The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02065

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's
AN INDEPENDENT 1 HE DAILY NEWSPAPER
Jattatna American
"let rie people know the truth and the country is safe ibraham Lincoln.
VO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
S2nd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1956

5

Q

AFL-CIO Chiefs Formula for Local Latitudes:'
Give Workers More Wages'
On idea topped all the others brought out by a top-flight team of labor executives
who returned to the States this morning after two days on the Isthmus:
Better wages for workers in these latitudes are essential for the growth of
healthy democratic countries.
The second outstanding point made by these men who guide the destinies of the
merged American Federation of Labor Congress of Industrial Organizations in the
United States States is that they want labor unity on the Canal Zone.

George Meany, AFL-CIO pres president,
ident, president, put this message before
several unions which are now
divided into U.S. cltiaen and
non-US. citizen locals.
Specifically Meany wants to
see a united labor front on the
Canal Zone with Locals 900
and 901 of the former CIO af affiliated
filiated affiliated with the. Central La Labor
bor Labor Union and Metal Trades
Council.
The third point emphasized
was that except for the situa situation
tion situation in two dictatorships the free
labor union movement in the
Republic of Panama is in the
weakest group of the Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican Republics. (Ecuador
and Chile are the others).
This was revealed by Serafino
RomualcV, Latin American rep representative
resentative representative of the AFL-CIO.
Romuaiai offered encourage encouragement,
ment, encouragement, though. He said he had
been told by representatives of
Panama labor unions that
they expect to make gains un under
der under the present political ad administration.
ministration. administration. Romualdi was
hopeful too, judging from con conversations
versations conversations here.
Asked whether he had been
Jailed, detained or otherwise mo molested
lested molested in Latin America recent recently
ly recently Romualdi grinned broadly
IS Months Gantboa
For Rough Robbery
Of SI. Box 0! Pills
with an unenught accomplice.
Wrestled a man to the ground
and Stole his bill-fold contain containing
ing containing seven dollars and a box of
medicinal bills was sent to the
Gamboa Penitentiary today for
18 months.
Harold Henry Bowen. 20, was
sentenced in U.8. District Court
for robbery he committed at
3:30 a.m. Oct. 21 on the Panama-Canal
Zone boundary on
Avenue A.
Bowen, who was convicted on
a similar, charge in the Zone
when he was 18 years of age,
pleaded guilty.
He and an accomplice, police
stated, jumped Andres Abelino
Amador, another Panamanian,
at the Limits, hurled him to the
ground and took his bill-fold.
A Panama National Guards Guardsman,
man, Guardsman, passing by in a patrol car,
saw the attack and tried to cor corral
ral corral the robbers. Only Bowen was
caotured.
Bowen told the court that he
could not identify his accessory
except by sight, and didn't know
where he lived.
The bill-fold was not recover recovered,
ed, recovered, but the box of pills was re returned
turned returned to Amador.
Sla. Cruz Cards Fan
Draws Losing Hand
In Balboa Court
Luis Antonio Morales, 18 Pan
amanian, was bound over for
trial in U.8. District Court on a
charge of conducting a gam
bline same for a nercentage.
Testimony in Balboa Magis
trate's court yesteraay maicai maicai-ed
ed maicai-ed that a game Of cards had
been going on for many hours
under Morales' quarters In San
ta Cruz When a fignt occurred.
Morales, allegedly was not
playing himself, but said he had
furnished the cards.
One of the players became Ir
ritated and threw down the
deck, scattering cards in every
mrection.
This started the rumpus.
Morales was also convicted
yesterday of disturbing the
peace. Imposition of sentence
was suspended, however, and he
was placed on probation on the
condition that he does not gam gamble
ble gamble or break any Canal Zone law.
Whatta Ya Dial
!f Cat's lost?
SAN FRANCISCO Nnv m nrPi
A new phone service to help pet
owners recover lost animals has
been inaugurated here, thanks to
the Societv for the nriftvpntinn nt
Cruelty to Animals and the Paci-
nc leiepnone and Telegraph Co. to
get information on all animals
brought into SPAC headquarters
during the previous 24 hours, a
pet owner merely dials L-O-S-T
DOG.

and was glad to say he had not
been.
But he has vivid memories of
earlier detentions, including
those in Panama, Venezuela and
Peru.
Things are inuch better, now.
On this trip he had been
permitted to address a labor
group in Argentina for the
first time in nine years.
In Peru, he had not been per permitted
mitted permitted to speak before unions

since 1948. There too, he address
ed meetings recently. He sees a
much better political climate for
labor in the new government.
But he had a final word for
those who would strengthen un unions:
ions: unions: "The initiative has to come
from below."
At Balboa Theater yesterday
afternoon a grey-haired pixie
of a man with, the drive of a
jack-hammer leavened with a
high sense of comedy held 200
Zoniaiis spellbound.
David Dubinsky, whose fluent
English Is larded with a heavy
dash of his natite Polish papri paprika,
ka, paprika, sketched in the past of his
garment workers union and pro projected
jected projected bright possibilities for la labor
bor labor In Latin America.
Dubinsky said he thinks his
garment workers inion is typ typical
ical typical of American labor because
it represents "the inciting pot."
i It was organized by immi immigrants.
grants. immigrants. Jews established it. Ita Italians
lians Italians joined in. Today its mem membership
bership membership includes Puerto Ricans.
Chinese, and Americans of every
racial origin.
Dubinsky said that in Latin
to go to a drugstore and buy it
like a prescription. The answer
is faith and unity of purpose."
Touching on how easy it is to
inflame emotions and create
prejudice, he accented how his
people work and fight together
for betterments.
In Puerto Rico, for examplm,
industrialists just starting gar garment
ment garment factories, said the people
there were not much interest- -J,
edina better way of life. That I
was in 1940. The average wage
was two cents an hour in the
corset industry. Now it is SO
cents.
Moreover the workers in Puer
to Rico have become as produc
tive as anyone. When industry
had to pay better wages, it
brought in experts to train them.
h "In Puerto Rico, South A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, Panama or anywhere
else, people can be brought up
to a happier standard of liv living
ing living if you do not consider thejm
as second class," Dubinsky
brought home.
"Productivity increases be because
cause because the worker has a living
wage. The worker understands
that if his industry does not
make money he cannot be paid.
"Give them a better wage,"
Dublnsky counseled.
"Treat them as human beings.
Then just as in the U.8. the la labor
bor labor of South America will as assume
sume assume a measure of responsibili responsibility.
ty. responsibility. So it will not be a one-way
street."
"Once we were meek, beggars,
living in bread-lines," he said of
the early years of the union
movement Stateside.

Court Hears Postal Man Mark White
May Need Psychiatry In Washington

The U.S. District Court today
postponed action in the case of
Mark Lawrence .White until Dec.
5, when the court will hear two
Gorgas Hospital doctors testify
as to whether the 57-year-old
American was "responsible" for
Tailing to account for public
funds.
The alleged offense happened
In October and involved funds
at the Balboa Heights Post Of Office.
fice. Office. White, who is still under psy psychiatric
chiatric psychiatric treatment at Gorgas at
his own evnense. mav eo to the
United States for further tests.
A letter read to the court said
that Gorgas Hospital does not
have the necessary enuinment
to make conclusive teste.
St. Elizabeth's Hospital in
Washington, DC, does have the
Dsvcho-metric eauinment needed
in this Instance.
White, who nosted $2 nnn hail
Oct. 18 in U.S. District Court, is
allegedly unable to account for
"about" $100.
He claims he was 'unstable"

"Today the American labor

movement is strong and an inte
gral part of life In the U.S.A."
Dubinsky sketched in how the
Communists tried to earn a foot
hold In his unions, offering all
xinas oi maucements.
"Who doesn't want More for
nothing, yet?" he asked, tell telling
ing telling how the Reds told laboring
people they wouldn't have to'
pay dues.
But the unions did not fall
for it.
"The only way to establish
rights is collectively," Dubinsky
counseled.
And for employers he had a
word: "Treat employes as equals
and not as the weak against the
strong."
Dubinsky was Introduced by
Gov. William E. Potter, who ar arranged
ranged arranged the talk as part of the
"Outward Look" series.
Dublnsky got generous ap
plause, followed up by a round
for the Governor who in thank
ing the labor leader remarked:
"I'm clad I never ran a sweat
shop."
Romualdi, after the meeting,
said the labor unity which
Meany seeks on the Zone, is
expected to come about.
Many elements in both
groups of unions are for it, he
reported.
He also emDhasized that labor
unity would not mean that all
groups had to nave identical pi
lieies, qjf practices.
There is room in the AFL-CT
f1 autonomous operation by in
dividual unions wimin tne mam
labor body.
4 PeHt Larcenies
In Four Days
Bring Gamboa Term
Impulses came in hunches for
Cornelio Samaniego, a 20-year-old
Panamanian, who today was
sentenced to one vear at hard
lahnr at Gamboa Penitentiary
and two more years suspended
lor five years.
Knmaniesro. sentenced in US
District Court, pleaded guilty to
four separate petit larcenies
committed within four days in
late October in Ancon and Bai
boa.
He took 1) a car radio worth
$10 from a parked automobile at
Ancon on Oct. 26; 2) an umbrel umbrella
la umbrella worth $2.50 and a pair of Sox
worth 50 cents on the same date
from another Ancon residence
3) an Eisenhower jacket worth
$10 from a parked car belong belonging
ing belonging to Gov. Potter's chauffeur,
Walter F. Allen, on the same
date: and 4) another car radio
from a Balboa address on Oct
24 worth $40.
The property
covered.
was later re-
The only other offense on 8a 8a-maniego's
maniego's 8a-maniego's record was for a sim similar
ilar similar charge this past August.
at the time the funds were ac accountable
countable accountable and has been at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas since, if found guilty, the
count was told, he stands to
lose almost $300 a month in
government pensions.
Reportedly White plans to re retire
tire retire shortly.
Dec. 5 is docketed for civil ca cases,
ses, cases, but Dr. John Higgins and
Gorgas Superintendent Norman
Wiley will appear to testify on
the case.
White was represented in
court by Attorney Charles E.
Ramirez.
ThanlcSi Cop,
For The Ticket
BELLEVILLE, N. J., Nov. 21
(UP) Mrs. Mary Blanchfield
of PtUrton thanked police hero
for ticketing hor cor. Tho ticket
for blocking driveway ltd
to rocovery of tho car. It had
be" abandoned in tho driveway
a few hours after being stolon.

Students Take

iii

THE OPERATION of the Panama Canal wa
the interest of the ton AFL-CIO leaders

visiting labor leaders, headed

snips are iocea mruuwi rae vanai. ine visitors were accompanied oy oniciais oi the cen central
tral central Labor Union and their wives, and Canal officials in charge of marine traffic arid engi engineering.
neering. engineering. Meany Is shown above standing next to Capt. Warner S. Rodlmon, Marine Director,
(in white suit at the left, immediately at Meany's left are Col. Hugh M. Arnold, Engineer Engineering
ing Engineering and Qanstructloik Director, and next to him in a white hat is David Dublnsky, president of
the international Limes' Garment Workers Union.

Thatcher Ferry Service Out
Till Uammed Ramp Repaired

The east ramp of Thatcher
Ferry was badly damaged y$s
terday afternoon when tne ie
ry President Roosevelt rammed
into it.
No one was injured, but trucks
and cars aboard the vessel were
tossed about. Three trucks were
damaged.
Ferry service has been sus
pended Indefinitely, the Canal
announced today.
Capt. Thomas W. McGraw was
m command of tne ferry wneij
the accident occurred.
The ramn was so badly damr
aged in the smashup that it wa
necessary for the President
Rbosevelt to return to the west
bank, to unload.
According to a statement
made by the ferry's engineer.
nurace uonins, tne terry's en
gines ianea to reverse.
Burglary Bop:
Outside Man In,
Inside Man Out
A teen-aeed burelar who tnld
Canal Zone Dolice he was the
"outside" man on a two-maa
team was today given a two1 two1-year
year two1-year suspended sentence for first
degree-burglary in U. S. District
Court.
Antonio Sevilla M.. 19. Pana
manian, was A first often rlpr
who, he said, was "talked into"
entering the auarters of Col.
worman H. Wiley, superintend superintendent
ent superintendent of Gorgas Hospital, on the
night of Nov. 2.
His accomplice has not been
caught, and Sevilla described
him as a chance acquaintance
whom he doesn't know.
The stolen proDertv a radio.
electric toaster, hunting knife.
and electric steam iron have all
been recovered.
Sometime between 2 and 7
a.m., the Court was told, Sevilla
and another person cut the
screen of the maid's room and
entered the eruarters kitcherw
There they took the knife, radio
and toaster. The iron was taken
from the maid's unoccupied
room.
Through a court interpreter.
Sevilla readily pleaded guilty. He
earlier had said he didn't enter
the residence, but had stood out outside
side outside and received the stolen
property.

by George Meany, President of

One truck with a Panama li license
cense license plate and its front bump bumper
er bumper bent ahd left front door
.sprung in the crash. Another
Panama truck's fender was ctent-
A U.S. government truck had
Its radiator grille bent and Its
hood buckled.
Nine other vehicles mostly
private cars suffered no dam damage.
age. damage. J
Harrold Heading
For Washington
Maj. Gen. Thomas L WarrnM
commanding general, USARCA-
iia, win depart tne Canal Zone
tomorrow, to attend the Army
Commander's Conference in
Washington.
Accompanying Harrold on the
trip are Colonels Noel M. Cox,
G-l Section, an d Joseph H
Weichmann, Comptroller Sec Section.
tion. Section. Lt. Col. Thomas M n w).ir
Information Section and Capt!
Robert G. Friar, aide-de-camp.
Harrold and Dartv will return
Pto the Canal Zone Dec. 6.

Christmas Comes Early For Father
Of Nine Hungry Chilibre Children

It was an early Christmas to
day for Narciso Sanchez, a 41-
year-old farmer and father.
Sanchez in U.S. District Court,
was charged with second-degree
Durgiary. And, arising from the
charge, the fact that he entered
the toolhouse of Summit Gar
dens and took a wrench for the
purpose of committing larceny.
Through a court Interpreter,
Sanchez pleaded not guilty mor morally;
ally; morally; but guilty technically.
He supports nine children, he
said, and because of a machete
cut on his leg had not been able
to farm for some time and his
children had not eaten regular regularly
ly regularly for "several weeks."
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe gave
him a two-year suspended sen
tence, and dispensed with the
usual weekly reporting during
probation.

the AFL-CIO." was ahfc-wn

RP's Boyd
To Visit
State Dept.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28
(UP Panamanian foreign
minister Aquilino E. Boyd w 11
meet today with acting secre secretary
tary secretary of state Herbert Hoover
Jr. to exchange views on the
World situation and seek better
understanding on the revised
Panamanian United States
treaty.,
The Panamanian minister is
jexpected to discuss with Hoover
tne Panamanian position on
the Middle Easv-ern crisis and
reiterate his onwmmpnt'c vfn
that the treaty of 1955 compels
tne united spates to raise salar salaries
ies salaries for Panamanian workers of
the Panama canal company.
An official close to the m n-
ister said that the question of
salary compensation is "per "perhaps
haps "perhaps the most important sin single
gle single point that remains to be
settled."
Panama has requested com compensation
pensation compensation for workers who will
be dem'ived of rnmmissarv
rights beginning Jan. l.
The court was told that San Sanchez
chez Sanchez had entered the toolhouse
Oct. 23. mornine. takn th
wrench and, subsequently, 22
brass valves and plugs from the
Garden's water distribution sys
tem.
Seven of the valves were later
recovered; but the others, worth
$56.25, were sold as scrap In
Panama for $10, the defendant
said.
In passing sentence, Judge
Crowe noted that Sanchez had
a clear record in the Zone and
had been away from his family
for 24 days in Balboa jail un unable
able unable to post bond.
. The defendant, who has a few
acres of land at Chilibre, smiled
and shuffled out of court wnen
told he wouldn't go to prison.

To Woods

.4rV o

Hungarians
Well-equipped
To Fight Reds

BUDAPEST. Nov. 28 (UP) Mnr th lcnn u...

ganan students of the Sarospatak College near Sataral-

juujnciy nave raicen ro rne woods to carry on guerrilla
warfare against the Soviet army.

According to sources in contact with the young Hun Hungarians,
garians, Hungarians, the students have plenty of food, small arms and
ammunition, and two dual-purpose 85-millimeter guns
tdken from the Russians byruse.
Sotoraljaujhely is almost on the border of the sub.
Carpatho Ukraine.
Protected from Soviet armnr hv tho wi'M --J L..I

country, the youths can hold
said.

They said the students have 'already rejected numer numerous
ous numerous Soviet appeals to surrender and control the area so
thoroughly that Russian units can u nnlv tk. j.

j : :
una in aayngnr.
Sarospatak College was once
a protestant school which spe-
cianzea in tne stuay of the Eng
nsn language, Angio-Americ
iry, and
Meanwhile, Hungary'i
premier Janox Kadar today or ordered
dered ordered the arrest of rebelling
writer Andras Szandor and push
ed his feeble Socialist (Commu (Communist)
nist) (Communist) Workers Party into action
in new desperate moves to esta establish
blish establish his shaky administration.
Reliable sources said here that
Szander, a "tltolst" author and
a leader of the Intellectual ''Pe ''Pe-toefi"
toefi" ''Pe-toefi" circle had been detained.
Kadar last night denounced
Szandor and Mlklos Gimmes, a
journalist, as representatives of
those "criminal and counter re revolutionary"
volutionary" revolutionary" groups who will be
"sought out and put on trial."
Panama (anal Co.
Will Place Drainage
Job On Contract
Drainage Improvement -aft
Rainbow City, construction of a
concrete play area at Margarita,
the cleaning and repairing of a
tank located In the pacific Tank
Farm and replacement of a wa water
ter water line at Palo Seco Leprosari Leprosarium
um Leprosarium are among the projects to be
placed on contract soon by the
Panama canal company.
The drainage Improvement
work on the Atlantic side will
be done in the vicinity of the
Rainbow City Elementary school
where a new sidewalk and gut gut-tor
tor gut-tor will be constructed and a
cast Iron pipe drain line install installed.
ed. installed. The project is to be complet completed
ed completed between Feb. 7 and May 1.
The work at Margarita con consists
sists consists of the construction of a
four-inch thick concrete slab 60
by 120 feet in size to be used for
games.
Bids on both projects will be
opened the morning of Dec. 19
in the Administration Building
at Balboa Heights. The contract
will be awarded by schedule to
either one or two bidders.
'Work at the pacific Tank
farm will consist of cleaning
sludge and rust from the inte
rior of tank No. 124 and patch patching
ing patching or replacing corroded parts.
Bids will be opened at Balboa
Heights the morning of Dec. 14.
The project at Palo Seco con consists
sists consists essentially of the construc construction
tion construction of approximately 1,450 lin linear
ear linear feet of four-inch cast iron
water line to replace a section
of the existing water line at the
Leprosarium.
Bids will be opened the morn morning
ing morning of Dec. 19 at Balboa Heights.
Get A House
A Home
LONG BEACH, Calif., Nov. 28 -(UP)
City officials today were
trying to find a house a home. A
small one-story frame house was
found Monday perched on wooden
blocks In the middle of a residen residential
tial residential area street. It was empty aud
officials can't locate the owner.

out indefinitely, the sources
:

"""" ,wa
jtjfjB
:flon Upheld
fri-w "-year-old airman who
tried to sp in D.
..... -- Miwiia, a .0"
caliber pistol he stole in the Ca-
u s. District Court and his sen-
tonc f on j ....
Y, I1"" was upneia.
A2 John
v- ---.. -wcyi milliter. 5
tioned with the 26th Air Res
luul f
Base, appealed a Mmri.t
uuubuiui nr. A I nrnni. : m
courts conviction of Oct. 1
The airman, who was sup
ru iu nave lert the comm
uci. m ior separation from s
Ice, was charged with petit
ceny.
Minlter was arrested bvr
Police at. Alhi-nnV J-w (e
wi. lt K
his lin.Slirrpssfnl gttamt t.
the pistol, taken from the he
rt II, 1 -x i
in Panama. He returned to
uasc ponce said, and tossed
wcayun into a trash can
4K was iouna Dy an Air
man.
Defense cnunsoinr w t a
Idan Jr., said In court that
Air Pnrro nmmimi i ft
sentenced, a disrharff "urithL.t.
honor." IF
Minlter took the gun Oct?11
from a dry closet in the Hebert
home.
Peter Townsend
In Afghanistan
KABUL, Afghanistan, Nov. 28
CUP) Former RAF Croun Cant.
Peter Townsend, .whose love for
Princess Margaret blishted his
military career, arrived here to today
day today on his lonely round-the-werld
tour by car.
The 42-year-olH wartime ace
said he was gathering material
for a book. He ded'ned to com comment
ment comment on Princess Marcar!1. who
renounced him in October 1955,
out of duty to church and crown.
Townsend resigned his com commission
mission commission early this fall. Friends
said he could never hope for ad advancement.
vancement. advancement. snnurs helpers sbv.
shoeing
his fo
CHRISTMAS

ine

i

3

I



; WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28. 1951
fAOt TWO

Till PANAMA AMEMCAJt AN TNDKFENDENT DAILT KFWSPAPHk

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
own mo rw.mttD v TM Panama amkmican phbm. inc.
POUMOtS BY NUM MOUNMVKLl IN ltB
HAMMODIO ARIA. EDITOR
M.-H Street P. O. Bon 134. phi. R. or P.
TELEPHONE 2-0740 18 LIMES)
Cable Acdrhs, pan AMERICAN. pnm
M.ON OFrict: 12.179 Central Avenue between isth ano ISth Striitb
' POREIGN RERRESENTATIVES. JOSHUA B ROWERS. INC.
34B Madison Avt. New York. 17 n. Y.
'local av HAIL
RR MONTH. IN AOVANCt t 1.70 t 2. SO
rOR BIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE S.80 i?'22
OR ONE TEAR, IN ADVANCE U.SO 14.0O

THIS 1$ TOWK KHtUM THt RtAPWS OWN COiUMH
THE MAR BOX

TV. u.,l .. i. mm .... funjia tm rejdan af Tria PlMIM American

Urtsn art rcaivad grolerully and Sit handltd in wholly conridailtil
U na tontribur. Mttei don't bt Impotitnl it it doam'l appear tht

sal day Ultsra art published in tht order rtceivod.
risitt try ro kap Ik Isttsrs limited to one poga length.
Identity st Mtst wrrtari li held hi strictest eontidanca.
TIMS nwppar aimmai reiponnbility tor itatamanti s opinio!
srifd w taMsn trom rssssrt.
U.S. MAIL PRIVILEGES
Sir:
I have been down here about 45 years now and this Is
my first letter to the Mail Box, and i think that I have a
right to write this, on the deal we are getting on the post ot ot-lice
lice ot-lice In the Canal Zone: Stopping our post oiiice privileges as
American citizens and taxpayers, retired men, civilians and
servicemen because we live in the Republic of Panama.
It is a known fact that we cannot get quarters in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone unless working for the Army, Navy or Canal Company.
After serving over 30 years with the U.ti, government, maiaria,
yellow fever and hazards here (and some of tne servicemen
have been in combat, fighting for their country) look what we
are getting for it. cant use the United States post office to
get our mail. Do you call that a. square deal? lor us I have
seen a number of rotten deals down here, but this one is the
worst of them all. Tne servicemen should take It up with the
V P.W. and the American Legion and ask them to do something
about it. There are going to be a lot of letters leaving here
about this deal.
The government makes money on our box rent and gets
our tax money. As American citizens, please tell me why we
carA use the U.S. post office regardless of where we live. I
asK ny retired civilian or serviceman, is this a square deal
iff r serving the best part of our lives with the U.S wvern wvern-rnout
rnout wvern-rnout and now to be denied the use of the J.8. post office to

get our mail?

Disgusted

WHO'S BADLY OFF

Sir:

"Straight Shooter" who writes of labor practices at the
Army Ordnance Shop sounds like" a person who has some
genuine concern for the welfare of his co-workers. But I know
many people far worse off than they.

J have never been in the Ordnance Shop, so have no

knowledge of what goes on. But I have worked in a lot of
other nhops and offices, both military and in private Industry.
Many of the charges about unfair promotions, etcetera,
are common to all such places of work, whether everyone has

the same citizenship, or different.
Sometimes they are justified, sometimes not. Executive
ability is ai intangible.
I would ask Straight Shooter whether the men who feel
they are not getting a right deal have formed themselves a
uniton unit. Have they petitioned in any ..specific case? Or do
MtMMgtimEBBgM's useless to do that?"
WKBKKKLmm hour fpf an MftrrAUv mechanic pretty
good "pay? ThaekJJ3.2 forV 40-hour, week? I'm sure
the men who work ori my car in Panama get only half as much
and work half agairr as many hours?

Unionist

LAWBREAKERS

Sir:
I think that it is a significant' reflection of the true under under-ctonHinir
ctonHinir under-ctonHinir hoiuippn Pnnamaninns and the Americans living- on

t4(XAllAAlig BVVtTW ah nm p"w ..
the Zone, that we Americans are not Judged by the actions ol

some of our lawbreakers.
The recent killing of a Panamanian child by a US service serviceman
man serviceman has shocked people on both sides of the border, but no
Panamanian has been heard to hold this against the American
people as a whole.
This situation is not true in Europe and other places where
tth frnnns have h(en stationed and are stationed now. There

such a felony would be held as an example of the worst aspects

of Americanism.

The Panamanian people adopt a much more mature at attitude,
titude, attitude, possibly because their innate trust and faith in the
American people is much greater than petty surface bickering
between the two countries indicate.
They recognize that a lawbreaker is an outlaw of any
country We could take a lesson from this and not judge all
our friends across the border bv the few who are hauled up
before our courts each week.
Optimist

Young Comedian

Answer to Previous Puzzle

11

ACROSS
I Young
comedian,
i Dlcki
f He recently
supported
i Aido in

8 He hails from S Cosmic order
Wayne, i1

Tnrtlana oenuws

85 Vegetables
56 Footlike part
57 Thre feet
DOWN
1 Period of time-
2 Trieste wine
measures

-rovei Im1ama 7T w
mok.avE? aC

12 Great Lake
13 Poem
14 Asseverate

15 Poker stake

6 Fruit drink

7 Affirmative
reply
8 Renowrted

24f)etest
25 Employer
26 Goddess of
discord

37 Conger
fishermen
38 Golf term
40 Short jackets

16 Roman bronze Above

17 Measure
18 Harvester
20 Painful spots
31 Bitter vetch
22 Associated
with Bel
and Ea
S3 Agitate
violently
26 Obliteration
SO Girl
31 Vsliss
st Nothing
33 Goddess of
infatuation
84 Remunerated
35 Passport
endorsement
36 Sea nymphs
88 Communion
plate
89 Abstract being
. 40 Auricle
41 Limicoluw
bird
44 Tests
48 Conceal
40 Bustle
01 Pseudonym of
Charles Lamb
52 Sheaf
63 Transgress
94Rtp

10 Plexus
11 Very (Fr.)
19 Sea eagle
20 Fillip
22 Dry
23 Sept

27 Distinct part 41 Store
28 Get up 42 Duration
29 Enthusiastic 43 Notion
ardor 45 Athena

31 Wanders idly 46 Falsifier

Peter Edson
In
Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA)

Newspaper editors are only hu human
man human after all. That explains why
they were able to do no better
than the average reader on pre predicting
dicting predicting the outcome of the
election.
But. out of the 700 U.S. editors

whose newspapers receive this

column, 10 of trrcm snowed up
pretty well in a poll conducted by
this writer in mid-October. No Nobody
body Nobody hit the nail on the head, but
these predictions were reason reasonably
ably reasonably close:

Frank H. Covey of the Lima.

Ohio, News came closer on the

electoral vote count than anybody

else. He guessed 450 for Eisen

hower and 81 for Stevenson. The

actual count was 457-74.
Covey correctly predicted that

Eistnhower would carry Ohio and

that the Democrats would carry

both the Senate and House. He
wasn't so close on the popular
vote nobody was close on that.
The Ohioan's estimate was 27

million for Ike, 24 million, for
Adlai. The actual count was 31
million Ike, 22 million Adlai.
Covey made this prediction in
the face of the fact that his paper
supported T. Coleman Andrews
for president. It was one of the
few northern papers to do so. The

Lima News' reason for support

ing Andrews was that, He makes
the best case -for liberty."
The second closest estimate was
by Dennis G laser of the Lewis ton,
111.. Daily News. He guessed 468

electors', votes for Eisenhower, 63
for Stevenson, giving Ike 11 more

than he actually got.

Glaser was also high on the
popular vote, giving Dee 35 million

and Adlai 28 million. But he cor

rectly prtdicted that the Demo

crats would win both Senate and
House controls.

In an approximation, Arnold

Goldberg, editor of the Union
town, Pa., Evening Standard, pre
dieted that Eisenhower and Stev

enson would run "about the

same" as in 1962 on their elee
toral and popular votes.

In this estimate, Goldberg

missed Ike's electoral vote count

by only 15. On the popular vote,
that would make him three mil million
lion million high on Ike's vote, in round
numbers, and four million high on

Adlars vote.
But Goldberg correctly predict

ed that Eisenhower would carry

his state and that the Democrats

would win both House and Senate.

Only three editors who called
the congressional results corrcct-

U gave President Usenhowcr 400

electoral votes. They were Fred
H. Dobfns, editor 'sof the Nashua,

N.H.. Telegrfph; "R ob e r t V

Gretnaway, publisher of the De-

Kalb. 111.. Daily Chronicle and

Albert P. Mayer, managing edi

tor of the Springfield, 111., State

Journal.

Mayer alsp estimated that the

Eisenhower Stevenson popular

votes would be "about the same''

as in 1952. The other two were
one to two million high on Ike's

popular vote and two to three

million high on Mevenson s popu
la vote.

The fact that Eisenhower's pop,

ular vote was two and a half
million votes under his 1952 total,
while Stevenson's vote was nearly
four and a half million under four
vears aeo was one of the most

significant election results. That
threw off all the prophets...
Two other editors who were
right on congressional results

were in a fourth place tie on '.he

electoral vote, giving Eisenhower
380 to Stevenson's 151. They were
Harold H. Ballew, managing edi editor
tor editor of the St. Petersburg, Fla.,
Independent, and Cliff Coughlin,
city editor of the Dixon, UK,
Evening Telegraph.
Ballew correctly predicted that
Elsenhower would carry Florida.
This was the closest prtdiction

turned in bv a southern editor.

Several other local predictions

were worthy of note for their

shrewd analysis.

M.A. Wolcott, editor of the New

Iberia, La., Daily Iberian, was

the only editor from tne tcncan
state who correctly predicted it

would be carried by Elsenhower

A.M. Piper, editor of tht Coun.

cil Bluffs, Iowa, Nonpareil, fore foresaw
saw foresaw that at least one congression congressional
al congressional seat from his state would

switch from Republican to Demo
crat.

Three Texas editors correctly

forecast that Eisenhower would

carry the Lone Star state. They
were Houston Harte Jr., San

A n g e 1 o Standard-Times: W.R

Beaumier, Lufkin Daily News

and J.Q. Mahaffty, Texarkana

Gazette.

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Merry-Go-Round

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FILED FOR THE DURATION The old hospital truism that more babies are born during
stormy weather than on calm days got a big boost at the Army's Ryukyus Hospital on Oki Okinawa
nawa Okinawa during the recent Typhoon Emma. Some of the 14 new arrivals who blew in with the
storm are shown in an emergency evacuation shelter, sound asleep in their desk-and-file-drawer.
beds. Cribs were brought from the hospital proper when the storm abated.

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HEAVEN'S A SKUNK IN THE REFRIGERATOR Pictured above are views of a small
boy's heavenand that's where Billy Hoffman, 10, lives in a heaven populated by a constantly
changing menagerie of pets. His father owns a Chicago, 111., pet shop which rents animals to
TV shows. Billy has the privilege of taking home a different pet each day if he wants to. At
left, the skunk, pet of the moment, helps Billy raid the refrigerator, and at right, a ringtail
monkey "helps" him with his homework.

Naughty But Nice

Bv BOB RUARK

WASHINGTON The Justice De Department,
partment, Department, which was investigating
Negro Congressman Adam Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Powell's income-tax returns
until he suddenly came out for the
Eisenhower-Nixon ticket, is now
debating whether to go ahead with
the investigation.
The U.S. attorney's office in
New York City, which has already
convicted two of Powell's secre secretaries
taries secretaries and indicted a third, wants
tj press the case against the con congressman.
gressman. congressman. However, there are in indications
dications indications that the Justice Depart Department
ment Department planntd to drop the case in
return for Powell's campaigning
for the Republicans.
It is known that Powell has
talked frequently to Vice President
Nixon about his tax troubles. A
Justice Department spokesman,
however, denied to this column
that any promise was given to fix
the case.
T-men have been investigating
Powell's curious financial arrange

ments with his employes, who
work for him both as congression congressional
al congressional employes and as assistants in
his Abyssinian Baptist Church in

HarleM.

l men also are cheesing Pow

ell's stock-market speculating. He

has tnade a handsome profit re

cently on lithium, a lightweigr.t

ore used for defense purposes. A

cable from his Washington broker,

for example, was delivered to him

in Yugoslavia via the American

Embassy during his recent Euro

pean junket.

The cable reported: "Your pro

fit lithium 5800 to date. Strongly

recommend additional 32,000 at 15

cents. Believe would double or better."-
1

It was signed by Shannon Aller.

a partner in Landrum, Allen &
Co. brokerage firm.

It will be interesting to see what
the Justice Department does about

tne influential Negro congressman
from Harlem.
Note Congressman Powell call

ed at the White House last week

to request jods lor his friends. The
Democrats on Capitol Hill have

just fired his friends from jobs

because Powell is no longer con considered
sidered considered a Democrat, so he asked

the White Hoiise to help him out

with some other jobs. As a result

the Republicans will not give the
Harlem congressman other jobs
to replace those which the Dem

ocrats took away.

HUNGARIAN FREEDOM
FIGHTERS
Despite the fine gesture of tha

State Department and the White
House to admit Hungarian refu refugees,
gees, refugees, what most people don't knnur

is that the United States has seen

extremely slow in processing them
for arrival in this country.

mtue Switzerland has already
absorbed 2,567 refugees. Belcium.

1,875, the tiny Netherlands 1 35Q

Germany 716.

The American people hav rl.

Lied with all sftrts of offers nf a.

sistance. A total of 1.055 lettPr

has reached the State Denrtmnf

offering job, housing, educational
assistance, and business loans to
the freedom fiehters of Hnnoorv

There have also been 487 tele

grams io the State Department,
plus 235 phone calls as of tht

niraaie of this week.

This is enough to care for soma

3,500 refugees, and does not in

clude offers made by American
citizens direct to church and vol voluntary
untary voluntary agencies.

in contrast to this svmoathetie

response from the Amtrifn nn.

pie, the American government as

oi mis writing has agreed to ac ac-cept
cept ac-cept only 5,000 refugees. Belgium,
on the other hand, is taking 4,000;
The United Kingdom 2,500; The
Netherlands 2,000; Germany 3,000 3,000-Switzerland
Switzerland 3,000-Switzerland 4,000; Colombia 1,000.

v-migressman Francis Walter of
Pennsylvania, who, has not been too
enthusiastic about immigration in
the past, wants the U S mint. a tnm

Hungarian freedom fi

17,500. Even more amazing is

..oiui r,aswana oi Mississippi,
who has privately expressed the
opinion that we should 0110 rofiin

to 25,000. "6D

A result of Eastland's nnd
""iag the original
White House figure will Pn nn rn

10,000. OY r

I suppose now that the once once-wicked
wicked once-wicked city of Tangier, which un until
til until recently was a free port ad administered
ministered administered by half a dozen pow powers,
ers, powers, will be drained and swept
clean and turned into a suburb.
But 10 years agoiUwother, she
really rocked andvwiled!
I come back to this subject of a
few days ago because I was sad saddened
dened saddened so deeply to see this city
loso its international status and
pass into semi-respectability.
As a free port, Tangier was the
gathering ground for all of the
bums, operators, crooks, swindlers
and other financiers, i smugglers,
fugitives and strange types of the
world. It was so consciously
naughty, it was almost funny.
Tangier was a treaty town

tucked into Sapnish Morrocco,
with the French on one side and
Gibraltar across the way. It oc occupied
cupied occupied what was called a zone,

and that is the mildest word I
ever heard for what Tangier rep represented
resented represented in wickedness.
A I recall, about two years in
jail was all you could draw for,
anything from the local law, and

murder was regarded as a kind of
a game. After the war when I first

went there, it was the black black-market
market black-market center of the world and

certainly handled more hot cur

rency as a free market than anyi because you really didn't need a
.11 1 i.L I J t a r-

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measure
35 Diversity

47 Chalcedony

49 Viper
50 Expire

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FAMILIAR PLAINT

LITCHFIELD, Me. -(UP) -John
Thibodeau, 11, told police
who found him unharmed after 14

hours in dense Maine woods that

h? tumbled into a pond and didn't

want to go home because his

pants were wet.

other place in the world.

It had two banks for every cafe
and it was not unusual to see a
man staggering under a load of

gold double eagles at a ti

when the rest of the world
mostlv on uaucr. The dailv ha

on the Bourse, located In the C

oe "fans, naa a Digger sn

transaction than either New Ydrl

or London. And in the afternoon
When the traders cleared out you
saw a Bing Crosby movie.
You could buy anything in Tan Tangier
gier Tangier from a slave to a Cadillac to
a consignment of heroin at a time
when the rest of the world was
short of everything. All you had
to 'do was sir down in the Soc'co
Chico, the little market, and wait
for the right guy to show up.
Most business was done at cafe

tables by earnest gentlemen of

shifty mien. Most of our military

surplus in Europe heavy stuff

such as tractors, dozers and

trucks were disposed of that way

for sums totalling hundreds of
millions of dollars.
The place was so crowded with
International spies that they had
to spy on each other just to keep
their hands in. It was populous

with refugees from everywhere level.

passport to get in

In an hour at a bar you could

meet a bogus count who had
bought a pretty Arab slave girl
from an Australian who was

kicked out of Sydney, the wife of

a diplomat who cadged dri

ana picKea up Araos I ior

friends, a dozen smugglers, a
gross of titled Britishers of rather
bizarre habits, an Arab prince,
the ex-wife of. an American min minister,
ister, minister, four beachcombers, and
some other bums like me.
It was the kind of a town where
you could have tea and crumpets
with a retired English general
high on the Monte and then whip
over to the Casbah and have
sheep's eyes served by a slave
who had walked from Lake Chad
and had the chain marks to
prove it.
I met one ex-Foreign Legion Legionnaire
naire Legionnaire who had been an actor and

had played so many Beau Geste
bit parts that he finally joined the
Legion to see if the scrip't was

really true.
But when one is young and see

ing the world for the first time

through reasonably Innocent eyes

a cesspool can be fascinating and

Tangier was a cesspool on every

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IKE'S PASTOR

President Eisenhower's Dastor.

the Rev. Edward L. R. Elson. has

written an interesting letter com.

paring Je.vish Zionist organiza

tions with the German-American
Bund that supported Hitler before
Vip. War II.
jffriously, the urpose Mei
ElsSn's letter was to declare he

was neiwier anu-aewisn nor anti anti-Israel.
Israel. anti-Israel. Some Jews hatf been disturbed
by the fact that the President's
spiritual adviser was national
chairman of the American Friends

of the Middle East. This happens
to be an anti-Zionist, pro-Arab organization.

Finally a Chicago housewife,
Mrs. Alfred Loewenthal, wrote di directly
rectly directly to Rev. Elson to inauire

about his influence upon the Presi President.
dent. President. The famous Presbyterian
minister replied: "Mv relations

with the President jre of a pas pastoral
toral pastoral and spiritual nature, and I
am not a political consultant."
' In this connection, White House

aides say that Rev. Elson tele telephones
phones telephones the White House so fre frequently
quently frequently that he's a "nuisance."

Rev. Elson also wrote: "Many

or my cnoicest friends are obser
vant Jews for whom I have ut
most appreciation.
"Nor am I anti-Israel." he ad

ded. "Although its creation was a
diplomatic debacle, Israel is here

and must be regarded as a valid
entity among the nations. I am
not now nor have I ever been anti-

Israel, but I am desperately and
earnestly pro-American in the
highest and most refined sense of
that word. Political Zionism, it
seems to me, does violence to thai
concept. The so-called German German-American
American German-American Bund was out of place

in American life. ,In our American

political life, similarly, Zionist
American organizations are out Of

place. Judaism is a great faith
and the Jews a great people, and
these concepts should be clearly
separated from political Zionism."

;
I iKfBssnfe

HIGH DINNY! Little Lorrie
Knudson, of Calgary, Alberts,
Canada, is going to have a crick
in her neck if she looks up at

"Dinny," the dinosaur, for very
long. His head towers 60 feet
above hers. Named after the
palpf Alley Oop, the famous
comic-strip cave man, Dinny,
a 120-ton cement model, is a
denizen of the "Calgary Zoo,
largest in Canada.

We Must
Warn You!
Look in the
Illuminated
Magnifying
t Mirror

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

VILLA WAGON Touring-style version of a ranch wagon is this seven-passevjer, Itilian Itilian-built
built Itilian-built "Multipla," recently displayed at a motor show in Paris, France. The unusuar"body,
which features a hook-and-ladder-like cab, is mounted on a Fiat 600 chassis. The four-cylinder
engine, designed for maximum gas mileage, develops 22 h.p. at 4,000 r.p.m.

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LINEAS AEREAS COST ARRICENSES, S. A.
For more information about passenger or cargo service
consult your Travel Agent or call 3-7011
Justo Arosemena, between 21st & 32nd Sts. Across from Olympic Swimming Pool

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN rNTTypVT nin.Y VKWfP'PTK

jrePNESDAY, NOVEMBER 88, 195f

V

Social and Otli

By Suffer

ierwi5e

Box 134, Pc

anama

or

Box 5037, -An

con

fL. -I- VLun 3vf ui Zi lmtl K mtuU -omptL It Li-iumLn

- i n 1 ' -i
Ji Jl L McmvJ if U&pU mm Pum $-0740 m 2-074 LtW 9.00 sJ 10

; i

MISS BETTY LOUISE FLATAU Mr. and Mrs. John Fred
ylatau of Panama City announce the engagement of their
daughter, Betty Louise, to Mr. Carroll Lynn Taylor, son of
JMr. and Mrs. Harold S. Taylor of Jennings, Louisiana. A
January wedding is planned.

FIREFIGHTERS WILL GIVE RECEPTION FOR PRESIDENT

TO CELEBRATE THEIR 69TH BIRTHDAY TODAY
President of the Republic of Panama, Ernesto de la
' Guardia, will be guest of honor at a reception to be given
tonight at the Panama Golf Club by the "Bomberos" or
Firefighters of Panama.
This is the 69th anniversary of the "Bomberos" organ organisation
isation organisation and the centennial observation of the birth of the
late Liberal President Dr. Belisario Porras.
It is also the anniversary of the 135th birthday of Pan Panama
ama Panama Independence from Spain.

Mrs. Joseph Ruts
Has Mother Visiting
from Atlanta, Ca.

Col. and Mrs. Josep

It. Amador are ent

(heir housefue.it Mrs

tpn, Mrs. Russ's mother

Dived from her home in "Atlanta,
Georgia, last week.
Mrs. Stanton will stay with the
Ruts family for Christmas and
for several months afterwards.

tt JUiUSI Of ;

i Ml D Ttfl Tl IT

wno ar-

Each Mtlca fof inclusion in ihii
column ihould be submitted in
type -written term and mailed to one
of the oox numbers listed daily in
"Social and Otherwise," Of deliver delivered
ed delivered by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.
Pan-American
Fasti va I Choru
Hie t'an-American Festival

Chorus will meet tomorrow eve

ning, at 7:30, in the auaitonum of
the USO.-JWB buUding on La Boca
Kd Balboa. Tnere wul be a re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal of Christmas Music.
. Membership in, the Chorus is o o-pen
pen o-pen to all residents of the Canal
uuae, the Kepuu.ic ot Panama and
all members of the Armed Forces
and fljtir adult dependents, inter interested
ested interested in choral singing and all are
cormauy invited to auend.

No Lipstick, No Shaving. She Sez;
If Those Taxes Aren't Knocked Out

Arts And Crafts
Group Will Meet ....
Monaay :
The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Woman's Ciub will
meet Monday. Isobel Angelini will
speak on Christmas decorations,
and members are asked to bring

driftwood and otner material tor
making arrangements to the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. Ptdro Miguel
Assembly Ho. 3
Rainbow For Girls
i-euio Minuet sembly No. 3,

Order of Rainbow for Girls will will-have
have will-have an Initiatory meeting lamor-j
row evening at 7 p.m. at the An An-con
con An-con Masomu 'lemp.e. Au Rambow;
girls, pastern Stars, and Masons

are coruiany inviieu to auena.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP)
A woman witness demanded
today that Congress either re remove
move remove the luxury tax on lipstick
or start soaking men for their
shaving equipment.
And if the men don't like it,
she told an all-male House
subcommittee, let 'em wear
beards.
The witness, Janet Myers, pub publicity
licity publicity director for a New York
cosmetics firm, challenged the
implication in the excise tax
laws that face paints and pow powders
ders powders are a luxury whereas shav shaving
ing shaving is a necessity.
She appeared before a House

Ways and Means group studying

lax proposals to urge repeal or
the 10 per cent excise tax on
cosmetics and o:her toilet arti articles.
cles. articles. Miss Myers said the ladies are
in a lather over "this tax on
their essential beauty products."
They resent it not only be because
cause because of "the financial bur burden
den burden which it places upon
their budgets but because this
tax unjustly discriminates be between
tween between men and women," she
said.
. "Lipst.'ck is certainly just as
important to a woman as
shaving is to a man . after
all, they could wear beards,"
she asserted.
Another witness protested a
tentatively approved proposal
that parochial and other non nonprofit
profit nonprofit private schools be exempt exempted
ed exempted from paying federal taxes on
telephone calls, gasoline, school
buses and similar items.
The opposition was voiced by
the Rev. 0. Stanley Lowell, rep representing
resenting representing "Protestants and oth other
er other Americans united for separa separation
tion separation of church and sitate,"
Lowell estimated about half of
the benefits of the 3 million dol-

George Hamilton Jr.
Gives Talk To Gem

And Mineral Society
The Canal Zone Gem and Miner Mineral
al Mineral Society held their regular

dent, presided over the business

meeting and Dan Rudge conduct

piugiam luuuwuig UHi.ClUae
of the reaular meeting.

rmen oi me various corn

made reports on the nro I

w of their groups. The build-1
ing. requires many Items and"
members are uri?ed to assist- by I
donating any articles that could be
put. to good use by the. Club.
George Hamilton Jr., gave an
interesting talk on his project in
school last year which consisted of
designing and building an appara apparatus
tus apparatus for the composition of synthe-j,
tic gems. After a question and an I

swer session he was congratulated

Travel Group
Or laiiDbaan
College Club
The Travel Group of the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean College Clnb will hold its
rr'u'ity moving at 7.30 p.m. Fri Friday
day Friday at the Cristobal Red Cross
ijuuuing.
Guest speaker will be Mr. and
Mrs!' Iprun Sawyer ot Gatun, wno
will show movies of their trip

througn bouth Am en-

Ail club membi

invited to attend th

Ml

ran

-

Card Group

Will Mtat
Tomorrow
The Card Group of the Balboa

monthly meeting at Building 57 in, on his ambitious undertaking of
Balboa. 'such a complex nature.
Mrs. Patsy Ryan, acting preai- Dan Sander touched on the high

lights of his European tour this
summer, and has promised to be
the principal speaker at next
month's meeting.
Following the meeting, -refreshments
were enjoyed by the Club
members and their guests.

(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

mm mrnm. 11I1I1U1

mm

'
I HHHBp i?w3BlMaiHBLBaTlaLLLy

HSHalalHr M

aOWDER
C Ni

LOTION t

;PERFUME

iEAU DE COLOGNE

TOILET SOAP

npp iviii.i jKjn.i
MYR URGIA

J. RUIZ ALVAREZ, S.A.

Apartado 196

Panamy' R. de P.

Woman's Club will meet tomorrow
afternoon at 12:30 at the Tivoli
Guest House.
Members may make reserva reservations
tions reservations by calling either of the co co-hostesses
hostesses co-hostesses before noon today. Mrs.
Leona Saarinen may be called at
Balboa 3315 and Mrs. Ace Hear-

on's number at Balboa 1833.

lar tax reduction would go to the
Ca.holic church. He said this
would amount to an unconstitu unconstitutional
tional unconstitutional "subsidy" requiring the
general taxpayer to ''support a
religious institution represent representing
ing representing a minority of believers."
He said Catholic' leaders re regard
gard regard the tax proposal "as on only
ly only one step toward the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate financial support by the
taxpayers of the Catbolc
school system itself."
Christmas Basket

Fund Drive Opens
On Atlantic Side
A campaign to raise funds to
provide Christmas Baskets for
the needy in Colon and its envi environs
rons environs was announced today by
Rev. Sylvanus Scarlett, chairman
of the Christmas Basket Fund
drive sponsored the Religious
Workers Council.
This year marks the olxth an annual
nual annual drive to bring Christmas
cheer into the homes of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side's most needy fami families.
lies. families. Scarlett stated: "Last year the
council received contributions to

jthe amount of $2,330.69. This
'sum provided Christmas Baskets
.containing various articles of

food for 1360 needy families in
Colon and its environs. This
year, the need is greater than
ever, so we have set our goal to
raise $3000."
In a statement calling upon
the community for its most gen

erous support, he said: "The

drive will be launched this week
when members of the council
will contact the 105 agencies und
individuals who contributed
generously last year. A $200 do donation
nation donation by the Margarita Union
Church is the first contribution
to be received."

aSzmumfy.fcm. Reds to Keep Large Armies

LUCH0
AZCARRAGA
NIGHT
AT
EL PANAMA

EVERY WEDNESDAY from 7:30 p.m.
LUCHO and his ORCHESTRA will plav
his special brand of music that's become
tops with all Isthmians!

Air-conditioned Bella Vista Room

Call Maitre D 31660
for reservations

A Klrkeby Hotel

HOG

840 kcs., Panama City
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3666 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS

Today, Wednesday, Nov. 28
.M.
:00 Feature Review

: 30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone
till 3:00)
:30 News
:35 what's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
: 00 Allen Jackosn Commen
tary (WRUL)

15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)

30 Hawaii Calls (WRUL)

00-Halls Of Ivy

30 VOA Report from U.S.
00 Music By Roth
30 Musical Theater

00 You Asked For It (re (re-queste
queste (re-queste taken by phone

till 7:30)
30 Cavalcade Of America
30-Jazz Till Midnight
00 Sign Off.

'Protecting Her Satellites

LONDON. Nov. 7 fTTPBiisia

intends to keep Si-.i-

iorces in tne satellite countries
despite promises to withdraw
them, high Communist officials in indicated
dicated indicated today.
These sources say Moscow plans
to reorganize its militarv senh.

lishments in East and Central Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, but it wHl not be a retreat

m any sense of the word.
Sources said nmo nf th. Swiet

forces may be shifted to more

eiiaoie satellites like Czecho Czechoslovakia,
slovakia, Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria and Romania
which have shown nn siwns a t.rv.

U1C tO Carve out an inHenonHpnr

path as Hungary did.
Actual Soviet troop movements
are secret. It is known that 20
Soviet infantry divisions number numbering
ing numbering 200,000 men have been pouring
into Hungary to reinforce or re replace
place replace the 200, men in 15 ar armored,
mored, armored, artillery and mechanized

divisions.

There was no confirmation of

Imports that 2 divisions were
massing inside Hungary near the
Yugoslav frontier.
A government spokesman ii

tseigraae toaay denied knowledge
place the 200,000 men in 15 ar-

ports that Yugoslavia had sent m
gen tmessages to neighboring
Greece and Turkey on Russian
builduos were "entirelv uHth,

foundation."

It was reported in London that
the Soviet military stress will be
nlaced on those state which ,n

completely dedicated. to Russia.

Moscow omciaiiy announced on
Oct. 30. five davs hefnre the mas

sive onslaught in Hungary, that it
was prepared to withdraw troops

jirom satellite states if all mem
ibers of the Warsaw mihtajry al
jliance, the Communist version of
NATO, agree to it
I But it was obvious' that loyal
satellite states would not agree,
i Even Poland, which has declared
a measure of independence haa

accented continued nresence of So

viet troops.

Althoush negotiations were nn.

der way for withdrawal of Russian
forces from Hungary before the
Soviet attack of Nov i there i

no indication that they will leave
in the near future The new Hun.

garian puppet regime has pledged

to negotiate a wtmorawai only
when "order is restored."

ONE STROKE wipes out
perspiration odor instantly!

NEW SWIVEL STICK DEODORANT
GIVES TRIPLE PROTECTION!

Only Instant Odorono Swivel Stick
Deodorant contains this combination
of ingredients to protect you three
ways:
1. ZIRCONIUM to help "sponge up"
perspiration
2. HEXACHLOROPHENE to kill odor odor-causing
causing odor-causing bacteria
3. ALLANTOIN for new skin safety safety-helps
helps safety-helps keep skin smoothly soft!

1

INSTANT

ONLY 75c.

0D0 -BO-DO
SWIVEL STICK DEODORANT

Also available in cream and svrau v-...,v

Tomorrow, Thursday, Nov. 29
A.M.
6:00 Sigr. On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The Wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9: IS Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 News
10:0' Spins and Needles (re

quests taken by phone

till 8:30)
11:00 News

11:05 Spins And Needles

(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M.
12:05 Lunch time Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1 :30-4Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Much-B i n d i n g-In-The-Marsh
3:00 Hank Snow And Hit
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
,4:00-Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re-

quests .mm taken by phone

tin 3:oot
5:30 News

5:35 What's Your Favorite

(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackosn Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report from 043.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For it (re

quests taken by phone

till 7:30)

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan

ama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off.

Tjew (Boob Answers problems

Of Wbm flea, Do S.

ervice

e e

Hill iL SaBi!

for the most
dependable milk
You Need KLIM
...the best milk
Klim is especially recom recommended
mended recommended for infant feeding .
it's so pure and safe and so
easy for baby to digest. It pro provides
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important nourishment they
need every day.
Klim adds creamy goodness
to coffee, tea, cereals-and all
Winds of milk recipes. For the
whole family-there's no milk
more dependable than Klim.

VITAMIN D
ADDED

Take 4 parts
( nuns uttornnnn

I add 1 part of Klim 0 I

...mix, and you have i
pure, safe milk,

! I

mm

mmtm K

If, as the new wife of a sol soldier,
dier, soldier, sailor, marine, or airforce airforce-man,
man, airforce-man, you find your tour of duty
a tough one, then you'll wel welcome
come welcome a new book called "The
Complete Guide For The Serv Serviceman's
iceman's Serviceman's Wife," lust published
by Houghton Mifflin Company.
In its 466 pages appears every
conceivable problem or snag
you're running into from how
'oo act towards the wives of men
of other ranks to what to do
with the baby while you're out
working.
This book was written from
the inside. The authors are Eliz Elizabeth
abeth Elizabeth Land (herself for years
the wife of a World War II
"Frogman") and Lt. Col. Carroll
V. Glines, Jr., of the Air Force
(whose own wife did her stint
with the military) two people
who know what you're going
through.

Ike's Aides Says
Public Works Plans
Are Falling Behind
HOLLYWOOD, Fla. Nov. 28(UP)

A special assistant to President
Eisenhower told some 1,100 finan
cial leaders that state and local
public works programs throughout
be spending $20,400,000,000 a year.'
Mai. Gen. J. Stewart Braedon.

special assistant to the President
for public works, said, "If we
catch up on state and local public
works needs by 1964, we should
be sprnding $20,400,000,0 a
year."
However, the general said the
outlay rate on public works was
only half of that.
Bragdon spoke Sunday at the
opening session of the Investment

Bankers Assn. of America. The
group meets here through Friday.
He cited population growth, the
two world wars and the depres

sion of the 1930s as reasons for
accumulating "our great backlog."

He said state and local public
works requirements today are es estimated
timated estimated at more than 200 billion

dollars.
"There are. for example, 92 bil

lion dollars worth of roads and

highways needed, 41 billion for
educational facilities and 25 billion

in water and sewerage needs."

The presidential aide empha emphasized
sized emphasized the "critical" need for more
classrooms. He said that an addi additional
tional additional 470,000 rooms are needed
within the next five years.
He said from 1930 to 1950 the
school enrollment held fairly con constant
stant constant at about 25 million pupils.
But he said the estimated enroll enrollment
ment enrollment this year is 42 million.

Here's a brief run-down of
some of the questions you may
be asking:
How can -I recognize all insig insignia
nia insignia of all ranks in the Armed
Forces?
Do I know the 12 command commandments
ments commandments for the servicemen's
wife?
How well up am I and
should I be on military eti etiquette?
quette? etiquette? How will I go about finding
living quarters on or off base?
What will I wear?
Where will I shop? Go to
church? Send my child to
school? Get a job?
Will I have to stock up on
medicines, clothing, household
articles, food?
What can I expect in the way
of ''fun" overseas?
Will I be able to get domestic
help? How much will it cost?
If I'll be living in San Diego,
or in Nebraska, In the Azores, in
Trinidad; in Germany, in Ice Iceland,
land, Iceland, ty Saudi Arabia what
will the climate be, housing,
transportation, facilities?
Am I being a help or a hinn
drance to my husband?
"The complete, guide for the
serviceman's wife" -folves the
livinir nrnhlpm fnr.vmi limt

I effectively and easily as Fanny

r aimer s BOSlOn CJOOKing SChOOl

vuuk bvok. nas soivea wives
cooking problems for many
years, it Is not partial to any
one branch of the service and It
offers advice to both the enlist enlisted
ed enlisted man's wife and the officer's
wife for either long or short short-term
term short-term military careers. It is prac practical,
tical, practical, clear, and fun to read. Il Illustrations,
lustrations, Illustrations, charts, and dia diagrams
grams diagrams are a further help. There
is even a 33-page "Family Bi Bible"
ble" Bible" section in the back for your
recording of vital Statistics.
The Complete Guide, for the
Serviceman's Wife is" exactly
what its title says it is com complete
plete complete in every deftail. it comes
in two editions, one the regular
cloth-bound edition at $5.00 and
the other a paper-bound edition
at $2.75. Both are available at
all book and department stores,
in your PX or your BX, and at
the publishers' offices, which are
at 2 Park Street, Boston, Massi-chusetjis.

British Army Chief
Wins Promotion

To Field Marshal

LONDON. Nov. 28 CUP Rn

"ir Gm'd Temnler. chief of the
Imperial General Staff, was pro-

moiea to neia marshal today In
what appeared to be a post-Suez
vote of confidence in the British
high command.
An ordr punished in the offi official
cial official eazette conferred the armv's

Mshest rink on -remoter, who
broke the back of Communist re-

sistapre m Mt'a bef'e becom becoming
ing becoming chief of staff a year ago.
H Dla"ned and -"np"vi'H He
Mediterranean military buildup
which precded the Anglo-French
attack on Egypt.
It is csmary fc ihe "nGS"
to be a field marshal, but observ
ers here felt tat Temper's rwp rwp-motion
motion rwp-motion just at this time amounted
to an nh" indorsement of his
conduct of the Suez campaign.

MAKE FRIENDS

It is rude when shopping to
interrupt a saleswoman who is
waiting on a customer. Wait
your turn, instead.
The person who never wants
to wait his turn seems to be say
ing, "I'm more important than
anyone else."

Slim Fat Awav
tt ruins your T
jour health, you in'i'U!eI
to low a hair DounT.
new HolIvwSHS aa lth mi

10 New "HITS"

of Jhtcho

Via Espana ft 45th St.

Bella Vista

TeL
3-1285

H
m
WxWW HI
9 E
1 WkM m

S5 S

:



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATT T NEWSPAPER
PAOt PTTt
Social and Otk
Special TV Sole for a
erwiAe
- donlinmd

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER U, 195

Baka Sal
The Lt. Gsrvyn H. Moumblow
Memorial Auxiliary will hold a
bake sale tomorrow at te Post
Home Cristobal. Cakes, cookies
aandwiches and coffee will be a-vailable.

Light-ThtCandlt
Dane Slattd For
Cristobal YMCA
A Light-The-Candle Dance

will

Gulick Captain
Doing Just Fine
Ai Arizona Slate
Capt. Clyde A. cortez, division
chief of infantry Weapons and
Tatlcs ait the USARCARIB
School at Port Gulick, has just
been awarded Senior Academic
standing at Arizona State Col College
lege College after completing two 'years
of study this month in the ed education
ucation education Droeram here.

Cortez has compiled an envla-
ble scholastic record during tbej
last two years.
His 109 semester hours of cred-.

ii awaraea Dy Anzuua ouue in include
clude include 54 semester hours for
United states Armed Forces In Institute
stitute Institute (USAPI), 37 semester
hours for service school evalua evaluation
tion evaluation and 18 semester hours earn earned
ed earned In Louisiana State Universi University
ty University education program.
For the 18 hours work com completed
pleted completed in the LSU program, Cor Cortez
tez Cortez has a 3.7 honor point stand standing
ing standing or slightly below an "A" av average.
erage. average. Cortez, native of Yuma,
Arizona, is 34 years old and has
15 years of Army service. He Is
married and has two children.
Upon retirement he-expects to
enter the teaching profession
somewhere in his home state.

USO on Saturday. The dance will
be run in conjunction with the An Annual
nual Annual Christmas Basket Fund Drive
sponsored by the Atlantic Reli Religious
gious Religious Workers Council.
Servicemen attending the dance
will be asked to contribute 20
Christmas Baskets for the many
needy families in Colon and its en environs.
virons. environs. When the goal is reached
a massive candle will be lit in a
special ceremony.

The door prize for the evening

will be a free phone call home on

Christmas Day. The toll for the

phone call will be paid by mem

bers of the Committee of Manage

ment of the Cristobal YMCA-USO.
Ivan Thorpe and his band will

be held at the Cristobal YMCA YMCA-furnish
furnish YMCA-furnish the dance music for the

evening. Members of the Girls
Service Organization will serve as
hostesses.
'Night In Panama'
Dane Voted
Great Success
The charity dance "A Night In
Panama," which was held at the
Hotel Washington last Friday, MS
a colorful occasion, at which po po-Ueras
Ueras po-Ueras were worn and traditional
Panamanian dances were perform performed.
ed. performed. Sponsored by the Colon Inter-American
Women's Club, the dance

drew a large crowa. Mr. jonn no norm
rm norm and Mrs. Manuel Meana Canal
were co-chairmen.
Merchants who contributed priz
es were Surany, ABC, Mottas, and
Canavaggio.
Lucho Azcarraga's music added
a great deal to the gaiety snd fes festive
tive festive atmosphere of the dance.
WHY, HELLO, DEARI
WOBURN, Mass. -(UP)-When
Mrs. Helen Haley lost control and
her car crashed through the wall
of a firehouse, the most surprised
person, next to Mrs. Haley, was
her 'husband, Fire Capt. Joseph
Haley, who was sitting in a chair
just inside.

I
Hi Br

ADOLFO FABREGA, Jr., (left), recedes congratulations from
Maj. J. J. Slager, chief of the military division, Corps of Engi Engineers,
neers, Engineers, upon the former's receiving a check and suggestion
award certificate in ceremonies held recently at Fort Clayton.
Fabrega's award-winning suggestion was for a revised form
for the Engineer date ledger.
(U.S. Army Photo)

WACs Switch
Directors
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP) (UP)-Lt.'CoI.
Lt.'CoI. (UP)-Lt.'CoI. Mary L. Milligan, one of
the first women officers in the Ar Army,
my, Army, today was named new direc director
tor director of the Women's Army Corps.
She will succeed Col. Irene 0.
Galloway, who is completing a
four-year tour of duty as WAC di director.
rector. director. Col. Milligan, 45 and a native of
Edgewood, Pa., will become the
fifth director of the WAC. She was
commissioned in 1942 in the first
graduating officer class.
She is now assigned to the plans
and operations branch of the Con Continental
tinental Continental Army Command at Ft.
Monroe, Va. She recently returned
from Germany after serving for
nearly four years as WAC staff
adviser with the U. S. Army in
Europe.

. g Powder M
S Soothet diaper rash '-jLlt
K rafreanea and pro- FmB FmB-tecti
tecti FmB-tecti the tkin. JHKSaM

Far sunburn, and lot your
akin, use Mesana
Skin Balm.

. ill If

ifrW Mk Christmas

m m mm am mw -mm mm.

a m t .mm aaaaaai mm mw n.

Extra Special Close-Out Sale Muntz Philco Admiral

Tropicana

4TH OF JULY AVE. AT THE VSICN OF THE CLOCK TEL. .2-2181

Unheard of

UY I SAVE 145.50
AIR CONDITIONERS j 395.50
NOW $ 249.50

Flush to your wall!
.4 WAY Adjustable Air Flow
Occupies less space in your room
e Quiet muffled operation
e Give positive Filter-Pure air ventilation
6 POSITION Push Button weather control

FOR THE ULTIMATE IN CLEAN COOL COMFORT
Via Espana & 45th St. Bella Vista Tel. 3-1285

mu mW mm mm. I 1
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LONGINES

mm?

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Gold'' teal
(for iteel model)

Gold leal

(for 18 let. model)

NOTICE

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 grounds 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 merchant's
and industrialists

A most impressive waterproof steel wrist watch with a new
automatic movement. The exclusive dial has gold raised
figures and is of unique and distinctive design. A special gold
and enamel seal on the back of the case acts as ptrarantee of
its quality.
LONGINES

AS PRECIOUS AS TIME ITSELF
All wtt tin woi Id Longims shmh sufrmt mtch-making quality. Qiietly, classically elegant, thtsi precise and btautiful watches art owiui
j those, who core deeply about their possessions. The prestige of Longincs has been held for three generations, and today, higher than it km
mm keen, it it acknowledged by the elite of five continents.

J7 oCongines Watches sold by
Gasa dfastlick are impor ted
from their Swiss d actor u and

' p FREE WATCH CENTER
prices are therefore way STORE 1 16. CENTRAL AViNUI, PANAMA
below those in US.Jft.

JSpfCaa fatlich

t5F



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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER If, 5
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I Wherever you go .
jwaire
You can own Magnavox.
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Here In the PRESIDENTIAL
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sH iflBilHK Joel

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ranama

Colon Representatives
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Lfl Hi

PRESIDENT SPEAKS President Ernesto de la Cuardia addressess a crowd at the Un.versity of Pan Pan-AT
AT Pan-AT DnDDAC rCDtUAMV ama this morning at a memorial exercise conmmemorating the birth of the late
Al rUKKu V.CKCMUNY Liberal President Dr. Belisario Porras 100 years ago.

PART OF THE PLAY
Margaret (Penny Penning Pennington)
ton) Pennington) greets her fiance Art
(Dave Drennan) in a rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal of the play "Seventeen
Summers" which will open
tomorrow night at Balboa
Y.M.C.A. Actors are members
are members of Balboa High
School Drama Club.

sT v Wm

mm
Sf jmflr s- jsssssSMSssSMSwwHsaBTOsl ...

SEVENTEENTH SUMMER Three member8 of Balboa High School Drama Club are shown rehearsing for
DDIiirc HDADICA1C tne P'ay "Seventeenth Summer," which will play, tomorrow and Friday night
BRING J rRQplcMj at Balboa Y.M.C.A. Here Angie (Forest Wise) discusses the joys and sorrows
of growing up, Margaret (Penny Pennington) listen sympathetically and Lorrain (Betty Crowe) adopts a cynical
attitude.



WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 195S

THE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEEENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER

PAGE SETI

cfelixs (Bedspreads for your k

otne...

f IITTING THE CAKE Karen Schmidt and John denning are shown cutting the cake at the Harnett and
li.i, iiTinirp Dunn teenage Jamboree, which was held at Amador Officers' Club last week.

A I ICCNAVIC JAWlDWKtt Hostesses of the party, some of whom are shown at left, were Florence Parker

Elsie Blystone, Ivy Harnett, Feme Burton and Edith Spencer.

A
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Don't forget FELIX'S wonderful Gift Raffle. $2,805.00
la Merchaadiso Prises. lea receive a FREE ticket for
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Sh&'U fa pADud oa a Psacodt
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The winning team in the jitterbug-bop
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Teenage Jamboree are shown
receiving their prizes from
Miss Harnett. They are Janice
Spencer and Charles Bly Bly-stone.
stone. Bly-stone. Other finalists shown
here are Doris Young, Joe
Reynolds, Kevin Sheridan and
Judy Meyers.

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stauMt a nw .nimiitf Co1- Cine8 Perez USARCARIB School Commandant, pine the echool chest on Cen.

nUNUKAKT VjKAUUAIC Raul Tassi of Argentina, signifying honorary School graduate. The .ntormai

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els. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2142

This Bella Vista feline's picture is published to mark National Cat
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friends to addopts Cats, and to spread theword abo.it care and kindness as necessary ents for kittys welfare.



WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 19M

TIB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE NTNI

1H ill wfe
igj I jBl
Wm

mm

JACOfY ON tttfXH

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service

JACK MEASLEY (left), chief of the procurement section, Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Supply Division, presents a $10 check and suggestion
award certificate to Santiago Dam, procurement clerk, Engi Engineer
neer Engineer Supply Division, in ceremonies held recently at Fort Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. Dam's award winning suggestion was for a simplification
of document processing and filing.
(U.S. Army Photo)

Americans Jailed in Red China
May Go Free If Tajks Go Right

MIALAN, Italy, Nov. 28
UP (American prisoners in
Communist China jaSis may
soon be released, according to
China President Mao Tse-tung
as reported by a prominent
Italian journal" st.

School Bars Student
With Side-Swepl-Up
And-Over Hairdo

The news appeared, today In
the local weekly Tempo which,
quoting an interview which Lul Lul-gl
gl Lul-gl Barzlni had in Pelping with
Mao, said that the release of
these Americans depended on
the result of negotiations pres presently
ently presently underway between U.S.
and Red china diplomats In
Geneva, Switzerland.

NORTH
4 105 3
J932
Q 107 3 2
WEST (D) EAST

A A K 8 8 7
J43
A1Q7S
J

46
1052

KM
AK.8654

soon
AQJ41
AKQ987
Q
, 48

South
Past

4 KLeV HHHMHMrik

27

m m t

West g North East
1 w Pass 24
Double Pan Pass

Opening lead 4 K

Barzlni, said
dent told him:

that the presl-

"There are many American
prisoners in the jails of China.
Our ambassador and the am ambassador
bassador ambassador of the United states In
Berne are discussing them In

WASHINGTON, Mich. Nov. 28

(UP) Robert Phernetton, 16, (Geneva.

onves zw miles north today to Barzlni quoted Mao as saying:
Muskegon Heights, Mich., where i can not tell you what the re re-he
he re-he hopes high school officials will- suit of these talk w I be ataS
ooen their doors to both him and krJ,, n.I" ?

wi Li i v c buiiiuiicaiea ana aen-
nis controversial naircut. i mtp t h

" .."h'V. UUVTCTC1, Midi It Will

iV-o bih schools within com commuting
muting commuting distance of the Phernetton
iu.iitiy s trauer home here have
refused to admit Robert because
he has refused to barber his
crowning glory.
"It's shame that a boy must
go so far away from home to get
an education," Robert's mother,
Mrs. Alice Phernetton, said. "We
wish the whole family couM go
with' him. But my husband has
Worked for the same company for
eight years and we just can't af afford
ford afford to move away."
"But Robert wants to go back
to school," she said. "We are
waiting for final word from the
Muskegon Heights Board of Edu Education.
cation. Education. Then we plan to drive Ro Robert
bert Robert up north and find a home for
him to board in and let him finish
the school semester there while
we take this case to a higher
court."
A Macomb County circuit Judge
two weeks ago upheld the Romeo
high school board's right to ban
Robert from classes for failing to
appear in a hairstyle principal
Harold F. Barr deemed "conven "conventional."
tional." "conventional." Barr said he felt Robert's slde slde-burnless,
burnless, slde-burnless, side-swept-up-and over
hairdo, was a threat to classroom
decorum and good scholarship.
The superintendent of schools at
Utica, Mich., said: "We wouldn't
take him now, if he were bald."

be possible to each a fftvnrnhlfl

conclusion."

Barzinl, a well-knrmm

novelist and journalist, added

mat Mao spoke to Chen Chung Chungking;,
king;, Chungking;, his director general of

wnagn cmturai reiatlona, a:

unorm Barzini nersona

lid toi

release.

The Journalist said that t,M

was not "Just a vain gesture" as
the Peiping newspaper the peo people
ple people gave nrominent rilsnUv

the interview carrying full
quotes of both Mao and the
journalist.

wnen do you get most out of
a penalty double when you
double the enemy at a high or

at a low contract?
The answer may surprise you.
Sensible opponents don't get over overboard
board overboard at very high contracts. By
the time the bidding has reiched
a high level, they have had the
chance to take cover. However

even good players sometimes go

iur a ran nae at a low contract,
and they may get caught without
warning.
In today's hand, John McGer McGer-very,
very, McGer-very, young Pittsburgh expert,
doubled a low contract and col

lected a small fortune. Moreover,
he gave up nothing by doubling,

i since his side could have made
only a part score if left to their

own devices.

McGervey opened the king of

spao.es, continued with the ace.

ana men lea me nine of snides

Ed Mori, another Pittsburgh ex

pert, rutted the third spade and

recognized that the high spade

asaec ror a nign return.
Mori therefore led the king of
diamonds and followed with a
low diamond. McGervey took the
ace of diamonds and led a fourth
spade, allowing his partner to
ovanuff the dummy. Mori cashed
the king of clubs, reducing
declarer to his original six
trumps, and then led another
club.
South couldn't shut out the Jack
of hearts, and declarer therefore
managed to win only five trump
tricks. The penalty was 800 points

on a pan score nana;

PONY BACKS

n

BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP) Po Police,
lice, Police, responding to a complaint
that "ghost riders" were racing
about Amherst Central High
School's football field, found two
riderless horses sprinting about
in the darkness. They had es escapee1
capee1 escapee1 from a nearby private
corral.

10 New "HITS"
4 ofocw

ANTONIO A. OSTREA, Jr., left), Transportation Corps Supply
Branch; and Ferdinand Garcia (center), Harborcraft Branch,
Transportation Corps, receive suggestion award certificates
from Col. Dick A. King, USARCARIB Transportation officer,
in ceremonies held recently at Fort Clayton.
(U.S. Army Photo)

f
i9 Hps? JF V- i

ESTUS E. CALDWELL (left), receives a check and a sugges suggestion
tion suggestion award certificate from Cecil Vockrodt, acting chief of the
operations branch, Engineer Section, Corozal, in ceremonies
recently at Corozal. Caldwell's award-winning suggestion was.
for removable louvered panels for doors in government quar quarters.
ters. quarters. Replacement of the panels can now be done without
removing the entire door. (U.S. Army Photo)

Klansmen Muster
tWO For Televised
Ala. Cross-Burning
MONTGOMERY. Ala. Nov. 28

(UP) Robed hiansmen muster mustered
ed mustered 1,0000 spectators at a televised
cross-burning where a hoodedj
speaker said any Negro who seeks
i "grated schools "needs a funer-i
al."
i he speaker, illuminated by i
three big blazing crosses and tele-1

vision floodlights, said he planned
to "camn in front of the canitol"

in Washington until the U.S Su

preme Court reverses its integra

tion decrees.
. "Any Negro that wants integra integration
tion integration doesn't need an education,"
the Rev. Alvin Horn, self pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed Alabama Klan Grand
Dragon, said. "What he needs is

a funeral."

The rally was orderly and with without
out without incident except for one "ex

plosion" that momentarily fright

ened the 350 Klansmen and spec spec-tutors.
tutors. spec-tutors. It turned out to be a fire

cracker,.

Horn denounced the Supreme

Court for its decision outlawing

public school segregation and an announced
nounced announced his plans to make his pro protest
test protest stand In front of the Capitol.
He did not say when he intends
to do it.
"I'll camp there in front of the
Capitol and tell those people to
abide by the Constitution," Horn
said. "I'm not going back until I
get my message across, r'
A rival "four-state" Klan rally
at Columbus, Ga., dwindled to a
handful of spectators, a dozen po policemen,
licemen, policemen, a few reporters and pho photographers
tographers photographers and just three Klans Klansmen
men Klansmen after a comedy of erros in
which the local baseball club de denied
nied denied use of the ball park.
Some 50 police turned the Klans Klansmen
men Klansmen away from the baseball sta stadium
dium stadium ana then broke up another

attempt to erect their cross in a

suburban area.

Three Klansmen. of an original

40, finally went to a vacant lot be beyond
yond beyond the city limits, still hauling
the big cross .they had prepared.

The cross was too big lor the

three robed Klansmen to handle
and they had to appeal to spec spectators
tators spectators for help. It fell three times
before it was sawed downto small

er size and then erected and
burned.

The group dispersed immediate

ly afterward because of near near-freezing
freezing near-freezing weather.

NOTICE
To all our Customers,
our store will remain closed on Saturday,
December 1, for inventory.
GENERAL PAINT CORPORATION

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KODAK PANAMA, Ltd
PANAMA COLON

In conformity with Article 13 of the Articles of Incor Incorporation,
poration, Incorporation, and by decision of the Board of Directors,
shareholders of 6PECIAL ORDINARY STOCK, of the
PANAMA BANK A TRUST COMPANY, INC. (Banco
Fiduciario de Panama, S. A.) duly registered in the
books of the Company, are hereby summoned to at attend
tend attend an EXTRAORDINARY ASSEMBLY of stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders which will be held at the Company's offices, si situated
tuated situated at No. T-2-30 of "I" Street, Panama City, at
3 p.m. on December fourteenth, 1956, in order to
consider an amendment of Articles V and VI of the
Articles of Incorporation.
Panama, November 28th, 1956.
PANAMA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY, INC.
The Secretary.

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IB PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER tit, 154
CHS Cagers Open At Home Against JC Tomorrow

PAGE TBI

Green Wave Favorite Over
experienced Tiger Five
Cristobal High School, a 48-44 loser last night
against the Balboa High Bulldogs, will play their
first home game of the early and fast 1956 basket basket-trail
trail basket-trail season tomorrow night at Margarita Gym.

..With two weeks of practice
under their belts the Blue and
Gold Tigers will meet a highly
ftvored Junior College team.
Having to go along with expe experience,
rience, experience, the Green Wave will
start a veteran five. Shooter
Quezada leading the way, Coach
Brown, can depend on Fogel,
Smith, and Blackall to add the
needed scoring and floor work.
Aftec their victory over Balboa
High School last week, the Col College
lege College boys, will be out to run the
victory total to two straight.
Cristobal's squad seems to lack
th same elements it did last
year The bi7queltlon mark?
?k! v,Ptaht nrollem. With only
one player over the 5'11" mark, I
Georgis

ia, Vanderbilt

ling For Stiffest

Preppi

llnderdog Assignments

! NEW YORK, Nov 28 (UP) -.'-;-
,i VanrWhiH drilled
JIj".?-.. h, ,tit nnrinrdoB as'
iignments in a circuit full of lop-
iHrH halt PS that traditional Siaie
Svilries have slated in the South-
la stern Uonierence winaup
the
, UFOig.a, w,j,

wn ttartine DreDaral uns lor itsj Eriaineers off with a bit of limber
X1U Marling yicyai ':- tt j; U-

ant killer role against ino. t
pnroia Tprh
Vanderbilt, a notch ahead of
fcpnrffia scrimmaged hard on us
ow spiit-T offense and on the
single-wing attack of coherence
r.oninc unheaten Tennessee
Of the entire Saturday schedule,
only Alabama and Auburn welre
' V. nr) ,,n thn pp.
irwnere neai mawncu v
i i a nkiixn nine vxfi.i

string of thr
JL.
Sports Briefs

fc .Vr n. of trxreeTfliheSEC's current third

NEW YORK (UP)-New YorK holding probably their last scrim scrim-Rarifier
Rarifier scrim-Rarifier center George (Red) Sul- mage before meeting Mississippi

livan, who is sunen.ig from con-
fusions of the spleen, will be lost
to the team for about a month.
Sullivan, the team's leading scor-
er-was injured in Sunday night's
game with the Montreal Capadi
ens.
NEW YORK (UP)-Gaspar Qr
tego of Mexico, who defeated
Tony DeMarco at Madison square
Gafrden last Friday in an upset,
has signed to meet the Boston
boxer in a return 10- round nati.n nati.n-ally
ally nati.n-ally televised bout at the Garden,
Dec. 21. Ortego was a 5 to 1 under underdog
dog underdog when he beat DeMarco.

"in ntl u 1 rcssvy, an m r r ' vt v, ni1ro,t iaie But fic iIIC umuib gui me least num-, in wnich tne Panama commis-
pETROIT (UP) Quarterback, missed the last game, and began Lindsay of the Detroit Red Win earns to corUract talks. But as bef out Qf e dra c 0w formed of recent de de-Bobby
Bobby de-Bobby Layne of the Detroit Lionsl ,eirlng for Alabama with a short the fourth aM-goal scorer m the u ual number o unheralded wh only p,ayers tackle isions tftken
personally accounted for all 40 drill. histofy .f he league He added PJ uyera wfre cseyn P

points scored by Texas its victory
aver Missouri in tne me cotton
w 7 1 I..,.-
Bowl game, nayne
toflchdowns. completed, u oi
nafises for two touchdowns
kicked four extra points.
1 Showing At Your Service
I BALBOA 6:15 8:05
I a 1 1 .1 .... A
Air-isuuuiuuucu
KM Cmtwfta B5BS
JANE RUSSELL
RICHARD EGAN
The
Revokof
MAIMS
STOVER
CM.M fee M LHXI ft
i ClNftJMftTMTOOfc
n Also Showing Thursday I
I
i
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Conditloned
7:0
"TO
ALSO
PARAISO 6:15 8:05
"Gi;l In Th Vtlvtt Swing"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15
"JOE MACBETH"
8:05
API TOLIO
15c. 20c.
C OB O V S E L
- Alio; -HANSEL
AND
GRETEL

on the smarting five, the Tigers
will be in for a hard time under
the boards all season.
Eddie Smith, Robert Lowe and
David Hawthorne make up the
little experience that Cristobal
has. concepcion and Rlenks will
back this trio and added
strength will come from Mercier,
Tobin and Gibson.
Thursday night, at Margarita
Gym the Green Wave will play
the Tigers, with the J.V. game
starting at 8:30 p.m. and the
varsity game following immedi immediately.
ately. immediately. ;. i fiL,

Cristobal will play us nira
game of the season against the
Athletic Club on Mon3ay night,
Dec. 3, at Margarita.
Bulldog Doubtfult Listed
Georgia's head Coaeh Wallace
Butts marked Joe Comfort and
""'J nu. uui ui mc nu same.
cast a doubtful eye at ailing end
Hoy Wukins and headed for at
lanta to spread some advance
praise of Tech.
Tpph C.naoh Rnhhv DnHrt lot his
" uf ph vvcuiu6 i,
meeting ana uecianiiK muuesuy
he plans to "play it close to the
vest" because upsets can happen
"y
Tennessee ran in earnest against
teh unpredictable Vanderbilt of offense
fense offense pattern, worked on its kick
ing game and on line fundamen fundamentals
tals fundamentals and got orders to step up the
pace today.
r nil iii-i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 hi tilt t 1 1 acaau i
atd Jkotit warnings about oi
f theest defensive teams In the

muon-uK wmi numcaneN .i ltory although it appeared clear clear-Gators'
Gators' clear-Gators' non conference foe this,,,, ,rionf nnuienn m0c

weekend.
Works In Stcret
Mississippi worked in secret.
state with the watchword, "stop
Stacv" Quarterback "Bill" in
this 55th year of their rivalry.
Favored Tulane added three tor
midable players to their ready list
,for bottom-run Louisiana S Me--
halfbacks wune Hot ana virgu
Jpstp.r. and Quarterback John Car-
W
LSU held variety no-contact
session with quarterback Win Turn Turner
er Turner injured and likely to miss the
final game. He hurt an ankle Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Auburn welcomed back center
b a c k
Frank Rcem. riah half
TlnvH Nix and tackles Ben Pres-
. j ... ..... i, ...k..J

Aiabama meanwhile had wx'iwu i bu-

doubtfuls tackles uave amgion
. 1 1 TAkn
vnu u en ;.'." -: W"
Shoqeny anti Ken Kooens, e u

andhvitlie Beck and fullback Ed

i I'haro.
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
e Victor McLaglen
"CITY OF SHADOWS"
o
Thurs. "Land of Fury"
GAMBOA 7:00
Olynls Johns
"LAND OF FURY"
Frl.
"Headline Hunters"
MARGARITA 6:15
7:50
e Joan Bennett
Gary Merrill
"NAVY WIFE"
o
Thurs. "Moon Is Blue"
Audie Murphy
HELL AND BACK"
SHOWING THURSDAY!
LA BOCA 7:00
"MONTANA DESPERADOS"
CAMP BIERD 6:15-8:20
'LONG JOHN SILVER"

T IV O LI
25c. 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
THE SQUARE
JUNGLE
- Also: -GUNSMOKE

CECILIA
Richard Burton Tredric
March and Claire Bloom in
ALEXANDER THE GREAT
in Cinemascope!
- Also:

Howard Duff Lita Paron in
THE BROKEN STAR

Robinson Sew

Another Good
R.P. Season
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Ace righthander Humberto
Robinson, who according to for- I
mar fhostprf IplH mBnar JnP I
Nachio, "took the Smokers up
Ithe hill" to the champibnshlp
last season, is looking forward to
another good year with the
champs.
The 1956-57 P r o f e ssional
League season gets underway
Dec. 5 at the Olympic Stadium
with a game between Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield and Cerveceria Balboa,
which was formerly Spur Cola,
runners-up to the Smokers.
HUMBERTO ROBINSON
Robinson, a five foot, H'
inch, 26-year-old side-armer,
was the "big man" of the
Smokers' mound staff In the'r
spectacular homestretch drive
to the championship.
Robby compiled a 7-5 record,
he topped other hurlers with a
2.67 ERA and was also strikeout
i j nl
icua wim ii.
M051 rjaserjan oiliciais, writers
and fans feel that Robinson ac
tually won eight games last sea season,
son, season, but was the victim of what
was called "poor judgment" of
'the loop's official scorer.
The slim colonlte, who barely
tips the scales at 150 pounds,
was one of two relief pitchers
who helped hurl the Smokers to
a 6 to 5 win over the Sodamen
last Jan. 3.
1065 Grimstey, the other re-
,, rrl.AL h with t.hp ir
J W-W" ...... V..-
more effective of the two.
The scorer's action created a
great furor but the decision
remained unchanged.
Robinson, who is the property
of the Milwaukee Braves, work worked
ed worked for Wichita, Class AAA Amer Amer-ian
ian Amer-ian League, and last summer
finished with an even 9-9 record
and an earned-run average of
3.41.
Sports Shorts
MONTREAL (UP) Jean Belt-
veau of the Montreal Canadlen
ha rPvuinoH firt niapp in ihp Na-
tional Hockey League's individual
scoring race with ?5 ooints.
Sponnn niapp mi hM hv TpH
fi .u. a wa. y.

- T11!M M T w..MM,Wm. uncovered bv the team

'V -.3...

servT s r will be held WW,..ll i"loded Don Owens,!
f, Afpv.nHpr mv faihpr nf fnr. Mississippi Southern tackle, the;

for Alexander Mayo, father of for-
mer maior league baseball player
Eddie Mayo.
The elder Mayo died of a heart
attack at his home here Monday
at the age of 81. Hs son. now a

member of the Clifton Board of, ed Jim Podohley, Central Michi Michi-Kducation
Kducation Michi-Kducation plaved with the 'ewgan halfback, in the fourth round
York Giants and Dteroit Tigers and the Detroit Lions grabbed

during the 1930's and 1940's.
IDRIVE-INi
I
7.00 OD AY 9 00
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per Car!
JOHN ERICSON
Marie Blanchard in
"THE RETURN OF
JACK SLADE"
Tomorrow!
A GREAT ATTRACTION!
ROBERT MITCHUM
URSULA THIESS
I Gilbert Roland in
" B A N D I D 0
a Tn TF.PHNTnnT.nR.1 a
R I O
35c.

BANK NIGHT'

Gold Prize $504.00
A MAN ALONE
with Ray Milland
-a Afso: '"
THE LST
COMMAND

Boxing Commission to Question

Bourne On

Oklahoma, Tennessee
Continue One-Two In
U.P. Football Ratings

NEW YORK, Nov. 28 (UP) -he
United Press college football
ratings (first piece votes ard won-
lost records in parentheses):
Team
Points
1. Oklahoma (28) (9-0)
2. Tennessee (4) (9-0)
3. Iowa (3) (8-1)
4. Texas A&M (8-0-1
5. Georgia Tech (8-1)
6. Miami (Fla.) (7-0-1)
7. Michigan (7-2)
8. Michigan St. (7-2)
9. Syracuse (7-1)
10. Minnesota (6-1-)
AH)
305
238
224
211
128
xoi
81
60
34
Second 10 teams
11. Oregon
State, 28: 12 (tie). Pittsburgh and
Baylor, 27 each; 14. Texas Chris Christian,
tian, Christian, 25; 15. Southern California,
19; 16. Navy, 18; 17. Yale, 10; 18.
Wyoming, 7; 19 (tie). Duke and
Texas Western, 6 each.
Others Ohio State, 5; Penn
State, 3; Colorado, 2; Purdue,
Arizona State (Tempe), and Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, 1 each.
NEW YORK (UP) Oklahoma
and Tennessee still rated one-two
among the nation's football teams
today and barring unbelievable
upsets in their final games should
finish that way in the final rank rankings
ings rankings of the United Press Board
of Coaches next week.
Iowa's new Big Ten champions
moved into the No. 3 spot ahead
of Texas A&M while Georgia Tech
was fifth and Miami (Fla.) sixth.
Michigan moved up to seventh,
Michigan State remained i n
eighth, Syracuse took over the No.
9 spot, and Minnesota dropped
from seventh to 10th.
Oklahoma which received 28 of
the 35 first place votes in the
weekly ratings, also tabulated a
total of 338 points, based on 10
for a first, place selection, and so
on down to one for a 10th place
for each coach voting. Oklahoma
received four seconds, one third
and two fourths. f

National Football League
.
Out To Sign Collegiate
Players Before Canadians

PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 28 (UP)
The 18 clubs of the National
football League set out today to
sign the top collegiate stars and
the usual number of dark horses
tney selected in tne eany arait.
As expected, most of tne ah-
America prospects were snapped
up by the clubs in the four rounds
eiecnvus ucm caw a8a. ...
an effort to beat the Canadian
V n in m.nrthe mst
- Uiiltll,i
t Thev included Don Owens.
Mississippi Southern tackle.
No. 3 choice Of the Pittsburgh
Steelers, and Luke Owens, Kent
State tackle plucked by the Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore Colts.
The Washington Redskins select
.Steve junxer, Aavier ena, as weir
fourth selection.
Hornung Standout Pick
Notre Dame's Paul Hornung, the
hSu t n, Z atterina
despite Playteg on a tte8

nLt :"' draft pick to

D.Zrr X nn tL anniiar
Sf-yJ JrZ nA hZ thl rieht to
bonus draw and had 1 the right to
choose any graduating college,
nloinr In T n a I1B I 1 Oil
V tia. Tiuhnurn
whVnuledttel riCta i
hat in a draw with the r.hicaso
iarainais, eApi-iueu
. I 1 1 l 1 1 V. n 4 XTMniinrt
in.l ovnlainpH that Homune

wonM fit right into tne ureen uay,
pattern.
"He has natural ability, is a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous compeiitoV, has speed,1
can stand punishme is a ounter n i n
a SW&. ran-lanal Bcwhng
can play halfback or fullback, and A i' U.i,
within a van rtnM b H;, W ASSOCiatlOIl tfeCTS
est passer in the league, Black;
houm sa,d. ; Officers For 1957

VICTORIA
15c.
20c.
THE LAWLESS
BREED
- Also:
AIN'T
MISBEHAVIN'

'Breach Of Contract

Vols Receive Four Firsts
Tennessee received four first
place votes and the other three
went to Iowa.
Oklahoma's characteristic show
ot strength in beatine Nebraska.
J 54-6, assured its first place rating
1 for another week. Tbe Sooners
picked up four more first place
votes than they had last week
They now have led the ratings for
nine out oi to weeks. They also
had won 39 games in a row for an
all-time major college record.
Tennessee hung on with a 20-7
victory over Kentucky and Iowa
moved up by socking Notre Dame,
48-8. Texas A&M was idle. This
week Oklahoma finishes its sched schedule
ule schedule with Oklahoma A&M while
Tennessee winds up against Van Vanderbilt.
derbilt. Vanderbilt. Iowa is finished except for
its Rose Bowl chores against 11th
ranked Oregon State, which paced
the U. P. second 10.
Aggies Ineligible
Texas A&M, ineligible for a
bowl assignment, plays Texas on
Thursday. Fifth rated Georgia
Tech winds up against Georgia on
Saturday and Miami, which plays
deflated Florida on Saturday, also
has a Dec. 8 date against Pitt.
The other members of the top 10.
Michigan, Michigan State, S y r a-
cuse and Minnesota are finished
for the season.
Behind No. 11 Oregon State in
the second echelon were Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh and Baylor, tied for 12th;
Texas Christian 14th; Southern
California 15th; Navy 16th; Yale
17th; Wyoming 18th; Duke and
Texas Western, tied for 20th.
Of the top 10 teams only Iowa
definitely is in a bowl thus far.
Tennessee, Georgia Tech, and SyrJ
acuse all are ready to go if they
receive Invitations. The others
can't go because of conference
regulations, rules infractions, or
restrictions on their appearances
in post-season events.
"' -rv
"WF HI
I Numerically, Los Angeles was
the .chief beneficiary of the draw,
grabbing seven of the 49, players
selected in tb four rounds as a
.result of trades made previously
wun me uianis ana tne Jrorty-
mners.
Giants Get Least Number
!. Michigan State,
nauDacx.
UTS Angele.
Tff. JHrSL ir
. a it o it
immediately after Hornung was
grabbed. San Francisco then took
John Brodie, Stanford quarter quarterback;
back; quarterback; Green Bay took Michigan
end Ron Kramer; Pittsburgh took
Len Dawson, Purdue "quarterback;
Cleveland went for Jim Brown,
Syracuse fullback, and Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia selected Clarence Peaks, the
injured Michigan State halfback.
The Baltimore Colts' first choice
was guard Jim Parker of Ohio
State; Washington took Don Bos-
liii'im' Hf! n f i il 1 K iwil.. tlin '1.1 An Ma
c,rdin,flB Picked center Jerry
Tubbs of Oklahoma; New York
L0S- An8eles. wnwo chose Baylor
halfback Del SnoIner: ,he Detroit
Lions chose guard m Qhss rf
R lQr a)d tne Cnicag0 Bears took
. ii
KaTl ggeu of Louisiana State,

"'Lfl'

,.,.,. K.ir-M .i.rC '.-j
seven were ends
" s,v",
At the annual meeting of the
Pan-Cnnal Bowling Association
the following officers were e-
lected for the coming year: Rob
ert J. Balcer, president; Harry
Colbert, 1st V.P.; Richard C. H6 H6-ean
ean H6-ean 2nd V.P.: William Coffey,
3rd V.P.; Eri J. Bates, 4tn V.P.;
John P. Voss, secy-treas.; Harry
Klumpp, Kenneth J. Coleman,
Theodore Albritton and Ralph
Robinson, executive directors.
The week of Feb. S through
9th was selected for the 18th an annual
nual annual City Tournament with
Bates as tournament manager.

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Bantamweignt cnampion Mel Mel-vln
vln Mel-vln Bourne is to be summoned to
answer "breach of contract"
charges before the Panama Box Boxing
ing Boxing Commission next Monday at
8 p.m., the commission decided
at a meeting Monday night.
Bourne has been accused by
his legal manager, Victor Bell,
of signing a contract, without
Bell's knowledge, to fight Co Colon
lon Colon featherweight Jesus San San-tamaria
tamaria San-tamaria in Colon last Nov. 18.
Santamaria defeated Bourne
by unanimous decision In a ten-rounder.

WKL gssssssssK THhHB
gasssssssssssssffS

MELVIN BOURNE
Bell, who attended the meet
ing, produced a notarized con
'tract which he said was proof
that he had sole authority to
okay all of Bourne's fighting ac
tivities here and abroad.
Bell said he consulted a Colon
lawyer two days before the fight
as to what steps he should take
and the attorney advised that he
allow the match to go through
in view of the preparations the
Colon Commission and the pro promoter
moter promoter had gone through to put
the card over.
The lawyer suggested, how
ever, that Bell noiclfv the pana
ma and colon commissions of
the situation, and i that after the
bout, he seek to collect his 33 1-3
per cent manager's fee, and oth other
er other monies he claims Bourne owes
him.
Bell told the commission that
be failed to receive ny teff
muneration after the fight be because
cause because Pourne, who lost a $100
weight forfeit and said he paid
the promoter auras he was ad advanced
vanced advanced before the bout, had
"practically nothing left from
bis cut."
After Commission members
examined the contract and dis discussed
cussed discussed the case, it was decided
to cite Bourne on a motion by
trustee Ricardo A. Pardo.
On a motion by Commission
President Jose Rogelio (Pinky)
Arias, the body agreed that in
the future ihe Colon commission
will be notified in writing of all
matters and decisions of the
Panama Commission which could
affect the. two groups.
"Had the Colon commission
known of the contract between
Bourne and Bell," declared Arias,
"they would never have approv approved
ed approved the Nov. 18 match." w
Several letters from the Colon
group were read at the meeting,
Arias commented
on this
"healthy practice," and said
that "this spirit of coopera cooperation
tion cooperation and friendliness between
the two groups should ex. st at
all times." -Sports
writers who were ores
cent were given a buffet by Arias
aiter tne meeting.
Texas Still Shopping
For Football Coach
AUSTIN, Tex., Nov. 28 (UP)
The University uf exas wps em emphatic
phatic emphatic today that it was still shoo-
I C J.ntKa.lt u s 1
one had yet been picked for the
job.
"Neither Bobby Dodd nor any-
one else has been offered the posi-
tion of athletic director and head
fo(jtba1 coach gt Univergity of
Texas Dr. 0. B. WURams, chair-
.... .
man of the University Athletic
.-f h.t taa r..roi. Trh
"-,""0-
coach, will be Texa"! ew coacn
and athletic director. But Williams
admitted that Dodd "ranks high
on our list."
Atlantic Twilight
Leaaue To Hold
Moaf-jnn Dec. 6
Next wpev' Thurwipv, rtei. fi
the AHnrHc Twilight Tea'ue
"''11 hold tbir third meeting of
the vear nrior to openiwr early
in Jsnuarv. Plans are now un
der wav to organize a fourtri
team to participate in the
league.
Any players not s'nerl with
anv other team In the leaiue
are invited to attend next
Thursday night's meeting which
will be held at the Margarita
Clubhouse at 7 o'clock.
For any information regarding
the Atlantic Twilight Basebal'
League, Carl Newhard, league
oresident. will be glad to answer
inquiries at Cristobal 3-2345.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Balboa High Cagers Nip
Cristobal Tigers 48-44

Balboa Hieh Shool let one and
all know that they weren't to be
counted put of the Interscholas Interscholas-tic
tic Interscholas-tic League basketball race last
night when they won a real
spine tingler from Cristobal 48 48-44.
44. 48-44. This is the first league win
ior tne Buiiaogs as tney dropped
their opener to the strong JC
quintet last week. Cristobal
take on the JC later this week
ana will have the opportunity
to even the league for everyone
by taking the Green Devils.
Balboa had to come from be behind
hind behind to win the ball eame in the
last three minutes. The Tigers
were leading-by what appearea
to be a comfortable five points,
36-42, as time was beginning to
run out. Lem Kirkland made one
for the Bulldogs on a free throw,
then Danny Winklosky poured
ia two fast shots from the floor
to bring the count up to 41-42.
On his last shot he was fouled,
and he made good the free
throw to tie the score at 42 all.
With less than two minutes to
play, the Bulldogs forged into
the lead to take home the ba bacon.
con. bacon. Jack Winklosky scored from
under the basket and before
Cristobal could get adjusted to
the new situation, Kirkland
dropped in another 2-pointer.
The Bulldogs had a four point
spread 46-42 with less than 60
seconds of playing time to go.
Dan Concepcion made two free
throws to put the Tigers within
two points, but Raul Barbara
countered this with a layup and
before the Atlantic Side lads to
get the ball back up the court
time ran out.
Balboa took an immediate
lead in the game from the very
first quarter, and held 13 to 8
advantage at the end of the
quarter. By the middle of the
second quarter the Tigers had
forged into the lead and didn't
lose it until the Bulldogs took
over in the final lew minuses,
SeTfcni(Pmts was, the biggest
difference all evening. Early in
the second quarter the Bulldogs
had this advantage while tne
Tigers enjoyed a similar lead
briefly in the third period.
Cristobal lost two key boys, by
fouls during the final quarter
when Bob Lowe went out and
shortly after this Eddie Smith.
The loss of these two certainly
didn't help the Tiger's cause
any, but concepcion almost
made up for it wilth his brilliant
play during tne iinai iew min minutes.
utes. minutes. Both teams showed strong de
fenses with the BHS height
showing to good advantage off
First
conies

Most satisfying amongst good .Scotch
Whiskies is "Black & White" with a
tradition for extra quality that makes it
the first choice of the connoisseur.

Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACK1 WHITE

w
SCOTCH
llr A.po
Wk. l.(Kii
Br A. oointm.nl
ing G.erf. VI
(AMIS IUCHANAN 4 CO.

DISTRIBUTORS
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL S. A.

29-15 AUTOMOBILE

'the boards.. in addition to th

great piay of Dan Wlnkloskv.
the BulldoRs also got fine sun-
port from Jack Winklosky en re rebounds,
bounds, rebounds, Kirkland with high)
scoring of 16 points, and Barba Barbara
ra Barbara as a general floor man and
particularly on defense. Dan
pusned 14 points into the net
while Barbara was good for
Concepcion clayed a trul
fine game for the Tigers with
nis 14 points and teamed' up
with Eddie Smith to give the en
ure ieam a reeling of poise and
balance. Bob Lowe was a con.
Itant thorn in the side of the
"Dogs and scored 9 points for hi
team.
In the preliminary contest the
Atlantic Side fan; got some
measure of satisfaction as tne
young Tigers thoroughly mauled
the Bullpups in a one-sided 36 36-23
23 36-23 win.
The Bulldogs will take on th
Athletic Club in a game this Fri Friday
day Friday at 5 o'clock at the Balboa
Gym. This will be the second
meeting of these two teams with
the first game going to the Bull Bulldogs,
dogs, Bulldogs, 68-55.
The box score:
Balboa High
fg ft pf t
D. Winklosky 5 4 4 14
Chalmers 6 0 0 0
Delgado 0 0 4 0
J. Winklosky 3 1 4 7
L. Kirkland .. .. .. 5 6 2 16
G. Kirkland 1 0 1 2
Barbara .-. 3 3 2 9
Nahmad 0 0 0 0
Barbier 0 0 1 0
Tdtala 17 14 17 48
Cristobal High
Lowe 4 1 5 9
Conception ...... 6 2 1 14
Smith 13 5 4
Rienks 2 0 0 4
Hawthorne .. .. ..2 1 3 5
Mercier .. 0 5 3 3
Tobin .. .. .. .. .. 1 1 4 3
Totals 16 12 21 44
NEW YORK (UP) Snowden
Carter of the Baltimore Sun has
won the Thoroughbred Racing As Association's
sociation's Association's 1956 award for the best
racing news story of 1956, it was
announced today. Carter's winning
story was based on an account of
the varied reactions at the barn
of Kentucky Derby winner Nee Needles.
dles. Needles. Quality Wk
WHISKY
St.teh Whhltr Ohiima)
Itmmt och.mn A Co. LM.

dam

LTD., OLAJGOW, ICOTlAN

ROW
TEL. 2-2771



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
not tiMwm
How Much Did Rocky Knock Ou t Of Old Arch ie 1
9

VTETNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1958

Spectacular Harlon Hill TDs
Give Bears Tie With Giants

HHHIiHHHlHlMHHIMUMIIIlillllllMUHIlM

n ajjjaaja ram mm.

Lao I I

The Standings:

NOT A FOOTBALL CflAPH Hnoknv i f th.

tack has to be improvised, but Coach Phil Watson goes to the
blackboard to show the New York Rangers' center and play play-maker,
maker, play-maker, Dave Creighton, what to do in a given situation.

For Every Smile There Are
Million Tears In Olympics

MELBOURNE, Nov. 28 (UP) 180,000,00a women, took a half doz-

Tn m ftivmmc Games an tnr. n strides out 01 wie siaiuB

glitters is gold and it's hear

break alley tor tnose wno iau.

There's a wondrous light which

shines from the eyes of the win winner
ner winner when he mounts the Olympic

Dlocks and fell flat on her face.
She lay there unmoving as the
field swept on toward the tape she
had dreamed of snapping. They

carried her off and her head still

rostrum and receives his gold lung down, eyes avoiding the

medal while the band plays ms
tational anthem .It's a moment
ie victor can cherish forever.
But for every winner there are
dozens of losers.
They're the ones to whom your
heart goes out. They made the big
try and they didn't have It. Sure,
they had the spirit and the hope
and their dreams were bright and
gay until reality hit them.
Like little Mary Leela Rau of
India, vivacious Margie Kyle of
Ballymena, County Antrim, or
even two pretty rugged kids
named Harry Smith, out of New
York, and Choken Maekawa from
Hawaii.
Hundreds of Others
There are hundreds of others
who tried and shed disconsolate
tears as they lost. They come
from just about every place you
can name.
But these four stand out as the
games roll along today.
Take the case of the dusky little

beauty from India. Three days ago

stares of 10,000 spectators, her
tears dripping into the dust her

spikes had trodden so hopefully.
And then there was Mrs. Kyle, a
tiny colleen who thought so hap happily
pily happily of winning this race. She had
counted on it so much thai, when
the Irish Olympic Committee
didn't have the money to send her,
her husband put up the cash for
her expenses. She rode her
dreams 8,000 miles from Erin.
She Finished Last
Those hopes crashed too, on Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mrs. Kyle got off last in
her opening heat of the 100 meter
dash and finished last.
It was probably even worse for

Smith and Maekawa.

They had fine chances of win

ning boxing championships ana

thev had trained assiduously.

Vhen they had to unlearn their
"professional type" style in favor
of the standup Olympic style.
They worked long and hard.
But when it came time for the

weigh-in, just before they were to

Eastern Division
W. L. T. Ftt.
New York 6 2 1 .750
Chicago Cards 6 3 0 Ml
Washington 5 3 0 .825
Philadelphia SSI .375
Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333
Cleveland 3 6 0 .333
Western Division
Chicago Bears 7 1 1 .875
Detroit 7 2 0 .778
Baltimore 4 4 0 .500
Green Bay 3 6 0 .333
San Francisco 2 6 1 .250
Los Angeles 2 7 0 .222

NEW YORK, Nov. 28 (UP) (UP)-Harlon
Harlon (UP)-Harlon Hill, ignored by the All-

America selectors when he played
for little Florence (Ala.) State
Teachers College, made two spec spectacular
tacular spectacular touchdown catches Sunday
that may effect the outcome of
both National Football League di division
vision division races.

The Bears, highest-scoring NFL

team, trailed the JNew York Giants

Dy 17-3 in the closing minutes

when Hill again showed the receiv

ing skill that has led veteran pro

raotDaii men to compare him with

the great Don Hutson of the Green

Bay Packers. Hill scored on a 711-

yard play with less than seven

minutes to go and on a 56-yarder
in the last 65 seconds to fiive the

Bears a 17-17 tie.

Hill's feats stunned an inspired

Ntw YorK team, thrilled 55.191

Yankee Stadium spectators and

enabled the Bears to hold their

half-game lead over the runnerim

Detroit Lions in the Western Divi

sion. His catches cut New York's

Eastern Division lead over the sec

ond-place Chicago Cardinals to

one-half game because the Cards

wnippea the Pittsburgh Steelers.

38-27.

The Washington Redskins, who

invade. New York Sunday, moved

to within a game of the Giants

by rallying to dge the Cleveland

Browns, 20-17.

The Baltimore Colts pulled the

biggest scoring spree in their his

tory to crusn the Los Angeles
Rams, 56-21: and the San Francis

co Forty .Miners rallied to tie the

Philadelphia Eagles, 10-10, on
Gordie Soltau's last period field
goal in the other games.

The Lions and Packers were idle

following Green Bay's 24-20 upset
triumph at Detroit last Thursday.
Both the Redskins and, Colts have

four more games while the 10

other clubs have three apiece.

By HARRY GRAYSON
CHICAGO (NEA) The big
question in connection with the
Floyd Patterson fight at the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Stadium, Nov. 30, is:
How much did the beating he
absorbed at the fists of Rocky
Marciano take out of Archie
Moore
Marciano never got the job done
neatly. The Brockton Block Buster
softened up the victim before a
clean swipe ended it.
Marciano won his fights largely
on condition. He'd rip and tear in inside,
side, inside, broke blood vessels in Ro Roland
land Roland La Starza's arm with a
punch. He'd hook to the head,
slam a right to the side, hook to
the head again. He'd step back,
miss with a roundhouse right, then

slam his body heavily into the oth other
er other guy.
At the end of six or seven
rounds of this, the other fellow
looked and felt as though he had
been run over by a heavy duty
truck. One shot finally belted him
out, but the abuse he took stuck
with him.
When Marciano was pulled off

La Starza in the llxh round, the
Bronx boy was finished as a fight fighter.
er. fighter. He lost to Don Coekell in Lon London
don London and Charley Norkus in Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Julio Mederos flattened him.
A Marciano right knocked Rex
Layne seriously dead in the Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden battlepit. Six
different fighters knocked out the
Utah candidate after that. After a
second trip with Marciano, Ezzard
Charles wound up losing fights in
tank towns.

MARCIANO AND JERSEY JOE
Walcott barely had put up their
hands in a second edition when the
old geezer from south New Jersey

wisely decided he had enough and

retired. After Marciano, pudgy

Don Coekell couldn't even lick a
sailor in a pub.

Is it, then, to be the same story

with Moore? Archie took a licking

which came close to matching any

Marciano ever dealt out. for one

stretch, the old gaffer behind the

goatee was pinned against the

ropes for what seemed to be an
hour. He rolled with the street
fighter's rib and jaw breakers, but

On The Alleys. .

CLASSIC LEAGUE
12th Week

Agewood 26

Seymour Agency 25
Austin 24
El Panama 21

22
23

24
27

her hopes rode the mountaintons 'go into action, they each were one

alter a 4.000 mile trip from

cutta. She was one of the be
queens of the Olympic Village i.
she visioned herself winning the
100-meter crown.
But those dreams died in the
brick colored dirt of the Oiympic
track Saturday. Mary Leela, the
only representative of her nation's

Bob Peftit Keeps
Coming Up With
Winning Cage Shots

NEW YORK. Nov. 27 (UP)

Hob Pettit, the scoring champion
of the National Basketball Associ Association
ation Association last year, keeps coming up
v.ith the shots this year which en enable
able enable the St. Louis Hawks to re remain
main remain atop the Western Division.
The six-foot, 10-inch former Lou Louisiana
isiana Louisiana State University star sank

Olympic gold medals may have; a lay-up with four seconds left to
teen lost. Iplay Sunday night to give the
Don't tell these kids, any ofli'awks a 95-94 victory over the
hem, about heartbreak as the Minneapolis Lakers. Ed Macauley
winners mount the podium with J.J the scorers with 26 points

shining eyes. For every smile, while Laker Dick Garmaker had

here, there are a million tears.

ounce overweight.

So for one ounce

each, two

OUT OF DOORS with

mmm

WEIMARANER IN
STRONG COMEBACK
By JOE STETSON
Dog Editor
I SPENT three rugged but re rewarding
warding rewarding days recently at the
Weimaraner National.
It just happened that the dog
work at the championship was not
particularly inspiring, but, having
seen consistently better work by
the breed of late, I had no feeling
of discouragement. This, because
of the completely changed attitude
of the breeders and handlers.
Only a few years ago, the Wei Weimaraner
maraner Weimaraner owner "knew" that he
had a superior dog. With the ex exception
ception exception of a few, these owners
were not bird dog people.
With the exception of a few
practical, down to-earth indivi individuals,
duals, individuals, there were no owners who
wished to know how the other
pointing dogs worked or how the
Weimaraner could be adapted to
via game birds, our cover and the
standard gunning and trial prac prac-tict
tict prac-tict in this country.
Today's picture is much more
gratifying. The hard core of practical-minded
and forward looking
owners have won through. The im impractical,
practical, impractical, positive (too many
times positively wrong), sett-interested
individuals have been re replaced
placed replaced by erudite listeners whose
prime disire is to improve the qua quality
lity quality of their dogs and produce a
breed which has a definite place
on the American gunning seme
They are learning to criticize
their dogs objectively some some-fUng
fUng some-fUng the best of us are loathe to

do. They think and talk in terms
of the good qualities they wish to
retain in their dogs and the poor
qualities they wish to breed out
of the qualities of the components
that were used to establish the
breed and which should be empha emphasized
sized emphasized in the Weimaraner of the fu future,
ture, future, y
Their eyes are fixed on the niche
their breed should fill among the

dogdom's many specialists and

their aim is to fill that niche ef effectively
fectively effectively and deservedly. With
these men and women guiding
Weimaraner practices and princi principles,
ples, principles, the breed has a definite future.

24.

George Yardley's 30-point per performance
formance performance led the Fort Wayne Pis Pistons
tons Pistons to a 112-88 triumph over the
Philadelphia Warriors, the victory
giving Fort Wayne second place in
the Western Division. Neil John

ston netted 22 points for the War Warriors.
riors. Warriors. The Rochester Rovals rallitrl In

the closing minutes to beat the
New York Knickerbockers, 95-93.
Dick Ricketts led the Royals with
21 points but Rav Feli nf tho

Enicks was individual high scorer

wnn m.

Austin and El Panama turned
on Agewood and Seymour Agen Agency
cy Agency and the third and fourth
place teams came up with three
to one wins over the leaders.
Billy Coffey came up with his
first 600 series in .hree weeks to
lead El Panama over Seymour
Agency; Bob Bowen and Ted

Wilber helped. For Seymour A A-gency,
gency, A-gency, Harry Colbert ,Ed Kun Kun-kel,
kel, Kun-kel, and Mike Nunes scored well.
Seymour Agency
Casclo ... 155 188 190 533
McGarvey . 160 138 169 467
Nunes .... 181 203 180 564
Kunkel ... 179 196 191 566
Colbert ... 202 182 192 576

877 907 922 2706
El Panama

Wilber ... 184 171 197 552

Woodcock . 158 170 184 512
Lowande . 137 193 198 523
Bowen ... 229 192 142 563

Coffey ... 232 182 198 612

940 908 919 2767

Green Bay Gels 1st
Bonus Pick; Choose
NDrs Paul Hornung
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 28 (UP)
The Green Bay Packers won the
bonus choice in the National Foot Football
ball Football League draft today and chose

Notre Dame quarterback Paul
Hornung.

Packer Coach Lislp Blackbourn

outdrew Ray Richards, coach of
the Chicago Cardinals, the only
team eligible for" the annual free

rvii Is a" A A.
pirn n uwicgc t rlreiiL.
Blackbourn, in announcing his

choice of Hornung, described the
handsome, rangy 210-pounder as

Miss. Southern,
West Texas State
In Tangerine Bowl
WINTER HAVEN, Fla., Nov. 28
(UP) Mississippi Southern has
accented a bid tn meet. West. Tpv.

as State in the Tangerine Bowl at

unana new year s night.
Formal arrent.mpp nf tho hiH

was announced here yesterday by
R. B. Elliott, chairman of the
Tangerine Bowl committee, who
said he contacted Mississippi
Southern officials by telephone
during a meeting of the committee
at nearby Cypress Gardens.

At the same time 10.vpar.n1d

Helen Tomilson of .Dundee, Fla.,
was crowned queen of the 11th
annual bowl festival and was
awarded a $100 savinffs hnnH anl

diamond wrist watch by the Or Orlando
lando Orlando Elks Club, sponsors of the

bowl game.

Chuck Almeda and Dal Knoll

teamed up to steer Austin in
their win over Agewood. Knoll
rolled 267 to score the second
highest individual game in the
league. Bob Boyer scored his
highest total of the season for
Agewood, but it wasn't enough
to offset the scores of Almeda
aqd Knoll.

Aost'n
Almeda ... 200 193 248 64t
Thomas ... 192 168 176 536
Snellbaker 182 163 158 503

Knoll . 137 267 198 600

Best .... 171 184 227 582
882 975 1005 2862
Agewood

Lane .
Toland .
Gleichman
Boyer .

Balcer

187 170 201 558
177 182 181 540
186 165 202 553

244 206 164 614
180 203 180 563

l m mil- in I
Patterson I Archie Moore

still absorbed an unmerciful bar

rage. He was in bad shape for a

couple of rounds under the heavi

est lire, this is hardly calculated
to do a youngster any good, let a a-lone
lone a-lone a shopworn warrior of around
40.
On the surface, it is the same
Moore who works daily at the Mid Midwest
west Midwest Gymnasium in Chicago. He
seems to be the same cute fighter
on sound legs.
But what will Moore he when
the headguards are disposed of
and the, 16-ounce pillows are put a a-way
way a-way and the 21-year-old and am ambitious
bitious ambitious Patterson starts winging
punches at him?

MOORE'S OUTINGS WITH Yo-
lande Pompey and James J. Par Parker
ker Parker disclosed nothing, and the Tri Trinidad
nidad Trinidad light-heavyweight was far
in front when taken out late in the
going.
Not even Moore knows what
Marciano took from his equip equipment.
ment. equipment. If The Rock took anymuig
from Archie's spirit, the latter is
clever enough to conceal it. On
the surface, he is the same haugh haughty,
ty, haughty, quick witted ring gypsy who
will say anything at any time if
he feels it will bring customers
through the turnstiles.
He professes to hold Patterson
in utter disdain and probablv

does.

"Patterson is a child," snaps
Archibald. "He is going to receive
a cruel lesson in a business which
1 know thoroughly."
Floyd Patterson has yet to prove
himself, hot the Brooklyn lad has

shown enough to I give Moore the

opportunity to prove that he is e-

ven more of a miracle man than
is generally accepted.
Archie Moore has successfully
negotiated many a hurdle, but the
pasting he took from Rock" Mr Mr-c'ano
c'ano Mr-c'ano could pose one just a bit too

nign.

Kings Ransom Tournament
Moves Into Second Round

Despite the stormy weather con GHckenhause, J. Shaw, Fred Ger i
dition outing the past week end hardt, D. Halman, W. Swenson
play In the first round matches and R. Alcm-n as all failed to
for the Kings Ransom House of post results. E. de la Ossa wen by
Lords golf tournament at the Pa- Jefaiut over F. Robinson who was
nam a Club were completed with unable to put on an appearance,
medalist Dr. Massot downing The ladies f'iht tonM I ce Kni'th
Pain Moran by a 2 and 1 mar?i, a bit too good for Sylvia Carpenter
in the championship flight. Massot by a 4 and 3 coun Carol Glic Glic-wili
wili Glic-wili now meet nev Va de ui :he kenhause won over F. Twomey 5
second round matches as Rey was and 3. Louise Jones outplayed 1 1-sueeessful
sueeessful 1-sueeessful in downing John (.'all. i rene Robinson for a 4 and 3 mar-

Other championship f 1 i g htl ein, Wiima tanks side-lined Pat
malcies saw Gordon Dalton tak-j Waring, Helen Schull topped Bev
ing Pico Dial Into camp, Mike Miller a and 4, M. Biggs was 3
Moreno over -aul Baumgardn r 4 and 1 too much for H. Owens and
and 3, Jim Ridge edging by Ma- Mice French advanced on a bye.
nuel Espmoa t and l, oouis Mar- K. Call and K. Purdy failed to

tinz out-putting Jim Des I-ondes post any results on the r match so

for a 3 and 2 edge, Tony Jankus

a shade too good for Bob Torres
for a 2 no victorv, Lt. Governor
Schull sidelining Dr. Earl Gerrans,

Col "Padre" Donovan catching,
Charlie Mae Murray off balance,'
Kd ManVittie out-mudding B o b
Mctta. Bob Medinger won by de default
fault default over AI Corsale when the
weather got to be too much for AI.
.'immy P'aia had a forfeiture fro,p
Maurie Muller who is away corn'
nc "nf in the Barranqul'la Open;
and AI Saarinen won by default;

from Farvie BeaU who nresert'ly

is away irom the isthmus

lost their chances for

vancement.

further ad-

Providence Moves
Into First Place
In Hockey League

NEW YORK, Nov. 27 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Providence Reds smashed a

Max four-team deadlock and moved

Heurtematte. Lou Simpson. Lul A-iThe Providence Reds smashed a

rarigo and Louie Chandeck all for- place in the A m e r i c a n Hockey
feiled their rights to a chance at ILcague today, on the strength of
the silver prizes and the House of Johnny Bower's brilliant goaltend goaltend-Lords
Lords goaltend-Lords Kings Ransom scotch be- ing and a flashy offensive attack,
ing sponsored by A I Reynolds as Bower stood out with his work
thev failed to eomnlete their ii the nets as the Reds defeated
matches as scheduled. Jim Hinkle Hershey, 6-1, Sunday night, drop drop-'io;
'io; drop-'io; pot an easv win when Maioripine the Bears to third place.
Tom Connor was tnable to appear. Fred Glover's second goal of the
Tn thef't fie'it m a f c h e s game at 7:19 of the third period
George Boyd downed J. Scribnerigave Cleveland a 3-3 tie with

.1 end 2, D'k v"'soi won "ol"? Rochester and second place. Bo

way over F. Cain 5 and 3. J. Si- lEMk notched the Barons' other tal tal-bauste
bauste tal-bauste side-lined F. Purdy i.ly while Goodie Fannian scored
?. Mon' C.twice and Ab McDonald onc for

Kline 1 un while Cant. Herrineton Rochester. Th tie kept Cleve

land's five

intact.

game winning streak

sent Dr. Rupn to th m'e sow sowers
ers sowers 3 and 2. R. Ortega Vieto top topped
ped topped J. Fp-nor-'or 2 nd 1. F. Wil Willis
lis Willis over Bart Elic 4 and 3, Dr.

Cari7o r-" P-b Nnvv be'nrl Collins and Jim Pidhirny were all

rooes as din M. Banks to Joe Mul-Springfield netminder Claude

First period tallies by Maurice

w-Vir 9h fnffe" to Top "No
Mi Diga" Putatoro. Double forfei forfei-tiirrq
tiirrq forfei-tiirrq e!;,,,)nntd S. Br'wi, T,'"l

Evpns npeded to turn back Buf

falo's bid for first place. 2-1. The
Bison goal was scored by Larry

In accordance with the rules act
d n lor tins tournament the sec

ond round matches must now

'-omn eied before Dec. 9 but ni

be played any time prior to or

mat ua e. inis nas Deen set
as to allow the Panama Golf

olavers to narticinate in the

tral American inter-club tourna tournament
ment tournament whch starts this week is

Guatemala.
Pa nnss for the second round
matches follow:
CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
Dr. Massot vs. R. Vafdes
G. O-ntnn vs M. Moreno
J. Ridge vs Bya

L. Martinz vs T. Janhus
Col. Schull vs R. Medinger
J. Plata vs. Col. Oo-ovan r"u
J. B. Hinkle vs. E. MacVittie
AI Saarinen vs Bye ; y

5J
-

1st FLIGHT
G. Boyd vs D. Nelson
J. Sibauste vs Bye
L. Moses vs Bye
Capt. Herrington vs. E. de

sa.

R. Ortega Vieto vs Bye
H. Willis vs Bye
Dr. Carrizo vs Bye
M. Bariks vs. W. Coffey
LADIES FLIGHT

,
la Of.
ll
4

L. Knuth vs. C. Glickenhausc
L. Jones vs Bye
W. Banks vs H. Schull
M. Biggs vs A. French

i

Today incanio .25 J5
Phil Carey In
"WYOMING RENEGADES"
Guy Madison Kim Novak in
"FIVE AGAINST the HOUSE"

Today IDEAL .20 .14
Rock Hudson in
"TAZA, SON OF COCHISE"
Audie Murphy In
"TUMBLEWEED"

'the greatest potential imnni rnr.

rent notre name backs.
"He ie natural athlete.
tremendous competitor, with great
need and can stand punishment,"
blackbourn said.

874 926 928 2828 I
Opn Nlghtl? from 21 If
M' WMfl
Roulen. 7f
21 (Hack Jack) rf$& ZJ

Bar Service I
Alr-Conditioncd 4L

1 ''

'Duran, a. Arias, a. Tapia, Roy Wilson. mmmmmmmmmummmmmmr

I f V i
T..wih BRANIFF l

ii j i

Bring back your gift and
Staiatide shoppiag by
making your trip an
.IR SEA COMBINATION
Nor only will you havo
the pleasure of a sea sea-voyage
voyage sea-voyage on tho return, but
you alto can bring back
so much luggage on tho
wonderful Panama Line
ships' Bo sura to men mention
tion mention this when you make
your reservations.

PANAMA
Ave. 14 Tivoli Tel. 2-0975
Hotel El Panama, 3-1660, Ext. 136
COLON
Front St. and 10th, 10001

Tel. 779

h

Celebrate the Holiday season with your family and
friends in the United States Know once again the Joy
of renewing family ties and old friendships at the
lovliest season of the year.
It will mean so much to THEM... so much to YOU.
And you can make every vacation minute count by
flying BRANIFF'S new El Conquistador, in service from
December 10. New speed, new cabin appointments with
extra soundproofine, and plenty of tourist seats to get
you there and back at money-savin? fares.
Braniff is the only airline from Panama which
flies INTO the States, serving 53 cities on Its own
routes and providing good connections with other air
carriers to get you to your destination speedily... and
In time for your Christmas at home!
See your travel agent or visit our offices

BRANIFF

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

m
ail



FAGE TWVLVI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, ISM
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR ADAT14 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

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pojue Ufevfe 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Porr III
NOVEDAOES ATHIS
VU Espana Ave
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
f Street No. II WU Cumoilla Ave. TivoU Ht 4 J. Fob. At la Qm Ave. No. 41
Ag.ncias Internal, da PuDlicacton.s FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY
No. I Lottery Flea. Ne. -W S treat 141 Central in. into Aroscmena Ave. ud 33 St.
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
Central At a th f Jars Ave. JK 1M Mai Avenue So Street No. S3

PROFESSIONAL

LIFE INSURANCE
i call
JIM RIDGE
' General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-S55S
TRANSPORT! BAXTIR. U
Packers SMpp." -,I5H5
Learn Wf ...
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Mdin. Juplf CI5"
tt 5 ph,M ZW
, bv appointment
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular and ia
AGENDAS DIAZ
37 Street No. 6-Ael.
Open nntll I'M
CANAL ZONE LADIES
Do you hate gray hair!
It's Exciting ...
It's Glamorous. ..
"COME ALIVE GRAY"
Made Just for yon.
Y.M.C.A. Beauty Salon
Tel. t-S.
LEARN BALLROOM DANCING
Group Classes and Private Las Las-sons
sons Las-sons for Adults. Couples. Teen Teenagers
agers Teenagers and Pre-teens.
MIMA JV j
Balboa Service Center
BEAUTY SiiOP
SPECIAL COLD WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
Balboa z-za
rot w irt1
(amnios aaqr.
canon
NEW eAM.HA.
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
Panama N. York Colon
To accomodate
our CZ. Patrons
the
Tivoli Beauty
Shop
will be opened
for late appoint appointments
ments appointments Monday,
Wednesday and
Prlday from 8:00
to 9:00 p.m.
CALL 2-3377
"For Dane Lovers"
Ballroom Dane Routines tor
Teenagers A Adults. Entertain at
parties tot Content ot Profes Professional
sional Professional use. With or without
LIFTS.
I BALBOA Ye 2-4239 j
HARNEnADUNWl
CALL OUR
ELECTRONIC
SPECIALISTS
T.V.
RADIO
HI-FI
o Antennas
a Service
a Installations
o Parts
Prompt Service
Fair Charges
Day and Night Service
Wc utt and
recommend CBS
lube. ..the tubes
with the Good
Housekeeping
Guaranty Seal, f
CALL
Panama
3-1285
Via Espana k 45th St.
Bella Vista

(S8e1r

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALS: Double beds with
springs tt.M, 3-4 beds with
springs-12.50, table and 4 chairs
45.00, modern wardrobbos 75. 75.-00,
00, 75.-00, cBifforobot S.000, vanitioi
45.00, chin, closets 22.00, fold fold-ins
ins fold-ins bd 22.50, coffe table II..
00, springs 12.50, mattresses 2..
50, chairs 2.50, also BEAUTI BEAUTIFUL
FUL BEAUTIFUL MODERN LIVING
ROOM, DINING ROOM AND
BEDROOM SITS at Rack Bat Battens
tens Battens Prices Cash ar Credit.
Household Exchange, National
Ave. No. 41. Telephones 3-4111
2-7341.
FOR SALS: Complete dining
roam sat in vary good condi condition
tion condition 3150.00. Via Parras Ne. 13
Apt. 4, phone 3.263.
FOR SALS: Vanity, kitchen
cabinet soda cooler, 4 burner
as stove. Bargain. Owner
leaving. Via Espana 2031. Tel
phono 3-4059.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Small portable ar
25-cycle phonograph 7IRPM ar
3-tpeed. Phono 2-4441, Balboa.

GOP, Democratic Chairmen Advocate
Higher Election Spending Ceilings

WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP)-'
Republican National Chairmanl
Leonard W. Hail agreed today
with his Democratic rival that
ceilings on election campaign
spending should be raised to 10 to
12 million dollars.
Hall also did a little gloating
over,, the Democrats who are be bemoaning
moaning bemoaning the fact they wound up
more than $815,0000 in the red after
their unsuccessful White House bid
in the recent election.
The GOP chairman, testifying
MVlUft a BpCklHl UCIIHIC lUillllllL-
tee on campaign spending and lob lob-hying,
hying, lob-hying, said that as of yesterday
the GOP national committee had
banked $2,906,183.30 and spent
$8,721,701.55 leaving it with
$184,481.75 to the good.
noting with a grin that the
Democrats had a deficit, Hall said
his political foes should recall the
GOP itself went through "20 long,
Hall termed the present 3 mil-
. i mi spending by
national political committees
tuious." He favor
ed increasing it possibly to as high
ac u milium duiiars.
But he disagreed with Demo
cratic National Chairman Paul M.
Butler that the higher ceiling
snouid include spending by voftin
teer groups.
Butier told the committee yes
terday the limit should be upped
to a realistic 8 million. 10 mil
lion or 12 milion dollars. He said
this should Include spending by
volunteer groups such as "citizens
tor a candidate.
Hall argued that volunteers
should be exempt. He said it
would be impossible to coordinate
their spending with regular party
committees in the frenzied wind wind-up
up wind-up of a campaign.
Besides, he said the committee
shouldn't wory about volunteer
outfits spending anything like 12
million dollar or even 3 million
dollars. He estimated the Citizens
for Eisenhower-Nixon spent about
one million dollars In the 1956
campaign.
Hall opposed any change in the
present law which limits individ individual
ual individual campaign contributions to
Dowager Duchess
Packs Her Bags,
Quits Son's House
HANNOVER, Germany, Nov. 28
(UP)-The dowager Duchess of
Hannover, daughter of the late
Kaiser Wilhelm II and mother of
Queen Frederika of Greece, pack packed
ed packed her bags today and prepared
to walk out of her son's house.
The Duchess Viktoria Luise, 64,
has been feuding with her son,
Prince Ernst-August, for months
because she. refused to move from
gloomy Mariensburg Castle, a 400-
room pre that is costing the
prince $6,000 a year to heat.
When Queen Frederika, and King
Paul of Greece visited West Ger Germany
many Germany last summer, they stayed at
the castle, but the duchess Was
not invited to any of the royal
functions. Frederika sides with
her brother in the dispute.
The duchess will leave the castle
this week end, taking her own fur furniture
niture furniture with her, and will live' in
a small house at Brunswick. Then
she and her son will square off
for another fight, this one Over
the royal jewels.
Prince Ernst-Auaust has apoeal-
ed ta a special tribunal to enforce
the old royal custom that the dow dowager
ager dowager duchess should retire grace gracefully
fully gracefully and turn over her duties,
home and state jewels although
not he persons' bai''j -- to rc
wife of the reigning head of the
rince Ernst-August ciaims
'the title.

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 2 2-daar
daar 2-daar $200. Call Pistole, Sal.ee
3079 or Balboa 2719.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth.
$300. Phone Balboa 3079 or
2719, Ed Philoitt.
FOR SALE: 1941 Chevrolet,
4-deor 4 cyl 2-tene, flaetline,
new tires, call Paraise, 4-341.
FOR SALE: lVs ton truck
stake body, good condition ana
ton trailer, 149 Buick conver convertible,
tible, convertible, radio, good tires. Far in information
formation information contact Sane hoi Ga Garage
rage Garage Champion, 2-4744.
FOR SALE : -154 Ford Vt Sun Sun-liner,
liner, Sun-liner, hardtop, radia, haatar,
defroster, underceating, turn
signsls, backup lights, vhlte
wall tires, excellent condition.
$1225.0. Phone Albraak 7119.
FOR SALS: One tan Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet pick-up' truck. Duty free
$450. Call Panama 2-0420. 1:00
a.m. ta 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 195i Chrysler.
Power steering, brakes, radia,
duty paid. 09-04 Am.dar Read.
Tel. Balboa 3040.
$5,000 but Derm its inrU rnntrlhn
tors to make any number of gifts
up io mat sum to ainerent candi candidates.
dates. candidates. He said persons with interest in
a number of states should be al
lowed to support candidates in
cacn.
Eisenhower Tells
Ben Gurion Of
IBRUSALEM Nov VP
President Eisenhower assured
Premier David Ben Gurion today
of the "bonds of sympathetic in interest"
terest" interest" between their countries.
The Israeli leader asked the Pres President
ident President to do something about the
expulsion of Jews from Egypt.
Sen-elect Jacob J. Javits
(R-NY) gave Ben Gurion a letter
from Mr. Eisenhower expressing
"confidence that present difficul difficulties
ties difficulties (in the Middle East) may be
resolved in a peaceful manner."
Javits spent about two hours
with the Premier before leaving
for Turkey, where he is to meet
his wife.
Shortly after their meeting, Ben
Gurion instructed Israel's ambas
sador to Washington to "raise the
question" of Egypt's expulsion of
Jews with U.S. oniGlals.
Some 70 Jews expelled from
Port Said, including the chief rab
bi of the occupied city, arrived in
Haifa today.
White Children
Throw Eggs At
Negro Schoolgirls
CLINTON, Tenn. Nov. 28 (UP)
A group of white children hurled
eggs yesterday at Negro girls at
tending integrated Clinton High
School and two Negro boys went
home because they were "tired of
being molested."
Principal D. J. Brittain Jr. said
that several Negro students, ad admitted
mitted admitted to the previously all-white
school last August, were stoned
Monday outside the school build1
ing.
The principal asked police to pa patrol
trol patrol the school in order to halt
further incidents. A federal court
injunction prohibits activities aim
ed at preventing Negroes from go-
ins; to the school.
School officials said there had
been an increase in anti-Negro ac activity
tivity activity since pro segregationist
John Kasper was acouitted by a
criminal court jury last Wednes
day on char.ses of inciting riots
and conspiring to close down the
school.
The 27-year-old Citizens Council
officer from Washington still faces
a one-year prison sentence for vio violating
lating violating the federal injunction. He
is appealing the conviction.
A crowd of teen-aeers Mondav
' nioht tried to bruit tin an East
ern Star meeting at wntcn a white
honor student, Carole Peters, was
a guest. Carole appeared on a na nationwide
tionwide nationwide television show at Wash Washington
ington Washington several weeks ago with a
Negro student
Brittain said one of the Negro
boys went home after complain complaining
ing complaining that he was unable to take
"being bothered and molested" in
the halls of the school. The boy
told Brittain he was constantly
beine challenaed to fieht.
K'cven No attending
i the school. One student has moved

'Sympathetic Bonds'

away.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWIR "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Japanese make.
Singer patent portable sawing
machine, electric, with attach attachments.
ments. attachments. Excellent condition $40.
St. Call Albraak 14-3191.
FOR SALE: AKC boxer, fe female
male female fawn with white mark markings,
ings, markings, call 84-5117.
FOR SALE:- 30 gallon glass
lined gas water heater. Phono
Panama 3-4795.
FOR SALE:- Man's suit, size
38, and 2 winter casts, size 40.
Telephone 3-5024. Panem.
FOR SALE:- BAnjo, Single
bed and mattress, al a c t r I c
train, hexing glav.s, football
helmet and shoulder pads. Bal Balnea,
nea, Balnea, 2-3492.
FOR SALE:- H at R 9 shot 22
target ravalver, $ 25.00. Rem Remington
ington Remington model 121 pump gun, 22
caliber $ 40.00. Colt woodsman
4" harrall 22 caliber, $ 40.00.
Large amount of Lionel equip equipment
ment equipment and rolling stock. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent condition. Telephone Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 5177.
Egyptian Army Holds
2 Norwegian Ships
Capfire In Canal
OSLO, Nov. 28 (UP) Egypt
has stationed troops along the
Suez Canal to prevent two Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian Shins Irannorl rinrino the
fighting from leaving through
ine canai cleared by Britain and
nance, it was reported today.
The rnnrr .nnl,,,i
y me owners oi the HeKtoria,
one of two Norwegian fn1ohtor
trapped about 25 miles south of
rori aaia. ine otner ih n the
Eli Knudsen.
A foreign Office annkaamnn
confirmed that Egyptian autho
rities have refused to let the
Ships leave the canal, saying
they are too big to pass through
the Anglo-French emergency
cnannei.
The spokesman rejected the
Egyptian claim, saying that the
ships' captain and the insurance
underwriters agree that the t r
freighters can safely use the
cleared channel.
However, he did not confirm
the report that Egypt is using
its army to hold the ships cap captive.
tive. captive. i
Anglo-French authorities av
thp channel con he user) hv inv
ship up to 10,000 tons displace
ment, including tne wzi-ion
Hektoria.
The Eli Knudsen displaces 11, 11,-110
110 11,-110 tons, slightly over the esti estimated
mated estimated capacity of the channel,
but the ship's owners believe It
can clear the channel because
It is traveling empty except for
ballast.
Unless You Write,
Travel Unrestricted
To-, From Berlin
BERLIN, Nov. 28 (UP) The
Soviets today passed without inci incident
dent incident western allied military trains
to and from isolated Berlin.
But it could not be determined
whether the trains met no difficul difficulty
ty difficulty because the Soviets dropped
new restrictions or because the
western powers were complying
with the restrictions.
The Soviets early yesterday
banned a wast bound British
train from passing the oast-west
border and delayed the U.S. Bar Bar-Ihvbeund
Ihvbeund Bar-Ihvbeund train for two hours be because
cause because it wes carrying an Amer American
ican American newspaperman. The Army
eejeted the newsman from the
traia.
The Soviets last week imposed
new restrictions on military train
travel through the Soviet zone but
western officials here refused to
disclose what they were.
There were signs the western
powers were complying with the
restrictions st least to some ex extent.
tent. extent. An American official here said
that "for the time being" Ameri American
can American npwnnsnermn accredited to
the Armv stationed in West Ger-
'm'ny wouW not be allowed to tra
vel on the train. He sairl. howr-y-rr
nfwtmrn whn live in Berlin

i could use the train.'

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. 5 1 it Street No. 42. Far
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1S02.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedroom. Via Argen Argentina
tina Argentina and I Street El Cangreie.
Telephone 3-5322.
FOR RENT: Three room a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, apply 1080, Call.
Las Dos Palmares, Las Saba Saba-nas.
nas. Saba-nas. FOR RENT:- One bedroom
apartment living ream, dining
ream, kitchen, yard. Independ Independent.
ent. Independent. Jose de Fabrega Ave Ne.
12. Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment
ment apartment 3 bedrooms. Second
Street. Vista Hermosa, facing
Ricarde Mird School. Tel 3 3-4324.
4324. 3-4324. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment ta couple without chll chll-dien.
dien. chll-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: Small furnished
apartment. Military inspected.
Telephone 3-2048, Panama Via
Porras Na. 99.
FOR RENT:- Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1 bedroom. G-l inspect inspected.
ed. inspected. Furnished, $ 70.00. Jot da
Fabrega Avenue No. 14.
, FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: New chalet, fur- i
nished or unfurnished: Three
bedrooms, Hying and dining
rooms, servant's quarters, fa fa-rage
rage fa-rage and hot water. Corner of
7th Ave. and Paieo Cincuenta Cincuenta-nario.
nario. Cincuenta-nario. Phone 3-3005.
FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
sector, 4 bedrooms, hot water
fenced. 7th Street, Golf
Heights. Phone 2-2407 or 3-36-41.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced radio
technician. Permanent employ employment.
ment. employment. Good working conditions
and salary. Elga.
Cola War
VIENNA. Nov. 28 (UP)-A 12
year-old Hungarian bov gingerly
took a bottle handed to him by
an American nwsmpT tn-i;v and
conquered his fears long enough
to take a sip.
It tasted good. But the young
refugee's Communist tcac'itM had
told him that the dark limi'd mi
the bottle was poison concocted
by American capitalists.
In the Free World, the liquid,
goes bv the name of Coca Cola.
FOR
TRUE
VIEW
RECEPTION
Complete
TV Service
All work
Guaranteed
Expert TV Engineers
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
TELEPHONE
2-2374
Service and Calls
as late as 10 00 p.m.
PROMPT SERVICE
TELE-RAD
I Corner "U" and Ilarien SU.

mm

XbW

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach bouse. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1846.
Gramlieh's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modem conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Poland Will Take
Anyone's Money
-With No Strings
ROME. Nov CTTDI Tl
-. v-" i iiir iieiv
tommumst resime in pi.j .;n
accept western loans if there 8re
no political strings attached, the
polish foreign minister said today
in an interview.
Foreien Minist
w ..wv4 nuaiu ndiitL
zKi, in an lntervipw with th wo.
--t r -a vsic rial-
saw correspondent of the Italian
Socialist newspaper Avanti, said
Foland is ready to "e-'otie
I none n 1
l,a "uywnere, proviaetj the
ter'ns are good an there are noi
puMucai conamons.
that the entire Polish economy
must be reorganized, with empha-
o.o uu uc-veiiiraiiZHiion.

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FRANK NEWMAN (far right), chief advisor, Storage Branch, Quartermaster revive a
gestlon award certificate from Maj. J. C. McMillan (aAttSnlmMBiK
Branch, In ceremonies held recently at Corozil. Newman's awart-wtantog sugeeaUon wJ
for a re-Rrouping bf Storage Branch adminlst atlve personnel for ireater wnSfwpJnt
on?m0right) Daniel FabreW (right)' Ni Nen' iSilS,&a&
1 (U.S. Army Photo)

Secretary Of Labor
Says Stales Lag
n Arjal foraifAC
HI WVlOI JCI TilCi
MIAMI BEACH. Nov. 28 fUPW
Ssere ary ot Labor .ta-9SiJ. Mitch-
ell warned today that states must
tection and services or the Federal
fovernment will have to provide
. ..
im.ucii Biu in a speecn pre
pared for the International Associ-
nfinn t I' tl T -1 ft,,:

auuu ui uuvciiimcniai uaoor uin- aimoma ic reiauois wun .ur-ia.
cials that while state programs to The decision to abrogate Jor Jor-insure
insure Jor-insure workers against loss of in- dan's long-stpndmg mi "tary ac ac-come
come ac-come have imr ed In th rist cord with Britain was announced
year they still lag far behind n the Chamber of De i :s by

neeos.
,
i uon i aunts mere is any
m-e fic e'the-. that the resoonsi-
bility of the Federal government1
will tend to increase to V. v Hi
that the states neglect their re-
sp--nsibi.'ify," he said. 1
Mitchell said the nation can not

Pfford "thp terrib'e waste of, inhere in exchange for the aid pro-

uiscriminauun, tnaaequaie train
ins and education rH injtdp-iit

social legislation "which fails to Al-Nabulsi also announced a et Union a"d others." The lower
"ive (peapie) proper securiv in..otn to set up a 10U' 8 fT; iT a'' tne g v-
time of need and proper restora-' ti0n regime" in Jordan and 'said ""f," abrogate the An'0-
tion when they are taurtV vior c:em v- M bp 'a -n t.'WSJW ana 'axe -jo ib-

mc saia no state so tar nas car
ried out President F'se"'iower's
1955 recommendations for improv improving
ing improving uremp'ovment cim-'nf!atior
He said only five have raised'
max mi-m oene"T; in me rf -H
... ...
mended level of 50 per cent of the
ayera e s a r
six provide the recommended
weeks of duration for benefits.
Hp nlsn saiH nnlv -fnnr ctatp.s
have temr
"I T" ,.L-,i;.""
arv rl -ahi htv Dro
prams anrl nparlv all tate work-
men'- cimo-nsat o la ws which
provide Tnefits8 occupational
gwto or disease, are "out of
-ost of the workmen's coraoen
sation laws "haven't even taught
up W r, pases rna have Si
known for 20 years or more' ne
sa a
Mitchell said states should im

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE:- 15' boat excel
lent condition with trailer
Phone 2-4131.
Let's go fishing, $5.00 par par parson.
son. parson. Larga comfortable boat.
Contact ABERNATHY. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0244.
Fishermen and duck hunters.
Several used small meters
and boat trailer. ABERNAT ABERNAT-TY
TY ABERNAT-TY 3-0244.
FOR SALE: 18 foot outboard
cabin cruiser "Yoly" plywood
and fiber-glass hull. Head,
cooking facilities, gaso.tna, a a-leetrie
leetrie a-leetrie power unit, two bunks
all required equipment, many
extras. Cruiser $400.00 25 H.
P. Johnson outboard 1954 $200. $200.-00.
00. $200.-00. Located at Diablo Spinning
Club. Call Albrook 4138 duty
hours Albrook 4228 after duty
hours.
Don't Mail
Subpoena
HONOLULU, Nov. 28 (UP)
(UP) Chane. 4T. is a hard man
to convince c 'me d-esn't nav.
Free on bond after being charged
with safecracking and r-'i the
mails to defrand, Chang was re rearrested
arrested rearrested for breaking into a mail mailbox.
box. mailbox. Jordan Breaks
Will Get Arms
,

AMMAN, Jordan, Nov. 28 (UP)ha sone 1,000 rifles discovered
-Jordan scrapped its military in the hands of Bedouins on th
agreement with Britain today and Z hanriH
demanded the withdrawal of s! over to Syrian authorities Jordan
British forces from this Middle aJ?j sr d lie arms wee made

- nasi Arao sue. It also s;fl
was considering establishment of
... ....
... r t ni.i ..i.ki:.!.
I premier Suleiman al-Nabulsi.
I The premier said his govern-
ment had aeree in or v e t
arrant .id from Kuvnt Svria and

Saudi Aabie to np- -e torjTiyn,1- ret731ed ne:!V1 aimed V
loss of the 35 mulion dollars an-'iu sla l"at recent developme-.ts
nua' ? si 'c J" dan is x-e v-Uiere assumed "dangerous
me from Britam. The British have pr.oportlons-. 5

ho. mwixS?W ,..--r.
, gram,
:
- strengthen t h e nation's armed
forces.
. 7, Y .r
ve
-rfini!arrv th. .ir fnrr anf
, ai. jii vvi luitc rv;ui
jfo "Vgib H
this ct th premier said,
w t)llt 1Rr ,.a on
The smti.vtritui. mnva was an-
The anti-British move was an
'nniircp'l in an a'mr P
a.i.l t n f i
wnse oy synan-joraanian cuarx
- .
ilj '
? auy ,?nT K
'
"a, "official? said today
'
prove industrial safety nws,
minimum wage taws, cmro iouu,
bwe,
ers, employment services, media
, tion ana conciliation services.

I-UR SALE
Real Estate

FOR SALE:- Beautiful mod mod-am
am mod-am chalet: 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, terrace, in Campo Ale Ale-fro.
fro. Ale-fro. Owner leaving country.
Tel. Panama 3-0400.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid-cook English
speaking by North American
couple. References required.
Good salary if satisfactory. Tel.
ephone 3-4507."
Experienced cook. Must sloop
in and have references. 5-48,
37th St.
Want To Barge In?
The Property Disposal Offico
announces a salp nf thre nnn
propelled, deck, cargo barges at
a.m., uec. n, in Building No.
706, Corozal.
Two of the barer dtp or PIof
20 In Balboa; the other is at
Pier 45, Fort Davis.
For further Information tele telephone
phone telephone the Property Disposal Of Of-'ficer.
'ficer. Of-'ficer. Cprozal 4149.
With Britain,
From Arab Pals
it, in Israe and smnoio c..-:-
t t- T
from Iraq.
i
The state-controlled radio said
the i -jed aims sniitting con constituted
stituted constituted a threat to the safety of
ooth Jordan inu Syria.
(Ira-'s ,pr. western government
denied the charges, last night and
aope:; i to toe UnUerl StatM fnr
more arms- &q bluntly warned
, -o-aai.an fremler told
Parliament that the government
"is stutiyais; lac s.jbushnw uf
d'p'matic re'at'ons with the Sovi-
WIlu "USB1 nu ommun-
The decision to scrap the mili-
eight months after Jordan ousted
. . r
i commanaer 01 Jordan's famed
.... hv Rrit.in ri,.hh'E
nanced by Britain. Giubb s ouster
. ' h" dls"
- micoo, nt tK n,ifi fil
ured
- thp llnirfltinn nf tnp fnrpiffn nnli.
I. "' i Si".!es."
1 id his government would
fcW- -t onc with all
wmch are fnendly t0 the
He denounced the Baghdad
tub m if Iraq,
tuiMi, iii uu lunaui
u ""UT,1'
- that his country never would-takt
:pan in uie auiance.



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER IHt BAHAMA AMERICAN AH IWDEfENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER PAGE THiHTEEl
THE STORJf OF MARTHA WAYNE A Spreading the Lie By WILSON SCRUGGS ITXKRI AND THE PIRATR- m-
- w s oauBoc irimrx I

MAJOR CVWWONC?' I WISH
1 o-
TO SPEAK TO OU A80UT
THOSE (5115 ANP THEIR N
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The Ghost Gives Up

By AL VERNEER

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Tm'tY WU fk. Iw. T.M. U.S. OH.

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Thanks!

By MERRILL BLOSSER

BUGS BUNNY

Muffled Tread

LBMTHatf

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ALLEY OOP

How to Move Spooks

BY V. T. HAMLIN

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
lot.c.1 P.r,od in which you wtM born. Vou-will Ami it fuiu
AiCDtFOHl JK tMNOPQtl T U V W X V t

JAN. 22

fES.20

Ml. 21.
MAX. 20

MAR. 21-

Apii.ao

MAY

MAY 21-

JUNE 21

JUNE 22
JULY 2)

JUIY24.
AU0.22

AUO. 23-

SEPT. 23

SEPT. 24-OCT.23

OCT. 24 24-NOV.
NOV. 24-NOV. 22

NOV. 23
OK. 22
JAN. 21

19 20 0 13 21 12 1 20 9 14 7 12 9 6 20 19

6 21 20 21 18 5 9 19 9 11 22 9 20 9 14 7

1 14 21 14 5 24 16 5 3 20 5 4 3 1 12 u

1 19 13 1 18-M. 1 16 16 5 1 18 1 14 3 5

TW

20 10 18 13 25 9 14 20 5 1 8 12 21 4 5

1 6 15 18 20 21 14 5 9 19 14 5 1 18 5 18

2 1 20 8 18 15 15 13 12 21 24 21 18 9 5 19

16 21 18 3 8 1 19 5 19 16 12 1 14 14 5 4

14 5 23 8 15 14 15 18 1 3 3 5 16 20 5 4

19 21 4 5 14 8 1 16 16 3 14 9 14 7

19 1 32 21 20 1 18 25 16 12 1 14 13 1 4 5

4 5 19 5 18 22 5 4 2 12 6 19 19 9 14 7

n

mtm True Life Adventures

US FRAGILE SHELL VERSUS ROCK

wrieiM ime marine rIL7L70CK
PVISJ UHlr.ipiiiirni -J

nwusenUN I IINW.

I CWJTSEE HOW A

SFOOK CAN EAT A 12

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STA.Y A WEIGHTLESS

T BUNCH TF Kll ITUIM

lC HJ4T

POESNfT SEEM 1 WELL, VOU SAW

I Bt ANY WAY 1 ME TRY TPKX

VI- MUVING IT IT UP... AN'

EITHER, DOES THERE JUST

THERE f WASNT NUTHIN

THERE.

. T.BUT I STILL
GOT A TRICK )
OR TWO UP
MY.EEVE.' J

V twrnimt ., kt. tut ., u., fu.

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Cheer Up!

By EDGAR MARTIN

KUBBIN3 6RA1NS OP SAND

mbl-p BY 1T6 6IN6L6 ROOT,

- ferKB&&ION IN THE

(v4 ?)Xii-Bfi

a Kin, riurtt Mini,. u. j

Texas Broiler
Raising Becomes
Big Business

COLLEGE STATION, Tex. -(UP)
Broiler raising has be become
come become a mass production business
in eastern and southern Texas,
with value of last year's output
valued at more than $60,000,000.
The extension service of Texas
A.. & M. College says that, na nationally,
tionally, nationally, farmers produced more
than one billion broilers in 1955,
compared with only $43,000,000 in
1940. The value was more than 10

times the $72,000,000 grossed by
1940 broiler producers.
Texas farmers alone produced
79,000,000 birds last year valued at
$60,411,000.
It used to be that chickens for
eating were produced for the most
nart. in faiHv small farm flopks.

mainly as a by-product from egg

production. But in the past 15

years, broilers have become a

mass production business.

It takes about nine to 11 weeks
fo raise a flock' of broilers to mar mar-kct
kct mar-kct size, and financial risks are
greater than in most farm busi business.
ness. business. Most Texas producers sell

at about nine weeks.

f TWI6TIN6 ITS
AUVI I

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1K1T1 TUC O.-i

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fZn- MUST

B

FO TWO
CENTS I'D
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THING
QFF

SWT THrT
SEROUS.

9 )Vft'l

BESIDES, EVEN F THS WEST

SMITH 0O BUS FORTS
TCKETS, THftT'S KO

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CAPTAIN EASY

Clancy Again

m By LESLIE TURNER

SIDE GLANCES By Calbraith

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RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

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THURSDAY, Nov. 28, 1156
3:09 Armed Forces Hour

Garry Moore
Meet The Champ
Western Matinee
Local Badmen
Panorama
Meet Millie
Truth or Consequences
Climax
Dragnet
Two for The Money
Star Stage
Johnny Carson
News
Encore. Warner Bros,
presents.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. No. 13-A-30 Tcls. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3269
Tivoli Ave. 18-2U.

WEDNESDAY, NOT. 195S

3:00
4:00
4:15
4:34
5:00
5:31
6:00
7:00
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
11:00
11:05

Armed Forces Hour
Garry Moore
Godfrey Time
House Party
Trading Post
Roy Rogers
Panorama
Warner Bros, presents
This la Tour Life
Mama
Crusader
Big Picture
Wed. Night Fights
News
Encore, raft, TV.

4:00
4:30
5:00
6:00
7:00

9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
U.:00
11:05

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THAT WAREHOUSE?

TO CONVERT IT INTO

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YOUNG BOYS UP TO

TWELVE filVE

A PLACE TO PLAY

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SomethDng New

By DICK CAVALLI

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think this is the Suez canal?"

DMLESSMV NOSE

AMERICAN STAGE'S GIFT TO rJ0ARD"CcL;'pT7H&

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Reds Tighten US-Soviet Olympic Race

r

Russia Wins Four Gold Medals
Including Kuts Double Victory
MELBOURNE, Nov. 1 8 (UP) Russia won four gold medals in the Olympics today and outshone the United
States for the first time since the start of the 1956 games.
Vladimir Kuts, a hardy, 29-year-old Ukrainian naval officer, became the second double winner this year when
he won the $5,000-meter run in record time. He won the 10,000-meter event last Friday.
The Soviets also won the 20-kilometer walking race, the women's javelin throw and the team championship in
the modern Pentathlon.
Hurdler Lee Calhoun of Gary, Ind., and shotputter Parry O'Brien of Santa Monica, Calif., provided the United
States with two more gold medals, swelling the American total to 18. Both Calhoun and O'Brien set new Olympic
records in. winning their specialties. J
The Soviets' biggest day thus far earned them a total of 64 points, which bit slightly into the U. S. lead in
the unofficial team standings.
The United States, which scored 44 points in today's events, led the' Russians in the team race, 306 points to
12, after five full days of competition.

AN INDEPENDENT T HjJfiVS, DAILY NEWSPAPER

Mama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

32nd TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1956

FTVE CENTS

A Swedish officer won one of

the severest tests or siamm
and versatility on the Olympic
program. Lars Hall became the
first man ever to make a suc successful
cessful successful defense of his modern
pentathlon crown, which com comprises
prises comprises five events.
Thrs was Kuts day, however,
as he beat the world's best
distance runners In the 500 500-meter
meter 500-meter run with an Olympic
record clocking of 13 minutes,
39.6 seconds. He thus bettered
the old Olyntplc mark of 14:06
set by Ciechoslovakia's Em
Zatopek, who was a triple
winner in the 1952 games.
Kuts ,a tireless running ma machine,
chine, machine, relinquished the lead on only
ly only momentarily early in the
race. He won by 80 yards over
Gordon pirie of England. Derek
Ibbotson of England was third.
Kuts still had enough
strength left to jog an extra
lap around the track after the
ffnish. k
Calhoun came home first In
the 110-meter high hurdles at
the head of a U.S. sweep of the
first three places. He ran the
event in an Olympic record 13.5
seconds, barely beating Jack Da Davis
vis Davis of Glendale, Calif., In a pho photo
to photo finish.
Davis, also a second-place fin finisher
isher finisher in this event in 1952, was
clocked In the same time and
both will receive credit for a

Weather Or Not
This WMthtr report for th 24
hours ondinfl I a.m. todiy. it pre prepared
pared prepared by tho Meteorological ind
Hydrographic Branch of tho Can Can-ami
ami Can-ami Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TIMPERATURE:

High
Low
HUMIDITY:
High
Low .........
WIND:
(max. mphl .
RAIN (inchat)
WATSR TEMP,
(innor harbors)

79 79
69 72
97 95
71 S7
NE11 N14
.14 .82
79 80

TIDES
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29

HIGH
1:00 a.m
1:35 p.m.

LOW
7:18 a.m
7:87 p.m

new Olympic mark. Joel Shan Shan-kle
kle Shan-kle of Durham, N.C., was third.
O'Brien, the world record record-holder
holder record-holder in the shot put, and Bill
Nieder of Lawrence, Kan., fin finished
ished finished 1-2 in their specialty, but

U.S. hopes for a sweep of tne
three medals was upset when
Ken Bantum of New York could

finish only fourth.
O'Brien's toss of 60 feet, 11
Inches broke his own Olympic
standard.
The Russians' two other gold

medals were won by Leonid Spi Spi-rine
rine Spi-rine in the 20-kilometer (12.4

miles) walk and by Inessa iao-

Pilots' Attorneys

In Hassle Over
Counsel's Fees

A Washington attorney who

was formerly retained by the

Canal Zone pilots in their $2,-

000,000 back-pay suit is attempt attempting
ing attempting to have the suit halted until

he can be assured of what he

considers his rightful .counsel

fees.

Lawyer Francis P. Noonan

claimed in a motion filed in U.S.

District Court that rulings ob

tained from the Civil Service

Commission and the Comptroll Comptroller
er Comptroller General as a result of his.

services are the basis of his

claim.

Noonan also told the court

that the pilots' current lawyer,
William S. Tyson, also of Wash

ington, has refused to enter into

an amicable settlement on' tne
fees.

The complaining lawyer also

said he sought the same relief

the U.S. Court of Claims has af

forded him in a similar, still-

penaing action by Canal pilots.

Proceedings were suspended,

Noonan said, until he and Ty Tyson
son Tyson reached an agreement.

As a result, Noonan said, Ty

son agreed to pay him half of

the fees collected from tne pi pilots.
lots. pilots. Noonan outlined at length the
history of his having been re retained
tained retained by the pilots, having in instituted
stituted instituted certain actions and con conducted
ducted conducted research, starting in

1950. Then the pilots cancelled
the power of attorney they had
given him, and hired Tyson.
The case in which Noonan ap appeared
peared appeared was heard in District
last July. Decision is still pending.

unzem In the women's javelin
lihrow. Both set new Olympic
records.
Sptrine led a 1-2-3 Russian
finish with a clocking of one
hour, 31 minutes and 27 seconds.
Mile. laounzem threw the jave javelin
lin javelin 176 feet, eight inches.
The best American placings In
these two Russian specialties was
12th in the walk by Henry Las Las-kau
kau Las-kau of New York and eighth in
the women's, javelin by Karen
Anderson, Landsdowne, pa., in
the javelin.
The day's other gold medal
was won by Shirley Strickland
de la Hunty of Austral:a in the
women's 80 meter hurdles
with an Olympic record time
of 10.7 seconds.
In the pentathlon, which con concluded
cluded concluded with a 4000-meter cross crosscountry
country crosscountry run today, George Lam Lambert
bert Lambert of Sioux City, Iowa, earned
the U.S. two points by placing
fifth In the individual stand standings
ings standings The United States also added
five points by finishing second
to the Soviets in the overall
team standings.
Two U.S runners qualified for
400-meter run semifinals, but a
third was eliminated. Lou Jones
of New Rochelle, N.Y., and
Charlie Jenkins of Cambridge,

Freighter Abandoned
In Philippines
In Sight 01 Shore
san Francisco, Nov. 28
(UP) Globe Wireless reported
today that the San Francisco
freighter Charles Dant had been
abandoned in the Lingayen Gulf
In the Philippines in sight of
shore, and rescue ships were at attempting
tempting attempting to beach the disabled
ship.

The crew of 47 escaped the

listing ship without incident.

The 10,350 ton freighter had

been en route to manila when
a shift in her cargo of ore

brought about a 20-degree list

to the starboard and resulted in
a distress call yesterday saying
it was in "immediate danger"

and asking for help.

Mass., made the grade, but Jim
Lea of San Jose, who became

sick before the race, failed to
qualify.

Ancon Youth Hurt
As MP Truck
Hits His Bicycle
A 16-year-old Ancon student
was Injured on Diablo Road last
night when his motorcycle col collided
lided collided with an M.P. pickup truck.
The cycle, ridden by Richard
Clinton Bailey, American, was
thrown to the pavement.
Bailey was sent to Gorgas
with a fracture of his upper left
leg, a bruised left elbow and
abrasions of the mouth.
The driver of the M.P. pickup
was Sp3 Doya Ray Baugh of Ft.
Clayton.
Investigation of the accident
is continuing.
A preliminary report given

Canal Zone police said the truck
was proceeding north on Diablo
Road, approaching the intersec intersection,
tion, intersection, of Barth Road as the cycle
was about to turn left on to
Diablo Road from Galllard High Highway,
way, Highway, having just crossed the
tracks southward. The M.P. ve vehicle
hicle vehicle started to its left to enter

Barth Road and struck the

cycle head-on.

Eden's Deputy Makes Desperate Try
To Prevent Open US-British Breach

LONDON, Nov. 28 (UP)
Britain's adting government
chief R.A. Butler today called a
cabinet session in a desperate
attempt to restore unity in the
badly shattered Conservative
party and prevent an open
break wiil.h the United States.
One-third of the party's Par Parliament
liament Parliament members set the stage
for an open, split last night
when they tabled a motion
which deplored "the attitude
of the United States, which is
gravely endangering the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic alliance."
The threatened rupture with

Negro AF Officer
Claims Senator
Had Him Ousted

Later reports said that the
3hip was in "safe waters" and

had released its escorting vessels.

but apparently later
ments resulted in the
ship' order.

COLUMBUS, Nov. 28 (UP)

Air Force 1st Lt. Tt'tus A. Saun Saunders,
ders, Saunders, Negro officer who claims

he was "pressured" in resigning,
said today he plans to remain
here following his separation.
The Air Force announced
Tuesday it had accepted Saun Saunders'
ders' Saunders' resignation effective Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. He is personnel officer for
the 2tjth Field Maintenance
Squadron at Lockbourne Air
Force Base near here.
Saunders was given the choice
of resigning or being cashiered
from the Air Force in connec connection
tion connection with a 1954 drunk driving
conviction in Mississippi.
The Tuskegee institue grad-

develon-'uate claimed that Sen. John C.

abandon Stennis (D-Miss.) had pressured
(the Air Force into ousting him.

America suddenly overshadowed predicted by MP Angus Maude
the Suez crisis as the "massive j last week came out into the

revolt" within aillm? Prime Min

ister Sir Anthony Eden's party

Police Mum On Hole
Tommy Dorsey Lett
For Estranged Wife

GREENWICH. Conn., Nov. 28
(UP) Police Chief David Rob Robbins
bins Robbins said today that a "highly
personal" note written by Tom Tommy
my Tommy Dorsey to his estranged wife
a few hours before the band bandleader
leader bandleader suffocated in his sleep
"had nothing to do with the
case."
Although he has accepted the
medical examiner's finding that
death was accidental and caus caused
ed caused by "asphyxiation due to in inhalation
halation inhalation of food," Robbins said
his investigation would continue
until he receives a report of an
analysis of the contents of Dor Dorsey
sey Dorsey 's stomach from the state
toxicologist. He expected this
report "in several days."
rmintv Coroner Edgar W.

Krentzman also has accepted

Deportation Order
Was 16 Years Old;
-1 Year, Suspended
A Colombian who yielded to
temptation after 16 years was
today given a one-year suspend suspended
ed suspended prison term for returning to
the Canal zone after deporta deportation.
tion. deportation. Raul Gonzales M.; '37, was ar arrested
rested arrested last month when he
showed up at the Central Labor

Office and applied for a job. His

record there disclosed the depor deportation
tation deportation of 1940 and the office
called the police.
For several years, he has been
living in Colon, the US. District
Court was told.
Gonzalez had only one other
Canal Zone arrest on his rec record;
ord; record; and in July, 1950, he was
denied re-admittance to the
Zone. He also tried to join the
U.6. Army in 1950, and that re request,
quest, request, too, was refused.

open.
It followed mounting dis

quiet here over the U.S.
"brushof f" riven to Brita n

and her allies in the United
Nations and in Washington.
The Daily Sketch today report reported
ed reported "this complete breakdown in
personal relations" bet ween

2 Killed Trying
To Remove Bodies
From Train Wreck

MICHIGAN CITY. Ind.. Nov

128 (UP) Two railroad work-

tteflnding of medical examiner," 'were killed and five others
ChestanleygKnapp, He said yes- jein e"i?S

"there wui De no in- ---" ,-

oo wicy uicu iu iciiiuve uie ciiar-

terday

quest."

As to the note, Robbins said
"I definitely will not divulge its
contents." , ,
Last night Robbins said that
another note, purportedly writ written
ten written by the 51-year-old band bandleader
leader bandleader before he died, had been
faked by Dorsey's business man manager.
ager. manager. Russians Claim
Cold War Win
LONDON, Nov. 28 (UP) Russia
claimed victory in a cold war to to-Hav
Hav to-Hav bv building "the -biggest

refrigerator in Europe." A radio

Moscow broadcast sirl the refm

erator is capable of storing 36,0000

'ons ot perishan'p goods and is
being constructed in Moscow.

jr RELEASES

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red bodies of three men killed

In a fiery rail crossing collision

10 nours earlier.
The second explosion occur

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usea weiamg torches to cut a

part the twisted metal of twin

Political, Economic,
Cultural Links
To Bridge Gap!
WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP)
The United States is studying
a secret report which calls for
increased political, economic
and cultural cooperation among
the 15 members of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization.
The initial American reaction
to the report, which was prepar prepared
ed prepared by the foreign ministers of
Canada, Italy and Norway, was
said to be highly favorable. Oth Other
er Other NATO members also are stu studying
dying studying it.
U.S. officials favor increased
cooperation among NATO mem members
bers members beyond the military sphere.
They see this as one impor important
tant important way of ovrcoming the
unity -shattering effects of the
recent British-French action
in Egypt. This attack was
made without consultation in inside
side inside NATO.
President Eisenhower yester yesterday
day yesterday moved to heal the NATO
split growing out of the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian action by declaring that
differences between the United

States, Britain and Fr'ance oven

the Middle East should. not be
regarded as "a weakening or dis disruption"
ruption" disruption" of the Western alli alliance.
ance. alliance. A White House spokesman said
at Augusta, Ga., that Mr; Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower regards NATO as a "basic

indispensable element of Ameri

Eden and president Eisenhower
was "a major cause of sir An

thony's severe overstrain."

It printed a report that Eis

enhower had refused to talk to

uaen on the telephone and had

made it clear that he was "not1
on speaking terms."
The Sketch said Conserva

tive MP's were angered by
American diplomats in London
who told them Eden must go.
Thils, the paper said, was con considered
sidered considered an "unwarranted in interference
terference interference in Brit, sh affairs"
by the Conservative lawmak lawmakers.
ers. lawmakers. Yesterday the Daily Express

quoted Conservative politician

tnai American embassy officials

here were briefing. Socialist AlP'l

on .ne "collusion" charees levl

ed against Britain, prance, ana

Israel in the attack on Egypt,

It all added up to plunging
Anglo-American relations tq

their lowest ebb since the war.

diesels and a easoline transnort

truck which crashed and burn-,can aeiense alliances againsi uie
ed late yesterday. I continuing Soviet Communist
It hiked the death toll in thej threat to the peace and security
accident to five. ; of the world."

The
Judge's Bench

Carmen Moreno Beitla, 381

and Carlos Nicolas Busby, 21

both Panamanians, were fined

$10 each in Balboa Magistrate':

Court today on a charge of com
missarv tresnass.

An American soldier; Howarq

Lee West, 21, was fined $10 foi

having no operator's licenjre.

Hi

9

a umnn isn't necessarily eco

iiKt because she puts 28

candles on her 40th birthday

coke.

TODAY YiWiJEfiRJA
HE din't kiss he crushed. HE didn't propose he demanded.
HE was not a man he was a lover with a consuming LUST FOR LIFE.
W on the Jt Jt-W
W Jt-W screen- J j
LUST ffmLKFK
From M-Q-M in Metrocolor and CINEMASCOPE!
co-starring ANTHONY QUINN JAMES DONALD -- PAMELA BROWN