The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02066

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
3 1956

DEC
r mm
to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEROYS...
AN INDEPENDENT 1
NEWSPAPER
i
Panama Awican
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
it. BRANIFF
INTIRNATION At. AlRWATI
32n4 TEAS
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1956

Ahoy, Want to Buy a

PCs Selling One
For $3,104,000
(Payroll Deduction ?)

WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP) Tho government's
Panama Canal Company has offered for sale or charter
one of the three liners on which a number of Congressmen
and Senators have taken free cruises ,to the Caribbean.
The Maritime Administration will accept sealed bids
on tho 17-year-old Panama until Dec. 19.
The minimum price tag is $3,104,000. If the ship is
chartered, it would be for two years.
The Canal Company earleir announced that it would
not need the ship when the quantity of goods to be hauled
for the Commissaries drops sharply Jan. 1. This is the
date on which an estimated 11,000 non-US citizen Canal
employes lose their Commissary privileges.

W. M. Whitman, executive
secretary of the company, said
here yesterday that the oompa oompa-ny
ny oompa-ny has no plans to dispose of its
other two ships, the Ancon and
the Cristobal.
He also said the disposal of
the Panama has "nothing what whatever"
ever" whatever" to do with recent publicity
about the Congressional junkets.
The ships are maintained by
the company to carry supplies
to the Canal Zone, and to trans transport
port transport officials and employes back
andforth. i
However, a recertitly-issued list
covering a 15-month period
showed three senators, 16 con congressmen,
gressmen, congressmen, and six congressional
staff members to have taken
free trips on the Panama Line,
I Amorous Archie
OTB Jttmray Kttmfl
Not from Floyd
CHICAGO, Nov. 29 (UP)
Heavyweight contender Archie
Moore has branded as false
three suits charging h'm with
breach of promise and assault.
The suite, asking $250,000
damages on each count, were
filed yesterday in federal court
on behalf of Mrs. Dolree Mapp,
Shaker Heights, Ohio, and her
daughter, Barbara Bivins, 12.
Barbara is the adopted daugh daughter
ter daughter of former heavyweight box boxer
er boxer jimmy Bivins.
Papers were served at the
Midwest Athletic dub, Moore's
training camp for his heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight championship fight a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst Floyd Patterson here to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night.
Moore contended the suits
were ndt new. Similar ones had
been filed before in California
and Ohio just before a fight, he
said.
He said there was "nothing"
to the suits. "If there was any
truth in the charges," Moore
said, "I would be In real trouble,
wouldn't it?"
The breach of prom'se suit
charged that Moore promised
to marry Mrs. Mapp in Octo October,
ber, October, 1954, bat that he backed
out a year later. Because of
his "protestation of love," the
couple continued intimate, the
suit charged.
Globemaster Down,
B'it No One Killed
McMURDO SOUND, Paretics
Nov. 29 (UP) The "State of
Tennessee," a C124 Globemaster.
c.a ed today wh n it attempted
to land on its return from a flight
over the South Pole.
'"'''ere were no iniuries.
The huge transport turned over
when its nose wheel collapsed dur-
in" me on t ic -d-
vsnce air strip. Another Globe Globemaster
master Globemaster cr''1-'"! v a "v"" )
from a similar mechanical failure.
iiOTR'S HELPERS SRV:
mm
hoppinq
days to
CHRISTMAS

while 35 of their dependents had
sailed at cut rates.
Most of the lawmakers said
the trips were for official busi business,
ness, business, to inspect the Canal or
other US Interests in the Caribbean.

3 Are Dismissed
For Inefficiency
In Search For USs
STOCKHOLM, Sweden. Nov.
29 (UP) Three Afghanistan
officials have been dismissed by
the Kabul government for al alleged
leged alleged lack of efficiency in the
search for a missing American
and his Swedish fiancee, Swed Swedish
ish Swedish foreign ministry sources said
today.
Peter Wlnant and Miss Gun Gunnel
nel Gunnel Gummeson disappeared
even days after leaving Ka Kabul
bul Kabul in a ear on a trip to Eu Europe
rope Europe in May.
Both were carrying out social
work in Asia. 7
They vanished in their car
after leaving the north Afghan
town of Shlbarghan 30 miles
south of the Russian frontier.
Lennart Petri, Swedish em embassy
bassy embassy counsellor in Moscow, in
a report to the Swedish for
eign ministry here said that
three Afghans who allegedly
were the last to see Wlnant and
Miss Oummeson alive have been
arrested by Afghan authorities.
The three, however, have not
yet given any explanation which
might lead to the finding of the
missing couple, Petri's report
said.
Sergeant Arrested
For Drunk Driving
A 26-year-old Army sergeant,
Murphy Charles Harmon, was
fined $100 in Balboa Magistrate's
Court yesterday afternoon upon
being convicted of driving a ve vehicle
hicle vehicle while intoxicated.
Harmon was picked up on La
Boca Road.
He Immediately gave oral no notice
tice notice of appeal and was released
on his own recognizance.
Deer Me!
ST. JOHN'S Mich. Nov. 29 (UP) i
Mrs. a. c. Fast has a deer
hunting system that pays off.
Last season Mrs. Fast bagged a
buck at 7:30 a.m. on opening
aay near Bianey park". This sea season
son season she went back at 7:30 a.m.
on opening day to the same
place and shot another buck.
Hord-To-Please Eh
DETROIT, Not. 29 (UP)
Harry Moore just cant please
Patrolman Bernard Indrece.
Indrece ticketed Moore Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for driving too slowly on
an expressway. Moore took off
at 70 miles an hour and In Indrece
drece Indrece gave him another ticket
for reckless driving.

Not An After-Shave Notion This!
Zone Hair Becomes More Valuable

Shave and haircut two bits!
nut not any more. Not since
grandfather's dav in fact
The old 25-cent shave and
haircut faded further into the
past this week with the an announcement
nouncement announcement that a general in increase
crease increase in the maximum prices
to be charged at the Canal
Zone barber shops and beauty
shops catering to United States
citizen employes would be become
come become effective Bee, 1.
The increase, reouested bv the
beauty and barber shop licens
ees, was approved after a care
jrui snmy-ny wre'oei'Mce CcnTrr
uenerai Manager of the cost of
identical services in the United

Mi Hope

Another Soldier
Was The Father
Of Slain Boy
A close friend of Blanca Ro Rosa
sa Rosa Castillo, the mother of 20-month-old
Eduardo who died
as a result of beating by his
stepfather, said yesterday the
little boy was the son of an another
other another American soldier.
U.S. Army private Harold
Frederick Rose, who confessed
to beating little Eduardo the day
of his death from a skull frac fracture,
ture, fracture, is still being held by Pana Panama
ma Panama Secret Police while the dis
trict attorney continues his In Investigation.
vestigation. Investigation. Blanca Rosa's friend said she
had the child while associating
witn a colored O.I. whom she
met while working as a waitress
in a Panama City bar.
Yesterday the dead chms
mother told District Attorney
Francisco Alvarado she is now
pregnant by Rose, with whom
she has been living for sever several
al several months.
Alvarado has declared that
Rose will not be turned over to
Army authorities as has been
done In other cases involving
u.s. servicemen.
The child died last Thursdav.
hours after Rose slapped him so
hard he was slammed against a
wall hitting his head.
6 Cristobal Teeners
Jailed For Robbery;
Ganged Man al Battel
Six teenagers are in Crist6bal
tall todav awaiting trial in U.S.
District Court on a charge of
robbery.
Their ages range from 18 to
17 years; all are .Panamanian
citizens; one is a Canal Zone
resident, and the others live in
Colon.
The sextette are accused of
having assaulted and robbed
Arthur Miller of $25 at about
8 p.m. on Nov. 24. The offense
occurred in the vicinity of the
Camp Bierd Commissary.
Preliminary hearing was held
yesterday in Cristobal Magis
trate's Court. All six were boufN
over for trial and bail was set
at $250 for each boy. At noonJ
todny, it had not been posted.
The defendants are:
Antonio Gabriel Dudley, 17;
Alfonso Enrique Wallace, 17;
Gladstone Laurence Hooker,
16; Carlos Murphy Gomez, 16;
Bodolfo McBean, 16, and Ivan
Augustus Anderson, 16.
The Cristobal police report of
the case said the youth ganged
up on Miller.)
Restriction Lifted
On lucky' Luciano;
He Can Go Af Night
NAPLES, Italy, Nov. 29 (UP)
I Police here today formally
lifted their two-year restriction
against the ex-New York vice
czar Charles "Lucky" Luciano.
Luciano was denounced as
"socially dangerous" and "capa "capable
ble "capable of directing the drug traffic
between Italy and the U.S. from
behind the scenes."
The restriction aga'nst the
59-year-old ex-gangster who
was deported from the Unit United
ed United States in 1946, prohibited
him leaving his house between
dusk and dawn.
Luciano earns his living now
as a wheat wholesaler in Naples.
He was one of the several de deported
ported deported U.S. racketeers who sign signed
ed signed an appeal yesterday address addressed
ed addressed to President Eisenhower for
re-admission into the United
States.
(States and the Republic of Pan-
ama.
this is the first increase in
the cost of services of this type
since 1948 despite increases in
the cost of living, supplies, tools
and shipping charges.
Some of the more important
changes as announced by the
Service Center Division follow:
Men will pay a maximum of
75 cents for a haircut and 55
cents for a shave.
Women will pay a maximum
of $1.75 for a haircut: $1.00 for
manicure; jy.zs Tor a cream

srtsnTpOO ana set: si. W Tor arennrtren, However, sleeping m

jplaln shampoo; $1.0 for a hair
set; and $3.00 for a facial

BBBT Ba LbV

r i i

AWARD FROM FIREMEN President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr., (right) pins a gold "Panama" medal on Henry L. Dono Donovan,
van, Donovan, Panama Canal civil affairs director, at ceremonies held
in observance of the 69th anniversary of the founding of the
Panama Fire Department. The medal was awarded to Dono Donovan
van Donovan for "meritorious services" to the Panama Fire Department.

State Dept. Tells RP's Boyd ...

Congress Will Be Pressured to OK
Single Wage Scale for Canal Zone

WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 ( UP) .Panamanian Foreign Minis
ter Aquilino E. Boyd said todav he was assured that the Unit

ed States will press for Conngressional approval of wage provi

sions ior uanai zone employes.
The provisions, providing for a single wage scale for Pan
amanian and United States workers and eaual emolovment on

portunity, are contained in the memorandum of understanding
signed between the two countries in 1955.
Boyd told reporters after an hour-long meeting with acting

secretary or auwe neroert noover, r., yesteruay that the Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower administration would seek early Congressional approval
of laws implementing the agreement.

But the foreign minister made
no mention of the dispute over
wage raises for Panamanian
workers to compensate for their
loss of commissary and gasoline
purchase privileges Dec. 31.
An estimated 18,000 Canal
Zone employes are affected by
this step which united States of officials
ficials officials says was included in the
agreement by request of the
Panamanian government.
In a prepared typewritten
statement he carried in hi
pocket as he left Hoover's of office,
fice, office, Boyd said:
I am glad to say that I have
found a very cooperative atti attitude
tude attitude on the part of the State De Department
partment Department with a view of accel accelerating
erating accelerating the approval of tlyts leg legislation
islation legislation during the coming ses session
sion session of Congress."
1 Ht explained he was confident
of quick action alio because of
President Eisenhower's landslide
victory in tho election, which he
Said should give him ovon greater
influence over Congress in his next
form.
Boyd was accomoanied bv act
ing assistant secretary of state
ior inter-American affairs. Roy
R. Rubottom and Panamanian
charge d'affaires Juan Manuel
Mendez Merida.
Bandleader Dorsey
To Be Buried Today
At Valhalla, N. Y.
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP)
Bandleader Tommy Dorsey will
be buried today at Kenslco Cem Cemetery,
etery, Cemetery, Valhalla, N.Y.
Funeral services for the "Sen "Sentimental
timental "Sentimental Gentleman of Swing",
will be held at Campbell's Fun Funeral
eral Funeral Church at Madison and
81st St.
At Grenwich, Conn., Police
Chief David W. Robbins said
jfcsterday that Dorsey's death
at his home there early Monday
was "clearly accidental" and
that a "highlv oersonal note"
left to his estanged wife had no
relationship to his death.
Robbins, seeking to end an
aura of mystery which has sur surrounded
rounded surrounded Dorsey's death, said
"there was no point into trying
to aeveiop" tne note "into some
thing it is not."
Dorsey choked to death in the
locked master bedroom of his
countrv mansion after dinner
141- 1. I A I ,
wjui ins estranged wiie, Mrs.
Jane Dorsey and her mother.
An autopsy disclosed that food
oartlcles became lodged in his
lungs and windoipe.
Dorsey and his wife had been
scheduled to appear in a Con
necticut court yesterday for a
hearing on a divorce complaint
filed by Mrs. Dorsey charging
intolerable cruelty
Thev had continued, to live in i
tie spme house with their two
separate, locked rooms to comp-l
'ly with Connecticut divorce law. 1

Abattoir

.. e
I
W Sir "Wl n

In the middle of the meeting
the department's Panama desk
officer, William E. Price, arrived
with a copy of the lengthy 1955
treaty and the memorandum of
understandings.
It was understood that tho offi officials
cials officials made detailed analysis of tho
divergent interpretations over tho
wage increase issue
BO
oyd's statement said textual-
iy:
"The 1955 aereement hetweitn
the United States and Panama
require for their implementation
the approval of certain bills by
the Congress of the United
States.
"These laws relate to the es establishment
tablishment establishment of a single wage
scale and equality of opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity for employment and pensions
to the citizens of Panama and
of the United States who work
for the Canal enterprise; the re return
turn return to Panama of certain lands
and improvements which are no
longer necessary for Canal pur
poses and to the authorization
of funds for the construction of
a bridge over the Pacific en
trance to the Canal.
"I am glad to My that I have
found a very cooperative attitude
on tho part of tho State Depart Department
ment Department with a view of accelerating
tho approval of this leqislation dur during
ing during tho coming session of Con Congress."
gress." Congress." Boyd said he would remain in
Washington until Monday, when
he plans to fly directly to Pana
ma.
It anoears that he nlans to
meet the newly-designated am ambassador
bassador ambassador and former President
of Panama. Ricardo Arisk who
Is due here Friday or Saturday.
Wor On Frrv
Goes On, 'n 0
Repairs are going? ahead nn
the east ramo of th Thatcher
Ferry, It was learned today.
The ferry may be in operation
by Sunday.
The ramp was damaged Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon when it was ram rammed
med rammed by the ferryboat President
Roosevelt.

Army Engineers Ready Rio Hato for April
Four-Service Exercise; Work, Work, Work

Fort Kobbe's Combat Engineers,
the fighting 518th, leave this week
for Rio Hato and five months of
preparation for the upcoming Ca-rib-E,
the combined Army-Navy-Marine-Air
Force operation that
will see several thousand service
men invade the Isthmus come A A-pril.
pril. A-pril. Unde. their new commanding of-
fleer, Lt. David Larsen. formerly
assigned to the Jungle Warfare
Tratmng center, the company
will conduct mandatory training in
individual and group subjects, and

1HEYRE OFF!'
PCers, That Is,
On Christmas Eve

It doesn't come wrapped in
red ribbon, or even in red tape.
But the card of presentation
if any card could be attached
could read "For U.S. Government
workers, from a grateful em employer."
ployer." employer." The gift itself is a full daVs
holiday on Christmas Eve.
It applies alike to U.S. citizen
and non-citizen employes of
federal agencies.
Exception is made in the hol holiday
iday holiday memorandum signed by
President Eisenhower for those
persons needed tor the trans
action of urgent government
business.
The order giving the Christ
mas Eve holiday says also:
"The heads of departments,
agencies, and independent es
tablishments shall adopt a liber
al policy for the granting of an
nual leave to all employes who
wish to take such leave during
tne rest of the period between
tne holidays
"This memorandum shall not
be construed as authority for
excusing from duty (1) those
employes in the Department of
state, the Department of De
fense, or other departments, es establishments,
tablishments, establishments, or agencies who
for national security or other
public reasons should, in the
judgment of the respective
heads of such departments, es
tablishments, and agencies, be
at their posts, or (2) those em
ployes whose absence from duty
would be inconsistent with the
provisions of existing lajK;
A local representative o the
American f ederation of Gov
emmenr employes said today
that the union's national of office
fice office had inquired of the White
House some weeks ago as to
whether both Dec. 24 and Dec
31 could not both be consid considered
ered considered holidays.
Asked as to what a "liberal
ernment Employes said toi
that the union's national
leave policy" meant in this dbn-
nection, the representative said
it meant that non-urgent work
"can be allowed to stand."
Germans Plotted
To Kill FDR, Ike
Near End Of WW 2
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP) (UP)-Hitler's
Hitler's (UP)-Hitler's Germany plotted to as assassinate
sassinate assassinate Dwight D. Eisenhow-
er and Franklin D. Roosevelt dur
ing the closing months of World
war II.
The desperate Nazis manned tn
kill Mr. Eisenhower, then supreme
commanaer ot Allied forces in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, by dropping parachutists be-
mna Allied lines and on London
and Paris in late 1944 when Hit Hitler's
ler's Hitler's crumbling regime was in its
last days.
The attempt on the late Presi President
dent President Roosevelt's fife was to have
been set ud by a mass breakout
of 400,000 Axis prisoners interned
in this eountrv.
Both plots failed par. Iy through
tne enoris oi tne f ederal Bureau
of Investigation.
The thwarting of these and other
enemy intrigues is told in a new
book, "The FBI Story," bv Plit Plit-zer
zer Plit-zer Prize-winning reporter Don
Whitehead, chief of the New York!
Herald Tribune s Washington Bur
eau.
Whitehead, who had access to
closely guarded FBI secrets, also
tells of the agency s relentless war
on two domestic evils Commun
ist subversives and gangsterism
Ok-Dokey, Dukie
C A B R AMURRA, Australia,
Nov. 29 (UP) "Okay, Dukle,"
an engineer shouted, and the
Duke of Edinburgh yanked a
lever which emptied the first
concrete into Tamutt Pond hydro-electric
project today.
work oj various engineering proj
ects.
Meet el their work, however
will be concerned directly with
Carib-Ex. Seme of the project
m the offing for the 138 men end
fou- officers invu'od are prepa preparation
ration preparation of the "Drop Zone" into
which Army paratrooper will be
lartdii.y; improvement ef exist existing
ing existing reads and fords; construc construction!
tion! construction! ef bachelor areas; and con construction
struction construction ef bridges. It will be a
ii 1 . .... .. ir m
e pel ei reneDimeiion b-tubt k io
Hete area In preparation far the
coming Exercise.

To

PC to Buy Beef
From Panama,

After Inspection

Announcement that the
toir at Mount Hooe will be

i iisai rear ana
future purchases of Panama beef will be made at the -battoir
in Panama was made by Goy. W. E. Potter at the
monthly conference yesterday with Civic Council repre representatives
sentatives representatives in Gatun.
-Ji Pe$inL thxe shou,der$ f,"l, n other nor.
select cuts of beef are processed into sausage or other
ground meats, he said.
LWi-hh! l0SS of lomi N'000 Commissary customers
at the first of the year this principal sales outlet for these
beef products will no longer be available in

quantity to make the abattoir operations feasible
In making the announcement, the Governor told the
audience that the beef will be selected and will continue
to be inspected by the Health Bureau veterinarian,
The new arrangement will make possible the pur purchase
chase purchase of beef cuts to meet the needs of the trade without
surpluses which might be exoected with h. "J

practice of buying live beef cattle and slaughterina them
at the abattoir at Mount Hope. BU9nrer"9 mm

The cortference yesterday aft
ernoon with Civic Council renre-
sentatives in the United States
communities of the canal Zone
was held in the Gatun Theater.
It was attended by a sizeable
crowd, mostly residents of Ga Gatun,
tun, Gatun, who took a lively interest
In most of the litems under dis discussion.
cussion. discussion. In addition to his announce announcement
ment announcement about the abattoir clos closing,
ing, closing, Potter took occasion to
scotch two rumors which he
said had gained wide distribu distribution.
tion. distribution. One rumor which has been
circulated, he said, is that Com
missary prices have been raised
recently to build up a surplus to
counterbalance expected deficits
after the curtailment of sales at
the first of the year. "This Just
is not true," he assured bis au audience.
dience. audience. 1
He also told the assemblage
that rumors that Coco Sole
Hospital is to be closed or its
serv'ces drastically reduced are
false. Just the contrary is the
case, he said.
He announced that efforts are
now being made to employ a ra
diologist, to improve the staff,
and arrangements have been
made to keep a head nurse on
24-hour duty at the hospital.
He announced that plans are
being made to bring down some
consultants to survey medical
services geenrally in the near
future.
"I've given assurances be before
fore before that we do not plan to
curtail the services at Coco
Sole Hospital, and I have no
other way of saying that such
it still the case."
Much of the discussion at the
Gatun meeting centered around
the traffic problems on Sibert
Street in the "New Town" area.
Several residents offered a va variety
riety variety of suggestions with no gen general
eral general agreement on the best pos possible
sible possible solution.
Accordingly, the Governor an announced
nounced announced that the problem will
be studied on the basis -that the
street Is now "an obstacle
course" as It was described by
some residents because of park parking
ing parking there.
Meanwhile, police will be in
structed to enforce the existing
Concurrently, e 518th will be
training men in various engineer engineering
ing engineering and individual functions. A A-mong
mong A-mong J-.ese will be training in the
use of hand tools, in field fortifi fortifications
cations fortifications and mine warfare, and in
rigging. Additionally, Uk men will
eceive regular instruction in es escape
cape escape and evasion, map reading,
and other intelligence training.
Operation of the water point
pumps and purification, a respon responsibility
sibility responsibility entrusted the 518th dur during
ing during rerent month of their attach attachment
ment attachment to the 20th Infantry Regi Regiment,
ment, Regiment, will be continued.

Comm.su.tv

ctmA ... j
f2a mPh .need limft
MS? at mt cu'
with the traffic lights and traf traffic
fic traffic islands, at the W inter!
c0K?n8nMr Dlablo Heights on
Diablo Road and OeJUwdHlgn-
SS.SS
thlci1 i snade by
the contractor who installed
the signal light to obtata tho
nMe part, fn 0
wi JLm ""Tit
"MatWnctory. M 10
It was annoiinroj .t tv. mL.
vember confea Tfw
Health bmaOSr wtTfcf
ceptea and arrangements are
aientf0r
a permanent mn nv. .iuu
t v j, r" cuuiuuuci
to handle problem, relating te
the insurance plan?
Four member 1
Civic Council and Ubor organi organi-wtionrand
wtionrand organi-wtionrand she other coS,
lv-"m" en rage 10)
Buidrivers Penally
Is Upheld Id Conn;
He's Quit Chiva'in
an Mal of a reckless
driving charge heard in VM. Dis District
trict District Court yesterday, a sentence
of the Balboa Magistrate's. Court
for Lachman Singh was upheld.
But the 10-day jail term
meted out to Singh tn the low lower
er lower court was suspended, and
he was put on probation on
the condition that he does not
drive a vehicle in the Canal
Zone for a year. The $25 fine
imposed in the lower court
stood at the same figure in. the
decision of the higher tribun
al.
Singh stated in open court
that he did not intend to drive
a bus any more.
The offense for which he waa
tried occurred Oct. 29 at tho
traffic light on Gatllard High Highway
way Highway at the Miraflores Bridge
turnoff.
Singh's bus rammed into a
Navy staff car which went out
of control, causing considerable
damage to the car and some per
sonal injuries to one of its Ac-
cupants.
Pilots1 Case Fees?
No Comment
t
Attorney Charles E. Ramirea,
associate counsel of Washington
attorney William S. Tyson in tho
piolts' $2,000,000 pay suit said
today he had no comment to
make on the claims of another
Washington attorney for counsel
fees.
Francis p. Noonan, who one)
filed a claim in
Court yesterday.

few tmaV nilnt
Iw HIT BISWUS

UA District



PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MOV ELEVEN
THE -STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Dcrt Wonders
By WILSON SCRUGGS
rMM1 AND THE flBATB
m Omoi WUKt
el
THAT WSUFFERABtE
THAT C0NCHTEP.
THAT.. THAT.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 195

W BEFORE XCHK AVsuRf.CmiOC, 1 oK,V, WrS6 filRL, BUT ANY ) jL
BESP' soBoerrv accepts) andoldmis J aftknoon abound five S. i ffl
JILL WA8WS, (TMMCT, TUE U OM FINOm AWWl V

I il J M I

Q

pRiscnxA's pop

The Appetizer

By AL VERMEER

'I'LL-j I I'LL GRlNDlAMD I YOU GOING TO A 1 1 J I'M GOIMG MOMF W
Wuiivi ffitsN iiP

BUGS BUNNY

Good Cheer!

19 Tfcatl

i " 1 "' i 1 1 1 -

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To learn your "PortuiM" for today from the stars, writ in tho letters
f the alphabet corresponding to tho numerals on tho lino of tho astro astro-logical
logical astro-logical poriod in which you woro born. You wilt And it fun.
I 3 3 4 5 6 7 I MO II 13 13 U U 16 17 11 19 20 2) 2121 24 23 24
AtCOirOHl J K IMNOPOISTUVWXYZ

, IAN. 22 22-HI.
HI. 22-HI. JO

fit. 21
MAI. 20

MAI. 21
AH. 20

APK. 21-MAY20

MAY 21.
JUNI21
JUNI22-JUIY2J

MY 24-
AUG. 22

AU0.23-

SirT. 23

SIM. 24 24-OCT.
OCT. 24-OCT. 23

i OCT. 24-
' wovrn
NOV. 23 23-OK.
OK. 23-OK. 22
btt. 23 23-JAN.
JAN. 23-JAN. 21

13 15 13 9 14 20 1 18 25 13 5 5 20 9 M. 7

16 12 5 1 19 8 14 7 6 21 14 3 20 9 15 14

21 16 20 21 18 14 14 15 23 14 5 1 18 J 14 7

19 15 12 1 20 21 4 5 23 5 12 3 15 13 5 4

19 21 4 4 5 14 4 5 16 1 18 20 21 18 5 19

4 5 5 16 5 18 1 6 6 5 3 20 9 15 14 19

13 15 18 5 3 5 12 5 2 18 1 20 9 15 14 19

17 21 9 3 11 23 9 20 20 5 4 7 1 13 5 J9

15 22 5 18 16 15 23 5 18 9 14 7 21 18 7 5

20 18 25 19 21 IS 16 18 9 19 5 20 18 9 16 19

20 1 11 5 14 5 21 20 18 1 12 19 20 1 14 4

1 4 4 5 4 4 9 19 20 9 14 3 20 9 15 14

0kr9flME True Life Adventures

SWIMMINe-HjOATIN'Pl ALL. THE
SAMS TO THB WB6T I NCTAN GURNARD FISH.

n m ds a tu4gjn

C 1191. Klag rwium IraaiMM. ih.

Segiri Bets Future

On Foreign Policy, i
ROME, Nov. 29 (UP) Pre Premier
mier Premier Antonio Segnl, under fire
from his own christian Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Party, staked the life of
his cabinet on his foreign policy
tod&y
Segni made foreign policy a
confidence Issue at the end of a
Senalte debate In which foreign
minister Gaetano Martino de defended
fended defended Italy's abstention on the
U.N. resolution d e m a n ding
speedy withdrawal of Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French forces from Egypt.
A number of Segnis Christian
Democrats condemned the U.N.
abstention as a sign of partial!-1

ty to Britain and Prance. The
party organ II Popolo criticized
Martino's attitude.

KIDNEYS MUST
CLEAN OUT ACIDS
Your body cleans out excess acids
and poisonous wastes In your blood
through millions of tiny delicate kid kidney
ney kidney tubes or filters. If poisons In the
Kidneys or Bladder make you suffer
from Getting Up Nights, Nervousness,
Irfg Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Back Backache,
ache, Backache, Aching Joints, Acidity or burn burning
ing burning passages, due to the need of a
diuretic stimulant, try Cystsx. Clean
out poisonous acids by using Cystex,
a diuretic stimulant for Kidneys
which soothes and calms Irritation In
Bladder and urinary system. Cystex
will give you complete satisfaction and
will be the medicine you need. Ask
your druggist for Cystex today

mm jf

BsflsSsrNsEawiB
sfiJCttJae 5wTt.! fr,.""- t-g-fi
vv- SMF. -"waajaeirfW1! wu iuww4

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

Z
E
N
I
T
H

jv lv-VJ rS.
mm t

THURSDAY, Nov. W, 1954
8:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:30 Meet The Champ
5:00 Western Matinee
Local Badmen
6 00 Panorama
7:00 Meet Millie
7:30 Truth or Consequences
8:00 Climax
9:00 Dragnet
9:30 Two for The Money
10:00 Star Stage
10:30 Johnny Carson
11:00 Newt
1105 Encore, Warner Bios,
presents.

FRIDAY, Nov. 29, 1956
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:15 Godfrey Time
4:30 Feather Your Nest
5:00 Trading Post
5:30 Zoo Parade
6 no Panorama
7:00 Loretta Young
7:30 You Bet Your Life
8:00 Amateur Hour
.9:00 Lineup
9:80 Pantomime Quiz
10:00 Robert Montgomery
presents
11:00 CFN News
11:06 Godfrey & Friends

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
t St. No. 13-A-24 TeU. 2-23M 2-2142 2-3265
TlTOli Ave. 18-20.

1 m t

T.M. nn U.S. Pit. ON.
e) nw hia unto, kk.

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Away We Go!

By MERRILL BLOSSER

P2 O., f I'll get ready I fl USSSST
MOWee AMD 1 FlMP WE ) DAPCY, I B6W AVWAy M TWIN NOU SMOXD E I ANp fp l'VS fJCeM

ALLEY OOF

Take Tour Choice

BX V. T. HAMLIN

ik(W SHOULDN'T c-PONE MD. .SOWHM ft tmpofN OLi
Hi Y SO THERE'5 V IT THAT WAY! NOW I CAN HE DO ( JTt-85!
y p ? V

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Foul Play

By EDGAR MARTIN

'SlSjM vou pio
I you WBtft
hBOVJT THE RRAt.,, W DWT SOU?
BStWS TVI6 FPCT m WEUU.&ET
I THWT HE'S VjQWEP? jT

HE JUW ME TVJO
B& BUCWS TOR. THE
mETCXETI
BOOCMT FROtA. VMb MR

CEWSl

THERE'6 ONVM
ft VEV0

IEFT.

t" i

I

VcrtJ TUW4SI I'D

TO THT TO PUG? I

X OUGHT TO

CAPTAIN EAST

A Boys' Club

By LESLIE TURNER

jlI

MORTT MEEKLB

What! Christmas?

By DICK CAVALU

; .1
iSlY CHRISTMAS
Jf X 7 HOfTIN(fl

BUT WC1?C NOT ZEAPY.'OIX "T

CMPVSTMAS STOCK

COME IN TILL NCXTMONTH

imrdssiblevwrdnYxb

TOPPLE ON M0WC AM7C0MC W

7 IN PKEM0&7, UkTC AfiOOP

LITTLE

SHOPPK?

rrfe scREwwas like himthat

L1R5CT THE PELICATE

BsiANCEOFTME

arcAr WHEELS

CAUAUJ

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLEOUT OUR WAY

By J. R. WILLIAMS

"I with they'd got married just waiting for them to
come in nights hat made me 15 pounds overweight!"

Faltering Philip
.'hiMns Uf is filled with brntsee,
Well-worn steps and rats Us sums.
Repairs would IMTO Bit home like new-
A Claaslfletfs tswt the Hrttt loe

WHV HERNT5

65ALTH'EM5ELVJE5

UP IN CANESf--WELL

I'VE BEEN HOLDlNS

IT BACK, BUT NOw

I'LL HAETOTELL

HIIW WE'RE 60

5MA(2T m POT

WE NOW INTERRUPT

THIS PR06RAM Foe

A NEW 5 BULLETIN

THAT AROMA IN

the hoose istfT

FISH FRYING
PRESCOTT PIKE

s Kw-i rtcul PPiiPnc. T. .t-X0UNl3

lVI' 1 ri M1MW If-" V X J J

c'unni tD i -vyt f

r'E 60T. OM&

REATY1OipP:T00

WY WIPE
NEVER

ME VHHeN 1 5TAY1

OUT LATE-vLOOIC

AT THESE LUMPS

ON Ay

HEAD

m

A flAriMTrl U

OF CHEE6&

fXADlATOC?!

SsaS1 WE GOT A TIME4, Y AL.U RKSKT BUT AFTBR VOU'VE
Sf OUTAN' ?A JUST J TAKEN THE WATBR OUT, COME JM
7AK1M' A DR1MK J BACK ANO TAKE OUT
OUT TO THE -i THE ftEST OF THE r
V-p-rEAM- OTBALL y-
J.OWHUMSS .,
r THE BULLPOZER "'
'AiiWMiMsa-p ..f,"ni mi



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1958

TOE PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAITT NEWSPAPER

PAGE

JACOfYOMWmjl

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn for NBA Strvic

THESE ELEVEN MEN from the 20th Infantry Regiment's "E" Company, of the 2nd Battalion, re-enlisted last week receiving
a total bonus of 48,011. MSgt. Kenneth Crowll (third from right, back row) is the company's recruiting NCO.
(U.S. Army Photo)

New Products

By CLYDE H. FARNSWORTH

NEW YORK (UP) A Chi Chicago
cago Chicago roofing manufacturer is tell telling
ing telling amateur homebuilders and
farmers they can save time and
energy with a new roil-your-own
type of roofing.
The 31-foot rolls provide a
ueather-tight seal and faature a
nailing edge that's crimped in instead
stead instead of corrugated so nails can
be started without, bouncing or
slipping!,
Installation of the new roofing
costs approximately the same as
ordinary sheet metal roofing, ac according
cording according to the manufacturer. (Ce (Ce-co
co (Ce-co Steel Products Corp., Chicago,

111.)
The latest in mousetraps is a
gadget that dumps its Victim into
a pool of water by means' of a
trap-springing platform. The so so-called
called so-called "auta-mouser" is self-setting
and made of polyethylene
plastic. (Johnson Bros. Co., Mor Morris,
ris, Morris, 111.)
An electric foot-massager fea features
tures features a 30-degree angle tilt,
which, according to its maker, al allows
lows allows you to sit back in an easy
chair and get the treatment while
your feet are in a comfortable
position. It's perfect for after after-work
work after-work and may even take the
place of the hassock, says the
manufacturer, which offers the
gadget in a variety of pastel col colors.
ors. colors. (Scholl Manufacturing Co.,
Inc., Chicago, 111.)
A new car accessory catches
the rain that comes in through
the opert vent windowsjThe gadg gadget
et gadget is made to fit all popular, late late-model
model late-model cars, and clips on to each
vtnt window. No tools are need needed
ed needed to install it, says the maker.
(Servwell Products, Co., Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, 0.)
Remote control channel selec selection
tion selection for home television' sets is of offered
fered offered by a new TV accessory that
can be installed by the set own owner
er owner in just three minutes. The
fnaker says the "I-T" instant
tuner permits control up to 20
feet away. Performance of the
set is in no way affected, notes
the company. (Alliance Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Co., Alliance, 0.)

Demos to Hew to Party s Line;
Let Chips Fall Where May
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP) they will come forward with a
A griup of Democratic leaders "uoerai" program, including a
voted today to create a high level proposal to make it easier to con con-advisory
advisory con-advisory committee to promote a Urol filibusters and push through
"liberal" legislative program civil rights legislation.

along the lines of Jhe 1956 party; Johnson has said he is not in

platform.

The action appeared to be an
attempt to give the Democratic
National Committee a more ef effective
fective effective voice in shaping party pol policies
icies policies in the new Congress.
Dunng the past four years,
these policies have largely been
the handiwork of Senate Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson
and Speaker Sam Rayburn.
A resolution adopted by the ex executive
ecutive executive committee of the national
committee called on Democratic
lawmakers who will control the
new Congress to enact a program
of, "liberal and enlightened social

progress

favor of the move

The executive committee, wind

ing up a two-day meeting, -failed

to devise any new plan tor wiping

out the $815,000 deficit brought on

by the recent campaign.

It agreed to continue several
fund-raising activities such as
mail solicitation, the "dollars for
Democrats" drive and regional

fund-raising dinners in addiuon to

the usual Jefferson-Jackson af

fairs

NO MORE WAITRESSES

plete, bus boys are now "sani

tarians.

MILWAUKEE -(UP)- "Wait "Waitress"
ress" "Waitress" now is a term of the past

Tf ji,rio Motinnai ("'hair.! n Wisconsin, according to the

man Paul M. Butler to appoint a Wisconsin Restaurant Assn. which
17 -member advisory committee says hostess is the right word,
"to coordinate and advance ef- The woman, formerly known as
forts in behalf of Democratic pro-the hostess is now known as the
grams and principles." ; j "hostess supervisor. And to

Knt er was asked wnemer uiis"'c ni..c-uiauSUi6

was a slap at the "moderation"
policies espoused by Johnson. He
replied that he was not certain
what the term "moderation"
meant but said "I do believe in
the platform of 1956."
f, He said both Johnson and Ray-

burn will be invited to serve on

the advisory committee. He also
mentioned Adlai E. Stevenson,

Sen. Estes Kefauver, tormei
President Truman and Mrs. Elea
nor Roosevelt as other possible
members.
The resolution said the party
"should lose no time in advancing
a plan of action to meet
America's most Dressing needs."

This also was an apparent dis

agreement with Johnsons views.
The Texas senator said recently

that Democratic congressional

leaders would not present a pro program
gram program of their own at the opening
of Congress but would wait to see
what. President Eisenhower had to
offer offer-However,
However, offer-However, six senators from the
northern western wing of the
party have served notice that

'57'S POLIO GIRL Four-year-old
Marlene Olsen is the
1957 March of Dimes Poster
Girl. One of nearly 4,000 vic victims
tims victims of the 1955 polio epidemic
in Massachusetts, she is the
daughter of Air Force Capt. and
Mrs. Arnold Olsen, of Boston.

NOTICE

In conformity -with Article 13 of the Articles of Incor Incorporation,
poration, Incorporation, and by decision of the Board of Directors,
shareholders of SPECIAL ORDINARY STOCK, of th
PANAMA BANK & TRUST COMPANY, INC. (Banco
Fiduciario de Panama, S. A.) duly registered in the
books of the Company, are hereby summoned to at at-tend
tend at-tend 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.

NORTH M
Qll
KJ
MSI!
4954
WIST EAST
J109 AK74
6 4 2 V 8 7 5 3
Q98 7 JIO
K2 Q7 63
SOOTH (D)
A AS 3
VAQ10
AK4
AJ108
Both tides vul.
Soath Wart North East
2 NT. Put SN.T. Pass
Pass Put
Opening lead 4 3

Part of the art of finessing is to

lead the right card for your fi

nesse. The principle is illustrated

in the club suit, shown today.

South wins the first trick with
the ace of spades, leads the ten

of hearts to dummy's jack, and

returns a club for a finesse. Which

club should he lead?

Declarer must lead one of the

low clubs, not the nine. More

over, South must play the jack or
ten from his own hand, pot the
eight.
The finesse loses, at expected,
and West leads the ten of spades.
Scuth should play the queen
frcm dummy, i just in case West
has been leading from K-J 10.
East takes the king of spades,
however, and returns the suit.

South discards a diamond oh the

fourth spade.
No matter what West returns,
when he has finished with the
spades, South gets to dummy
viih the king of hearts to repeat
the club finesse. At this stage.

declarer can lead the nine of

clubs from dummy.
If East puts up the queen. South
easily wins the rest. If East plays
low, South can drop the eig.ic of
clubs, allowing the lead to stay
in the dummy. One more club fi finesse
nesse finesse can then be taken, allow

ing South to make the came con-

tract.

Declarer cannot stay in dummy
for the third club finesse unless

he saves the nine of clubs in

dummy and the eight of clubs in

his own hand.

TODAY

THE BEST IN STERLING

AS 141 YEARS AGO

V

SHOWN AT LEFT

REPOUSSE

ORIGINATED BY KIRK IN 1828

DIRECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERY

TIVOLI AVENUE

NOISE ABATEMENT
DETROIT (VP) Willi. Re.

Praswell, father of nine children
and owner of five hunting dogs,
received a susDended unt.nr

on a ticket for housing barking

aogs wnen tie told the judge he'd
so)d four of the dogs and reduced
the barking 80 per cent.

- . 1 l MH WHIW..I.U.IH mniu 1

f

NOTICE

Banco National de Panama is pleased to offer its clients and the coin m unity
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 merchants

FINEST SELECTION
of USED CARS in Town!

S

CADILLACS

P0NTIACS-
BEST
CONDITION 0LDSM0BILES-
best prices V CHEVR0LETS-
BEST TERMS MERCU.RYS

F0RDS-
SEE THESE AND MANY OTHERS V

AT

CVAS. A.

and industrialists.

I : 1

PANAMA
COLON

I.



THURSDAY. NOVEMBER. ?9. 19Si

tta PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Social ancl Otli

fry staffer

erwi5e

Bo 134, Pc

anama

or

Sox 5037,

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I Jk Jl U Mmi If uLfLnm Pm 2-074$ r 5-074 LtuM 9:00 J 10 M. tntf

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PRFSIDENT UNVEILS BUST OF DR. PORRAS President Ernesto de la Guardla Jr., unveils
. ki nf fho lat nr. Relisarlo Porras on the 100th anniversary of his birth. Mrs. Alicia Porras.

widow of Dr Porras, who is famed as the Liberal president of Panama, is shown at the left.
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia (at right) is the president of the University of Panama, where the

ceremony too place. ,

CERTIFICATE Floyd L. Corn (right), foreman of the ma machine
chine machine shop, Engineer Maintenance Division, Corozal, presents
a suggestion award certificate to Ruben T. Qrandlson in cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies held recently at Corozal. Grandlson's award-winning
suggestion was for installing a guard on sickle grinders to
protect the electric motor from flying particles and as a safe safety
ty safety measure. Fellows machine shop employes looking on are
Rafael Jimenez (second from left and Alcidex Vlieg (third
from left). (U.S. Army Photo)

0MMBES1

INTER AMERICAN WOMEN'S CLUB WILL HOLD
CHRISTMAS PARTY AT GOLF CLUB, DEC. 12

The Inter-American Women's Club will hold a Christ-

party for all members at tbe ranama uou wuo, nw

day, Dec. 12.
The party will take the form of a brunch and all mem members
bers members ar asked to bring a toy wrapped as a gift. These toys
will be given to needy children at Christmastime.

j
Dr And Mrs. Sam Irvln
Returning To Zone
Xe Visit Dayghter
Or and Mrs. Samuel S. Irvro
will arrive in the Canal Zone Dec.
i, for a two-week visit with their
daughter Mrs. Betty I. Brown of
Balboa. ...
Dr. Irvin was with the Quaran Quarantine
tine Quarantine and Immigration Division
heire for 30 years prior to his re retirement.
tirement. retirement. As well as visiting Mrs. Brown
and her tfc'ee daughters, the Ir Ir-vins
vins Ir-vins are also looking forward to a
reunion with Mrs. Irvin's three
sisters Mrs. Nita Harman. Mrs.

May Cross and Mrs. Joyce Beving-

tou.

Croft-Thrift
Weddina Plant

Miss Barbara Yvonne Thrift wi'l
become the bride of Leslie Wyatt
Croft Jr. Saturday at 4 p.m. at the
Gatun Union Church.

X T TSTZ'yZ nlsnM By George Miller and his

Mr. ana ivus. w. r.. iiuiio vi rv, m, ,. k ,,m: s.

dially invited to attend.

from her trip to the United States,
where she visited he. parents,
General and Mrs. Cliffor J Lee Cor Cor-bin
bin Cor-bin at their home on Westchester,
Washington.
Benefit Dane
At V.F.W. Cecoli

The General George W. Goe-

thals Post No. 3835, Veterans of

foreign Wars of the U. S. will

hold a benefit dance at their Post

Home in Cocoli this Saturday night

siarung at p.m

The profits from this dance will

be donated to the Boy Scouts of

the Canal Zone. Music will be fur

P.ios. Her fiance is the son of Mr'

and Mrs. L. W. Croft Sr. of Gat-

nil i. u.vuniLj vtmi umnwiv m
the ceremony.

Mrs. Charles 0. Bruea
Returns From Ju
Mrs. Charles 0. Bruce, wife cf
the Health Director of the Panama
Canal Zone returned last weex

Six door prizes donated by Casa

r astlich, Cervecena Nacional S.

A., Dagmar, Destiladora Nacional
S.A., Mercurio Jewelers and W. T.
I um will be awarded to the lucky
ticket holders.

This specialized tablet is approved by
more doctors, trusted by more mothers
than any other brand. You're sure of
accurate dosage. Your child will like
its orange flavor. Refuse substitutes
get St. Joseph Aspirin For Children.
DUD'S LAMEST SaUNfi ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN

naff viu

i..

! wmm

New Way T61

Wash

Face I

Blemishes Oene-Baby-Soft Skin Returns In 7 Days W j

Lather your faos a full minute morning and Wt
night with mamelous Cuticura Soap. Apply f i I
: v" l r. .... a

uuuuura uiniment ai nigni. oee excuing new i
softness, smoothness, freshness begin in 7
days! Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
away -and to speed relief get amazing new

greaselesa Cuticura Medicated Liquid for use
during the day. And do try new Cuticura
I Talcum with C-g (Hezachloropbeae).
CUTICURA

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Diamond
Welcome New Baby Sen
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Diamond
of Panama City announce the

birth of their third child, second

son, yesterday afternoon at Gor-

gas Hospital.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Saul Altnan of Ft. Kob Kob-be.
be. Kob-be. Paternal grandparents are Mr.

and Mrs. David Diamond of Brook

lyn New York.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

COLORED NUMBERS
SHERMAN, Tex. (UP) -Jerry
Bell, a junior at Austin Col College
lege College here, has a system which he
says enables him to remember
telephone mimbrs by the hun hundreds.
dreds. hundreds. The 20-year-old student as associates
sociates associates each number with a col color
or color white for one, blue for two,
etc. He says he knows every
phone number in his home town,
Gainesville, Tex., along with the
numbers of every student at the
college.

DAN DAN
the Yo Yo Man

is back with the new
CLARENCE MARTIN SHOW
in the air-conditioned BELLA VI8TA SALON
10 p.m. every night but Wednesdays.
Toull enjoy his tricks. Fun for young and old
No cover or Minimum Charge
BEGINNING TONIGHT

Special Treat Sunday
DAN DAN the Yo Yo Man
will entertain at our
Sunday Brunch Dance
11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in the
air-conditioned Balboa Room.
You'll love his tricks...

and ic will the Kids!

A Kirkeby Hotel

-

! What did he say? Me said...

Campbells

(Jives you more fo enjoy

4

MTV v Ir-vL I

11

sirMt-BsiBM

Serve CAMPBELL'S VEGETABLE SOUP often .
enjoy the tempting flavor and goodness of 15
garden-fresh vegetables in hearty beef stock .
seasoned to perfection! It's extra good . and
extra good for you ond your family.

So many kinds to enjoy...
o much enjoyment in each!

fiampfklli

i
e i

e

SOUPS

21 KINDS TO CHOOSE FROM

Sftsflfffsff

PRIZE FOR FIRE DRILL-Students of the Girls' Lyceum of Panama City received the an annual
nual annual award from the Panama "Bomberos" for fire drill. The fire drill award is one 6f the
facets of the celebration of Firefighters' Day which was celebrated yesterday Here ommand ommand-er
er ommand-er Raul Arango N., Chief of the Bomberos presents the prize to Miss Isabel Mendoza. director
of the school.

Women Journalists
Will Conduct Story
Hunt In Caribbean
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 -(UP)
Twenty -two members of the
Women's National Press Club,
Including some of the top lady
journalists of the U.S., left to today
day today on a Caribbean hunt for
story material.
The party, headed by club
president Mrs. Alice Freln John Johnson,
son, Johnson, Washington correspondent
of the Seattle Times, plans to
spend 10 days In Haiti, the Dom Dominican
inican Dominican Republic and Puerto Ri Rico.
co. Rico. The packed schedule includes
meetings with President Paul E
Magloire of Haiti, President
Hector B. Ttujlllo Molina of the
Dominican Republic and Gov Governor
ernor Governor Luis Mufioz Marin of Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico.
The idea of such a club field
trio to the Caribbean came from

member Katherine Johnsen of

Aviation WeeK.
Miss Johnsen, who covers Con Congress
gress Congress for the McGraw-Hill mag magazine,
azine, magazine, decided during a vacation
in San Juan last year that
Washington Journalists know al altogether
together altogether too little about affairs
of neighboring peoples of the
Caribbean.

Girls In Uniform
No Different. Says

WAC Director
WASHINGTON, (UP) Lt.
Col. Mary L. MilUgan, new direc director
tor director bf ithe Women's Army Corps,
said today gins in uniform are
"no different" than civilian
working girls.
And she said most men who
once didn't think so now accept
the fad.
Col. Milligan, formerly an
Edgewood, Pa., schoolteacher,
said with a smile that women
in khaki may develop certain
habits like strict military neat neatness
ness neatness ico a "greater degree" than
some of their civilian sisters. Bu
she said there are "no major dK dK-frences."
frences." dK-frences." The Army named Col. Milli Milligan
gan Milligan Tuesday to succeed Col.
Irene 0. Galloway as head of
the nation's 9,000 women sol soldiers
diers soldiers Col. Galloway has headed
the corps for four years.
The new WAC chief, a trim
and attractive blue-eyed wom woman
an woman of 45, received her commis commission
sion commission in the WAC's first officers'
graduation class in 1942. She will
leave a post with the continen continental
tal continental army command at FV Mon Monroe,
roe, Monroe, Va., to take over her new
duties.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.Social and Oth
nu. y jj.
om?
erwide
ContinutJi
WATCH REPAIR

0?57 'mAKE FUENDS

Mr. Robtrt Straws
Is Gvett O Honor
At FarewtH Parti
Manv oarties have been given

for Mr Robert Straus, who will
be leaving the Isthmus Saturday
with her husband to make their
home in North Hollywood, Califor California.
nia. California. Last Wednesday a small group
of friends held a no-host luncheon
party at the Hotel Tivoli for Mrs.
Strauss. They were Mrs. Peggy
Parker, Mrs, Louise Merchant,
Mrs. Blanche Schilling, Mrs. Ruth
Jenkins, and Mrs. Jacoba Joustra.

At the luncheon, they presented

Mrs. Straus with a copy of the f t.
Kobbe cookbook "Recetas del Ca-
ribc."
On Monday Mrs. Blanche Schill

ing entertained with a luncheon in
Mrs. Straus' honor. This was held

U the Schilling home at West West-wood.
wood. West-wood. Open House was held for Mrs.
Straus at the Wirz Memorial Tues
day. Members and friends of Re Re-becc
becc Re-becc Lodge No. 1 presented her
with a pair of Chinese ginger jars
for hmpshade bases on this occa occasion.
sion. occasion. Many other gifts and souvenirs
were given by individual friends

including a hairpin lace stole made

by Mrs. Ernest Fans of Margari
ta.

This afternjon Mrs. A. G. Tur

ner is entertaining with a card
party and tea io: Mrs. Strauss.

Mrs. William I. Potter
Attends Luncheon
Given By IAWC

Mrs. William E. Potter, wife of
the Governor of the Canal Zone,

Mrs. Matude de la Guardia, pres president
ident president Ox the Inter-American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club and Miss Mary de la

Guardia, secretary of the club

were guest of honor at the annual

Thankssrivine luncheon given at

Albrook Air Force Base by the
Cooking Class Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club.

Mrs. Peggy Zartman, Mrs. Alsie

Mae Hughes and Mrs. Ruby E-

waM are hostesses for the occa

sion,

An interesting and informative

talk on the history and signifi significance
cance significance of Thanksgiving was given

by Mrs. Truman Landon, a mem

ber of the club. Prizes were won
by Mrs. Potter, Miss Hanna Kelly,
and Mrs. Tere Burrell.

Other members attending the

luncheon included: Mesdames Wil-

da Lardon, Libby Napier, Marie

Jewell, Rita Nilson, Jean' Lively,
Irene Wilson, Joan Webb, Mary
Kay Ramage, Peggy Zartman, Ru

by Ewald, Alsie Hughes, Ruth Tan-

do, Margo Arthur, Beverly St. An-

gelo Jisephine Andrew, Hannah
Kelly, Blanca Fisher. Ellen Laver-

jng, Ligia DeArmas, Isabel Ange

la)!, Margarita Dominguez, Ursula

Ventura, Tere Burt ell, Rosita Her

nandez, Mary Garcia de Paredes,

Ana Jimenez, Maruja Canas, Me
lita Sa'vador. Elma Carrizo, Ma

my Carrizo, MauCe. Canavaggio,

Ana Correa, Peggy Rodriguez and

Eugenia Moscoso.

A musical program was present

ed after the luncheon by Mrs.

Jean Lively, Irene Wilson, and

Mane Jewell who sang the beauti

ful Spanish songs, Vaya con Dios

and Munequita Linda. They were

accompanied by Mrs. Ligia DeAr
mas.
Hostess'e- for the Christmas par

ty will he Mrs. Isr.'iel Angelili and
Mrs. d" la Lastra from Panama

City.

MEETINGS

lack nolle for inclusion in this
column thotlki bo submitted in
typewritten form and milled to on
of the box numbers listed dally io
"Social and Other!," or delivar delivar-d
d delivar-d by band to th of lit: Notices of
meetings CM not be accept by
telephone.
Board Meeting
Of IAWC

A Botrd Meeting will be held at

the Panama Golf Club, Dec. 12 at

t a.m. preceeding the Christmas
Brunch, which is slated to start at

10 a.m.

r-W

-Xef :

Panama Line
Sailings

Forty-four Canal employes and
their families, many of whom were

delayed in New York by the re
cent longshoremen's strike, are a

mong the 91 passengers scheduled
to sail from New York today a a-board
board a-board the Panama Liner Cristobal

for Cristobal. Fifty-three passen
gers are booked for Port au
Prince, Haiti.

Included on the advance passen passenger
ger passenger list Is Rep. Winfield K. Denton,
(D-Ind.) He is accompanied by

.Mrs. Denton.

Among the Canal employes to

sail on the ship are Paul H. Fried

man, assistant to the director of
the Supply and Employe Service
Bureau, and Mrs. Friedman; and
Roy C. Stockham, chief of the
Locks Division, and Mrs. Stock Stock-ham.
ham. Stock-ham. The complete advance passen

ger list for Cristobal follows: Mrs.
Ruth L. Adam;.; Edwiii F. Barnes;
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bowler: Mr.

and Mrs. Joseph Casey and 2 chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Albert A.

Cermes; Paul Crecelius:

Mr. and Mrs. David J. Daanall:

Frank Decker; Rep. and Mrs. Win Win-field
field Win-field K. Denton; Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Favrot: Mr. and Mrs. Allen R
Flinn; Mr. and Mrs. Paul H.

Friedman; Mr. and Mrs. Juan de

la Guardia; Mr. and Mrs. Syd Ha
ber; Mr. and Mrs. Charles A
Hand; Mr. and Mrs. Henry W
Harris, Jr.; and Mr. and Mrs
George Ingham
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm A. John
ston, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs. Earl C

Keeney and 3 children; Rev. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph F. Konen; Mr. and Mrs. Dan Daniel
iel Daniel P. Kiley and son; Miss Patri

cia Kiley; George S. Knowles;

Miss Julia Krisberg; Miss Bertha

E. McCombs; Leonard N. Martin;

Mario Montealegro;
Joseph Noonan: Mrs. Delia J

IVoonan; Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J.

O'Donnell; Mr. and Mrs. James
J. O'Donnell and 3 children; and
Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Revollo and

2 children.

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Schultz

and 2 children: Mrs. Marion Sel

ick; Dr. and Mrs. George Stifter;
Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Stockham;
r. and Mrs. Elmer E. Stern;

Miss Marion H. Vedder; Mrs. Flor

ence L. Waldman; Glenn A.

Walker; Moms Waxman; Mr. and

.Mrs. Darren Weaver; Mr. and

Mrs. A. Weygandt; Mr. and Mrs.

f rank F. Williams and daughter;
Miss Florence E. Williams; Miss
Anne Williams; and Dr. and
Mrs. Victor K. Young, Mrs. Con Constance
stance Constance Lawrence and Sam Liebo-witzj

IjH

NEW WAC DIRECTOR Lt.

Col. Mary L. MMlgan (above),
of Edgewood, Pa., haa been
named Director of the Wom Women's
en's Women's Army Corps. She succeeds
Col. Irene O. Galloway, who is
completing a four-year tour of
duty as director.

H

SUGGESTION AWARD Reace O. Self (right), foreman, En Engineer
gineer Engineer Equipment Repair Branch, Maintenance Division, Co Co-rozal,
rozal, Co-rozal, presents a suggestion award certificate to Anthony
Terracina in ceremonies held recently at Corozal. Terraclna's
award-winning suggestion was for placing a platform around
a tank used for testing outboard motors, (U.S. Army Photo)

PDF MTU C A If' ID This, ic nnf an Tmte. 4mW mlU- Vim

. bed of nails, but a Parisian painter touching up a giant-sized
j toothpaste tube while sitting on the business end of an equally
big toothbrush. The outsized brush and tub will be used as
part of a dental display at the Children's Show In Paris.

Th secret's
In the sauce

and the sauce
Is Campbell's
secret!

You'll love the rich j
sauce the lively

flavor of each tender

Vwbean. Serve ,oon 1 PflPSi

BEANS ANfr PORK

New low prices!

Give

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and You Give the Finest

SHORTAGE OF VETS
MADISON. Wis. (UP)

America's "Dairvland State" has

a livestock population valued at

more than $630,726,000, but there
are only 425 veterinarians in the
state to handle animal illnesses,
the State Agricultural Department
says. Eight of Wtsconsi's fi coun counties
ties counties have no animal doctors and
four other counties have only one
veterinarian each.

Set it for mild or strong makes the very finest coffee automatically.
Keeps coffee serving hot. Solid copper vessel for most efficient heat con conduction.
duction. conduction. Nickel and chrome plated for lasting beauty. Will not corrode.

SY ALICIA HART
NSA Beauty IdiUr

A YOUNG woman, a woman not
yet married, tried to glow like a
diamond in any setting. She wants
way outstanding, wherever she
to be glittery, or in some other
way outstanding, wherever she

goes.

A woman in her mature years

has a marvelous advantage. She

can make her own setting.

An interior decorator knows this

when he inquires about favorite
colors, dress colors commonly
worn and favorite painting. But a
woman cau be her own decorator

and flatter herself all she wants.

Her natural coloration is her

first consideration. If yellow

makes her look sallow when

worn, lt will probably do the same

thing when used on the walls. II
she is fair of skin and silver of

hair, she may went contrast a
round her.

If she loves to wear red at

home, either in dresses or hostess

gowns, she ought to consider that
when painting the walls or buying

draperes.

Furniture shape is important.

too. A woman ought to have one

or two chairs in which she can sit

comfortably and gracefully. If she
loves modern furniture, but can't
sit in it without having her legs

suck out, sne ougnt to nave a
"mother's chair" In which she can

sit gracefully.
TT i .

ner conee taoie ougnt to be a

neigm irom wnicn sne can pour

coffee easily. Straining is unflat unflattering.
tering. unflattering. After all, if she can't have
flattering accessories in her own

nome, where can she?

If you want to introduce a
woman and a man who are at
opposite ends of a room don't
ask the woman to go with you
to the man. Always bring the
man to the woman.
And when you do make the
introduction, of course you'll
present HIM to her.

VALUABLE FIND
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich.-(UP)
Gary Beck, high school football
player, found a runaway mink,
but no one came to claim it. The
mink had four offspring. Young
Beck raised them. He soon found
he had 55 of the animals. Beck
has sold enough pelts already to

pay for two years in college.

j
AUTOMATIC W SlllKl Jf
PERC0IAT0R C M J,

Orchid Crochet

Club To Exhibit

The Orchid f'rnrhet rink ..in

j -"'-- viuw Will
hold its annual exhibition Saturday

irom i io b p.m. at the Paraiso
gymnasium.
The exhibition, which will be o o-pen
pen o-pen to re public, will feature cro-

cueiea MDiecioins, bedspreads
blouses, children's dresses and i
variety of household decorations.

ANNOUNCEMENT
New Ballroom Dance classes
for teenagers and pre-teens
will be held Jan. 3rd for
Atlantic Bide and Jan. 5th
for Pacifle Side for regis
tration and information.

(ALMA i.VMlW
HARNEttdunwI

MEMORIAL SERVICES
will be held for
our Late Brother 4
JEFFERSON REYNOLDS ROBINETTE
at 2 p.m. Sunday, December 2nd.,
at the Masonic Temple, Cristobal, CZ.
This will be an open service and all
Friends are Welcome.

SHE HAD HER
EARS PIERCED
FOR DIAMOND
EARRINGS
OF COURSE
mercurio
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BEST GRADES ONLY

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i



1HE FA-NAMA AMER ICAN All QTOEPENDKNl DAILY NrWSPAPEB
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951

agi icc

9

ic
' w
tl

by Crtklnt Johnson

1 HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups and Longshots: A couple of
fciHc onnctant.lv munched at
e .ndy, popcern and peanuts in a
Los AneeU.. movie theater the
Other night. The rustling of paper
Yuan ami wraDDers was too much
for a fellow sitting behind them,
tapping one of the kids on the
ghoulder, he whispered:
"Tell me what are you two
doing building a nest?"
Vivian Blaine flics to Littla
Iteck Nov. 17 to pkk up her di divorce
vorce divorce from Manny Frank. He'll
continue as her manager. .
Jimmv Ceanev mekea hit debut
at a director in January for a
Paramount movie, "Inert Cut to
Hell," but ho tayt it isn't a short
cut to retirement as an actor.
Just a change of pace for a few
vreeks.
i
The grapevine's still twisting
with the report that Diana Dors
and hubby Dennis Hamilton are
calling it a day and that he s see seeing
ing seeing a lawyer about the divorce,
They're not talking.
Hollywood's bringing Elvis
Presley back to "life" in his first
movie, "Love Me Tender," for
fear of adverse box office reac reaction.
tion. reaction. He's killed in the- final reel
erf the picture as originally made.
Now the studio is changing to a
happy eliding.
Not In The Script: Julie London
about a current problem:
"No, I don't sing rock 'n' roll;
I'm not that hungry."
THIS IS HOLLYWOOD, MRSy'
JONES: Jayne Mansfield after
meeting Mary Pickford at a Hoi
lywood party:
"Oh. was she the Jayne Mans
field of her day?"
The Wltnet: Two girls left a
movie house just after seeing the
trailer of coming attractions.
"Just once," said one, "I wish
they'd have as good e movie
THIS week as they say they're
gonna have NEXT week."
Ever wonder where Zazu Pitts
jot her name? It's a combination
name, given by her father, in
honor fit two of Zazu's aunts
I.iZA and SUsan. She always says
it:- ."ay-su," ,. Kim Novak's
Italian heart throb, Count Mario
Bandini, arrives in Hollywood dur during
ing during the holidays for a long visit.
4 .'; Sophie Tucker will play her herself
self herself in the Joe E. Lewis film film-biography,
biography, film-biography, "The Joker Is Wild."
Donald O'Connor, who owns the
residuals and reruns of his last
TV series, is in no hurry to sell
them for repeat showings. He
ys:
'I don't need the money and
Would rather hold them as a
security investment for my
daughter."
Life Isn't a bowl of cherries for
TV's casting directors. Ruth
lurch, who casts many of Holly
wood's teltfllms, still winces over
her toughest assignment find
ing a dignified clubwoman in her
f
!
4&
WEEKEND
3:03
4:47
0.75
6:54
MO
9:00
ft
THE GREATEST
. ROMANTIC
a ADVENTURE OF
ALL TIME!
A
ft
ft
ft
ft
I UL YSSE
I
I
Starring
Silvana
$ Kirk
Douglas
Mangano
Rossana
Podesta
v Anthony
Ift
Quinn
In PanoramScope
I
I
. Technicolor!
m ITALIAN DIALOGUE
" UITTH CDlHtCU TTTTPCM
. .... d ninwii iinjiiy;
A Lux Film distributed
m
by B.K.O.
.r r
nm mm m eea
CAPI TOLIO
28c. 15c.
BANK NIGHT!
CASH ON
DELIVERY
- Also; -TYCOON
35c.

I 'wtjpfcfc ;fct !3
BattaB&aCaatlMafl

1

60's who could
and saxophone!
play the bongos
Career girls are headed for the
barbecue spit in 'Another Time,
Another Place," a first novel by
famed Hollywood screenwriter
Lenore Coffee. At she descirbes
the tome:
"I know so many wejnen, very
successful mothers and wives,
who say to me: 'Lenore, if 1
could only DO something like
you, write or paint or something.'
I get annoyed with It. 1 want to
tell them ho much more impor important
tant important it is to BE something than
it is to DO something. A woman
who has never been 10 miles
away from home in her life can
have real wisdom, wisdom of the
heart and can BE much more of
a person than the career
woman."
Times Newsman Out
Of Russia; Phofoed
Hydroelectric Dam
MOSCOW, Nov. 29 (UP)
ine soviet press today published
additional deialls of the "mis "mis-conduct"
conduct" "mis-conduct" of New York Times
correspondent Welles Hangen
who was ordered expelled from
Russia Nov. 21 for allegedly pho photographing
tographing photographing a dam.
Under the headline "Unwor "Unworthy
thy "Unworthy Behavior of American cor correspondent,"
respondent," correspondent," the trade union or organ
gan organ Trud reported a statement
by I.D. Danchenko, vice chief
security officer at the Dnepro Dnepro-gres
gres Dnepro-gres Hydroelectric Plant which
Welles is accused of photo
graphing.
Danchenko said local author authorities
ities authorities welcomed Hangen on a vis visit
it visit and showed him the sights
but warned him that photo photographing
graphing photographing the dam was forbid forbidden.
den. forbidden. Hangen ignored the warning,
Danchenko said, "angrily" de de-larlng
larlng de-larlng "I am an American cor correspondent
respondent correspondent and am not obliged
to observe Soviet laws."
Danchenko said Hangen fur
ther refused to hand over his
film and "unleashed a steam of
crude invective against security
officers."
Hagen left by plane fof Paris
this morning.
Bethel Mission's
Queen Contest
In Final Swing
The Bethel Mission church's
Xmas Queen contest, between
the two Young People's Group
of parque Lefevre and Paraiso,
is in the final swing and will
hold their last count tomorrow
at the French Hall on '0" St.
Paraiso Is presently in the
lead by a fair margin.
The two contestants are: Miss
Dorothy Blades, for Paraiso and
Miss Beulah EStwlck, for Parque
Lefevre.
Sr g t SRv 4f
9
R E
1:10
LEAHb!
- 3:36 6:02 -0.75
0.40
8:45
THE EDDY DUCHIN STOP
THE EDDY
IUCHIN STORY
,IMi I
J Uh
CwmaSSc:opE
V
'

CtUNMKMBpMMi I A I
TfRONEPOWERjra I
kimnovakMi

1

TIVOLI

CECILIA
Richard Burton Frodrlc
March and Claire Bloom in
ALEXANDER THE GREAT
In Cinemascope!
Also:

20c.

Prohibited for Minors
Italian pictures!
CARAVANA DEL
PECADO
- Also: -LA
TORMENT A
DEL DESEO

Howard Duff Llta Baron in
THE BROKEN STAR

Top Demo Leaders Scuffle
For Grip On Party Wheel

WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP)
Top leaders of the Democratic
: arty are scuttling lor a grip on
the party's steering wheel.
The immediate fight is ovor the
course the party will steer with,
840 kcs.. Panama City
1090 Kcb., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1663 Colon
PRESENTS
Today, Thursday, Nov. 29
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30Wbat's Your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 3:00)
vn News
5 :35 what'a Your F a f o r i t
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
tarv (WRUL)
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Telephone Hour (WRUL)
7:00 Goon Show
7:30 VOA Report From UJ.
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 Stan
12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Friday, Nov. 30
A.M. J
6:00 Sign 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
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N AL
(Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re
quests taken b
phone till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins And Need lee
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M.
12:05 Luncheon Music
12 : 15 M E L A C H RltTO MUSI MUSICAL
CAL MUSICAL (Nescafe)
12:30-Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:16 Musio Of Manhattan
l:30-Sona Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
3:00 Tex Baneke Show
2:15-Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Virginians
3:00 Hank Snow And Hit
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests laxen by pnone
till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson commen
tary (WRUL)
6:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Top Tunes of tho week
(WRUL)
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30-VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Short Story Theater
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
uu 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
U:00-Jazz Till Midnight
l2:00-8ign OIL
Showing At our Servfef
BALBOA 6:15
Alr-Conditloned
1:05
JANE RUSSELL
RICHARD E8AN
The
fcvokof
MMIE
STOVER
jtm mm
"Twinkle in God'a Eye"
CRISTOBAL
Alr-Conditloned
7:00
"TO
PARAISO 6:15 7:0
"Thunder Over The Plains"
CAMP BIERD 6:11 1:00
RIO
25c.

HOG

m

Spanish Program!

TU Y LAS NTJBES
- Also:
C ADEN A DE

MENTIRAS

with "Reaortes"

-fits slimly held eentrel ef the 85th

Congress next year. All hands
wani to seep tint control in 1968
and win the White House in I960,
bu they disagree over how to
do it.
jvev mem dots or ine Democrat
ie National Committee now chal
lenge the status of Sena leader
Lyndon B. Johnson and House

S 5am RaThurnTs ttgg'tt
cial party nifots and spoiceunea. !fiL "Si1 JB-! K .' JJ

'mis
have
.. tae role the two Tex.ns
in the last lour years whi e thel
f' J wu wtDDWwu .i-i4iuaaaaaai
Republicans were in control of the
White
Houta
The
Democratic
National Exec-
utive Committee yesterday set up
a top-level advisory eomtiii,.ee toj
formulate and forward a "liberal
oarty program. Johnson and Ray Ray-burn
burn Ray-burn will be only two of about 17
members of this advisory board.
The Executive Committee also
called on Democrats in Congress
to write the 1956 party platform
into law.
On one point, the Executive
Committee directly opposed John Johnson.
son. Johnson. It said the party should an announce
nounce announce quickly "a plan of action
to meet America's most pressing
needs." This apparently backed
six northern senators wno recent
y called for the party to draw up
and announce a legislative pro
gram in advance of president Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's state-of-the-union pro proposals.
posals. proposals. Johnson li against this. He has
said Democrats should make their
record by palling Wis, not an announcing
nouncing announcing their goals in advance.
Democratic National Chairman
Paul m. Butler said he hopei to
announce memberihifi of the ad
visory committee this week. He
indicated it might contain such
prominent Democrats at Adlai E.
Stevenson, former President Tru Truman
man Truman and Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt.
Butler said the advisory com
mittee will be "a body that can
soeak with some authority in im implementing
plementing implementing the 1056 platform."
Tt nioAtlr)A KimiTAVOf it TYI S V K
that the advisors propose but the
Congressional leaders
Johnson and Rayburn
dispose,
hold tne
reins in the one place the Demo
crats can make a mora.
Both are middle-of-the-roaders
but more libera! than many of
many of their party in Congress.
To pasa legislation they mutt
often woo votes from the Repub Republican
lican Republican side of the aisle, particular particularly
ly particularly in the Senate where the Dem
ocrat! have only a one-vote mar
gin. This is hard to do if the bill
at stake too prominently bears a
Democratic label,
II Ain't Hay
Farmer: Gol;
H'Hs Cabbage
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP) (UP)-America's
America's (UP)-America's farmers will possess a
record-breaking total wealth of 1T6
billion dollars on Jan. l, the Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Department reported to today.
day. today. Their debts also will be at the
all-time high f 20.7 billion dollars.
But the department said only
about one-third of the nation's
farms are morteased and relative
ly few f a r m e r s seem seriously
burdened by then- debts.
The 176 billion dollars in assets
will be a 5.8 billion dollar increase
over the figure for Jan. 1, 1956.
Subtracting debts from this figure,
farmers' equity will be a record
155.3 billion dollars up 3.9 bil
lion dollars from a year earlier.
Farm debts rose 1.9 billion del
Iars during the current year, or
about 10 per cent. The department
predicted they wiu increase an
nih.r billion dollars during 1957.
The nresent 20.7 billion dollar
farm dabt it about 2W times what
It wei en Jan. 1. 946. But the de
artment noted the U-year InJ
crease amounts to only 12.7, nil,
linn dollars eomDared with a rise
in farm awets of about 72 billion
dollars during the same perioa.
Center Tfceotrei Tonight
DIABLO UTS. 7:00
Glynle Johns
"LAND OF FUOT"
Friday The Spoilars"
GATUN 7:00
Joan Bennett
"NAVT WIFE"
Friday "Johnny Concho"
MARGARITA 6iU 1:15
William Holden
Maggie McNamara
"THE MOON IS BLUB"
Ftt "Tall ManRldim"
Audie Murphy
HELL AND B
ACK"

Friday "RED

SUNDOWN"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 ItM
"MOf
NTANA O
DESPERADOS"
"THE HOUSTON STORT"
VICTORI
Wc.
lie.
CRY OF THE
CITY
:
THE ASPHALT
JUNGLE

Florida Teenagers

Planned Train Wreck
IT. PETERSBURG, Nov. 2t (UP)
- Juvenile authorities here say
statements takes from teen-agers
iouuu up w a craeaoown on
gangs of young hoodlums reveal
'fenteitic" plans for crimes.
Pour high school boys were ar arrested
rested arrested Monday, bringing the total
arrested in the past two weeks to
31 boys, ranging in age from 18
to If.
Juvenile Detective W. A. Lack Lackey
ey Lackey and Deoutv Sheriff Al Jonea
,TnT, LTSES L
Iran. m m 4k
V. "J.n! ,j m
yJTtdrSV 8Z V. E!
SEC "1X3. '.
doUars l""us,u
"
They said a two-way radio was
stolen by one gang of youths from
an Atlantic Coast Line Railroad
switch engine and used to broad
cast false switching instructions to
train crews.
The boys also stole switch-lock
keys and caused one minor freight
train derailment by throwing the
switch, be said.
More than a dozen thefts In
school buildings, including crack cracking
ing cracking a safe at Leatman Junior
High and taking $65, were admit'
ted by the boys.
Okay, Dick Tracy;
Try This Puzzler
On For Size
.WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP)
Police today sought a clue in the
mysterious death of- a college stu
dent here from the beautuul un unidentified
identified unidentified woman whose nude like likeness
ness likeness was found propoed up In
front of his decomposed body.
Thev were searching for the wo
man and for the missing automo
bile Of the student. George nerre
le Febrve, 34, of Nashua, N.H. Le
Whrv a former Armv master
cimmt i hail kiln attandini
American University here.
Hii body wai found in his drab
bachelor apartment yesterday,
partly elad and with a pink pillow
case wrapped around bis neck.
Police estimated he had been dead
about 10 days.
Propped UP by telephone boots
in front oi the body was the, 14 14-inch
inch 14-inch nude Minting, which 'wlice
believe was made from life. Also
near the body was the registration
card from le Febrve's missing au
tomoblle, a 1961 Chevrolot convert
ible.
Police were pus r. led by h
death. They said there was no
sign of violence and the pillow-1
case was only loosely tied arouna
his neck when the oooy was
found.
But Coroner A. Magruder Mac Mac-Donald
Donald Mac-Donald said the pillowcase left
marks on the neck and a small
bruise was found on the right side
of le Febrve's forehead.
Northeast Airlines
Seeks To Purchase
British Airliners
LONDON, Nov. 29 (UP) Avla Avla-trix
trix Avla-trix Jacqueline Cojhrane disclosed
today that Norteast Airlines li neg negotiating
otiating negotiating with Bristol Aviation Co.
for turbo prop airliners for use en
the New York-Miami am) Waah Waah-i
i Waah-i gtonTampa routes.
"The deal is 75 per cent cer certain
tain certain to be concluded within a few
days," said Miss Cochrane, who It
a director ef Northeast, site new
to Paris and back today aboard
a Britannia to trv It out.
Misi Cochrane said purchase of
the Britannias would put North -eastern
"two yean ahead of our
lvcompetiton" and enable the jr-
iine to inaugurate jei service uu
pvistina mnwavs. New American
jets will require construction of
longer runways.
The five Britannias would cost
17 million dollars.
Mrs. Joke LaMotto
Seeking Decision
MIAMI, Nov. 29 (UP) MW.
Vikki La Motta, wife of former
middleweight boxing champion
Jake La Motta, filed for divorce
Tuesday chargim her husband
with "nagging and bickering over
inconsequential alters.
Mrs. La Motta, who married
the boxer in 1946 in Bergen Coun
ty, N. J. asked custody of their
three children. La Motta now op operates
erates operates a Miami Beech night club
and also acts on television and in
the movies.
IDRIVE-IN
ma. a-aaaa mm eaaaw mm m M
60c. Tr m i 7
see IUUMI 9M
TODAY
I
SPECIAL ATTRACTION
IN TECHNICOLOR!
ROBERT MITCHUM
URSULA THIESS
Gilbert Roland in
"AaJINItiA"
I
I
l I f
7
1
I
I
remerrow,
POPULAR NIGHTl
$1.10 pr Car!
CLARK O ABLE
AVA GARDNER
VImmmmmmmmm Lmmr f a aaaf aail m
Drvuenvn lmwiwi u In
"LONE STAR"
I
I

8WABBO!! Sailors of the U.S. Sixth Fleet rock to the cadence of the "USS Salem s HcJy HcJy-stoner's
stoner's HcJy-stoner's Chant" The men are holystoning the teekwood main deck of the fleet flagship, while
a boaUwain's mate in charge of the group throws on fresh soap water. Seventy-five strokes are

applied to each plank, while

Navy Says Missiles Can Be Fired
From A Ship They've Developed

WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP) ence of navigation "Is still Insuf Insuf-Th
Th Insuf-Th Naw announced todav it has acienuy accurate" for launching

built an experimental snip wliicaj
marks a "major step forward" in
ueveloplng ballistic missiles that
can be fired from ships.
It ssid tne vessel, a converted
NiarMiantman will Ho the naviffa

tional research necessary for ac I been equipped with advanced nav nav-curate
curate nav-curate firing of a ballistic missile igauoual aud s aoi auon war.
with a 1,500-mOe range. I Its mission, the Navy said, wlU

Ballistic missiles are fired like:
shells and aimed by the way they
are pouted, in contrast to "guid
ed" mlsillei which are controlled
in flight by various means.
The Navy conceded that tne sci-
Fawncy
That!
Bloody
Piano
Lost In Tube
LONDON, Nov, 20 (UP)-Found
One grand piano in the London
subway.
Trnniport officials said the
seven-foot walnut piano was aban abandoned
doned abandoned in the Camuen Town under
ground platform. They agreed it
was probably the first piano to be
left in the subway and also the
first to ride on a subway train.
Subway workers said three stu students
dents students brought the grand piano
down in the subway elevator last
night and waiting passengers neip

" t li .'i. ii. -j.ii
from their newspapers.

ea tnem pusn it onto me piuu from the Qhildxen's Book Coun Coun-at
at Coun-at BelsUe Park ststlon. ,, ii of New York have been posted
The Instrument then was hauled in the main library and in all
Into a subway tram, with few library branchet and stations,
passengers bothering to glance up This includes the Gorges Hos ji-

At Camden Town stop, nowever,;mentary schools,
the stationmaster ordered the pt- The titles and authors of the

ano off the train. The students,
who said thev were en route to
a rock-and-roll party, pushed the
piano onto the platform and dis disappeared.
appeared. disappeared.
After several hours and consul
tations with "higher authority,"
removed the instrument by sue
way to the lost and found de de-partment.
partment. de-partment. A subway spokesman comment
Ml-
"It is quite permissible to take
anything down tne rope i sup way;
even an elephant."
British Trade
Union Bans All
Visits To Russia
LONDON, Nov. 29 (UP) The
eners! council of the oowerful
British Trades Union Congress de decked
cked decked tman'mou'" today ban ell
official union visits to Russia In
protest of Soviet brutality in Hungary.

mmrnl mmmWsP m mmW UW W&
Sffi3mW 'P; $mW JreBsT V ePYel Jm

the numerical lyrics oi tne cnani pruvwe uww.

sucb missiles from ships at sea.
The experimental v e s s e 1, tne
Uo compass isianu, win De com commissioned
missioned commissioned at the jMew Yoric Naval
Shipyard Dec. 3. It Is a converted
maiiiier-c.ass carso ship and has
be to assist in tne -ueveiopmeni
and evolution of a navigation
system independent of shore-based
aids."
The Navy hai been authorized
to develop a ship-Dased, interme intermediate
diate intermediate range (1,500-mile) ballistic
nissle. But some military circles
doubt a ship can achieve sufficient
stability or certainty of position to
be sure such a missile would hit
its target. These doubts come
largely irom tne Air force which
is developing,, its own land-based
intermediate range missi e.
A slight error in fixing the firing
point oi a ballistics missi e wouiu
be greatly magnified by the time
the missile reached its target.
New Books
Children's books are bein
featured by the Canal Zone Lib Library
rary Library this week In honor of Chil Children's
dren's Children's Book Week which is cele celebrated
brated celebrated irom Nov. 26 to Dec. 1.
nfflMol nnitiri nlli'l'.hftsfcri
w..v.. K y -
tal library as well as several de-
children's books announced by
the Library this week follows:
Hon-fiction: Standard Bible
Story Readers, Faris; Bible Stor Stories
ies Stories for Little Folk, Rowe; Girl
Scout Handbook; Senior Girl
Scouting; Brownie Scout Hand Handbook;
book; Handbook; Mariner Scouting; Wing
Scouting; Miss Frances' Story
Book of Manners for the Very
Young, Horwich; The Boy Sci Scientist,
entist, Scientist, Lewellan; The Golden
Treasury of Natural History,
Parker; True Book of Tropical
Fishes. Broekel; All About Moths
and Butterflies, Lemmon: All
About Snakes, Hecht; The Real
Book About Amazing Birds. Mer Mer-riam;
riam; Mer-riam; Adventure, Wallerstein;
Buffalo Bill, Beals; Wild Bill
Hlckok, Anderson; Great Man of
Science, Simmons.
Flctiw. Christine Bennet,
Brady; Little Leaguer, Bishop;
Triple Play, Jackson; Danger in
the Mist, MacKellar; Once a
Cowboy, Martin; Bruce Benson
on Trails of Thunder, Neilson?
Numbers, Reed; Second Satel
lite, Richardson; The Junior
Sheriff Mystery, Venn; Our

i

ino Doctor
Was Never 'Plush';
Started In Mesabi
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 29 (UP)
The nation's "most outstanding
family doctor" is a spry, lean man
luitli q f.irinlflA in hie hit. mlin ttan
V.1VW a ivyttiiiic Ml ila tjt wuu UflS
aeiivereu oaDies in Doxcars ana
fought blizzards to tend the sick.
Dr. Edward M. GJns, 80, Har Har-lowton,
lowton, Har-lowton, Mont., was selected by
the American Medical Assn.
House of Delegates Tuesday to
wear the gold medal and hold the
title of general pr ctitioner of the
year.
Dr. Gani, a graduate of the Uni University
versity University of Minnesota, has been a
"country doctor" for 51 years. He
has never had a phuh uptown of office
fice office or a carriage trade practice.
Instead, his patients have lnclud lnclud-ed
ed lnclud-ed the iron workers in Minne Minnesota's
sota's Minnesota's M s a L i range and the
sheepherders and cowboys of the
prairies.
"My first practice was in the
Mesabi country and this was an
education in itself," Dr. Oans said.
"The Mesabi was a melting pot
of nationalities, and the combina combination
tion combination of cultures and mannerisms,
mixed up with payday and liuor,
put me on a busy sihedule right
from the start."
He recalled that ont of 'his first
patients was a regnant woman
la.in ' Uk.. fMl- 1 1
i in a ictuui un a iuuiy oea.
"I bathed her and made the
bed with clean sheets, only to re return
turn return a short while later to find
she hau remade the bed with the
dirty bedclothes and redonned her
dirty gown."
But Dr. Cans iinally had his
way and the baby arrived in good
shape.
"Teh months later," he recalled
"I had a call at the same house
to treat another patient, There
was the baby, husky, healthy and
eatipg head cheese, drinking beer
and walking air over the place,"
OLD TIME
ST0UGHTON..Wii. (UP)
i Mrs. E. O. Wheeler. 81. has a
rlnrlr that Hatac harlr 19il voorc
I - v v Uvva uu wn ev J ve
She received the clock from her
father. Mrs, Wheeler said she
wouldn't sell the four-foot-high
clock for "any price," and be believes
lieves believes its pleasant "tick-tock" has
done more than anything else to
help her pass her 81 years com comfortably.
fortably. comfortably. World, Warner; 5 Pennies te
Spend. Young; Dede has Her
Tonsils Oue, Skele: Panama Pat Pat-tie
tie Pat-tie and Other Children. Bailey;
Balboa, Swordsman and Con Con-aulstador.
aulstador. Con-aulstador. Riesenbere: BalboaV
Finder of the Pacific. Syme.
I

9



TBWOAT, NOVEMBER Z, 15

IB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
Army Officials 'Can Live With9
New Guided Missile Ground Rules

ATOM SHIP WITH TRAILER-Vice- President Richard Nixon, center, hat a model of a
proposed "Atoms (or Peace" trailer-carrying ship on his hands as ht listen to John B.Hulse,
left, managing director of Truck -Trailer Manufacturers Aon,, explain merits of a tractor tractor-trailer
trailer tractor-trailer unit which would house exhibits. At right is Rep. James E. Van Zandt (R-Pa) who
has authorized a bill for construction of the trailer unit.

Hurray! December Brings Rain End;
But Gosh Sometimes It Storms!!

The following weather c o n d i i-tions
tions i-tions are based on past records
;nd may be expected to occur in
the Canal Zone and vicinity during
December.
Weather! December usually

marks the transition from rainy
to dry season conditions. On rare
occasion- the dry season has be begun
gun begun is early ,as the first of the
month and sometimes rainy sea season
son season persists throughout the
month, the median date being a a-bout
bout a-bout Dec. 20. The average total
rjinfall for the month is 5.06
inches at Balboa Heights, 5.79
Inches at Madden Dam and 12.21
inches at Cristobal. There is,
however, considerable range
from year to year due to the the-variation
variation the-variation in beginning of dry
season. Wettest and driest De Decembers
cembers Decembers have ranged from 66.81
to 0.20 inches at Balboa Heights,
22.90 to 0.27 inches at Madden
Dam and 34.38 to 0.94 inches at
Cristobal. Measurable rain will
be likely to occur on IS days at
Balboa Heights and 22 days at
Cristobal during December.
Clonds and Sunshine: The shies
will average partly choudy and
there will be an average of about

7 hours oi sunchine per-day or 58

per cent of the possible amount.
Fogs: Tighttim; and early
norning forgs may be epected
quitj frequently over the Galllard
Cut section of the Canal and the
central section of the Isthmus a a-lomg
lomg a-lomg the Trans-Isthmian Highway
but none are likely to occur at ei either
ther either of the Canal entrances. Most
of the fogs form around midnight
and may be expected to dissipate
before 8:30 a.m.
Temperature: The average air
temperature wul be close to 80 de degrees
grees degrees over both coasts and the in interior.
terior. interior. Daily maximum and mini minimum
mum minimum temperatures will average 87
' 73 degrees on the Pacific side
?nd 84 and 76 Jegrees on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side. Highest and lowest De December
cember December temperatures on record
are 04 and 63 degrees.
Relative Humidity: The relative

humidity will avenge about 85 per

cent at Balboa and Madden Dam
and 83 per cent at Cristobal. With
te advent of the traJe winds and
dry season th daily range be between
tween between high and low will increase
consideralby ecept on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic coast.
Winds and Storms: Storms of
the "Norther" typo erJ result result-ant
ant result-ant floods are sometimes expe experienced
rienced experienced in December. These,
storms are characterized by
(toady northerly wi .ds ranging
in velocity up to 30 mile, per
hour or more. The winds alone
re Insufficient to affect naviga navigation
tion navigation seriously, but they .are u u-sually
sually u-sually accompanied by heavy

tt s that may at times prove
troublesome. Otherwise north
and northeast winds will prevail
over .'it Atlantic Coast with an
average velocity of 9 to 14 miles
per hour and northwest winds of
4 to 6 miles per hour oovr the
interior -nd' Pacific Coast sec sections.
tions. sections. The maximum wind velo velocity
city velocity for a 5-minute period is not
likely to exceed 35 miles per
hour.

Lung Cancer Latest
Non Smokers
Last Longer
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The newest report on one of the
most carefuf of statistical studies
of the reiationshiD (it anvl ha.

tween cigarette smoking and lung
cancer, .snows that the non-smnk-

ers who died of lung cancer, did

so mucn later in life than the
smokers who died of it.

The British Medical Journal sin singled
gled singled this out for comment from
the four-year report of the Doll Doll-Hill
Hill Doll-Hill study. The report has high
prestige in the science world be because
cause because Dr. Richard Doll and Prof.
A. Bradford Hili are members of
the British Medical Council and
have international repute in the
field of medical statistics.
The Journal also found that the
repprt gave "a convincing answer
to a auestion of great importance
for all smokers: Does giving up
smoking diminish the risk of de developing
veloping developing lung cancer?" It empha emphasized
sized emphasized the finding that the lung can cancer
cer cancer mortality rate of the subjects
who had given up smoking ciga cigarettes
rettes cigarettes for more than 10 years was
about one-third the mortality rate
of those who hadn't stopped.
The subjects of the Doll-Hill
study number more than 40,000
and are (or were) medical doe doe-tors
tors doe-tors practicing in the British Isles.
They set down their smoking hab habits
its habits in the autumn of 1951. There
was one report in 1954 but it was
rather too soon afterward to mean
very much. The newest report
shows what has happened to them
after four years ond five months.
In that time there were 1,714
deaths among them 84 from lung
cancer. The mortality rate from
lung cancer among the non-smokers
was 0.07 per 1,000; among
light smokers, 0.47; among mod moderate
erate moderate smokers (15 to 24 cigarettes

a day) 0.86; among heavy smok smokers
ers smokers (24 or more a day) 1.88.
But the heavy smokers had' a

higher mortality rate from what

ever cause then non smokers
18.84 per thousand as opposed to

13.25 per thousand.

Prophetic Lecfures
Begin Sunday Night
At Baptist Church

Lw
1 A mm W
aim PKBBnifl

WASHINGTON, Nov. 28 (UP) -'about the same time Wilson was!

Top Army officials said today signing lue meuioramlu o. he a so
bfiueve tuey can "live" witmn signed papers permitting the
terms of Defense Secretary Army to wovk on two planes about
Cnaries K. Wilson's new paper twice the limitation. They are a

clarifying the roles and missions 12,500-pound transport and a 8,500-

of the aimed forces. pound observation plane.

Thev made the statements atter, Army officials said they hoped

disclosing that Wilson already has this action by Wilson indicates the

made two exceptions in tavor ot memorandum will be fiexioie

the Army. Wilson issued a memo-! enough so as not to hamstring the
randum yesterday aimed at end-; Army as it enters the revoliuim revoliuim-lng
lng revoliuim-lng inter-service wrangling over ary era of atomic warfare on the

wnich service was to do wnat.

However, the battle apparently

is not over. Instead it his turned
into a question of inerp-etat!on

and a reading of the small prut

in the Wilson document.

On most maior points tne Air

ground.

They pointed to another escape!
clause. The memorandum iHita!
.1 a t l. r

inc atidt to auirace 10 lunace

guided mi Mes with a 200 mile
range. But it also lets the service

Force appeared to have emerged continue studies to determine
t. virtnr nvr the Armv. But whether loneer-range missiles

Army officials said they thought might be feasible,
th.u MtfiM eat al.mt with Wilson's

WBJ w i JU
memorandum, at least for the.

next few years.
Timir acL'entanc! was based on

the fact that limitations plaeed on

the Army have escape clauses

which may permit Army concepts
and tactics to grow with technolo-
gFor Instance, the memorandum
onntinimH the nresent 5,000-pound

limitation oh the weight of Army Southern editor and educator pre pre-aircraft,
aircraft, pre-aircraft, limitation the Army dieted yesterday that desegrega desegrega-Army
Army desegrega-Army wanted lifted. tion by iaw "is bound to succeed."

However, me momm .. taitor Harry s. Asnmore oi rne

Arkansas Gazette of Little Rock
toi'd the 43rd annual meeting of

the anti defemation league of

ifrv v iaB fevJ mm H mMmwKLm. 1
.HlataBaal

MtB LglEjMyjl kBJBBlfl mWmWwHr. .-llB'ISSSsV
sasssayT. iwawiSLlBssssBBl 3B"" H

Arkansas Editor
Says Integration
Is Inevitable'

WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP)

,aa A that the secretary of de

fense may "make specific excep excep-nn.
nn. excep-nn. t this limitation" for specif

ic .;r.ft for mrific DUrDOSeS

Armv officials revealed that

W-W&mmnmim mwm w ... NHMfct 3HH
iSk jW Ml mWSfammm
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mWmfmmmWMm
I 'fl

ADD SOVIET HEADACHES The anti-Kremlin spirit,
sparked, by Poland and Hungary, is bedeviling Moscow's
stooges in Italy, too. These posters in Rome urge Italian
Communists to break away from Russian domination. One
displays portraits of Hungarian officials beneath a sign read reading
ing reading "Long Live Liberty." Others depict a worker severing
roots marked Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Romania and
Bulgaria from a tree symbolizing the Soviet Union. Caption
reads, "Italian1 Communist Urea your chains With Moscow
as well." i

DR. GAVIN HAMILTON
Another in a series of Bible
conferences has been scheduled
by the First Baptist f!hurp.h of

Balboa Height. Dr. Qavlii

Hamilton of Chicago, ill., will be
the speaker in a prophetic con conference
ference conference scheduled for Sunday
and each night through Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Dec. 9. All meetings will be begin
gin begin at 7:30.
Dr. Hamilton is a student of
Bible prophecies and ig known
as a Bible teacher, evanoelis,,

author, and broadcaster. Ha was

born and educated in Scotland

berore coming to America. He is
the author of several hnnlt s and

was formerly director of Youth

p or unrut in ureaa Britain ana
was personally responsible for
Billv Oraham's first cltv-wlde

campaigns in England and on

tne continent of Europe. At the
pfesent time he Is on another

missionary conference Journey

souin and central America,
The aubjecta of his nightly
DroDhetic messaoes will h am

follows: Sunday, "The Glory o!

winsi, uur ureal Hign priest,
and "is Jesus Christ's Return to
Earth Imminent?" m a n Hav

"Why victory Eludes Us in
Asia? Tuesday. "Will the
Church Go Through the Great
Tribulation?" Wednesday,
"Must Israeli's First King Be
The Anti-Christ?" Thursday,
"The Jew, Jerusalem, and Je Jesus"
sus" Jesus" Friday, "When Millions
Will Mysteriously Disappear!"
Sunday, "Russia in Bible Pro Prophecy.
phecy. Prophecy. Whsn Will She Strike?"
and "is There A Second
Chance?"
In addition to the nhti

j UK1VV
messages on prophecy he will be

,CI"U jvuuina in ine Morn Morning"
ing" Morning" broadcast over station
HOXO. MOhdav through atii;

day at 8 a.m.

Everyone is invited to attend
the conference. A nursery will
be provided.
South Africa
Cuts UN Team
On Race Issue
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y Nov
f (UP) -South Africa tonight
its participation In the United Na-SS?.t,-
yit1 or "ewuial rep-

" "Protest against
the world organization's "inter "inter-ference"
ference" "inter-ference" in its rrml policies.
Snuth African External Affairs
Minister Erie H. !,uow, denounc denouncing
ing denouncing India for insisting annually
that the u.N. debate 'the rach5
issue, told the General Assembly
he was sending his permanent
delegate home and would main maintain
tain maintain a reduced diplomatic force
ere "as from the close of today's
proceedings."
Louw said he would remaia
here, with two members of South
Africa's delegation "until there is
an easing of the present tense in in-ternetional
ternetional in-ternetional situttion.''
South Africa's action did net
amount to a complete withdrawal
from the world orcaBlietkm, for
Louw said it would continue to
pay its annuel assessments and
would. b reffejeated "when nec necessary"
essary" necessary" at meetings of the As Assembly's
sembly's Assembly's administrative ami bud

getary committee,

Cominfoim Return
Urged To Brace
Saaoing Soviet

hmt.tV Nov. 29 (UP) The

Bast oerman communist party
today called for a revival of the
Cominform to combat the

.'cf.anoi.henfid reactionary at

tack" against soviet leadership
of world Communism.
The polltuburo of the Soviet
zone party said "a new form of
consultation and meeting" for
Comrountat parties must be
round to replace the disslvea

Cominform.

The politburo demand was
mad in a renort by politburo

mamher Karl Schirdewan who

spoke In the name of the poilt

burn.

He asked all Communist par

ties to give "a clear answer" to
his proposal.
Schirdewan made his propos proposal
al proposal after attacking the "degen "degeneration"
eration" "degeneration" of Communism in
Poland and Hungary. He said
both nations were Introducing
"bourgeois beliefs" into Com Communist
munist Communist theory and oven de de-mand'ng
mand'ng de-mand'ng these "false" con conceptions
ceptions conceptions bt adopted by other
Communist nations,

B'nai B'rith, Jewish service or

gamiation:
"Powerful forces are working to
preserve segregation, but in every
significant test for the lsst 20
years the forces working against
segregation have proved strong stronger."
er." stronger." Ashmore said the breakdown of
racial segregation in the South is
coupled with the changing econom economic
ic economic pattern. He said southern lead leaders
ers leaders "working to industrialize the
region are undermining the sys system
tem system of segregation many of them
so passionately defend.'
Declaring that the problem is
not restricted to the South, Ash Ashmore
more Ashmore said white groups elsewhere
"have erected extra-legal barriers
that have attained th same end."
He said the same "dilemma"
confronts any area which ha a
large Negro population, "the
American white- is not yet reatfv
to accept the Negro as his equal,
and the American Nero is no
longer willing to accept anything
else."
However, he said, "the evolving

pattern of desegregation by law..,
u bound to succeed."

MAT I inr Fill -m.

i vmn "silcu nHVl i-ee Lowder, Jr., of Allen, Kan.
from Emporia as resfdents of towns and farms seek to

---- '"viiui fCUUU

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Waterman Shipping
Chief Ordered
To Give Up Control

WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP)-

An Inter-stste Commerce Cfmmls

sion examiner recommended today
that Malcolm P. McLean, Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama shipping executive, be ordered

to surrender control of the Water

man Steamship Co.

ICC Examiner M. L. Winson

said McLean acquired control of

Waterman while he still owned
Pan-Atlantic Steamship Co. Win Win-son
son Win-son said it was a violation of the
interstate commerce law for Mc

Lean to buy the second firm with
out first seeking ICC permission.
Both firms have their headquar
tars in Mobile. Ala.

McLean, who formerly owned
McLean Trucking Co,, Winston Winston-Salem,
Salem, Winston-Salem, N. C, established sea-land

shinnme service between Atlantic,

Gulf and Pacific ports through
ownership of the two steamship

firms.
McLean first entered the sea

land service when he still owned
the trucking firm through the pur purchase
chase purchase of Pan-Atlantic. Through the

service, truck trailers driven u
ports are picked up and transport

ed by snip.
Pah-Atlantic has a permit to
operate between Atlantic and Gulf
ports, while Waterman was author

izes 10 upci aic mmsw vim
Pacific ports.
Winson ruled that McLean was in
violation of law when he owned
the trucking firm and Pan-Atlantic
at the same time without ICC
permission. But he laid through
the sale of the truck firm he had
"ourged" himself of this violation,
McLean Trucking is one of the
fargest truck carriers in the na nation.
tion. nation. Winson described McLean as one
ot the pioneers of the sea -land
service. He iald McLean started
out with one truck in 1934 and
hniit hu firm into one of the

"most efficient and flnenelaBjr
successful carriers in the nation.
The examiner called McLean

"a man of vision, determination
and considerable executive talent"
bine a "valuable con

tribution" to the development of

sea-Isnd shipping.
"But no matter how meritinous
and commendable a venture may
be...it must have legal sanction,

Winson said.

Balalaika Nights
Slated Saturnite
Sincine. daneinf and lames will

be the main features of "A Nlte
; t the Balalaika," Saturday night

at the Jamaican Society Hall.
Sponsored by Los Colesas Cole Cole-nenses
nenses Cole-nenses Club, the party will feature
s'me of the best local rock 'n roll
artists and musi by Victor Bes

tp4 his orchestra ,. -.Iir j ,
The 'istivities are scheduled to

get underway tt p.m., luting un until
til until 3 a.m.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER t9, 19SS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAltY NEWSPAPER
Page eight

lerry Tubbs, Jim Parker,
Ron Kramer Lead Voting

By NORMAL MILLER
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP)- Center Jerry
Tubbs of Oklahoma, guard Jim Parker of Ohio State
and end Ron Kramer of Michigan stole the glamor
from the backs today and led the nationwide voting
for the 1956 United Press All-America football team.

The "dream team," selected in

t? poll of 251 sports writers ana
radio and television broadcast

ers from coast-to-coast, was com

prised of:
Ends Kramer and Joe Walton
of Pittsburgh.
Twkles-John Witte of Oregon
State and Lou Michaels of Ken Ken-tucky
tucky Ken-tucky Guards Parker and Bill Glass
of Baylor.

Can tar Tubes.

Mainrs. at 165 noiinds. and Mc

Donald, at 170, are the "1 i 1 1 1 Pittsburgh

guys" on the team, Each maae
up for his lack of size with speed,
drive and versatility. Majors was

a triple-threat tailback in Tennes Tennessee's
see's Tennessee's single wing offense. He has
averaged 5.1 yards rushing, com

pleted 32 of 52 passes ana ooasift
a 42.3-yard punting average. Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald is all drive. His rushing
average of more than six yards

per try. He set a recora ny scor

rr tr inns r ni ino 4.1 noinis auaiiisi .uikjic.

BICKl 1 w ill in j o .
nirfahoma Johnny Majors of Ten-i Hornung is second in tota of of-Jessee
Jessee of-Jessee Paul Hornung of Notre fense among the major college
Dame 'nd Jimmy Brown of Syr.-j players. He has gained 892 yards
cuse bv passing and 396 by rushing.
The Midwest thus placed three1, Brown was one of the nation's
olavers on the honor team, the most devastating runners with an
cfii j- c.,tu .nH F.ast two averaee of more than six yards

"T1 T'a & Coast and Der try. He set a record by scor-

yT.L"". -.k Vramer and ma 43 noints aeainst Colgate.

ESS n.v eoeatersl As ends. Kramer and Walton

....... io.n Michaels were marked men every time out.

mrai usi J' .ither

in np kiuuu.' n ii. Mini, iicvci uv-"-. -x-v -v...

i from uncanny pass-caicning. w

is me lone iunior

ll'hthers are seniors.

Colltct Most Votes
Tflbbs, the superb 205-pound co co-captSin,
captSin, co-captSin, linebacker and blocker of
the top-rated Sooners, was made

fh-st-team selection oi oi v

Rick Casares' Lead
In Ball Carrying
Gels First Threat
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 29 (UP)
Chicago Bear Rick Casares sea season
son season long staturt aa the best ball
carrier in the National Football
League was under threat for the
first time today and cross-town ri rival
val rival Olfie Matson of the Chicago
Cardinals is responsible.
Casares has been setting the
nace from the start but Matson

drew within 26 points of him by
rolling up 159 yards against the

Pittsburgh Steelers last isunday.
Casares, meanwhile, was being

held to 13 by the New York Giants.
Casares now has chewed up 774
yards on 178 carries for 4.3 aver average.
age. average. Matson has gained 748 on 145
rushes for a 5.2 figure.

posing clubs rarely tried to circle
these two defensive wizards. Wit Witte,
te, Witte, Glass and Michaels were sav savage
age savage tacklers and blockers. Mich

aels also ma ft.emucn.ys puuimg,

on tne ny

S-Hf f the narticiDants In the poll., booting one 61 yards

Kramer and Parker each was against Georgia Tech

nicked for the first team vy

Mane m ins- vu r n.

So outstanding is this group of

collegians that six ot ine iu pik pikers
ers pikers eligible for the National Foot Foot-bair
bair Foot-bair League draft last Monday
were made the first round choice
of the pro teams, while another
was a second pick.
Hornung, the brilliant 205-pound
quarterback who managed to
f shine on both offense and defense
S during Notre Dame's most dismal
season in 23 year s was the
"bonus" pro choice of the Green
'Bay Packers. Kramer was select-

led by Green Bay, tudds Dy un

Chicago tarainais, rm UJ
Baltimore Colts, Brown by the
Gleveland Browns, and Glass by

the Detroit Hons, waiion was
rir n ft nick of the

Washington Redskins and McDon McDonald
ald McDonald the No. 3 choice of the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Eagles.
Two of last season's All-Americas
failed to make it this year.
Jim Swink of Texas Christian,
,vtse play did not measure up
to the spectacular quality of 1955,
was chosen on the second team.
Southern Cah rc-

stricted to playmg five games be

cause of conference action
LT. chnni wax named to tne

IU9 OVMW.,
third team.
u..u i in. Liaht Backs

Parker, at 250 pounds, anchors
. L:ai ik.i oversees

a neavyweigm u --.
229 pounds. Exceptionally fast and

mobile for a piayer oi ma ""-.

i W three HUCKeve

Toledo was equally good on oi
lense and defense.

Powar in Rtstrvt

Eddie Brown of the Bears con continued
tinued continued '0 monopolize the league's
passing department. Brown has
thrown 124 passes, completed 78
for 1,400 yards and 10 touchdowns.
Billy Wilson, San Francisco,
broke a three-way tie among the
receivers by catching seven passes
last week to brine his total to 42,
one more, than Harlon Hill of the
Bears wh also caught seven. Bil Billy
ly Billy Howton of Green Bay Is third
with 39.
Casares was ousted as the lead leading
ing leading scorer by Bobby Layne of the
Detroit Lions, who boasts 78 points
t( ripping Dick's 72.

Norm Van Broikli Los Ange Angeles,
les, Angeles, held on to he best punter
laurels he grabbed the previous

week. He has a 43.8 average, com

pared to 43.1 for Dick Deschaine
o? Green Bay.

Todnv Encanto .25 .15
WAHOO! $11500
Wayne Morris in
"THE BUSHW ACKERS"
Paul Henreid in
"STOLEN FACE"

Todoy IDEAL .20
Paul Henreid In
"SPANISH MAIN"
- Plus: -"AFRICA
ADVENTURE

70

Three nlavers from the

eastern Conference made the Uni United
ted United Press second team end Bud Bud-Av
Av Bud-Av Ouze of Tennessee, guard Al

ien Reker of Georeia Tech and

back Paige Cothren of Mississippi.
Center Don Stephenson of Geor Georgia
gia Georgia Tech was cited on the third
team.

Ken Konz, Cleveland, jumped

from seventh to first in punt re-

South I turns with a 15.3 average. Frank

Bernardl, Cardinals; last weeks
leader, is second with 14.1
In kickoff returns, Tom Wilson,
Los Angeles, went "rom fifth to the
top with a 32.5 average. Matson,
Cardinals, is second with 30.2.

nther memhers of the Second

eleven are end Lamar Lundy of

Purdue, tackles Paul Wiggin ot

Stanford and Alexa Karras oi io io-wa,
wa, io-wa, guard Sam Valentine of Penn
state Tenter John Matsko of

Michigan State, and backs John
Brodie of Stanford, Jim Swink of
Texas Christian and C 1 e n d o n
Thomas of Oklahoma.
Honorable mention was given

players with two or more votes
for the first team. They include:
Ends: Phillips, Auburn; Bass,
Duke; Bennett, Mississippi State.
Tackles: Leggett, LSU; Vereen,
Georgia Tech; Gordy, Tennessee;
neinatrh Duke: Owens, Missis

sippi Southern; Yelverton, Missis

sippi. ,
Guards: Davis, Maryland; Bar Barrow,
row, Barrow, Florida; Burnham, Tennes:
see; anjean, Auburn; Duck, Mis Mississippi;
sissippi; Mississippi; Greene, Clemson; Pratt,
Miami. JJ
Centers: Bolton, Florida; Howe,
Tennessee; Hudock, Miami; Kuhn,
Kentucky; Stone, Mississippi
Backs: Bosseler, Miami; Barnes
Wake Forest; King, Vanderbnt;

Mitchell. Georgia Teen; wuraut

Moore. Patterson
Wind Up Training
For Title Battle

CHICAGO, Nov. 29 (UP)-Floyd

Patterson and Archie Moore today

tapered off their drills for Drlday

night's world heavyweight title
match.
Patterson wound up his sparring
dri'"s Tuesday and afterwards his
manager, Cus D'Amato predicted
his 21-year-old fighter would beat
ancient Archie by a knockout.
D'Amato said he didn't think the
fight would go the full 15 rounds.
"It'll end in a kicckout before
that," he said, "and Fatterson will
win it."
Patterson spar ed a total of 177
rounds, the final two rounds Tues
day with stablemate Dusty
Rhod He was scheduled for
light gym work and road work
yesterday, and probably will rest
today.

Miore bxxed three rounds Tues

Palmer Impressive Winner
In $2000 Firemen s Classic

ffl S
S mm BJ H KjM
Hw .Biaz.

---- -.:- -recn aitore Dtxea mree rounas lues lues-Tu
Tu lues-Tu ane; Rotenbe r y. geo rgt I T e ch
Volkert, Georgia Tech, Wells, m He

GRACE

Clemson.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP) -Thirty-two
small college basket basketball
ball basketball teams will compete for a ra rational
tional rational championship for the first
time next March 14-16 at a Mid Midwestern
western Midwestern site yet to be selected.
A four-man NCAA committee
completed plans for the tourna tournament
ment tournament Tuesday.
There are some 290 to 300 "small
colleges" in the NCAA, which has
a total membership of 452 institu institutions.
tions. institutions. About 171 of the small col colleges
leges colleges have joined the NCAA since
1950.

LINE

'UhIii L I Ira I J

CZ7

N modern "Santa" ships unitine the
Americas with fast and frequent
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ... Due Cristobal, C. Z., Dee.
S.S. "SANTA LUISA? Due Cristobal, C. Z., Dec.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
8.S. "SANTA CECILIA" . .Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Dec. 4
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Dec. 18
FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA FE" .v.. Due Balboa, C. Z., Dec. S

"SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa,

S.S.

C. Z., Dec. 24

FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
8.S. "SANTA FE" Sails Cristobal, C: Z., Dec. 10
BALBOA ONLY
wj m n m wn mAtt rkirtin i i a unfit n a

"AiiBU iAtn.ua run itniMi Ajotimva

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA
BALBOA: ISO? 2159

2-0556 0557

planned to go three more rounds

MeyanwhT a Le the aS el1 aS P1" frm the 518th
Meanwhile, a spokesman for the Rn, h' ...th Qrf

InlnPnoriAn U n v t n n rink cmt -e-

ticket sales for the fight have

passed the $140,900 mark and the
estimated net gate probably will
exceed $275,000.

MAINSTAY Joe "Red" McCarthy, ,. one of the mainstays of
last years baseball team at Fort Kobbe is back again to help
the men of "Sykes Regulars" in their quest for the PAAF
baseball championship. Rainy weather has been hindering
the early season workouts at Kobbe, and as of yet no uni uniforms
forms uniforms have been issued. Picture above was taken during one
of the pre-season workouts at Kobbe's Rencher Field this
week. 1 (U.S. Army Photo)
Fort Kobbe Baseball Prospects

Q

One of the mainstays of the
ball club is Joe "Red" McCarthy
of the 544th M.P.'s, who piltched
effectively for the Kobbe nine
last season. McCarthy, a native
of Portland, Oregon, has dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated good form in early
practice. If his arm is rigWt the
Regulars stand a good chance
of coming through with the big
ones, once the season has begun.
Keith Williamson, from the
Army Security Agency, Carrib Carrib-ean,
ean, Carrib-ean, is a highly promising new newcomer
comer newcomer to the Kobbe club. His
play has impressed Manager
Doerrman (who's not to be con confused
fused confused with the old Tri-State
League manager "Dutch" Dor Dor-man)
man) Dor-man) and his assistant, Lt. Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Tapscott. A get-up-and-go
leflt fielder, Williamson can
powder the ball a country mile.
Ernie Lennin of Heavy Mor Mortar
tar Mortar Company, at short; and
Frank Jonas of "D" Company,
another returning pitcher, ar3
two others who played with the
Kobbe nine last season.
"It's a little too early to say
Just how we'll do," Doerrman
stated in summing up, "but from
all indications the Sykes Regu Regulars
lars Regulars should be one of the top
clubs in the league."

Spring training, now In Its
third week at Fort Kobbe's
Rencher Field, is progressing
slowly but surely in the face of
a waning but defiant rainy sea season.
son. season. Due to frequent reqecurrances
-4he elements refusing to rec recognize
ognize recognize the fact that baseball
practice has begun of tropical
rainstorms, several workouts
have been curtailed, and, as a
result, team prospeclts remain
somewhat hazy, manager Lt.
Richard Doerrman reports.
The new mentor predicts,
however, that the ball club will
be completely organized by De December
cember December Tith, and that the final
selections on most of the play players
ers players will have been established
by that time.
The Second Battalion, contrib contributing
uting contributing men rugged and ready
after recently completed train training
ing training at Rio Hato and continuing
field work at the Jungle War Warfare
fare Warfare Training Center, has a
large number of men who look
as though they'll make the club.
Men from the First Battalion

and the provisional Battalion,

the 544th M.P.'s and

other units, are all in the fight

to matce tne team.

4 New Basketball
Coaches To Serve
On UP Rating Board
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP)
Four new basketball coaches will
serve on the United Press Board
of Coaches for the coming season.
The newcomers are Alyin (Dog (Dog-eie)
eie) (Dog-eie) Julian of Dartmouth. Dick

Harp of Kansas, Russell Wafseth
of Colorado, and 'ten Loeffler of

Texas A&M. Julian succeeds How Howard
ard Howard Hobson of Yale for the North Northeastern
eastern Northeastern area. Hobson resigned to
accept a position 4 private indus industry
try industry Harp replaces Dr. Phog Allen,
who retired as Kansas coach, and

walseth succeeds H. B. Lee, now

athletic director Kansas State.

Loeffler replaces Thurman Hull,
who has retired as Texas coach.
They will join the 31 coaches

who served on the board last sea

son. As usual, the 35 outstanding

coaches five fron each of the
seven geographical sections of the
country, will rate he nation's col college
lege college basketball teams weekly dur during
ing during the 1956-57 season.
The coaches will start their
weekly ratings the week beginning
Dec. 9. Before the first weekly rat ratings,
ings, ratings, the coachei will predict how
they expect the teams to finish the

1956-57 season.

MIDWAY TWISTER

Refrigerator Bowl
Contest- Saturday

EVANSVILLE, Ind., Nov. 29

(UP) Sam Houston State College,
champion of the' Lone Star Confer Conference,
ence, Conference, and Middle Tennessee State
college, Ohio Valley Conference
champion, clash in the nith annual
Refregerator Bowl football game
at Reitz Bowl here Saturday.
The Bearcats of Huntsville, Tex.,
are laying their unbeaten record
for 1956 on the 1'ne agains tteh
Blue Raiders .'rom Murfreesboro,
Tenn who wero unbeaten in con conference
ference conference play.

Ap2A SiH as
y

The Stud Electrlco's highly ra rated
ted rated Palmer, reportedly one of the
most expensive thoroughbreds
now racing on (the isthmus, yes yesterday
terday yesterday gave the fans a sample
of his class when he scampered
home two and a half lengths in
front of mutuels favorite Pappa
Flynn in the $2,000 added one
mile and a quarter Fire Depart Department
ment Department Classic alt the President
Remon race track.
Palmer, a heavily backed sec second
ond second choice with nearly $2,000
r'sked on him to win, return returned
ed returned $5.20 win and $4.60 place.
Pappa Flynn was the mutuels
favorite .with over $2,000 bet
to win and Golazo the third
choice with some $1,500.
Outsider Opulento was hustled

to the front In the first quarter
with Kadir in closest pursuit but

Dy tne time tne field had swung
around he first bend Palmer was
already second and pressing the
leader.
Midway down the backstretch
jockey Bias Aguirre, up on
palmer, gave his mount his head
and the little five-year-old son
of British Empire-Hierbabuena
drew alongside Opulento and
forged to the front. He was nev never
er never headed again.
Meanwhile, Pappa F 1 y nn,
which was nicely rated by Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Vasquez in fifth place, made
his move and rushed through
the field on the final bend to
get close to the winner. One fur furlong
long furlong out, Pappa Flynn was up to
Palmer's flanks and appeared
headed for victory but Aguirre
had only to go to the whip and
ithe classy Argentine horse drew
away to score by almost three
lengths, full of run.
Pappa Flynn was six lengths
in front of Blakemere which
beat out the fading Opulento
by a half length for show
money. Kadir, Golazo, and
Royal Stream trailed in that
order. Of these, Kadir and
Royal Stream were prominent.

m tne early running but Go Golazo
lazo Golazo never threatened.

Gavilan was a popular winner
in the secondary attraction at
$7.20 win odds when he defeated
Patan, Tony, Embrujada, Picudo
and Maria Stuardo. Nine-year-old
Begonia, however, was an
even more popular winner in
the seventh race at even money
odds.
Begonia also contributed to
an unusually low priced double
payoff In combination with sixth
race winner Albatross. The dou double
ble double returned $8.40. Begonia went
seven furlongs over the wet
track in 1:25 1-5 as compared to
1:25 2-5 for Gavilan.
Alejandro Ycaza was the only
rider tq score more than once.
He gave the Stud "Z" victories
aboard Money Maker and Toxic.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Money Maker $6.20, 3.
2 My Fr'end S5.20.
SECOND RACE
1 American Maid $6.60, 3.40.
2 Ponton $3.40.
Filrst Double: $17
THIRD RACE
1 Don Jaime $20.40, 6.40.
2 Que L'ndo $3.60.
One-Two: $110.60

FOURTH RACE
-Toxic $7.60. 3.

2 Chepanita $2.60.

Quiniela: $9.80
FIFTH RACE

1 Brisk $4.80, 3.20.
2 Vulcanizado $4.80.

SIXTH RACE

1 Albatross $3.80, 3.80.
2 Camberwell $13.60.

SEVENTH RACE

1 Begonia $4, 2.80.
2 Chivilingo $3.60.

Second Double: $8.40
EIGHTH RACE
1 La Guararena $13.20, 8.

2 Dr. Bill $8.80.

Quiniela: $72.80
NINTH RACE
1 Palmer $5.20, 4.60.

2 Pappa Flynn $3.40.

One-Two: $17.20.
TENTH RACE
1 Gavf an $7.20, 2.80.
2 Patan $2.80.

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

M mm
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MM-UMt mrm m Ww illiH
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mWW mr mm UmtWvS

TAKES TIME Doll Tearsheet. 5ix-year-old broodmare
from England, started the first day on Dania. Fla., farm in a
suspicious atmosphere. Despite 'coming frum a family of

English Derby winners Doll Tearsheet it; just another stranger
to other horses. One of them here looks at the newcomer war-'
ily. It takes several months before the equine community will'
accept the mare, bought by Sun Coast Stable of Ft. Lauderdale.

Sports Briefs

Colleoe Basketball

Phillips Univ. 06 Langston Univ. 93
Texas A&I 87 Corpus Christ! 47
Lamar Tech 74 Lutheran Coll. 51
Stephen Austin 70 NWestern St. 66
Georgetown 95 Baptist Smnry 50
Florida Sou. 92 Cnarleston 50
High Point 83 King Coll. 57
Indiana Cent. 106 bunker Hill 64
Montdair St. 85 Newark St. 63
St. Thomas 72 Bemidji St. 64

TORONTO (UP)-Ted Kennedy,

a Star with the Toronto Manle

leafs for 12 season, is attempting

a comeDacK witn tne National
Hockey League club after an 18 18-month
month 18-month layoff. Kennedy worked out
with the team Tuesday and Gen General
eral General Manager Han Dav said he

will be happy to have Kennedy

DacK u ne snows ms old torm.

GREENWOOD LAK, N. Y.,
(UP) Ray (Sugar) Robinson,
rapidly rounding into shape for his
middleweight title defense against
Gene Fullmer on Dec. 12, scaled
165 pounds today, only five over
the limit. He worked four rounds
Tuesday with sparmates Rinzi

Nocero and Gil Turner.
Bragan Would Not
Trade BucsFor NY,
Phillies Even Up
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 29 (UP)

Manager Bobby Bragan declared
that as of now he would not trade
his Pittsburgh Pirates "even up"
for either the New York Giants or
the Philadelphia Phils.
Both teams finishes higher than

the seventh-place Pirates but Bra Bragan
gan Bragan said his club will show up bet better
ter better with more experience.
The cigar smoking Bragan,

who ended the Pirates' four-year

monopoly on the National League
cellar when he led the team to a

seventh-place finuh this season,
held forth at a prss luncheon at
Forbes Field Tuesday.
"Barring injuries wc should fin finish
ish finish fourth in 1957," Bragan said.
He elaborated on his theme by
pointing out that injuries hamp hampered
ered hampered six pitchers. Bob Purkey, Bob
Gaper and Joe Trimble were crip-

Slick Bob Cousy
Leading Celtics
To N.B A. Runaway
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP) -Bob
Cousy, perhaps the slickest
player in the National Basketball
Association, is uo to his nlri trieks

these days and the Boston Celtics

are threatening to run away from
the opposition ri a result.
The gifted play-mker chalked
up 27 points Tuesday night to lead
the Celtics to 'heir sixth straight
victory 102-90, over the St. Louis
Hawks. His sharp ball handling
and playmaking controlled the
t.mpo of the game almost from
the outset.
The victory was Boston's ninth
m 12 starts and enabled the Celtics
to keep a four-game lead over the
second-place New York Knicker Knickerbockers
bockers Knickerbockers in the Eastern Division.
New York snapped a three-game
losing streak by defeating the Fort
Wayne Pistons, 105-98; the Roch Rochester
ester Rochester Royals beat the Syracuse
Nationals, 90-82, and the Minneap Minneapolis
olis Minneapolis Lakers downed the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Wirriors, 113-98.

Fencing Master
To Be Honored
At Union Club
There'll be some rattling good
saber and sword swishing to tonight
night tonight at the Union Club about 8
o'clock.
Both men and women of the
club will go touch and nail in
sword scrapping, all the while
hoping they won't buckle when
they should swash.
The events all, incidentally,
dedicated to fencing teacher
Capt. Luis Tovar include sa sabre,
bre, sabre, dagger and sword duelintc.
RP, CZ Bowlers
Continue Series
At Diablo Tonight
Panama and Canal Zone
bowling stars continue their
three-match alley series tonight
at the Diablo Heights bowling
alley at 7:30.

Panama won the first round

of the series two weeks ago.
The third game, if needed,
will be rolled next Thursday at
the home alley of the Panama

nians.

Daily Racing Form
Names Swaps 1956
'Horse 01 The Year'
NEW YORK. Nov. 29 (UP) -Swaps'
record-breaking perform"
ances durin? 1956 too-" ear el
him "horse of the year' honors in
the annual poll of thoroughbred
champions conducted by the Daily
Racing Form and Morning Tele Telegraph.
graph. Telegraph. Twenty of the 33 staff members
of Triangle Publications hailed the
California-bred colt as the overall
champion in the organization's 21st
poll, while Nashua garnered 12

Iwotes and Needles got one.

pled with arm oilmen i while with
Hollywood last season and could
not be called up vy the club.
Nelson King, Dick Hall and Ver Vernon
non Vernon Law were rated along with
Bob Friend and Ron Kline as de dependable
pendable dependable starters until arm Dains

stalled their effectiveness.

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page nn
Duncan-Allan Provide Upset In Mido Multifort Tournament

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 195

" LOOK, MOM, NO HANDS Colzi Renzo. French cyclist,

pedaled with one loot ana guiaea nanaieuars u.r
as he dolled his sweater during a training ride at the Olympic
Games Velodrome in Melbourne. Bright six-day race prospect.

Greek Coach Would Ban
Women From Olympics

By OSCAR FRALEY

MELBOURNE, Nov. 29 (UP)

-The Greeks, who started an mis
Olympic muscle wiggling, had
three words for it today.
"No Ladies Allowed."

That, according to Greek Track
Coach Otto Szymiczek, is the way
the games should be run without
women, sans senoritas, bereft of
babes and with an absolutely all all-male
male all-male cast.
Otto, who could spot Demos Demosthenes
thenes Demosthenes three megaphones and a
half hour rebuttal when he warms
up to his theme, leaves no doubt
but what he thinks a woman's
place is in the home.
"The ancient Greeks never even
allowed women into the stadium
as spectators," snorted the gray gray-haired
haired gray-haired orator from Athens.
"And," he added aggressively,
"if they are allowed to partici participate,
pate, participate, they should be forbidden to
intermingle with the boys."

This shot Isn't going to get too

much support in most quarters
from either (a) men or (b) wom women.
en. women. Personally, Otto lost me on
the first oratorical lap.
Atmosphere Needs Brightening
Because while the boys in action
in the Olympic Games are fine
competitors with tremendously
bulging muscles, run like fright frightened
ened frightened jackrabbits and jump like
kangaroos, something definitely is
needed to dress up the general
atmosphere.
The gals get my vote.
They can't run as fast, but who
wants them to? And Otto appar apparently
ently apparently has been so busy teaching
the modern Greeks how to make
like the ancient Athenians and
Spartans that he hasn't had time
to take a gander at those stream streamlined
lined streamlined women gymnasts.
Otto would hardly heed 20 20,
either to appreciate the scenery
around the Olympic swimming
pool. And, If he wants to argue,
who cares whether they can swim,
anyhow?
Szymiczek's ideas go even far farther,
ther, farther, however, than the mere ban banning
ning banning of the ladies from the games.
He frowns on such non Spartan
shenannigans as evening rock 'n
roll sessions in the Olympic Vil Village.
lage. Village. Watt Lectures Instead
"They should have lectures and
rittxatimial features hp asserted.

Now I'm not exactly an Elvis

Presley fan although I was a fair!
hand with a foot back in the old-
time Charleston era. But I've got
to go with Elvis the Pelvis on this,
one. If it comes down to a choice

between rock 'n roll' and a filmed
feature on log rolling in Afghan Afghanistan,
istan, Afghanistan, well, clear the floor, .junior,
and give me some stompln' room.

And I'll bet you I've got more1
votes right this minute than Otto
has in his no-dolls and no-dancing j
campaign. I've got one big one,
for sure.
Because when Earlene Brown,
the Los Angeles muscle maiden,
heard of Otto's proposal she did a
defiant double shuffle with her,

light-footed 226 pounds and snort
ed:
"Well, shut my mouth!"

It sounded like a suggestion to

Otto.

Pilots Whip
Prier-Hamlin
In 2nd Round

The port and starboard team
of Capt. peter Duncan and Capt,
Ber. Allan provided still anoth another
er another upset in the Mido Multifort
golf tournament yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon when they wrecked the
aspirations of Dr. Vern Prier
and his partner, Gene Hamlin,
in the second round match
which had been postponed ow owing
ing owing to bad weather.
The winners thus avenged
the defeat hung upon their pi pilot
lot pilot colleagues, Captains Lewis
and Wilder, who went under
to Prier-Hamlin in the first
round.
The weather man was on his
best behaviour and without even
a thought of skin cancer that
occupational hazard of Canal
pilots the ultimate winners
set an early pace and were nev never
er never headed.
On the 14th tee they were
three up and looked like win winning
ning winning easUy but Prier-Hamlin
put up a good f'ght, winning
three of the next four holes
and losing, one so that on the
18th tee they were only one
down.
After their tee shot, it seem seemed
ed seemed as though they had a good
chance of winning the hole and

forcing the match into extra

holes. But Allan, faced with the
possibility of overtime without

pay, hit a glorious second shot

just snort or the green and

southpaw Duncan, who had

played steady golf throughout
the afternoon, pitched the third
shot close to the hole and that
was It.
Cleveland Players
Monopolize Hockey
Loop Scoring Race
NEW YORK. Nov. 29 (UP)

A trio of Cleveland players today
monopolized individual s c o r i n g
honors in the American Hockey

League.
Bo Elik, Fred Glover and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Moore ranked 1-2-3 in the poiu
standings as a result of prolific
scoring outbursts last week dur during
ing during which they amassed 27 points.
Individually, Glover picked up 11,
Moore 9 and Elik, 7.
Elik continues to lead his mates
in total points with 30, based on
19 goals and 11 assists. Glover and
Moore each have 27.
The other leaders include Paul
Larivee of Providence, (25), Willie
Marshall of Hershey (23) and Buf Buffalo's
falo's Buffalo's Larry Wilson (21).
Turpin KOs Buxton
For British Light
Heavyweight Crown
LEICESTER, Eng., Nov. 29 -(UP)
Randy Turpin, former
world middleweight champion,
was a "king" again today.
Turpin, who defeated Ray (Sug (Sugar)
ar) (Sugar) Robinson for the middleweight
title in a startling upset in 1951,
showed some of his former prow prowess
ess prowess in battering his way to the

British light heavyweight cham

pionship Monday night over Alex
Buxton.
Turpin knocked Buxton to the
canvas five times in the fifth
round before the referee steoped
in to call a halt to their scheduled
15-round bout at Grandy Hall.

LOST IN THE WAR CLOUDS

JOE WILLIAMS

Navy Rated Slim Favorite
Over Army In Annual Game

NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP)-'
If you're a Navy rooter and plan
to bet with your fellow-worker ol,

Saturday's Army Navy football

game, be prepared to spot him a
2Vi point advantage.
That's the-official "spread" fa favoring
voring favoring the Middies in their annual
head knocking with the Cadets
Saturday at Philadelphia, which
usually attracts almost as many
friendly wagers as a Kentucky

Derby or a worm aeries.
Contest A Ton UP

The "winrds of odds" alse aiij

ticipate a close game when bosioi
College and Holy Cross meet in
another reneweal of their ancient
rivalry at Boston. This contest was
rated a toss-up, aithougli BC has
won five of eight games, while
Holy Cross has a 4-3-1 mark.
Most of the other favorite's in
this weekend's traditional season-

ending games were picked to win
by at least one to'ichdown. I
Missouri is a 8 point choice

to make Coacli Don Faurot's fi

nale a winning me ieamst Kansas
while Miami is picked by the same

spread to defeat Florida in their
Sunshine State classic. I

Among the bowl hopefuls, Ter Ter-nessee
nessee Ter-nessee is picked by points
ove.' Vanderbilt, Baylor Is 12 ove I
Rice, Mississippi is nine over Mis

sissippi State and Georgia Tech
is 3 over Georgia.
TCU Over SMU
Texas Christian, which already
has earnedN a berth in the Cottoi

Bowl, is a heavy 13 point, favorite
over Southern Methodist, whilej
Auburn is rated 7 over Alabama
and Tulane is seven over Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State.
Notre Dame Will close out its!
worse season in 23 years as a 134!
p.int underdog against Souther l
California. Oklahoma, heading fcr
the national championship, is suc'i
a top-heavy favorite to beat Okla.j
homa AM that no odds were'
quoted on' this game.
In Thursday's Southwest Confer-'
ence game, Texas A&M is expect expected
ed expected to defeat Texas by at least 14'
points. It marked the first time ii I
the long history of this series thft
the the Longhorns were underdog

uii ifijcii fiuiuv campus.

Sports Briefs

MELBOURNE (UP)-The Unite
States, which seems to be winning
almost everything else, finally me i
its master today m field hockey.
It lost a 16-0 decision to India. It

was the worst defeat suffered by
any team in the Olympic field
hockey competition.

BEARDED MAN This is not
a freak in a sideshow. It's Ar Archie
chie Archie Moore, whiskers and all
ready to start another boxing
session in preparation for Floyd
Patterson at the Chicago Sta Stadium,
dium, Stadium, Nov. 30.

LiHIiiii

I World's ttioct I
j fetwus location 1

MINIUM m :.Lr i t m

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SKIN ITCH
CURBED
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Your tkln has millions of pore
where germs hid and cause terrlbl
itching, trucking, czemn, pain, peel peeling,
ing, peeling, acne, psoriasis, blackheads, ring ringworm,
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8lve a momentary relief bscfius thef
on't kill tha real cause of skin trou troubles,
bles, troubles, the germs. Nfxedsrm, tha new
discovery, kill germs quickly and
makes your skin oft, clesr, smooth
and attractive In a very abort time.
Get Nixedsrm from your druggist,
nd get rid of the real cause of yout
skin troubles.

ST. LOUIS (UP)-Del Ennis, the
new St. Louis Cardinals powerhit powerhit-ter,
ter, powerhit-ter, wag in the fold today.
The former Philadelphia Phillies
fiycbaser signed his 1957 contract
Tuesday and said he hoped to
overcome the bad starts he's al always
ways always had In the spring.

Cardinal Officials
Call Charley Peele
Loss Great Tragedy
ST. Louis. Nov. 29 fUP) The
loss of promising outfielder Char Charley
ley Charley Peete and his family in a nlane
crash was viewed by officials of
'he St. Louis Cardinals today as a
"great tragedy."
The 27-year-old rookie, his wife
and their three children were
imong 25 persons killed Tuesday
in an airliner crash near Caracas,
Venezuela.
"We were terribly shocked and
startled." General Manager Frank
Lane said. "It's not a question, of
course, of any effect on tho ball
club, it's the terrible tragedy of
the thing."
Peete played 16 games with the
Cardinals in mid-season and was
en route to Venezuela to play win winter
ter winter baseball with the Valencia
team. Also dead are his wife, Net Nettie:
tie: Nettie: Iwo young da'tohters, Karen

and Deborah, and his 4 month-old
son, Kenny.

Peffil Cuts Johnson
Basketball Scoring
Lead To Nine Points
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP)
Bob Pettit of the St. Louis Hawks,
the defending scoring chamnion in

the National Basketball Associa-,
tion, has started to close in on I
Philadelphia's Neil Johnston in the

current race.

Johnston remained in the first
place during the past w?ek, scor scoring
ing scoring 83 points in four game for
a total of 336. However, Pettit
vaulted frnm fourth to second
place by tallying 108 points in four
games and now trails Johnston by by-only
only by-only nine points.
Paul Arizin of Philadelphia took
over third place with 315 points,
including games played lust Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, while Clyde Lovellette of
Minneapolis slirjocd from second
to fourth with 285. 1
Pettit remained the scoring
average leader with a mark of
"5.2 poin's oer game compared to
Johnston's 24.0 average.

PUTTING ONE LITTLE WORD after another anri vhat
ever became of Ronnie Knox? toSel" theTfe!e Son aid
manage to survive without tne heafiiine gSLLfi yoiffar
to think he had another Red Grange to oeauie : an, i tmfi h
himself was an updated Cash ami Carry Pyle LcSt that hi
bin7anvReragne.b0th Tt
jfl
ntio!i'ih?vh51CMS bet1een TennM"e "nd Oklahoma as the
Kd h. si T' pr erence n, to the Vo.s. They
d dn?wu?In1l,uI.,cMd,,,e- Actnally- the Soonerr
t 22 Mn'eut?am thl not prcv.ui.s y been beaten,
and a majority of their opponent were bred especiai.v for rab-
pstin1;1115811? CLOUDINESS. . No team has been able &
vnr-PH p..? Wve claim l sii championship Fa Fa-voied
voied Fa-voied P it lost prestige in a 7-7 stand off wiUi Penn State
previously beaten by Army and S.yracuSt in close E By
:orm of reasoning that puzzies this department, Pitt's frusfra frusfra-tion
tion frusfra-tion is seen as moving Syracuse to the top. What about Pitt s
fh, thWi,l ,Ver Sycuse. much mere decisive incidentally.
nrL1,4"7 rMUlt '?,uld lndlte? t still remains unbeatl
en in Eastern competition, and though its stature was reduced
somewnat Saturdayv it still looms ovsr Syracuse. Earl Blaik.
whose Army team lost to both, has repeatedly said Pitt is much-,
tne stronger. .
This is the time of year the sports addict is thankful for
small favors, and now he gets midget wrestlers in the Garden.
Once again young Mr. Presley has proved that If the occasion
demands he can also make it sock V roll. There is no truth in
the report that Ted Williams caused the U.S. Olympic ham-
U?ri?r?w6r droPPed ,rom the team because he was
writing for a Boston sports page. Another way Hank Green.
berg can get publicity for the Cleveland Indians is to make a
play for Joe McCarthy, who Isn't interested in managing, either.
, F0,K EXAMS. . How did the pre-season dope stand :
up? Yale, Oklahoma and Texas A and M made the press-box""
prophets look good. Iowa, in the Big Ten, and Oregon State.
L1 uh5 iPaS.lfi.c Coa8t Conference, they'd just as soon forget!
Picked to finish deep in the seoond division, these two are to
meet in the Rose Bowl New Year's Dsy. For a dark horse,'
Tennessee, untied and unbeaten, ran more, like Man O'War,
and is Sugar Bowl bound. Notre Dame sn6 Maryland have
equal claims to the Joe Grim Memorial trophy. The prophets
had them tabbed as pace setters; instead they proved elut'ons
for punishment. Michigan State was another power house that
faltered despite a horde of horses, and word comes that all is
not fine and dandy between coach and athletic cirector out
there. We could cry.
The Yales averaged better than points a game In win winning
ning winning their last three of convince all and sundrv. Including
their coach, finally. . that they had it all the time. Lou Lit Lit-tie
tie Lit-tie intimates say the retired Columbia coach his formulated
no plans for the future. He is guaranteed a Hfe pension of
approximately $7000 a year. Well, nobody can accuse Oklahoma
of booking a softie for it '57 ohener. Just Pitt, that's all.
s
FLYING BEARS. . As a rookie outfielder in 1919, George
Halas was with the Yankees long enough to get a cup of cof coffee
fee coffee (compliments of Jake Ruppert) and e triple fthanks to
Rube Marquard). Turning to pro football, he built the Chicago
Bears into an institution, and his bank roll into a Fort Knox
replica. Yesterday the happy millionaire thrilled as he saw his
Bears, stopped dead on the ground, take the air and complete
two sensational, go-for-broke passes to tie the Giants in the
Stadium gloom. . both of which probablv covered more ground
than the triple he likes to describe in shattering detail. . "Now
if I hadn't hurt my leg sliding into third base that day. ."
Chances are his life would not be greatly changed, no matter
what. Instead of the Bears, he'd be owning the Yankees. The
Halas affinity for commercial success borders on the obscene.

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Algerians Raid
- Bus And Train ;
Kill 4 Persons

ALGIERS, Algeria, Nov. 29
(UP) Algerian rebel bands am am-j
j am-j bushed a b'ts and a am in sen sens'
s' sens' arate attacks that killed at least
' four persons and wounded 19 oth others,
ers, others, police; said today.
; A ornim nf nationalist rfhpfs

.trained machine gun fire last

' .nignt on a nusioaa nt Air r ranee
. 'personnel winding through a ra-
vine, lust southeast of Algiers.
Two of the passengers were killed
I and four were wounded.
In southern Algeria, 12 miles
Trom Olomb Bechar, another reb reb-Tft
Tft reb-Tft band ambushed the Colomb -Oran
express train, killing two
persons and wounding 15 others.

pa .Brisssssa

COMPLETE TV SERVICE
Job or Contract
Expert TV Engineers
. SPEEDY
DEPENDABLE
AS CLOSE AS YOUR
Telephone 2-2374
Service and Calls
s late as 10:00 p.m.
TELERAD
Con.

cai "H" and Uarien Sis

YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
Inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 41 H STREET, PANAMA

l-OR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Cottage at San Santa
ta Santa CUra, concrete with til
floors, carport. 4 lots, 2 land landscaped
scaped landscaped with fruit and shade
tree. Inquire in Casino. Vom Vomer.
er. Vomer. FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: New chalet, fur furnished
nished furnished or unfurnished: Three
bedroomi, living and dining
rooms, servant's quarters, ga garage
rage garage and hot water. Corner of
7th Ave. and Paso Cincuente Cincuente-nario.
nario. Cincuente-nario. Phono 3-3005.
FOR RENT: Chalet, residential
stctor, 4 bedrooms, hot water
fenced. 7th Street, Golf
Heights. Phono 2-2407 or 3-3o-41.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet,
furnished, 2 bedrooms, terrace,
yard, maid's room. Coif
Heights. Telephone 3-4243, 3 3-457.
457. 3-457. Bonn Govt. Urges
Ratification
Of Saar Agreement
BONN, Germany, Nov. 29
(UP) chancellor Konrad
Adenauer's government called
for swift ratification of the
French-German saar agreement
today and said it swept away the
last territorial dispute In west
ern Europe.
In a government declaration
read to the Bundestag (lower
house) bv Foreign Minister He-
inrich Von Brentano, it hailed
the pact as an example to the
world how to settle internation
al disputes peacefully.
Mi. Hope
(Continued-from Pt
members are to be elected by
popular vote.
Details of the Insurance plan
which will give employes and
their families coverage for all
normal and major medical ex
penses will be announced at an
early date.
Four companies submitted
proposals as a result of the ad
hoc committee's invention for
bids, wiith Mutual offering the
Dlan best adapted to the needs
of Canal employes at the lowest
cost.
The subject of the delivery
of Christmas trees by the
Commissary Division this year
was Introduced late Th the
meeting. The various Civic
Counc'ls had been asked to re report
port report on the plan desired In
their communities),' but only
one formal reply was received
and this asked that the sys system
tem system of the past few years be
continued.
The concensus at the meeting
was in favor of continuing home
deliveries and accepting orders
on a "will call" basis. An an announcement
nouncement announcement will be made later
this week by the Commissary
Division, on the arrangements
adopted.
Tn connection with Commis-"
sary pricing, potter said that he
will recommena ai me Decem December
ber December meeting with the old and
new officers of all Civic Councils
scheduled Dec. 12 that a "watch "watchdog"
dog" "watchdog" committee be established
to watch and report on prices.
It was also announced that
the "market basket" price in increased
creased increased $1.17 in October aver
the previous month, and Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa residents were informed
that Dr. David Senser, district
physician, is now back on full full-time
time full-time duty in that community.
In connection with the medi
cal services In Gamboa and
Santa Cru2, which have been
subjects of much discussions at
previous meetings, a report on a
long delay in an ambulance call
was made and the Governor
said an investigation would be
made of the incident.
The meeting yesterday was
the first to be held in Gatun
since the open town meetings
were Initiated.
In opening the monthly con conference,
ference, conference, the Governor congratu congratulated
lated congratulated employes for their splen splendid
did splendid response in the Community
Chest drive this year, and on
the excellent manner in which
the Civic Council elections were
conducted this year.
He also urged residents of
Cristobal, Margarita, and Gatun
I to attend the Cristobal-Marger-
Ita Council meeting next Mon Monday
day Monday night when representatives
from the Engineering and Con Construction
struction Construction Bureau will be preseni
to explain future building plans
for Margarita.

THE

K)R SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 2 2-door
door 2-door $200. Call Pistole, Balboa
3079 or Balboa 2719.
FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth,
$300. Phone Balboa 3079 or
2719, Ed Philpitt.
FOR SALE: 1948 Chevroltt,
4-door o cyl 2-tona, fleetiine,
new tires, call Paraiso, 4-361
FOR SALE: l'i ton truck
stake body, good condition one
ton trailer, 149 Buick conver convertible,
tible, convertible, radio, good tiros. For in information
formation information contact Sanchax Ga Garage
rage Garage Champion, 2-4744.
FOR SALE: One ton Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet pick-up truck. Duty fret
S450. Call Panama 2-0620. 8:00
a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 195, Chrysler.
Power steering, brakes, radio,
duty paid. 0 06 Amador Road.
Tel. Balboa 3060.
FOR SALE:- :950 Mercury
convertible 43,000 miles, all the
extras, one owner. Excellent
condition. $450.00. Phone Na Navy
vy Navy 3544.
FOR SALE:- 1952 Sing or
Roadster in perfect condition;
Assorted Ivory Figurines;
carved Chinese coffee table
with four stools; bamboo porch
furniture; 15 and 45 gallon fish
aquarium; Tel. Kobbe 6276 or
961-A Kobbe, evenings.
FOR SALE:- 1952 4 door
Chevrolet. Office 2-2719. Homo
2-3214. After 5, 516 Ancon.
FOR SALE:- BY ORIGINAL
owner 1951 Oldsmobile hard
top convertible coupe. Automa Automatic
tic Automatic transmission, radio, wind windshield
shield windshield washer, back up lights,
turn signals. Duty paid. $ 700.
Phone Panama 3-6960 during
day. 3-1711 on Sunday.
Chinese Premier
Arrives In India
For 'Peace1 Talks
NEW DLHI, Nov. 29 (UP) -China's
Premier Chou En-lai ar arrived
rived arrived here today in a special In Indian
dian Indian airliner escorted by eight In Indian
dian Indian jet fighters.
Prime Minister J'awaharfal Neh Nehru,
ru, Nehru, his daughter. Indira. China's
Ambassador Pan Tzu--li and other
officials greeted the Communist
Premier at the airport.
Chou acknowledged the greet
ings inoian-styie, with his hands

pressed together as if in prayer, I nounced that several persons in in-while
while in-while thousands of Indians chant-! eluding soldiers were killed in

ed such slogans as "India and
China are brothers! or "Long live
Indo-Chinese friendship-'
Nehru, who plans to discuss a
"broad range of (unspecified) sub subjects"
jects" subjects" with Chou during his stay,
expressed hope in an airport
speech that "We shall be able to
serve the cause of peace and har harmony."
mony." harmony." Chou expressed similar
senti.a
merit

"The leaders of our two coun- has risen up in numerous locall locall-tries
tries locall-tries win try jointly to further the i ties against the regime of op-

cause of peace in Asia and the.pression ana terror,

world," he told the crowd at the
airport.
high on the itst of topics to be

discussed by the two men there ties guaranteed by the universal
undoubtedly is the subject ot Nen-I declaration of the rights of man
ru's visit to Washington, during land the UN charter."
which he is expected to renew ef-l
torts to enlist U.S. support lor the! IJilSI-a-. riuilSM i

admission of Communist China to
trio llnitAiH iJoiinn I
Talk No Evil?
He Don't Talk
Nuthin' aTall
CHICAGO, Nov. 29 (UP) -Sam
Ca"7.ona's monkey, his partner
and source of income for 20 years,
today held the secret of the old or
gan grinder's stolen life savings.
Sam was probably the last of
Chicago's hurdy-gurdy men grind'
ins out his facorite numbers, "O
M'" in' ilia mi i" in. iiniiuiiri,
Mane" and "The Sidewalks of
New York" until his retirement
last July.
His monkey Rosie collected the
pennies, nickels and dimes that

made up the $13,000 Sam hid in a , .
trunk because he didn't trust; Sunday School Superintendent j
banks f-Sfc Thornton, announces the
Sani, 86, and his 78-year-old wife' goal is to break last year's rec rec-Theresa,
Theresa, rec-Theresa, went to their only son's lord of 155. On January 18, the
home for Thanksgiving dinner. I losing team will serve the win win-Rosie
Rosie win-Rosie stayed home. iners in a barbecue supper. Aj
While they were gone, someone welcome is extended to all who
broke into the Italian immigrant's! are interested In helping in this
apartment and made off with the spcial contest,
monev. I

"Rosie must have seen the
thieves." Sam said. "If she could
only talk..."
Sing It Clear
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29 (UP)
The District of Columbia com commissioners
missioners commissioners are trying to decide
which of two songs to make the
official song of the nation's cap cap-It.!.
It.!. cap-It.!. One song proclaimed offi official
cial official in 1951 and then apparently
all but forgotten is called
"Washington." The o:her is
called "The District of Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Is My Home Town."

PANAMA AMERICAN AN

MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
INVITATION FO!t PROPOSAL
FOR FURNISHING PAINT
MATERIALS
Panama Canal Co. invites pro proposals
posals proposals for fur.iishing 27 Items
of Paint and Paint Materials
under sealed bids for opening
in public at 10:30 a.m., Doc. 7,
1956, in the office of the Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Storehouses, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Invitation No. P-57-5 may
be obtained from the above' of office.
fice. office. Telephone 2-2777.
l-OR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Japanese make,
Singer patent portable sowing
machine, electric, with attach attachments.
ments. attachments. Excellent condition $60.
00. Call Albrook 86-3190.
FOR SALE: 30 gallon glass
lined gas water heater. Phone
Panama 3-4795.
FOR SALE:- Man's suit, sixe
38, and 2 winter coats, sixe 40.
Telephone 3-5024. Panama:.
FOR SALE:- BAnjo, Single
bed and mattress, electric
train, boxing gloves, football
helmet and shoulder pads. Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, 2-3692.
FOR SALE:- Royal portable
Spanish typewriter. Excellent
condition $45.00 Call Fort Da Davis
vis Davis 572.
FOR SALE:- Lady's fur coat
and winter suit, sixe 12. Callo
Estudianto No. 1429, Apt. 3.
FOR SALE:- Savage Fox 12 12-gauge
gauge 12-gauge double shotgun, new
$ 64.00. Diving helmet, long
hose, pump, plastic window.
$ 10.00. Phone 2-4455.
FOR SALE: Golf clubs, 4
woods and 9 irons. Best offer.
Office, 2-2719. Heme 2-3214. 516
Ancon.
South Vietnam
Protests 'Bloody'
Repression In North
SAIGON, Nov. 29 (UP)-South
Vietnam protested to the Unit United
ed United Nations today about the
"bloody and Inhuman repres repression"
sion" repression" in Communist North Viet Vietnam.
nam. Vietnam. North Vietnam recently an
land-reform riots but that the
situation is now under control.
But the South Vietnam gov government
ernment government said in a letter to UN
Secretary-General Dag Ham Ham-marskjold,
marskjold, Ham-marskjold, "we consider the sit situation
uation situation very serious."
"The Vletmlnh (North Viet Vietnam)
nam) Vietnam) authorities are exercising
bloody and inhuman repres
sion on the population which
Such a situation constitutes
a threat to peace and a grave
blow to the fundamental liber-
nlllldlf, UfHitUI
Vy for Church Award
A seven week contest begins
on Dec. 2 at the Church of the
Nazarene in Ancon. The military
personnel will team up with the
civilian personnel. It will be set
up on a point system. Each per person
son person attending Sunday School
scores one point. Those remain remaining
ing remaining for the worship service score
two points.
The team capftalns are: Mr.
i i
Nrman J J e v;
lans auu otro jvimauiiii nuirc
for the pailitary. The co-captains
are: Margaret Harvey and Edith
Metheny.
GARRARD
We have 25 cycle motors
for Garrard RC-80 record record-changers,
changers, record-changers, now at the greatly
reduced price of
only... $10.00.
MUEBLERIA
CASA SPARTOIN
Central 26-79
(next to Encanto Theatre).

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

KK KfcNT
Apartments
ATTENTION. G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2 -bed room apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1802.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apart-rrent,
rrent, apart-rrent, 2 bedroom. Via Argen Argentina
tina Argentina and I Street El Cangrejo.
Telephone 3-5322.
FOR RENT:- One bedroom
apartment living room, dining
room, kitchen, yard. Independ Independent.
ent. Independent. Jose do Fabrega Ave No.
12. Pasadena.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment
ment apartment 3 bedrooms. Second
Street. Vista Hermosa, facing
Ricardo Mir6 School. Tel 3 3-4326.
4326. 3-4326. 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:- Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1 bedroom. G-l inspect inspected.
ed. inspected. Furnished, $ 70.00. Jom do
Fabrega Avenue No. 16..
FOR RENT: Two apartments,
bedroom, dining-living room,
kitchen. $40.00. La Carrasqui Carrasqui-Ha
Ha Carrasqui-Ha No. 424. Tel. 3-4364.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. All conveniences, screen screened,
ed, screened, inspected. Via Espana,
house before Juan Franco.
FOR RENT:- Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Gl inspected.
Furnished 10.00. Unfurnished
$65.00. Jose do Fabrega Ave.
No. 16.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment in Bella Vista All furnish furnished,
ed, furnished, main room has air condi conditioner,
tioner, conditioner, living room, bar with
stools, dining room, bathroom,
big kitchen, terrace, storage
room, maid's room with bath,
garage, all screened. For furth further
er further information call 3-0615 Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. No Need
No Keed ;
No Deed
MIAMI, Nov. 29 (UP) A big big-hearted
hearted big-hearted landlord who offered free
rent to honeymooners and deeds to
tenant families who have triplets
is seeking a divorce from his hrid
of three months on charges that
sne reiusea to have children.
Nat J. Greb. 51. filed the suit
Tuesday against Mrs. Carol Mills
Greb, 35. He charged that she
agreed before they were married
Aug. 4 to have a family but later
refused, threw his clothes into the
street and moved out with his
television set, refrigerator and
furniture.
Before they were married, Greb
had said, "If she has triplets, she
will get a deed to the house tike
anyone else who lives in" my prop properties."
erties." properties." Rev. Wm. Ellis
To Show Slides
Of European Visit
On Saturday at 7:30 p.m. the
Rev. William Ellis, will show co colored
lored colored slides of his visit to Germa
ny and other European cities, also
of the United States and Panama
at Rainbow City's First Church of
God.
On Sunday night at 70 Rev.
G. W. Grandison will baptize a
class if candidates. Rev. Ellis will
be the preacher at this service. A
church offering will be taken at
both services.
child
...greatest aid to learning...
ever BUT... don't risk eye
strain. Let Tropelco ELEC ELEC-8RONIC
8RONIC ELEC-8RONIC SPECIALISTS as assure
sure assure you the most perfect
strain free picture We use
CBS tabes.
For Day or Night Service
CALL
Panama
3-1285
Mm
255
Via Espana ft 45th. St
axssasxssasaesxas

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Organizations or large parties ac accommodated
commodated accommodated at Shrapnel's Santa
Clara Beach Houses. Phone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the best bathing beach in
the Republic, with all conveni conveniences
ences conveniences Moderate prices. The new
management is anxious to serve
you.
Reserve NOW. Inexpensive sat satisfying
isfying satisfying vacations Santa Clara
Beach. Shrapnel's furnished
houses. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
LESSONS
Learn Spanish with Mrs. Ro Romero's
mero's Romero's Practical Conversation Conversational
al Conversational System. Calle I 26, apart apartment
ment apartment 1 "Near Key Club."

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TWO RECEIVE AWARDS Lt. Col. James S. Branch, Executive Officers, TJSARCARIB Signal
Section presented Karl C. Marohl, center, two Department of the Army suggestion award
certificates and $35 in cash and Frank A. S. Mclntyre, right, also received a certificate and a
$10 cash award Both men ar civilian employes of the Signal Corps arrd rteceived their a a-wards
wards a-wards for outstanding suggestions adopted by the Incentive Awards Committee, USARCARlB.

ssssssSl!!?1
NfJBT vpass v.-.esfeBonQBSv v. v-.eep oaxsep? eaeawJBaejw- -faesssffassssssssssssH 'assBSaeasBBFVVty -.

ROBERT J. RHINEHART, president of the National Society of Professional Engineers ad addressing
dressing addressing the engineers and architects of the Isthmus at the monthly meeting of the Panama
Section of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Facing camera, left to right Rhine

"' yv 6" f i k
Engineer Suggests
Concentration
On Improvements
"To continue being the lead leading
ing leading nation of the world, we must
concentrate on technological im
provements," Robert J. Rhine Rhine-hart,
hart, Rhine-hart, president of the National
Society of Professional Engin Engineers,
eers, Engineers, said this week, speaklnir
before a group of about 75 Canal
Zone and Panama architects
and engineers.
In technological improvements
he included "research, to discov discover
er discover newer and better materials,
methods, devices and machines:
mass production through auto automation
mation automation to produce more and
better materials for defense, as

FOR SALE
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: 15' bo.t-excel
lent condition with trailer
Phone 2-4131.
Let's go fishing, $5.00 per per
son. Large comfortable boat.
Contact ABERNATHY. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3 0264 days. 3-2145 nights.
FOR SALE:- 18 foot outboard
cabin cruiser "Yoly" plywood
and fiber-glass hull. Head,
cooking facilities, gasoline, e e-leetrie
leetrie e-leetrie power unit, two bunks
all required equipment, many
extras. Cruiser $400.00 25 H.
P. Johnson outboard 1954 $200. $200.-00.
00. $200.-00. Located at Diablo Spinning
Club. Call Albrook 4138 duty
hours Albrook 4228 after duty
hours.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced radio
technician. Permanent employ employment.
ment. employment. Good working conditions
and salary. Elga.
"" v w anaym secuun,
well as Items to raise the living
standards of our people.
"If we continue our superiori superiority'
ty' superiority' in these things," he said, "we
need not fear a direct attack,
from anyone. If we continue our
superiority, the other nations
will lock to us for guidance. If
we do nothing we can expect de defeat."
feat." defeat." He outlined to the engineers
and architects, meeting in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House, some of the philosophies
of the engineering profession
and stressed the importance of
professional societies in the life
of a professional man.
Arrangements for Rhinehart's
visit to the Isthmus and for his
speech at the open meeting of
the Panama Chapter of the A A-merlcah
merlcah A-merlcah Society of Civil Engin Engineers
eers Engineers were made by the recentlv recentlv-formed
formed recentlv-formed Canal Zone board of re re-gist
gist re-gist rnHon for engineers and architect!.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 89, 1951

!
FOR RENT
Rooms
l-OR RENT:- Rooms, $ 20.00,
$ 25.00. Apartments, $ 30.00.
Telephone 3-0850 or 2-1508.
FOR. RENT:-Room, kitchen
and bathroom. First of Janua January.
ry. January. Second street No. t, Par
que Lefevre.
PERSONALS
The Compania de Lefevre S.
A., asks that the following per
sons call at the company's of office
fice office at "A" street, Ne. 7-35 to
ta' ) -are of a matter of inter interest
est interest to them: Frederick George
Thompson, Lillian Lindsay I I-fill,
fill, I-fill, Cayetana Moran, Fermey
E. John, Abrtham Hidalgo.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Small portable or
25-cycle phonograph 78RPM or
3-speed. Phone 2-4448, Balboa.
WANTED:- Double decker
ron bod. Call Panama 3-3347.
i-
W.S. Army-Photo)
ana A. A. Mittag.
Premier Segni Wins
Vote Of Confidence
ROME, Nov. 29 (UP) Premier
Antonio Segni won a firm vote
of confidence today against left
wing attempts to capitalize on
his middle-road polidy in the
Suez explosion.
The hope of exploiting rumbles
within Seghi's own Christian
Democratic Party temporarily
reunited the Communists and
their former partners, the left
wing Socialists of Pletoro Nenni.
But the government coalition
overwhelmingly defeated, thern.
The vote was 110 for the Seg Segni
ni Segni foreign policy motion to b7
against, with 15 abstentions.
The coalition's foreign policy
had been challenged mainly be because
cause because of discontent over the fact
that Italy abstained in the Unit United
ed United Nations vote on withdrawing
Aflglo-French forces from Egypt-



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GORGAS GOWNS
Dear Hueh Dunnit.

Join me in a glass of beer
While I tell you about the hospital gear.
Now the gown is split down the back,
So some folks, so sick they can't mow in the sack,
Can rub their backs, can hide their fronts,
No wandering round on wild goose hunts.
I grant you I'd like a wrap-around kind
Tat" would give us privacy before and behind,
JSmiffdSSt me club work on a design

Before the poor pudiic gow iuuf

Verses for Nurses

How about a side slit,

ro.

j:
Wr

WITH THE GREATEST OF EASE A 2V4-ton truck float,
mmfiv earthward with the suDDort of six parachutes to land

at Pope Air Force Base, N.C. It was dropped from the Air
Force's big new combat transport, the C-130, Hercules, going
i Into operational service in December. The C-130 can carry
20 tons of equipment or 92 fully combat-equipped troops.

Peter Edson

In
Washington

"WASHINGTON (NEA) Brit

ish Tory efforts to blame tne
United States for all the United

Kingdom's troubles in the Middle

East have little basis in iaci
Over the oast 10 years, the prin

cipal American concern has oeen
to keen the British and Egyptians

negotiating for peaceful settle-

intflt of Uieir many conuicung in
te rests.

Until the Aswan Dam and
Eev-Dtian nationalization of the

Suez Canal issues arose this year,

the United States took bo active

Dart in direct negotiations be

tween the British and Egyptians

Since 1953. however, American

participation has increased.
British Conservative party re

sentment against the Irnited
States over Egyptian affairs goes
back to 1954. This was when the

U.K. agreed to withdraw her
troops from the Suez bases and

turn these bases over to the

Egyptians.

The British had held these rights

under a 20-year agreement signed
in 1936. It could be reopened aft

er 10 years, however, and in 1946
the Egyptians demanded British

withdrawal

The British Labor government

at first agreed in principle. But
negotiations were stopped when

the Egyptians demanded sov

ereignty over Sudan at the same

time.

The situation rem air ed stale stalemated
mated stalemated until 1953, when the British

and Egyptians finally agreed to
discuss the Suez bases and the

Sudan question separately

This led to the agreement of
July, 1954, under whicl British
troops were to be withdrawn from

tne suez Uses witmn iu monuis

This deadline of March, 1956, was

only five months before the full

course of the 1936 treaty.

Actually, the British got a seven

year extension until 1961 in
which British troops could be
move 1 back into the Suez bases

in case Egypt, any other member

of the Arab League or Turkey

were attacked by an outside

power.

The principal American inter

est in this 1946-54 period was to

keep the British and Egyptians ne negotiating
gotiating negotiating for a settlement.

U.S. Ambassador Jefferson Caf-

frey stayed at his post in Cairo
until 1955 long alter he was
due for retirement so seen an

aggreement concluded.

U.S. interest in the eastern Med

iterranean area began to

.; .... ...
BOr -tlPii& m gfeas)

Riddled

NEA MssfMPHb BUSSTJ- lUMJ, rs s2 2m
9m &3smB!f9M

MILYWASHINGTON

Merry-Go-Round

y BRIW PEARSON

in-

Marine Her
Bv BOB RUARK

Ordinarily I like to buck the houses outside the base and are

brass whenever possible, but I using the Navy commissary and

navy exenange. 1 consider tms an
educational opportunity which

should not be denied to anyone,
merely because they are a Marine
dependent."
The lady goes on to say that
all of t he similar people she
knows are becoming embittered

and Marine Corps morale is shot

to Kyoto.

was in Rome the other day when
the evacuees from the Middle
East began to pour in and it was
quite a sight.
Maybe the Marine Corps com commandant,
mandant, commandant, General Randolph McC.
Pate, has a point when he tells
his Far Eastern forces to get the
wives and kiddies out oi the area
and makes it stick by summarily
transferring dissenters to military
Siberia.
My sympathy, of course, is with

crease after the British asked for, the wives and kids of the Marine

heln to support the Greek govern personnel in Tokyo, the depend

ment against Communist aggres- ends who paid their own way,

sion. This resulted in the Tru

man Doctrine of 1946 for Greek-

Turkish aid.

came in oh tourist visas and are
buying their own housing. I quote

from one distraught lady, wife of

In 1950 the United States joine. a flying officer:

to propose a "Middle East Com-! ,T ..

Xr Aran,,, tW. "Ivn? Marine dependent who took it
other Arab conntnes. Egypt; nnn mvse as Hi(1 9 th. nth(,r

turned tnis down. 3.. "V Z' ZJZZr: TZJ-

wivco, Hi, my uwn cajicic tu juiu
my husband in Japan. We have
asked absolutely nothing o f the
Marine Corps and they have given
us nothing.
"I was issued a passport by the

U.S. government and a visa by
the Japanese government. My

visa is good for a multiple journey

to Japan within 12 months.

siA mrrr ami iidct. This two-week-old baby hippo at the

Whipsnade Zoo in Bedfordshire, England, will some day have
shape like Mommy's. Weighing a mere 66 pounds at birth,
the hefty youngster now scales better than 75 pounds. Baby
till has a way to go, for her mother, Belinda, weighs two tons,
while Papa Henry, offstage, tops family with a Arm three tons.

Famed Names

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
1 President
Eisenhower
4 Whip
8 Peak
12 Operated
13 Arrow poison
J 4 Body and.
15 Baba
16 Quick pictures
18 Denies
20 West Indian
volcano
SI Wrong
(prefix)
12 Norse god
14 Habitat pisi pisiform
form pisiform t Geraint's wife
in Arthurian
legend
27 One of
baseball's
Di Maggios

30 Part kept
32 Jury panel
84 Ascended
35 Scents
36 Pouch
27 Women

soldiers
29 Offers
' An oi.....

41 Nourished
42 Memoranda
45 Tyrants
48 Never'
satisfled
51 Honest
Lincoln
52 Cassius
" and
hungry look"
53 Malt
beverages
54 Two-
Tony
55 Goes astray

56 Poet,
Ogden
57 Finish
DOWN
1 Persia
.2 Cabbage
3 Puzzling
4 Rosters
5 British
princess
6 Time of yesr
7 Kind of est
8 Pale
9 as a
cucumber
10 Speechless
U Otherwise
17 Insect
19 Assistants
23 Opera stars
24 Ages

25 Wax
26 Heating
devices
27 Halved
28 Mouthward
29 Disorder
31 Most recent
33 Peace prize
donor
38 Occultism
40 Intends

41 Meat
42 Cleopatra's
river
43 Heavy blow
44 Ivan
the Great
46 Indiana
47 Black
48 Remit
50 Adjective
suffix

The next year this was modified

into a proposal for a "Middle
East Defense Organization."
Egypt rejected this also.

Then in July. 1952. came thu

Egyptian revolution. King Faroul:
was ousted and the' new govern government
ment government of Gen. Naguib and Col. Nas Nasser
ser Nasser had to be dealt with.
It had strong nauonaust aims
which complicated negotiations.
In 1954 the Britisti-Egyptian

agreement was made. British

Secretary for War Anthony Head,

chief negotiator with the Egyp

tians, justified it on these

greunds:

1. Nuclear weapons make a So

viet attack on the Middle East

unlikely. 2. The Baghdad Pact

crated a new northern defense
line. 3. Britain could no longer af

ford to keep 80,000 troops in

Egypt.
Only in the recent Aswan Dam
and Suez Canal seizure issues has
there been direct American inter

vention and the suggestion of

terms inspiring British Tory crit criticism.
icism. criticism. Prime Minister Sir Winston
Churchill declared that atomic
weapons made the Suez bases ob

solete. He made public comments

on the help of U.S. interme

diaries in reaching the agreement

with Egypt.
But there are no public state

ments by U.S. officials in either;

the Truman or Eisenhower
administrations, recornmending
what the terms of the agreement
should be.

There may be much in what she
says, but since I received that
letter the world blew up. War and
threat of war is all over the globe.
The Chinese, close by Japan,

h. ve been talking about troops to
aid Egypt; the Russians have
been doing their awful work in

Hungary and in Poland.
The threat of Russian interven intervention
tion intervention into the Egyptian mess, fur further
ther further complicating the French,

English and Israeli invasions, plus

the uproar in the other Arab
nations, has made a sputtering
fuse of the world. If she blows, as
well she might, a fighting man

does not necessarily need the

bride and bairns to clutch his gun

arm.

War is difficult enough without

fretting about families. Maybe

this is what General Pate had in

and seemingly unfair (on fac
value) order.

Whether the girls paid their

way or not, they are stiu Amen
can national dependents in i

foreign land and must be cared
for. A career military man, after

all, is not being paid to be mar
ried or to offer his wife cul

tural advantages.

Potential war is not pater

!'m ilia s so much as a readiness
to jump and run when the gong
sounds. In peacetime, or in peace

time occupation, it is ridiculous

not to allow the families to ac

company their men to the mutual

benefit of everybody.

But we have not technically

been at peace for a long time.

Some kind of war has been bub bubbling
bling bubbling or popping ever since the
big one ended, We have military
dependents all over the world.

Naples is called "Little America
and is- next door to Greece and
Egypt. Germany and Austria are

cheek to cheek with Hungary and

Russia. Japan is right in
middle.

WASHINGTON Newsmen in
southeast Europe report that, next
to Russia, the United States is the
most hated nation in Hungary.

rreedom fighers spit when tne
name America is mentioned. "You

have heen telling US to revolt,

they are reported as saymg. lei

when we face nussian tanxs, you
stand by and watch them crush
us."

Much of this is unfair, some of

it inevitable. Turmoil Inside the

satellite countries was bound to
come. But to see who bad the
greatest long-range view of the
satellite problem, let's take a look

at the record among others tnat

of Harry S. Truman

Mr. Truman is the man wno

branded me with initials now cur

rently featured in the baturaay

Evening fost under tne caption

Confessions of 'S.O.B., l owe

him no debt of gratitude

Despite this I should like to can

attention to some farsightedness
on Harry's part when he warned

the American people, septemoer

2, 1952, of exactly what is now

taking olace in Hungary.

"Nothing could be worse," said

Truman "than to raise false hopes

of this (insurrection) m eastern
Europe. Nothing could be worse

than to incite uprisings tnat couio
only end by. giving a new crop of
victims to the Soviet execution-
ABM
ers.

Truman, then President of the

United States, was replying to two
speeches made by John Foster
Dulles and Gen. Dwight D. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower encouraging the satellite
nations and virtually, if not ac actually,
tually, actually, promising them aid.

Streaking in Buffalo Aug. w,

1952, in a speech obviously aimed
at winning Buffalo's huge Polish-

American vote. Dulles promised

that if the Republicans were elect

ed the Voice of America would

begin to stir up the resistance

spirit behind the Iron Lurtain, let

ting the Poles, Czechs and others
know they had the moral backing

of the United States.

"Resistance movements would

soring uo among patriots wno

mm

'"Hr

and it

could be supplied and integrated
via air-drops," Dulles pledged.

Answering Avereil Harnm a n

Soviet borderland is one of

greatest tragtdks of human

. . we shall never forget
people. But we shall never

their plight ... as matters

partisan debate. Millions

millions of human beings are

ing through dreadful agony.

is not for us to play cheap politics

with their needs and fears and

hopes. Yet that is exactly what
these Republicans have begun to

do.
"They are telling us we must
undertake to liberate these people
and do it right now . Maybe
the Republicans don't realize this,
but the people who are on the
spot in Europe know very well
that talk of liberation under pres present
ent present circumstances is war. talk.
"All Europeans -know quite well
that insurrections in the Soviet
borderlands could enly be success successful
ful successful with armed support from the
outside world.
"If the Republicans don't mean
to give that armed support and
I feel sure they don't then they
are playing cruel, gutter politics

with tne lives of countless good
men and women behind the Jron
Curtain.
"Surely," concluded Mr. Truman

from the rear of his train in Pkrk-

ersburg, W. Va., "the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans must know that the Iron Cur Curtain
tain Curtain and the Kremlin walls will'not
corny tumbling down from a few
blasts on a campaign trumpet"

our voici is delayed:
On Septembtr 3. one dav after

reading the Truman speech, John
Foster Dulles held a press Con Conference
ference Conference at which he replied Jhat
tha Truman ' m rA n( nAtaL..

timidity, and appeasement isjthe
sure road to war."
Here is the last tragic chatter
in the story of revolt behindthe
Iron Curtain:
On October 30 the Hungarian
rebels had almost pushed Russian
forces out of Budapest. Moscow
indicated it would appease.
On Novtmber 3 the U.N. called

tor a vote of censure of Moscow.
TIL- It XT L J 1 .

The U.N. had been procrastiaat-
ing all week.

Soviet delegates on November 3

who had warned of dangers in th j argued that the Security Council

should not act that day. Things
were settling down in Hungary,
the U.N. should not intervene, they

'Eisenhower policy of liberation,

Dulles said:
e"It is nonsense for Mr. Harri Harri-man
man Harri-man to say that General Eistn-

hower's libeiation policy is a tra Other delegates disagreed. Del Del-and
and Del-and would lead tt premature up- egate after delegate urged imlne imlne-rislngs
rislngs imlne-rislngs and more Warsaw massa- diate action. Finally, spoke U.S.
cres. The only trap I see is that1 Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge:
in the democratic platform wbichl "We believe," he said, "thatlad "thatlad-says
says "thatlad-says they look forward to libera- journment for a day or two would
tion of these peoples but they! give a real opportunity to the Hun-

aren t waling to do anything about garian government to carry out

it. That's a trap to get votes.

IKE WENT OUT ON LIMB

General Eisenhower went just

its announced decision to arrantta

for an orderly and immediate

evacuation of all Soviet troopf In
this spirit I would be willing to

Perhaps the first duty of a fight fighting
ing fighting man is not connubial bliss.
Perhaps it is to obey orders and

do what the man says, because it

is always possible he knows a

adjourn until tomorrow or the

about as far in a speech before intxt day.
the American Legion in New York,! That virtually ended the discus-

Aug. 25. This was what especially sion. The Australian delegate ar ar-aroused
aroused ar-aroused Harry Truman. I gued vigorously against Lodge,
"The American conscience cai urged the council not to adirturn

.. never km w peace until these pet- but to act immediately.

jaic ate jwiuicu w vcauk iiiaatois inrie was a vute. I nc U.o.A.
of their own fate," the genera voted against Australia and for the

began rather mildly. He also Soviet.

"We are living in western-style mind when he issued his harsh little more than his help.

i b if f i p rvT"
r, j N
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talked about man's brotherhood

under the fatherhood of God and
so on. Then he warmed up.
"We can never rest," he said
"and we must so inform the world,
including the Kremlin that until

the enslaved nations of the world
have the fullness f freedom, the

right to choose their own path,

than then and then only can

we say that here Is a possible

way of living peacefully with

communism in the world.

The President told his press con

ference last week that his admin administration
istration administration had never urged the sat sat-lllte
lllte sat-lllte peoples to armed revolt.
True, he never used that word. But
here is exactly what he said:

"We must tell the Kremlin that
never shall we de;ist In our aid to
every man and Woman of those

shackled lands who seeks refuge
with us, any man who keeps burn

ing among his own people the

flame of freedom or is dedicated

to the liberation of his fellow

men."
TRUMAN'S FIERY REPLY
To this, former President Tru

man, speaking at Parkersburg, W.

Va., September 2, replied:

"The fate of the people in the

Before the next day dawned,
new Soviet armored divisions were
crushing Hungary.
The Truman adminlstrat i o n
made mistakes in handling Russia.
So has the Eisenhower administra administration.
tion. administration. Anyway, that is the record.

OO-O-PS! When New York Yorkers
ers Yorkers pull a boo-boo, they do It
for all the world to see. In the
massive sign advertising the
movie version of the Rodgers
and Hammerstein music 1
"Oklahoma!" somebody put an
"o" where an "a" ought to be.

I 1
i ii ill t

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

AscaS

We Must
Warn Yon!
Look in the
Illuminated
Magnifying
Mirror

on display In our store
At Your Own Risk.
It tells the whole truth
But King Size.
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run from open admiration to
downright disbelief and from
acute shock to sheer 1
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279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0149

T M M, U S M 0.
S) UM t, MA MKhA

AAh.r thinar about srolf you learn a whew new

vocabulary you wouldn't need if you didn't play foHr

V



DEC 3 1956

Yonks Cop 19th Olympic! Gold Med

But Aussie Gal-Swimmers Hot Hot-US
US Hot-US Cagers Whip Soviets, 85-55
MELBOURNE, Nov. 29 (UP) Charley Jenkins of Cambridge, Mass., roared from behind today and won the
19th Olympic gold medal for the U. S. with an upset victory in the 400-meter run while other Americans advanced
Impressively in basketball and the decathlon.
Milt Campbell of Plainfield, N. J., second in the last Olympics, piled up a 197-point lead after five events of
the gruelling decathlon and the U. S. whipped Russia in basketball, 8S-55.
In the only other track championship up for decision, be-spectacled Chris Brasher of Great 'Britain finally was
awarded the 3,000-meter steeplechase championship in the record time of 8 minutes, 41.2 seconds after first being
disqualified for "interference" and then reinstated hours later by a special protest jury.

Campbell, a husky 22-year-old
sailor, and world record-holder
Rater Johnson of Kingsburg,
Calif., dominated the first five
events of the day-long decath decathlon
lon decathlon grind. Campbell wound up
the day with 4,564 points and
Johnson was second with 4,387
after competition in the 100-meter
dash, broad jump, shot put,
high jump and 400 mefcers.
Campbell finished first in the
100, shot, and 400 and was sec second
ond second in the two jumps.
Jenkins, 22-year old student
at VHlanova, won his gold
medal the hard way with a
tremendous surge In the
stretch. Running third with
his long strfde and flawless
form, he suddenly blasted a a-round
round a-round world record bolder Lou
Jones of New Roohelle, N.Y.,
wbe had led from the start,
and then caught Russia's Ara Ara-dalian
dalian Ara-dalian Ignatiev.
AsCharlle swept over the fin finish
ish finish Bne in a comparatively slow
46.7,. Karl Haas of Germany
nosed out the Russian for sec second
ond second lace. zoitto Hellsten 'of
Finland passed the winded and
catnering Jones, who finished
fifth? with Malcolm Spence of
South Africa sixth.
A fierce dispute developed
when Brasher was disqualified
for bumping Ernst Larsen of
Norway on the fourth jump
front the finish.
the plncky Briton fln'shed
20 yards ahead of the field in
8:41.2, shattering tbe record
of 8:45.4 set four years ago by
Horace Ashenf elter of the U.S.
iBut the judges ruled he had
bumped Larsen and the crown
was, awarded first to the second-place
man, world record
holder Sandor Rossnyol of
Hungary.
Brasher appealed to the pro protest
test protest jury and hours later his
gold medal was restored. The
Hungarian was dropped back to
second place and Larsen third
exactly as they had finished in
the race. Charley Jones of Boys Boys-town,
town, Boys-town, Neb., ran well through the
first five of the 7'2 laps but
faded far back under the closing
pressure.
Campbell ran the 100 meters
In 10.8 seconds for a lead in the
first decathlon event and never
was headed the rest of the way.
Johnson was second in the 100

Weather Or Not)
This weather report for the 24
hours ending S a.m. today, is pre prepared
pared prepared Jy the Meteorological and
Hydrographic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:

High
Low
HUMIDITY:
High
Low I

IS
71
96
66

WlhiO:
(max. mph) NWI3
RAIN (inches) .76
WATIR TEMP.:
(inner harbors) 79

II
72

99
72

NWII
2.75
10

TIDES
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10

HIGH
1 :52 a.m.
2:26 p.m.

LOW
1:14 a.m.
1:31 p.m.

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ALL-AMERICAN FINISH Bobby Morrow, Texas speedster,
leads teammates Andy Stantield (right, background) and
Thane Baker (left) across the finish line in the 200-meter
dash in the Olympic at Melbourne, Australia. Morrow, who
set a new Olympic record of 20.6, is the first athlete to win
both the 100-meter and 200-meter dash browns in the same
Olympics since Jesse Owens turned the trick in 1936.

with 10.9 but outjumped Camp

bell by a half inch in tne broad
jump with a distance of 24 feet,

men.
.Milt led the shot put at 48

feet, five inches and Johnson

was third 11 inches back. Camp Campbell
bell Campbell was second to Yang chuan
Swang in the high jump but led
le 400 meters with a time of

48.8 seconds while Johnson was

second in his heat In 49.3.

Third place in the decathlon

standings went to Martin Lauer
of Germany with 4,064, putting
him 500 points back of Camp

bell. Bob Ricnaras of Laverne,
Calif., the pole vault champion,
was far down the list of IS com

petitors with 3,311 points.
Four four minute milers
qualified for Saturday's 1,500 1,500-meter
meter 1,500-meter final though none of
them won their heats, prefer preferring
ring preferring to coast. The noted barrier-crashers
who made ft
were John Landy of Australia,
Brian Hewson of Great Br't Br't-ain,
ain, Br't-ain, Gunnar Nielsen of Den Denmark
mark Denmark and Lassio Tabori of
Hungary.
Merv Lincoln of Australia ran
the frasteat heat in 3:45.4, just
two-tenths of a second off the
Olympic record, with Ron Dela Dela-ney
ney Dela-ney of Ireland, another Villano Villano-va
va Villano-va student, qualifying as third
man.
Defending champion Josv Bar-

thel of Luxembourg failed to

qualify and Jim Bailey of Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, who attends the Univer University
sity University of Oregon, withdrew be because
cause because of a heavy cold.
In swimming, Reld Patterson
of pineville, N.Y., shattered the
Olympic 100-mdter free style
record by three-tenths of a sec second
ond second as he led first round quali qualifiers
fiers qualifiers with 56.8 seconds. The old
mark was set four years ago by
Clark Scholes of the U.S.
Lorraine Crapp, Australia's
chief whiz kid, Cracked the

women's 100-meter free style
record wtth a new mark of 63.4
seconds in her first heat.
Joan Rosazza of Torrington,
Conn., was second to Miss Crapp
in 1:05.5, tying the old record
set by Hungary's J. 'femes at
Helsinki.
Dawn Praser, another Aussie
star, later equaled the world
record and lowered the Olympic
mark to 62.4 as she swam off
with her heat.
The American cage team
was off in its shooting daring
the first half of the game a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Soviets. But Bll
Russell and K- C Jones, all all-America
America all-America team mates at San
Francisco, led a powerful spurt
early in the second half to
break open the game.
After a first-half struggle In
which the Yanks could manage
only a 36-32 lead, Jones hit on
his first three jump shot at attempts
tempts attempts in the second half to set
the rout in motion. Russell con contributed
tributed contributed 10 of his 20 points dur during
ing during the scoring spree which wid widened
ened widened the U.S. lead to 63-39 with within
in within a few minutes of play. From
'there, it was a romp. Bob Jean Jean-gerard,
gerard, Jean-gerard, former Colorado star
from Wilmette, 111.,, scored 14
points.
Russell drew a loud round of
applause from the packed are arena
na arena of nearly 4,000 fans when he
scored on one of his famed
"stuff" shots inttbe second half.
However, that was the only time
he tried the shot which had
started a mild controversy in
last Tuesday's game.
Once again, the Russian coach
kept Jah Kruminish, the seven-foot-two
Latvian woodcutter, on
the bench for the entire game.
Kruminsh, of whom big things
had been expected before the
Olympics, has played poorly in

itwo tournament appearances

thus far.

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Little League

Boys 10, Girls 6

Ten boys and six girls includ

ing a set of girl twins were born

at Qorgas Hospital during tne
week ending at midnight Mon Monday,
day, Monday, according to the regular
hospital report. The twins were
born Monday to Mr. and Mrs. R.

L Ridge of Balboa.

During the week 169 patients

were admitted and 183 were discharged.

The names and address of the

parents of boy babies follow:
Sgt. and Mrs. O. V. Baggett. of
Quarry Heights: RFC and Mrs.
G. L. Heritage, of Fort Kobbe;
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. White, of Pa-

raiso; Sgt. and Mrs. R. A. Acos Acos-ta.
ta. Acos-ta. of Panama Citv: Mr. arid

Mrs. R. A. James, of Panama Ci

ty; Mr. and Mrs. D. L Studebak Studebak-er,
er, Studebak-er, of Rodman; Sgt. and Mrs. T.
J. Lowell, of Balboa: Mr. and

Mrs. L. E. Bynoe, of Panama Ci

ty: and Dr. and Mrs. E. R.

Rhoades, of Balboa.

Girls were born to the follow

ing: SFC and Mrs. S. M. Hall, of

Fort Amador; Lt. and Mrs. w. A.
Gardner, of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and

Mrs. G. G. Anderson. Of Chillbre;

Cpl. and Mrs. E. H. Ferraro, of

Gam boa; and L. F. Williams, of

Colon.

Bids Are Sought
For Painting
Of Quarters

Biis are now being solicited by

the Panama Canal Company on 15
schedules included in the Panama

Canal Compnay maintenance paint
work for the third quarter of this
fiscal year. Bids will be opened the

morning of Dec. 12 In the Admin

lstration Building at Balboa

Heights.
The work, scheduled maninly
for the dry season months, will
include the exterior and interior
painting of a larso number of
houses in Canal Zone communi communities
ties communities en both tides of the Isthmus
and several Company Govern Government
ment Government office, industrial and pub public
lic public buildings.

Panama Canal quarters schedul

ed for maintenance paint work in

clude S3 in Margarita, 28 in Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Diablo Heights and Gam boa;

92 houses in Rainbow City; and 62

nouses and one apartment in Pa
raiso.

fcome of the 60 odd nublic and

office buildings due to receive in

tenor, exterior ana toucn up

maintenance painting are the Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building in Cristobal,
the Civil Affairs Building on Gail-

lara Hignway, the Terminal Built?

rag in Balboa, the Payroll Branch

Bunding in Anon, the Commissa

ry stores at Balboa, La Boca and

itaniDow City., the Central Po

lice Station in Balboa, the Fire

Matrons in Gamboi and Cristobal,

ana me uosietricai Building at

Gorges Hospital.

The project also includes the

painting of the cyclone fencing a
round Miraflores and Pedro Mi

guel Locks.

The contract can be awarded ei

ther on the basis of all schedules

to one contractor or separately to

umere ii conrraeior ...

SHOWING OFF THEIR AWARDS The three Americans who finished first, second and third
In the Olympic discus event display thsir metals at Melbourne, Australia. The happy trio

re ai oemer (center), of New Hyde Park. N... who won with a toss of 184 feet. lO'S inchea:

tan. Wash whn tnnlr f.hlrrf nlaxa

1,430 Celebrate

BELGRADE, Nov. 29 (UP)

President Tito today marked
Yugoslavia's "Reoublic Dav" bv

freeing 1,430 .persons from prison
and reducing the sentences of 662

others.

AN INDEPENDENT -f HE, DAILY NEWSPAPER

Mama

Mmcan

"Let the people knew the truth and the country i$ tafe1 i Abraham Lincoln.

32nd TEAR

PANAMA, R P., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1856

FTTE CENTS

Lloyd Refuses To Commit Britain

To Hurried Withdrawal From Egypt

LONDON, Nov. 29 (UP)-For-eign
Secretary selwyn Lloyd re

fused today to commit Britain!

to hurried withdrawal from E-

gypt pending, new consultations

with France ana consideration
of "other matters" such as the

future of the Suez Canal.
In a crisis report to the
House of Commonos, Lloyd rei reiterated
terated reiterated Anglo-French deter determination
mination determination for a "phased with withdrawal"
drawal" withdrawal" from the occupied
areas of Egypt, and added:
"There are other important
matters to be considered, such
as the speedy clearance of the
canal and the negotiation of a
final settlement with regard to
tbe future operation of the ca canal.
nal. canal. 1

"These matters must be dis discussed
cussed discussed with our French' allies
and I also await certain clari

fications with regard to the car

rying out of the resolution pass passed
ed passed last Saturday by the U.N.
Assembly, authorizing the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary General to proceed with
arrangements for the (canal)
clearance as a U.N. operation."
"We have never said we sought
to impose a settlement of the
canal's future by force. I don't
think it is unreasonable that
we should receive some com communication
munication communication as to the course of
negotiations with regard to that
matter.
"So far as the question of
the clearance of the canal is
concerned, that is a practical

matter and all we want to see
is that tbe United Nations get
on with that task as quickly
as possible."
The British-held' northern

end of the canal around Port

Said already 4s cleared to per permit
mit permit passage of ships up to 10, 10,-000
000 10,-000 tons. The Admiralty an announced
nounced announced last night that a new
fleet of salvage craft is en routs
to Port Said.

T! Admiralty announcement

reaffirmed British "readiness"
to put these ships to work in
the 80 miles of canal under E E-gyptian
gyptian E-gyptian control. Egypt, however,
has maintained that clearance
cannot begin until all allied
troops have been withdrawn

from its soil.

Despite rumors that Lloyd
would announce some sort of
withdrawal to take place with within
in within a few days, he implied it
would be considerably longer
than that.
He mentioned no date. Rut he
did comment that by Dec. 14
there should be 4,009 U.N, troops
in Egypt.

Republican Picked to Head Hungarian Program
AUGUSTA, Ga., Nov. 29 (UP) Kremlin was said to have used l the little Balkan country and

President Eisenhower today the events in the Middle East as to take oyer air fRlds for pos pos-selected
selected pos-selected a former Republican a pretext to march troops intolsible use for an air lift to Egypt.

Congressman, Tracy S. Voorhees
of New York, to head the new

American refugee and rehabili rehabilitation
tation rehabilitation program of Hungary.

Press Secretary James C.

Hagerty said one of the reasons

for selecting voornees was tne
fact the President wanted to be
sure "that the Hungarian re

fugees are taken care of in
housing, food and employment."
Voorhees, a former Army col colonel,
onel, colonel, was a special assistant to

Army Secretary Robert p. Pat Patterson
terson Patterson during the Truman ad administration.
ministration. administration. Meanwhile authoritative re reports
ports reports from Sofia said today
powerful new Russian army
units have moved into Bulga Bulgaria
ria Bulgaria to prevent a possible up uprising
rising uprising against Communist
strongman Todor Shivkoff
Bhivkoff Is the most power

ful man in Bulgaria's Commu Communist
nist Communist central committee and is be believed
lieved believed to he the real power be behind
hind behind the government.

Reports reaching Bonn said

leaders of an underground move

ment against the pro-Moscow
government began operating a
clandestine radio station last
month, but the station was
closed and the staff arrested.
They said Soviet troop move movements
ments movements into Bulgaria began
late last month and lasted until
the middle of November. The

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An ton In .Tnso mralriav 9Jt

Panamanian, was fined $5 by

the Balboa Magistrate today for
bringing his private vehicle into
the Canal Zonp without rp?l.tr-

ing lt. He was picked up at Bal

boa gasoline "station.

Edith Amava flarn.wmota ri

Jordan, 40, Panamanian, paid a
$5 fine for having no windshield
sticker.

CAUGHT OFF GUARD Hungarian border guards are eaught
by a camera equipped with a telephoto lens as they take time
out for a smoke during their search for refugees trying to
escape into Austria in a wooded section along the frontier.

4 & in f Bii

A person may have more money
thon brains, but not for long.

jjjjjj HL

. Mia rnvBnnk. Ui.MMU uilJ i

! iiitu iu rnLEUum n giuup ui nuiigui mil refugees carry a cima on a nome-maae seaan

I chair as they cross the border to safety in Andau, Austria.

Istvan, the Dramatic Freedom Link, Gambles His Life
That His Border Wiles are More Clever Than Reds'

By JACK MIIHAN
ON THE HUNGARIAN FRONT.

TIER, Nov. 29 (UP)-This is the
frosen fringe of the Iron Curtain,

wners orave men step softry in
a erim same of hirip buH sppIi nH

the price of freedom may be a

we.

Tens of I ousands of freedom

oving Hungarians have come this

way since the Russian tanks rolled

into Budapest, and the world
knows about their plight.

Only a few westerners, however.

have met the guides who steer

them to safety men Uke Istvan.

who brought seven men and wom women
en women and a six-year-old girl through
before dawn today.

it was night, dulled by the bit-

ter wind which, in an ordinary

winter, sweeps ail life from tbe
barren Hungarian Sieep. Oc Occasionally,
casionally, Occasionally, the light of a Soviet

star shell lifted a corner of the
blanket of the dark.
From the safe side of the bor border,
der, border, you could hear the guns the
shrill chatter of Communist bor border
der border guards' "burp guns" close by,
and occasionally the deeper voice
of a Soviet tank's machine gun,
muffled by distance.
Istvan's little party stumbled
wearily down his secret pa'h to
the border, then gathered its
strength for the dash across the
final clearing hwere they might
be spotted by Red tommygunners.
A mUe away, an Austrian ambu ambulance
lance ambulance was waiti:1! to entry th6e
who made it to food and warmth.
One by one, the refugees dashed
through swamp grass to the haven
of neutral Austria.
Opce across the border, Istvan
relaxed and took a swig from the
S1.50 bottle of bittc bra -dy which
is his price for taking a party
through.

"Back there, the Russians have
set up an iron hn of tanks," he
said, wearily nodding over his
shoullder. "Tney keep them away
from the border where they
might be seep and photographed
by people like you.
"I have seen them shoot even
women and children in wild at-

tempis to frighten off p"ope Wiioj
want to flee to Austria. But I will
take anyone to Austria who will
give me as much as a bottle to
drink.
"My system has worked for
some tiTie nov. '. wi. e auut
it in detail and give it away. How

mucn lonr it will wor. depen ls
on me and the Reds. I have de deceived
ceived deceived them too long already."
Istvan was an architect, aged
40, liwing haooily with his wife in

Budapest, when the tattered free-;
dom fighiers rose against Russia s
tanks a few weeks ago.

During the brief delirium of vic victory
tory victory that followed the Soviet with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal from Budapest, ls'van land
his wife raided their savings and
began planning the biggest Christ Christmas
mas Christmas of their lives.
Those plans went into the dis discard
card discard when the Russian tanks
rumbled into the Hungarian cap capital
ital capital again on Nov. 4.
Istvan and his wife set out for

the border at once. He was cher

ishing in secret a resoive tat he

did not mention to her until they
reached Austria.
"I waited until we were both in
Austria before I to i tie-: tiat I
was going back that I was de determined
termined determined to stay in Hungary and
help people to get out.
"By helping them get out while
the Russians are here, I hope I
am helpin? them to kcap a'ivc so
that one day they can come back
With guns."

Sinatra Signs
With ABC-TV
For Larqe Sum
NEW YORK, Nov. 29 (UP) -Sipger
Frank Sinatra has signed
an exclusive three year, multi multi-million
million multi-million dollar television contract,
the American Broadcasting Co. an announced
nounced announced today.
The agreement, rails far Sinatra

to star in a weekly half hour

turned series, plus two one-hour
special shows earh vpr arp

said the format would exploit the

entertainer s aDiuties in music,
comedy and drama.
The network said it woulrj have'
first can on Sinatra's services ex except
cept except in motion pictures.

The
Judge's Bench

3

TODAY! .75-40
1:30 4:00 6:30 9:00 p.m.
AN ARTISTIC EVENT!
THE LIFE-INSPIRED
STORY OF A MAN
WITH INSATIABLE

PASSION

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M LbV.

la' J0m bt
I T .A&SBBBBBInV. .

M-G-M
presents in
CINEMASCOPE
and in
METMCOUtt!

KIRK
D0UGUS
TIISI
F0RIM
cosdrrmi
. ANTHONY QUINN

iiurc nnuii n muri i oaauai 1
iAmtb UuWaLU PAMllA Brown f