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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02064

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I A

to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!
AN IN!
DEPEND
BIT
DAILY NtWiPAPcK
fattatna iwrican
"Let the people know the truth and the country is ttofe" ibraham Lincoln,
BRANIFF
HT(MATIMAklAIWAi
it's
J2nd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1956
PTVE CEJTPl

VcANADIAN WHISKY fjZ

JP"ii IBS I 55- I

And He'll Be Honored By OAS
Boyd SeeksClearing
Of 'Revised' Treaty

WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 (UP)- Panamanian Foreign
Minister Aquilino Boyd will seek clarification of the raviiad
treaty with the United States during a brief visit here,
scheduled to start tonight diplomatic sources disclosed
today.
Boyd will be honored at a special session of the coun council
cil council of the Organization of American States (OAS) to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. He is expected to discuss the treaty with high
United States officials.
The State Department was known to be planning a
meeting between Boyd and acting Secretary of State
Herbert Hoover, Jr. Acting assistant secretary Roy R.
Rubottom is certain to confer with Boyd while the foreign
minister is here.

The Panamanian govern govern-ment
ment govern-ment has contended that the
treaty compels the United
States to raise wages when
commissary p r i v lieges for
Panamanian workers end De December
cember December 31. United States au

SB '',;. "M

mmm hi ssssKH mmm
sfl iiiHKiewK KstttW. Mmm I

CONFESSES TO KILLING U.S. Army Pvt. Harold Frederick
Rose, who confessed to beating and killing a 20-month-old
Panamanian boy, is shown here as he is being questioned by
Dlst. Atty. Francisco Alvarado.

Mother Tells
How Gl Beat
20-month Boy
The moftier of a 20-month-old
Panamanian boy who was bru brutally
tally brutally beaten by her common-law
husband, U.S. Army Pvt. Harold
Frederick Rose. 19, 'told the dis district
trict district attorney today that Rose
was constantly torturing the ba baby
by baby during their four months of
marital relations.
Blanca Maria Castillo, 19-ytar-oW
mother of little Ed Ed-uardo
uardo Ed-uardo Castillo who died Thurs Thursday
day Thursday from a fractured skull,
said Rose frequently used a
wide Army belt to beat the
child.
She added that Rose, who con confessed
fessed confessed to beating and kicking
the child before its death last
Thursday, was in the habit of
lifting the dark-skinned child
up to a clothesline and leaving
him hanging by his hands until
his cries brought his mother or
a neighbor to take down the
baby.
Rose confessed that he slap slapped
ped slapped the child and the blow slam slammed
med slammed the child against a wall
where he hit the back of his
head, causing a hemorrhage.
The American soldier told
District Attorney Francisco
yesterday he entered the U.S.
Army in August 1954 and was
sent to the Canal Zone in
March 1955. He has seen no
battle action, he declared.
The dead child's mother, who
also has a seven-month-old ba baby,
by, baby, said her first story to the
police tjhat the child had fallen
off a refrigerator was suggested
to her by Rose, who said it would
be better to be charged with an
accident than a crime.

thorities, on the other hand,
argue that increases such as
the 5 cent raise to go into ef effect
fect effect December 30 are volun voluntary
tary voluntary and up to the decision of
the Army authorities operat operating
ing operating the Canal Zone.

rnn.i,iii m umiini) -wm..
. IB mm

VICTIM Little Eduardo Cas Castillo,
tillo, Castillo, whp. died from the ef effects
fects effects of a beating administer administered
ed administered by his stepfather, a 19-year-old
American soldier.
Paleface Redfaced
LONBEACH, Calif,, Nov. 27
(UP) Six-year-old Wayburn
Mace looked under his bed for
Indians Saturday night and ac accidentally
cidentally accidentally wound up sending
smoke signals to firemen.
A candle he used in his search
set the bed afire. Firemen
quickly extinguished the flames.
The boy was unhurt.

Hungarian Reds Get Tough

Panama Will
Celebrate
In Triplicate
President Ernesto de la Guar-
dia will be the principal speaker
tonight at a memorial exercise
in commemoration of the cen centennial
tennial centennial of the1 birth of the late
Liberal President Dr. Belisarlo
Porras, 100 years ago tomorrow.
The exercise Is scheduled to
begin at 8 p.m.
Simultaneously, the second oi
three anniversaries Panama will
be observing tomorrow will be
getting underway with the
torchlight paraae neia annuauy
by the city's fire fighting corps
on tne eve or tneir earn aniu
versarv.
The third anniversary to be
observed tomorrow is the 139th
year of Panama's independence
from Spain (in 18Z1).
The centennial observance of
Dr. Porras' birth will continue
tomorrow, which is a national
holiday, with a pilgrimage to
his tomb at 8 a.m.. followed oy
a special session of ithe Munici
pal council at 11, ana a ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony at the Porras monument at
4 D.m.. with former President
Enrique Jimenez as main speak
er.
A parade of rolling equipment
at 9:15 a.m. will mark the re resumption
sumption resumption of tthe firemen's ob observance
servance observance of their anniversary.
President de la Guardia will
present sliver bars for attend attendance
ance attendance to members of the corps at
;45 a.m. and will attend a re-
ion given bar the fire fight
ers in his honor at 13:30 at the
Panama Golf club.
One million regular and air
mall stamps were put Into cir circulation
culation circulation today by the Department-
of Posits and Telegraphs
in commemoration of Dr. porras
birthdate.
The stamp issue contains five five-cent
cent five-cent air-mail stamps with Dr.
Porras' statue as (the main mo motif;
tif; motif; regular 15-cent stamps with
the building of the National Ar Archives
chives Archives in the background; air airmail
mail airmail 15-cent stamps with a pan panoramic
oramic panoramic view of the Santo Tomas
Hospital (built during Dr. Po Porras'
rras' Porras' administration) and regu regular
lar regular 25-cent stamps bearing a
portrait of the late President.

cert

$75 Fine, Suspended Jail Term
Handed To Commissary Shoplifter

Shoplifting and the theft of a
package planted in a customers'
storage locker at Balboa Com Commissary
missary Commissary resulted in a $75 fine
and a 20-day jail sentence, sus suspended,
pended, suspended, for a woman shopper.
Underwear, cookies, lotion and
hairpins were among the pilfer pilfered
ed pilfered items-.
Mrs. Mellda Mejla Swisher, 48,
Nicaraguan, a neat, pleasant pleasant-looking
looking pleasant-looking woman, appeared in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court today
wearing a blue skirt and white
blouse.
The charge against her was
petit larceny of commissary
goods totaling $44.76. Her jail
term was suspended for a year
on the condition that she be
guilty of breaking no law or reg regulation
ulation regulation of the Canal Zone.
She was caught about 3 p.m.
Saturday with a shopping bag
crammed with merchandise and
additional loot hidden in her
umbrella.
Asked why she had taken the
stuff, the defendant reported reportedly
ly reportedly said that she had stopped
in io do some Christmas shop shopping
ping shopping (she had privileges).
While there she "saw all these
nice things," she said, and in
order to look them over she
put them in a paper sack she
had brought along,
All told, she was found to have
made off with three tablecloths,
seven ladles slips, a pair of pan panties,
ties, panties, two pairs of sox, a box of
soap, a bottle of shampoo, a
package of macaroons, a bottle
of antiseptic, a bottle of lotion
and a package of hairpins.
Commissary customers had
Vacation Bumps
Criminal Court
Docket Up Week

. a i lantic side in the Margarita
Beacuse of the impending r- service Center,
parture of the Public Defender' m addition to the regular Civ Civ-on
on Civ-on vacation the calling of the jc Council representatives par par-December
December par-December criminal docket m.ticipating in the monthly con con-U.
U. con-U. S. District Court has been fences, an Invitation has been
moved up almost a week. extended to the recently elected
The docket will be called to- presidents and vice-presidents of
morrow instead of next Tuesday the various councils to attend
as originally scheduled. this month's meeting.

i

BIG TOM MEANT USES A CIGAR to illustrate a point during his conversation yesterday
with Panama President Ernesto de la Guardia,, Jr.
AFL-CIO Chiefs Find Democratic Spirit
Resurgent In South American Countries

American labor leaders found
a "very strong resurgence of
the democratic spirit" during
their visit to South America,
a spokesman for the visiting
officials said today.
still
g a ntue paie-aiier nw
wIW resitra
couple of weeks alp, sft
sonally had absorbed W mu
on the trip he could- not name
his outstanding impression un until
til until he had had time tothink it
over.
Meany was just setting out
from El Panama for a tour of
Canal installations. Someone
showed him a Panama hat ac-
Sulred by another member of
ae party. Looking at It intently,
he inquired:
"Can you buy Panama hats in
Panama?"
He was assured that you
could, as he climbed Into a ca canal
nal canal car.
been complaining that packages
were disappearing from the stor
age lockers near the entrance.
Inspectors placed a marked
package in one locker and stood
watch.
After Mrs. Swisher was caught
removing the planted package,
she was asked what else she had
taken. Then the cache in her
umbrella came to light
Crowd Expected
To Meet Poller
Al Gafun Forum
Traffic regulations and prob problems
lems problems will be among the princi principal
pal principal topics for discussion at the
November meeting jf Gov. W. E.
Potter with representatives of
the Civic Councils in the United
States towns.
The meeting this month will
open at 4:30 tomorrow afternoon
at the Gatun Service Center the theater.
ater. theater. This will be the second
meeting on the Atlantic side
since the monthly conference
became public meetings, al although
though although it is the first to be held
at Gatun.
Among the specific traffic sub subjects
jects subjects listed on the agenda for the
meeting Wednesday afternoon
are the traffic signals at the in intersections
tersections intersections of Gaillard and Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Roads with streets leading
into Diablo Heights, and the
speed limit through the area
known as New Town in Gatun.
The public is invited to attend
the Gatun meeting as at previ previous
ous previous conferences and a large
crowd is expected. One of the
largest audiences to attend any
of the public conferences attend
ed the last one held on the At-

Blg,

lookln

i

DuTFu

tessw a

wm pw-

Also looking forward to a
sight of the locks was small,
wlrl, grey-haired David Du Du-binsky,
binsky, Du-binsky, who will speak at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Theater at 4:30.
He was pleased to hear several
Isthmians remember
and P4ns,'i the gar:
NSW York revue t.
members a she isFthe
ing the jobless' early 1930.
Public rjratlqns man
Pearl, who iias been wKh
AFL-CIO men throughout
trip, said that Communists
Phil
the
the
had
been busy in the Southern hemi hemisphere,
sphere, hemisphere, but that developments
in Huneery had been a bit blow
to the efforts.
InjWhat happened- to the
Hungarians, he observed, the
Latin Americans had a chance
to learn of actions completely
at variance wth professed pol policies
icies policies of the communists.
Also, labor leaders, to the
South have had time to learn
that the Communist labor
groups' demands for 50 to 200
per cent wage increases are un unrealistic
realistic unrealistic and cannot be deliver delivered.
ed. delivered. "Leaders, and the rank and
file too, are beginning to realize
that you can take out of Indus Industry
try Industry only what you have put into
it."
Meany has been trying)
Pearl explained to emphasize
the United States labor con concept
cept concept that the man who works
to build an automobile should
earn enough to buy one. The
construction worker building a
house should be able to have
one of his own.
Both the unions and govern government
ment government leaders agree to the de desirability
sirability desirability of this.
Every country, ithey have vis visited,
ited, visited, he reported, has its own
special problems.
His group hopes that a dent
Panama Line Ships
Back In Business
As Dock Strike Ends
Winches began to creak late
Sunday aboard the Panama Line
ships Panama and Cristobal at
the line's berth in New York.
By Monday, with the long
shoremen trooping back to work,
bananas were being unloaded
rapidly from the two vessels'
holds.
Apparently most of the 17
employes who missed their
ii tu. .!,
hnnnrf hin
Speculation has it that one of
r
the ships will sail on the line's
regular schedule on Thursday,
but nothing definite has been
announced.
Longshoremen were moving
a tremendous backlog at all
Gulf and Atlantic ports. Some
perishable cargo rotted.
Unless a contract settlement
is reached between the interna international
tional international Longshoremen's Assn. and
the New York shipping Assn. by
Friday, an extension of the 10 10-day
day 10-day Taft-Hartley injunction for
another 70 days is predicted on
the New York waterfront

Needles stabilising

meat workers wy.-

arm dur-

ocratic trade union movement
will be successful in strength strengthening
ening strengthening national e c o n omles.
They consider th's movement

the most vital force in raising
the standard of livinc and
the general econo-
in Peru, for examnle h r.
called, more ttian half the pop population
ulation population doesno enter into the
national economy as we think of
it today. People are living as
they did in inca times. They
earn no money, hence have none
to spend.
Pearl is confident that when
the workers of Laitln America
realize that it Is possible for
them to earn enough to achieve
a good life fpr themselves they
will become more provident, and
more productive. Btlt education
will be needed.
"There is such a tremendous
desire," he reported.
Two things, the labor men
found, everyone wants: stabil stability
ity stability and economic progress.
In undeveloped countries, he
observed, the populace is used to
leaning itoo heavily on the gov government,
ernment, government, as the labor union
movement bepomes stronger, It
should become more self-reliant.
"What most of the countries
suffer from," he had observed,
"is a economic deflation in wag wages,
es, wages, plus a financial inflation."
This afternoon the visitors
were to confer with the Central
Labor Union Metal Trades
Council leaders.
After the meeting with the
general public at Balboa Thea
terter the program will end at a
dinner given by the CLU-MTC
tonight ait the Tivoli
Ex-CZ Labor Man
William Hushing
Revisits Isthmus
Former Canal Zone labor lead-
. -r U i I .
er William Hushln; is an Isth
mlan visitor today.
Durlng hiS Canal Service.

Hushing often represented thejtaln ls 18 mlje. from the air-

iucai ulu-mh; in legisiauve
matters.
Since he moved to Washing-
ton some years ago he has been
in legislative work for the AFL.

ana now tor the AFL-CIO. weather and a "few" clouds).
Ancon Commissary's Troubles:
If It's Not GAO, It's BOA

Customers jostling into Ancon
Commissary kept reporting a big
enalt asiIIaH 1m a tvaa hsh nH fna
"""
closed annex.
Commy supervisor Bill Robin Robinson
son Robinson was Inclined at first to con consider
sider consider the boa as a problem for
somebody else, the grounds
maintenance crew, maybe.
After all, the reptile was not
trying to enter the commissary.
It had no authority card, so
Robinson hsd no idea of letting
It in if It approached.
But when squealing shoppers
said the boa might endanger
pets or children, he sent a man
for a policeman.
The Doliceman sent for Dr. G.

E. Cosgrove, director of the Pub-

Striking Workers
Are Plunged Into
Depths of Despair

VIENNA, Nov. 27 (UP) The fear of widespread
trials and other government strong-arm action faced
stricken Hungary today as puppet Premier Janos Kadar
began to turn the screws.
Kadar's broadcast speech to the nation climaxed a
weekend in which signs of the new "tough" policy emerged
step by step.
On Sunday afternoon the premier wielded the big
stick to leaders of the four-week-old general strike.
In his speech last night Kadar put the finger on two
intellectuals he said would be brought to trial as intiga intiga-tors
tors intiga-tors of the agitation for a change of government. The two
men Kadar named were journalist Miklos Gimes and
writer Andras Zsandor, both recognized "Titoists."

in addition Kadar announced
the start of a nationwide crack crackdown
down crackdown on leaders of the struggle
for independence.
"I solemnly declare," he said,
"that all criminals and counter counterrevolutionaries
revolutionaries counterrevolutionaries will be sought
ought and put on trial."
The Ri
ahw left n
mind that ttie restored Com
munist power would be as
harsh as ever on those who do
not toe the party line.
He said the aim of the gov government
ernment government was to provide "life
without fear" but only for
those who are "right-minded."
'Peoples Democracy means
democracy for the right-minded
and dictatorship for fascisms and
counter revolutionaries," he
said.
The premier's words plung plunged
ed plunged the hearts of Hungary's
sts'klng workers Into new
depths of despair.
There was nothing they could
do about it and already there
were signs that the bitter win winter
ter winter weather and the hunger of
children was driving the work workers
ers workers back to the factories and
mines.
Connie Crashes
In Venezuela
18 Aboard
NEW YORK, Nov. 27 (UP) A
! Venezuelan airliner carrying 18
j persons crashed today 35 miles
from its Caracas destination.
It
was flying from New York.
The fate of the 11 passengers
and 7 crewmembers is not
known. Nor are their nationali nationalities
ties nationalities known.
The plane, a Constellation of
the Llnea Aeropostal Venezola Venezola-na
na Venezola-na (LAV) was reported missing
this morning after leaving New
York at 10:10 last night.
Tka Mia ma sttt eV A 4m t a M i i
A. JSC UiailC VIOOJ1CU Alibis
;,,. .. ,.,..h
t Uni, ,1 M-imf.t. interna-
H.1 llrrt N.lvnata mnnn.
DOrt
tTiAn rnnrta nirltcH im
ln
it
Miami from the plane when
was 50 miles from the mountain
int 7:45 a.m. reported good
lie Health Laboratory at Gorgas.
An enthusiastic amateur hep hep-tologlst,
tologlst, hep-tologlst, Dr. Cosgrove came with
a glass bottle into which he hop hoped
ed hoped to pop the reptile.
But the snake was much big bigger
ger bigger than the bottle.
With the help of Dr. William
Bell, Cosgrove picked up the
sleepy snake and put it ln the
trunk of his car, later transfer transferring
ring transferring it to a cage in his yard.
The fat boa measured six feet
in length, between eight and 10
Inches ln girth.
It was too big for Cosgrove's
bottle, but not nearly so big as
the "17-foot stories" circulating
among the shoppers.

Red Border Guards
Shooting Refugees
EISENSTADT. Ausfri. v

91 tm, ... I "T
-iir--i
br Soviet.
border guards.
Pudgy Doc Charged
WHh Forgery, Fraud
In 'Widows' Case
ASTBRNE, Eng. Nov. r-UP)-A
pudgy, middle-aged dec-
la? ?le?"d on 20 Pounds
MM) bond today i Scotland
ow?' C,M WMlthy vM-
Dr John Bodkin Adams, 57,
faced 13 medical forgery add
fraud charse cli
the most intensive invocHo.t;...
in the famed Yard's history
Detective Supt. Herbert Han Han-nam
nam Han-nam began the invpH0-.i L
this luxury holidsv
this year's summer nn u..isL
his work on rumors that more
thsn a score of wealthy widows
had been murdered for their mon
ey over tne past 10 years
The charges on which balding
bachelor Adams wa. relemwi mi.
der the high surety bond today in included
cluded included four alleeine that he hA
falsely denied any pecuniary in
terest in the deaths of four oer-
son whom he requester! ,r.
mated.
The other 11 charges dealt with
' :n,.IOTSry, ,na Ia.rce.ny
r e'""c swungs, asae
aim aspirin 10 paueniS
under Britain's national health
scheme.
Hannam spent weeks in East Eastbourne
bourne Eastbourne sifting rumors and shuf shuffling
fling shuffling through musty records. He
made no attempt to hide that he
was hunting for a possible mur murderer.
derer. murderer. In court today to hear the med medical
ical medical charges read out to Dr. Ad Ad-ami,
ami, Ad-ami, Hannam said the case was
already in the hands of the publie
prosecutor and asked that it be
remanded.
Tne court granted the remand
until Dec. 20 and when Hannam
said there was no objection to
bond, Adams was released on his
own surety of 1,000 pounds and
an equal surety from a dentist
friend.
Adams left the court without hk
parsport. The court ordered S
held.
SRHTRl HEIFERS SRV
days fo
CHRISTMAS!

arian refuruM

br Soviet



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN JNTTLTENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
lUESDAT, NOVEMBER 27, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MMt AND rvBLiertlD sr THK PANAMA AMCNICAN PHKM. INC.
WUWOM BY NDJON WOUNtlVELL in IStS
HAHMODIO ARIAS IOITOS
7. H tnurr o. Box 134. Panama, r. or P.
TlLf phonc 2-0740 (B LlNSSl
CABLt A:DWWi PANAMItllCAN, PANAMA
Eaten OpriCKs 12.179 Ckntral Avinue between 12ih and I3tm Streets
P4MISN RtMtSINTATIVtS. JOSHUA 8 POWERS. INC.
S4S Madison Avi. NEW York. (17) N. Y.
LOCAL IV MAIL
PlR MONTR. IN ADVANCt 1.70 S 2. BO
PR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE 9.80 13.00
r ONS YIAR. IN AOVANCS IS. BO 24.00

fUtf IS TOOK FOUOM TMI MAOWS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX

Tks Meri las it ml lirum rat readers ol Tin Pi rum j Amt ritan.

iaMers srs reeved fraMtutl ass ats hsaaM w a wholly eooid.il
It r csRtributs a lerfei den t bt impotient if It eeeta't aaaasi Mm

Ml day Letters srs sublimed in tks srdtr rsceived.
Matte try ts kees tha lattars limited to one post lenjth.
identity et letter writeti is held hi strictest confidence.

Teas nswseaper assume? no ratfastibiWy tor iters atenri as aainiSM

I letter trem rsedera.

fiir:

HOW TO CHEAT CHILDREN

17

Suppose you were laced with Christmas shopping lor

4 f rAndcnimren, what would you ao? wen, mats exactly what

x am. Here is wnat you can ao, and how I have alreaay done
U.
First estimate how much you can spend lor each child.
Then add up the total, iiexo you buy a aratt or post money
order or write your cneck tor mat amount. Now tne cnecK
sijouid he made payable to tne Interna cionai itescue Committee,
et wmcn Hear Aaniirai Richard & dyrci is honorary chairman.
finally you mail the cneck to ine mcernauonai uescue
Committee, irniergcncy Appeal lor the met Hungarian People,
0 West 4uth Bireet, New ork 06, NA'. There your shopping
t is done. The pommlttee will do the rest and your aid will go
to the thousands of refugees, largely women and children, wno
i have fled from the Communists who have killed their husoands
ajid fathers.
Your contribution will be too late for the brave people who
htve died In their fight for the freedom you enjoy today. But
it will be a tribute to their bravery.
Here are some of the Hungarians for whom your contribu contribu-I
I contribu-I tion will be too late. They are all teen age students and the
; report is from the diary found on the body of one of them, a
I 17-year old boy.
- They 140 of them before thev were all wiped out by Rus Rus-'
' Rus-' an tanks, were armed with rifles, hand grenades and a sup sup-I
I sup-I ply of gasoline and empty bottles for making Molotov cock cocktails.
tails. cocktails. From their pocket of resistance they fought and destroy destroy-I
I destroy-I ed Russian tanks. Here is'how they did it:

"One of my comrades got behind a tame, lie enmoea up
S to the top. He waited until the tank finished firing and went
back down the street.
"When the turret on the tank opened, he dropped a grenade
' iff it. Then the other Russian tanks saw what happened. They
1 el Mm.
"We were luckier with another tank. It cost us fife
comrades but finally we got a tank. We could run It be be-i
i be-i cause some of the boys had experience In their military
I .'training. We put a crew In and our tank went with the
Russians.
I "it shot suddenly at other tanks. It got one and stopped
another. The Russians were confused and scared. They began
' to shoot at each other and at ours. After about an hour we
lost our tank, but we got at least four of theirs."
The diary was printed in the Miami Herald and was re re-I
I re-I calved from Vienna from the International News Service. Here
V isf another excerpt written two days later when the few remain remain-!i
!i remain-!i ilk fighters were virtually without food.
3 S "The tanks didn't come as close as the first two days.
1 They parked and just shot and shot. Three of our boys and
one girl tried to crawl towards them.
"We kept up all the fire we could over their heads. One
bey and the girl made a tank. They each had a grenade. They
1 n ..h ih fanv tmarii Th ranks st.nnned run-

i,

Peter Edson
In
Washington

nina. Finally when the tankers had com out lor a iook ai

mm was gOMI omwe got; them.

'-mi . L -1. riL. LA V...1U(. I V,-,. laita

jar 1 nc gin SJOl DBcn. ouc lieu uuucw iu nci

sr

V '. ... S I

bullets m ner ten.

f rmiMP. vnn rinn't have to have grandchilcten aria Oieat

trtsirw in order to help the Hungarian refugees. You can use

the coupon that follows this letter.
Crede Calhoun
' Admiral Richard E. Byrd
ti Emergency Appeal for the Free Hungarian People
! International Rescue Committee, Ine.
3 ifrWest 45th Street, New York 36, N. Y.

Enclosed Is my contribution of $
J 1&ME

ADDRESS

STATE.

CITY ZONE.

Please make checks payable to:
INTERNATIONAL RESCUE COMMITTEE
m (Contributions are deductible from taxable income)

;jlr:

ANNIVERSARY VERSE

Afio,- veore nf rpaclina the Mail Box. p.ovcrillB SO

many things, I would like to see in the column the enclosed
;;tpoem my wife wrote for me:
S3 To my Husband on our 16th Anniversary

m
(II
'4

Sixteen years ago today, I promised to love,
honor, and obey,
It's been a privilege to do all three,
For you've been a wonderful husband to me.
A companion, sweetheart and helpmate, too,
In all I strive so hard to do.
When the roast is tough and the biscuits not light,
You never complain when all Is not right,
You'll put on a shirt, coat and necktie, too,
To take me dancing, even though, you
Would rather stay at home and to bed by nine.
What ever my wish is. Is always thine.
Kind and thoughtful in every way.
Never forgetting the nice little things,
That make a wife happy every day
Making life gay, so she laughs and sings.
Drying the dishes or doing a chore
That to most men today would be a bore.
You're ready and willing right on the spot,
To me it means such a lot.
On our special day, that we share.
I want you to know how much I care.
Mv very best love for years to be,
We'll grow old together, Just you and me.
S. A. Dreyer

HOSPITAL LAMENT

''Sir:

&

E The following Is dedicated to the nurses in view of their
recent celebration of Nurses' Week:
Ah gee! Woe is me.
We have our ups and downs.

But nothing seems oulte so bad.
As wearing a hospital gown.
t
One size, one shade,
Maybe even a patch.
' The one thing in this world we want
To have some strings attached!
No style vet In fashion
With the slit skirts being worn.
Rut who designed the crazv thing?
Why was he ever born?

Complaints won't belp

A real challenge Id say.
Looks like a job for Chris Dior
80, I'll cable him today.

tm sure of that.

WASHINGTON (NEA) The
regular session of the United Ns-

tions General Assembly in New

rone nas a neavy 66-item agenda
to consider. But many of the
routine or long-range problems
are apt to be sidetracked by the
more immediate and explosive
crises in the Middle East and the
Russian satellites of Eastern
Europe.
This session was delayed from
its normal September opening so
as not to get the U.N. mixed up
in the U.S elections. It developed

that this was an unnecessary

delay.

For when the Egyptian and
Hungarian fighting developed, the
General Assembly pitched right in
with a special session. Instead of

being influenced by the U.S elec elections,
tions, elections, it was the other way
around. United Nations night ses sessions
sions sessions slmost drove the election

off the front pages and monop

olized the air waves.

It was a healthful development

for the U.N. It showed again that

in an emergency as it did in
handling the Korean aggression
the General Assembly could act.
Near the end of the agenda, the
General Assembly has two im important
portant important questions to consider on
changing its organization.
They call for enlarging the Se Security
curity Security Council from its present 11
members to possibly 13 one new
member for Asia and one for

Europe and enlarging the Eco Economic
nomic Economic and Social Council from 18
members to more than 20.
The U.N. now has 76 members
instead of the original 50 charter
members. Tunisia, Morocco and
Sudan are scheduled for early
admi:sion. Japan was denied

membership by Russian veto last
year, but will probably be ad admitted
mitted admitted this year.
This would make U.N. member

ship 80 nations. In addition, the
Communist bloc will try to force
admission of Outer Mongolia and

Communist China.
New Security Council members

must be chosen to succeed Bel-

aium. Iran and Peru. The Euro

Dean choice has been narrowed

down to Sweden, Italy or Spain.

The Latin-American and Asian

blocs have not decided on tneir

nominees.

Prince Wan of Thailand is now
the leading candidate for election
as president of the General As Assembly.
sembly. Assembly. But he may be opposed

by a nominee from the commu

nist countries.

Hardy perennial questions 10

comt before tne uenerai As Assembly
sembly Assembly include the matter of race
relations in! Soiitb;- Africa,,. South

tfon$5s)uwst in

Togoland iBl Somajnand.
The Greeks have put the ques question
tion question of self-determination for the
people of Cyprus on the agenda
Since Cyprus is the base from
which the British and French
launched their attack, this ques question
tion question may develop some hot

debate. iL

Israel s seizure 01 me vi
strip focuses new interest on the
question of handling Arab refu refugees
gees refugees A new Commissioner of
Refugees must be named to suc succeed
ceed succeed the lte Dr- M Vn Heuven
Goedhart of the Netherlands.
Algerian Nationalists may again
trv to have the General Assembly

consider their case. Hereioiore

France has wauwa out on u
prooosals, eonteadiag it was an
internal government affair, 01

concern only to France.

India has propose" Cimsi Cimsi-tion
tion Cimsi-tion of an international develop development
ment development plan fdr the joint use of

Antarctica. . .

The Assembly nas a mu"

important reports 10 consul.

They include sucn comrovc.aj

subjects as auarmsmraH,
tion of atomic weapons, Korean
rehabilitation, technical assis ance

for underdeveloped cuu,...,

draft covenants on u'"'r
formation and human rights, the
defining of "aggression and the

drafting of a coae on mc.

agi nst mamtina.
With the question of Soviet
d..u-. ..moression of Hungarian

freedom and independnce : in he

forefront, the comuci dciw" -KJnUt
and non-Communis

10 VUlUCTwsss. -
session.

"Rest in Peaceor, Else';

sH si

muyWashington

MERRY-GO-ROUND

y tIW PiAIION

WASHINGTON Most of us have my ton is not here to reap tha
a lot to be thankful for today, es- benefit of what you hsave started.

pccjaiiy wneo we iook arourrn si,;

what's happening in Hungary and
the Near East.

Walter Winchell In New Yorn

Am
left-'
hv

Hugh Dunnit

ACHIEVES COAL Adm.
larl Mountbatten, Britain's
First Sea Lard, has finally
aehieved an ambition burning
in him since he was 14. He
has oeen appointed Admiral of
the Fleet. Back In World War
I his father, Prince Louts of
Battenberg, was forced out as
Admiral of tha Fleet through
heavy public criticism of hit
German ancestry. Young Louit
Mountbatten (Anglicized Bat Battenberg)
tenberg) Battenberg) vowed he would be become
come become the Royal Navy 's top nun.

Th Bretdway Lights

"L.'1 Abner" was a financial

click before its Broadway birth
day. A fat advance sale pfus Par Par-amount's
amount's Par-amount's backing which guaran

tee- a movie mint. Incidentally,

Petrr Palmer (who plays the titlo

role) was dischaged from the

Army only 3 months ago

Mike Todd might be fascinated by

Modem Screens essay titled:
"The Love Story of Liz Taylor and

Monty Cliff . Now they're
wearing "I Like Elvis" buttons .

The self-styled s.o.b. is a vindic vindictive
tive vindictive s.o.b. The following explains
his viciously phony report from

Minneapolis about the President:

Several months ago a mag report

ed: "The column by the SEP

self-styled so.b. heads the list of

those Ike doesn't read and doesn't

like" . Reminder to Imitators:
On Broadway talent can take you
a loug way. But only when it's
vour own ... An Imitator is a

guy trying to get into the act act-after
after act-after you stopped the show.

This is Eugene O'Neill's year.

The musical version of his "Anna
Christie" will be produced this
year . Newsweek's John Lard Lard-ner
ner Lard-ner ain't no gentleman. He recent

ly devoted a colyum to snapping
A I J1 1 J 1 1 i

me giraies 01 iaay coiyumisis
(Cad!) . Andy Willims' "Baby
Doliliil" platter is headed for many

dizy journeys in jukeboxes .
The U.S. has over 39,000,000 of

world's 50,000,000 telesets .
"The Ten Commandments" must
gross $25 million to break even.
Despite the massive' overhead the
movie is a cinch to become Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's all-time money making
champ . Roz Russelll's swirly swirly-skirted
skirted swirly-skirted entrances in "Auntie
Mame" are really sumpln' .
Cecir B. De Mille's brother once
explained the secret of Mr. Spec Spectacular's
tacular's Spectacular's success: "He bites off
more than he can chew and then
chews it" . Must-Get Album:
"The Dynamic Miss Douglas" on

the Unique label. Out only three abount Cinderella Roberta's mete mete-days
days mete-days and it is "sale ing"! She is oric rise: Truth is Stranger than
Norma Douglas, accomplished Fairy Tales!
pianist (she has a rock'n beat)
and a torrid song-styllst, formerly Have a skeleton-rattle: Phil Sil-

with Fred Waring and Arthur God-'vers began his career as a boy

frey.

Esquire's 2-page photo of Maria
Felix demonstrates a girl can be
exciting, although fully dressed
. . The rockettes and ballet corps
combine for a wow finale at the
Music Hall . Thirty-four musi-

gals have been scheduled for this

seascn. About a dozen will reach
Broadway . Collier's good tim

ing: Us essay on Nasser was as
newsy as the headlines . You

may oe stunned to learn that some

small-town movie exhibitors pay

soprano . Fred Allien s read readable
able readable autobiog, "Much Ado About
Me," includes this nifty: "Vaude "Vaudeville
ville "Vaudeville asked only that you own an
aniinai or an instrument, or have
a minimum of talent or a maxi

mum of nerve. With these du

bious assets vaudeville offered
fame and riches. It was up to

you . "The Money Tree is

a bouncy tune with bright lyrics
. . Mike Wallace's "Nightbeat"
tv show s is suitable for the eye,
ear and mind. Stimulating inter-

as little as sio tor a mcKer. us-i views which make celebs seem

ually dullble-feature stuff 4; Thetouman . JUta Moreno gushed:

orice of boredom? Variety renortSF'

1 he major political parties spent
$4,500,000 or. teevee . Elia Ka

zan's common-sense: "Everything

about making a picture is diffi

cult. If you try hard, nothing is

easy."

Add Lovely Faces About Town:

Edith Luce at the Copa ringside

, Hazel Scott has tied up all

of her estranged husband's money,
He is Cong. Adam Clayton Pow

ell. He found it out when one of his
checks bounced the other day .

Eddie & Debbie celebrate their

ami v uec. ita at jenny uros

singre's ... Sammy Davis, Jr's

new Decca record: "Sammy

Sings." His Presley mimicry is
The End . Thanks to Morton
Downey, Jan Murray, the Deep

River Boys, Norma Douglas, Dag

mar, Sid Gould, Paul Castle, The

Jaye Bros., Lenny I'aige, uia uia-hann
hann uia-hann Carroll and Mr. and Mrs.

Buffalo for making the Roberta

Sherwood Runyon Fund affair

Monday night such a Major Event

. Buffalo is saying Roberta

Sherwood's the biggest thing to hit

their town in years. Copy-cats.
Broadway said the same thing a
few months ago! . Sudden thawt

11 HVlB
w m mmv zSSmw
lt

ff "THE WORLD'S MOST 2T

BEAUTIFUL CHINA"

OveNrrei thai save mod. the mum MINTON woWa. rosiest--SeewtfM
csfsn es littning wMfe fngfieti lone China on t
b found is kVi exqvfx're "Vtrmonl" poll.

rTJfvCaa fatlich

FREE
STOKE

DUTY FREE STORE
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

never Iftet gffl'wno narn'i

eitlWfMror ah when she

rst saw Yul Brynner, inciutung

me." (Justaminute, Kita- yui' is
a married man!)
The efforts of 10 writers (includ

ing Tolstoy, of course) went into
"War and Peace" . "The Game
of Love" from the "Happy Hunt

ing" score is a lovely thing, home-

thing worth keeping close to your
ears ... "Freedom or Secrecy"

authored by J. R. Wiggins (the
Washington Post-Times Herald

exec editor Is something lor ioiks

who enjoy reading. And thinking

. .Editor L. B. seltzers newpa newpa-perntan
perntan newpa-perntan stuff: "Anybody who can
stand- to be but of this business
doesn't belong in it" . Memo

from bandleader Herb Sherry:

"We like you on TV with your

nat on. So please don't flip your

lid.'

We don't have to go out and face
Soviet tanks for the right to speak
as we please and vote as we
please. We are not torn with the
bitterness, the poverty and the un uncertainties
certainties uncertainties of the Near East.
On the contrary we have just
COme throuch an prt.inn in uhich

peome not on v vntprf at r.hov

pirasea out exercised more dis discrimination
crimination discrimination than perhaps ever be before
fore before by splitting their ballots be between
tween between national and state tckets as
they pleased.

So bv and lara th. nation l

doing all right; most of us person personally
ally personally are also doins all rioht. How

ever, I recently receiveda letter
from a mailman in Parma, Ohio,
who isn't doing as well as some
of the rest of us. He lost his son.
Despite that, he isn't complain-
iaS iuit th nnnnnit Ha rinsin'f

w or FFrmemv" uvvsu tr
i.il J it ...

ieei unjusuy treated, instead, he's

spending nis time trying to help

omer iamines wno may lose their

sons from tho earn mv atai

. "-". J B"W

disease that took his son.

Here is Mr. Moenich's letter:
COLUMN WAS CLUE
"Dear Mr. Pearson:
"I am one of Uncle Sam's letter
carriers in Cleveland. Ohio and

tnis is the first letter I have ever

written to a newspaper man. When
I read your Saturday Evening
Post article about how it feels to
be an S.O.B., I knew that if no nobody
body nobody else wrote in about one thing

you have done, I was going to

have to do it myself. c

"Back in 1940, my son. Larry,

who was seven years old, started

stumbling and falling down with

no apparent reason. Doctors

couldn't diagnose what was wrong

with him and it was years before

we found out the heartbreaking

truth.

"I will never forget the piece

in your daily column which ap

peared in the Cleveland News

in 1950. It mentioned a new and

terrible disease, muscular dystro

phy. It was a disease so new

most doctors could not even diag diagnose
nose diagnose it. It was mysteriously strik

ing down tens of thousands of chil children
dren children all over the United States.

"Your column was the clue that

led to the discovery of what thou thousands
sands thousands of children, like our son,
had, a hopeless, crippling, one
hundred per cent fatal disease
that, in his case, inexorably pro

gressed until his death in 1955.
"Again And again the hundreds

of newspapers that take your col

umn carried your stories emit

this frightful malady until, finally,
a tremendous cash program was
started by theMuscular Dystrophy

Associations of America to re

search a cure.

"You may be an S.O.B.. Mr.

Pearson, but your word going out

to your tens of millions of read

ers and listeners started one of

the greatest health crusades in the

history of medicine. I regret that

sPfCIAL TREATMENTS
A START
"As a mtmhw nf th.

- w vji cater
Cleveland Musmiar n,-.f u..

Chapter, I know that whereas a
few years ago even the doctors
dion t know what our son had, now
muKular dystrophy is a household
word. We have three hundred ac active
tive active chapters all over the United
States raising money whirl, k.

ing used for research on this dis-

ease.
"Sixty seven research teams fi.
nanced bv thes nvivo. ... ,.,.u.

. MAC TT VI a
ing bare in the United States, and

"6 ivicixn countries
For the first time in the history
Of tha disease, snprial tgtm..t.

have actually taxen a few of the

Liuiaren our 01 tneir wheel chairs
and put them back on their feet,
not many, but it is a start.
'Our researchers have just de de-veloped
veloped de-veloped a strain of mice born with
muscular rlvatrnnhv Thi. a... ...

thousands of new avenues of in investigation.
vestigation. investigation. Fundamental research
problems have been started on
muscles, the boHv' wnnrt.rf,,! II..

ing motors, that cannot help but
effect the thinking on that most
vital of all muscles, the human
heart.

YOU mav h an SDR Mr

Pearson, but when you were the
single lone voice talking about
muscular dystrophy there-was no
hope for boys like my son none.
Todav there is hnnc Thirteen mil.

lion dollars is already battling this

aisease. mis montn, tens of thou thousands
sands thousands of Deonle. sll nver the United

States will march from, door to
door to raise money for this eru-

saoe.

Predictions srs nut. nf s letter

carrier's line but I'd like to pre predict,
dict, predict, that the rrusarfe vou have

started, like the polio crusade, is

going to find the cure for muscu muscular
lar muscular dystrophy. I wish my son was
alive t,n inin mv wife anit me in

thanking you for what you have
done. Please keep on being your
particular kind of an S.O.B.

sincerely,
"George B. Moenich."

We Must
Warn You!
Look in tha
illuminated
Magnifying
Mirror;

on display In our store
At Your Own Risk.
It tell, the whole truth
But King Size.
(Emotions thus far registered
run from open admiration to
downright disbelief and from
acute shock to sheer
fascination)
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140

Noel Coward, responsible for so
many clicks, confesses in Theatre
Arts mag: "Eighteen months ago
I found myself overdrawn at the
bank" ... If Saroyan's "The
Whoto Voyald" title baffles your
herr's the translation: Voyald is
a clumsy marriage of S words:
Void, voyage and world . Mags

ask the most embarrassing ques
tinns. An essav in Point mag im

pudently inquires: "Are You Over Oversexed?
sexed? Oversexed? . Spin "Maids of Ma Madrid."
drid." Madrid." an unusual tune: Musical

muic . Overheard at the Old
Homestead Steak House: "One

nice thing about Ike's success

we're all sharing it."

Tul e Andrews has touched a

tar She is vnunfi. lovely, famous

Uar hapk-atase friends know, how

sai

ever, that Jube is a wneiy ana
homesick young lady ... Ernie

Kovacs' money is going up in

smoke. He spends S450 a monin on

his stogies . r Before "wonaer-

fu) Town" opened (several years
rm Russell assured Edle

Adams that someday she would

be a Broadway; star. &oie maws
the prophecy a reality in Li I

Abner" . Exposes Lana Turner
has nc evebrowt. She once shaved

the off for a movie. They never

grew back . Herman wouk ac-

clarso: "The writing of ncuon is
an agnizing but enchanting task.
(Ditto colyuming) . Arthur
Miller's scoop: "How do you see
Miss Monroe? Through two eyes.
(OOh

Sal Mined, hurrying to stsrdom,

had a minor role in the Broadway

version of "The Rose Tattoo"

Add election post-mortems: ine

eggheads laid one . Ava Gard Gardner
ner Gardner tin an interview) expressed
h.e dUlllre for newsoaoermen.

The man who gave Ava her Big

Break (as she has frequency ao-

mitted) was a newspaperman

namfd Mark He nnger . r-mei

Merman's contradictory tastes:

She adores champagne and peanut

brittle . John Wayne nas oceu

tarring (for a quarter-century m

an epic titled: "The Triumph ot

(he Box Office." He has made
about. 150 flickers which grossed
$300,000,000 . Shelley Winters
shouldn't feci too bad about ber
new play. Men be Adlai will go on
PertOTt-to-PcTson and -plug B.

THE ONLY
NON-STOP FLIGHTS
Panama-Bogota

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i or

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25 Peru Ave.

Tele. 3-0097 3-3171



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 195

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAITT NEWSPAPER
PAOI THRU

fry OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NEA Servico

NORTH M
W10J
PK8J
K7
KQ2
WEST EAST
AS AQ874
VA74
J 9 54 3 10 8 2
9 84 3 J10I
SOUTH (D
A AK832
V 6 52
, AQI
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North-South ml.
Sooth Wart North fart

I l A Pus 14 Pa

24 Put I A Pus
4 A Pus Pus Put

Opening lead V Q

"What went wrong with this
hand?" asks a San Francisco
reader. "The defender. hpoan hv

taking three heart tricks and then
shifted to diamonds, putting it up

w aouw w win the rest.
"South WOn the dlimnn'd with

the queen, led out the ace of

spaaes to guard against a single singleton,
ton, singleton, queen, and entered dummy
with a diamond to lead the jack
of spades. East covered with the
queen, forcing out the king. East
was not sure to win the setting
trick with the eight of spades.
"South could have made the
Contract bv taking a trnmn

finesse on the first round of that

suit instead of on the second
round. Yet don't all the books ad advise
vise advise us against taking a finessp

for the queen on the first round

oi a suit"
Our cbrresnondent ha a iinfnr.

tunately been reading the wrong

docks, ii you can anord to do so,
play the ace or king of a suit
before risking a finesse for the
queen. That first play of the ace
or king may pick up a singleton
queen. But remember that this
advice begins with the words "if
you can afford to do so."
Today's hand shows a ease in
which you cannot afford to do so.

You lose the ability to pick up

v-a-x-x in me cast nana u you
begin by leading out the ace or
king of spades.
Which danger should, you
guard against? If West has the
singleton queen of spades, you
will gain by leading the ace or
king of trumps. If West has the
singleton 8, 7, 5, or 4 of spades,
you will gain bp taking a' truihp
finesse on the first round of the
suit. It's better to guard against
four possibilities than against only
one.

WASHINGTON. Nov. 27 (UP)

The cost of living continued its

upward spiral in October to reach

a new all-time high, the govern government
ment government reported today.

At the same tune average fac

tory take-home pay also reached
a new level to offset the increase.

The rise of one half of one per

cent in the Labor Department's

consumer price index marked the

fourth ume in the last five months
that a new record had been set.

The October increase will bring

an automatic cost of living pay
increase to 10 million workers in
automobile, aircraft, farm ma machinery
chinery machinery and other industries. Most

will get an extra two cents an

hour.

Commissioner Ewan Clague of
the Bureau of Labor Statistics

said he expected the index to go

even higher but it will not be a
panicky kind of thing just firm firmness."
ness." firmness." Nevertheless government fiscal
agencies are watching the infla

tionary trend closely.

Consumer prices between Sen-

tember and October averaged

117.7 per cent of average 1947-49
prices, 2.4 per cent higher than a
year ago.
Whether there is a levelling off
this winter depends to a great ex extent
tent extent on the economic effects of
the Suez Canal situation, Clague
said. Closure of the canal could

Captain Wins Prize
For Naming Uniform
(It's 'Army Green')
WASHINGTON (ANS) The
Army has announced that a 33-year-old
captain, assigned to
Fourth Army as an assistant
professor of Military Science and
(Tactics for Shreveport, La., high
schools, is the winner of the
recent Army-wide contest to
name the new uniform with his
entry, "Army Green."
The $300 winner's check was
presented to. Capt. Normal L.
Williamson, of Lancaster, S.C.,
i by Lt. Gen, J. P. Collier,
! Fourth Army commander, dur during
ing during a recent ceremony at Fort
Sam Houston, Tex., following
selection of his suggestion by
DA from almost 1700 other en entries.
tries. entries. The name "Army Green" was

suggested by 33 contestants but

Capt. Williamson's reason for

recommending the name was

the deciding factor in his favor.
The captain, who was stationed
at Fort Chaf ee, Ark., at the time
he entered the contest, wrote in
part, "Army Green identifies our
service and effectively joins the
old traditions with the new."
Even before the winner of the
contest was announced, the Ar Army
my Army had issued Circular 670-0,
directing that the name "Army
Green" be officially used by all
Army personnel when referring
to the new service uniform."
Tne Department of the Army
has also published C3 to RS32-162-5
to insure that military per personnel
sonnel personnel wearing the new uniform
Will present the best possible
military appearance.

World's most

famous location

2000 spotless rooms

SensAlt rates indvet radio
Many Air-Condltioned A TV
-Tfufr HOTEL
TAFT
at 50th St NEW YORK

ON TIMES SQUARE AT U0 CITY

Cable Address: THUT AFT

It DOES Cost More To Live Now
Proof Comes From Government

cause higher prices for oil and

perhaps other commodities.

The October increase was

caused mainly by a rise of 10.7
ner cent in new 1957 ear nrires.

Auto prices generally were higher

man ai mis ume lasi year dm
Clague said some dealers may
grant discounts later.
Prices for all major groups of
goods and services except food
showed an increase. The food in index
dex index has been steady for the past
three months, he said.
Increases were recorded in
prices of fuel, household furnish furnishings
ings furnishings and services, rlothine medi

cal care, television sets and re

pairs, gasoline, tires, auto repairs
and used cars.
The bureau said t h e average
take-home pay of factory workers
reached a new level, with the in increase
crease increase more than offsetting the
rise in living costs.
It said the average after -tax
pay of a worker with three de dependents
pendents dependents was $74.87, an increase
of 50 cents over September and
$2.80 over a year ago. Purchasing
power of this pay envelope was
two-tenths of one per cent higher
than the previous month after al allowing
lowing allowing for the price increase, it
said.

n
fi!l!HHIIBBHiaH

MATCHLESS -Scarcely
higher than a small box match
when stood on end, the wrist wrist-watch
watch wrist-watch at right is said to be the
thinnest timepiece of its kind
ever made. It's .117 inches
thick and its mechanism is only
.063 inches in depth. The thin
sliver of precision timekeeping
machinery was recently on dis display
play display at a watch fair in London,
England.

NAACP Mum
On Finances;
Agents Irked
ATLANTA, Nov. 27 (UP)-State
Revenue Commissioner T. V. Wil Williams
liams Williams today said state agents fail failed
ed failed to get the information they
were seeking from the National
Assn. for the Advancement of Co Colored
lored Colored People last week.
Williams said neither the local
nor regional NAACP office in At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta "submitted any records to
our auditors and examiners which
would indicate their income, sour sources
ces sources of income, or disbursements:."
The commissioner said his de department
partment department will "continue to use our
processes provided by law" to
force the NAACP to turn over its
financial records.
The state moved against the
NAACP last week to try to collect
back income taxes from the or organization
ganization organization which has paid no tax taxes
es taxes on grounds its work is charit charitable.
able. charitable. The organization was ordered
last week to show cause in a hear hearing
ing hearing Bee. 5 why it should not be
cited for contempt after it failed
to abide by a court order that its
financial records be disclosed to
revenue agents.
Williams said the regional office,
headed by Mrs. Ruby Hurley, "did
open up their correspondence files
to revenue agents but not their fin financial
ancial financial records which would be re required
quired required in order to determine any
tax liability."

BIG CHRISTMAS RAFFLE!
Dear Customer:

Your friendly Electric Company will give away a Magnificent Electric Refrigerator

and M) Beautiful Radios at Christmas time.

All you have to do is to pay your account up-to-date to receive a ticket with two
chances of winning one of these modern and useful electric appliances.

fife.' bfe-i

1 Hi ll U fci m

Best of luck,

K-Listo Kilovatio

RK

1

Co. Panamena de Fuerza y Luz

BSaV.BB KmnHlBTaaaMk: wMIaVaBaaaaa i

MtU fill ft llli laWI'l

NOTICE

J

Banco Nacional de Panama is pleased to offer its clients and the community
in general, as from December 1st, 1956, the services of its new office on the
Exposition rounds facing Belisario Porras Plaza, which, will include not only
the usual services so far offered by this institution, but the added attraction of
drive-in deposits at a special cage installed there for the purpose and also fa facility
cility facility for night deposits, which undoubtedly are of special interest to merchants
and industrialists.

HftG

840 kcs.. Panama City J

1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: t-3066 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS

Today, Tuesday, Nov. 17
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review

4:18 What's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 31:00)
I.SO-News
1:35 What's Your F a v o r 1 1
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
1:16 BLUE" RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 On stag America
(WRUL)
7:00 Interlude For Music

7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From U S.
1:00 World Of Jazz
I: SO Life With The Lyons
1:00 You Asked For It (re (requests!
quests! (requests! taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
13:00-Slgn Off.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Nov. 23
A.M.
1:00 8!?.n On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken by
phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
3:15 Church In The Wild wood
3:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
1: 15 Sacred Heart
8:30 Paris Star Tlme
10:00 News
10:15 Spins and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spin., and Needles
(confd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
13:00 News
F.M.
13:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:15 MEL ACHRINO MlSI-
CALE (Nescafe)
13:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Musi,. Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The pioneers
1:45 French In The Air
3:00 Tex Beneke Snow
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
3:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank' Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show

4:30 Whtt's Your Favorite
(requests taken by

pnone tin s:oo)
1:30 News
1:33-what's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson (News)
Program

15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy
,7:30 VOA Report From US.
1:00 Music By Roth
1: 30 Musical Theater
f. 00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stan
12:00 Sign Off.

I

.should havo $tnt if by Pan American

Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2 0670; Colon: Solas Bldg., Tel. 109,
lillMPTf T .,.,.

WiL'. I

IP tHIHTf A
NEW PFAFF.
UNDI TNI ran

iSaV

Jrop

th& qit that MifA..
yjoii caMd suwuqh to
qius. tits. vqM fimsJt
a gift. . not just for today
or tomorrow. . but for
many years to come.
See the many cabinet styles
for the portable)

from which
you n i
choose.

' also
FREE

L SKWINR

CLASSES

See it today

Beginners
Advanced
Embroidery

ican

4th of July Ave. At the sljn of the clock Tel. 2-2131

Don't forget our Anniversary Celebration Sunday, Dec. 2

U.S. ARMY OFFICERS

Shades 44 Green Uniforms

Blue Dress Uniforms

Shade of both our greens and blues unconditionally 1
guaranteed to be strictly regulation. Our uniforms are
in worldwide use. The new "MILIT SATIN" only being
used on lapels of Mess Jackets. Orders being booked for
delivery up to one year ahead.
.-.y ,;w-r& -'fe'-:.fMlglj'ir.teta : t'anlil'vri
EASY PAYMENT ARRANGED
FOR LONG TERM BOOKINGS
LA MASCOTA
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN, INC.
Military tailors on the Isthmus for 25 years!

Tnii yiriftffl-



TUT. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TTJESD4Y, NOVEMBER 87. 1151

lS

oaa

I and Otkerwtie

By Staffer

Box 134, Pt

anama

or

Box 5037, Jl

neon

fftm 4 ffl' W"i'f, fii'tL, PaJi maJ ilmtJ U mmiftj pemfttL U Luanda timm
JtM.HL miU L, l.tfLmm mor P-um 2-0740 a 2-0741 Llmm 940 J 10 'm -ff

Picture Of Ike:
Ear To Easl,
Digels Or Driver
AUGUSTA, Ga., Nov. 27 (UP)
President Elsenhower relaxed

iand (rolled in frosty Qeorgla

weather today, but Kept aiert
ior any untoward international
news from Washington.

Skies were gray and temper temperatures
atures temperatures freezing in the early
rilornlng.

Because of the mid-East and

Hungarian crises, which had

halted his vacation three weeks,
the President was equipped to
keefc in unusuallv close touch
with the White House.
While Mr. Eisenhower ; made
the rounds of the Augusta Na National
tional National Golf Course with pro Ed
Dudley and other golfing
friends, an ex'tfa elaborate com communications
munications communications system kept his va vacation
cation vacation headquarters in touch
with Washington, around the
clock. j
In addition the president
brought along Col. Andrew'
Goodpaster. white House staff
secretary and national security
liaison man with the state De Department,
partment, Department, the Pentagon and the
Central intelligence Agency.

BRIDE AND HER MOTHER Mrs. Paul Richa rd Curry, the former Miss SherriJI Grant Sey Seymour
mour Seymour is shown with her mother Mrs. Willard Renwick Seymour, just before her wedding to
IX. Paul Richard Curry. , ''

MM. WILLIAM K. HARRISON WILL BE HONORED
AT FAREWELL MEETING BY DISTAFF COUNCIL

k I mrewell tribute will be paid to retiring president of

L..W ni.ta.ff rminril. Mrs. William K. Harrison by the

KEJ2Z7 '

The program, which win start n v .m. voto oi
Naval Station Officers' Club will also feature a thorough
critique of the Distaff activities of the recent Caribbean
Command series of Jackpot disaster control exercises.

1

Following the critique, Mrs. Wil William
liam William K. Harrison, retiring presi president
dent president of the senior council will be
honored by the Distaff organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, with Mrs. Louis T. Heath,
President of the Distaff Executive
Council, conveying the organiza organization's
tion's organization's tribute to Mrs. Harrison for
her outstanding leadership during
hat term in office. x
the Atlantic tide "Distaffers,"
hosts to the Executive Council for
the Thursday meeting, which will
be the 45th held since the council
was formed, have extended an in invitation
vitation invitation to all the Pacific side Vol Volunteer
unteer Volunteer Distaff Organization mem
iters to take part in the day's ac activities.
tivities. activities. US .Ambassador
fives Reception
Per Leber Leeders
The visiting leaders of the A A-merictn
merictn A-merictn Federation of Labor-Congress
Of Industrial Organizations
sat their official party were
guests of honor at a reception giv

en by U.S. Ambassador and Mrs.
Julian Fiske Harrington at La
Cresta last night.
During the day the group called
on President de la Guardia, Min Minister
ister Minister of Labor, Health and Welfare
Mrs. Cecilia Remon. the U.S. Am

bassador and the Governor' of the

Canal Zone William E. Potter.
Today they made a sight seeing
trip through the Canal and tonight
they will be guests of honor at a
dinner to be given at the Hotel
Tivoli by the Canal Zone Central
Labor Union-Metal Trades Coun Council.
cil. Council. The delegation and their party
consists of George Meany, presi president
dent president of AFL-CIO and Mrs. Meany,
vice president AFL-CIO Mr. O A.,
Knight and Mrs. Knight, Mr. Da David
vid David Dubinsky president of the In

ternational Ladies Garment Work Workers
ers Workers Union, and Serafino Romualdi,
Latin American representative of
AFL-CIO.

fe New Play Takes Teenage Problems

To Balboa YMCA Thursday Night

The President, Mrs. Eisenhow
ever and his mother-in-law; ar
rived by plane yesterday accom

banled bv an exceptionally lartte i." u'ij

ruu. e t1 1 i UC IlclU.

vvuue nuuae sian. it aiau in

cluded, as usual, his physician,
MaJ. Gen. Howard McC. Snyder.

tKtl

When you are out for an eve

ning of dinner dancing the place
to repair your make-up Is NOT

at the dinner table. If you want
to do it, take the few minutes
necessary to go to the ladies'
lounge and do the job properly
and hi private.
Your date would rather have

you abse.it for a few minuses
than watch you "put on your
face."
Mutual Benefit
Society To Count
Votes Tonight
Following a regular meeting of
the S. Peter's Church Mutual Ber Ber-efit
efit Ber-efit Society tonight, a count of

votes in the society s popularity

contest, which has been underway

for the past few weeks, wii'i also

Braniff Shares
Dividends

DALLAS, Tex., (PA-O The

board of directors of Braniff

Airways, inc., in a special meet

ing here today, declared two

dividends of fifteen cents each
on Its 2,948,119 shares of out

standing common stock, the first

payable on November 28, 1958
to shareholders of record at the
close of business November 23
1958, and the second payable on
December 28, 1956 to sharehold

ers of record at the close of

business December 17, 1956. 1

This activity is the society's con contribution
tribution contribution to the needy and desti destitute
tute destitute members.
The standings to date are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Monica Moore, Colon; Ceci Cecilia
lia Cecilia Flemmings, Chiriqui; Andrea
Ashley, Los Santos; Lulsa Nurse,
Code; Edna Ferraro, Herrera;
tied with Anita Gallier, Darien;
ana Gloria Benjamin, Panama.

Marine Murder
IWAKUNI, Japan, Nov. 27 (UP)
U.S. Marine Sgt. William J.
Mimsfield, 26, of St. Louis, was
killed in a bar room brawl here

last night, it was announced to today.
day. today. Marine authorities said
Mansfield died of a brain hemor

rhage after he had been struck

by another Marine.

Do it with TAPE j
Mond torn wwlne potti yC 1
with "Scotch" Cellulose 2ST I i
Tape. SticlBi at a touch. I
1 jl

Stop slocking run.. New rAttvB f
tape unrolls easier, sticks
tighter. U I
tntitt en t fit btif . TimW

Scotch ,MSF

ZtWAttkm look r-rU

Mr. And Mrs. Joudrey

Announc Engagement

Of Daughter

Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Joudrey of

Vancouver B. C. Canada announce

the engagement of their daughter

Margare4fefiJjLt. Philip Ar

nold Smith, ion of Mr. and Mrs.

D.H. Smith, Marion, Conn. U.S.A.

The marriage will take place at
2 p.m. Dec. 22 at Plantsville Con Congregational
gregational Congregational Church, Plantsvtlle
Conn. Rev. Norman McLeod will
officiate.

Mr. and Mrs. Joudrey new re

side at 1859 Pendrell Street, Van Vancouver
couver Vancouver B,C. Canada.
MEETINGS I
Pen Women Meet
Wednesday Dot. S
The Canal Zone Branch of the
National League of American Pen
Women will meet hj th. Hotel TV
vol., Wednesday Dec. 5 at 4:30
p.m. All members are asked to at attend.
tend. attend. Winners of Ancen-Balbea
Bridge Tournament
Winners of last night's Bridge
tournament which was held at the
Tivoli Hotel were: First Mr. P.
Hodson and Mr. and Mrs. Wolf;
second, Mr. and Mrs. Kascher;
third Mrs. V. Pollack and Mrs.

iMc Murray.

Tournaments are held every
Monday night at the Hotel Tivoli
and interested bridge players are
invited to participate.

CARD OF THANKS
MICHAEL J. BARRY, CARLOS V. BIEBERACH, CARLOS
V. BIEBERACH, Jr., CARLOS LORENZO BIEBERACH,
and others.
Wish through this medium to express their sincere
appreciation and gratitude to the many friends and
acquaintances for their kind expressions of condplence.

floral offerings and other gestgUMHaf sympathy sent to
the bereaved in connection, 9mm recent tfemlee. of

, CARLOTA DOI

' w

(CONTINUED ON PAGE B)

MM I I'

Need lots of pep Zj

Drink..,

CELLULOSE TAPE

'.fcpresentatives: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
"Sco ." brand colored Upes in 72 vard rolls are
Slnua in Panama with user's name and specifica specifica-nt
nt specifica-nt by Cia. A; las, S. A.
lelephone 2-3458, P. 0. Box 1057
"i

r-tu m

. Stun.

The juices of S different, rdeo
fresh vegetable, are blended into
thi. famout drink. You'll love it
lively flavor, and thrive on its vita-

Bin-packed good good-Oett.
Oett. good-Oett. At mealtime
or between meal.
V-g give, you the
refreshment you
want, and the nour nourishment
ishment nourishment you need.

KQDLSjare even fresher I
'Did you ever anything a fresh?
Jjni I mentholated tobaccos are so pleasnnt Sli

By MARY SMITH
In this week's production of
''iveineenth Summer." a lurae lurae-act
act lurae-act play to be presented by the
Drama Club of Balboa Hieh

School, Miss Forest Wise, daugh-l

ier oi mr. and Mrs. Russel wisei
of Balboa, will play the exacting,!

icdumg ruie oi Angie Morrow.
"Seventeenth Summer" is an a a-daptation
daptation a-daptation of the novel written bv

I Maureen Daly. This story is im impressive
pressive impressive in that it realistically
presents the problems everyone
experiences during those perplex perplexing
ing perplexing teenage years.
Aside irom presenting the prob-
Jems of one particular girl, it also
shows the stages of development
I during that critical period the
teens. It toils the story of Kitty

(Kathy McConagby) a a year year-old,
old, year-old, whose smooth-flowing life is
still unaffected by life's problems.

She is unruffled by anything great greater
er greater than not being able to find her

bicycle or her mother saying no
to her demands for money to pur purchase
chase purchase her cherished gumdrops.
'i nen mere is Angie in whom a
wakening adulthood brings such
problems that she must turn to
others for help and consolation.
Lorraine, played by Betty Crowe
has passed tnrough the first phase
of growing up, but is still desper-

; ateiy seeking her own true person

ality and a stable set of values.
Tnere is Margaret (Penny Pen Pen-ington,)
ington,) Pen-ington,) who has found a satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory set of values,' who realizes

that things that are true are not
aiways glamorous but may bring
lasting happiness. In these sisters
four stages of developing woman womanhood
hood womanhood are portrayed.
The problems of parents who
have tried, to the best of their a a-bility,
bility, a-bility, to providei proper under understanding
standing understanding and guidance to their
children are also brought to the
stage in "Seventeenth Summer."
Parents, are played by Lewis
Wood and Sandra Turner.
The male lead, Jack, is played
by Larry Siegel. Jack is a very
sincere but no unusual boy, one
who in his own way is sensitive
and genuine. His entrance into the
life of Angie brings her both great
happiness and laicr, sadness.
Other rather universal types al also
so also are portrayed. For example,
there is the wolf. Tony, played by
Bob Hamilton, who i weeps a girl
off her feet and then Is gone like
a wilt-o-the-wisp.
Fitz. Mike Kocher, is the exact

opposite of Tony, the type of boy
who becomes putty in a girl's
hand, who follows her submissive submissively
ly submissively l)ke a faithful Cocker spaniel.
Martin is the fastidious dandy
played by Leon Odeni, who will al always
ways always remain a bachelor and won wonders
ders wonders why. Then there is Art, (Da (David
vid (David Drennan.) a hard working,

Lpleasant fellow with whom any

girl coum teei comioriaDie-ana se secure.
cure. secure. There are some Common femi-

nine types w. be directed to call such a

played bv mine sue stpencer aim
Gwen McCoullogh, are artificial, conference was called to
pushy, insincere, and always rea- m the n fjst.

IPX tneir ciaws mw ouj i,

WLlL1

aB jtSPW' r

mm

wmi t wm

UW IVMaH Wr '' I aV Jtn

! IHwam mmWmWKM

"SEVENTEENTH SUMMER" Fickle and superficial Jane
(Gwen McCullough) turns on the heat, but Jack (Larry Siegel)
is unyielding, while Fitz (Mike Kocher) and Lorraine (Rettv
Crowe) in the BHS Drama Club's production of "Seventeenth
Summer, which opens Thursday for a two-day run at the
Balboa YMCA. '

Through

Stevenson

Democrats Hint It;

Butler

Not Unseated

WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 (UP) ways

The West won a stronger voice in tneir

Democratic alfairs today wnen
party leaders agreed to call a re regional
gional regional conference to consider that
region's particular problems.
The executive committee, of he
Democratic NagY Committee,
in its first post-election meeting,
unanimously IpproWH IM "flVoTJws "flVoTJws-al
al "flVoTJws-al of California national com
mitteeman Paul Ziffern that Na

tional Chairman Paul M. uutier

meet-

dv to s

tpntial comDetitor.

xne piay win m wsaomw ""ltuB national nartv
m. j. nj sviQv n oht at the 'ne national paruy

1 1 iu i aun iv, . v "n--' -

I 0

growing western staies more in influence
fluence influence in deciding the policies of

Western lead

ers have said they warrant more

and meads of liquidating
$815,389 election deficit.

They also discussed plans for re revitalizing
vitalizing revitalizing the party for the 1?3a
congressional end 1960 presidenti

al elections.
Although some leaders are not
enthused about Butler's leader leadership,
ship, leadership, it was considered likely he
would be allowed to continue as
national chairman, at 'least until
the party's bills are paid.
Ziffern said he knew of 'no seri-

ft ji; : ni:u,t. TloV 'Dower on nie u .--

Balboa YMCA In Balboa at

COCK. Aomiawon is i ... .v t -wtloni.

et will be available at tne MwTi;TTiii
C1UbsbdlreThur8sy5 litS
Fridly Thursday, "j closed 4 door, to discuss
... mtmmMKtt Baa aaaaat

70 New WIS
ofotudw

Espafta it 45th St
Bella Vista

Tel. 1 1.
t-ms mmmLWMk.lLmJMmff

buying youA

Refrigerator, Waaher, Stove. T.V. set or
I any other electric appliances

k VISIT Z.

Read the Panama
American from
W ednesday 21 of Not
and see our
(marvellous)
CHRISTMAS PLAN

ous move to unseat Butler who

he said, did "an outstanding job

m tne campaign.
There also: was considerable
sentiment among the leaders for

appointing a national figure to
speak for the party for. tag. next
fou ryears. Tins role is usually
assumed by Democratic 1 leaders
in Congress -when the party is. out
of power.
Tnere was no indication just
who the spokesman might be. But
Ziffern said he believes that Adlai
E. Stevenson, twice the unsuc unsuccessful
cessful unsuccessful Democratic candidate for
president, would accept thK rflle.
There have been reports that
Stevenson will announce soon that
he has given up his presidential
ambitions. Some party leaders be believe
lieve believe this would be a wise course.
"I do not think anyone could
prevail on Mr. Stevenson to go
through another heart-breaking,
back-breaking campaign.'' Ziffern
said. He added, however, that
whoever is designated party
spokesman should consult with
Stevenson and with former Presi President
dent President Truman before Speaking Out
on party policy.
There was sentiment among the
leaders far announcing a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic legislative program, based
upon the 1956 platform, for the
next session of Congress. This
idea was first advanced by Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey (D-Minn),
but rejected by Senate Democrat Democratic
ic Democratic Leader Lyndon 8. Johnson of
Texas.
Mayor David L. Lawrence of
Pittsburgh, said he believes that
"If yeu have a platform you ought
to follow it up with a legislative
program, not just throw it out al alter
ter alter you are defeated in an election."

a mm Witt,
NlSTEA

INSTANT TEA

One Noose,
Two Hangings,
One Dead
BAR Italy, Nov. 27 (UP) -An
Italian farmer and his teenage
fiancee hanged themselves in the
same noose yesterday in a bizarre

suicide pact, police reported to today.
day. today. Antonio Ferrara, 31, was dead
when the double hanging was dis discovered,
covered, discovered, but his 16-year-old sweet sweetheart,
heart, sweetheart, Fllomena Lojacena, still
was breathing although the rope
had broken her neck.
She is on the critical list in a
hospital here today.

Approved
by mm

doctors

any

after ittjnst

l J ASm,Y"

wheeei

A Hcti .reduet



TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 2T. 1951

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm

Social and Otli

erwise
" C on It nutJ

Cerry-Saymeur

Weddis At St. Luke's
The marriage o Miss Sherrill
Grant Seyaaour, daughter of Mrs.
Wintrd Reawick Seymour and
te4aughter of Colonel Seymour,
The Quartermaster, USARCARIB,
residents of Fort Clayton, to Lt.
Paul Richard Curry, son of Mr.

tun willj-eside at Fort Kobbe
I For travelling the bride chose a
Irwo-piece ensemble of yellow cot

ton with avocado accessories.
Mrs. Curry attended St. Joseph's
Girls' Academy, School of Foreign
Service of Georgetown University,
ai d George Washington Universi

ty She is a member of Pi Beta

EGGHEADS GET DUE THIS WEEK
AS BOOK WEEK' tS NOTED

Tito, Soviets Play Pot Limit Poker;
Ante is Eastern European Control

aid Mrs. David Curry of Chinle, Phi and Gamma Rho Sigma frat-

Axlzona. was solemnized .recently jerntties. Lt. Curry who is assign-
J. the Cathedral of St. Luke, An- ed to the 937th Engineer Compa Compa-on.
on. Compa-on. ny attended Kansas State College.
J The double ring candlelight cer-1
moto was performed by Bishop 8'ft Wrappiag Prefram
t. Hebe Geoden, in a setting of Far NCO Wives
Easter lillies, white giadiola, crepe Ft. Kobbe NCO Wives will

vtyrtle, and lighted candles. The have as their guests, Thursday,

mux llama the "Brides Aisle'

Htm decorated with bouquets of
white flowers and lighted white
tapers tied with satin bows. The
ajtar wyj were Frank Miller IIT,
Brink Miner, and Michael Cluver.
I Wedding music was rendered on
the organ by Kenneth DeGon who
chose fThe- Lord's Prayer," "Ave
If aria," "Mother At Thy Feet is
Kneeling," 0 Perfect Lov e,"
"Quietude," and the traditional
professional and recessional wed wed-tfsj
tfsj wed-tfsj marches.
' The bride, given in mamage by
Colonel Seymour, wore a gown of
Belgian embroidered lace on lace
and tulle fashioned with a Mary
SftuarT cellar and bodice heavily
encrusted with French beads,
rninestones. and pearls, and long
tapered sleeves. The flared skirt
swept into a chapel length tram.
A.ceronet of mother of pearl or orange
ange orange bloisonn held her fingertip
veil of French illusion, and the
bride earned a bouguet of baby
gardenia, baby's breath and fern.
She chose as her jewelry a pair of
pearl earrings, a gift from her
mother, and a pearl necklace
which was a gift from the groom.
Mrs. Raymond Peterson, in co co-rat,
rat, co-rat, was matron of honor, and the
bridesmaids in shell pink were
Miss Sally Harrold, Miss Sue
Washburn, and Miss Shirley Ann
Meyer. Thev wore identical patio
length frocks of lace and tulle
trimmed with satin and matching
slippers. On their heads they wore
coronets of color-matched carna carnations
tions carnations and their bouquets were a
shower of similar blossoms. Maile
Mule, daughter of Colonel and
Mrs. Frank Miller was the flower
girl and was similarly dressed in
palest pink embroidered organdy
with a gardenia coronet. She car carried
ried carried a flower basket of pink and
white bougainvillea.
Captain Glynn Harris was best
Kan and the groomsmen were
Lieut. Dean Wesner, Lt. Frank V.
Rosa, Lt. Dalten J. Smith, and Lt.
Lawrence C. Mattera.
The bride's mother wore an o:
riginal hand-sewn creation fash
ioaed from an irridescent royal
purple rooms and patio,. Presid Presiding
ing Presiding at the guestbook during the
evening were Mrs. Alvin Weber,
Mrs. James Herndon, Mrs, Russel
Heeklinger, Mrs. James Hughes,
Jr., and Mrs. James Van Ernst.
Using a giadiola decorated sa sabre
bre sabre belonging to Major General
Thomas L. Harrold, tibe bride as assisted
sisted assisted by the groom cut the first
piece of a five-tiered columned
wedding cake flanked by tall sil silver
ver silver candelabra en a table covered
with an Army Navy tablecloth.
The buffet table was covered with
ah imported linen cloth, with a
centerpiece of white gladioli in a
silver bowl.
Assisting in cutting the cake
were Mrs. JolwrP .KaylOr, Mrs.
were Mrs. John, P. Kaylor, Mrs.
Joseph R. Russ, Mrs. Joseph
Wiechmann, and Mrs. Louis
Farnsworth, Jr.
Later in the evening, Lt Curry
and his bride left on a wedding
trip to Grand Cayman Island, Brit British
ish British West Indies, and upon their re-

, Uauves from Atlas S. A

who will show how to gift wrap
packages in an interesting and at attractive
tractive attractive manner.
.Ft. Clayton NCO Wives' Club

:ha been invited to attend. Festi

vities will be held in the Bamboo
Room of the NCO Club at 7:30
p.m.
Refreshments will be served by

hostesses Adele Birdsall, Jean

Rodgers, Carolyn Pridman, Carol

Wilson and Betty Goodbie.

There will Be a door prize.
Reservations may be made by

calling Mrs. Birdsall at 4195 or

Mrs. Goodtne at vsa.

h

MEETINGS

lath notice tor inclusion in this
column ihould be submitted m
tyae-writtea fen and mailed to see
of Mia kea numbers listed daily m
"Social and Otherwise," or deliver deliver-ed
ed deliver-ed by head to the effice. Netim or
meetings cannot be accepted by
ttlophone.
Club Nacional

Te Meet Dec. 3

The Club Nacional will hold
an important meeting at the
Mechanics Club Dec. 3, begin beginning
ning beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Members, who cannot attend
should excuse themselves In
writing.
Requiem Moss
A requiem mass will be held
Saturday morning at 6 o'clock
In St. Vincent de Paul's Church
fee the late Louis Caleb Elvy,
who died last Sept. 2.

Pope's Stand-in

MANILA, Nov. 27 (UP) -Fran

cis cardinal Spellman of New
York arrived here today to repre

sent Pope Pius XII at the Phil

ippine Euchsristic Congress which

Post libraries of the Library
Branch of U.S. Armv Caribbean

will join in the 38th annual cel celebration
ebration celebration of National Book Week
I November 25-December 1.

The cheme for this year's ob observance
servance observance in the United States is
"It's Alwys Book Time." U8AR U8AR-CARIB
CARIB U8AR-CARIB librarians have added to
this theme an additional theme
of "Know Your Library Week"
as part of the local celebration.
Special exhibits and book dis displays
plays displays have been arranged in all
post libraries and open house
will be observed by these libra libraries
ries libraries during the regular .schedule
throughout the week.
The administrative center of
Army library activity is the
Special Services s e c t Ion of
USARCARIB. Under the admin administrative
istrative administrative direction of Lt. Col. Ar-

den L. Bennett, chief of Special

Services, and Lt. Col. Leslie C.

Wood, executive officer, libraries
receive technical supervision

from Mrs. Hallie F. Moran, SMI

librarian.

Pest libraries are directed by
Miss Virginia Flesher, Fort
Amador; Mrs. Catherine M.

Brown, Fort Clayton; Miss

Eleanor K'rkwood, Fort Davis;
Mrs. Juanita Blakely, Fort Gu Gu-llck;
llck; Gu-llck; Mrs. Naomi Wolf, Fort
Kobbe; Mrs. Elisabeth Adkins,
Quarry Heights; and Pfc Ono Ono-frio
frio Ono-frio Esposito, Fort Sherman,
in addition, there are' civilian

library assistants, some enlisted
personnel assigned for library
duty and other enlisted men
employed for off-duty hours eve

nings and weekends.

Combined racmues of usak-

CARIB libraries represent 70,000
clothbound books. In addition,
there are thousands of paper paper-bound
bound paper-bound books, pamphlets, record recordings
ings recordings and other materials.

Each library has regular sud-

scriptlons to local daily news newspapers
papers newspapers and some United States
newspapers.

Book collections range m
else from the new field instal installation
lation installation of 1,000 at Fort Sher Sherman
man Sherman to the 13400 volumes at
the Fort Clayton library.
Each library receives from
30 to fit new volumes month monthly.
ly. monthly. Seme are chosen by the
Adjutant General's office from
the galley proofs and forward forwarded
ed forwarded in monthly book kits which
contain 30 just-off -the-press
books.
Average monthly circulation
of 34,000 and attendance ef
27,000 attest the fact that
USARCARIB libraries are tak taking
ing taking an active, sustained and

sustaining interest in the wel welfare
fare welfare of the members of this
command.
All military personnel and ci civilian
vilian civilian .employes of the Army,
with their dependents, are urg urged
ed urged to visit the post libraries of
USARCARIB. Special book lists
and itemized suggestion of 'what
uo read next are among the sou souvenir
venir souvenir give-aways ready for Book
Week visitors.

Negro Not Inferior
In Intelligence,
Educationalist Jays
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 (UP-

Dr. Robert D. North of New York
said today there is no available

evidence to nrnv that. Amprifan

Negroes as a group are innately
inferior in intelligence to white
persons.

Editor's Note: United Press
staff correspondent Henry Sin Sinatra,
atra, Sinatra, dear ef wtern corres correspondents
pondents correspondents in Moscow, appraises
in the fallowing dupa.cn tit
currant Russian attitude toward
President Tita ef Yugoslavia
and the situation in the Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin since the appoint. nent of
Stalin's right-hand man, V. M.
Malatov, as watchdog over over-government
government over-government machinery.
MOSCOW. Nov. 27 -(UP)-The
Russians oppose Yugoslav Presi President
dent President Tito's self-assigned role as
kingpin of eastern Europe and

have told him so. But they also
have told him they want to be
friends.

The Soviets have their cards on
the table. Now it is up to Tito
to play his hand in the newest

rift between Belgrade and Moscow.

This is the consensus of inform

ed diplomats here after a study

of a 6,000-word editorial on lito
published Friday in Pravda, the
Communist party newspaper.
Observers believe Russia wants

wth n.,.iiif i. ....t;. Yugoslavia on its side Dut is not

al and psychological measurement I juliiig.to pay Tito's price: Aban Aban-and
and Aban-and a native of Pascasoula. Miss.. Zoning eastern Europe, probably

said that "if the nation's school!10 T,t0

systems were segregated on trie
ability to learn, color lines would
be crossed in a way that would

bewilder advocates of white men

tal supremacy."

North s comments were in a

report made public today at the

annual meeting of the Anti-Defam

ation League of B'nai B'rith.

North is assistant director of the

Edcuational Records Bureau of

New York City. His report was
financed by a grant from the

Fundyfor the Republic.
North said that whatever lag
exists between Negroes and whites
in intelligence tests may very well
be due to environmental, not
hereditary, differences.

The Pravda editorial mad. it

clear that while Communists here

agree with Tito's right to disagree
wilh them, they do not want him

to do it publicly. Differences can

he solved better privately, thoy

believe.
Pravda warned Tito that there
are "hues'' in his own economic

system. It said that he has claim claimed
ed claimed his brand of government a

the "sole true road to socialism
and warned that no country has

Ihe right to "extol its own ex

perience, to publicize it as uni universe)
verse) universe) and the best."

All th evidence, he said,
"points to a rise in intelligence...
when the individual's opportunities
and incentives to learn are im improved
proved improved in the heme, the school,
or the communitygenerally."
North said that World War II
Army tests showed seven out of
10 whites and two out of 10 Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to be of average intelligence
op higher.
He added that World War I
Army tests corroborated findings
that American Negroes generally
scpre lower on intelligence tests
an wh'tes. But he said Negro
recruits from three of the highest
scoring states had higher aver averages
ages averages than whites from the lower
scoring southern states.

Observers took this to be an at attempt
tempt attempt to undermine Ti.o's bid ior
ideological leadership in eastern
curope.
The Russians are willing to
irnt a ueree oi autonomy lo
ta.M,tin European countries, pro provided
vided provided they remain Communist.

The Russians say the Kremlin
door is open to a further develop development
ment development of Yueosiav-Soviei relations

winch were shattered in 1948 over

Stalinism, patcned up last year

and now have cracked again over

iiio s denunciation of baviei 'nter 'nter-vention
vention 'nter-vention in Hungary and his charge

that the Russian leadership is di divided
vided divided between Stalinists and non-Stalinists.

Actually, the members of the
Presidium of the Supreme Soviet,
the elite of the Parliament, all are
Bolsheviks regardless of Salm
and share an identical ideology.

. 01. Moiotov is a pnme ex

amine. He, left the post of foreign
minister last June just before

Tito's visit to Moscow. He stayed

on as first deputy premier, and

five days ago was appointed mini

ster of state control with watendoj

powers over government admini-

ttrative machinery.

It is believed that the post

means neither a promotion nor a
demotion for Moiotov.

He was and still is a member
of the Presidium, with an equal

voice to those of party chief Nikita
K K'whchev and Premier Nik Nikolai
olai Nikolai A. Bulganin.

At the February Communist
tarty congress in which the de de-falinization
falinization de-falinization program was brought
out, Moiotov admitted his errors
and accepted the majority view.

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PACIFIC SIDE JAN. 5th BALBOA Y.M.C.A.
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S.S. "COTOPAXI" Dec. 3
S.S. "PIZARRO" Dec. 12
M.V. "SANTANDER" Dec. 1
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KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA,
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S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (29.M5 Teas) Dec.
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M.V. "SALAVERRV" Not. 30
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ROYAL MAIL UNES LTD.HOLLAND
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S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" Not. M
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TO UKCONTINENT C
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TO PANAMA AMERICA!1, Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ft, 1IM
Toledano-Raymond Score Mido-Multifort Upset

fAGE nz

Defeat Buccolo-Zazzalli

In Second Round Match!0 Pro

Two of the second round matches in the Mido
Multifort watch golf tournament at the Brazos
3rook Country Club, had to be postponed due to the
torrential rains which were experienced on the Gold

Coast during the week end.

i'The matches concerned are
Jhose between Roth Johnson
miti Hause-Nunez and Prier Prier-Harnlln
Harnlln Prier-Harnlln against the pilot team
of'Duncan-Allen.
the floods did not prevent
those die-hard veterans Herbert
Toledano and Jim Raymond
from playing their match with
the Navy duo of Mariano Buc Buc-colo
colo Buc-colo and Andy ZamM.
Tho conditions should have
suited th sailors but the land
lubbers did not forget the days
when they navigated a flooded
Bottle Alley.
Raymond's tee shot on No. 17
Vandy Only
SEC STANDINGS
Conference Games
W L
T Pet.
0 1.000
Teteessee
Ga. Tech .
t lorida
Mississippi
Tulane ...
Kentucky
Auburn ....
Alabama
Hiss. State
Vanderbilt
5
6
5
3
3
4
3
2
2
2
1
0
1
2
2
2
i
3
4
4
4
5
5
.847
.714
.600
.600
.500
.500
.333
.033
.333
.167
.000
Georgia
LSU ......
AU Games
X W L T Pet.
.9 0 0 1.000
jGa. Tech 8
Florida
Kentucky ........ 6
Mississippi 6
Mane
jfeburn 6
.888
.722
.600
.667
.667
.667
vanaerDiii
4 0 .555
Miss
State 4
ilonrtfin 3
Alabama 8 -1
IifiTT 2 7 0
.278
.222
! a wi AiwtrA w 97 mj Van-
brhiit tndav stood as the only re
naming hurdle for Tennessee to
ear o nthe way to a perfect sea-
bn, and Georgia tormea uie isy
fcrrier of Georgia recn on a pm
I :n, .fnitrhf hnwl Damp
F S,AWi- -I Vfc- nnf
.z jnese two wu uu
fit with nothing to lose and ev-
iTything to win, win go aiiei
m top two gna giams uus
ay. as tne soutneasiern vuiuci-
I WORLD'S
MOST
m DC AIITII7IH
0
ANIMAL!
1
CONTESSA'
'THE BAREFOOT
StUtU DDtUIEUI
ifflLNi nulling.
9 p.m.
1 t
CAPI TOLIO
25c 15c.
BANK 8125.00
THE
BEACHCOMBER
Also: -PHANTOM
FROM
SPACE

For Unbeaten Tennessee

n mm v

' .hb mm

' vThis is to be a good will visit
led 18 Inches from the pin Md tte opportumty be grasp grasp-Toledano
Toledano grasp-Toledano canned it ior a e(J to hand ue popular official a
j u umrti -aril Q ann ... .. r .

finished
a nH Tnl
birdie and the Navy sank 3 and
1.
Other results were:
Stlrewalt Mathieson over
Huldtquist-Wainlo, 2 up.
Day-Elton Bell over McDer-mott-Kemp,
3 and 1.
Nordstrom Hoverson over
Staats-Dave Brown, 2 and 1.
Compton-DeRaps over aaer-
Dave Bell, 1 up.
OftHndo-Croff over Puller-
Humphreys, 7 and 6.
Hurdle Left
ence closes the 1956 season with
full round of intra-state rival
ries.
Mississippi meets Mississippi
State, Tulane takes on Louisiana
State, Alabams plays Auburn and
Florida goes aftfr non-conference
Miami.
Tennessee rang up its ninth
ctroioM win nf thp season bv com
ing from behind to down Kentucky
20-7, with a furious last period
flurry. The disheartening setoacii
ended the season for neniucKy.
Tennessee, already is assureu oi
a bowl trip-prooaDiy 10 iw w
leans. Georgia Tech also appears
a shoo-in for a Jan. 1 assignment
after dropping a tougn iionaa
team, 28-0.
1 .miivinna State nulled off a ma-
jir upset by downing Arkansas, L
i!0-7, but Auourn oareiy goi u.y
Florida, State, 13-7. Alabama didn't
make the grade and had to settee
1UI n l u iu uiv ...... rr
km.thPrn Vamlprhm, G Oflil.
n ri tip uir.n mississ nni
Mississippi, Mississippi state ana
Tuiane au naa an on aay.
Kentucky had Tennessee ians
supatinp in chillv weather before
the Vols finally got victory io
9.
Underdog Kentucky war leading
7-6 and had Tennessee back on i its
own five yard line as the third;
-

quarter ended. However taiiDacfi k f th graduating col col-Jnhnnv
Jnhnnv col-Jnhnnv Ma ors showed the crowd ZSLS i.."

why he's an Ail-American candi-
date as he passed, ran and kicked
the Vols to the victory
Puntt Out
He punted out of trouble trom
the five, scored the winning mark
cr on a three yard sweep .after
setting up the touchdown with his

pasing, ana men iccu wic hi hi-formance
formance hi-formance with a 31-yard run for
the clincher. nTA

A highly regarded Florida oi-
fense never got going against
riia Tech'e roiisrh defenses. In
Georgia Tech's rough defenses, in
addition to holding tne uarors w
o MJ. ...chino thn Terh line
84 yards rushing, the Tech line
set two oi me recn loucnuowua
in motion. m
nnard Dnn Miller erabbed a Ga
tor fumble and blocked a kick to
get the Engineers roUing and they
continued to roll on the running
of fullback Ken Owen and half halfback
back halfback Paul Rotenberry tallied on
runs of five and nme yards and
quarterback Wade Mitchell and
Toppy Vann got the other Engin-
r ernre nn sneaks.
Howell Tubbs connected with his
favorite receiver, end Jimmy Phil Phillips,
lips, Phillips, on a play good for 67 yards
and a touchdown as the Tigers
beat a stubborn Florida State
team..
Alabama wasn't so fortunate,
however. The Tide scored on pass
plays from quarterback Bobby
Smith good for 52 and 15 yards,
but the soutnernors, wno upsei Al
abama in i53 and again in at,
countered with brawny R. L. Dick-
linson, who scored on runs of m
and 27 yards, for a deadlock.
Fullback Jimmy Taylor put on
nnp man show as Louisiana
State upset Arkansas and kept
the favored Razorbacks from get getting
ting getting their first win over LSU
since 1929.
Taylor ran 75 yards for one
score, bucked one yard tor an another,
other, another, kicked one extra noint. re
covered an Arkansas fumble and
ran for a total of 170 yards.
tHTT.ADF.T,PHtA aiP The
Washington Redskins drafted full-hark-
Don Rnsseler nf Miami to
day in the first round of the pro professional
fessional professional football pick of college
stars.

T I V O L I
35c. 20c.
Spanish Program 1
PENSION DE
ARTISTAS
Also:
NO ME OLVIDES
NTJNCA
with Maria Victoria

CECILIA
Edward G. Robinson and
Kevin McCarthy in
NIGHTMARE
- Also:
BLACK SLEEP
with Bela Lugosl and
Lon Chaney Jr.

Potter Invited

Upenmg bame
mi.ON fin nhasp nf the !.
borate rprentinn tn hp eivpn the
Carta Vieja Yankees upon their
arrival nere mis weex-ena, is a
visit to Gov. William E. Potter.
special mvirarion 10 me ranama
Protessionai luseball League
pener scheduled for the night of
iec. s.
According to hainon M e n d e z,
secretary program organizer, a no
spuKesman for the Slndicato De-
poiles, SA (iiientots oi the Yan Yan-1
1 Yan-1 ,psV thp Ipam will tip met at the
Tocumen Airport and brought into
the city behind a motorcycle es es-ccrt
ccrt es-ccrt and a mo orcade of fans,
league officials r.d members of
the press.
After meeHn with nlficinls
fr m both sides of the border, CV
prexy BiUy Shsintz will meet the
j.i'ople on Sunday in Colon at 7
p.m. Shantz, Mendtz and other of
the Yankee family will be on hand
to answer au questions concerning
i! e team and its plans tor me iu-
ttr.
The Yanks are being considered
a Colon team but win piay oniy
iwn camps on the Atlantic Side
The DeCw 16 Colon opener a: the
Cclon Municipal ataaium nas necn
hilieri ax "Hoctur Looez Day ard
pvtrnsivp nlanninB is Utldpxwav tO
make this long-deserved testimo
nial for Fanama s nrst iuii-iieagea
major leaguer, a long-remember
ed event.
Lonez is to be favored with gifts
from the fans and merchants of
Colon. He also is to receive the
first award ever to be made by
the Panama Baseballl Writers As-
snnintinn This wilr be a nlaaue
with an etching of Hector superim
posed on It. uernarao Nunez, pres pres-lHent
lHent pres-lHent of the association told a Pro
League meeting that the letters on
the plaque will-be painted in gold
against a background that will
make this award "a pnoe or oner
to such a deserving athlete as Hec
tor Lopez." 1
Chicago Cardinals,
iGreeit Bay To Vie
For First Grid Pick
PHn.Anv.r.PHiA. Nov. 27 (UP)
beS'the
tUrt PVtinftcfA Par
r:tv rx ai' aim t,iir wiuvniku v
m di into the hat today
lto et mi whi ch t eam wm have
ls0e fnnthall nlavers.
The occasion is the annual draw drawing
ing drawing for the National Football
league bonus choice and only the
Pantprc and Cardinals are elifii
bc m$ only two clubs
neyer to hm won in the yearly
, nHprv Thp iosei. automatically
i;iU jjm the choice next
Tho hnmic Hrawinff is the first
order of business at tne nru s coi
, drat meeting, The t2
cl2ba in the league are making
r. Vs.'" .. i n.-
. .. h ices ear, for the sec.
. ar m order t0 be able to
u,,u ... It r,
compete wun me uaunuian piu
fxrtball clubs in the scramble for
the top collegiate players.
Until last year, the NFL made
it. tn rniind nf nlaver selections
in January but early bidding by
tho Canadian teams forced the
NFL clubs to make their top se
lections m Novemoer.
Commissioner Bert ceil scnea scnea-nioH
nioH scnea-nioH fnin- rnunds of selection for
today after the winner of the draw
makes its oonus pick, dbu wh
fifth vnund nf selections would be
made if 12 -clubs agree to it,
hut Washington owner ueuisc
Marshall promised to veto the pro
losal.
lDRIVE-INj
Z TODAY 2S
IUUAT 9 60 1
ACTION... THK1LLB...
AND SUSPENSE!
I
Vince Edwarda in
'CRIME AGAINST JOE
I
I
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 per Car!
JOHN ERICSON
Marie Blanchard in
"THE RETURN OF
I
I
I
I
I
JACK SLADE"
RIO
25c.

f'CRIME AGAINST JOE"

I omorrow!

HELL'S HORIZON
with John Ireland
- Also:
THE CROOKED
WEB

BHS Battles CHS Basketball
Team at Balboa Gym Tonight

HEAD HUNTER Interference

Steelers Suspected that he might be going some place on a punt i
return in Pittsburgh until caught from behind by Jim Katca Katca-vage
vage Katca-vage of New York. The Gianis defensive end just erabbed.

Tug-of-War Developing
Between Sugar Bowl
Cotton Bowl Officials

NEW YORK. Nov. 27 -r (UP)-
A tug-of-war was developing to today
day today between officials of the Sugar
liowl and the Cotton Bowl both
would like to entice Tennessee to
their annual New Year's Day
carnivals.
The Sugar Bowl selection com
mittee has indicated it would like
to pair Tennessee and Georgia
Tech in a rematch of their regu
lar-season game, which the Vols
won 6-0. However, no official an-
oi;ement is expected until both
tei" conclude their Southeastern
Comerence schedules next Satur
day, i
Tennessee is a heavy favorite to
wran ud its first undisputed SEC
title in 16 years and a perfect 10 0
record anainst Vanderbilt. while
Georgia Tech (8-1) closes out its
.x..t.. .sn An-mnpl ilnrtrtli O
r. .aoin.t r.anro a
llT'
Cotton Bowi .omciais, u was
1 1 ntorostoH

;anenita.7f Junior Rose Bowl football

Christian, which clinched tne
Southwest Conference berth last
Saturday via a 20-17 triumph over
Rice. Navy is a strong second
choice for the visiting bid if it
gets by Army, in their service
c assic next weekend, while Geor
gia Tech, Syracuse and Pitt also
are being considered.
Colorado s opponent in the or
ance Bowl also is not expected un-
till next weekend when the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Coast Conference will select its
official representative. Clemson,
the ACC champion, is the leading
choice for the open berth, but
Duke and South Carolina also are
in the running.
Iowa was officially designated
as the Big Ten Conference's en
try in the Rose Bowl last Satur
day night.
Both berths remained open tor
the 'Gator Bowl, with unbeaten-
untied Wyoming heading the list
if candidates that also includes
Duke, Syracuse, Pittsburgh and
South Carolina.
In other weekend bowl develop
ments, George Washington and
Texas Western were named oppo opponents
nents opponents for the Sun Bowl, Mississip
pi Southern emerged as West Tex
as State s rival in tne tangerine
Bowl, ami' Compton College was
selected as the Western reoresent-
ative for the Junior Rose Bowl
game
Iowa warmed up for its Rose
Bowl appearance by whipping
Notre Dame, 48-8; Georgia Tech
rambled to a 28-0 victory over
Florida, and Johnny Majors once
again paced Tennessee to a come-
back 20-7 triumph over Kentucky.
Pittsburgh, knowing it had to
win "big to clinch a oowi Dertn,
had to settle for a 7-7 tie with
Penn State, while Duke rolled to
a 21-8 victory over North Carolina
ard Baylor enhanced its bowl
chances by blanking Southern
Methodist, 26-0.
VICTORIA
15c.
DOWN THREE DARK
STREETS
Also:
OPERATION
MANHUNT
15c.

fnrmine Henrv Fnrd f th.

Top-ranked Oklahoma rolled up
656 yards in the air and on the
ground in making Nebraska its
39th straight, victim, 54-6, and
Ciemspfl clinched, its first ACC
crown in edging Vufcinia, 7-0.
Oth e r conference champions
crowned included Yale (7-0), Ivy
League; West Virginia (5-0),
Southern; Texas Western (6-0),
Border; Montana State (5-0),
Aocky Mountain; and Wyoming
v-oj, skyline.
Sports Briefs
PASADENA. Calif. (UP)- The
Arlington State Rebels of Arling-
JUi ex., were nameo tooay as
.,.,h F.at.Prn ronrr-contitivn
-r--- v 7L .. r
n.""lM"I VOUCKB ill U1C 11U1 all-
'"
CLEVELAND. 6hib (UP) The
Cleveland Browns were eliminated
from a pro football division race
Mmday for the first time in their
U-year history.
Cleveland's chances were al
ready dim and a 20-17 loss to the
Washington Redskins left the
Browns 3 games behind the first-
place New York Giants in the Na
tional Football League's Eastern
Division with only three to play.
EAST LANSING. Mich. (UP)-
JJichigan State University, a five
time winner of the NCAA cross
country meet which they will host
today, has never produced an in individual
dividual individual champion.
But the odds-on favorite to cop
the individual honors is Spartan
junior Henry Kennedy, unbeaten
this fall in seven starts and win winner
ner winner of the Big Ten and IC4A titles
to date.
AUSTIN, Tex. (UP)-The rumor
mill was grinding vigorously to today
day today as the University of Texas
started personal contacts to cull a
list of nominees for the dual job
of head football coach and ath-
letic director,
Dr. O. B. Williams, chairman of
the university athletic council, said
Sunday that the council had com completed
pleted completed screening of nominees for
the position and. would begin per
isonal contacts with the prospects
"soon."
Volley Ball Series
Continues In R. P,
Tomorrow Morning
Volley ball series play In
Panama continues here tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow when both men's and wom women's
en's women's team square off In the sec second
ond second of three-game sets.
In the first game, to begin at
9:30 a.m. at the Olympic Pool,
an all-star team from Panama's
Borgos club will meet the Vete Vete-ranos.
ranos. Vete-ranos. In the second, a girl's contest,
champion Abernathy will meet
Cap. Segura from Gambols san
ta Cruz league. These two teams
are tied 1-1 in their series.

Balboa High will be counting

heavily on the capable shoulders
pf Danny Winklosky tonight
when the Bulldoe basketers play
the visiting Cristobal Tigers at
the Balboa Gym.
The way things stand now as
goes winklosky, so go the Bull Bulldogs.
dogs. Bulldogs. The slim hopes Jim Hu Hu-rin's
rin's Hu-rin's charges had lor a victory
received a killing blow when
unarne fTencn was losi ior tne
season with a broken foot. Al Although
though Although only a sophomore in his
first year of varsity basketball,
French was a starter; and It
means a less experienced lad is
going to be playing in his guard
position.
Cristobal will be out to get tne
basketball championship back to
the Atlantic Side where It has
been missing from its accustom accustomed
ed accustomed place in the CHS trophy case.
Part of their plans to gelt things
off on the right foot with a vic victory
tory victory over the defending champs
will be to thoroughly halt Win
klosky. if tney can successfully
accomplish this, it is doubtful
that the Bulldogs have another
boy with the scoring power to
take up the slack.
Hurin isn't sure who he will
start in place 'of the injured
French, but he might move Raul
Barbara back to the guard spot
and put Joe Chalmers or George
Kirkland into Barbara's forward.
No matter what the change, it
will surely have an effect on the
timing of the offense.
Cristobal's basketball teams
are always a threat and this
year Is no exception. The Tigers
lost their big scoring machine
of last year, Sammy Morris; but
they have good boys back in
Dave Hawthorne, Eddie Smith,
and Bob Lowe. These boys were
all regulars with the Tigers last
year and should be at their peak
this season.
Festivities at the Balboa Gym
will start at 6:30 when the JV
teams from the two schools
trade passes and sohlts.
Tofo Ibarra
To Make U.S.
Debut Dec. 25
Alberto Ibarra, called "The
Chiriqui cyclone" andor "To "To-to,"
to," "To-to," will make his stateside box boxing
ing boxing debu'i Christmas Day at St.
Nick's Arena in New York City
a 10-round bout against an op opponent
ponent opponent as yet unnamed.
Ibarra, Panama's number 1
contender for the bantamweight
title now held by Chorrlllo's
Melvin Bourne, was first offered
a six-round date at Madison
Square Garden. He and manager
Jorge Molina decided to wait
awhile.
Kansas City Scout
To Hold Baseball
Clinic Thursday
Clyde Klultz, scout of Kansas
City Athletics, wll conduct the
f rst of three baseball clinics
at the Olympic Stadium Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at 10 a.m.
Klutti, who la scheduled to
arrive here from Colombia to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, will give instructions
on the playing of the game to
members of amateur leagues
and professional ball players
who have not had Stateside
experience.
The camp has been set up
by former Chesterfield Smok Smoker
er Smoker manager Joe Nachio, who
s the Kansas City club's rep representative
resentative representative in Panama.
TROPICAL
00 TODAY! -OM
Great Fortune Night!
$150.00
IN CASH
PRIZES!
Be one of the lucky winners
of these cash prises!
1st Prize 5100.00
2nd
Srd
4th
25.00
15.00
10.00
ON THE SCREEN:
GREAT DOUBLE FEATURE I
CHARLES CHAPLIN
Claire Bloom in
"LIMELIGHT"
Frank Sinatra in
"JOHNNY CONCHO"

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Intramural Sports

ThankSfftvitWr rp cut Intn
the Balboa Junior-Senior High
Intramural sports program last
week, but all teams were able to
see ait least one day pf action.
w me v League Dasketoaii com com-Detitlon
Detitlon com-Detitlon ahr aames were nlavH
As a result it begins to Took as
ii me Fiyers were tne team to
beait. Fred Chase and his team teammates
mates teammates won two crames dnrlnv
the week to take over a com
manding lead in the league play.
The Fiver Mat. MA t. k tho
Warriors, 28-22, In their first win
and men tney had an easier
time of it against the Dons by
winning 39-14. In the game a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Jim Slice's Warriors,
Chase did the bulk of the scoring-
with 15 points. In the game
against the Dons, however,
Chase got plenty of help from
his cohorts Phase su hltrh
with 11 points, but Gene Grau-
enneim netted iu points ana
Luis Lombano was good for 8.
Maurice Nahmad's C h i e fs
boast the only other perfect rec
ord in tne league. Tney nave
Dlaved onlv one came, hut thev
won this in a thrilling battle
right down to the last whistle
when thev niitlasteri the Peltics
24-22. Bob Rathgeber paced the
cniers to tms win with 14 points,
while Joe Lawler was the high
man for the Celtics with 10
points.
Fred Snyder's Dukes bounced
back from an opening round de defeat
feat defeat to win their game this week
20-18 from thu ftlnha Trnt.tera
The Dukes are a greatly improv
ed ieam witn tne addition or
Roy Bettla to the roster. Bettis
accounted for 18 of the Dukes
20 DOints and nlaveri a wood de
fensive game In addition.
Marvin Mewienys uiooe TTOX-
ters dropped' two games during
the short week of play both by
identical scores. After their loss
to the Dukes, they were edged
by the Warriors in another 29 29-18
18 29-18 gaem.
The Warriors have improved
a great deal since their first
game. They have Slice,; Larry
Corrigan, and Jim Hadle for
the offensive work whil iflh
Potter is probably the belt re-
Douna man in tne league lb far.
In the other gnie the Knicker Knickerbockers
bockers Knickerbockers crot haclrnn tho rltrht
track wfth a 35-27 wm over the

Fashion-Filled Feuders
Fumigate Filibustering
y F.J.K. capital'' state, the pins collapsed
The renewed bowling feud was! toffjSfifi:
powdered with a fragrant air of khaki sharnnes. 8 COWOn

sugar scented perfume known
"Evening in Curundu."
An artful display of stunning

styles was paraded by the Arm? with a fcamtog figTrl
short timers who passed m revue mony in tribute to the winning
with an air of distinction that si- Crump as they waved Uta!wt
lenced the heckling civilian distill- handkerchiefs witt the bitter fare fare-ers
ers fare-ers of condensed hehum-un il the well promise of two monetounouV
match got under way. I state works: "Next week."

ueduing uie nip paraae oi
timely fashion, R.M.D. presented!'
a colorful creation that was most
becoming and appropriate, and
matcnea ms nowung performance,
gressed. He was the most Eager
Beaver, but wound up borrowing
himself into a one way mineshafU
as he drilled a platoon of shots
down the alley with a steady back
ward scoring command:
"To the rear march!" proving
that clothes don't make a bowler
and it's much easier to shoot a
turkey with a rifle. Perhaps last
week's publicity shocked the troop
er into a petrified state of inertia.
The modelling show also featur
ed a sad gloomy note of a funeral!
procession when A.A.K. appared
on the scene draped in b 1 a c k
mourning attire, being embalmed,
in memory of his last nightmarish
wake on the alleys. He buried
those ghostly haunts with a shrew
der display of precision and profa-

nlty that gave him third best in on the list who wound up unbeat unbeat-scoring
scoring unbeat-scoring and tops in pin-swearing. en and untied were Wyoming,
R.H.P. avoided all the footlights 'New Haven (Corffl.) Teachers,
and highlights by sticking to a pat- Montana State, Hillsdale (Mich.),
tern of average bowling and dress Central Michigan, Kearney (Neb),
that held the "middle of the road",Redlands, Sam Houston, Florida
policy. lA&M, Westminster (Pa.), St.
When the spotlight was beamed Thomas (Minn.), Alfred (N.Y.)
on the Grumpier from the "Oil and Milton (Wis.).

Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:15 8:00
Air-Conditioned
Rex -Harrison
e Margaret Leighton
"CONSTANT HUSBAND"
Wed.-Thurs. "Revolt of
Mamie Stover"
GATTJN 7:00
"TALL MAN RIDING"
Thurs. "Navy Wife"
CRISTOBAL
Air-Conditioned
7:N
PARAISO 6:15 8:35
"MONTANA DESPERADOS"
V
CAMP BIERD t:U 1:80

Dons. This was the second toss

in tne weeic for the Dons. Ohct
again young Bill Engelke proved
that his being called a one man
team was no error. Bill scored 81
of Knickerbockers 35 points in
the win over the Dons. Time and
again he stole passes from the
uvns ana wouia anve on down
for a layup.
The Barracudas stayed within
range of the front running Dol Dolphins
phins Dolphins in the B League water po polo
lo polo competition hv defeating ha
Wahoo 10 to L Sam Sitton paced
tne winners with three points,
but generally the scoring was
evenly divided amoncr th mem
bers of Luis Mastellari's team.
Tne wahoo, which have yet to
win a game, are handicapped by
lack of manpower rather than
The Eels won their only gam
of the week bv defeating th
Sharks In one of the best played.
games, oi the season, 12-8. Joe
arcia with four and .in an vn-
chione with three points were
ine principal scorers for the
Sharks, while Mike Bettsak and
Dick Morris each scored four
points for the winner's cause.
me anarics were beginning to
rally near the end of the game,
but by then they had allowed
the Eels too much of lead to
overtake them. Frank Baggott,
Gordon Prunt.v and t ni vLu
played some fine defensive ball
ior tne sets.
In A League water polo the
first leame cames nt th maum
saw the reen Wave and the 8atl-
' emerge victorious, xne wave
washed over the Tiger Sharks of
Joe Blackburn -9 tw uMi
and Bill Hatchett racked ud tho
tun 4 nialAa.,
umjur.iy oi me wave points.
Sam Becklev and the nnifmv
brothers, Bill and Jerry, kept the
user esnarK oirense under con control
trol control the entire game and only
allowed them to sneak In tm
points during the afternoon.
wis union ana his Sailf ish
were too strong for .To TMmr'i
Martin, although the game was
w oe siucu as uie i5- san-
fish win would Indfnat v.r,
MofrlslbdrySlegtrhU
the for five points toi, the
Sailfish, while M defensive
chores were heinr hsui'diarf
by Bob Laate, and Orfe Seidler.
v..u.-.n.n. ana nj.K. were
the, civilian contestants who cli-
ii i n T7 r tt
maxed tne stvlish entertainmni
15 Teams Complete
a
( i m
TOOlDdll lAACAII
- w
Tennessee plays VanderWK next
NEW YORK, NoV. 28 (UP)-The,
1956 college football season will
wind up with 17 perfect record
teams if Oklahoma and Tennessee
get by their final opponets next
Saturday.
I. Fifteen unbeaten and untied
m already have completed
' regular season. Oklahoma
closes out its campaign against
arch-rival Oklahoma AftM, while
lemiessea ptays vanaeroiu nexs
weekend.
Lenoir Rhyne and Tennessee
A&I comnleted nerfect record sea
sons last Saturday. Other teams
Cento Theatres Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"FORCE OF ARMS"
Wed. "City of Shadows"
GAMBOA 7:0
"RANSOM"
Wed. "Land of Fury"
MARGARITA 8:15-7:50
"GUILTY OF TREASON"
Wed. "Navy Wife"

Sterling Hayden Anne Baxter
"THE COME ON"
Wed.-Thurs. TO HELL AND BACK"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:20
"BACKLASH"
"KING DINOSAUR"



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPCNDCNT DAItT NEWSPAPER
PAGE
Pappa Flynn Choice To Cop Firemen 's Classic

TDMD&Y, NOVEMBER IT; lMfi

Golazo, Palmer, Kadir
Dangerous Contenders
In $2000 Feature Race

o

The Stud La Enea's starring Pappa Flynn is an
even monev favorite to win tomorrow's running of
the annual" $2000 added Firemen's Classic (Clasico
Cuerpo de Bomberosover one mile and a quarter
at the President Remon race track.

Scheduled to oppose the nui nui-tuela
tuela nui-tuela favorite are hts arch-rival
nolazo. htehly rated palmer,

lightweighted Royal stream, Ka Kadir,
dir, Kadir, Blakemere and Opulerito.
pmm Flvnn. now in the

jnidsv 6f a sensational comeback,
is fresh from an easy victory
1ms than two weeks ago. Ruben

Vasquez, who is also at the peak
of his riding form, will combine
with, Pappa Flynn in an effort
to ajain be a winning team.
Golazo figures to be Pappa
Flynn's No. 1 contender. The
cagey veteran Jose Bravo will
he in Golazo's saddle, in six
zneelirigs with Pappa Flynn,
yiis. Loly de Lazzarin's roster
has finished ahead of Hugo de
la penha's star on four occa occasions
sions occasions one of them a nose de decision
cision decision in the one mile Horse
Owner's Association Classic a a-bput
bput a-bput two months ago. However,
this will be the first time that
Golazo ha been asked to carry
jhore weight than Pappa plynn.
Golazo's weight assignment is
120 pounds as compared to 118
for Pappa Flynn. Next In the
batting, in the opinion of most
"experts," will be the expensive
palmer, a track champion in Ur
ma, Peru that has been slow
getting "into winning form here.
Bias Aguirre will ride Palmer
under 116 pounds.
Kadir, Blakemere and Opulen Opulen-to
to Opulen-to will all tote 116 pounds also.
Alejandro Ycaza will ride Kadir,
Guillermo Sanchez has the leg
Up on Blakemere and Fernando
Alvarez will do the booting a a-board
board a-board opulento. Blakemere was
an impressive winner his last
time out and could be a surprise
repeat victor,

Royal Stream; a well-bred
Irish horse that has easily won
his last two starts, gets in under
the feather of 103 pounds but
appears to be outclassed. Royal
Stream is classified in the
track's Fifth Series and will be
attempting to upset the best
horses in training locally tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Francisco Gatica gets the
mount on Royal Stream.
Nine other prospective thrill thrillers
ers thrillers are Included on the card.

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO
1 My Friend Meney Maker
2 Love's Girdle American Maid

Juvenile Delinquents Please Apply; Boxing Tomorrow s Racing Card

Straightened Out Moore And Patterson

i "They all come into the game

to me. I with some sort of trouble behind
A kid who talks like that means t em. be savs. "Where do vou set

There were many who a fighter from? Is he the parson's

son? Or the boss' nephew? No,
he's a tough street hoodlum. He
comes from a big family. Half
the time he hasn't got enough to

cat. He cops something or he
is in a jam.
! "He comes to boxing and we
try not to turn him down. It's a
chance the only chance for reha

bilitation. I get every one I can a

3 Jai Alai

4 Redondita
5 nBrisk
6 Vedette
7 Begonia
8 Black Bee
9 Golazo
10 Tony

Sherry Time

Solito
Newbrightbn
Albatross
Barge Royal
San Cristobal
Pappa Flynn
Pa tan

By JIMMY BRESLIN ut the fact that Patterson and I'd appreciate it if you'd loan it

Moore today are capable of being
CHICAGO (NEA) When Ar-!tolalIv acceDtabU comnanv 'anv

chie Moore was 16, he spent two place is something of which this 'something

years in me Missouri Keiormato-1 Dusmess can boast. The g o o d recognized this and Patterson lo

ry. Toe crowd of kids he ran with fighter, once he gets his heart jn;day has a couple of top educators

in it. Louis went in for luting the business, doesn't have time for and several influential New York York-things
things York-things and they caught Archie for trouble. If he has anv will at all.lers interested in him.

the third time. he comes out of the business not-1 Moore's dostred fieht tn hnv

The cops at the 79th Precinct in'ished in meeting neonle And with ine's bie time imnresserf imnnr.

the heart of Brooklyn's tough Bed- a' lot more wordly sense than he tint people.
ford-Stuyvesant section know of lever would have had. i Knock boxing all you want. The

1'ioyd Pattersons youth. He never' More important, he is a respect fact that even housewives can tell

was reauy arrested, the youth of-led and useful citiien. jou Archie Mpore and Fiovd Pat-
iicer tells you, but he .was always I tcrson will fight tor the champion

ccnsiaerea as Kind oi a tnnee 1U- Patterson, for xamaU. wa a s un nf the worlri is reason pnn.is'l) l,, -,o nnl.. o fm.f nf fhnm lnnse

venile delinquent. 17-year-old amateur when he said fir th sport to exist. jit up and wind up going back to
i Ihe kid never stayed around to a writer: "I don't go Out muchl the can As a rule that kind never
school much. He was in three it night. There's a lot of trouble! Jack Dubersttin is a tough-talk-'could fight anvwav. Sure boxing
grammar schools m the area be-!in the streets, you know. I don't ing member of the New York Box-lis tough And it can be cruel,
lore he went away to a school for van t to be around it. So I stay in iing Commission. He feels the same ; "But it i s saving a lot more
Maladjusted kids. iendread.Youhaveacoodhook. wav. tiri. than nreehinr wrmlri

Tk.,- 1-f ., -J H.. : i! -r - I r

i utj icif mwir uul VI Hie msia-
tution a few weeks before h i s
birthday in November of 1934.

Moore maintains it was his 18th.

i rom that day on, the only trou trouble
ble trouble Archie got himself Into stem stemmed
med stemmed from forgetting to pay in income
come income tax and a couple of wrangles
with wives.
Patterson pulled himself togeth together
er together and left an all-too-familiar road
to trouble in favor of a shot at
the heavyweight championship,
which he gets when he and Moore

go at each other at the Chicago

Stadium, Nov. 30.
Coxing did it for these two.
They haven't waved the flag a a-bout
bout a-bout it, as did Rocky Graziano,

1st Race 5th Series Imp. Fg.
Purse S500 Fool Closes 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

V.
E.

1 Reynold
2 Riscal
3 My Friend
4 Genizarito
5 Amin Dldi
6 Hipocrates

7 -Money Maker A Ycaza
8 Joe's Fiddling G. Vas

Castillo 110
Ortega 103

H. Ruiz 102
A. Vasuez 115
J. Phillips 110
G Sanchez 110

115
107x

6 Albatross
7 Vedeo.e
8 Gay Spot

F. Gatica
F. Vasquez
B. Baeza

115
116
164

2nd Race 6th Race Imp. 6 Fgs.
Purse MM Pool Closes 1:15
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Fellac A: Ycaza 113
2 Pon.on B. Baeza 113
3 Socorrito S. Carvajal 110
4 Soft Note R. Vasquez 113

5 Bright Blade C. Ruiz
6 American Maid A. Vas.
7 Single Slipper B. Agui.
8 Love's Girdle G. San.

7th Race 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $600 Pool Closes 4:95
2ND RACE or THE DOUBLE
1 Tiburon a. Ycaza US
2 Barge Royal lqg
3 Chlvlllngo R. Vasquez lis
4 Isuazu G. Vasquez 1"3
5 Pavinetto F. Hidalgo 106
6 Begonla B. Baeza 11$

8th Rre "E-F" Natives 7 Fes.
Purse $275 Pool Closes 4:40

QIIMRIA

108
113
118
112

TIPS BY IS"

1 Money Maker
2 Love'i Girdle
3 Jai Alai
4 Chep anita
5 Brisk
6 Albatre-si
7 Begonia
8 Mack Bee
9 Golaso
10 Patio

Genixarite
Fellac
Tap Lady
Toxit

Devon Maiden

Gay Spot

) Tibiiron
La Guararena
Pappa Flynn
Embrujada

w
Br
v

Hi fl WW
'MWW

in m w

Mi IJE

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Then got wise... get RISE the original
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CORAL GABLES. Fla. (NEA)

Henry Collins' crew harvested the

tropical Park coconut crop in rec record
ord record time.
"We have to do it every .fall
just before Tropical opens," ex

plains Track Superintendet Col Collins.
lins. Collins. "We can't afford to hive co

conuts falling on our patrons'

heads.
With more than 200 coconut
trees on the lawn behind the club clubhouse
house clubhouse and grandstand, Collins'
men used a mobile 60-foot tower
to complete the job in two days.
"Now the only thing the custo customers
mers customers have to worry about is. pick picking
ing picking a winner," concludes Henry
Collin.

;;ej
Br .X mtW.

SbbbT aaBSSSSSI BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBTCOJWX.' -cHan.nvv- T '4w-. "v t; zr', v 'XtWBSakmmmmmmmWmK9VMSMVtmm

3rd Race "H2a." Natives 6
Purs $275 Pool Closes

ONE TWO
1 Don Manuel R. Gomez 115
2 Sherry Time A. Ycaza 118

3 Que Lindo B. Baeza
4 Sirena G. Vasquez
5 Tap Lady A. Gonzales
6 Don Jaime F. Godoy
7 Jai Alai E. Ortega

Fgs.
1:45

110
105x
112
113
120

1 Jachan q. Montero
2 Dr. Bill A. Ycaza
3 Avlspa B. Baeza
4 Bugaba Q. Vsonez
5 Mr. Tivoli J.Phillips
p)Se j Brav0
7Follet;';o F. Gatica
8 i Guararena D. Cortez
0 San Cristobal a. Vas.

wax
108
118
m
117
m

NOT A DANCER Jackie MatDonald limbered up for the Olympic Games in Melbourne with
the aid of a steeplechase hurdle The Canadian blonde made the women's discus and shotput
considerably easier on the eyes. Distance, cost and trouble cut total entry.

4h Race "G" Natives 5 Fgs.
Parse 8275 Pool Closes 2: 'JO
Quinlela
1 Bagdad G. Montero 107x
2 Liboria F. Godoy 115
3 Redondita A. Gonzales 118
4 Mlml B. Baeza 107
5 La Pampaninl F. San. lOOx
6 Chepanita R. Vasquez 115
7 Toxic A. Ycaza 113
8 Conquiscador A. Vas. 117
9 Solito G. Vasquez 97x
10 Pangola B. Aguirre 113
5th Race Elimination Imp. 5 Fg.
Purse SbOn Pool Closes 2:55
1 Lazy Brook G. Vasquez I05x
2 r-Copadora A. Vasquez 113
3 Vulcanizado G. Sanchez 108

4 Devon Maiden B. Agui. 115
5 Brisk R. Vasquez 118
6 ijewbrighton H. Ruiz 110
6th Race 5th Series Imp. 6 F.
Purse $500 Pool Closes 3:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 After Me G. Vasquez lOOx
2 Grey Juan A. Vasquez 118
3 Royal Emblem H. Ruiz 108
4 White Apron B. Aguirre 115
5 Camberwell e. Darlo 103

Bombero CJassl3 Race Ine.
Purse 9W "ool n-'"
D stance V4 Miles ONE TWO
1 Pappa Flvnn R. Vas. in,
2 Roval stream F. Gatica W3
3 Golazo J. Bravo 130'
4 Palmer B. Aaruirre 116

5 Ksdrr A. Ycazi VA

6 Pia'-emere G. Sanchez lj

7 Opulento F. Alvarez

'0th Re "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs.
Purse $650 Pool Closes .W0
1 Tony G. Pancbez lift
2 Maria Stuardo G. Vas. 103x
3 Patan A. Ycaza 116
4 Plcudo F. Alvarez 108
5 Embruiada R. Vasouez V2
Gavilan H. Ruiz 106
7 Elko G. Monlero lOOx

WAHOO! 1115.00
Gu" Madison in
"On The Threshold of Space"
Marilvn Monroe in h
"GENTS PREFER BLONDES"
Todav IDEAL .20 Jtt
"MYSTERIOUS ISLAND"
Last Chapters!
"Trapped by Boston Klackie"
"WEST OF CHEYENNE"

'

I Htj'aJPiftivsaW. "wjaw kmkW SsaVwa aaW
I fcyjKvJjjff sa'(r mmmWW a S
ByHHSWI W ff JmK mm Ik k

BVaBBWsaVaWeeaHSaBMavBal' vraVBsl aasr- y
anlsB I

U POUNDS Parry O'Brien
examines the shot with which
the United States expects to pick
up a gold medal In the Olympic
Games, Nov. 22 -Dec. 8. He put
the ball 63 feet 2 inches in Los
Angeles for a new world record
before flying to Melbourne

COLON t
For the convenience
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
the "COPACABANA"
and "SAVOY."
i.i iii

QUINIELAS
4th and 8th Races

TOMORROW
"FIREMEN'S CLASSIC"
9th RACE PURSE $2,000.00 ONE TWO
DISTANCE IVi MILES POOL CLOSE 5:15
1. PAPPA FLYNN R. Vasquez 118
2. ROYAL STREAM F. Gatica 103
3. GOLAZO J. Bravo 120
4. PALMER B. Aguirre 116
5. KADIR A. Ycaza 116
6. BLAKEMERE G. Sanchez 116
7. OPULENTO F. Alvarez 116

PRESIDENT REMON RACE TRACK

DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
3rd and 9th RACES

CHILDREN ARE NOT
ALLOWED AT THE
RACE TRACK

ENTRANCE

Clubhouse ......$1.00
Reserved Seats . O.S0
General Admission 0.2S



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, MM
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 H STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIAOO
t Street No. U
Agenda Internal, dt Publicacionea
No. I Lottery Plaia
CASA ZALDO
Central Avo. U
LOURDES PHARMACY
182 U Carrasqulllo
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. 26 "VT Street
MORRISON
4tk o! Jul? Ave. J It
LEWIS SERVICE
Avo. TivoU No 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
MS Central Ate.
FARMACIA LUX
1M Central Avenao
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i. rco. do U Om Ave. .No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jut to Arosemeni Avo. and SL
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M Street No. SS
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pruo Lefevrc 1 Stroet
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via hrru 111
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
NOVEDADES A THIS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

13
fill
if

I

til Espana Ave

I 1 1 ill

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
LIFE INSURANCE
call -JIM
RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-055Z
CHILDREN & GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. FJsenmann
Dr. C. E. Fabreg
Tlvoll (4 of July) Aye.
(oppooKe Ancon School pl.ypouna)
Tel. 1-2011 r,Mm
TRANSPORTS BAXTER S A
P.ck.r. ship--
Ltjrn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fr Jumping Clasm deV
3 to 5 a.m. gf 2-'
or by appo'nrmem.
HI-FI RECORDS
classic popular and a
AGENQAS DIAZ
37 Street No. 6-A-Jel. 31596
Open until 7:00 P"-
r anaI 7ftNF LADIES
miniM,
Do you hate gray hairT
It's Exciting .
It s uiamorous .
-COME ALIVE GRAY
Made just for you.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel. 2-3677.
"Slim your A
BODY REDUCING
MeUvf Machines, Mass;!
im Beth male and female
ORTOPEDIA NAC10NAL
- - i.itit
Of. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist
0 accomoaaic
1
our C.Z. Patrons
the
Tivoli Beauty
Shop
will be opened
for late appoint appointments
ments appointments Monday,
Wednesday and
Friday from 6:00
to 9:00 p.m.
CALL 2-3377
2,400 Lobsters
Drown
ISLAND PARK, N.Y., Nov. 27-(UP)-The
sudden mass death of
more than 2,400 lobsters was re reported
ported reported today.
They drowned, despite the fact
thev had spent their entire lives
under water.
i ne lobsters had been sent here
frnm Mainp for distribution to
restaurants. They were being kept
in an indoor storage pool by John
Valentino, "the lobster king."
An explosion occurred Fri Friday
day Friday night at the nearby Long Is Island
land Island Power Co. station. The blast
atunned the lobsters, Valentino
aaid .and within 30 minutes every
pne of them drowned.
Ballroom Dance Classes
Group classes and private
lessons for adults, couples,
teenagers and pre-teens.
Cristobal T.M.C.A.
THURSDAY ONLY
IARNfnDUNN
i'J
Let our Electronic
Specialists Do It!
Problem and Fringe Area
Reception ... our Specialty
We me and
recommend CBS
tabes... the tubes
with the Good
Hoaselceepinf
Caeranly Seal.
Day and Night Service
CALL
Panama
3-1285
i
IE!
Via Eopana Ik 45th St.
Bella Vista

CM

Sk

FOR SALE FOR SALE
Household Automobiles
FOR SAL I: Double, bods with FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 2-
springs 29.00, 34 bods with doer $200. Call Piitelt, Balboa
springs 12.50, table and 4 chairs 3079 or Balboa 2719.
45.00, modern wardrobbts 75.- .... ,a. 2
00, cnifforobss 59.000, vanities J ol i 1 'JKS
45.00, china closots 22.00, fold- f"0. Phone Balboa 3079 or
ins bods 22.50, coffee table 10.. 271,1 M BSg
00, springs 12.50, mattresses 2.- FOR SALE: 1948 Chtvrolot,
50, chairs 2.50, also BEAUTI- ey 2-tont, flostline,
FUL MODERN LIVING nw Hree, call Parai.o, 4-341.
ROOM, DINING ROOM AND
BEDROOM SETS at Rock Rot- FOR SALE: Hi ten truck
tern Prices Cash or Credit. stake body, good condition one
Household Exchange, Nationel ton trailer, 149 Buick conver-
Ave. No. 41. Telephones 3-4911 tible, radio, good tires. For in-
3-7348. formation contact Sanchex Ga-
... -Z 1 rage Champion, 2-4746.
FOR SALE: Gas stove,
"Modern." Soda cooler. Kirch- FOR SALE: 1954 Ford V0 Sun Sun-en
en Sun-en or dining room cabinet. Via liner, hardtop, radio, heater,
Espana 2031. Telephone 3-4059. defroster, underrating, turn
' ... I 77 7T. signals, backup lights, white
FOR SALE: Complete dining wa H .xcollont eonditien.
Hi&JfJ.'l 90Odue,mf S"WO0. Phone Albreok 7189.
tien $150.00. Via Porras No. 139
Apt. 4, phone 3-238. FOR SALE: 1952 Hillman,
... good condition $400.00. Enquire
FOR SALE:- Three burner 43 .str,,t No ,j T,,,pll0nt
gas eteva, good condition $12.- 3.54,2, Jlekt,r
00. Telephone 3-4382. ;
iw ; F011 SALE: 1,53 Buiek 4 door
Wflflteil TO BUV Pwer, steering, brakes, wind-
WANTED: Small portable or good condition. $950.00. Call
25-cycle phonograph 7SRPM or Redman 3338, Sgt. Grimsley.
3-peed. Phene 2-4448, Balboa.
FOR SALE: One ton Chev-
WELL SUPPLIED relet pick-up truck. Duty free
BARABOO, Wid. (UP) $450. Call Panama 2-0420. 8:00
Frank J. Meyers, a law officer a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
with the Sauk County sheriff's of-
fice for many years, has a per- FOR SALE: 1951 Chrysler,
sonal collection of more than 36 Power steering, brakes, radio,
night, sticks which he made him- duty paid. 09-04 Amador Road,
self from cast-off pieces of wood. Tel. Balboa 3040.

Punchy Pete' Could Win Next War;
He's Helping Army Change Fire System

0
WASHINGTON (ANS)
The
Army may change in the near
future a system of rule lnstruc
tlon. which dates back motl
than 50 years, with the imple
mention of a new training pro
gram called Tramnre I.
Even with the development
of the new and complex ma machine!
chine! machine! for the atomic age Ar Army,
my, Army, the Infantry's foot-slog
ging rifleman has not been
forgotten. Continental Army
Command planners still be believe
lieve believe that the rifle-wielding
foot soldier Is a key to success
in battle.
The Army is experimenting
with a rifle training program
designed to produce infantrymen
better fitted to deliver devas devastating,
tating, devastating, accurate and itimely rifle
fire against an enemy in com combat.
bat. combat. Under the supervision of Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters Continental Army Com Command,
mand, Command, Human Research Unit
Number 3 worked on the prob problem
lem problem alt Port Bennlng, Ga., and
came up with the answer
Trainfire I. This is a revision of
marksmanship training design
ed to give trainees realistic in instruction
struction instruction in the type of shooting
ithat could be expected in com
bat.
Several hundred trainees al
ready have learned their shoot
ing under this concept
during
the testing phase at Fort Jack-
son, 8.C., and Fort Carson, Colo.
Kid Stuff
ACROSS
I Kids'
playthings
I Kid's best
friend
I See
12 Frenzied
13 Prayers
14 Malt beverage
15 Kinder Kindergarteners
garteners Kindergarteners 17 Meadow
18 Shoot from
cover
s Hindu mystic
4 the rope
i What a boy
kid hopes
to be
8 Opposed
7 Simple
8 Item of
property
I Niter
10 Toward the
sheltered side
11 and tear
16 Tidier
19 Come in again 20 Romance
II Enervates 22 Postures
23 Spinning toy 24 Armed
24 Existed conflicts
21 the mark 25 Encourage
28 Animal
doctors
32 Puts up with
14 Vinegar
ingredient
86 Go to bed
37 Gray mineral
38 Date
3D Stalk
41 Soak flax
42 Roman bronze
44 Vipers
46 Regular
customers
49 Racial
characteristics
53 High Priest
(Bib)
54 Control
56 Past
57 Region
58 Unrestricted
59 Raced
60 Vendedy
01 Her; 'die band
DOWN
1 Labels
2 Portent
26 Position

1 11 h u I p 11 I r rr
I I
b 1 jr-
p w r
' n f-pr
r
rTF'
55 n P
K n 56
a fj 5
I 1 I 1 1 i

Results thus far strongly lndl-

cate that Tralnffire I is suffl suffl-blentlyfuperior
blentlyfuperior suffl-blentlyfuperior to fluent meth-
tcJWarrant adoption. Train-
fees urn
this prwrita, firing
at jjop-1
5 partially obscured
nred 10 per cent more
targets,
hits than ehnventiortally-trained
soldiers in recent tests.
The targets used in Train Train-fire
fire Train-fire I are electrically powered,
remotely controlled mechan mechanisms
isms mechanisms which present a silhou silhouette
ette silhouette and fall when struck by a
bullet. They are designed to
simulate a human figure that
suddenly appears, remains ex exposed
posed exposed for a few seconds, then
disappears.
The new target, n a m e d
"Punchy Pete," has psychologi psychological
cal psychological and practical advantages in
that it adds realism which con conditions
ditions conditions the soldiers' firing re reflexes.
flexes. reflexes. The easily-moved target
can be used in field problems
and does away with pit details
on the known distance range.
Railman Resigns
NEW DELHI, Nov. 27 -(UP)-Railways
Minister Lai Bahadur,
under fire because of the rail
wreck that killed 144 persons in
southern India last week, handed
in his resignation today. The res-
ipnr tlon was accepted by Prime
Minister Jawaharlal Nehru.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
IB
28 Wise men
30 Prong
31 Shoo, cat!
33 Railroad car
35 Outdoor
vacationist
40 Pendent
ornament
43 Wading birds
45 Rod
46 Fruit
47 Seaweed
48 Fiddling
1 Roman
emperor
50 Engage
51 Individual
52 Female saints j
ab.) 1
55 Small child

glTiexiB J 'rM'- 1 p
- E A R F t i-e er
ANSA,TBi tr1a,tT
iigiij H 5 5 1 1

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
rOK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Japanese make,
Singer patent portable sewing
machine, electric, with attach attachments.
ments. attachments. Excellent condition $40.
00. Call Albrook 84-3190.
FOR SALE: AKC boxer, fe ferrate
rrate ferrate fawn with white mark markings,
ings, markings, call 84-5187.
Outstanding selection of choice
U.S. and European Christmas or ornaments,
naments, ornaments, decorations and lights
for homes, stores, clubs and or organisation!.
ganisation!. organisation!. American Supply
Co., "J" Street 13-06.
FOR SALE:- 30 gallon glass
lined gas water heater. Phene
Panama 3-4795.
FOR SALE:- Man's suit, site
38, and 2 winter coats, sixe 40.
Telephone 3-5024.
FOR SALE:- Upright piano
$15.00. Quartermaster couch
with 3 cushions, framework
and sidearms, $30.00. House
4334-A, Los Riot.
Edward 6. Bern,
Panagra Sales Mgr..
Dies In New York
Edward G. Bern, vice president
of sales and traffic of Panagra
(Pan American Grace Airways)
died on Nov. 23, after an illness
of several months, at his home in
Searlngtown, Long Island, N. Y
He was 59 vears old.
One of aviation's outstanding
nloneers. he initiated many of the
present-day practices used in air
transportation.
" Mr. Bern joined Panagra in 1949
as sales manager in charge of
sales promotion in the United
States and tne seven soum Amer American
ican American countries served by the air
line. He was elected vice president
of sales and traffic m 195Z.
Bom in Chicago. Mr. Bern was
a veteran of tne airune inausiry
and as early as 1921 established
his own flying service. While he
Wo nrr-sident of K. C. Airways,
he published the first printed air
service schedule in America and
he also offered the first enclosed
oirnlane for his Dassengers.
As far back as 1934. while he
was president of Columbia Air Air-iin
iin Air-iin servine the mid-west cities,
he inaugurated the practice of dis discount
count discount fares on round-trip tickets.
On the flying and business end of
airplanes since tne earnest aay,
Mr. Bern started his career in a a-viation
viation a-viation while he was in the Army
and won his wings in 1917 during
World War I.
Before Joining Panagra, he was
a vice president of Peruvian Inter International
national International Airways and prior to that
a vice president of American Air Airlines.
lines. Airlines. During World War II, he was
general manager of Hughes Air Aircraft
craft Aircraft Company.
In his work in Latin America
he saw the need for closer ties
hotumen the Americas and con-
et.ntiv nropH the U. S. govern
mont nd businessmen to look
n.ith in Latin America's expand
ing economy and industrial boom'.
Not only Oia ne preuiti s..v
.tririos that have been made in
linking the U. S. with her neigh neighbors
bors neighbors in this hemisphere, but each
year he traveled thousands of air
miles in the U. S. and Latin A A-merica
merica A-merica campaigning to stimulate
further trade, increase tourism
and strengthen the bonds of friend friendship
ship friendship which now exists between
our people and the people of the
American Republics.
Surviving are his wife, Frances,
a son, Edward, and a daughter,
Nancy.
US Nol Bluffing
About A-Bomb,
Allied Chief Says
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 (UP) (UP)-Gen.
Gen. (UP)-Gen. Lauris Norstad, supreme al allied
lied allied commander in Europe, said
today the West is not bluffing in
its threat to use atomic weapons
if western Europe is attacked.
"Our plans are based on the
full and prompt use of atomic
weapons in the event of a general
war,'' the chief of North Atlantic
Treaty forces said.
Norstad, in a copyrighted inter interview
view interview obtained in Pans by U.S.
News & World Report, a weekly
news magazine, said NATO could
not defend Europe under present
conditions without using nuclear
weapons. t
"But I believe that anyone who
attacked the NATO family of na nations
tions nations would be defeated," he said.
He sad NATO's ability to wage
atomic warfare is a deterrent to
aggression and "the means of de destruction
struction destruction "are of little use unless
you have the determination to use
'them:" "" :
Norstad also said he would op oppose
pose oppose any move to reduce the size

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION, G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2 -bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 er
3-1802.
FOR RENT:- Modern apart apart-rrent,
rrent, apart-rrent, 2 bedroom. Via Argen Argentina
tina Argentina and I Street El Cangrojo.
Telephone 3-5322.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, couple without children,
hot water, modern conveniences.
First Avenue, "El Carmen," fac facing
ing facing house 94,
FOR RENT: Three room
partment; apply 1080, Call
Las Des Palmares, Las Saba Saba-nas.
nas. Saba-nas. FOR RENT:- One bedroom
apartment living room, dining
room, kitchen, yard. Independ Independent.
ent. Independent. Jose de Fabrega Ave Ne.
12. Pasadena.
-t
FOR RENT:- Modern apart
ment 3 bedrooms. Second
Street. Vista Hermosa, facing
Ricarde Mir6 School. Tel 3 3-4324.
4324. 3-4324. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment te couple without chil chil-dien.
dien. chil-dien. On Via Porras, over overlooking
looking overlooking S.A.S. commissary,
$45.00. Telephone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, living dining room,
3 porches, 2 bathrooms, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, hot water, maids room, ga garage
rage garage Colombia Street, 44-17,
Bella Vista. For information
apply appartment M or P
same building.
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
bedroom, dining-living room,
kitchen. $40.00. La Carrasqui Carrasqui-lla
lla Carrasqui-lla Ne. 424. Tel. 3-4344.
cat Dock Strike
Threatens Supplies
For 3 US Bases
CASABLANCA, Morocco. Nov.
27 (UP) Moroccan officials
worked feverishly today to break
a wildcat docs: striKe which cut
off supplies for three U.S. Strat Strategic
egic Strategic Air Command advance bas bases
es bases within striking distance of
inner Russia.
It was the first time dock
workers have threatened, to
strangle the supply line to the
important forward bases on the
rim of the Iron Curtain.
Tie-up follows demands by the
powerful Istiqlal Party that
American bases he withdrawn
from Morocco. The IsJtiqlal holds
a majority of the posts in Pre Premier
mier Premier Si Bekkai's coalition cabi cabinet.
net. cabinet. Some observers here feared
that the dock strike might be a
forerunner of political pressure
ito withdraw American atomic
bombers from this advance po position.
sition. position. The ban flashed, into the open
yesterday when dock workers
refused to unload the cargo of
the American freighter Norfolk
Victory. The ship was carrying
stores for ithe five SAC installa
tions in, Morocco.
of the NATO force, which he de described
scribed described as already at "minimum"
strength.
Asked about the possibility of
some U.S. troocs being withdrawn
from Europe, he said "There is
a great need in Europe for a di
rect American contribution ... it
gives a feeling of unity."
COMPLETE TV SERVICE
Job or Contract
Expert TV Engineers
SPEEDY
DEPENDABLE
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
Telephone 2-2374
Service and Calls
as late as 10:00 p.m.
TELE-RAD
Corner "H" and Darlen Sts.

iCeBal

Wild

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and Urge
beach heme. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages, Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441. I
PHILLIPS Oceansida Cottages,
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid-cook English
speaking by North American
couple. References required.
Good salary if satisfactory. Tel.
ephene 3-6507."
Experienced cook. Must
in and have references.
37th St.
B47 Has New Role
In Defense Play;
Insures Mobility
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 (UP) -The
B47 medium jet bomber soon
win take; a new role m the Ajr
I'orce to provide greater mobili mobility
ty mobility in dealing with "brush fire"
wars.
Air Force officials disclosed
Sunday that the 600-mile-an-hour
bomber, now the backbone of the
Strategic. Air Command, gradually
will be transferred to the Tactical
Air Command as new, longer -range
planes are developed.
This means that TAC, which
provides air support for ground
forces and similar close range
missions, will have a global 'Strik 'Striking
ing 'Striking force it does not now pos
sess.
The B47 would give TAC a
bomber with much greater range
tbyw afje-now in its fleet
and one capable of moving quickly
to any trouble spot in the world.
Officials said consideration also
is being given to use of the B47
as a tanker for TAC's large fleet
of fighter-bombers and light bom
bers. f
At present, TAC would have dif
ficulty moving three wings each
of 75 fighter-bombers to Europe
in a hurry. And if the flights
should run into bad weather at the
refueling points, some of the
planes undoubtedly would be lost.
The B47 haff not yet been proven
as an aerial tanker, but the Air
Force believes it can be convert converted
ed converted to this use. The plane has a
top speed of over 600 miles per
hour, a ceiling of over 40,000 feet,
a range of more than 3,000 miles
and a bomb load of more than
2,0 pounds.
The changeover will be made as
SAC, the inter-continental striking
force, acquires new planes and
missiles to replace the estimated
1 200 B47s now in its fleet.
SAC is now beginning to receive
the big B52 jet bomber in consid
erable numbers. The B.58 Hustler,
a supersonic successor to the B47,
recently underwent its first flight
tests.
"THE

aonnnnnnnnnnn anSn
Baa "s.jjjL skte Pn.1 1:(H r
jBHi mk wkmOm m BnP
I i M HMIHBbBBBBb
BraS aw i

It's a story with a love that sings and an
excitement that hums. A romance "you've
wished secretly you could live... the way
Tyrone Fower and Kim Novak live it. An
adventure-in-hearts set to the best tunes

FOR RENT

Houses
FOR RENT: New chalet, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished: Three
bedrooms, living and dining
rooms, servant's quarters, ga garage
rage garage and hot water. Corner of
7th Ave. and Paseo Cincuente Cincuente-nario.
nario. Cincuente-nario. Phone 3-3005.
FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
sector, 4 bedrooms, hot water
fenced. 7th Street, Golf
Heights. Phone 2-2407 er 3-34-41.
1
FOR RENT: Unfurnised
house 3 bedrooms, newly dec decorated.
orated. decorated. 4th Avenue No. 12 San
Francisco de la Caleta. In Information:
formation: Information: 3-4411 during office
hours; Residence 3-0434 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. It's More Honors
For Boy Who Built
Basement 'Rocket'
DETROIT (UP)-James Black Black-mon,
mon, Black-mon, 17-year -old North Carolina
boy who designed and built a
rocket Missile in his basement,
will receive the American Rocket
Society-Chrysler Corp., $1,000 sci science
ence science youth award in New York
uiy Thursday.
Maj. Gen. John B. Medaris. the
Army's ballistic missile agency
chief, will present the award to
tne young Eagle Scout who built
the six-foot rocket last summer.
I he money will be used for
BJackmon s college education.
He now is a senior at Phillips
Academy in Andover, Mass., rank ranking
ing ranking eighth in his class. He has one
of the school's major scholarships.
Blackmon says he is determined
to ma! rocket research his life
work and now is trying to decide
whether to go to Massachusetts
Institute of Technology or Califor California
nia California Institute of Technolqgy,
The Army already has offered
him a job at Redstone Arsenal
after he completes college.
The youth's try at firing his
rocket was stopped last summer
by the Civil Aeronautics Adminis
tration which said it violated air
regulations. The Army heard of
the rocket and examined it with
amazement.
Scientists would not let Black
mon fire his rocket since it was
found his basement workshop did
noi nave tne necessary tools for
control and mixing of the liquid
nitrogen, gasoline and liquid oxy oxygen
gen oxygen necessary to propel the slen slender
der slender craft.
i r ai "iiiTr"
iu vew -nna
Via Espana k 45th
Bella Vista
EDDY DUCHIN

FOR SALE
Real. Estate

FOR SALE: Beautiful mod modern
ern modern chalet: 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, terrace, in Campo Ale Ale-gre.
gre. Ale-gre. Owner leaving country.
Tel. Panama 3-0408.
I-OR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 15' beet-excellent
condition with trailer
Phone 2-4131.
Let's go fishing, $5.00 per per
son. Large comfortable beet.
Contact ABERNATHY. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3.0244.
Fishermen and duck hunters.
Severel used small motors
and boat trailer. ABERNAT ABERNAT-TY
TY ABERNAT-TY 3-0244.
FOR SALE:- II foot outboard
cabin cruiser "Yely" plywood
and fiber-glass hull. Head,
cooking facilities, gasoline, e e-leetrie
leetrie e-leetrie power unit, two bunks
all required equipment, many
extras. Cruiser $400.00 25 H.
P. Johnson outboard 1954 $200 -00.
Located at Diablo Spinning
Club. Call Albrook 4131 duty
hours Albrook 4221 after duty
hours.
Ethiopia Boots Out
Egyptian Recruiter
ADDIS ABABA. .Nov. 27 (UPI
Ethiopia today demanded the
immediate recall of Egypt's mil military
itary military here, reportedly betaaiise ha
was recruiting Ethiopians for the
war oi noeratlon" against Brit Britain,
ain, Britain, France, and Israel.
The .ministry of foreiirn af
fairs said Egypt had been asked
to recall Colonel Hilmy, It re refused
fused refused to elaborate, but it was re-
ported Hilmy set up Egyptian
recruiting office Hear the Holla
Selassie theater.
We have 25 cycle motors
for Garrard RC-80 record record-changers,
changers, record-changers, now at tne greatly
reduced price of
only... $10.00.
MUEBLERIA
CASA SPARTON
Central 26-79
(next to Encanto Theatre).
Wfi
St.
Tel.
3-1285
STORY"

of their lives and yOurs! "THE EDDY
DUCHIN STORY" In CinemaScope and Tech Technicolor
nicolor Technicolor OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CEN-
TRAL. '':"" "" 1 ;



PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NM
SHE STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Ponied
By WILSON SCRUGGS
R AND THE HRA1
LIEUTENANT CHMtXtS'
0U OTHER MIUTAtfY
RS0Nt--'OUHAVE.
i 1

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 195

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PRISC1LLA S POP

Nothing but the Truth

By AL VERMEER

OH,

YES...

WHAT'S THIS

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X OVERPARKED

I Ht CAK: 1

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Studying:

By MERRILL BLOSSER

i i I ST

BUGS BUNNY

How to Fix ft Clock

Lfte Thatt

HOME
I SWEET
BURROW I

I l IX 1 ".

HT W" M 1
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

Te learn your "Fortun" for tody from th stars, writ in tho letter
of lh alphabet corresponding to the numerali on tho lino of the Mtre Mtre-logicl
logicl Mtre-logicl period in which you wore born. You will And It fun.
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14 5 23 1 18 15 2 12 5 13 19 1 g 5 1 4

19 16 5 3 21 12 1 20 9 22 5 21 18 7 5 19

12 15 15 11 6 15 18 24 13 1 19 3 1 18 4 19

19

1 22 14 7 13 21 12 20 9 16 12 9 5 4

12 5 20 20 5 18 19 16 18 15 22 15 11 9 14 7

13 15 14 5 25 13 1 11 9 14 7 4 5 1 12 19

20 18 21 5 18 18 5 14 4 19 8 9 16 19

21 14 2 5 12 9 5 22 1 2 12 5 10 15 25 19

2 21 25 7 18 5 5 20 9 14 7 3 1 18 4 19

IMS, Mat

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Name's The Same,
But Not The Game;
Anyway, He Pitches
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Nov. 28 (UP)
Father Raymond, Crone, brother
of Milwaukee Braves pitcher of
the same name, made a good
pitch himself here.
The J3-)tear-old Crone, a Fran Franciscan
ciscan Franciscan missionary home on leave,
was browsing around a junkyard
looking for things he could use.
The priest noticed a handy air
cempr'essor, cost about $100.
"I sure could use that," he

said.

Where?" said Jack Lazarov,
co-owner of a 13-acre combined

junkyard and surplus establish
ment.

Only then, did Laazrov find out
that the priest wanted the air

compressor for his mission in the

Amaozn jungles of Brazil.
, 4
"It's yours free," Laazrov said.
Father Raymond was N. Gor Gordon
don Gordon Crone Jr., until he became a

priest, and was given the name

'Raymond. His superiors d i d
not know he .had a younger broth brother.
er. brother. Raymond CFone, now 23, a

pitcher with- the Milwaukee

Braves.

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with

The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

TUESDAY, Nov. 17, 1M
2:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:15 Goedfrey Tim
4:30 Patti Page
4:45 Bddle Fisher
5:00 Chance of a Lifetime
5:30 You Asked tor It
f:M Panorama
7 :00 Bob Cummlngs
7:30 Stop The Music
S:0O Godfrey fc Friends
t:00 Big Town
1:30 Dollar A Second
10:00 Star Tonight
11:00 News
1105 Encore, Playwrights Hour.

WEDNESDAY, Nov. 21, 1(51

3:00 Armed Fore Hour
4:00 Garry Moor
4:15 Godfrey Tim
4:30 House Party
5:00 Trading Post
5:30 Roy Rogers
4:00 Panorama
7:00 Warner Bros, presents
1:00 This Is Your Lit
S:30 Mama
9 00 Crusader
1:30 Big Picture
10:00 Wed. Night Fights
11:00 News
11:05 Encore, raft, TV.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tell. 2-2388 2-2142 2-3265
TiToU Ave. 18-20.

(tikLWfctefs True Life Adventures

IN ADDITION "TO
AMP BEAKS,
THB PBBT OP
ARE CTtfTlNdTTVBLV
D8elSh)SP FOR THB
DIFFERENT L1V6S
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World Kijkn Unrni

SIDE GLANCES

By Colbraith

I T.M. U.S. P.I Of

"It's a trifle large, but you'll grow into it, Robert Robert-I'm
I'm Robert-I'm still buying my clothes that way!"

Faltering Philip!
t hiltp'i Ufa It filled with braisee.
IfeU-worn atest aid rags he esea.
iff pairs weald Wtf Us hone like new.
A. Clajalfleda. fuel the rtrbt eleef

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30 .' DONT WANNA MI9S

A IWINUTfJ Op MV siupy

SCHOLAR Aw
HEARO

ALLEY OOP

Pick Him Up? How?

BY V. T. HAMLIN

W hlW 3HOULP WHY NOT JU5T
kNOW:' I'M NO DUMP 'IM IN
W CXW, SO TH' AUTHORITY ON THE TIME TIME-W
W TIME-W SPOOK'S GOT TGO.A ECTOPLASM! MACHINE AND

THAT'S A ) i
GQOO X
1 IPEA... ALL RIGHT, A
V"-,. MUSCLE HEW, J
V GO PICK, y
t. 'IM UP j

BOOTS AND. HER BUDDIES

Big Buyer

By EDGAR MARTIN

2

11 FORTY TICV-ETS,

m He BOUGHT, ANw

THERE WASN'T

A THING I
COULD DO
ABOUT IT!

pue,
WHAT
ON

EARTH

A- AAAH, THAT GOLD
PLATED CREEP, WEST
SMITH, JUBT MADE ME

SELL HVM TORTT
RAFFLE TICKETS'.

Mty WIA t.r.m. T.M. its. U. Ng 0H.

WW, THAT'S JUST I
WONDERPUL' rJ

REMEMBER ALU
THE PROCEEDS

GO TO CHARTS

BUT F WE'D WN
THE LUCKS' TNCKET,
IT WOULD... OH-W,
BOOTS. IV D BE

JUST

1

CAPTAIN EASY

Clean Record

By LESLIE TURNER

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Withdrawal

By DICR CAVALLI

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Americans Continue Olympic Sweep

Morrow
Five

uei dai idmf Mau 97
r

the 1956 Olympic garnet today by rocketing to a record
i i.i. : I. . airrinir mine

ranar up tour more goto meuais, mumumg a i 6
Morrow, winner at 100 meters last Saturday, knifed into the tape one-tenth of a second faster than 20-ytar.
Id Olympic record set by the incomparable Jesse Owens to lead a 1-2-3 American sweep with a new mark of 20 6.
Moment later, huikmg Al Oerter of New Hyde Park, N. Y., heaved the discus 184 feet, 10i inches for another

new Olympic record and another 1-2-3 American sweep.

In addition to Yale's elght elght-oared
oared elght-oared triumph, a heart-warming
come-back for the collegians
who laced sudden death elimin elimination
ation elimination in every beat after being
upset in their first race, two
smaller units bagged gold med medals
als medals in the best American show
ing on the water since vt&i.
Jim Fifer and Duvall Hecht
of the Detrit Boat Club won
the pairs without coxswain and
the Stanford Crew Association s
pair with coxswain Art Ay Ay-rault,
rault, Ay-rault, Conn Findlay and Kurt
.mrt rame throueh with a
tremendous race to win its class.
The U.S. basketball team
won easily, thumping Bulgaria,
85-44, but there were disap disappointments
pointments disappointments for several Ameri American
can American hopefuls including a pair
of veterans Horace Ashenfelt Ashenfelt-er
er Ashenfelt-er and handsome Jack Kelly.
The U.S. picked up points in
two events they didn't figure too
well in.
Willie B. White of Greenwood,
Miss., the little miss who tried
to teach "rock and roll" to the
Russians, posted a surprise sec second
ond second in the women's broad jump
behind record-setting Elzbieta
Krzesinska of Poland who leap leaped
ed leaped 20 feet, 9 3-4. Miss White
made 19 feet, 11 3-4.
Bill Sharpe of Philadelphia
finished furth in the hop, step
STANDINGS
MELBOURNE, Nov. 27 (UP)
The United States forget
far in front of Russia in the
unofficial Olympic team race
today by piling up 90 points
46 in track and field and 44
in rowing for a total of 262.
Clean sweeps of all three
places In the discus and 200 200-meter
meter 200-meter dash gave the VA. score
its biggest boost.
Germany, which scored well in
th unestrian events at Stock
holm last summer, maintained
third place by only a half point
over Italy, which picked up 14
points on a gold medal in tne
lour oars with coxswain rowing
.,,.nt a fourth olace in the
T.JSuSSJSSLTiU Fl
sixth place in the discus.
The complete standings:
United States 262
Russia 150
Germany 63 Vi
Italy 63
Australia 52
Sweden 50
Great Britain 39 'i
Poland 37
France 30
Canada 22
Iran 15
Hungary 15
Norway 14
Czechoslovakia 13
Brazil 11
Korea .............. 11
Argentina 10
Finland 10
New Zealand 10
Denmark 7
Trinidad 7
Japan 6
Switzerland 5
Iceland 5
Bulgaria 4
Greece 4
Austria 4
Nigeria
Malaya 1
South Africa 1
Yugoslavia 1
Spain 1
9t j 9t as

TODAY

&pM buying ipwi
Refrigerator, Washer, Stove, T.V. set or
any other electric appliances

a

k VISIT

our
store

1st Double-Winner;
Gold Medals to Yanks

UP Bullet Bobbv Morrow

pm mm p h i

NO HELP NEEDED Paul Anderson, 23-year-old Taccoa, Ga., strong boy, gave Olympic on onlookers
lookers onlookers at Melbourne gym an exhibition why he's considered the world's strongest man. He
barely won the Olympic heavyweight weigh tlif ting crown, however. The 300-pound Paul tied
with Argentina's Humberto Silvetti when they had the same total. Anderson was awarded
the gold medal because Silvetti is even heavier than the Georgian.

and 1umrj won by the veteran
Adhemar da Silva of Brazil, wno
set a new Olympic record oi m
feet, 72 inches, five inches over
his own mark. Sharpe leaped 52
feet, 1 inch.
All three American entries
qualified with ease by win winning
ning winning 110 -meter hurdle heats
with Jack Davis of Glendale,
Calif., and Joel Shankle of
Durham, N.C., leading the
group with clockings of 14
seconds flat. Lee Calhoun of
Gary, In., made it into the
semi-finals by winning his
heat in 14.1.
Charley Jones of Boystown,
"Vr,,, w
vc'2"" IC.
American girls shooting for the
'"-meter hurdle semi-fFnals fail-
ed.
Constance Darnowski 01 Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn ran third in a heat won by
Shirley Strickland of Australia,
who set a new Olympic' record
of 10.8 seconds. Barbara Muel Mueller
ler Mueller of Chicago and Irene Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson of West Los Angeles,
Calif., finished fourth and sixth
in their heats.
George Lambert of Sioux City,
la., continued to run with the
leaders in modern penthalon,
holding third place at the end
of four events. He was seventh
in today's 300-meter swim phase.
William Andre of Montclalr,
N.J., stood seventh in the overall
list now led by Lars Hall of
Sweden, the 1952 winner, and
Jack Daniels of Missoula, Mont.,
was 13th.
Uruguay won a frenzied
overtime Olympic basketball
game from the Philippines 79 79-70
70 79-70 tonight, but the gallant lit little
tle little Filipino team won the
plaudits of the jammed sta stadium.
dium. stadium. The atmosphere was so tense
when the regulation time ran
out with the score, tied 68-68,
that the band mounted to play
a bar or two of "God Save the
Queen" to calm the excited spec spectators
tators spectators and Uruguayan players
4& St & xJT
4
r
Read the Panama
American from
Wednesday 28 of Nov
and see our
(marvellous)
CHRISTMAS PLAN

of San Benito, Tex., became

victory in the 200-meter dash and other American star.
hark hv Yale's eicht-oared crew.

who protested that the game
had ended three seconds beforei
the clock showed it to be over.
With the game tied 68768, the
Uruguayans went into a stall
during the last five minutes of
play hoping to sink a basket in
the remaining seconds.
When the gun went off three
seconds before the clock show showed
ed showed the end, the Uruguayans
poured off the bench in pro protest
test protest while the crowd booed and
screamed at- them.
The Uruguay basketball also
created a stir in the 1952 Olym Olympics
pics Olympics when they attacked a U.S.
referee.
Christian Doriola of France
Underworld Ring
Troin Girls For
Larceny Kefauver
WASHINGTON (UP)-Sen. Estes
Kefauver says his Senate subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee on juvenile delinquency has
uncovered a si.s ninon-a-year
underworld ring which trains
young girls for a career of "lar
ceny."
Th. Tennessee Democrat said
Sunday the ring will be spotlighted
at subcommittee hearings in New Newark,
ark, Newark, N.J., Dec. 11 and 12. He said
in a statement that it takes in
more than $1.5 million a year by
fleecing elderly people.
His satement said the ring op operates
erates operates from headquarters in Cleve
land, Ohio, and has branches in
New York and Los Angeles.
f

Theatre Guild Comes Up With Sincere, Appealing,
Sensitive Performance Of Wm. Inge's xBus Stop'

By D. M.
"Bus Stop," the third play of offered
fered offered this year by the Theatre
Guild, opened last night to a
well-filled house. A well-rehearsed
cast, directed by Gene Simp Simpson,
son, Simpson, came through with a sin sincere,
cere, sincere, appealing, and frequently,
even sensitive performance of
the first of six of William Inge's
lusty Broadway hits of two sea seasons
sons seasons past, centered about a cow cowboy's
boy's cowboy's successful pursuit of a
"chantoosle."
The Theatre Guild, In its eight
years of life, has established
such a reputation for integrity
and care, and has so often am amply
ply amply rewarded its patrons with
fresh, enthusiastic, and engag engaging
ing engaging entertainment, that it is now
sometimes hard for the group to
live up to its own sound stand standards.
ards. standards. In their production of "Bus
Stop," the director and her cast
deserve special credit for main maintaining
taining maintaining the high level of the
group.
William Inge's lusty comedy
(prospective patrons of the play
please note) Is a dish well spiced
with sex, fisticuffs, ribaldries,
inebriety, and other interesting interestingly
ly interestingly sensational Ingredients. But It
offers n adult challenge to
those working behind the foot footlights.
lights. footlights. For one thing, since much
of the action is revealed in dia dialogues,
logues, dialogues, the interest keeps pass passing
ing passing from one pair of characters
to another.
A play of this kind bristles
with more pitfalls than does a
more dramatically plotted one,

the first double winner of

retained his
individual foil
championship
in the fencing
hall tonight with a record of six
victories and one defeat.
Italy's Giancarlo Bergamini
won the silver medal and an another
other another Italian, Antonio Spallino,
won the bronze medal after
competing in a barrage for sec second
ond second place.
US, Allies Go
PFFFFT!
On Iceland Setup
REYKJAVIK. Nov. 27 (UP)
Informed sources here today
predicted a major rumpus with
in the Atlantic alliance over the
new agreement reached on sta stationing
tioning stationing American troops on Ice Iceland.
land. Iceland. The agreement, confirmed
here last night, was apparently
made without consultation with
other North Atlantic Treaty Or
ganization powers.
The new pact was strictly bi bilateral,
lateral, bilateral, informed sources said,
and specifically rules out NATO
as a consulting agent in any fu future
ture future alteration of the situation.
It replaces a treaty which the
present coalition government
seemed determined to break and
oust American troops until the
Soviet armed intervention in
Hungary shattered the govern government's
ment's government's ideas about peacefully co coexisting
existing coexisting with the Russians.
in which several or more of the
cast engage In give-and-take
through successive scenes of
mounting intensity culminating
in a striking climax. In avoid avoiding
ing avoiding these dangers, Mrs. Simpson
and the actors showed consider
able verve and ingenuity.
After relatively ineffectual
first act, the interpretations be becomes
comes becomes increasingly taut, convinc convincing,
ing, convincing, and warm, until, by the final
curtain, the audience was quite wen
over.
Three roles are especially de demanding:
manding: demanding: those of Cherie. Dr.
Lyman, and Bo, taken, respect respectively,
ively, respectively, by Tush Collier. Len Wor Worcester,
cester, Worcester, and Ron Harper, experi experienced
enced experienced actors all.
Mrs. CollleT, as the night club
singer who is paradoxically try trying
ing trying to escape from Bo, the cow cowboy
boy cowboy who is determined to make
an honest woman of her, han handles
dles handles her exhausting role with
conscientious attention to detail,
and despite having led. as she
admits, "a real wicked life," she
becomes more and more disarm disarming
ing disarming and winning as the comedy
develops.
Ron Harper makes the amor amor-ed
ed amor-ed cowboy. In the last two, how how-AlbeTt
AlbeTt how-AlbeTt Salmi In the Broadway
version, but to quote some of
Bo's own lines, he is Indeed "tall
and strong, as good lookln' a fel
la as a gal might hope to see.
In the first act his speeches were
not always intelligible, and he
was somewhat too rambunctious,
even for a drunk and love-cross-themseives
to the hazard of a

AN

Panama
"Let the people know the truth and the

32nd YEAR

Foreign Minister
To Encourage US

NEW YORK, Nov. 27 (UP)
The Republic of Panama is
backing up an aggressive cam campaign
paign campaign for United States invest investment
ment investment and industry with long-
term tax and duty exemptions
and facilities to utilize the coun country's
try's country's favored geographical posi position
tion position for marketing and distribu
tion purposes.
Major features of the cam
paign were outlined today by A A-quilino
quilino A-quilino Boyd, the country's Min Minister
ister Minister of Foreign Affairs, before
a group of newspaper and mag magazine
azine magazine editors and industrialists
attending the national foreign
trade convention here.
Boyd spoke in behalf of Pres President
ident President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.,
whose wide business experience
includes close personal contacts
with leading investors in the U-
nited States.
Boyd pointed out that already,
under new Panamanian law, United
State manufacturer! who tet up
planti within the republic will be
exempted from taxes and duties up
to 25 yean. The duty exemption
applies te all machinery and eauip-
mint necessary for the operation ef
the planti The tax advantages cov cover
er cover all inceme from export sales ef
locally manufactured products.
"An outstanding advantage
for United States investors in
Panama," Boyd emphasized, "is
that under the Constitution of
Panama, citizens of the United
States are given equal standing
with Panamanians in the organ
ization and conduct of business
Nationalization of foreign en enterprise
terprise enterprise is not a logical possibil possibility
ity possibility in view of Panama's inter
national relations and recogniz recognized
ed recognized efforts to attract foreign in investments.
vestments. investments. Panama's possibilities as a tax
haven are increased by the fact
that a United States concern In Incorporated
corporated Incorporated in Panama, but oper operating
ating operating outside both Panama and
I Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending I a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hydregraphie Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:

High 79 90
Low ......... 71 71
HUMrDITYi
High 97 95
Low 7 J 71
WIND:
(max. mph) .. SI 5 Nil 9
RAIN (inches) .11 .18
WATER TEMP.:
(inner harbors) 10 79
T I D I S
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28
HIGH LOW
6:16 a.m.

12:36 p.m.
6:37 p.m.
ever, he acts with growing' sub subtlety
tlety subtlety and finally achieves, to a
really moving extent, the ten tenderness
derness tenderness longed for by his "Cher "Cherry."
ry." "Cherry." Len Worcester, in the past of
the jaunty, bibulous professor,
affords some hearty laughs and
reads some lines skillfully. This
complicated part calls for such
an elusive blend of boozy mel mellowness,
lowness, mellowness, wit, and pathos that
perhaps we should not cavil at
Mr. Worcester's failure to make
quite the most of it. He could,
however, improve matters by
more carefully enunciating, bet better
ter better timing, and more perceptive
reading. In the "balcony scene,"
for example, he did not show
clearly the contrast between the
ham acting of the early part and
the pitiable self-disgust of the
latter.
Rodger Abraham as a sheriff and
Angus Matheny as the but driver
were strong and capable. Especial Especially
ly Especially attractive, however, were the in interpretations
terpretations interpretations given by three ether
supporting actors: Sandy Kaufman
as a teenage weitresa gave a nicely
shaded, and, in fact, a really en endearing
dearing endearing performance; Kathy Wither
as the attractive proprietress of
Grace's Diner was crisp, refreshing,
nd real; Charles M. Howard Jr.,
a Virgil, Bo'i cowboy buddy, was
gentle and winning, a fine foil te
his cowboy buddy. Bo. Virgil's final
exit was particularly artistic.
J. Russell Carter as stage man manager,
ager, manager, and other members of the
production staff, lncludine War War-new
new War-new Hoyle, Bob Johnson. Shirley
Meyer, Mort Gornick, Pete John

vvx

INDEPENDENT
1

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1951

the United States, can accumu accumulate
late accumulate earnings free of taxation by
either the United States or Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, Boyd said.
"The Republic of Panama of offers
fers offers the most liberal corporation
laws to be found anywhere in
the world," the Foreign Minister
said.
"But more and more new," he
added, "North American manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers especially are finding even
greater advantages in establishing
physical operation in Panama, by
using this Isthmus at the cross crossroads
roads crossroads of the world as a distribution
or assembly center for Latin Ameri American
can American sales, manufacturers cap main maintain
tain maintain closer control of sales activi activities
ties activities a well as making fester deliv deliveries
eries deliveries in this hemisphere."

High Excise Taxes To be Round
Another Year; Defense Cause

WASHINGTON, Nov. 27 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A Treasury spokesman said today
the administration probably will
ask Congress to continue, at least
for another year, high excise tax taxes
es taxes on cigarettes, beer and other
consumer items.
Under present law the levies
are scheduled to drop automatic-
ttllv nn Antnl 1 coun that to V-
ff J j vu opt 11 x auu o n t was v m.
1 avers 851) million dollars lo JW
million dollars a year.
The administration s tentative
plan was given to a House Ways
and means subcommittee by Dan
T. Smith, special assistant to
Treasury Secretary George M.
Humphrey. The subcommittee is
investigating the impact of the ex exciseor
ciseor exciseor sales taxes on roth the
public and business and may pro propose
pose propose that gome sections of the tax
laws be overhauled. r
While Smith did not say so spe specifically
cifically specifically the world crisis also is
expected to require the adminis
tration to ask. Congress to con
tinue the present 52 per cent tax
rate on corporation income over
$2, 000.
The corporate rate is sched
uled to drop to 47 per cent on
April 1 at a cost to the Treasury
of 2 billion dollars a year.
But plans for higher defense
spending in the fiscal year start
ing July 1 is understood to have
persuaded administration and
congressional leaders that these
cuts must be postponed.
Defense Secrewary Charles E.
Wilson already has said he antici anticipates
pates anticipates an increase of 2 billion dol dollars
lars dollars in the defense budget. This
would raise it to 38 billion dollars.
However, some experts believe
Wilson's estimate is too low.
Under the scheduled April 1 re
duction the excise on cigarettes
would drop on. cent a pack; on
beer, $1 a barrel; and on auto automobiles,
mobiles, automobiles, from 10 per cent to seven
per cent. Other reductions are
scheduled for wine, liquor, and
automotive parts and accessories.
Smith said it is too early to
son, and Dorothy Thornton, used
energy, ingenuity, and imagina imagination
tion imagination in fashioning an extremely
realistic setting, and In perfect perfecting
ing perfecting the mechanics of the play.
The illusion of a wintry night in
a Kansas bus station, with a
blizzard howling outside, is so
real as to be almost painful.'
As one who has seen both the
Broadway performance and the
movie version of "Bus Stop," and
read the play as well, the writer
feels that no one should stay a a-Way
Way a-Way from the Theatre Guild this
week because he has already
een the play or the picture.
This version of the play has Its
own interest apart from the
Broadway production.
To quote a recent New York
Times piece, "It is a strange
type, but he does exist: the fel fellow
low fellow who would rather see a me mediocre
diocre mediocre play than a fine movie.
Inquire why, and we might tell
you about the subtle suspense of
watching fallible actors subiect
themselves to the habard of a
live production: or he miaht just
rely on words like magic and en
chantment, and let it go at
that." The Theatre Guild's "Bus
Stop" is an earthy, sometimes
bawdy, play, not a delicate, mag magical
ical magical one. but it and the Guild's
performance of It Is much bet better
ter better than mediocre.
Like any honestly wrought
play sympathetically presented,
this one has its peculiar treas treasure,
ure, treasure, and it is interesting to
watch the action unfold toward
its solution.
'

i f:vv ''W

MIS YwULY NtWiPAFtK

American
country i$ safe' Abraham Lincoh.

Boyd Outlines
Investments

In this connection, Boyd point-1
ed to the operations of the Free
Zone in the City of Colon, which
has expanded enormously since
it was set up in 1948. It serves
manufacturers in the United
States who ship goods to the
Free Zone for re-export to Cen Central
tral Central and South America.
The Foreign Minister cited two
other practical advantages for
United States manufacturers
eyeing Panama for invesement
purposes.
One Is that the country has
no foreign exchange restrictions,
all business in the country can
either be conducted in the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa (which has always been on
give the administration's final de
cision. He said It appears to us
now that it will be necessary to
ask for an extension."
"The final decision .will not be
made", he added, "until the Pres President
ident President presents his recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations to Congress."
Rep. Herman P. Eberharter
(D-Pa) asked Smith if "it isn't
time to decide" whether the pres present
ent present rates should be made perma permanent,
nent, permanent, instead of merely being ex extended
tended extended on a year-to-year basis.
Smith replied that administra
tion officials "do have hopes, and
continue to have hopes, there will
be a substantial tax reduction,
and we like to keep those hopes
alive."
LiftlbLeague
Boys 9, Girls 6
A set of triplets, the first to be
born in the Canal Zone in sever several
al several years, were among the 15 ba babies
bies babies born at Coco Solo Hospital
during the week ending Nov. 21.
The babies, which were pre premature
mature premature and weighed in at less
than two pounds each, died
within three days alter their
birth.
Parents of the one girl and
two boys were Mr. and Mrs. Wal Wal-wln
wln Wal-wln Hoy, of Rainbow City, who
are the parents of four other
children. Hoy is employed as a
guard by the Commissary Divi Division
sion Division at Mount Hope.
During the week 86 patients
were admitted and 99 were dis discharged
charged discharged according to the week's
hospital report.
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following American citizens: Lt,
and Mrs. Gene Trultt. of Fort
Davis, son; SP-3 and Mrs. Cecil
Bratcher, of Coco Solito, daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; SP-3 and Mrs. Angel de Je Jesus,
sus, Jesus, of Coco Solito, son; Sgt. and
Mrs. William Hoffman, of Fort
Gulick, daughter: Lt. and Mrs.
Paul Bugas, of Fort Gulick, son;
PP-3 and Mrs. Charles Little Little-field,
field, Little-field, of Coco Solito, daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Soukup,
New Cristobal, son; CT-3 and
Mrs. James Jackson, of Coco So Solito,
lito, Solito, son.
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Neph Neph-tall
tall Neph-tall Reid, of Colon, daughter:
Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Gressel. of
Colon, son; Mr. and Mrs. Eldon
Squires, of Mindi, son; and Mr.
and Mrs. Claude CadOgan, of Co Colon,
lon, Colon, daughter,
Queen In Uproar;
Fit To Be Tied
Ainnn Shoe Set
LONDON, Nov. 27 (UP Queen
Elizabeth unwittinly walked into
a controversy todav wearine a
pair of bro?ans that wer large
enough to be her husband's.
The Queen took youp" Prinee
Charles to a fox hunt Saturday.
When the League Aeainst Cruel
Sports heard of it, members met
in emergency session to adopt a
resolution "deploring" thr fact
that the future kin of pwtain
should be taken to a "cruel" fox
hunt.
Other Britons were more inter interested
ested interested in the Queen's shoes at the
.hunt.
A photo in toe Daily Express
showed she was swimming in the
broeana.
Columnist William Hickey said
they could have been the D'lke of
Edinburgh's judging by their size.
"They were much too big," he
said. "There were big gaps be between
tween between her ankles and the backs
of the shoest r :,:

FTVE CENTS

Plan
In RP
a par with the US. dollar) or in
U.S. currency. First-class bank
ing facilities are available
through the government's own
Banco Nacional and through the
local branches of the First Na National
tional National City Bank of New York
and the Chase Manhattan Bank.
The other is an abundant sud-
ply of competent labor at a cost
below that of U.S. rates. Most of
it is familiar with US. "practices
and techniques, having gained
experience through employment
at one time or another with the
U.S. -operated Panama Canal.
Santa Re-Visited
CHICAGO, Nov. 2T (UP)
The skeleton in the closet of
headquarters of the United In
dustrial Workers of America
turned out to be $100 worth of
dolls, trucks and trains.
The toys, hidden last year for
a Christmas party and forgot
ten, tumbled out when someone
opened the closet. The union
said it would day Santa claus
to neeay children this year.
omuo
he liSSTS is "or
h 'nterld do tomorrow.
LAST DAY! .75 .40
3:00 4:45 6:50 9:80 p.m.
Richard
Widmark
OMORROWfr
AN ARTISTIC EVENT!
THE LIFE-INSPIRED
STORY OF A MAN
WITH INSATIABLE
PASSION
MC-M
presents in
Cinemascope
and in
METR0C0L0R!
KIRK
DOUGLAS
IUST
FORIIFE
costsmnf
ANTHONY QUI!
IWIrlES OONAID PAMELA BfiOrVN
An M G M Picture

UQ3QBJQ

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