The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02070

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
AN INDEPENDENT f HN DAILY NEWSPAPER
Bauatna American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe" ibraham Lincoln.
32nd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, DECEMBER S, 1956

Cuban Troops Annihilate
; I
40-Man Rebel High Command
HAVANA, Dec. 3 (UP). Cuban warplanes and ground troops annihilated the
40-man high command of the revolutionary "26th of July" movement, including
rebel leader Fidel Castro, almost as they set foot on Cuban soil, unimpeachable

sources sua louay.
Clayton MP On Way
To Recovery; He
Was Beaten To Draw
A Port Clayton military police policeman,
man, policeman, shot In the stomach 11
days ago when he lot a pistol
drawing contest with a fellow
soldier, waa reported today to be
well on the way to recovery. His
condition, the Army said, was
"good
Sp3 Dlmas M. Lomelli of the
534th Military Police Platoon
(Service) at Clayton was shot
Friday a week ago by Pvt. Rich Richard
ard Richard Neve, also of the 534th, at
the climax of a discussion over
who could pun a pistol from hol hol-ater
ater hol-ater ouickest. v
A third soldier counted 1-2-3.
both men grabbed for their guns
and Lomelli was hit In the stom stomach
ach stomach by a bullet from Neve's pis pistol.
tol. pistol. The incident occurred at the
Curundu main gate. The Army
Is continuing investigations.
Hunqary Again Nixes
UN Observer Squads;
But Will Discuss II
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y.. Dec.
(UP) Hungary today repeat repeated
ed repeated its refusal to admit United
Nation observers but said it
would be willing to discuss the
situation gJfSgS
Va'latJefdale.
The Hungarian punnet regime
In' a note from Budapest Mild
that It was willing to discuss the
situation with Hammarsklold in
Rome or New York "without de de-lav."
lav." de-lav." The Hungarian note, signed by
acting Foreign Minister Istvan
Vim vat released as the Unit
ed States and 13 other countries
demanded in a wnerai assemoiy
resolution that Russia and Hun Hun-warv
warv Hun-warv a OTP to Admit, U.N. observ
ers to the revolt-torn country
not later tnsn rrioay.

Peanut Butter Started Commie Bawl;
Buyers 'Dug' Foodstore Rock 'n Roll

Anud the push of Saturday
afternoon crowas ana me cng
of cash registers, assistant man manager
ager manager Raymond Simon noticed a
suspicious bulge in the hip pock pocket
et pocket of a man who had Just left
the self-service section of Tiyoli
commissary through the passage
marked "Entrance."
The Object bulked conspicu conspicuously
ously conspicuously under the light weight
shirt worn by Alejandro Ek Ek-man,
man, Ek-man, 44, a Panamanian employs
of the Army Ordnance depot.
Stepping up to Ekman, the
assistant manager asked what
be had; saw it was a Jar of
peanat baiter.
At this, Eckman broke and
ran for the entrance of the
commissary building, strug struggling
gling struggling through the crowd with
such force tint an uproar
started. Some customers jump jumped
ed jumped on Vns for a better look at
the struggle.
Supervisor Earl janssen came
to Simon's aid. They took the
Yacht Yankee
Is Here Again
The tallmasted yacht Yankee,
which has been in Canal waters
at least once before, transited
southbound yesterday and is
berthed at pier 18 today.
Irving M. Johnson is the mas master
ter master of the 114-ton American falg
yacht.
SMITH 5 IEIPEIS SIV:
shopping
days to
CHRISTMAS

V II if I

The sources told the United

Press that Castro led his lieute lieutenants
nants lieutenants ashore last night in south
eastern Cuba to lead his "ngnt
to the death" to overthrow the
government of President Fulgen-
clo Batista. At least n persons
had died previously since the re
bellion flared Friday.
According to the sources, reb
el leaders landed from a Mexi
can yacht between the port of
Niquero and Manzanlllo in Ori-
ente Province. Saatro had been
in exile in Mexico since he led
an abortive attempt against Ba
tista in. 1953.
Low-flying Cuban warplanes
trapped the rebels in an open
aria and strafed and bombed
them. The sources said the 40 40-man
man 40-man group was "pulverized."
They said the bodies were re recovered.
covered. recovered. The rebels wore olive-drab
uniforms and arm bands bear bearing
ing bearing a facsimile of the red star
of the Cuban national flag and
the Inscription "2th of July,"
the sources said. The movement
took its name from the abortive
Castro attack on the garrison in
1953 in which 200 persons were
killed.
The sources said among the
rebels identified were Castro, his
younger brother. Raul, and Jose
Manuel Marquez. his top lieute
nant. Documents found on the
bodies revealed Castro had com
missioned -himself aa "major
general," Marquez as general,
and his brother as "captain."
Marguez was understood to
have headed a fund-raising
campaign for the revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary movement in Miami, Tam Tampa
pa Tampa and New York.
According to the sources, the
clash took Place about 85 miles
east of Santiago, where 11 per-
street fighting between rebel and
loyal forces. Rebels staged simi similar
lar similar raids in other eastern eities.
The government reinforced
the garrison at Santiago with
600 paratroopers and also moved
in artillery units. A house to
house search for "suspicious
strangers" was launched by mil military
itary military and police units through throughout
out throughout the city.
Cuban army headquarters Is Issued
sued Issued the following communique:
"A .coast guard cutter of the
Cuban navy captured a yacht
near Cape Cruz and found a-
peanut butter away from him
ana cauea ponce
Then, and again in Balboa
Magistrate's Court today, Ek Ekman
man Ekman maintained that he did not
intend to steal the peanut but
ter but was running after his
sister to get his commissary
card.
In court the sister' testified
she was to meet her brother in
the self-service section, but not
seeing him there had gone out outside
side outside the building and into the
toy section, sne was there, she
said, when she heard the rum rumpus,
pus, rumpus, but did not know it con concerned
cerned concerned her brother.
Evidence in court showed
that Ekman had an identifi identification
cation identification card on his person, and
had had 11.44 in his pocket,
more than enough to buy the
peanut butter.
Judge John Demlng remarked
that in a theft case of this kind
the question of intent was al always
ways always a factor for the court to
consider.
In this intsance, he sale?, he
had decided to give the defend defendant
ant defendant the benefit of the doubt nd
accept his statement that he did
not have the intention of steal stealing
ing stealing the grocery item.
After the finding of "not wuil wuil-ty"
ty" wuil-ty" of petit larceny, Ekman and
his sister left the courtroom to together.
gether. together. T, j
Some 4000 Sacks
Arriving From US

More than 4,000 sacks of Christmas and other mall is
expected to arrive on the isthmus from the United States
today and tomorrow, accrdinj to estimates made by the
Canal Zone Postal Division.
One big shipment of MM sacks of mall will arrive to today
day today from New York aboard a United Fruit ship which
ficled up most of the holiday mail backlog left in New
ork by the recent longshoremen's strike.
Another shipment of approximately 2,000 18011 will ar arrive
rive arrive tomorrow, from New Orleans.
The Panama liner Cristobal, due In Cristobal Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday from New York, wilt bring in a normal shipment of
about 550 sacks of Christmas mail.
Cana Zone residents have been requested to take de delivery
livery delivery of packages as soon as possible after receiving notice
of arrival to that the Canal Zeno postal foreoe may dispose
of the heavy accumulation of parcels as they arrive.

board belongings apparently of

Fidel Castro. Aircraft located the
enemy and opened fire on them,
dispersing them. The army Is
continuing their pursuit."
Cape Cruz. Jutting into, the
Caribbean, is Cuba's southern'
most point.
Ledo Road' Pick
Was Also Director
Of PanCanal Co.
Lt. Gen. Lewis A. Pick, former
chief of Army Engineers who
supervised the construction of
the Ledo Road In World War II,
died yesterday in waiter Reed
Army hospital in Washington.
Pick. 66 when he died, had al
so served as a member of the
board of directors of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company, and visited
'.he Isthmus several times.
He was specially interested in
the project for increasing the
capacity of the Canal and serv served
ed served on a special committee of the
Board to investigate that prob problem.
lem. problem. His committee recommended a
plan which was formally adopt
ed by the' board of directors and
which has now been partially
made effective. Additional work
is to be done during the coming
dry season at the Pacific locks
which will complete the first
phase of the program.
Gen. .Pick first visited the
isthmus in September 1952 soon
(after his appointment as a board
member. He returned the fol following
lowing following February when the board
met on the Isthmus and devoted
much time to a study of Canal
traffic and means of increasing
the Canal's capacity.
Gen. Pick was appointed a
board member in August 1952
and resigned in December 1953.
Lenin-Slalin Unable
To Visil Followers;
They're Off Limits
MOSCOW, Dec. 3 (UP) The
Lenin-Stalin marble mausoleum
in Red Square was closed to the
public on Friday "until further
notice," it was revealed today.
No reason was given for tghe
closing of the mausoleum which
since the mid-twenties has been
the most popular tourist attrac attraction
tion attraction in the Soviet Union and has
been visited by millions.
The mausoleum has been clos closed
ed closed before for short periods for
repairs.
The government is known to
be planning a monumental pan pantheon
theon pantheon where prominent Soviet
leaders eventually will repose
with Lenin alone presumably re remaining
maining remaining in the Red Square mau mausoleum.
soleum. mausoleum. The removal of Stalin's body
irom the national shrine, ob observers
servers observers said, would be a logical
culmination of the campaign to
"dehaloize" the once all-powerful
Soviet ruler.
RP Lawyer Added
To Van Siclen,
Ramirez Law Firm
Charles E. Ramirez of the law
firm of Van 8iclen and Ramirez
has announced that Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian lawyer Jorge E. Halphen of
Panama will be associated with
them for the handling of legal
matters in Panama courts.
Halphen is a graduate of Tu Tu-lane
lane Tu-lane University.
Of Christmas Mail
Today & Tomorrow

Suez: We'll

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U.S. MARINES IN MEDITERRANEAN MANEUVERS US. Marines hit the beach at PorW
cuso, Sardinia, in a simulated assault during a training maneuver arranged with the co-operation
of Italian authorities. The USS Salem, a heavy cruiser (right, background), and the
aircraft carries Coral Sea and Randolph participated in the exercise.

Check-and Housewife Bounce a'Plenty;
But Finally: Check Cashed, Wife Bushed

"Of all times." the Army wife
said, it had to happen today.
When her husband needed
$125 this morning to post as
bond for an appeal on a convic conviction
tion conviction of drunken driving, Mrs.
James Albert Vlck of Ft. Clay
ton was right there to back nun
up.
With their two little sons, she
bad .Appeared in .Balboa Mag is is-trae'stourt
trae'stourt is-trae'stourt to hear the charge
that her husband was Intoxicat Intoxicated
ed Intoxicated While driving his car on Gail Gail-lard
lard Gail-lard Highway at 9:30 p.m. Fri
day.
Found a-uiltv and eiven a fine
of $100 plus a five-day Jail sen
tence, Pic. Vlck gave immense
notice of appeal.
Put the $125 appeal norm
was an unforeseen expense In
the Vick family's budget.
Nevertheless Mrs. Vick had
solution, she thought. Her Army
allotment check for $136 naa
just come in this morning's mall.
Told that the check could not
be accepted for ball, Mrs. Vick
stepped over to the Chase Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan Bank to get it cashed.
There, too, sne siruca a
snag. Something was radically
wrong, the teller said. In fact
the issong office in Washing Washington
ton Washington had failed to sign it.
Mrs. Vick plied the boys in the
car and headed for Coroal Fi
nance Office while her husband
remained in the lobby of the
police station, awaiting develop developments.
ments. developments. The little boys played a a-round
round a-round the potted palms and
rocked in the rocking chairs.
At Coroxal, the Information
about the faulty check was no.
news to the Finance omcer.
Some 500 other wives had ai-
Imagine Elvis
And This Guy
, On Same Show
NEW YORK, Dec. 3 (UP)
A man who claims to be the
world's fattest person has ar arrived
rived arrived in New York o'ty for a
series of television appearanc appearances.
es. appearances. Thirty-year-old Robert
Hughes, who weighs one-thousand
and -41 pounds, had to
be Hfted from a cargo plane
by means of a hydraulic lift on
his arrival from St. Louis.

British Service Stations Refuse To
To American Gl; Blame Middle

LONDON, Dec. 3 (UP) The
Sunday Pictorial reported toda
that some British gas stations are
refusing to sell gasoline to Ameri
can servicemen because of U.S.
policy in the Middle East.
"I feel the Yanks played a big
part in causing this mess," the
mass-circulation paper quoted one
garage operator as saying. "Now
i.i r 1 1
iney can suiier as wen s
Amprirans anH Rritnns Bet the
same allocation under the gov-1
ernment gas rationing program1
u,hik ,; ata n 17 In the
nmvu mil swell v wv. a., ui .,.-
meantime it's first-come, fjrst fjrst-served
served fjrst-served with gas stations rationing
tLeir own short supplies.
The Pictorial said garagemen
in East Anglia, the southeast
English peninsula where several
major U S air bases are located
are "taking it out on the
Americans."
"As a result of the. ban, a
doien. . American cars were
marooned on lonely Thetford

ready telephoned or called in
person to report the same
trouble.

He had already telephoned
Washington, to report the mat matter,
ter, matter, but he did not know wheth whether
er whether the faulty checks would have
to be sent back, or what.
Back at police station, Mrs.
Vick Joined her husband and the
kids to await developments.
Ktndly police had no wisn to
nra.rrpra'tP visit hut, an anneal
bond is an appeal bond, and
that's that.
Shortly before noon, hew hew-ever
ever hew-ever Corozal received tele telephone
phone telephone authority from Wash Washington
ington Washington to replaee the defec defective
tive defective checks with others to be
issued in the Canal Zone.
Nobody knew at midday how
many detective c n e c a s are
floating around, but lor Mrs.
Vick and other excited house housewivesthe
wivesthe housewivesthe worst was over.
Chiang Threatened
To Make Peace
With Japs In 1942
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
State Department documents
reveal that Generalissimo Chi
ang Kai-shek threatened to
make a separate peace with Jap
an in 1942 unless tne united
States sent him more aid.
The document Is one of sever
al long-secret papers released
last night. They are the first of
a series to be released by the
State Department, all dealing
with the "China papers" that
figured in the 1952 elections
In answer to Chiang's threat.
Ambassador to China C. E. Gauss
advised the United States to call
his bluff.
Another document showed
that Brig. Gen. John Magruder,
chief of the American military
mission to China, accused China
of dragging its feet in the war
effort and suggested that bis
mission withdraw.
Gen. George Marshall ordered
Magruder to avoid what he call called
ed called "any thought of hopelessness
in the situation or any United
Starrs intention to aoandon
China. 1 I
heath, 20 miles from the U.S
bases at Mildenhall and Laken Laken-heath,"
heath," Laken-heath," it said.
In London, American newsmen
reported no evidence of discrim
ination at the gas pumps ss long
as they took their turn in block
long lines during the three hour
a day when most stations are
open.
One American reporter wa
allowed to buy six gallons yester
day at a station rationing its other
customers to two gallons each-
a day after the .American emer
geney oil program was started.
U.S. government moves in the
Middle East since the middle of
last week had gone a long way to
eliminate the anti-American chill
in Britain.
The American decision to ex
pedite oil shipments to Europe
Friday was generally hailed as
':i"n that friPidlv relations sre
being restored between London
and Washington.

SIkSjhMBW

Pianist, Wife
Bribe Way Across
Hungarian Border
j VIENNA Tr
riwmj nm-
wrapow wra i
wiie ra iwiay
freedom by bribing
Russian bor
der guards with two gold watches
and a bottle of rum.
Gyorgy Banhalmi and his wife,
Nelly Sugar, said they saw the
bodies of three refugees sprawled
in the reeds in a swamp east of
Neusiedler Lake
"ArJfn..:. toM m. th.t .t
"Other refugees told me that at
least eight were killed," Ban-
hslml said.
He said he and his wife escaped
death by sheer luck.
Their party drove by truck from
Budapest to Mosonszentjsnos, five:
miles inside Hungary
near u
Austrian border.
The Soviets repeatedly opened
fire on the truck during the four four-hour
hour four-hour drive, he said.
At Mosonszentjsnos, he said, ms
party spilt up. As he and his wife
were trying to get mrougn me
swamp, Russian soiaiers sioppeu
them three times.
Twins, the Russians were paci
fied with offerings of a watch, one
settled for a bottle of rum, Ban Banhalmi
halmi Banhalmi said.
Nehru Warns
Of Possible
World War
NEW DELHI, Dec 3 (UP) In Indian
dian Indian Premier Jawaharlal Nehru
said today the power vacuum
eft bv the British removal from
the Middle East "could develop
into a world war."
He charged that the American-supported
Baghdad anti anti-Communist
Communist anti-Communist defense pact had ac actually
tually actually promoted Soviet influence
In the Middle East Instead of
bringing security to the tension tension-wracked
wracked tension-wracked area.
' He described the present sit situation
uation situation there as "Confusing." but
warned that "the people of Iraa
Sre pro-Ervptian and the gov government
ernment government there is against that
feeling."
Sell Gasoline
East 'Mess' On US
Britons Observe
Gasoline Cutdown
LONDON, Dec. 3 (UP)
Voluntsry restrictions on Sunday
pleasure driving in gasoline-short
Britain were faithfully observed
today.
Reports from various parts of
the country said traffic ranged
from "almost nil" to "very light."
On one main highway into Lon London,
don, London, only seven csrs psssed in
two hours.
Most garages and gas stations
wr closed, and those that were
open would sell no more than two
gallons of gasoline t a customer
and that only if he was one of
the station's "regulars."
Casoline rationing for all
drivers is scheduled to start in
Britain Dec. 17.

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Britain, France
Promise to Quit
In Short Time

LONDON, Dec. 3 (UP) Foreign secretary Selwyn
Lloyd announced today Britain and France will withdraw
troops from Egypt "in a short time." He urged Israel to
order a similar evacuation of the conquered Gara strip.
Lloyd hinted, however, that Anglo-French salvage
ships clearing the Suez Canal may remain on the scent
after the occupation troops have left.
Lloyd told parliament that the

withdrawal of Anglo-French troops from the Suez Canal
Zone will be worked out by British Gen. Sir Charles
Keightley, the Anglo-French supreme commander, and
Canadian Ma,. Gen. E. L. M. Burns, chief of the feed

A French official said earlier today the evacuation
of the Canal Zone "orobablv" win L .il" IT

Christmas.
r
A "condition" France seeks
as part of her agreement to
evacuate Port Said are assur
ances as to the future admin
istration c
of some sort that peace will be
kept between Egypt and Israel,
Reliable sources here said
France and Britain have alrea already
dy already obtained assurances that the
U.N.E.F. will be kept on hand
long enough to supervise clcar-
ance of the ship-blocked canal
d fr.inm of nata
tion thereafter.
Dulles Resumes
. ...
WrCd'OII
Of Foreign Policy
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
j Secretary of State John Foster
uuiies, recovered from his recent
operation, today resumed active,
direction of US. Foreien nnlicv
The secretary returned to his
desk after a one-month's ab absence
sence absence convinced that "prospects
of peace In the Middle East are
now reasonably good."
Before him were three major
long-range problems:
1 How to help bring about a
permanent peace settlement in
the Middle East that will restore
freedom of passage In the Suez
Canal, guarantee Israels secur-'
Ity, stabilize the Arab states and
block Russian infiltration into
the area.
2 How to re-cement the alli alliance
ance alliance with Britain and France
that began cracking with the
British-French-Israell attack on
Egypt. The United States took a
malor step in this direction Sat Saturday
urday Saturday when it out into effect an
emettrencv Plan to get 500,000
barrels of oil a day to oil-starved
western Europe.

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U.S. TO SHIP OIL TO EUROPE Presidential press secretary
James Hagerty (left) confers with White House staff secretary
Col. Andrew Woodpaster durinsnews conference at Augusta
Ga at which Hagerty announced that the petroleum industry
would pool its resources to aid European countries during UML
Middle East crisis.
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Turkish Tro
oscow Reports
LONDON, Nov. 3 (UP)-Mos-cow
radio, iauoting "well-informed
circles" in Damascus,
said today that two battalions
of Turkish troops' have been
sent into Iraa.
.The broadcast, Quoting the of official
ficial official Sovitit newsagency Tassi
said:
"Well Informed circles in tha
Syrian capital emphasize that
the political situation in IradfJa
very tense and that the govern government
ment government of Premier Nuri said. In
view of the demand of the Iraqi
armed forces and DeoDle for: it
resignation and withdrawal from
. "uc uou raci, nas asicea tnw
'"'"sa government to send
Turkish troops to suppress tha
national movement.
"The same circles affiru
two battalions of Turkish
have already been sent to i
The Turkish embassy s
naa no information cone
inq reports that the two basso-
lions of troops have been
ea mio irag. no jurtner cc
- t i t m. i
meat jrom me emoassy was
available.
It was pointed out hereUbat
under the Baghdad Pact, mem
ber countries are enjoined jo go
to the assistance of each ether
in case of an attack.
Both Turkey and Iraq tff
members of the "northern tier
alliance.
There was no immediate com comment
ment comment on the reported Turkish
move from the British foreign
office.

m r 'v.



TBI FANAMA AMERICAN AN JVDFXENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
0WMS0 AMD K-SLISHtD BY THE PANAMA AMERICAN MM. INC
raUNDCB IT NCLMN ROUNBIVIXL IN It II
MARMODIO ARIA. (D4TOR
7. H Strkt p. o. Box 134. Panama, n. or
TILIPHONI a-0740 (S LtNtsi
CABLX ACWIN. PAN AMERICAN PANAMA

'WWII REPRESENT ATI VU: JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
S4S MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. (17) N. Y.

PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE-
ONE YEAR, IN ADVANCE

:HIS IS VOt. fOKUM THE MADM5 OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX )
Toe Mail In n la cpsn torus to rsadsrs of Ths FantRla AmcriceR
Lofton srs raceivsd orstefully end ait handled to whslly cent idealist
MHNMf
If oe contribute Mttci dent bt Impatient if K dosin't ooeeor Mm)
Mr day loiters art published in IBs order rsctivsd.
fissit frr to keep ths tottort limitod to one pats Isntth.
MtoRfify of tottot writers is held to strictest contidsncs.

TIM wspopsr essumes rb rsipsAtifeility tor steteRWRtl as eeinisM

R isttsrs trem readers.

HERE WE ARE AGAIN
fir:
; it is like the book says, there is nothing new under the
sun. Way back 1900 the Army couldn't get the Job started.
First Isthmian Canai Commission of nine Army Officers could
jtot get off the ground, as it was a big job which had not

Been encountered since the Spinx.

, The book I mention is "Who

a Mr. peppereu who was the chief clerk of the Washington
office and saw all papers relating to the Canal, and so knew
of the things he wrote about.

He says after the Army bogged down, President Roosevelt

selected aiier due study a Mr. snoniz wno asxea oeiore niring
out aa boss Just two things from Teddy: That he would be the
only boss, and he could quit when he thought the Job was
moving.
On arrival he asked Governor Magoon what he was doing
about malaria. Magoon said he was disinfecting the house
and the adjacent one also when he nad the money. Shontz
lays: "You make your requisition and I'll slfin It," which meant
he got the stuff he needed.
Next Shontz says why is there such a big turnover of U.8.
employes and the reply was they were not making- enough
money. Quick like a flash, Shontz says give them a raise but
the reply was that whenever they got a raise the merchants of
Panama raised the prices on the food and employes did not
fain.
So Shontz solved that problem quick and said we will im import
port import our own food and that is what started the Commissary
Division.
When all problems were solved and Shontz had hired cap capable
able capable railroad men like himself and Stevens, he ot permission
from Teddy to turn the crank of the well-running machine
ver to Geothals, who is remembered by a monument that is
Army style by having the names of the locks chlsled Into mar-
Shonfctook a more precarious Job in the New York Sub Subway,
way, Subway, where he built the Brooklyn road, with only inches of
tolerance to combat and compute. I wonder where this great
.organizer is? hJs j hen he
reads how we are again placing our food prices n the hands
of the locai merchants by demobilizing the abattoir and indus industrial
trial industrial laboratory to make a few rich men richer. They will not
raise the middleman's standard of living.
The book I mention is in the Balboa Library

BINGO

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Starting Unarmed.

THE GLORIOUS, DEADLY ADVENTURE
OF HUNGARY'S FREEDOM FIGHTERS

This l-was-there story of Hungary's indomitable Freedom Fighters, told by one of them, will take the place
of our regular columns for the next few days. As he explains, 'Arpad Hazafi" is not the writer's own name, but
the story he tells is his own, and that of his friends. It was supplied to us by the United States Information
Service. The pictures accompanying it are also Haza fi's.

PREFACE
As I write these lines, the strut
gle for freedom is still continuing
in Hungary.
I saw the freedom revolution be
gin from oeaceful student demon
stratlons, and I was in the thick of
the fighting in Budapest, ineretore
as a witness I can tell the world
about the revolutionary events in
my homeland.
i will attempt to write with the
clearest objectivity, although it is
dilticuit to suppress my hate and
prejudice.
I weuid like ts aive a picture
ef the Hongsrisn frsedom reve
lution and sn accevnt of ths Di Dilution
lution Dilution and an account of tho pre
ceding years wheri Communist
rule and Soviet centre! ef Hunga Hungary
ry Hungary raised tenaieas which finally
cawed tho events of Oct. H,
MM.
I cannot give my true name as
I have loved ones at home and I
fear vengeance. 1 am no coward,
but I am filled with fear because
for the last eight years I have
seen the Communists trample on
our right.
Let my documentary writing
he alse The S.O.S. call ef my na nation.
tion. nation. I cannot stand idly by to
see fulfilled the prophecy ex
pressed by the poof Veresmar
thy whe died a hundred years e
fe.
He wrote: "The grave in which
a nation sinks la surreunded by
ether nations, and tears fill the
eye ef millions end millions."
1 am no chauvinist, but now I
am proud to be the son ef this
smau' nation.
I was always afraid that in time
of dancer the oeoole would be
scared and would cowardly and
spinelessiy submit to their fate.
I am glad I was wrong, rnoy
fought united end with courage,
end they still tight en fer e free
and independent Hungary.
To this struggle, against tyran
ny ana slavery, i oe ine neip ui
every nation and creed,
ARPAD HAZAFI
PRECEDING
VENTS
Since
MDP (Hungarian Communist Far
ty) has conducted Hungary's in
ternal policy and foreign affairs
Actually the Soviets maintained!
Control since me end Ol WOriO war,
II through the Red Army, which
has never left the country.
The results are no secret: the
situation became worse and worse
and worse every year
The Communist government,
never ceased talking about rais raising
ing raising the living standard, but al always
ways always tho opposito happened. Tho
economic situotion of tho coun country
try country worsonod every day.
A substantial portion of the na
tion's income was spent to increase
the newly-established army, am
later to provide of its mainten maintenance.
ance. maintenance. The greatest part of the goods
oroduced in Hungary was sent to
the Soviet Union. Much of what!
was left was sold by the State, and
Its value, whether in c a s n or
goods, again enriehed the Soviets
Bare Minimum
Only the barest minimum was
left for the Hungarian people.
The regime demandeu tnat ev everyone
eryone everyone in a family should work:
husband, wife and aiso all chil
dren who had finished s c h o o 1.
Their joint Income, however, does
not equal the average single wage
in tne western worm.
Fer the purchase ef the mest
important necesflties ef life 1
food, clothing, rent, hoot, light
and transportation the ever ever-ege
ege ever-ege skilled worker hes only his
montnly wege of $3$ to $45.
These in leading positions may
make SM.
Norm System
Besides the low earnings, one
of the principal causes of trouble
is the soviet svatem oi norms
unpir
proauced). t
The norms were increased pe
riodicaiiy, which meant that the
wnrirra must nrnduee mere for
the same amount of pay. Thus
their wages would not rise to meat
the spiralling cost of living.
The introduction of the norm
system also caused a constant de deterioration
terioration deterioration in the quality of pro production.
duction. production. The goods produced did
not satisfy internal demands and
could be sold abroad, only with
great difficulty. This only aug augmented
mented augmented the already-existing mise misery
ry misery of the people.
Failures
The forcibly executed econo economic
mic economic plane the so-called Throe
and Five Year Flans were de designed
signed designed to transfer en agricultur agricultural
al agricultural country, peer in Industrial
rew meter lei, bite en industrial
nation, but the plana were fall
uros becvese ef the continuous
lack ef raw material.
Out of the small community of
Dunapentele the Soviet-controlled
Communist regime created Stalin Stalin-varos
varos Stalin-varos (Stalin City) and its iron ironworks
works ironworks whleh they proudly announc
ed would be a workers' city and
la. atflaeV
How far this was from the truth
is proved by the fact that durin
the freedom revolution the work

I

MA

They Fought the

rb! LrbrbbbbbbbbbrW W rirrrrrrmM

THE FIRST ISSUE of the new Hungarian free press reaches
. Peasants eagerly grab copies of Igazsag (Truth) as they

ers
of Dunapentele were in the

forefront of those who fought with'gans, the cruel AVH (Aliamvedel-j

arms against the Soviets.
Fooling Worker
During the last eight years
Communists also tried to fool
orkers with constant propaganda
actions. '
Communist Party members
went from house to house trying
to convince the people that Me in
nungry is supenur iu uuv ui me
West, where they claimed capital
ism was on its last legs, and
whfcre, they said, with the excep
tion of a small layer of large ca-
pitalists, the masses of people
were starving.
Net oven the Communist agi agitators
tators agitators believed that, and those to
whom they spoke believed it o o-von
von o-von less.
Spectacular Projects
The bosses of the regime some sometimes
times sometimes started construction of spec spectacular
tacular spectacular projects in an effort to pa pacify
cify pacify public opinion. It was for
this reason they started to build
the Budapest subway network, up-
on Soviet advice and pressure
It was well known for many
years that ths warm spring un under
der under Budapest mode such an un undertaking
dertaking undertaking geologically impossi impossible,
ble, impossible, yet against the strong pro protests
tests protests of Hungarian engineers tho
Communists, with Soviet sup support,
port, support, bogon tho proect.
The construction lasted four
years and finally had to be aban-
doned. With the money ana manr
power wasted on infP!Jcl1' cu"
tire city blocks could have been
built to furnish much-needed hous
Even Zoltan Vas (Editors note:
Vas was an important member of
the Party's Central Committee)
protested the forced industrializa industrialization
tion industrialization of the country in a memora memorable
ble memorable article in the Communist Par Party
ty Party paper, Szabad Nep.
Bread And Circuses
The Communists in general fol fol-low
low fol-low the. old Roman custom: "Pa
nem et uirceuses v vv
- hw and this thev followed in
Hungary too, although with more
circuses and less bread.
They built the People s Stadium
near Budapest, and by holding
frnnnt cnnrtinff events attempt
ed to divert the attention of the
public and the outside world from
the widespread economic and so
cial misery.
Tho Soviet Union and its satel satellite,
lite, satellite, frequently send their best
sport t-men and artists (always
u.'dor political guard) to West Western
ern Western lands in en effort to prove
the superiority ef the Commu Communist
nist Communist system. These events occa occasionally
sionally occasionally daisied the free world
but we, behind the Iron Cutain,
knew well the face hiding behind
the emlling mask of propaganda.
Dissatisfaction
With the worsening of the eco economic
nomic economic situation, the dissatisfaction
of the workers grew in direct pro
portion. The peasants too naiea
the regime: they were forced into
kolkhozes (collective farms) and
thn who HiH not ioin were con
stantly pressured with impossible
production quotas.
Secret Police
To maintain and secure their
dictatorship, Hungary's Commu
nist leaders organised, in addition

Red Army to a Standstill in .

to the regular armv and Dolice or-
ji Hatosag) Authority for the
Protection of the State, or the se-
"wfcift:-!...!-. .a
xino witnmtnuuii awi tau 1 C a k,
ikMllAknllt f K Anill..
which walLaJrcady suffer-
iiuvuKiiuuv vuc ctavikv

ink ffrimtlv frnm nnorrflr1 donn..;?!6 ULZa .ArfOOUCiy

rnr --"lit

The slightest voiced disapprov disapproval
al disapproval of the regime, correspondence
with friends or relatives in the
tho free world, sometimes base base-loss
loss base-loss accusations, were s u f f i
ciont to cause a frost, torture or
even death, without court trial
or verdict
Many were sentenced to long
terms of imprisonment. i
In May and June of 1951, about1

60,000 people, regardless of age oronal request of Matyas Rakosi,
religion, were deported to the Szabad Nep in several articles con-

countryside from Budapest alone.
Their apartments were conns-
cated and given to Communist
Party members serving the re regime.
gime. regime. Tho population lived in a fear
entirely unknown In the free
world, as no one k n e w If a
knock on tho door meant the ap appearance
pearance appearance of tho secret police,
and subvaquent imprisonment.
In 1953, when the regime of

Matyas KaKosi was replaced lor a zi0 Rftjk and his comDaiUons were New York. That was about the
short time by that of Imre Nagy,inocent and hd bee executed in' last effort the British have made
the deportees were permitted to im oa tne basis of false accusa-lfo r,.c wUh American officials at

leave their places oi deportation,'
but they could not come back to
Budapest.
But Moscow disapproved even
that small measure of democrati democratization.
zation. democratization. The Nagy regime was soon
replaced by
r
the Rakosi darkness.
Treadmill
Life in Hungary became a hope hopeless
less hopeless treadmill. The much-advertis
ed Soviet culture showed Its in influence
fluence influence in our country too.
We could not secure a good book
to read, and between 1949 and 1955
the Russians seldom would let a
good film in the country.
The theatres had excellent ac actors
tors actors but no plays other than Party-approved
ones. The campaign
and propaganda departments of
the Communist Party puts its
stamp on literature, theatre and
motion pictures, and interjected
"socialist realism" into all fields
of the arts.
In the eyes of Communists It
if not a good painting or sta status
tus status which does not depict
worker or peasant during work.
It is understandable that, under
such circumstances, people do not
care to live and struggle. The
Communist system completely ex ex-tinguishes
tinguishes ex-tinguishes every individual initia
tive, the state expropriaitng with without
out without compensation every individual
idea or invention.
Under communism, the people
live from one day to the next
without spirit, goal or hope.
Intelligensia
It is an interesting sympten of
tho times that young men filled
with Communist ideology were
the first ones who dared to give
voice to non-Communist ideas.
The DISZ (Federation of Work Working..
ing.. Working.. Youth) and a Communist or
ganization, started a debating
group called the Petofi Circle.
In the beginning only young peo people
ple people took part in their debates. Lat
er, however, the youths were join
ed by writers, newspapermen anal
scientists.
Many speakers, while, of Com

a village outside Budapest
are thrown from a truck.

munist belief criticized shumlv
the sins of the Stalin era and also
objectively criticized the
of the "new look."
Well-known writers
such as Ti-
T rrt rte
"VJ, 1IUVI 101UU3
ifc:. .?.u"c
ia.i.i i u:.
personalities
iook ..pari in
this activitity.
Puppet Oratorg
Moscow also let its puppet ora-
tors speak: Marton Horvath. chief!

editor of the Party organ Szabad minister for some unexplained rea rea-Nep;
Nep; rea-Nep; Sandor Nogradi, chief of the! son was given the cold shoulder.
Party's propaganda department, He ended up talking to Hoover

and Zolton Vas, member of the
Party's Central Committee
After a few days, upon the per
demned the debates, and later, on
the basis of a decision of the Cen
tral Committee, the Petofi Circle
was dissolved.
Glowing Embers
The embers continued to
under the ashes, however.
glow
Great excitement was caused by
the announcement in late March
1956 that the former Foreign Min
ister and
Communist 1q1ai- T.qc
tions.
While they cannot say, so, the
people believe that Rakosi and
his clique are tho murderers.
The regime arranged, six years
after the murder, o tragicomical
funeral in the Kereposi Road ce cemetery.
metery. cemetery. Fal; -sounding unctuous
funeral orations were hold by
the murderers themselves ever
the coffins.
I -The
press began to evidence a
little more courage. The country
was hungry for the truth, and peo-

pie fought furiously for a copy of ish and French troops were with with-the
the with-the Irodalmi Ujseg (Literary Ga-I i

zctte),in which Gyula Hay, Ju
dith Mariassy, Klara Feher and
others criticized with courage and
with erupting force.
The Hetfoi Hirlap (Monday
News) appeared on the streets. Al Although
though Although it was edited by the Com
munist Ivan Boldizsar, author of
the Blue Book against Rajk, the
people clamored for the new pa paper
per paper which promised a "clean
slate."
Clean Slate
This clean slate was stained by
blood and the terror of the Soviet
forces that interfered in the inter internal
nal internal affairs of Hungary.
While in our country the elimina elimination
tion elimination of the mistakes of Stalin and
his dedicated disciple Rakosi had
only started, events in Poland fol followed
lowed followed each other much faster.
Wladyslaw Gomulka, the Polish
Laszlo Rajk, who during the Stalin-era
spent years in prison, took
over the leadership of the United
Polish Workers' (Communist) Par Party
ty Party and immediately began to fight
for the independence of his coun country.
try. country. This Is the pattern of independ
ence which will eventaully develop
in ail the enslaved countries, be
cause humanity will not forever
stand for tyranny and despotism
(Tomorrow In this spaee7HiTf
zafi beqins his diary ao a Free Freedom
dom Freedom Fighter).

fata

Merry
WASHINGTON Relations be between
tween between the United States and its
old allies, the French and British,
have drifted from bad to worse
during the last two weeks. They
are even more frigid than ap appears
pears appears on the surface.
The drift has been accompanied
by an almost complete blackout
on usual diplomatic discussions.
American diplomats just aren't

Sf to FanevCLa.nfd St" sr,Pvlwiih GU,d 0il'WhlCh WlOOrtS most
lomats to any great extent ny0f its product from Sauoi Arabia.
more- All-in-all, the Western alliance
For years, no important moves which has weathered aij kinds of
were made by the United Stples stress and strain is at the lowest
without careful advance discussion point since the aays when Sir Nc Nc-with
with Nc-with out two chiei allies. ville Chamberlain appeased Hit-
But last week there were no ler.

talks, no conferences, as the Unit-1
ed States proceeded to rap the
French and British over the knuc knuckles
kles knuckles by demanding that their
troops get out of Suez "iorthwith."
This failure to consult results
from two facts
No. 1
French
Is the fact that the
and British attacked E
gypt without consulting the United
States.
No. 2 American foreign poli policy
cy policy last week was being operated
largely from Key West.
inUS
was difficult for the
French and
British ambassadors to go down
to Florida to consult.
In New York, the British foreign
minister, Selwyn Lloyd, was avail available
able available for consultation with U.S.
ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge at
the United Nations.
But British officials said there
were no talks about anything fun fundamental.
damental. fundamental. Lodge was cord'al but
did not take the British foreign
minister into his confidence.
REMOTE CONTROL
In Washington, foreign affairs-l
were in the hands of acting secre
tary Herbert Hoover, Jr.. whose
knowledge of foreign affairs is
meagre and whose job in the State
Department is that of administra administrative
tive administrative housekeeper. There were
some talks with minor officials,
but they were inconsequential.
Thus U.S. foreign policy was
dictated by remote control from
John Foster Dulles in Key West,
administered by a green acting
secretary In Washington, Mr. Hoo Hoover,
ver, Hoover, and finaiiy OK'd by a sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic but Second-hand executive,
the President himse'f.
The manner in which the British
were s'tunted to one side is illus illustrated
trated illustrated by the trip of Richard Ca-

mistakes1sey- Austraan foreign minister,

iu wasmiigiuu.
Casey is one of the top leaders
of his country, probably will end

Sandor,ut as Australian prime minister.

I Despite that, he ws unable to get
Sn appointment with president El
senhower.
Many of the foreign ministers
and prime ministers now attend
ing the UN assembly in New York
have been invited to the White!
House. But the Australian foreign
and to deputy under secretary
Robert Murphy Instead. They told
him in no uncertain terms that
British troops would have to get
out of Suez.
Casey pointed out that the hand-
ful of UN troops from small coun
tries would be at the mercy of the
Egyptians, and urged that troops
from stronger countries, such as
Canada and New Zealand, be in included
cluded included in the UN force.
Hoover and Murphy said no.
The Australian foreign minister
also suggested a comoromise
whereby French and British troops
be taken into the UN police force.
Again HooVer and Murphy said no.
, The Australian flew back to
a tori level.
POLICY BY FIQUi
. Allied diplomats describe Amer American
ican American foreign policy as now one of
nione pique at the French and
British for entering Suez without
cf-ultino Washington.
They blame the pique chiefly on
Secretary Dulles. Even from his
sickbed in Walter Reed Hosoltal
he vetoed plans for a Big Three
French, British and American con conference;
ference; conference; also he vetoed oil for Lon Lon-ar"
ar" Lon-ar" Paris on credit until Brit-

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y omw MAftSOM

drawn. He is sticking to that poli policy.
cy. policy. Herbert Hoover, Jr., is also
blamed for the present crackdown
on the Brnisii and rrencn because
of his longtime policy of leaning
over backward to protect Saudi A A-rabian
rabian A-rabian oil.
French and British diplomats
don't forget that Hoover's compa-
ny, -union on, nas- elose tie dps
WASHINGTON PIPELINE
Vice-president Nixon has been
doing heavy homework, to keep up
with the war scare. Aides say he
lis now better informed on werid
events than the President . .GOP
l chairman Len hail has cont-ued
that he will resign next year and
run for governor of New York. .
the British are now getting oil
from. Houston and Galveston. They
have,to pay for it in dollars, which
U.lo -sarinnelv rtonletiiicr iwninH stpr.
rmf rcserVe. already dangerouslv
low. They had originally been
promised credits. . The River Riverside,
side, Riverside, California, Enterprise urges
that Judge Saund, the first native
Indian ever elected lo Congress,
be permitted to broadcast over the
Voice of America immediately,
Judge Saund was scheduled to
broadcast Nov. 15, then was mys mysteriously
teriously mysteriously canceled following an or
der from the White House.
Reason for the abrupt cancella cancellation
tion cancellation has never been satisfactory
explained. Voice officials merely
say they're "busy."
KHRUSHCHEV
WAS VODKARIZED
When Comrade Khrushchev told
Western diplomats "we'll bury
you," he was so loaded with vod vod-Ka
Ka vod-Ka that he could hardly stand un.
In fact he was vodkarized at both
the diplomatic receptions where
he sounded off against the West.
Marshal Voroshilov who was
standing beside him at the Polish
reception tried to get him to pipe
down, but Mr. K. brushed him a-side,-insisted
on delivering his in insults.
sults. insults. All this adds up to the belief In
diplomatic circles that Khrushchev
and his drinking pai Marshal V -ganin
will be kicked out at next
month's Communist Party .c o n n-gress.
gress. n-gress. Vietnamese Stage
Sympathy Rally
SAIGON, Indochina, Dec; 8-v
(UP)-More than 100,000 South
wamiese surged through vw
VUG lSIflcac BUlgcu mi, mii mic
streets of Saigon yesterdav in a
the victims of last week's
risings in Communist North
Nam.
up up-Viet
Viet up-Viet TWO TOO MANY
PROVO, Utah-(UP)-Gerald J.
Mauck accidentally shot himself in
the hir with a .22 cliber pistol in
1951. Mauck was back in the hos hospital
pital hospital again recently because, while
showing the weapon to a friend's
d a u g i t e r, it went off again,
wounding him the leg.
Why knock
yourself
out logging
heavy
wooden
ladder around
when aluminum
ladders practically
carry themselves?
We have them in alt
sizes from 2' step ladders
to 40' extensions for
professional use.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
VIS Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
sterling stiver.

TO



MONDAY, DECEMBER S, I5

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE

4

GLOBAL PROBLEM Unlike
Atlas, these workmen couldn't
carry the world on their shoul shoulders.
ders. shoulders. They dismantled the huge
globe in order to carry it to site
of the International Book Fair
at Frankfurt, Germany.
r w--
HOG
840 kcs., Panama Gty
1090 Kcs., Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS
Today, Monday, Dec. 3
PM.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (re-quests
quests (re-quests taken by phone
mi 3:uu
at OH Wan) a I
5:35 What's Your Favorite
( cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
tarv
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly We Hail
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
ll:0O-Concert under The Stars
13:00-01 ftfj
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Dee. 4
A.M.
6:00 Sigm On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
8:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A L
1 (Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re-
. . x i r.
quests urn en oy pnone
till 8:30)
11:00 News
11:05 Spins and Needle'
(cont'd)
ll:3(t-Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
P.M.
J2: 05 Lunch time Melodies
2:30 Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15r-Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3l: 00 Hank Snow And His Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Music For Monday
4:00 Feature Review
II
II
4:30 What's Your Favorite
ir e q u esig taxen by
phone till 3:00)
9:30 News
5:35 What, Your Favorite
(cont'd)
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary 65-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6t80o n stage America
(WRUL)
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From U.S.
8: 00-World Of Jazz
8:30-Life With The Lyons
9:00 You Asked For it (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30)
10:30-Musie From Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama 10:45 Temnl Cit nrun.
II
II
'I
1,V0i!rConcert Under The stars
12:00-Sin.Off.
Presemng

"7A t

Hawaiian Probing

Bogs As Reluctant
Witnesses Mum-Up
HONOLULU, Dec. 3 (UP) -Members
of a Senate Internal Se
curity subcommittee, faced with
stonewall silence by "unfriendly
witnesses," today considered of offering
fering offering immunity to a selected few
in an effort to make some head headway
way headway in its current investigation of
communism in Hawaii.
Chief counsel Robert Morris
told United Press that the commit committee
tee committee "now is appraising the situa situation
tion situation to see if immunity given un.
der the congressional act of 1955
10 certain witnesses could lead to
getting the full story" about Com
munist activity in the islands.
Morris Minted nut that nfforinn
such immunity would take valu
able time. He said such a step
would have to be approved by two
thirds of the committee's mem members
bers members and then would have to be
submtted to U. S. Atty. Gen.
Herbert Brownell. Brownell 4n
turn would have to pe'ition a lo-l
cal district court which would
have the final say in granting the
immunity, Morris said.
"Although this method would
take some time,"- Morris noted,
"it PnillH hrpalr tha enrAan nt ,m
cooperation which has prevailed
so lar.
Asked for comment on the im immunity
munity immunity angle, International Long Longshoremen's
shoremen's Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's
union Dublicitv director Rnhert
McElrath said, "We'll just have
to cross mat oridge when we
come to it."
So far. six ILWU officials have
been called to testify but have re revealed
vealed revealed nothing except their names
and addresses.
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Mendaeo'a acUon Is quick even in
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breathe tonight, how much Improved
you feel tomorrow. Mendaco fights
Asthma, Bronchitis and Hay Fever.

Hear
Gavin Hamilton

What is the Bible's view of the alignment of the
Asiatic natkHts fgainat the, Wat?
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TODAY- -at Tropical Motors 27 Auto

LA Cops Question Murderer

On 4 More Unsolved Killing

LOS ANGELES, Dec. 3 (UP)
A 33-year-old ex-convict, wnom po police
lice police have linked to the murders
of two persons, one of them a 10 10-year
year 10-year old boy, today was ques questioned
tioned questioned on four more unsolved
slayings.
Stephen Nash, a transient truck
driver, admitted yesterday he
committed five murders through throughout
out throughout California. Visalia, Calif., po police
lice police were scheduled to send two
invecriont.nrc hprp tjimnrmu to
quiz Nash on a sixth slaying.
Nash confessed earlier that he
knifed to death Larry George
Rice. 10, of Venice, Calif. The
Rice boy was found stabbed 30
times under the be'ach pier at
Santa Monica Calif., last Thurs-
lav
Without a trace of emotion, Nash
admitted he killed hair stylist
John W. Berg. 27, of Long Beach,
cam., last luesaay ana mua
eeoned to death Flovd Lerov Ben
nett, another transient, in a hobo
jungle near Sacramento, Calif.,
about Oct. 3, 1955.
Nash also confessed to the slay slaying
ing slaying of a "well-to-do man" in San
Iciviair. pi irrnQM-A
iolaster Dilot rides a model of
I the U.S. Army's latest "Flying
Platform' aircraft. Similar in
appearance to the original, un unveiled
veiled unveiled last year, the new ver version,
sion, version, has three engines instead
of one. This gives added safety
to the pilot, who controls tin
craft by leaning in the ap appropriate
propriate appropriate direction.

9LHfcjsjsgas MMKSGPlP

French scientists have joined together
to bring you "Vitamin P" in combina combination
tion combination with maroon des Indies with other
ingredients in a remedy that will stop
bleeding, pain and awelling of the
veins.

of this remedy is:
II
II

n

IIL

195

o

rknA fk. m 1 1 r-Anr r,t
' Francisco
- BllU lug 11IUIUC1 Ul a
you Of man. whose name he cou .1

not rerrember, near 0 a k 1 a n d.which one million or more iirlineJ

Calif. He said he killed the vie-
tim near Oakland and threw hh
oooy over a cim.
Nash said he beat the San Fran
Ciscan an nlrtpr man In Hoath
He said he then put the victim's
body it. a car and shoved the car
into the ocean.
Northern California authorities
were still checking murder and
missing persons cases in an at
tempt to identify San Francisco
crimes fittirg Nash's description.
In the wake of Nash's confes confessions,
sions, confessions, Visalia police also listed
him as a suspect in the murder of
Paul C'. Check, a rook uhns
slashed body was found in a Vis Visalia
alia Visalia hotel last Sept. 23.
Investigators here said evidence
in connection with the murder of
the Venice boy would be present presented
ed presented to the district attorney tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Nash was arrested last. Thnr.
day night for questioning in an
assault case on Los Angeles'
"skid row." After nnlica fonnH
blood-caked knife on him, he con

Light More Light!
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Flash rives vnu all I j

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and offer the amateur these advantages:

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aaWBaHBSaBlieiv vl'yiF)X"saMseiwSisBM
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L. Chigolm
Jack Levinson
Richard Kandler
Maude Harris

la
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7 STUDEBA

i
The car qf

Detroit, Atlanta
Join Cities With
Million Passengers

I WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
the Civil Aeronautics Admtnistra-
T i fill C 9 lH tnAsv Tlatmlt m v,A A 1 1
- --. wuwj t.lulk a 1114 ilbian-
ta nave wined the list of fih in
parsengers start their flights,
In a report on fiscal 1956, the
rpency sam six otner cities Dre
viously reached the one million or
more category. They were New
York, Chicago, Los AN G E L E S
Washington. San Francisco nri
Miami.
The record dealt with originat originating
ing originating flights rather than the total
number of persons uassin.
through the airports.
It showed that New York origin
ated 4.677.008 Dasseneers in the
last fiscal year: Chicago. 3.841.-
362; Los Angeles, 1,916,333: Wash
ington, 1,799,193; San Francisco
1,409,897; Miami 1176429; Detroit
1105,224; and Atlanta 1,058,619.
New York Chicago and Los An Angeles
geles Angeles also tonnprl all nthpr itic
in shipping air cargo. Detroit was
iougnt.
fessed to murdering the boy and
men admitted the other slaymgs.
"When I met them. I had
falsi flnlinrf (wiKaa miAtaJ XT L
as saying. "I had to kil them."
rrownir i.J

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THIS WEEK'S LUCKY WINNERS:

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18-47

distinction

Red East Germany

Issues Warning
To Changing Poland
BERLIN, Dec. 3 (UP) Com Communist
munist Communist East Oermanv tnrliv
warned .Poland that its anti-Stal-
mist reforms could lead to anoth
er Hungarian type revolution.
The official Communist npwsna
per Neues Deutschland coupled the
warning with a threat that stu stu-dens
dens stu-dens leading the anti-Stalinist
movement in East Germany
would be expelled from their
schools.
Neues Deutsrhlanrl pvnrpsspH
great concern over events in Po
land, it said the strange shout shoutings
ings shoutings of some Polish comrades
which are heine aired so fr-Miuent.
ly in -some Polish papers" were
painful" to cast German Com Communists
munists Communists It said the Polish leaders wprp
"misleading" the workers by say-j
nig mat government activities in
the Stalin era betraved the Duhllr
interest.
Some Polish Communists are
using the slopan of anti-Stalinism
to oppose the principles of Lenin,
it said.
Such a campaign, it said,
hi oupht Hunuarv "tn thp hrinlr
of catastrophe and a fascist, dic dictatorship."
tatorship." dictatorship." quality... .low price
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T A HI
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Lillian Farr H.
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a UK nr.

ux Larlos meberacla

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Thomas Daniel Stanley Evans
Marshall Hawkins Mrs. John Ridge

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Marcasite Pins

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Bow TODAY

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better values
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and
A chance to win
FREE WEEKLY

This week' Lucky Winners:
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John C. Seabury
0 Robert G. Cable
j, Deya P. de Rivas
Yolanda de Ortiz
Sjj Virgilio Jain
0 Rogelio Mata
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4th of July Ave. At the sign

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Dunn
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Hugo FranJc
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PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, liM
(and Otherwise
74e fflafate Patmt
Box 134, Pc
anatna
ocia

PA61 fOOB

or

II
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F
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By Staffer

Box 5037, -A

neon

J mil L McmJ If uLfL-tt r Pm 3-0740 at 24741 Uum 9.0U sJ 10 edi mlf.

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE bedtime is a new acceptance of
ordinary bedtime. Making an ex ex-JtALPH'S
JtALPH'S ex-JtALPH'S bedtime came at the ception to the rule wins better re-

sae time ai the cumax of the spect for tne rule itself.

TV movie be was watching

british ambassador and mrs. ian henderson
Site dinner party for Scottish community
The British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian L Henderson
gar a dinner party at the British Embassy Friday for the
Scottish Community in Panama to celebrate St. Andrew's
Night. Scottish songs were sung and the Haggis or prin principal
cipal principal dish was flown out from Scotland specially for the
occasion.

Lotion Auxiliary

'Makes Christmas Plant

mencans

m

enu

It was about a little boy pioneer

ing West in a wagon train. He
greatly admired its chief scout.

But as the scout was rumored to
be a notorious bandit, the little
boy's pretty sister strongly disap disapproved
proved disapproved of him. She was telling
him to stop corrupting her little

broiher with gun lessons wnen an

PBftPFBi Y CUT. PORK LOIN

CAN PROVIDE THRU MIALS arrow struck the tree beside her

and warwnoopmg Indians n u r s i

By GAYNTR MADDOX.
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Th meat industry is close

trimmina all nork cuis to save a

fU Wi&t

LABOR-SAVING EFFICIENCY
CAN STREAMLINE ROUTINE

Agonized for the scout and lit-

e-ernr and Mrs. Potter

At Prone Ambassy Dinner The regular monthly meeting of1 higher proportion of lean meaLtle boy, Ralph pretended not to
Thovernor of the Canal Zone1 the ElberTL Waid Unit No. 2 A-JPor econonly. buy a large cut and hear But his older sister who

and Mrs. William E. Potter will be merican Legion Auxiliary was nem let it serve as tne Dasis ior sev sev-auests
auests sev-auests of honor at a dinner party, at the Legion Hall with the follow- e- al' meals,
which will be given tonight by the ing members present: Mesdamesi
Ambassador of France and Mrs. Frances Gilley, Department Presi-j the loin roast, if properly cut,
t i.n.i vc dent: Bertha brown, Jenny Red- win piv three different fresh-

7i,. nartv uriii K. h? id at the I.1 mond. Idaline Van Orden, Alice cooked meals. Ask vour meat

talian Embassy residence at La Arnold Lilia Rozmeski, Margaret. maa to saw through the ribs high
Cresta. ) Schuberg, Miriam McDaid, Olga enough to leave an inch-thick

itoe. KoDona sneii, oyivia avpr of meal on the nacKDones.

dier, Celia Bush, Margaret Orr.Have him cut the backbones into

Nothing makes a housewife seen
red quicker than having a man:

tell her she doesn t run ner nouse-

.i u. kill t i,Smn fk; .ivoTinffi noid emcienuy.

massacre of the wagon train. I Maybe the real reason why it
"Bedtime, son," called Ralph's makes her so fighting mad is that
-.-.tt,.- f,.t, ..n.t.irc there is more than a gram of

Mr. and Mr.. Johnston
Return From Trip
Throughout S. A.

Mr. and Mrs. Clavin H. Jonnsion

serving-size pieces, once the
backbones have been removed, it

is easy to lice between the ribs

truth in the accusation, so far as

the average housewife is concerned.

wanted his place on the sola gave supermarkets are nuea at, live

him a push, saying, "Go on. YouiP-m. wun nousewives scurrying

board Mother nuuuu wjrm$ w uuu uinciunig ,u
I cook for the evening meal. An ef ef-DESPERATELY
DESPERATELY ef-DESPERATELY returning heri ficient, housewife plans her meals

shove, he shouted. Leave me a

Wv

MM

Betti Micek, Ida McDade, Agnes
Simon and Miss Grace Williams.
Miss Mae Dodson was initiated

of Curundu Heights returned dur- at this meeting. Plan for various t cut many ch0ps as you
iu the weekend by Panagra for a Christmas activities were made, need. The remaining piece will
4-week vacation spent in Cali, Co j On December 20th there wlU be be jugt ,jze or a one.
lombia, Quito, Ecuador, Lima, Pe- a Pot Lock Suppet followed by a meal por kroast.

ru. Bantiaso, Chue ana Buenos t.nristmas riny m ucajwonw

lone!" This attracted the attention
of his father who looked up from
his paper and said, "That'll do.
Do as you're told. Go up to bed."

Weeping with rage. Raich went.

In the upstairs hail, he pushed so
violently past his mother that she
turned to stare after him. Then

she followed him. At the door of

his room, she said, "If you're al-

a week in advance and does her
marketing once or twice- a week.
Many housewives seem to be
fjrever running errands because
they put errands off until the last
minute. Efficient ones keep lists
o. things needed to be bought, re repaired,
paired, repaired, exchanged and cleaned,
thereby making it possible to com combine
bine combine a number of (errands in one
trip.

Women are always running out

W fetoSsRaarMi .-fey.

Aires, Argentina.

wests of Venezuelan
tovernment
Notable Panamanians who are
In Caracas, Venezuela at the invi invitation
tation invitation of the Venezuelan Govern

ment art Comptroller General Ro
herto Heurtematte, Mr. and Mrs.
Carlos de la Guardia, Dr. and
Mrs. Antonio Gonzales Revilla, Dr.
Carlos N. Brin. Mrs. Stelio Matus Matus-ai,
ai, Matus-ai, Minister of Government, Mr.
nd Mrs. Jose M. Gonzales and
Mrs. Max Heurtematte.

Auxiliaries and families. AH who

plan to attend are requested to
bring a gift for exchanging at the
party. A
Bourne-Miranda

Wedding In Panama

lowed to stay up for the end of household necessities and having

Roast Loin of Pork
Wipe meat with a clean, damp
cloth. Season with salt and pep pepper.
per. pepper. Placa roast, fat side up, on a

rack in an open roasting pan. Do
not add water, do not cover, do

this movfe, you must not expect to

stay up ior tne ends of other mo
vies." 1

Miss Beatriz Miranda, daughter f f ,.. ..mir,4.i

01 Mr. nu nn. iureiuv
da of Panama City, was married
Saturday to Benjamin F. Bourne,
son of'Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Bourne

laons, Kings Intortain
Amador
nl Wm T. V WiUnn anrl

Col. and Mrs. D. A. King were co-lpoor haul at the Care Fair. The
hosts at a buffet dinner held last' thief pushed a long wire through

of Columbus, S. C, in a ceremony
performed at the home of the
bride.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)
WASTED TIME
rinn Mich. (UP) A would

b diamond thief came up with' a

to borrow from a neighbor or run

to the nearest store. They don't
keep a list on the cupboard door
showing what is inside and reolac-

Ralph said he wouldn't. She '"8 things before fhey are used up.

said, "Alright. Come downstairs
with me and say to Daddy, 'If you! Many Improvements Can Be Made

lei me tinisn seeing this movie

I'll remember -it was just for this
time.'

night
Club.

Col

at the Amador Officers'
Wilson Is the USARCARIB

a wire fence and managed to lift
what he thought was a diamond

rini! out of a box. The real dia

Surgeon and Col. King, Transpor- mond was safely locked in a safe

ration writer ior umik-amo, m me mnn a

mine doneness, use a meat ther

mometer. Insert it carefully

through outside fat into center of

thickest muscle and do not allowjtude he st d fuM, h t
bulb to rest on bone or fat. Roasi bedtime for some days,
in a pre-heated- slow oven (325 tub- n.i.. k ....

degrees F.) 35 to 40 minutes per! chUdren are only as good as their
nnnnn nr nnr.il mfar. I hprninmptpv j

exLepuons.

Some are still tearing up the
house twice a year for an old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned housecleaning instead of

Ralph obeyed with such grati- making cleaning a weekly and far

less hectic routine.

M5

( ftmbeam
VHf BBBT lUIOTmO APfUANOBB MAO

THAT WILL THRILL

.OIFTS

pound or until meat thermometei

registers IBS deggrees F.
"II
Barpocuod Country Style
Backbones (Yield: 4 servings)
Two tablespoons molasses, 2

tablespoons prepared mustard, 2
tablespoons vinegar or Union
juice, 1 tablespoon Worcester Worcestershire
shire Worcestershire sauce, w teaspoon peppe;
sauce.
Place backbones in shallow bak baking
ing baking pan. Combine molasses and
prepared mustard. Stir in vine vinegar,
gar, vinegar, Worcestershire sauce and

pepper sauce. Brush backbones
with sauce. Roast in moderate
oven (350 degrees F.) 1V4 hours,
brushing several time! with
sauce.
Braised Pork Chops
(Yield: 4 servings)
Four rib pork chops, salt, pep pepper,
per, pepper, 1-3 to Vi cup liuid (water,
tomato juice, bouillon, etc.)
Sprinkle chops with salt and
pepper. Melt small amount of fat

in skillet. Brown chops slowly on

both aides, is to 20 miinuies. Add

liquid; coyer. Simmer 45 to 60
minutes, (depending on thickness
oi' chops) or until fork-tender,
adding additional liuid during
cooking if necessary. Turn chops
occasionally.
TOMORROW'S DINNER: T

The problem Is, we don't have
the moral certainty that it's right
to break a rule. So when we're
asked to break one. we set unset.

not daring to Say "No" leat we be

unfair1, not daring to say "Yes"
lest hi favor be abused. '::
We can make sure that it won't

be abused if we ask Ralph to say,

Yes, i understand that this is a

Few homemakers keep any kind
of businesslike file With the name,
address and telephone number of
the man who last painted the
housb and what brand and color
of paint he used, the name and

phone number of the television
repairman, the clothing size of
each member of the family and
all the rest of the vital informa information
tion information they deal with. So they waste

urne and add to the confusion of

their lives by never having the
information they need.
Others fail to make their fami

lies cooperate in keenine their

(Sunbeam

MIXMASTER

special privilege." Once he's com-: own rooms and possessions in neat

ramea io wis, we nave an me order and in putting things they
moral certainty we need to feel use where they belong. In such
happy about granting it to him. families the homemaker spends a

or we nave encouraged, not the; good part of her time helmne

disobedience we fear but the re

sponsibuity wo want

In Ralph's joy over his special

mato Juice, pork loin roast, oven oven-browned
browned oven-browned potatoes, Julienne green
beans, spiced crab apples, hot
rolls, butter or margarine, plum
pie, coffee, tea, milk.

LOCAL ARTISTS ACCEPT PRIZE Local art lsts Mr. and Mrs. Ciro Oduber are shown abova
receiving, from Malcolm Magruder, Panagra 's Senior Representative, a check or having won
the second prize In an Art Contest promoted by. the airline on the seven countries served
in Latin America. The Panamanian artists won the prize for a poster depicting a native
fruit vendor which was outstanding among the, hundreds of entries received from South
America in the Panagra offices.

look for this or that.

When we housewives claim that

nomemaRing isn't a job that can
bo streamlined by businesslike

methods we are just alibiing. A
home can be run with real ef efficiency,
ficiency, efficiency, using time and labor
saving routines any time a house housewife
wife housewife chooses.

Woridk largest
Selling Aspirin
for Children

Approved by mor

doctori. UKa or

more mothers na

children th.n ny i 31. JOSEPH i

-A- A

ra 01 ccuriv
dotage mciur.

IMTQftO.

Bajoy higher, lighter, finer-textured cakes; creamier
mibM potatoes, etc. Larger bowl-fit beaters. Saves time,
arm-work, mixes, mashes, whips, beats, stirs, blends.

luicesetr

4

coon a bmp mm
No end to its usefulness.
IkMv COOK-GUIDE
iadkatti temperature and
tint for your cookie or
frrie eeedi at a glance.

jftnOtOtn co niMAsm
Make 1 to 10 perfect
cups of coffee every time.
Solid copper vessel for
most efficient heat coo coo-dticiion.
dticiion. coo-dticiion. Nickel and

ehroau plated for luting

win not corrode.

KTPAN
You simply set the dial
and you get CON CONTROLLED
TROLLED CONTROLLED HEAT for
perfect rooking and fry frying
ing frying results. Available in
3 liwi medium, large

ana super tut to
your family needs.

jBjiiJf
BW
Bpl

m

waiu MKit a omit
Only the Sunburn oper operates
ates operates with Radiant Ceo Ceo-trol.
trol. Ceo-trol. Thst'i why it makes
BOTH perfect waffles
and (trilled sandwiches,
' well as bacoo, eee
pancakei, etc.

Needlotsofpep?

Drink..

aW

CMMTf
Snit.

e juict of 8 different, tardea
fresh vegetable tf blended into
this foxooua drink. You'll love ho
lively flavor, end thrive on its vito

tnin-packed good good-net.
net. good-net. At mealtime
or between meals
V 8 give you th
refreshment you
want, and the nour nourishment
ishment nourishment you need.

I

...have a refreshing smoke
4

smoke

Salem

always
fresh
always
refreshing

' I

A

king size

fine filter
light menthol flavor

(JETTING SET FOR MEDICAL CONVENTION Dr. Jaime de la Guardia (right), President
of the University of Panama, tells Dr. William T. Bailey, chairman of the executive commit committee
tee committee of the second InteiS-Amerlcan Medical Convention that the auditorium at the University
will be available for speakers during the convention which Is slated for April 4, 5 and 6 next
year. Dr. Rodolfo Young, another member of the executive committee Is shown at the left.

mexsanaj
B relieves Itehlni
refreshes and nemSSL
protects tHt skin. fiSS)
H Mexena Is a f
It medicated J!XSAU

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Satina...
fhe BIG ironing

aid in the link box.

GRACE LINE

take a tip
K from mo

rub ARRID in...
nib ODOR out
now cream deodorant
keeps underarms dry
and odorless

OS yo con get e new kind t
grot.dion Iron eerspiratlon and
Odor. . rubbed if) protection.
AIIID in rub p.ripirolioo and
Odor out. 0d dally ARRID h octoally
t Vi ttmei os effective ot my elker
leading deodorant in keeping wtder
eren dry ond odorless. Safe lor normal
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World over use
MMO than any
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16 modern "Santa" ships unitinr 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., Dec. C 3
i r- i,n.Tin. r.n.ii n ' i 1 I r r n a H

B.. "SAfllA LUISA VUe 1-riSlODiSI, s. Mi., iec. 0
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WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
SC "Cavta r-Ff'III" 9all rristnhnl V 7. lpr L

S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Dec. 11 3

FROM U.S. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa, C. Z., Dec. 24
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan. 26
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. 2. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA FE" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Dec. 10

BALBOA ONLY
ALSO LOADS FOR CENTRAL AMERICA

PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

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BALBOA: I5U7 Z15H

I



MONDAY. DECEMBER 3, 195

TO PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAOI

Social and Otli

erwiAe

Search Starh Jor Ififjodel AdAi

Muriel Dt Yew
Exhibit At USO-JWB

Current iy snowing at

the Art

0 NEW YORK, Nov.. 27 (UPV-
Lontmu0a na uon wide search is underway foi

me moaei American family.

Educators recruited by the Boys

dM trc n v n A.tt Clubs of America and the pub pub-&
& pub-& S?r2L.YLB.! o? Knowledge

AlC VUb IV UUU CUC Oil rtlUClltttll

Gallery of the USO-JWB Armed' study at the Rinding School of Art if?"?. tbl.e..st

Forces Service Center is an ei.- and the Jerry Farosworth School "on)i V a exfflp,e UI
bition of oil paintings by Muriel' of Art, both of which are located wBolesome bJm
H. Xe Young. This exhibition,! in Sarasota, Florida. The final choice will be made
which has been arranged in coo-! The artist, who is the wife of at Miami Beach, Fla., next June
peration wirff tlie Canal Zone Art1 John Charles De Young of the In- 3. The winning family will be
League, will remain until Dec. 8. dustril Division of Uie Panama deluged with nearly $20,000 worth
Tue artist has studied oil paint-Canal Co., credits her talent to her (f rewards for their contributions
ing for approximately three years architect father, Louis Maurer ofito their communities and each
under the uirectioh of Mrs. Betty Balboa Heights, retired C a n II other. Mother's cooking won't have
Benti, well known artist in the Ca- Zone employe of the Office Enoi.i
nal Zone. She aiso worked with neers. 1

with Mrs. Jeanne Staulfer Beau- X1 fhi U r
dry, who recently left the Isthmus 'ffioSe wwX VtSt iS&l
Encouraged to continued her Au- f geitv B fidelity gS

sion mat provide tor tne viewer a
burning desire to meet the models.
Still lite are also on display as is
a whimsical, I-want-to-cuddle pan panda
da panda seen in an optically-iliusioned
three dimensional pose.

servicemen and their denend-

ents, and the general public of the

Canal Zone and the Republic of
Panama are cordially invited to

view Mrs. De Young's Daintinss

which will be on display till Satur

day, Dec. 8. The Art Gallery is oA

pen from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily.

tnencan

a thing to do with the results, -or of the search, said local model
i Amnna iha nritn. will k ilrt f .:);-.. W v... i :

Jamlfi

Among the pnies will be a $10.-

000 Florida vacation home, a $5. $5.-000
000 $5.-000 swimming pool, a $1. U. S.

families wHl be chosen beginning

Jan. 1. The finalists from the 45

states and the District of Columbia

avmgs bond, and a two-week va-,will be named later for free trips
cation in Florida. For the mother; to Florida for the climax of the
cf the family, there Wl't b ? rfirst annual "all-American family
$1,000 mink stole and a $700 food search."
freezer-refrigerator, ror uie Iuus, . .
there will be a complete 182 vol- Kashtuk M6! "'J" 1
time Grolier Library, including the fom.Pte 'A 'A-Book
Book 'A-Book of Knowledge jlccUon of ss America "Mr

rviiicin.ii, mi. niHvum, ami aii

For father? He will have the
knowledge that he is the head of
the healthiest, happiest, best ad

justed family in the whole U.S.A.

Jay E. Kashuk, executive direct- royalty.

the other titlists chosen every
year. As a family man, he thought
that families should be represent-

tl in the "blue book" of contest

MEETINGS

lack notice for inclution in this
celunm should b lubmirted in
yae-writteii form and mailed to on
f tha box number listed daily hi
"fecial and OtharwiM," or deliver

ed by hand to the office. Noticei of
aeeetim cannot be accepted by
telephone.
New Officers Will Be Installed
By Clayton Wives
The Fort Clayton Officers Wives'
Club will hold a joint Xmas lunche luncheon
on luncheon and business meeting at 12:30,
Wednesday, at the Fort Clayton
Officers Open Mess. Highlight of
the business meeting will be the
election and installation of new of officers.
ficers. officers. Those who plan to attend
are reminded to bring a dollar gift

for the club s grab-gag. All mem member
ber member and their guests are cordially

invited to attend, and reservations

must be made by calling Mrs. Ma

rie Van Nosdale at 87-4223 by noon

of Tuesday.
Isthmian Nurses
Will Hold Mooting
At Coco Sale
Major Bruno Eisen, M. D. Of Co Coco
co Coco Solo Hospital win be guest
speaker of the Isthmian Nurses'
Association at their next regular
meeting to be held Wednesday, at
7:30 p.m. in the Red Cross Build Building,
ing, Building, Cristobal, C. Z.
Dr. Eisen was born in Czechos Czechoslovakia.
lovakia. Czechoslovakia. He graduated from Medi Medical
cal Medical School in Switzerland and did

post graduate work at Baylor Uni University,
versity, University, Houston, Texas.
Dr. 7Aen interned in Chicago,
111. and had a year's residency in
Brooke Army Hospital. He also at attended
tended attended the aviation school of med

icine at Randolph Field, Texas.

Look Smarter Feel Better

9

"The onlv mialifiratian tnr anfm

is that a counlp must hv rhi.

dten, either their own or adopted.'

rasnu& saia. A group of educa educators
tors educators we have recruited will study

w.v tannin 7. IIVC, VVVIIt d IJU
play together, what they contrib- j
ute to the community and what

iaey coninoute to themselves as
a family unit.
"It is not a contest, but a 1
senrch.''
When thp timp rnmAc tnr th.

final judging to start May 28,
there will be no beauty contest,
and no demonstraiions of house
hold skills, Kashuk said. I'

Woodrow de Castro
and
David de C. Roblea
announce the opening of their office for the renei

practice of law in the Canal Zone and the Republic

of Panama at No. 18-88 Tivoli Avenue above Sears,

Panama City as,
DE CASTRO AND ROBLES
P. O. Box 452 Balboa, Canal Zone
648 Panama.
Telephone 2-5228

JACOUT ON MlPeg

By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn tor NBA Service

NORTH 1$
AK10742
VJII
J 10 9
dK5
B'EST EAST
483 AQJ95
VA84
8652 4)743
4QJ108 A984
SOUTH U)
AS
VKQ 1083
AKQ
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North-South vul.
South Went North East
IV Pass 2 Pass
4 V Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead d Q

When West led the queen of
clubs in todav s hand smith mai

T Picon hoc nhncan Hanopra rvf 8000. DUV Of refllsiflB t.n pnver

penicillin as his topic, and article!with duumnv' king. South felt
...... ... .. 'til fa ihnf- t'i.i,t L. .1 i.L

written by him on mis suojeci ap- r '"s,, "HU ine ce 01

peared in the Journal of the

man can Medical A

The Board oi uoverno

ly invited all nurses in this area hd trick

clubs, and he thoueht it wnnirl hp

harder for West than for East to
fwu the correct shift at the sec

to attend this lecture, and urge all

members to attend.
Transportation will be furnished
at Mt. Hdpe for those desiring to

use the train.

POLIO POSTER-Thii is the
18J7 March of Dimes poster. It
features Poster Girl Marlene
ken, 4, daughter of Air Force
Capt. and Mrs, Arnold Olsen of
Boston.

West saw that d u m m v vi

sncn m ciuds and that South
would ruff a club in dummy un unless
less unless the defenders took immediate

measures. West therefore shifted
to a low trump at the second
trick.
This was the killing defense.
Soian won in nis own hand,
cashed the top spades, ruffed a
spade in his hand with a high
trump, and then led a club.

Last took the ace of clubs and
returned his remaining trump.
This enabled West to take the ace

of trumps and lead a third trump,

xnus clearing all of the trumos

out of the dummy. Since the

spades had not broken. South had

no way of preventing the loss of
a third club trick. He was thus

down one at his game contract.

XI west nad failed in PaH

trumps promptly, South would

have managed to ruff a club in

dummy. Even if West had led
trumps by taking the ace of
hearts and then leading a low

neart, south would still have

come through unscathed. East

would be unable to lead a third

trump when he got the ace of

clubs. The correct defense had to

be very precise indeed.

KIWI
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ir

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OPEN TILL 9 PJW.

II



I JkOW STX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY. DECEMBER S. 1951
ftade Talks Drown Out Other Business At Major-Minor Loop Meetings
Big Leagues To Make
Begonia Races To Thrilling
Win In Ladies Day Feature
, i ',- ': -A- r . '
traft Choices Today
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Dec. 3 (UP) Trade

talks drowned out virtually all other business at tne
major-minor league meetings today with Brooklyn
bidding high for Wally Post, Baltimore offering
-George Kell back to Detroit, and Boston angling for
EddieYost.

Major League clubs were to
mate their draft choices at 2
p.m. EST) today but they were
not letting that interfere with
their efforts to make deals with
ach other.
Cocking one good ear to their
IWnversation, here's how some
''St their propositions went:
. The Dodgers made it known
they're seeking a leftfielder, pre preferably
ferably preferably post, the muscular Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs slugger. To get him, they
hinted, they might give up
pitch r Carl Ersklne and maybe
even, third baseman Ransom
Jackson. If they can't get Post,
they'd take Rip Repulski of the
Phillies or Frank Thomas 'of the
2. Baltimore manager Paul
Richards has offered Kell to
the Tigers but wants pitcher
Ned Garver and first baseman
Jack PhllHpa in exchange. The
Tigers have asked time to
think over the proposition.
3. Detroit, meanwhile, is shop-
Slng around for a left-handed
Ming outfielder. The Tiger
bait is right-handed hitting out outfielder
fielder outfielder Bill Tuttle.
4. The Senators say that Yost,
their veteran third baseman,
;tt be had and they're listening
to prpposltions from both the
Red Sox and White Sox. Boston,
however, has the inside track
with such available as Billy
Klaus and Ted Lepclo.
i. General Manager Frank
Lane of the cardinals says he is

Fort Amador Troopers Going
All-Out For Third Straight
PAAF Baseball Championship

Mfcht word is out. Fort Amft Amft-Jdr's
Jdr's Amft-Jdr's Trooper's are going all out
Sr their third consecutive
PAAF baseball title.
Even without the services of
teh stalwarts as Bobby Myer,
HSw with Binghamton of the
ankee cnain, vie nauum,tv,
W 'it nnwhnvn"
jjt r ry simusvm,
ws, wi o-ln ton BOD ijeKKeti,
us rlark exuects to field one
the finest teams in uic
AiJftfriin
Clark, pilot of the 1955 Army
Atlantic team, will have a strong
arArting nine. However, pitching
depth and bench strength seem
to be the biggest problem at
h0fi' course, the Trooper men men-i
i men-i tor would like to see better hit hit-tin
tin hit-tin Arom all the candidates but
the Tack of practices sessions
hs hindered Amador's hitters
j wfcll as those on other teams
gHtie league.
The Trooper infield is shaping
vp well offensively and defen defensively,
sively, defensively, however, first base is wide
open for all candidates. Big Jack
Huffc of Stevens Point, Wis., Al Allan
lan Allan Estabrook of Gorham, Me.,
and .Joe Chairs of Baltimore,
Ifd., are all capable of filling the
p. chairs, a member of Fort
McPherson's 1956 all-Army fi fi--
- fi-- tiilists, will start working out in
" tie next few weeks. He is nurs-
fas a sprained ankle injured in
m .basketball game.
'.Returning from last year's
championship nine are: every everybody's
body's everybody's "Mr. Shortstop," Mike Ri Ri-hera
hera Ri-hera from San Juan, P.R., and a
.37 hitter; infielder-outfielder
Lee Straube of Fords N J.;
catcher Bob Stephenson of Gray,
Minn., outfielder Frank Loy of
fimithtown, N.Y.. and utility
nfan, Joe "Ski" Dmuchowski of
Brooklyn, N.Y.
'. ; Among the newcomers ex ex-iicted
iicted ex-iicted to fill the infield gaps are
third baseman Jim Belluominl,
a' 5' 9", 179 pounder from Chica
go, in.; Bruce woian, a wiry law
pounder from Windsor, 111.; and
acond baseman Fitz Glascow of
Panama. Glascow has played one
season for the chesterfield's
'farm club- while Belluominl saw
action in the Mid West Semi
i'lpro League. i
The only pitching returnee
from last year's team is Harold
Thorpe of Chase City, Va.
Thorpe pitched very little last
CAPI TO IO
Uc . 20e.
! NIGHTMARE
Also: -B
LACK
ii ir

etui trvtnrr t.n make a deal for

big Bob Rush of the Cubs. The
Cubs want a caicner anu a ccu-
terfielder.
m.nn im the nrosnective
1UVUW I
rf.oic mawMnniH most freauent-
ucaio iiiv..-.----
ly but there are numerous other
clubs looKing to aem, wu.
The Giants, ior examine,
casting around for a first base baseman
man baseman to replace Army-bound
Bill White. Milwaukee officials
have indicated a willingness
to trade with the Giants, and
the Braves have set their
eights on second baseman Red
Schoendienst, whom they feel
will "make" their Infield.
vnncei r-itv in sflarrh 01 ft
dependable starting pitcher," is
looking in wu -once
Cleveland and Detroit.
But all the Indians will offer are
in.. -inrMn anri Art. Houtteman.
and the Athletics are biding
their time. Detroit snows ui ui-tinct
tinct ui-tinct unwillingness to deal a-
i c A- IImau 11 Ivd
way any oi its ironi-uncio u
T o- Wllv T-Inpf t, nr Paul
Foytack but they're perfectly
willing to talk about other pitch pitchers
ers pitchers like Steve Gromek, Virgil
(Fire) TTUCKS or uarvei.
vi..tiioiiv the onlv club staying
aloof from the trade talks arc
u. i.hamninn nw York Yan
kees. Yet, as one of their spokes
men nere aeciarea:
ur'ii fair a real irood left-
fielder If there happens to be
one lying arouna.
spring, compiling an earned run
average of 3.00.
Portslders Wayne Tolbert, a
6' 1" 180 pounder from Rocky
Gap, Va., and Odbert Simmons
of Sioux Ctty, Iowa, are expect expected
ed expected to carry the main load in this
season's 32 game s c h e dule.
Backing up the top fireballers
will be Herm Gohn of Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, Pa., and Gettysburgh Col Col-feee
feee Col-feee and catcher-pitcher Ste
phenson, osear Miskell, a lanky
righthander from Texas, Is ex expected
pected expected to help considerably.
Catching seems to be no prob problem
lem problem with returnee Stephenson,
and newcomers irv Haynes of
Panama City, Wes Vance of
Whitewater, Wis., and Cliff Mor Mor-tinson
tinson Mor-tinson of Cosmos, Minn., bat battling
tling battling it out for the starting
berth.
Trying to grab the starting
outfield positions are veterans
Frank Loy, a .280 hitter last sea season,
son, season, and basketball star Straube.
Newcomers battling it out for a
starting berth in the pasture
lands are Jim Hunter of Mar
tins Ferry, Ohio. Boris Stewart,
a 6' 198 pounder from the Re
public of Panama, Edward Buc Buckle
kle Buckle of Linden, N.J., and Ken
Schorn of West point, Neb.
In pre-season workouts, Bel Belluominl,
luominl, Belluominl, Rivera, Strube, Glas Glascow
cow Glascow and Nolan have sparkled in
the infield while Loy hag been
playing outstanding ball in the
outer garden.
The Troopers played their first
practice game of the season Sat
urday morning at Colon Sta Stadium
dium Stadium in colon. The game with
Cerveza Balboa will give Clark
good Ideas of just what he can
expect irom his team.
ATTINDANCE MARK
MIAMI, Fla. (NEA) With at attendance
tendance attendance above 290,000, Miami of
Florida needs 50,000 for its nation
ally televised footbalf game with
nnsDurgn, uec. s, to set a new
school seasonal attendance record.
Help Yeur Piles
Don't (ufttr
frnnt n.infiil u.hiu
Pile inothar hnnr HI,.., ....i-l
ChlMara
old. Upon application Chin.rol
utart eurbln Pile mlseriea 1 wava; 1
- ."' vinriar
Qwm PfJn and Itehlnt. I Help, .hrllik
uvrm. "wroan iiaaqaa. a. nipa natura
tiaal Irritated membranes and allay HU
..errouanesa. Aak our JUruaaiat tat
CMMral toa.

7 IV O LI
JSe. 20c.
Spanish Program!
SERENATA EN
MEXICO
- Also: -EL
MiOCENTE
with Pedro Infante

CECILIA
Richard Burton Fredrlc
March and Claire Bloom in
ALEXANDER THE GREAT
in Cinemascope I
- Also:
Howard Duff Lit Baron In
THE BROKEN STAR

INCONSISTENT -That's the
kindest thing the Chicago Cardi Cardinal's
nal's Cardinal's had to say for Lamar Mc Mc-Han,
Han, Mc-Han, quarterback. He started off
with a flash, then staged a sit sit-down
down sit-down strike as team dropped
three in row. Angry Cards fined
him $3,000.
Junior College
Scores 47-42
Win Over CHS
TViiirsrfnv eveninc .Tunior Col
lege kept its undefeated basket
ball record intact oy aeieawng
the Cristobal Tigers, 47-42.
nnth hall clubs Dlaved an
over-caifiioug game, which caus caused
ed caused the high scorers and team to totals
tals totals to be less than previous
games. Cristobal held an eariy
lead again in tne nrst quaii"
anrt fil.cn leH lit half time bv a 22-
9n snore, fiohege (took over in the
third quarter by scoring to a 31
to 28 lead alter mis ume, uo uo-tnhai
tnhai uo-tnhai could nnlv score but six
points in the third quarter and
tnls was tne reason iney nevci
could recapture the lead again.
Shooting for both teams to be
off, with the Cristobal five hit
ting 15 for 53 irom tne jieia ana
Junior College scoring 15 for 61
irom tne iieia. un tne ioui um,
Junior College made 17 for ?7
and O.H.S. made 12 for 24.
OiiP7.a.rifi was hiirh man for
College with 13 points, followed
by smitn witn 10 points, uon uon-cepclon
cepclon uon-cepclon led the Tigers with 12
noints. with Lowe adding 10
points to the score.
The box score:
Junior College
fg ft fm pf pts
Quezada . 4 10 5 4 13
Smith 4 8 8 3 10
Raybourne ... 3 2 0 3 6
Fogel 1 10 2
Lincoln .... 3 10 3 3 9
Blackall .... 2 6 3 1 1
Totals
15 37 17 16 47
Cristobal
Lowe .
. 5 0 0 5 10
Concepcion . 4
Hawthorne ... 4
Tobin 1
Smith ...... 2
Gibson . . 0
Gibson 0
Rienks ..... 2
8 4 2 12
8 4 2 12
4 4 5 6
5 4 3 8
0 0 3 0
0 0 3 0
2 0 0 4
Totals
15 24 12 24 42
STILL SWINGING Yogi Be Be-rra,
rra, Be-rra, who does it on pitchers all
season, tees off for a round of
golf at PineHurst, N.C. The Yan Yankee
kee Yankee catcher dislikes losing in
golf, too.
ft O
35c.

aLf al
M an
if
I

In Cinemascope t
PICNIC
with Kim Novak
- Also:
THE HABDIB
THEY PALL

Major Post-Season Grid
Pairings Now Completed

NEW YORK, Dec. 2 (UP)
The pairings for most of college
football's major post season
games were completed Saturday
while Army's inspired cadets
cost Navy a Cotton Bowl trip for
the second straight year by bat
tling the favored Middies to a
7-7 tie as tne snaaows ieii over
Philadelphia's Municipal Sta
dium.
The Naval Academy turned
down a Cotton Bowl Invitation
after the game and Syracuse
University promptly accepted a
Did to meet Texas ennsuan in
that New Year's Day game at
Dallas, Tex. TCU warmed up for
the game with a 21-6 victory
over Southern Methodist.
While some of the season's
leading teams accepted bowl
bertns, Notre Dame one of tne
magic names in football ended
its worst season by losing to
Southern California, 2840. The
Fighting Irish, criticized Thurs
day ny Frame Leany, the team's
former coach, as belnar "spirit
less," wound up with a 2-8 rec-
cora. it was the schools worst
record since It began playing
football in 1887.
Tennessee ran its 1956 rec record
ord record to 10-6 by defeating Van Van-derbilt
derbilt Van-derbilt 27-7 and then accepted
an invitation to act as host
team in the Sugar Bowl. Bay Baylor
lor Baylor wound up its regular cam campaign
paign campaign w;th an impressive, 46 46-13
13 46-13 triumph over Rice and ac accepted
cepted accepted a bid to provide Ten Tennessee's
nessee's Tennessee's opposition in the New
Year's Day game at New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. Georgia Tech. beaten onlv hv
Tennessee, scored a 35-0 victo victory
ry victory over Georgia and then ac
cepted a bid to play Pittsburgh
in the Gator Bowl at Jackson
ville, Fla., Dec. 29. Pitt, which
accepted the other berth yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, dropped a decision to Geor-
gia xecn in tne 1956 Sugar Bowl
game and had hoped for anoth another
er another crack at the Engineers.
Clemson whipped Furman, 28-
SCARES
BALBOA MEN'S LEAGUE
, Won
Lobos 10
Splits .. 30i
Panthers 29
H. R. KnapD 29'9
Lost.
16
25 A
26j
Safe
35
Vespa
21
Ebonites
-m
382
Lobos
. 123 161
, 147 116
. 152 149
, 187 226
lovind
Boue .
Winquist
Ubben
159
144
159
170
443
407
460
583
609 652 632 1893
Klumpp .
LaBeau .
Walker .
177
161
165
176
167
118
142
169
142
137
166
133
486
416
473
Luttenberger
478
679 596 578 1853
Panthers
. 162 152
Banks .
Patterson
Pope .
Irwin .
157
212
147
157
471
. 148
. 158
. 168
166
167
150
526
472
475
636 635 673 1944
H. R. Knapp
Schneider
Plletsky
Wlckham
Turner
163
204
177
182
166
157
147
170
184
156
124
203
513
517
448
555
726 640 667 2033
Vespa
. 143 143
. 133 135
. 174 130
. 149 187
Folger
Voss .
Garrldo
Pahl .
143
126
166
214
429
394
470
550
599 595 649 1843
Ebonites
Amato
Barbee
Deveau
Lehman
133
149
136
153
158
125
124
155
152
134
124
123
443
40P
384
431
571 562 533 166G
VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
THE RAWHIDE
YEARS
-Also
20c.
THE SPOILERS

7, and hoped the Atlantic Coast
Conference will select It Sunday

to play Colorado In the" Orange
Bowl at Miami, Fla., New Year's
Day.
Oregon State of the Pacific
Coast conference and Iowa of
the Big Ten last week clinched
berths In the granddaddy of
post-season games, the Rose
Bowl at Pasadena, calif., New
Year's Day.
Oklahoma cannot represent
the Big Seven in the Orange
Bowl because it played in the
1956 game but wound Up its sea
son by crushing Oklahoma A
ana m, 53-0 ior its 40th straight
victory a new national record.
Coach Bud Wilkinson's Sooners,
the nation's top-ranked team,
scored 466 points while allowing
tneir iu victims only 51 this sea
son.
Fullback Dick Dagampat scor
ed for Navy in the final minutes
after end John Kanuch recover recovered
ed recovered an Army fumble. But' Ned
Oldham's conversion only gave
the Middies a tie because Bob
Kyasky had scored for Army in
the third period after quarter
back Dave Bourland intercepted
a Navy pass and ran to the Mid
dle tour.
Johnny Majors, Tennessee's
All-America tailback, scored
on a 25-yard run, tossed two
key passes in another scoring
drive and kept another going
with a 12-yard ru nas the Vol Volunteers
unteers Volunteers downed Vanderbilt,
fullback Tommy Bronson scor scored
ed scored twice for Tennessee, the
nation's second-ranked team.
Del Shofner scored twice and
starred on defense for Bavlor
crushed Rica by scoring- twice
within two minutes early in the
third period after being held to
a zu-is nantime lead. Fullback
Charles Duore and halfback Far.
rell Fisher also scored twice for
Baylor.
Georgia Tech romped over
Georgia after fullbacks Ken
Owen and Dick Mattlson soft softened
ened softened up the victims with first first-half
half first-half line smashes.
The passing of quarterback
Charley Bussey and the running
of halfback Joel Wells sparked
Clemson to victory over Fur Fur-man.
man. Fur-man. in other games, Don Bosseler
scored twice to help Miami
(Fia.) defeat Florida, 20-7
quarterback Ray Brown made
tne decisive touchdown m Mis
sisslppi's 13-7 Victory over Mis
sissippi State; chuck Mehrer
tackled Bobby Robinson in the
end zone with 39 seconds left to
give Missouri a 15-13 victorv over
Kansas; Jimmy Taylor led Loui-1
siana state to a 7-6 victory over 1
Tulane; Sam Houston state beat'
Middle Tennesspo stQfo t O
- v.. .v. 11,
Refrigerator Bowl game, 27-13;
ano HOiy cross edged Boston
uoiiege, 7-0.
100 Gets You
On 50 At TCU
FORT WORTH (NEA) Texas
Christian has added a new twist to
Southwest football fever by selling
life-time options on choice seats at
Amon Carter Stadium.
For $100, a fan can have an op--tlon
to buy a specific choice seat
In the upper deck. He eets first
can on the Jocation for the rest of
ms lite.
bo far, 600 options have been
soia.
The school has a pay as -you
go pian ior tnose who can t ante
up me siw rignt off.
Mysteria Wins
338 In Row
CUMBERLAND, Md. (NEA)
'-lamueio reacners, the fictitious
leant maae prominent by a gag
everal years ago, has a ready ready-made
made ready-made opponent if it cares to revive
ts football program.
Mysteria College is the team
md it no has rolled r 0 1 1 e d to 338
siraignt victories,. according to J.
iuter Kegg, sports editor of the
bumDeriano evening Times.
The fact that Kegg invented
Mysteria some years ago and in inserts
serts inserts a prediction in a foreract
column written by Major Hoople
of NEA Service has more than
little to do with this record.
But the sports editor and sev
eral of his unsuspecting readers readers-have
have readers-have been wondering of fate why
no Mysteria star has been named
to the NEA Ail-America team.
We're at a loss to understand
why Mysteria is consistently over
looked," he complains.
Evening Times Sunday editions
carry a story of Mysteria games.
As a possible tip off on Srjorts
Editor Kegg's free time hobbies.
! Mysteria has mauled several col
leges named after popular whis

Mrs. Iona L. White's classy
nine-year-old English thorough thoroughbred
bred thoroughbred Begonia yesterday earned
the applause of a large Ladies

Day crowd when he scored a
thrilling half-length victory in
the featured $750 seven-furlong
"Special" at the President Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon race track.
The triumph was the third for
the consistent veteran in a fort fortnight.
night. fortnight. Under flawless handling
by steadily improving jockey
Braulio Baeza, the stout-hearted
aark nay son 01 Pink Flower Flower-Stroke
Stroke Flower-Stroke In Hand flashed down
the homestretch with a brilliant
closing spurt to sweep by Ken
sington and Golazo In the final
sixteenth to score going away by
a half length.
Three-quarters of a length
further back was the badly fal faltering
tering faltering Kensington. Patan, Ca Ca-chafaz
chafaz Ca-chafaz and Elko trailed in that
order.
Because of a controversial law
(for the protection and imnrove-
ment of local breeding) that has
so far done more harm than
good to local horse racing, Be
gonia will be forced out of com
petition Dec. 31. The aforemen
tioned law prohibits mares of
eight years or more and horses
of ten years or older from com
peting in the Republic of Pan Panama.
ama. Panama. Begonia, now racing to the
best form of his career, was
clocked in 1:24-35 for the seven
luriongs one-nith or a second
better than Gonetino did on Sat
urday when he whipped the
track 5 best horses.
Favorites dominated the card
with Pavinetto's $11.80 win vidi-
dend in the ninth being the day's
oest. Ruben Vasquez. with three
victories, topped the jockeys.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE t
1 Rablblanco $4.80. $2.60.
2 Portal $2.80.
SECOND RACE
1 Gay Spot $3.80. $2.40.
2 Mv Friend $2.60.
FIRST DOUBLE: &.40.
THIRD RACE
1 Don Manuel $6.20.
No pwee bettine.
FOURTH RACE
1 Chepanita $3.20. 2.20.
2-Conqulst,ador $2.80.
ONE-TWO: 11.80.
FIFTH RACE
1 Ocean Star $3.20. 42.20.
2 RiOui $2.80.
QUINIFT A : 6 0.
SIXTH RACE
1 Socorrlto $8.40. $4.
2 Fellac $5.60.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Beeonia $11. s4.fin.
2 Golazo $3.80.
SECOND DOTTBLF: .60.
EIGHTH RAC.
1 Vulcanizado $3.20, $2.80.
2 Copndora $3.40.
QUINIW.A- 1.8ft.
NINTH RACE
1 Pavlnetto 11.80, $5.40.
2 Gourmet $4.
ONE-TWO: $7.80.
TENTH RACE
1 Chivilingo $5.80. $3.40.
2 Tlburon $3.40.
Beating A Rug
1
HCIIIS GOlf 10
! IV
Comnact Swing
DETROIT (NEA) Giving a
lesson, Horton Smith was restrict restricting
ing restricting a girl's golf swing to hip high
to emphasize hitting and compact compactness.
ness. compactness. The lass father, Dawson Taylor,
remarked that he would have her
try an exercise which Itemed him.
"What was that?" asked Profes Professional
sional Professional Smith.
"Beating a rug," replied Pop.
"It firmed up my swing which us used
ed used to be loose and sloppy."
7 GREENS TO GRAZING
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. -(NEA)-Dick
Metz, nrominent on the pro professional
fessional professional golf tour through the late
1940 s, is now raising cattle in A-
labama.
IDRIVE-INI
I
60c.
30c
TODAY
7:00
9:00
I
RELEASE

JaWa aafc a2ai
aS 9 k ffH 1 ;t
Mitt ajpftMs9

(NEA Telephoto)
NEWCOMBE WINS AGAIN Brooklyn Dodger pitcher Don
Newcombe leaps with joy as he holds a photograph of baseball
immortal Cy voung outside his home in Colonia, N.J., after
receiving the news that he had just been named winner of the
Cy Young "Pitcher of the Year" award. Watching Don are
his children, Evit Yolanda, 9 months, and Gergory, 2, and
Mrs. Newcombe.

Showing At Vour Sewcf Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:30 DIABLO HTS. 7:06
Alr-Conditioned Marie Windsor
Dan Dalley Parole Matthews
Cyd Charlsse "SWAMP WOMEN"
"MEET ME IN LAS VEGAS" Color!
Tues. "Autumn Leaves" Tues. "Glory Brigade"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:45 CRISTOBAL 7:00
Rod Cameron Alr-Condltloned
. Julie Bishop : JgMjPodrfi
"HEADLINE HUNTERS" "HELEN OF TROY"
o CinemaScope-Colori
Tuea "Force of Arms" Tues. "Constant Husband"
PARAISO 6:15 8:38 SANTA CRUZ 6:15-1.20
"Rebel Without A Cause" "MAN1, WHO NEVER WAS
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:55 "KING'S THIEF f

j0 yCiiPii

CHOCOLATES!

Available at your
I 4 SP" w
WEEKEND
3:03 4:47 6:54 9:00
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THE GREATEST
ROMANTIC 1
ADVENTURE OF
ATT, TTMEI
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$ UL YSSES
f. Starring
Kirk Silvana
a. Douglas Mangano
V Anthony Rossana
Quinn Podesto
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In PanoramScope
Tecnnicoiori
W ITALIAN DIALOGUE
v WITH SPANISH TITLES!
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THE EDDY
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tir.t
MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1M
JC Favorite To Defeat BHS Cagers Again Tomorrow Nighm

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

mm B
M BfetW'w n

College Seeks

Third Victory

Of Season
-
LEAGUE STANDINGS

Team
Junior College
Balboa High ..
Cristobal Hig h

Won Lost Pet.
.. 2 I'M

1 .500
2 .000

Hill Plays Game Of His Own
And Nobody Catches Onto It

1 i&SMESSL
In scares 4!fr

L
I

MARRIAGE BARS The Olympic housing set-up makes no
provisions (or married people, so British hammer thrower
Peter Alldav and his wife. Suzanne, a discus thrower and shot
putter, say'fioodnight with a wire lence between them. They

Jive lajeperaie quarters.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

This was to be the Russkles take-charge year in the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Games. An awesome array of hand-picked athletes in as assorted
sorted assorted genders, state-financed, spoon-fed, rigorously drilled and
disciplined for months on end, and to the exclusion of all else,
moved oh to Melbourne. The Kremlin was ready to flex its
muscle.
But, as you may have noted, things have not been going
according to plan. The decadent West, for one, refuses to
cooperate. The Americans, in particular, have been acting as
though they fail to realize they are wretched victims of cap capitalism,
italism, capitalism, and helpless pawns of Wall Street.
The Uncle Sammies have been rubbing it in, adding 1-2-3
weeps to mounting individual victories, while the Russkies
have suffered humiliation along with defeat. They had to
cancel orders for three Victory cakes after losing in the ham

mer throw, broad jump and 50-kilometer walk, events they felt
positive of winning. The Sammies also wound up with the

Canal zone Junior college

will be the odds on .favorite to
take (the Balboa High School
basketball team into camp for

the second time this year wnen
the two schools play tomorrow
nipht at 'the Balbao Gym. The

preliminary contest between the

junior varsity fives will start ai
6:30 and the varsity corniest will
follow right on the heels of this
opener.
The Green Devils are now the
favorites to win the basketball
title in the Inter scholastic
League, something they haven't
done since the 1949-50 season.
The college quintet has a per perfect
fect perfect slate thus far this season,
having taken the Bulldogs in a
one poiht thriller 49-48, then
edging the Tigers by 5 in a 47 47-42
42 47-42 win on the Margarita court.
In addition to this the boys in
green have also defeated the
A.C. team in the one game they
have played this year.
The Bulldogs can only place a
.500 season on the line tomorrow
night. They have won from the
Cristobal High team and from
the A.C, but they have also lost

t othe A.C and of course they
dropped their first game with

? f v N HP 4 sm
ipj
; fairs Z si"l'HST' iftjiflF!!!

I m

By JIMMY BRESLIN

On a button hook, Hill fakes,

HARRY COLBERT ROLLS SEA- Atlas Club 2, Pepsi Cola 1 j
SON'S HIGHEST SERIES IN The Atlas Club con.infletfl
COSMOPOLITAN MIXED their climb to the top with a two ;
BOWLING LEAGUE and one victory over the Pepsi- 1
Cola five. Although Dick Soyster, 'M
Tasco Batteries 1 n c r eased substituting for the broken-arm-
their lead to three games over ed Mac Lane, was high man for
the deadlocked Atlas Club and the team with a 503 it was th:

Tivoli Motors by taking two out 1 Colclasure team of Ardie and
of three from Tivoli. Harry Col- Walt that did the damage 't
bert led everyone for the eve- Pepsi.
nlng as he rolled a beautiful Ardie, with a 481 series. dicK
675 series. This Is the highest the most to pick up their an an-series
series an-series of the season and wipes nual (once a yean '60U bower
out the previous high of 667 by Uncle Ted Albritton. Walt had a
Woodie Woodcock. 473 series while Ted dropped be-
Harry put together games of low the 500 mark. For the Pepsi...
203-245-227. This was also the Kids BOb Toland with 584 am!
only series of 600 or better for! Bob Boyer with 555 were thn
the evening as everyone else had j leaders while Wilma Riley hfl
a hard time of putting two good I her second 400 series in a row.
games together. His nearest ri-! Colonial Insurance 3, APA
val was Bob Toland, substitUc-- Colonial Insurance made bl
ing on the Pepsi Cola team,; hip climb out of the cellar for
with a 584. Toland with 225 and the first time this season Snd
Woody Woodcock of the Braniff I put APA in their place with
five with 218 followed Harry in clean sweep of their three-gart
the high game department. series. Big Jim Riley hit hiS'i

There were comparatively tew s.nae ior tne nrst time wun sua
games over te 200h mark with 1 563 series and games of 202 &ndv
only four other bowlers being ,200. Hank and Kay Barbee both
able to make it. Swede Nelson j bowled above their averages tr
had a 208, Bill Coffey a 205, Ed help the team. For APA it war
Lowande and Jim Riley with I Earl Best with 549 and Bob Bow;
202, and Jim following up with i en with 542. u
an even 200, (his quota for the; Braniff 1, Seymour 1
season) I Braniff got out of their slump

Dell Paters and Thelma Cam-, co win two games from Seymour

i the miHdlp nf thic with wtv ame

waving and all that?. i then cives with the hie star, trn fa "P11 tn honors in the worn- and climb back into a tie with-

CHICAGO (NEA) When the "I usually have two men way in one motion and there he is, a- en's dlvi8lon wlth Thelma of Seymour for 4ih and 6th Pl

unicaEO neHrs nave uie uan, um uint- mm inc. i rccu eui iune ana reaav to aLcn onio imp ."",

as good as a pass with hands that make

almost disappear.

Ion Hill seems to

tramc of his own.

He comes out of tne nuoaie ana

play a little both there. That's

Diock, isn t-it?

I make project out

of fid

ri-TOi-ii-nSTJ lopes out toward the left sideline. dlmg around. You keep doing it

rT2B" k ."SI He lines up about 15 yarift from; play after play and sooner oi Iat

were Upset last Friday by tne
Rams In a 47-44 game. This was

the same outfit they had handi handily
ly handily defeated in their first game
of the season.
Bob Fogel and Ramon Queza Queza-da
da Queza-da have been the big guns for
the College team this season and
the Bulldogs are going to have
to slow up these two in the
point production department if
they hope to win. Fred Ray Ray-bourne,
bourne, Ray-bourne, Pat Lincoln, and Gil
Smith usually round out the

the nearest Bear. Everybody else er the defensive guvs mav eet

gets down in a three-point stance, lulled into thinking nothing's gon- his slow stop

but Hill stands. AU'B-8 ana iw
pounds of him.
When the ball Is snapped, he
seems to wander around aimless aimlessly
ly aimlessly A runnina olav usually goes

the other way and Harlon slants all good catchers have

in that direction as if to block,

but he usually winds up missing "You can't just tear there full: ry, Harlon.

everybody

.iVilivK eA.U. ,.,1 U AOfl nnM TmU lt

a ball I B wilm -ton auu uun vi
i Braniff only one din behind
I with 488 an dalso taking- high

On long heaves, Hill simply8ame honors with 183. Thelma
turns on incredible speed. After ""lowed with a 167 game. Ardie

an afternoon of keeping up with oiciasure or tne Alias uiuo nao

and-start business, the only other mentionable se

ttle tlon In the league. Swede Nelson-"

started picking up spares again
to lead the team wi.h a 659
while woodrow T. Woodcock had.'"
his first, good night for the last" ?
month with a 218 and a 547 'se--ries.
Dell Peters also saw the light
and chipped in wl.h a 488 se-

ries. For Seymour it was the

Cambys, Virgel and Thelma

na happen. Keep 'em that wav defenders suddenly find t h e m. "es with a 461 and a 163 game

and maybe I can get a step on selves trying to keep up with aTaseo Batteries 2, TJvoli Mot. 1
'em later on." : lonff-lesced sneerlster whn tpam.1 Harrv Colbert and Id Lo-

Hill has the basic approach to mates claim, can do a 9.6 too. Iwande proved to be the big gurislwith 623 and 489 series, chuck

getting to a. spot for a pass that 'for the Tasco team as Bud Bal-McGarvey bowled his average'

In one of the great catches in,cer had one of nis bad nights, two oi tne games and enaea up
recent, professional football histo- Harry with his record breaking j with a 620.

standings at tne end of tne

will be able to apply the pressure
to the school boys all night if
necessary.
The brightest light for the

charsrhtett wiet dJHcmis. ' Mt a.nn, oni7 jov ..

The Russian squad outnumbers all others in the games.
By any standard, it is a squad that should win its full quota
of medals. All the basic Ingredients are there, and if there
is a weakness here, there is a balancing strength there. Add
to this, expert coaching and ln-the-plnk condition and it can
be seen that Moscow's high hopes had strong foundation.
And yet something is missing, what? Maybe the answer
can be found in the rebel uprising in Hungary, a manifestation
of home-country love and dynamic patriotism that stirred men
In all parts of the free world.

On past elay to somebody
t he nranres stcaiaht down

starUng five for the College ardfJeid at siow paCe, makes a lit- last move the one that

these boys have a world of bas-jtie turn an(j watches how things there I go all out."
ketball experience. They won't come out. For most of the game) When Hill trots for a

panic in tne tignt situations ann he looks like a. shew horse.

grabbed a 56 vard 875 was followed by Ed with 551

speed," he says. "How you eonna pass, first batted into the air tniThelma Lowande proved helofuMSth week.

fake when you're going full tilt? tie the Giants. While fallintr into 'also with a 420 series. Team

I control my speed. I'lr fake here the end zone, Harlon juggled the The Tivoli five, which needed! Tasco Baitteries ...... 24

ana mere, men when I'm on my ban twice, clutched it with a last all three points to go into first Atlas Club ., 21

geis me i move, f orgotten in the post-game

stories was that on the play plus
a 79-yarder earlier Hill clearly

YOUTHS WHO HATE
The rebel who challenged a monstrous truck in the gun
rubble of a Budapest street was a young college student. The
rebel who attacked a charging Soviet cavalryman with a jag jagged
ged jagged milk bottle, erying death to tyranny as he fell, was a
young druggist. The rebel who fired a make-shift cannon hid hidden
den hidden in Weeds was a young" farmer. r
From opening shot to battle ground crescendo youth was
the dominate theme. This was the most reassuring feature
of the magnificent frustration. To remain in power, the ty tyrant
rant tyrant must conquer the mind and control the emotions of the
young. And it is to this end that he directs his most appeal appealing
ing appealing propaganda.
Human beings are pretty much the same the world over
and ao are the things that make them tick. The first time
the young Hungarians cot even a mildly favorable moment they
dropped all pretense. They had nothing but hatred and revul revul-aion
aion revul-aion for their counterfeit "liberators." To prove it thousands
urrendered their lives in blood.
For all anyone knows, young Russkies may hate the guts
f their vodka-swilling Simon Legrees, too. It seems to us that
it must take more than iron curtains and secret police to kill
the normal Instinct of man to live a free life.
Hence, If the Red Olympians secretly loathe the odious
Bulganin and Khrushchev, if they have no love for the mother
country in its present state, and if a sickly fear rather than
a healthy desire is their spur, then, they are indeed irremedi irremediably
ably irremediably handicapped. They can be 10 times as many, 10 times
as strong, 10 times as talented and they still won't prevail
over free men.

THE RED AMATEURS
The way the Russkies do It they should always field the
most powerful Olympic team. There are no professionals in
the Soviet Union. Or no amateurs, depending upon the point

of view

bit as good as any b'oy the oppo

sltion can put on the floor. Jack
Winklosky, Dan's brother, play played
ed played an outstanding game against
Cristobal and was instrumental
in the Balboa come from behind
win.
Lem Kirkland and Raul Bar

bara play good floor games and

Barbara can be particularly ef- he was given NEA's Jim Thorpe

pass, he

tosses his head and shnnldr oiia! outran turn ("".ionic Hnrnrioi

Things ctn go along like tms iorjWay, stutter-steps a bit, then lets One of them, Jim Patton, is

more man a nau, dui sumeuc out wim one wiae striae. '9.8 sprinter.

during tne game, me nem ceu
a i U -It VntAW Unrlnn

IIUVY ay,tS.BU ma y
catcher football has seen since
Don Hutson.
Going into the Detroit game,
Hill had grabbed 41 passes good
for 988-yards and 10 touchdowns.
He had been on the receiving end
of passes that accounted for 79,
70, 68 (twice), 57, 53 and 45 yards.
Last year, players in the Nation Nation-i
i Nation-i swhuii i.eacue voted him the

outstanding man in the league and

place was led bv the contracting Tivoli Motor1 21

team of Bill Rogers and Coffey Braniff Airways 19
with 545 series each, Ted j Seymour Agencies .... 19
Schmidt followed with a 523. Colonial insurance ... 18
Reggie Schmidt and Lll Gunnj Pepsi Cola 18
had series of 421 and 424. y ?APA 16

Won Lest

15 M
ravl
20
20

21

21

23 j

i

fective on defensive, but both
these lads are inconsistent in

the scoring. If either one is
really hot for a night, they will
score the best part of 20 points,
but thus far only Kirkland has
found the range and that for
only one game, against CHS.
Regardless of the eventual out outcome,
come, outcome, if the games thus far this
season have set the pattern, bas basketball
ketball basketball fans can look forward to
another real too thriller, a game

that will keep them Jumping up
and down from start to finish.
Johnny Pesky Named
To Manage Class AA
Birmingham Barons

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (UP) -Johnny
Pesky, who played in the
American League for 12 years,
will manage the Class AA Bir Birmingham
mingham Birmingham Barons of the Southern
Association next season, it was of officially
ficially officially announced today.

General Manager Eddie Glennon

confirmed reports by Sports Edit

or Naylor Stone of the Birming Birmingham
ham Birmingham Post-Herald that Pesky, a
shortstop who quit as a player in

1955, would take over the Barons
under their new affiliation with

the Detroit Tigers.

Pesky replaces Phil Page, who

Trophy.

Ie if would seem that Hill is
the kind of player who puts out
only when he has to.
"No," Hill says, "I have a defi definite
nite definite move on each play. There is
a purpose to every step. Take the
running plays. Why should I start
racing around and running into

. r. Tn. T n,,i n,nM ho oiioihi. fnr the I was automatically shifted when

Russian team because proiessiqnai Doxmg is not coumenancea. T"," r.m H

AMU U1C S.llli. nvmu j

In rnmnarnhlfi snorts

Thus the Reds ean never lose an athlete because he has
developed into an extraordinary performer. There is no place
tor him to go. Professionalism conflicts with the Reds'! concept
f a "peoples democracy," a readily understandable faet, since
the athlete, net the commlsar would get the money.
The Reds have a most liberal definition of "amateurism"
and their better performers are materially rewarded. Such ad advantageous
vantageous advantageous conditions ensure an endless run of manpower. .
But unfortunately for civilization and Christiandom they en ensure
sure ensure no Tom Courtneys, who come from behind in the stretch
to win in the last, desperate lunge, though utterly pooped, and
to whom there can be but one explanation, "the Lord must
have helped me."

SLOT MACHINES
Oh NlfhUj trow
!: p.m.
ROULETTE
C1AP TABLE
POKER
BAR SERVICE
II (BLACK JACK)
- A 4 m -i gi

mm

Pesky managed Durham, N. C,
in the Class B Carolina League
last season, bringing the Bulls in

at Second place and being voted
the leagues "manager of the

year."

Today Encanto .35 .20
TRIPLE PROGRAM!
"COME ON"
"SUDDEN DANGER"
-CRASHING LAS VEGAS"

Today IDEAL .20
Wayne Morris in
"BUSHW ACKER"
Robert Lowery en
ARSON, nc."

.10

LATE ARRIVALS

MIAMI, Fla. VNEA) Three of
the five touchdowns scored again
Miami of Florida br its first eight
games came during the final pe-rod.

mm

GLAND DISCOVERY
RESTORES VIGOUR
8uffrr frwn loaf at vigour, Mrv Mrv-oiunen.
oiunen. Mrv-oiunen. wmW body, and who r old
uid worn-out btfore thtlr tim will bt
dlirbted to torn of a ntw fUnd dis discovery
covery discovery by n American Laboratory.
Thli nw dlacovary makat It poaalble
to reatora vigour to your glanda and
body and quickly fl Ilka a new man.
In fact thia dltcovery which la a Jiome
medicine In pleaaant, eaay-to-take
tablet form, quickly bagina to build
vigour and energy in a natural way.
The aucceea of thla amasln dlacov dlacovary
ary dlacovary called Vl-Taba ha been ao great
In the United State, that It is now
being distributed by all chemlatl. In
other word, Vl-Taba makei vou fel
full of vigour and energy and veer

Most of us do now and then ... but
famous antacid Sal Hepatic gives
speedy relief from overeating upset.
Just take i teaspoon of spar sparkling
kling sparkling Sal Hepatica in a glass of
water and feel how fast it relieves
nagging over-acidity.
The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps
relieve the constipation that often
occurs when you overeat.
So be wiae gtt the economy-si
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
it on hand if you should eat too
much.

Toko sparkling
SAL
HEPATICA'
and smile)!

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LO

TTlRYOF BEnE

flttNttf

,

PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawnig No. 1969, Sunday, December 2, 1956

The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two serins "A" and "B"

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

6497 $ 44,000.00
2590 $ 13,200 00
6435 $ 6,600 oo

m

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

Ma.
0097
0197
0207
0397
0407
0507
007
707
0S07
0007

Prirei
I
132.00
132.00
132.00
132 00
2,200 00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00

No Priiea no. Priiee No. Priiai
. I
1097 132 00 2097 132.00 3007 132.00
HOT 132.00 2t7 JJ2.00 3197 132.00
1297 132.00 J207 132 00 3297 132.00
1397 132.00 2397 M 3397 132.00
MOT 2,200.00 2407 2,200.00 3497 2,200.00
1507 132.00 2507 132.00 3507 132 00
197 132.00 2(97 132.00 3S97 13200
1797 132.00 2707 132.00 3797 132.00
197 132.00 2S97 132.00 1 3897 132.00.
'1997 132.00 2997, 132 00 3997 132.00

So.
4097
4197
4297
4397
4497
4S97
4807
4707
4897
4997

Priien
f
132.00
132.(0
132.(0
132.00
2,200.(0
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
M3.00

Na.
U97
11(7
8297
(397
$497
5597
8(97
1797
5897
1997

Priaea
e
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
2.200.00
132.M
132 00
132 00
132.00
132.(0

Sm.
mi
8197
8297
0397
8407
8S97
S897
87(7
8897
mi

(

132.00
132.00
132.00
132 0
44.000 00
132.(0
132.00
132.00
13Z.M
132.00

Ne.
7097
7197
7197
7197
7497
TS97
7(97
7797
7997

132 M
1M.00
132.00
111.00
2,300.00
131.00
111.00
13-ftd
131.M
122.00

N Prtaa N. Mm
I
8007 132.00 te7 132 00
sitr ui.t om is!.
8297 131.00 (197 132.00 H
8107 1.t MtT 1.! h
8497 2,200.00 (417 2.200.00
8S97 111.(0 9S9T 131.(0
8887 131.M M9T IT! OO
8T97 131.(0 (7(7 111'
8197 131.08 9897 M2.0
1997 132 00 (997 132.00

r

Approximations Derived From First Priie

(488
8489

I
440.00
440.00

8490
(491

440.00
440.00

8492
S493

4
440.00
440.00

6494 44( 00 I 8498 440.00 I 44H 440.00 I (Ml 440 00 I 8503 4U9 W I
I 8495 440.00 I (498 440.00 I (300 440.00 I (52 440 (0 I MM M0 00 I

8503

440.08 1
: .A.

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

WW 220.00 1890 220 (0 1890 lltw 480 tUM 5199 22M4I (SM 220.00 TIM 1M.M MM 120 00 MM 220 90
MSI 118,00 2583 110.00 2385 1T(.M M87 110 9 2589 110 2892 11(M MM 110 U98 110.M MM 118.M
2582 110.00 2584 110,(9 2588 11( 00 1888 11(M 259 1 11(.0( MM 1W.M MM 110 00 MM 110 00 2599 119.M
Approximation? Derived From Third Prize
J I I 1 8 ( til (
1418 132M 24M 132 M 14M 132.M 4431 132M MM 1M.M 7401 1320 MM 132 00 MM 132.M'
(428 88.00 8428 88.00 8430 88 00 M32 88.00 8434 MM 843? 8800 MM MM (441 MM (443 MM
M27 88.00 M29 MM M31 MM 8433 38.00 MM MM MM MM MM M.M 0441 MM 8444 MM

Prize-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drswint: were sold tt: Panama 1st and Srd; Colon the Snd
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 7 and not included in the above list win Fortr Four Dollars (S44.M each.

The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided In two series "A" it "B" of 22 pieces etch.

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN. Geverner of the Province ef Panama Ced. 41-12155
The Representative Of The Treasury, JOSE OUILLERMO AIZPU

PABLO A

WITNESSES: Phillips J. McKewale, Ced. No. 8-35056
Frank H. Drew, Ced. No. 47-12914

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public Panama

, PINEL M.,
Secretary

NOTE:

lit winning ticket with the 10 cipher and with the two laat

cipnere appiy oniy 10 tne rim Prize.

The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately The ap approximations
proximations approximations era calculated on the first. Second and Third Prizes. In case
a trket should carry Ul numbers of each Driie. the holder is entitled te
Uim payment for each

DRAWING Of THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, December 2, 1956
Drawing Number 670
Fraction Ticket
First Prize 97 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize 90 3.00 60.00
Third Prw T r ? on 4p.nn

Plan of Extraordinary Drawing No. 1912 which

will take place December 23, 1958.
The whole Ticket hat M piece
FIRST PRIZE
l First Prize of IIWJIOOOB
1 Second Priie of 30MO.0O
1 Third Priie of U.SMM
IS Approximation of 11,000 00 etch ltMo.Oe
t Priiee of 5.000.0O each 4i,000
M Prize of 300 00 each 2V.O00.0O

MO Prix af 100(0 each 90.000 00

IS Approximations of
t Prim oi

IS Approximation tt
t Prix of

SECOND PRIZE

t

230 00 each
M M each

THIRD PRIZE

s

200 00 each
300 00 each

4.SM.M
4 300 00

3 600 0U
2.700.M

1,074 Priw Total $140,3000"

Price of a whole ticket
Prke of one-fiftieth part

... $51.00



MONDAY. DECEMBER S, 1951
JFAGI EIGHT
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 4i H STREET, PANAMA
mi
LIBRERIA PRECIADQ
T Street No. U
Agendas Internal, de PuPlicacionss
no. Lottery pii
CASA 2ALDO
Ceiitil Avo. U
LOURDES PHARMACY
1S2 La Canawullla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
No. tt "B- Street
LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Ttvett Me 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
US Central Ave.
FARMACIA LUX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee. ee la Osea Ave- No. 41
, FOTO DOMY
Jsjsta Afaeeaseaa Ave. and IS tt.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS
M Street No. SI
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rarque Lefevie 7 Strati
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Pon-aa 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Via Bapsaa Ave.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MORRISON
4th at lull Avo. A i ft
164 Central Ave

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
LITE INSURANCE
call
m RIDGE
Oweral Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
CHILDREN k GENERAL
DENTISTRY
Dr. R. Eisenmann
ft
Dr. C. E. Fabreaa
CX DenuA-Medica! P''".?1..,
Ttvoll (i of WD, Al
(oBiwsil Ancon Stho! playground)
--" TA Matl ranama
TPAN5OPTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers -Movers
hoiieJjJM51 ZZJZ1
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Claisei daily
3 to 5 a.m. -2451
or by apeejrtsMot.
HI-FI RECORDS
classic, popular and an
AGENDAS DIAZ
3? Street No. S-A Tel. 31596
Open until 7:00 p.m.
"Slim Your figure down"
BODY REDUCING
McLevy Machines, Massage
team Bath aula and female
ORTOPEDIA NAC10NAL
IS Av. Junto Areaemena 3-2117
Dr. SCHOLL trained Chiropodist
Do Ypu Nentl A
l"i iiaWligihil i T
TIVOLI BEAUTY SHOP
Will be opened for the con convenience
venience convenience of our C. Z. patrons,
Monday, Wednesday
and Friday
from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
CALL 2-3377.
Voice, Piano Duo
To Present JWB
Show on Monday
Two men of recoenized mimical
talents and ability will join forces
in a benefit concert at the USO-
JWB Armed Forces Service Cen
ter on Monday, Dec. 10, at 8 p.m
The Very Reverend Mainert
J. Peterson, Daan of the Cathe Cathedral,
dral, Cathedral, of St. Luke's in Ancon; and
Professor Hans Janowitz, in in-structor
structor in-structor of music at the Nation National
al National Conservatory of Music in Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, will offer a program of
vocal and piano solos to aid in
the presentation of music schol scholarships
arships scholarships to young musicians in
the Republic of Panama. The
scholarships were begun a while
back and at present are beinn
used to further the training of
of Desmond Daniels, currently
studying at the Houston Tillot Tillot-son
son Tillot-son College in Austin, Texas.
Daniels, a tenor, was heard in
concert at fhe USO-JWB in Au August,
gust, August, 156, sharing the program
with Emile Beaumont, Pianist.
Dean Peterson will be accompa
nied at the piano by his wife. Mrs
Virginia W. Peterson, who, like
her husband, majored in music
while attending Trenton State
Teachers Colleffe in New .Tersev
While Rector of Christ Church by
the Sea in the city of Colon, Dean
Peterson presented many concerts
for the benefit of both the Church
and the community, and wax In.
slrumental in developing the Christ
Church Choir Guild which has per
formed in many Darts of the Tsth
mus. His many musical programs
have been aided hv Mrs. Peterson.
a former music teacher in the pub-
sta achools m New Jersey.
Professor Janowitz is another
eelebrated and recognized musi musician
cian musician on the Isthmus. A member
of the USO-JWB Committee of
Management, Janowitz has helped
to bring before the public of 1'ana-
ma and the Canal Zone artists of
high caliber. A noted pianist him
self, Janowitz graciously and un
tiringly gives of himself in order
to further the study and develop development
ment development of music In Panama.
The vocal aspect of the urogram
will bring before the public the
beautiful German "I ipricr arias
from the smrs "Hernrliari" hv
Massenet and "Elijah" by Men
delssohn, and a group of Negro ex exultations
ultations exultations bv John Jacob Ni es the
leading American authority on A-
nu nc m ioik pp' t r -n mc
' dittons" of selections from Schu

mann. Albcruz, and Chopin will al
so be heard.
f

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Apart ment tixt gas
rangt, brand now. Mutt II. Call
Diablo 2-3215
FOR SALE: Phiiippino Rattan
mahogany bar with 2 rod leath leath-r
r leath-r covered bar itools. Excellent
condition. Phone Balboa 2436.
FOR SALE: Gonerai Electric
washer 25 cycle $35. No lass
Phone Balboa 3430.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator,
tove, washing machine prac practically
tically practically now, excellent condition.
Also sofa and miscellaneous
furniture. Call 3-5071.
FOR SALE: Whirlpool auto automatic
matic automatic washer, bed foam rub rubber
ber rubber mattress, sectional couchei
nylon covered foam rubber, 15
small appliances clothes, etc.
Tel. Panama, 3-6159.
FOR SALE: Three burner
gas stove, good condition $12. $12.-00.
00. $12.-00. Telephone 3-4382.
Position Offered
WANTED Mechanics and
plumbers for Industrial machi machinery.
nery. machinery. Experienced and refer references
ences references required. Apply to Cia.
Panamona do Aceites URRA URRA-CA
CA URRA-CA Punto Paitilla.
ACROSS
I Capital of
joWa,
50 Summer (Far.)
91 Wanderer
52 Animal
doctor (coll.')
53 Low haunt
Moines
,wa the
al drama
pass point
N
u
1 rreevy
3 "Lily maid
of Aalolat"
,8, Betty prince
4 Meadow
5 Noblemen
6 Sailing
7 Hinder
8 Mariner's
direction
t Made over
10 Click-beetle
Guide's scale scale-lS
lS scale-lS Facilitates
14 Biblical
high priest
1$ Burmese
wood sprite
It Mountain spur
17 Male
18 Knights' titles
20 New Guinea
port
21 Top of head
22 Makes into
law
24 Peruser
26 Fencing
sword
27 One who
(suffix)
28 Snooze
.10 Qualified
31 Viper
32 Cravat
33 Unusual
35 Sea eagle
38 Mock
40 Decorated
42 Hodgepodge
43 Harden
45 Stupefy
46 Dance step
47 It is
nicknamed the
"Hawkeye
49 Feminine
. appellation

Iowa Inklings

Vs iJyaWtion In com 54 Muek

tr.2!Iitiph mm

mm..

If 12 NotTfrT

"ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK"
THE MOST, AT VERY LEAST!

passes J aw ass
asssssBsTV'' .eaafl

"ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK" Is the most, to say the
least; This great rock 'n rool flicker hit tawn at the Lux
with Bill Haley and his Comets as the stars, pies Alan
Freed and a real crazy crew to keep things jumpln You 11
flip your wig at this romance-and-rhythm story with its
cool-ection of great "rock" personalities. Besides Haley and
his men, there's some great wailing by the Platters (that's
the Ernie Freeman Combo) and Freddie Bell and his Bell Bellboys.
boys. Bellboys. And whether or not you're on a Latin hick, you'll go
for Tonv Martinez and his band they're a real swingin'
bunch, too. The picture also dishes up Johnny Johnston
und Alix Tallon they're reallv a couple of cool cats in
the actrn' game "ROCK AROUND THT CLOCK" tn Snper Snper-Scope
Scope Snper-Scope OPENS ON DECEMBER 5th AT THE LUX.

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION. C. 1.1 Juit built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-badroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1802.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment to couple without chil children.
dren. children. On Via Porras, overlook overlooking
ing overlooking S A.S. commissary, $65.00.
Tel. 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom, 2
bathroom, maids-room apart apartment
ment apartment in 2-apartment house 46
St. No. 34, Tel. 3-6221, office
hours.
FOR RENT: Vacation quart quarters,
ers, quarters, comfortable furnished cha chalet
let chalet in San Francisco with all
necessary utensils. Washing
machine, call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: On bedroom
apartment downstairs, fresh,
independent, inspected. Furn Furnished
ished Furnished $70.00 unfurnished $55.00
No. 16 Ave Jose do Fabrega
Avo, Pbsadena.
WANTED
Houses
WANTED: British Embassy
Attache requires furnished 2
bedroom house or apartment,
preferably in or near Bella
Vista. Willmott. Tel. 2-0629.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
FT
11 Eater
19 Movie script
21 Exemplars
23 Annoyed
25 Discer'ner
2.9 Parcel post
(ab.)
30 Near
33 Tell
34 Ascended
36 Inborn
37 Musical
studies
38 Treated with
narcotics
39 Bar legally
40 Musteline
mammal
41 Growing out
44 Roof edge
47 Theater sign
48 Age

IHoItI Ia1wen iuaisit
a w si mine aloe
pa"n offTTSIfi's
3 e 3fE S e : iRc
aWPa vjat-TRfr
sin

rrri p f rrr rrr
r 3 n
fj
B rf5 W
r -r:
iob WwW "Fl
k rip -n
pjr r-pi
p -P B
JT IT w
n h b
I I I r I I I I I 1 1 1

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Man's suit, size
36, and 2 winter coats, size 31.
Telephone 3-5024. Panama.
FOR SALE: Golf clubs, 4
woods and 9 irons. Best offer.
Office, 2-2719. Homo 2-3214. 516
Ancon.
FOR SALE:- Pure bred dal dal-mation
mation dal-mation pups, '30.00 A U. P. A A-vailable
vailable A-vailable 15 Dec. Phone 3-17S6
House 612 Deiesseps.
FOR SALE:- Washer Easy
spin Rinse excellent condition
5150.00 or best offer. Piano
Schumann Baby Grand $400.00
or best offer, Albrook 6203.
FOR SALE: Adult exercise bi bicycle,
cycle, bicycle, practically new, $50. Tel,
Balboa 2-3284.
FOR SALE : Sheets, towels,
scatter rugs, lamps, ladies win winter
ter winter apparel, size 14-16 shows 7 7-Vj,
Vj, 7-Vj, SV4 A. Balboa 1309.
FOR SALE:- 2396-D Cocoll,
quartermaster table & 4 chairs
$10.00, Metal Sideboard 55.00,
25 cycle washing machine mo motor,
tor, motor, good condition 515.00, 35
cycle electric fan 55.00, 25 eye.
clock 52-50. Misc dishes 54.00.
FOR SALE:- Why take anoth another
er another cold shower? Buy a TRO TRO-PIK
PIK TRO-PIK SHOWER, a water heater
for the shower only. Full price
527.50 completely installed. 7
day free trial. One year guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. Call Panama 3-7357.
FOR SALE
Boatg & Majors
Let's go fishing, $5.00 per
son. Large comfortable boat.
Contact ABERNATHY. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3 0264 deys. 3-2145 nights.

Prof Who Told 'Gator 'See You Later'
To Autograph Book tonight at JWB

On Tuesday at 8 p.m., an au autograph
tograph autograph party and illustrated
lecture will be held at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center by Kenneth W. Vinton, In Instructor
structor Instructor in Natural Science at
the Canal Zone junior college
and author of the myth-shattering
book, "The Jungle Whis Whispers."
pers." Whispers." Purchasers of the book, and
anyone interested In attending
the lecture party, are invited to
bring their copy fbr autograph autographing.
ing. autographing. The author will autograph
books from 7 to 8 p.m. and fol following
lowing following a personal review and in introduction
troduction introduction to the animal char charactersall
actersall charactersall preserved except for
Oscar who Is very much alive
Vinton will again be available
for autographing. A limited sup supply
ply supply of books, a't the moment un unobtainable
obtainable unobtainable on the isthmus, will
be available for those who do
not have them.
A fascinating character whose
exploits read more like poetic
fiction than personal accounts,
Vinton contributed generously
and profusely, during World
War II, in aiding the GI to sur survive
vive survive and exist in the Jungle. His
lectures, which numbered over
400 and covered more than 50, 50,-000
000 50,-000 members or the armed forc forces,
es, forces, stationed from Guatemala to
Peru, stressed the fundamentals
of jungle survival and refuted
understood.... a calm jungle
the fear of the multitudinous
perils attributed to the jungle.
"Actually the hazards are prac practically
tically practically all products of the mind
rather than of the Jungle. Once
night, with its many soft voices;
seems to him an especially
peaceful tune," writes the au author,
thor, author, setting the scene for the
title of his absorbing book.
Most of his adulthood spent in
the tropics has made the author
exceptionally equipped for writ writing
ing writing a book about the jungle and
its inhabitants. He once walked
across the Andes mountains and
floated down a long stretch of
the Amazon River on a balsa
raft. With a friend, he went ex exploring
ploring exploring around the area of cha cha-me,
me, cha-me, near the city of Panama,
forded a river at low tide and
penetrated 20-25 miles Into the
urrounding territory. Upon re returning
turning returning near dusk, they found
that the tide had come in mak making
ing making the river passable only by
swimming. A balsa raft was con
structed to carry the equipment
and across they started. About
half-way to the other side, Mr.
Vinton sighted a log drifting
down-stream. A second glance
showed the log to be a crocodile,
by this time gilding upstream
toward the two explorers.
Retailing somewhere in the
outer fringes of his memory
that crocodiles may become

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: '950 Mercury
convertible 43,000 miles, ell the
extras, one owner. Excellent
condition. $450.00. Phone Na Navy
vy Navy 3544.
FOR SALE: 1952 4 door
Chevrolet. Office 2-2719. Home
2-3214. After 5, 516 Ancon.
FOR SALE: 1949 Studebaker
Fordor Duty paid $200.00, 758 758-B
B 758-B Barneby St. Tel. 2-3698.
FOR SALE: 1947 Packard 2 2-door,
door, 2-door, 5175.00. Call Charles pis pistole,
tole, pistole, Balboa 3079 or Balboa 27-
19.
FOR SALE:-1948 Chevrolet,
new tires, radio, HI D, Parai Parai-so,
so, Parai-so, call 4-361 or 2-2424, Price
250.00.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth
station wagon $1,000.00 cash.
Call 3-5071.
FOR SALE: Duty paid, 4 cy cy-lynder,
lynder, cy-lynder, Hudson Super Jet. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition, new tires, sa sacrifice
crifice sacrifice sale. Tel. Panama 3-
3744.
FOR SALE : 1947 Buick, 2 door
Sedan, engine fine condition.
5200.00 cash. Tel. 2-2434.
FOR SALE: Lata 1953 Do So Soto
to Soto Firedome V-8, 4 door, sedan
excellent condition. Phono Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, 3-6159.
FOR SALE: Ford Taunus 15
M, 1956. Inquiries: Stempel,
Tel. 3-0368.
FOR SALE: 1954 Four-door
Mercury sedan, low mileage,
top condition, phone office Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2687 or home Balboa 3036.
WANTED:- Get your tires re recapped
capped recapped by Firestone through
Autoac 15th St. Melendex Ave.
Colon.
WANTED
Automobilei
, WANTED TO BUY: 1955 or
1956 Chevrolet, Plymouth or
Dodge, automatic change.
Reasonable price. Tel. 2-155S
from 8:00 to 11:00 a.m.
fn;gbtened by excessive noise,
the author -teacher struck out
boldly for the crocodile,
splashing water in its direc direction
tion direction and shouting guttural and
confusing sounds. The aqua aquatic
tic aquatic reptile turned tail and eas eased
ed eased away; leaving the two
shaken men to end their wa water
ter water experience in safety. A talk
w th the natives of the area
revealed that one of their
members had recently been
badly mauled, by a similar, ap apparently
parently apparently the same, crocodile.
Servicemen and their depen dependents,
dents, dependents, and the general public of
the Canal Zone and Panama,
are cordially invited to attend
the review of The Jungle Whis Whispers.
pers. Whispers.
Prophetic lecture
Al Baptist Church
To Deal With Asia
Dr. Gavin Hamilton of Chica
go, 111., will be speaking tonight
at 7:30 at the First Baptist
Church of Balboa Heights on
tne suDject "WW victory Eludes
Us in Asia." Much speculation is
proposed as to the reason for a
divided Korea, Indo-China, and
Vietnam.
In a special Interview Dr.
Hamilton said, "I believe it 1
but a matter of time before th
wnoie or south East Asia col collapses
lapses collapses before 'the advances of
the Reds. Unless aid comes from
the democracies there is no
hope for the helpless millions in
Vietnam, Thailand, Laos and
other countries in that particu particular
lar particular area."
Evangelist Hamilton made a
tour of most countries in the
Orient and South-east Asia last
year. He visited Korea, japan,
Formosa, Hong Kong, The Phil Philippines,
ippines, Philippines, Vietnam, Thailand, Ma Malaya,
laya, Malaya, Singapore, Ceylon and Pa Pakistan.
kistan. Pakistan. Asked what his impres impressions
sions impressions were as' to thepolitical sit situation,
uation, situation, he said, "The situation
Is grave, the outlook Is desper desperate,
ate, desperate, and the peoples are in great
danger. Fear almost paralyzes
the nationals as they face the
future. They know what o'uer
peoples have suffered and they
do not anticipate any different
treatment should the Reds take
over their countries.
Dr. Hamilton engages In mis missionary
sionary missionary conferences and has
close-contact with the mission missionaries
aries missionaries in all countries of the
world. Asked If he believed there
was any hope for Asia, he re replied.
plied. replied. 7'The only hope for the
Asiatics meantime is in Christ.
He is the answer to their needs.

RESORTS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES add large
each house. One mile past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1 S77, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.

AMERICANS ARE WARNED OF MERCY BANDITS'

WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
Rep. Francis E. Walter charged
today that hastily-organized wel welfare
fare welfare groups are conducting spur spurious
ious spurious Hungarian refugee relief aid
campaigns. He said they are
collecting money and then divert diverting
ing diverting it to their own use.
Walter declined to identify these
groups. He said a "high" State
Department official complained to
him yesterday that organizations
had been formed solely for Hun
garian relief aid but were not
channeling their tunas tor mac
purpose. f
Urges Contributions
The Pennsylvania Democrat
urged Americans to send their
contributions to the American Red
Csoss or other "recognized" wel
fare agencies to ensure use of
money solely for tne purpose ior
which it is given.
Walter. co-author of the
McCarran Walter refugee relief
act who recently returned from
a visit to the Austro-Hungarian
border escape area, appeared on
the CBS "Face the Nation" tele
vision show.
He urged the U.S. to charter
ships to bring Hungarian refugees
here faster in order to ease the
jam of refugees in Austria and
predicted that most of the 21,000
to be brought here eventually
would return to their native land
"Many of these people, particu
larly the youngest ones, will not
want to stay in the United Mates
or any other country where they
lhave found safety for the mo
Tent,'' Walter said "They will
want to return to drive tne in
vaders from their borders.
Most Seek Safety
"Most of those I talked to are
seeking safety. They love Hun
gary and want to return. They
are seeking security only because
they are fearful of the conse
quences of their return."
Immediately after the program
Walter released the texts of iden
tical letters he wrote to Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles and
Att. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr
pointing out that the McCarran
waiter act contains a provision
for the admission of 17,000 aliens
on a 'temporary "parole" basis
Walter urged the adoption of "a
more flexible policy and a re
taxation of the rigid visa-issuance
ana admission procedures now
being used in screening Hungar Hungarians
ians Hungarians in Austria.
"1 am fearful that by limiting
our intake of Hungarian refugees
to those whom we deem eligible
to settle permanently in the
united Mates, we are making a
mistake," he wrote.
Many Will Return
Walter said, that under the
present system, the permanent
immigrant visa quota might be
used up for the benefit of refugees
who do not plan to stay in the
U.S. Thus, he said, many refugees
may find the "closed" sign facing
them.
There also is the danger, he
said, that the U.S. might admit
persons who may not be fully
eligible to remain permanently in
this country.
"I believe that permanent rei.
.dence in the Unucd States should!
De granted solely in those cases
where it has been ascertained
wan the maximum possible de
gree of accuracy that the Hun.
garian refugee in question and his
family, if any, are determined to
remain in the United States and
Israel Should
Quit Gaza,
Briton Declares
LONDON, Dec. 3 (TJP)-
Foreign s e c r e tary Selwyn
Lloyd said today Israel should
wthdraw Its forces from the
conquered Gaia strip.
BACKFIRE
ROCHESTER, N. Y. -(UP)-Robert
Doanc, 41, ended up in
the hospital with a fractured skull
when 'le took a lusty swing with
a sledge ham.ner while breaking
up wood. The sledge hammer be became
came became entangled with an over overhead
head overhead clothes line and then struck
him over the right eye.
The different religions have not
brought relief from poverty, su superstition,
perstition, superstition, and ignorance so
have totally failed them- I al always
ways always recommend Christ to
them." .;,
The services at the First Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church of Balboa Heights
will be convened nightly at 7:30-

FOR RENT

Houses
FOR RENT:- Four bedroom
chalet, living dining room,
porch, pantry, two bathrooms,
garage, 47th Si. rhone 3-1222
Call after 3 p.m.

WHO PREY ON GENEROSITY

seek cifzenship in this country,
tv Htvci wiute.
Under questioning by newsmea
on the television show, Walter
said that one major problem is
Moment Supreme
(PAlC) There's a delightful
thrill to anticipation as every
woman knows. But when it is
a eift whose ver.v name spells
magic, it brings Its own special
excitement.
Such a gift is Jean Patou's Mo Moment
ment Moment Supreme, the tantalizing
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tured captured and moments to be cher cherished.
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the Intoxicating gaiety, the
bright sparkle of the holiday
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to have been created lor mem memorable
orable memorable moments. But above all.
this scintillating perfume brings
a new feeling of loveliness and
glamour Into every-day events,
enhancing each hour with its
magical scent.
Imported from France where
it is created by the world fa famous
mous famous House of Jean Patou, Mo Moment
ment Moment Supreme is a glorious
blend of a hundred rare es-

ffi alfl BBaHt affsollSBtaaf tjllP Iflaaaaaaaaaaal" WrfKr W
S9sm IS iflBr
BEj
w m BBi

Ha villain! In Christian Dior Creation

Olivia de Havilland In the title role of the comedy, "THE
AMBASSADOR'S DAUGHTER," wears the expensive and
artistic creations of the world's foremost stylist, Christian
Dior.' In the film she models many of the styles at a charity
fashion show where she meets the love of her life, played
by John Forsythe. The picture, which was produced, writ written
ten written and directed by Norman Grasna, was filmed on location
In Paris in Technicolor and Cinemascope. It is a United
Artists release. Other prominent players featured in the
saucv comedy Include Mvrna Lov, Adolphe Meniou, Tom Tommy
my Tommy Noonan. Francis. Lederer. Edward Arnold and Minor

atson. THE AMBASSADOR'S DAUl.HTRK" urfclts Ul

CEMBER 5 AT THE CENTRAL. '

FOR RENT

Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
bath and entrance independent
for one person. Between 7-9 p.
m. Phone 3-6046. 2nd Street, Pe Pe-rejil
rejil Pe-rejil (Temistocles Diaz Street
No. 7-189, upstairs.
FOR HUNGARIANS
how to assure the Hungarians
they can eventually return to their
homeland ttntl to provide them
with the means to go back when
the time is ripe.
For Gala Giving
i
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with overtones of spice.
Here is a unique perfume
treasure that rare scent that
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offers the promise of
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So beloved has Moment Su Su-preme's
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Jean Patou has created a de delightful
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a harmonizing parfum cologne
and face powder. Moment Su Supreme
preme Supreme Parfum Cologne, with the
same-sparkling scent as the per perfume
fume perfume itself but in less concen concentrated
trated concentrated form, can be used with
abandon to provide a scented
background for the perfume.
Poudre Moment Supreme, a super-fine
face powder, is deeply
drenched in scent as a final
touch to this magnificent fra fragrance
grance fragrance motif.



MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 15

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page arm
TIE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE NCtfft,
Getting It Straight
By WILSON SCRUGGS
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
OlffROf THfl
MAWM COLONEL, THt$
W5S0N WHICH BLAZES
WITHIN' ME TEMPWS
THE rlP BLAST.

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IflPr THE" I0HTH4T I J

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PRISCILLA'S POP

The All-Clear

By AL VERMEER

tftLESsN
your y
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(PRISCILLA)

DADDV'S LITTLE GIRL;

WILL NfcvcK BE;

TOO BIG- FOR

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FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Quite a Saving

By MERRILL BLOSSER

BUGS BUNNY

Street Merchant

like Thalt

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6 rf t dfc A
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
-f.InLl,ir "For,UB" for y from the (ten, write in the 1......
f th. .iphebet cemepanding to the numeral, en he ne ieT
leg.eel p.r.od m whieh you were born. You will And l 7ua.

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((kra&N True Life Adventures

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n-tROUdH THE WATERS
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' BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Down the River

By ED0AR MARTIN

Israel To Build
City, New Port
JERUSALEM. Dm 3 flTP

isreeis government decided today
to build a new city and deep-water
port at Ashdod Yam, on the
Mediterranean coaat 26 miles
outhwest of Tel Aviv.

The decision indicates that Is Israel,
rael, Israel, despite Us announced inten intention
tion intention of holding on to the conquered
Gaza strip, does not intend to de develop
velop develop Gaza harbor, which is 20"
miles dawn the coast from Ashdod.

The new port project was pro-
Sosed by a group of Americans
eaded by Philip Kotznick, presi-

Sun Lake Powwow
TAIPEI, Formosa, Dec. 3
(UP)-President Chiang Kai-shek
discussed "problems of mutual in

terest" today with five U. S. sen senators
ators senators and seven representatives
here oa a fact-finding tour.
The congressmen flew from Tai Taipei
pei Taipei to Sun Moon Lake in central

Formosa to meet the Chinese Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist chief executive. They re returned
turned returned here late today.

Waif Duncv PrflaWtSiu S .eBMbaw . 1

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Anp.whbki

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AT HIS PRSV
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CAPTAIN EASY

Suspicion

By LESLIE TURNER

dent of B'Nai Brith.

xney sam Israel needs a new
port to handle the crops and min

eral products of its southern re region,
gion, region, including potash and other

chemicals extracted from the wa

ters of the Dead Sea.

SIDE GLANCES

1 it

By Colbroith

RELAX AND ENJOY
TV with
The ROYALTY of RADIO and TV

z
E
N
I
T
H

TUESDAY, Dee. 4, ISM

Armed Farces Hour
Garry Moore
Godfrey Time
Santa's Worshop
Big Top
Panorama
Oaie a Harriet
Pantomime Quia
US Steel Hour
Big Town
Dollar A Second
Talent Scout
Star State
CFN News
Encore. Kraft TV.

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
ir St No. 13-A-30 Tela. 3-2386 2-2142 Mitt
TiToO AW. lt-."" 1 111 ",...

MONDAY, Dee. S, ItSS
3:00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moore
4:15 Godfrey Time
4:30 Santa's Workshop
SiW Kiddie Korner
5:S0 Wlnky Dink
.0O Panorama
7:00 favorite Husband
7:30 Beat The Clock
1:00 Kraft TV
S. -OS Medie
:30 I've Got A Secret
10:00 Bums a Allen
10:30 Star Tonight
11:00 CFN News
U :03 Encore, Toast of the Town.

3:00
4:00
4:15
4:30
S:0
00
7:00
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1:00
t:30
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a u.w.

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'Tm tttrting to worry about Marme ttttinar aa smart'
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MAJOR HOOPLBOUT OUR WAY

By J. R. WILLIAM

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(Tulip's Ufa Is filled with bruisee.
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Their Olympic Bid

m mm m
make

Now A ussies
Mm R

I

Down-Under Dandies Splash Past
United States, Russia and Japan
MELBOURNE, Dec. 8 (UP) Australia's, crack 800-meter relay swimming team whipped the U.S. by a
olid 20 yards in the only Olympic championship decided tonight, but Pat McCormick of Lakewood, Calif., head headed
ed headed for the third gold medal of her career by rushing into the lead after six rounds in springboard diving.
A smashing anchor leg by Jon Henricks, handsome 21-year-old Olympic 100-meter freestyle champion,
gave the Aussies a new world record of 8:23.6. Only four yards ahead of, Ford Konno of Honolulu when he
started his final leg, Henricks splashed ahead so quickly he left Konno as if he were trading water.
The U.S. was second by five yards over Russia with Japan a fast-ciosing fourth.
Mrs. McCormick, a 26-year-olcl i cer Island, Wash., to win the

hn..camifa whn ivnn two troid
medals in the 1952 Olympic
easily led the 12 qualifiers for
tomorrow night's springDoaru
final. U.S. hopes soared for a
bin haul of points when Ovher
American girls placed third and
fourth in the standings after
the first six dives.
Mrs. McCormick, hoping to
become the first in history to
win both Olympic dives two con consecutive
secutive consecutive times, scored a total ed
1680 points for a comfortable
lead over Irene McDonald of
Canada who had 73.25.
Barbara Sue Gilders, a pretty
blonde from Detroit, was third
in ".he first phase of the dlvin
with 7147 points and Jeanne
Stunyo of Gary, Ind., was fourth
with 71.02.
In one other standout per performance,
formance, performance, Shelley Mann of
Arlington, Va., set a new
Olympic record of 1:11-2 in the
women's 100-meter butterfly
trials. The butterfly Is a new
event In Olympic competition.
Japan's Masaru Furukawa,
known as "the human fish," set
a new Olympic record of 2:36.1
as he won his qualifying heat of
the 200-meter breaststroke. The
old Olympic record of 2:42.5 was
set at Berlin in 1936 by Tetsuo
Hamburo of Japan. Bob Hughes
of Los Angeles, the only U.S. en entrant,
trant, entrant, was last in his heat in
2:52.2 and failed to qualify.
The Australians, as expect expected,
ed, expected, dominated the 800-meter
men's freestyle relay from the
start.
Opening with 19-year-old Ke Kevin
vin Kevin O'Halloran, the, husky Aus Aussies
sies Aussies followed in this order John
Devitt, 17-year-old Murray Rose
and then the flashy Henricks.
Their time of 8:23.8 bettered
the previous record of 8:24.5 set
by Russia last month. It broke
trie) Olympic standard of 8:31-1
set by the U.S. In the 19B2
games.
The second place finish tor
the U.S."was good tor five points
but Russia picked up four for
third. Hence the Americans
gained only one slim point in
the race for the unofficial team
championship and now lead
Russia, 468 to 419.
The U.S. had been given a
slight chance of beating the
touted Aussies in the 800-meter
freestyle, relay, but once the gun
sent them off the mark those
hopes faded.
O'Halloran, a West Australian
rancher, led off on the first 200
meters of the relay in 2:06.8 for
a one-yard lead over America's
Dick Hanley, a University of
Michigan sophomore. Devitt,
who was second to Henricks in
the 100-meter Jlnal, built that
lead up to two yards in the sec second
ond second lap with a 2:06.8 clocking
against America's George Breen,
21-year-old Buffalo, N.Y., star.
Rose, the 17-year-old world
record-holder at 1500 meters,
opened that gap to four yards
on the third lap with a 2:063
leg. By now, it was a two-team
race with Bill Woolsey, 24-year-old
Hawaiian who attends In Indiana
diana Indiana University, losing a bit
more water.
Hendricks took it from there
with a 2:04.1 leg which left the
23-year-old Konno far in his
wake. The former Ohio state
star fell farther and farther be behind,
hind, behind, but held second place by
a good five yards over Russia.
In the. women's 100-meter
butterfly trials, Miss Mann, a
19-vear-old golden blonde,
finished one yard ahead of
Nancy Ramey, her pretty 16-year-old
teammate from Mer-

-. He fa

. (NEA Radio-Telephoto)
EXHAUSTED CHAMP Milton Campbell, of Plainfield, N. J., "who won the decathlon at the
Olympics with a record 7,937 points, is supported by teammate Bob Richards (right) and
Martin Lauer (left), of Germany, after winning the 1,500-meter event. Lauer finished fourth
n the gruelling test of stamina, Richards dropped out of the event before the start oi the
LoOO-meter race.

first neat.

I It was a word tor thta new
Uiyiiiyii; event uut icu oiiuib ui i
the world record or 1:10.5 neia
by Holland's Atie VoorblJ.
With the fastest eight qualify qualifying
ing qualifying for Wednesday's final, the
5,500 jammed-in s p e c t ators
cheered vigorously as 16-year-old
Beverly Beinbridge, a shape shapely,
ly, shapely, dark-haired A u s t r a lian
youngster, captured the second
heat in 1:14.4. Seventeen-year-old
Mary Jane sears of Chevy
Chase, Md.. gave the United
States three places in the finals
when she finished second in
that heat in 1:15.1.
Living Ain't So Bad
Says Ex-South Poler
If You Like Sameness
MCMURDO SOUND, Antarctica,
Dec. 3 (UP) One of the first men
ever to establish residence a the
South Pole said today living there
isn't too bad if you don't mind
monotonous scenery.
"My men probably think I'm
psycho, but I enjoy the wilder wilderness,"
ness," wilderness," said Lt. (Jg) John Tuck,
Jr., of Auburn, Mass. "Life is
pretty good up there."
Tuck, who is military command commander
er commander of the base the United States
is establishing at the Pole, con conceded
ceded conceded that there isn't much to
look at, but added that his men
are too busy to bother about
sightseeing.
"One of the construction crew
described it best as 'Miles and
miles and miles of miles,' he
said. "You caa't see anything in
any direction except the white of
the polar, plateau merging with
ike blue sky at the horizon."
The young, naval officer, who
already has spent one winter in
the Antarctic, said life at the Pole
is now more interesting than the
time he spent here last winter.
He said the 24 men of his ad advance
vance advance party have construction
work to occupy their time, instead
of "just living" as the Americans
at McMurdo sound did while they
were waiting out the winter.
Tuck's party is building facil facilities
ities facilities for the scientific staff of the
base, who are scheduled to arrive
late in January.
"The men don't have much
time to look at the scenery what
little there is," he said,. "They
spend most of their time getting
the camp established and mak making
ing making the best of the available
comforts."
The construction camp is about
1,000 feet from the Pole. The
scientific station probably will be
set up directly over the world's
southern tip.
Water Cannon
Dampens Spirit
Of Rock 'n Rollers
DORTMUND, Germany, Dec
(UP) Police dampened the
spirits of rook n' roll rioters here
lrst night with high pressure
water rannon.
Youthful fans erupted In the
streets after a showing of the
American film "Rock Around the
Clock" which touched off similar
demonstrations when shown in
Britain and elsewhere in Europe
The youths overturned
cars.!

smashed windows end tore downlmore than violators paid during
Christmas decorations. the same period last year. v

SSEawHRflRRfT jbbRS HRRISHEgisHi RRs ReT
RH Kit- ILmW

THAT'S NOT A POKE No, laddie bucks, Lou Jones of New
Rochelle, N.Y. (with baton) isn't connecting with the chin of
Canada's Charles ("No Smoking") Tobacco. They've both Just
hit the tape together in the first heat of the Olympic 1,600
meter relay race at Melbourne. U.S. team, with Jones anchor anchoring
ing anchoring them, went on to win, too.

Aggressors' Of Circle Trigon Party'
Are Plenty Tough, Army-Navy Disclose

WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
A newly declassified Army Army-Navy
Navy Army-Navy document today credited
Russia's military jorces wnn
possessing "maturity, balance
and an excellence of Quality."
But, it said "source of poten potential
tial potential weakness" in the Soviet mil military
itary military organization is the rela relationship
tionship relationship between the Army and
the Communist party.
"When the fate of the (Com (Communist)
munist) (Communist) regime rested squarely
on military success, the partv
forged a close relationship with
the Army," the document said.
But "recently the Army has been
shorn of some of its glory and
rjrestisre." with several of its
most popular leaders "shabbily
treated.
The document also said that
the Russian Army tends to De
infatuated with its wartime suc successes"
cesses" successes" so that when lt trains,
"It usually does so against a tig tig-id,
id, tig-id, immobile defense similar to
that which Hitler forced on his
commanders."
The analysis of Russian mili military
tary military forces is contained in a 397 397-rjage
rjage 397-rjage pamphlet entitled "Hand "Handbook
book "Handbook on Aggressor Military
3 Forces." The booklet was only
Errnq Dollars
NEW YORK, Dec. 3 (UP)-Traf
fic violators are making Nw
York City richer every day. The
police denartment said the city
collected $10,113,434 in traffic fines
Hurine th first 10 months of 1156.
This was nearly 3 million dollars

recently declassified and made
available to the press.
The booklet, which is detail'
ed enough to be found in a
Russian military library, is
used by the Army and Navy as
a guide for the "aggressor for forces"
ces" forces" in U.s. military exercises.
The handbook at no point re refers
fers refers by name to the Soviet Union
but talks of the "aggressor." And
the Communist party Is referred
to as the Circle Trigon party.
Record Number
Of Non-Veteran
Students Enrolled

WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)- A
record number of non-veteran stu students
dents students were enrolled in the na nation's
tion's nation's colleges and universities in
the 1953-54 school year, the gov
ernment reported today.
The total of 2,535,000 college stu students
dents students enrolled in 1,871 schools was
140,000 fewer than the all time
high in 1949-50. But it included a
record enrollment of 2,180,843 noh-
veterans.
J
Thatcher Ferry
Is Open Again
Thatcher Ferry resumed normal
operations at 6 o'clock Monday
morning after service had been
supended for five days following
an accident in which the east
ramp was damaged.
The accident occured Tuesday

afternoon when the engines on the at least seven persons and wound wound-ferry
ferry wound-ferry President Roosevelt failed to ing 10. The victims included sev sev-reverse
reverse sev-reverse and the vessel struck the eral women and children. The
east ramp at La Boca. bandit got away.

Lieutenant Ejected from Air Force
Received 'Fair' Pentagon Treatment

WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
Assistant Defense Secretary Car
ter L. Burgess said today that a
young Negro officer forced out of
the Air Force because he was con
yicted of drunken driving charges
j 1 'i
I dont think he got a raw
Pal Rnropcv cairt
v..--., uuiavuu
Burgess, in charge of the
fense Department's personnel pol policies,
icies, policies, defended the Air Force's ac action
tion action in giving Lt. Titus A. Saun
ders the alternative of resigning
or receiving a less-than-honorable
discharge.
Airman Resigns
Saunders, 25, of Meigs, Ga., fin finally
ally finally decided to resign. His resig
nation became effective Saturday.!
maunders lias Char 0ei he wax
. .
forced into resigning after Sen.

AN INDEPENDENT l Hl DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is afe" Abraham Uncolv.

32nd TEAR

We il be Home For
Ex-GIs Who Chose

HONG KONG, Dec. 3 (UP)
Two turncoat ex-GIs homesick for
the United States returned from
Red China today, hoping to be
back with their families by Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. As soon as arrival formalities
were completed, Arlie Pate, 26, of
Carbondale, 111., and Aaron Wil
son, 23, of nrama, La. headed for
a theater where the movie "Cha
Cha Cha Boom" was playing
complete with such American ac accessories
cessories accessories as popcorn.
Stt American Movie
Each man ate two bags, of pop
corn in five minutes, although
they had had a Chinese dinner be
fore going to the theater.
"It's been six years since I
heard English used on the
screen," Wilson told United Press
Correspondent Peter Sum. "I feel
terrific.
Pate, and Wilson,' who chose1

communism in Korea, spent the v- Krisnna Menon, Indian am- have to be discussed during nego nego-better
better nego-better part of six years in Rel bassador to the United Nations, 1 tiations.
hands. Then return reduces this'd today he "would not be sur-l Menon did not name the "other

number of ex-GI turncoats in Red
China to 14.

Of the 21 "brainwashed" wari vry on."
prisoners who refused to return' Indi" ns Den acting as media media-home
home media-home afte. the Korean War, four tor in efforts to obtain release of
changed thei- minds and came Americans. This country does

home last year. A fifth died in
Ked China m 1954.
Pate and Wilson said thev
worker eight hours a dav. six
days a week, in a paper factory
ir Communis; territory tor w"
nf tIK a mnnth Jn jj;i
given each of them by the Chines.sl
Red Cross made it possible for
them to live.
lasy Getting Out
Pate said they had no difficult
getting out of Red China once
tney wanted to go
"We sked to eo to China, and
they (the Reds) accepted us," he
said. "When we asked to return
home, thry let us come out."
The two men arrived at 12:55
p.m. at the barbed-wire barrier on
the outskirts of this British China
coast colony which marks th lim
it of Iron Curtain territory in this
part oi in r ar ast
They were taken immediately to
the immigration office, where U.S.
Consul Sverre Backe questioned
them a&out their activities in Red
China. Backe said later that so
far as he can determine, they did
not Toneit tneir citizenship.
They could have been deprived
The
Judge's Bench
Operating an unregistered mo motor
tor motor bike in the rear of Ancon
post office at 12:10 a.m. brought
a fine of $10 for Lester Sylvester
McCoy in Balboa Magistrate's
Court today. He paid an addi additional
tional additional $9 for failure to appear.
Fines of $10 each for commis commissary
sary commissary trespassing were meted out
to Clecla de Oainsley, 38, Amer American,
ican, American, Ruben Darlo Sanchez, 14,
Panamanian, Luis Gavirla. 18,
Panamanian, and Edwin Hard Harding.
ing. Harding. 28, Panamanian.
Shucks, Missed
LOS BARRAGANES, Mexico,
Dec. 3 (UP) Police pursuing a
bandit fired into the crowd t a
dance hall here last nicht. killinif
'John Stennis (D-Miss), a member
of the Senate Armed Services
I Committee, becan nmssiirimr the
Air Force for his dismissal.
Saunders' former chanlain. thp
Rev. Benjamin H. Adams of Bask-
"5 saia mail
Saunders was con vie fed nn
" riimnai ni" : t: l i

H Ulliuvil II U I rt LT.N in 1VI liSIK-
stance and racia Dreiudice." I
Saunders' conviction grew out of
an acciaeni in wnich his car, dnv-
en by a woman companion, hit the
car of a white woman. Saunders
was found guilty on the basis of
navmg moved the car after the
accident. He said he wanted to
get it out of the line of traffic.
He was sentenced by a Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi court to a $.500 fine and six
months in the labor gang. While
.free nn t3Ma k.,1 w.
- 7 ': wn Irene-
ferred by the Air Force to Ohio.

De-'sippi and is "a victim of circum-'gess

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1956

of their citizenship if it could be
proven mat tney worked for the
Red regime.
No Propaganda
"We were never used for propa propaganda,"
ganda," propaganda," Pate said. "We never
wrote nothinp and we never said
nothing
From the immigration office,
the two men went to the third third-rate
rate third-rate I'otel which will be their
home during their stay here.
More than two doien newsmen,
photographers and television cam

Red China May Release 10 Americans
Soon Despite Unsaid Other Problems

WASHINGTON, Dec. 3 (UP)
P"sed Communist China re
i leased 10 imprisoned Americans
not maintain diplomatic relations
with Red China.
Menon, interviewed on the ABG
television program College Press
Conference," said "We are mak
ing every effort to obtain their re
lease and will not give up. .1
would not be surprised if they
wert "d vy soon- J
ne uecimeu w give m; vicau-
line for release of the Americans,
however. He said "other problems
CAIrC Training
Parley Underway
The Caribbean Air Command's
annual training conference
started today at Albrook and will
terminate with the graduation
exercises of the USAF School for
Latin America on Thursday.
Attending the conference are
all Caribbean Ar Command mis mission
sion mission chiefs, mission training ad
visors, and host government
training advisors.
Maj. Gen. Truman H. Landon,
commander, Caribbean Air Com Command
mand Command and Brig. Gen. E. W. Na Napier,
pier, Napier, deputy commander, will
both speak to the conferees
during the conference.
Representatives from Hq. US USAF
AF USAF In Washington are present
to assist during the conference,
as well as representatives from
the Technical Training Air Force
at Gulfport, Miss.
The Latin American countries
represented are: Bolivia, Brazil,
Costa Rica, Cuba. Chile. Colom Colombia,
bia, Colombia, Dominican Republic. Ecua
dor, El Salvador. Guatemala.
Haiti. Honduras. Nicaraeua, Pa Pa-racuav,
racuav, Pa-racuav, Peru. Mexico, Uruguay
and Venezuela.
Host eovernment reoresenta-
tives will have an opportunity to
also visit historical spots abound
Panama City and in the Canal
Zone.
Nowadays the bond thot rocks
the crodle collectra buck an hour,
one) eats everything In the refrig refrigerator.
erator. refrigerator.
... .'Uiefullnes Impaired'
Burgess told a reporter that
Saunders' "usefulness" to the Air
Force had become "impaired" be-
cause he had an unsatisfied fail
sentence hanging over him.
nounx mai saunaers laces iute-
iv evtraHitinn tn M;iirni if
r i
said:
I rnllM P I 1 far 1 I fl Pnr 1 n CI9IBE K1IT.
"We can't have men in the
armed services who can serve in
some states and not in others, re-
gardless of their race."
Burgess said there have been
other cases where mep have been
dropped from the military rolls
because they were convicted in
atate courts and sentenced to jail.
"I know of no case in the
armed services where a mam has
an unsatisfied conviction against
him and remains in the lei'thie," I
he said.

Christmas, Say Two
Life Behind Bamboo

eramen were waiting there to talk
to thenr.
Both admitted they are home homesick,
sick, homesick, but that was about all Wil Wilson
son Wilson would say.
"China is not my home. I'm
homesick," he said. "I've said all
I wan' to say. I don't want to
make any more statements."
Pate was more talkative. He
said he went to Red China to seek
"peace," and decided to return
home because "I've got the feel feeling
ing feeling that there's peace in the Unit United
ed United States."
"I'm homesick," he said. "Be-
complicate the question" and may
, problems." But he apparently re-
ferred to the possible admission
of Red China in to the U. N., a
move opposed by this country. He
said this is still an "open ques question"
tion" question" despite the recend U.N; vote
to put off the issue again until
next year.
Menon said he believes India
and the United States generally
are working along "much the
! same lines" in efforts to solve the
Middle East and Hungarian
crises. He said the U. S. position
has "inspired collective action"
by the U. N.
No real solution to the Middle
East problem can be found, he
said, until a "total withdrawal" of
British and French troops is
achieved. Then, he said, Egypt
must allow all nations use of the
Suez Canal in accordance with the
1888 convention.
Menon also said he believes the
Hungarian government should
have invited U. N. Secretary Gen General
eral General Dag Hammarskjold to Buda Budapest
pest Budapest to discuss the possible entry
of U. N. observers in to the strife strife-torn
torn strife-torn nation. He said such a move
would be "in the interest of
peace
NO GLARE The sun proves
no hazard to 18-year-old Eileen
Liessner, of Monti cello, N.Y.
She uses gag glasses in lieu of
her lost sunglasses.
Braniff Receives
Five Airplanes
(PA-O Braniff Airways re received
ceived received delivery of the first of
Lfive Convalr "440" Metropolitan
airliners, as part or ine airnne s
current $83,000,000 new equip
ment program.
The new, 44-passenger Metro Metropolitans,
politans, Metropolitans, purchased by Braniff
under a contract totaling ap approximately
proximately approximately $4,000,000 will be
placed in service beginning Dec.
10.
Chas. E. Beard, president of
Braniff Airways; J. w. Miller,
executive vice president; Rex
Brack, vice president, traffic
and sales for the airline and
Gen. Joseph T. McNarney, pres
ident of Convalr, a Division of
General Dynamics Corp., parti participated
cipated participated in the delivery ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies at San Diego. Calif. Capt.
R. V. Charleton, vice president
in charge of operations for Bra Braniff,
niff, Braniff, flew the first plane to
Texas.
"The new Braniff Convalr
440's will be used to orovide air
travelers with more seats on our
heavy traffic route augments,"
said Brack.
The airline also has on order
nine Lockheed Elextra turbo-
prop all lliids and fins Boeing I

afl
aan
f, jfl
oapr nB BaaVnaBaK
i L Jffl m
La
a
M m
rBvnJPJr

707 jet transports.

FITt CENT

sides, family trouble my broth
er died not to
long ago mad
me homelier.
Wants Peaceful Life
"My" family is having a hard
time. I want a peaceful life. I
wanted to be reunited with my
family."
Pate sent a cable to his mother,
telling her that "I'M be home
shortly before Christmas." Wilson!
sua in a similar cable that "I'm
returning home as soon as possi-l
Pate said life in Red China Waal
not too oad. Both men appeared
to be Li good health.
"The food was so-so, but we al
ways nad enough to eat," hi
said. "We had sports after work
ing hours, and often went to danc
halls, to dance with Chinese eirls
He said he knows of three turn
coats who have married Chines
women Albert C. Belhomme,
Asruanr, Pa. Lowell D. Skinner,
Akron, Ohio, and Howard G.
AOLras. so far as Pate knows,
none of the three intends to re
turn home.
Monte Carlo
Boulevard Named
After Her Grace
MONTE CARLO. Dee. S fITPl
Monte Carlo gave a boulevard to
its prince s today. The citv offici
ally opened Grace Kelly boule
vard. The princess herself inaugu
rated tne thoroughfare by snip
ping a rea ana wnite ribbon.
I
Weather Or Not
Th!. weather report for the 24
heuri ending a.m today, h pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological anal
Hydrographie Branch of th Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company:
BALBOA CRISTOBAL
TEMPERATURE:
Hnjh
Low
4
71
86
76
HUMIDITY:
Hlth
Lew
9
67
94
71
WIND:
(max. mph) ..
$8
.06
NE21
.11
10
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP
(inner harbori)
80
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4
HIGH
4:46 a.m.
5:21 p.m
LOW
11:03 a.m.
11:20 p.m.
TODAY!
2:10 -.4:19
.75 .40
6:20 9:M p.m.
THE MIST
REVEALING UFE UFE-INSPIREO
INSPIREO UFE-INSPIREO STOUT
EVER
ANTHONY QUINN.ua
WEDNESDAY
GRIPPING
all the way and at
tha and a dramatic
aurpriaai
THE
GUN ALIVE"
terrlnt
GLENN FORD
JEANNE CHAIN
BRODERICK CRAWFORD
AN M O-M PtCTUM

URRfJ
pr m-c-m t
reeente rn
i Cinemascope V
nd MetrwCefer