1 LONDON, Dec. 19 (UP) A
British Army sergeant who was
one of the last men off the
beaches st Dunkirk said today
doctors have told him his war-
time experiences are changing him
into a woman.
J Ex-Sergeant Ted Shingler said
hi Army pension has been top-
ped because of the revelati o n s
and that he has been compelled
to apppear a a "freak" in a
travelling carnival to pay a sex-
change operation.
His wife, 12 older years than
himsef, is backing him up in his
efforts to clear up the mystery of
whether he is a man or a woman,
Shingler said.
The cx-sergeant he organized,
the marshalling of British troops
as they were off the beaches of
Dunkirk under the guns of Hitler
troops in 1940 refused to say
what wartime experiences caused
the change.
"I married my wife in a final
effort to keep on being a man, ;
ha said. "I don't want to be a'
woman. I know I'm making a
Ipectacle of myself appearing in
the carnival like this but I've just I
ot to get the money for this
Deration.
: "My great hope is that doctors
will restore me to manhood again
that I can lead a normal life.,
Ut if they say I must continue '
life as a woman then my wile has
said she will stand by me."
Saar Results Said
Proof 01 Democracy
BONN. Germany. Dec. 1 (UP)-
West German government circles
today hailed the Saar voting re-
sults as prof that democr a e y
prevailed in the coal steel tern-
--. firt truly free lections
In more than 20 years.
Final results came too late for
oftioal comment from Chancel.or
Konrad Adenauer. But government
sources said the voting showed
"the Saarlanders showed themsel-
ves ready to follow the basic
rules of democracy."
The opposition Socialists in an
official statement said the people
of th> Saar indicated by an over
whelming majority that they
want to return to Germany.
loafing President Sees Week
Of Light Work, Family Holiday
(NEA Telephoto)
HATS IN THE RING Sen. Estes Kefauver (D., Tenn.) obliges
photographers by tossing his coonskin cap at a news conference
in Washington. Kefauver formally announced that he is a can-
didate for the 1956 Democratic Presidential nomination.
(NEA Telephoto)
BUS STOP A bus which collided with two. other cars stands
at rest after wrapping a third automobile (above) around a
utility pole In a shopping area at East Meadow, near Levittown,
N.Y. Three persons injured in the accident were treated at the
scene and taken to Meadowbrook Hospital.
>'
GETTYSBURG, Pa., Dec. 19 -
(UP) President Eisenhower to-
day began a week the 12th since
his heart attack that will include
light work and Christmas with his
family in the White House.
The President, on his doctors'
orders, has been loafing since last
Tuesday, but today he was ready
to start dealing with government
business again. He planned to con-
fer with Chairman Lewis L.
Strauss of the Atomic Energy Com-
mission.
Presidential Press Secretary
James Hagerty said Strauss' visit
would be "mostly social" but that
a "few" atomic matters would be
discussed. Strauss, like the Presi-
dent, is an Aberdeen Angus cattle
grower.
Tomorrow Mr. Eisenhower will
meet at his Gettysburg office with
Dillon S. Anderson, a special as-
sistant who will discuss with him
an agenda for Thursday's Nation-
al Security Council meeting at
which the President will preside.
Mr. and Mrs. Eisenhower will
leave their Gettysb urj farm
Wednesday te spend Christmas
in the White House. After the
holiday, again en his doctor'
orders, the President will 90 to
Augusta, a., for rest and e-
xercise in the southern sun-
shine.
Mr. Eisenhower's Christmas ac-
tivities began to pick up yester-
day. He and Mrs. Eisenhower got
their Christmas cards in the mail
and the President, in a radio and
television appearance, gave h i s
Christmas message to the nation.
He also touched a gold telegraph
key to light the huge Christmas
tree at the White House.
The official White House Christ-
mas greeting was a double folded
card on crisp linen. It bore the
gold-and-white presidential seal on
the' front .against a royal blue
background and the engraved
words: "Season's greetings, 1955.
Inside the card read. "The Pres-
ident and Mr. Elsenhower extend
their best wishes for Christmas
and the New Year." The Eisen-
howers also sent out personal cards
which were not described to re-
porters. ,, .
Exactly when the President de-
parts for Augusta depends in large
measure on when his daugbter-
in-law. Mrs. John S. Eisenhower,
has her fourth child. The baby
now is expected later this month.
If the fourth Eisenhower grand-
child arrives at Walter Reed Hos-
Personal Pride
pital in Washington before Christ-
mas, the President probably will
leave for Augusta a day or two
after Christmas.
According to highly-tentative
schedules, ho would return from
Georgia to Washington for the
opening of Congress, then return
by plane to his Georgia resort
as soon as he completes the a-
menities of receiving a formal
committee from the House and
Senate to inform him that Con-
gress is in session.
Mr. Eisenhower will not deliver
his State of the Union message in
person but probably send .it in
written form to the House and
Senate a day or two after Congress
convenes on Jan. 3.
The President's physicians, head-
ed by Dr. Paul Dudley White,
the Boston heart specialist, gave
him a detailed examination Satur-
day and came up with the basic
1 finding that his recovery from his
heart attack was "excellent.
Henry J. Carpenter
Dies After Long
Illness At Curundu
Henry J. Carpenter, father of
Robert H. Carpenter, thief
quartermaster with the Main-
tenance Division in Corozal (US
Army) died at the home of nis
son In Curundu Friday night
after a long illness. He was 70
years old.
Mr. Carpenter was bom in Co-
lumbus, O., and attended the
public schools in Columbus. He
worked for the railroad In Co
iumbus for ten years and later
worked several years in Bucyrus,
O. He and his wife ran a res-
taurant in Chicago until 1941
when he retired and moved to
San Antonio, Texas. They came
to the Isthmus in 1949 and since
that time have been making
their home with their son. He
was a Mason and a member of
the Lutheran Church.
Mr. Carpenter .is survived by
his wife Marcel la: his son, Rob-
ert; a brother Frank E. Carpen-
ter, of Hollywood, "Flo. and three
grandchildren.
The body will lie on view from
2:30 to 3 o'clock tomorrow after-
noon in the Gorges Mortuary
Chapel. Funeral services will
follow.
RUSSIAN8 APPLAUD NEW VJt. MEMBERSHIP The Russian UN deleeatior,^{Ifr^Hah?!
G. N. Z.rubln, A. A Sobotov Jacob Malik, and V. VkSKpK
new countries to the United Nations at a dramatic night session 1 New York?
WWW
SIOUX CITY, Iowa, Dec. 19 -
(UP)A radio station offered a
radio to the first burglar who
will certify that he intends to steal
one.
The offer was prompted by the
theft of a $40 portable radio and
some money from a whole sale
supply Company recently.
Statior KTRT broadcast a "per-
sonal message to ail thieves" and
told them KTRT employes were
"glad you want to listen to KTRT
but they shouldnt' go around
stealing radios."
Gamboa Resident
Wins Raffle Prize
Gamboa resident Godrick J.
Williams won the first oriie ..of
'St. Mary's Mission charity raffle
a Chevrolet sedanas a result
of yesterday's lottery drawing.
The second prize, a hi-fidelity
set, went to R. D. Hogan, of Pe-
dro Miguel.
A talble cloth, the third prize
of the raffle, was won by P. Jt.
Edmonds of Albrook.
THE THREE WISHES A Christmas Story
BY WALT SCOTT
tiff
MTI
H me
CWMiNQS
tsma CttVM mm HtkU
' sum st >on> caw
STr-trs wmiHLi mum
Cm
kmmmn
ihto: A Cinemascope Short:
OU WOULD
THINK THATA
FINC MOU5C
AWDM6W
K.LOTH6S WOOLD
MAKE ANYONE
Al HAPPY.
TICK6RANP
DirzYANO
SHttW Wfftt
MAPPY-THAT
IS.FORJlrST
AeovrcaJE
C*Y
AOUC.'CANTKfCP
. LUCKA Your /mind on fish-
LTICKCRryiM6 WHEW VOO 6CT\
'&IG61CDAT r-<
--------------"THEY
LAU6MEPATMC.TOO!
CANT R6URC IT? THEY
USSPTOBEOUR
4 Satellites
Celebrate
Entry To U.N.
VIENNA, Dec. 19 (UP)VThe
Communists goevrnments of
Hungary, Rumania, Bulgaria
and Albania gaily are celebrat-
ing their admission to the U.
N. this week as a "great
victory over the United States"
and the "reactionary forces" in
their countries.
The four satellite countries
were among the 18 nations ap-
proved by the Security Council
as new U.N. members last week.
Government and party ma-
chineries in the four countries
worked smoothly in organising
"spontaneous" workers mass
meetings to "celebrate the
great victory and to express
thanks to the Soviet Union
which had helped to achieve
if
Well-trained party propagan-
dists were on hand to address
these meetings organized in fac-
tories or In large squares in the
four respective capitals, a sur-
vey of Iron Curtain press and
radio reports showed. .
Meanwhile fa New York dip-
lomats at the U.N. are predict-
ing that the General Assem-
bly may change Its m!nd a-
bout the plan to allow Yugos-
lavia and the Philippines to
draw lots for the vacant seat
on the Security! Council.
The President of the General
Assembly says he will bring the
plan up again later today. And
diplomats say they expect the
South American nations and the
members of the British Com-
monwealth to go along with the
Proposal.
Military Calls Will
Run Under 10,000
For Next Six Months
WASHINGTON, Dec. It Draft calls are scheduled to run
below 10,000 men a month during
the next six monthsthe lowest
level since the start of the Ko-
rean War, defense manpower offi-
cials indicate.
They added, however, that the
vast majority of youths now
reaching draft age eventually will
see military service despite the
reduced draft calls and cutbacks
in the armed forces.
While draft calls are fixed on
a month-to-month basis, these of-
ficials and the Defense Depart-'
rrient now plan to c a 11 between
6,000 and 10,000 men a ninoth
during the next six months.
That would be the lowest-level:
since the draft, was revived in
September, 1950, after the Con-!
munists moved into South Korea.
Draft calls, which averaged a-
bout 10,000 men a month through
most of 1J53, are scheduled to dip
to 6,000 men each in January and
Febrv ary.
They then are expected to range
between 6,000 and 10,000 men in
each of the next four months, de-
pending on fluctuations in Army
volunteers.
The big key to future draft
calls is the Navy. It announced
last fall that it planned to draft
56,000 men by next June.
The Navy drafted 20,000 men in
October and November. But it is-
sued no calls for December, Jan-
uary and February. With its en-
listment and reenlistment rate
rising, the Navy now hopes it can
return to its traditional satus as
a volunteer force.
Draft calls have been falling
off steadily since the end of the
Korean War and the decision to
cut the Army to 1,027,000 men by
next June 30. About 160,000 men
will, be drafted this fiscal year
compared with 220,000 last year
and 270,000 two years ago.
Defense officials said they now
expect calls to level off at about
120.MX to 200,000 men a year.
Indecision
MEMPHIS. Dec. 19 (UP)Mrs.
Leon Sherard called the attention
of citv officials to the fact that a
two-block sreet is variously nam-
ed "Summit." Summet," and
"Summitt." oa three different
street signs.
*SSWSSE^lY ?****- Wlthh*l KatoePmP?y.
e.nii Iat ?ns .en,eral Assembly meets for the first time
2,,0,8an?atnu? 76 meme- Five of the 18 countriee
elected to membership were not present when Assembly preal-
dent Jose Maza of Chile called World Parliament to ord
Rev. Wm. Gibson
Elected Bishop
Of Kingston
KINGSTON. Jamaica, Dec. 19
(UP) -The Rev. William Perci-
val Gibson, 62, was elected today
Bishop of Kingston, the first Ne-
gro and the first Jamaica bom
to bead the Anglican diocese in
this British Caribbean colony now
celebrating 300 years of associa-
tion with Britain.
The election was made by the
Jamaican Anglican Synod. Bishop
Gibson had been elected Suffra
gan Bishop of Kingston in 1947.
Mrs. America Says
American Women
Are Fine Housewives
CZ Blamed
(Continued from Page 1)
same brand was $4.25. After some
discussion with a clerk, he spoke
to one of the partners, asking
for a bottle at the discount price.
The reply was:
"No, I can't sell it to yon at
the discount, because they
haven't told me how I can get
mT money back."
LONDON, Dec. 19 (UP) Mrs.
America poo-poohed a po p u 1 a r
conception today that European
women make better housewives
than American women.
"It's not true," said comely Mrs.
Ramona Deitemeyer of Line o 1 n.
Neb. "American girls are fine
home makers."
The 35-year-old mother of five
children, who won her Em. Ameri-
ca title in a contest>W Florida,
said her 10-nation tour of Europe
has convinced her that homes are
much the same everywhere, and
that there is just as much work to
do.
Mrs. Deitemeyer's six-week tour,
which was part of her prise for
winning the contest, showed that
"we are all basically doing the
same thing."
She said European "home mak-
ers" had many false impressions
about the lot of the American
housewife, with her aut o m a t i e
dishwasher, deep freeze and re-
frigerator. She explained that ma-
ny of the middle class housewives
she visited lacked these labor-sav-
but had servants to
The Zonian Inquired: 'Sup- >*, devices
pose I bring in a free-entry per- m** UP fo* toem. .
{Lit? ""* r 'The result is the same,' she
1 said, "we all work 10 to 12 hpura
a day."
Mrs. Deitemeyer said her Euro-
pean trip convinced her of the
need for further exchange visits
i by "home makers" from all coun-
tries to further international un-
The proprietor then said
that if anyone did come in
with a free-entry permit, he
would sell him a bottle at 90
cents off the standard price.
derstanding.
"No one is more interested
To the labor man's question.
"When is this thing going to be pe,"^ thin the "mothers of
straightened out?" the proprie- worid," she said.
tor shrugged his shoulders and __------------------------
extended both hands palms up,
in
the
extended both hands palms up, pi i
%; ce^tse Haichett Heeled
President 01CLU
busy retail bodega. There
the price was $425.
too,
hs
"Can't l get it cheaper?"
asked?"
But the reply was "Sorry, we
are still selling at the same
price."
The clerk replied: "No. we still
couldn't do it. W
struetions at ill."
Another American employe of
the Canal was standing by. He
seemed pretty irate.
"I've been several places,
since I read the papers," he
said, "and I haven't been able
to bay a bottle yet"
The labor man then sot in a
car and drove to one of the larg-
er private clubs In Balboa., where
he has membership.
E .W. Hatchett was elected
president of the Central Labor
Union-Metal Trades council of
the Canal Zont Sunday during
the annual elections. He waa
"And if I brought in a permit, secretary of the CLU-MTC dur-
for free entry?" lng 1955
installation of the new oMi-
cers will be held Jan. 15 at the
We have no in- Marearita Service Center.
Others chosen for 1D56 terms
were Louis B. Damlani, and
John F. Rice, first and second
vice presidents; Howard E. Mun-
ro, legislative representative; R.
L. Blaney, assistant representa-
tive; Curtis L. Coate,. Damlant
and E. H. Womble, labor repre-
sentative and first and second
alternates on the Wfge and
Complaints Board; Walter Wag-
ner, secretory; WMQ rtscher,
treasurer; O. O. Lee. Eugene
Breakfield and J. M. Jurvi Jr.,
trustees and A- J. Davis, Ser-
geant-at-arms.
The manager said the club
had not been able to buy any
liquor at the reduced rate.
He added, however, that as a
courtesy to members, to help
them out with the "Christmas
cheer" problem, the club was
selllnr at 25 cents off its usual
orlce. This gives them practical-
ly no oroflt, he explained, add-
ing: "But we were willing to give
members a break at this time of
the year."
One Each Minute
MORCANTON, N. C, Doc it
(UP) William A. Burdette, 24.
and Luke Pearson, 3, passed
seven phoney checks totaling $150
i before they were caught.
Each check had been stamped
by a check writing machine "ne
I dollars and no cents.'