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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00949
 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: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00949
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Page Supplement 1
Full Text
to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
VICEKOYS...
.#, BRANIFF
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAY
SUNDAY
cagrams
m
list TEAR
"let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
------;-------------------------=7^---------------------------------------
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1955
CANADIAN
WHISKY
TEN CENTS
We Are Backing You,' Says Tumulty

Soviets Free
2 GIs Held
For Assault
BERLIN, Dec. 10 (UP) So-
viet authorities tonight freed
, two American soldiers held since
Wednesday by Communist po-
lice, thus honoring the lour-
power agreement on the treat-
ment of the citizens ol each
country In Berlin.
The soldiers, held for the, al-
leged assault of an East Berlin
cabareractor, were freed at 6.30
p.m. after the Soviet chief of
staff In Berlin, Col. O. M. Br-
santl, conferred with Col. Ivan
Kotsluba, Soviet vice command-
ant In Berlin.
Thev were then turned over
to U.8. Provost Marshal Lt. Col.
Vernon Hammonoe.
The freeing of the soldiers by
the Soviets is interpreted as
meaning that Russia does not
consider all of the four-power
agreements on Germany and
Berlin as ended.
They were freed shortly after
the Communist East Germans
had planned to put them on trial
before a "sovereign" Bast Ger-
man court for the alleged at-
tack on the actor.
U. 8. authorities had sent a
note to the Soviets demanding
Sthe freedom of the two G.I.'s.
Earlier they had made three
telephone requests In the same
vein without receiving an an-
swr from the Ruwla,,">.
,- ^_ According "to the Communist
organs, thr amdigi wore afrest-
ed at gunpoint by Red police
for allegedly attacking Werner
Llerck. an actor At a cabaret
noted for its anti-Western skits.
Dr. Friedrich Kaul, East Ger-
many's top lawyer, had asked
the East Berlin state prosecu-
tor's office to try the two men.
The Communist Neues Deut-
scbland said Kaul made the pro-
posal because "the German Dem-
ocratic Republic is a sovereign
state and the banditr attack
took place In the capital of the
GDR."
According, to the Communist
organs, the soldiers were arrest-
ed at gunpoint by Red police
for allegedly attacking Werner
Llerck, an actor at a cabaret
noted for its anti-Western skits.
Dr. Friedrich Kaul, East Ger-
many's top lawyer, asked the
. East Berlin state, prosecutor's
office to try the two men.
The Communist Neues
1 Deutschland said Kaul made
the proposal because "the Ger-
man Democratic Republic is a
sovereign state and the bandits'
attack took place in the capital
of the GRD."
Chinese Arrest
Roman Catholic
3 Americans
Given Nobel
Bishop As Spy
Pf'i-ra A Wnrd&y LONDON, Dec. 10(Ul
rri-C /"IvYUfW^ Roman Cath0Uc blsl
STOCKHOLM, Dec. \*-(UP)
__Three Americans ano three cu DV ^muoee v,u>nuiu>ii -
Europeans were formally award-1 thoritles on charges uf espin-
10 (UP) The
hop of
Shanghai and "his principal
accomplices" have been arrest-
ed by Chinese Communist au-
ed Nobel prlzea'in impressive
ceremonies here and in Oslo
today.
The previously announced a-
wards Sent to a Swedish and
three/American scientists for
their achievements in piercing
through Into untouched realms,
an Icelandic author who looked
to the past for inspiration, and,
age, Radio Moscow announced
today.
The Communist broadcast,
uotlng Chinese press reports
rom Pflping, said that Bishop
Kung pin-mel was arrested In
September while "preparing a
counter-revolutionary uprising."
Bishop Kung. 54, is also apos-
tolic administrator of Nanking
CO ine past lor lliapii for the first time, to a United and soochow. He was appointed
_._--____ -_ i Ll.l____-d CTI--____W.I Im IA11
Nations agency.
The 1954 Nobel Peace Prize
went to the UN. High Commis-
sion for Refugees, and was ac-
cepted by Commissioner G. J-
Van Heuven Goedhart of Hol-
land, a refugee from .Nazlism
himself in the last world war.
"Doctor Goedhart and his
staff represent the awakened ]
conscience of the world," Nor-i
wegian Nobel committee chair-
man Gunnar Jahn said as he
awarded the prize in Oslo.
There has been no peace a-
ward for 1955. For the first time
in 47 years, ailing King Haakon
was not present today to con-
gratulate the winner, and his
role was filled by Crown Prince
Olav.
Sweden's King Gustav Adolf
handed checks for ,720 dollars,
a old medal, and a leather-
bishop of Shanghai in 1951.
"Another spy ring was uncov-
ered by the Chinese Peoples Re-
public's national security or-
gans in-September 1955," Radio
Moscow said.
"When arrested, the head of
this organization, Blrtiop Kung
Pn-mei and his principal ac-
complices, were found to pos-
sess document testifying to
their criminal Intention of
setting up a widely-ramlfirl
espionage network and pre-
parinc a counter-revolutionary
upa* sing.
"Also found were radio trans-
mitters, secret data on the work
of Chinese government institu-
tions and documents for estab-
lishing their links with Chiang
Kai-shek's espionage organlza-
bound diploma Hour scientists tlons and intelligence organs or
and left-wing Icelandic author
Ilaldor Laxness here a few
hours ldjter. The 1955 physics
certain foreign powers. An In-
vestigation has been set afoot."
The broadcast did not say
prize was shared by professors how many other "accomplices
Willis E> Lamb, of Stanford were arrested with Bishop
British Troops Help
Quell Demonstration
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Dec. 10
(UP)British troops and colon-
ial police riot squads used tear
gas and batons to disperse pro-
Greek student demonstrations In
Nicosia today. Nineteen students
were arrested.
The rioting began when puolli-,
at a secondary school refused tr
attend classes, and poured out of
the school shouting slogans fe-
unin with Greece. They were
joined by students from another
school and surged through the
m'h streets wavingOreek flaes.
The demonstrators, numbering
about 300. were scattered bv
British troops, driven to the
scene In local buses. Police lob-
bed tear gas shells Into the mo1)
an* arrested 10 of the students.
Nine more students were ar-
rested after police broke up <
second riot on the outskirts of
Nicosia.
Nicosia was declared off-lim-
Ita to off-dutv British soldier.'
Incensed over the terrorist cam-
paign which has claimed 'he
liven of eight of their comrades
during the past few weeks.
Universltyvand PotyTtrp Kusch
Cornell University's professor
Vincent Du Vlgneaud won this
year's prize\for chemistry, and
Sweden's Prsjfessor Hugo Theo-
rell the 1955 \niedicine award.
Laxness was the first Iceland-
er to win thev coveted literary
prize. The awards to the three
Americans cemVnted the United
States' position'-as the leading
recipient of Nobel awards.
Draft Call Lowest
Since Korean War
WABHINGTONt Dec. 10 (UP)
iThe Defense Department has
pegged the February draft call
at only 6000 menthe lowest
level since the start of the Ko-
rean Warchief ly because of
high Navy reenlistmenta' and a
continuing reduction in Army
strength.
At the same time the depart-
ment announced lt is lowering
the previously announced draft
quota for January from 8000 to
000 men. Officials said calls
should run at about the same
level for the first six months of
1958.
The latest calls renre-?
lowest rat n"* *'-
began drafting men upon the
outbreak of the Korean \..
June 1950. Since September 1950.
almost 2 minion men have been
Inducted.
Another factor behind the
lower calls was the recent trans-
fer of 19,000 Army engineers, as-
^tefled to the Air Force, back to
"riny control.
Kung.
The bishop, who used the
Christian name Ignatius, was
born in P'ou-ton, a province of
Shanghai. He was ordained a
priest in 1930 and consecrated a
bishop in 1949.
Bishop Kung presumably Is
being Held prisoner In Shang-
hai. The Moscow broadcast did
not say when his trial would
Protestant Group
Protests Crucifix
In Indiana Park
HAMMOND, Ind., Dec 10 (UP)
A Protestant group has an-
nounced plans to file suit in
federal court in its battle to
lorce removal of a crucifix
erected in Wicker Park at High-
land by a Roman Catholic or-
ganization.
The Rev. Calvin Phillips,
head of the Hammond Minis-
terial Fellowship, said the suit
will be filed by three laymen
with the "moral support" of the
fellowship.
The Protestant group sought
to prevent the Knights of Co-
'umbus from erecting the 20-
toot high cross last October. The
crucifix was dedl&ted on Co-
lumbus Day as a memorial to
war dead from the area.
Phillips said the suit will seek
removal of the cross because it
violates the constitutional prin-
ciple of separation of church
nnd state.
Lists Proposals
For Improved
CZ Legislation
FOREGBOVND AND MIDDLE DISTANCE, Rep. T. Jaspes Tmm'Jty (D-NJ.)
H

UN Security Council Talks 5 Hours.
Gels Nowhere On New Member Issue
T. James Tumulty, the most outspoken member of 1
House subcommittee wiich completed locoi heonirfi
Thursday, said ytsterday thot he would upo* his rerun
to Congress in January recommend:
1) Legislation to give Canal Zone peep * *
the government, / .
2) Yearly on-the-sBot Congressional hearings be con-
ducted here. / / .
3) The committee's reporr of their four-day session
be made public on the Zone, and that
4) Public Law 841 be reviewed with a-Cntical appraisal
towards its possible revision.
His parting) words to employes on jHie Zone was the*
they should notlfeel discouraged. /
"We are backing you," he stated.
The general feeling at the of Hie hearings seernei
to indicate that serious consideration would be given by
the committee to retention of the railroad.
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Dee.
10(UP)The United Nations
Security council failed to reach
agreement today after five
hours and a half of debate on
the problem of admission of new
members.
Debate was suspended at 4.48
p.m. and la to be resumed at
10:30 Tuesday morning.
During the debate the Soviet
Union asked for 'complete as-
surance that no "accidents or
surprises" would occur In the
Security Council or In the Gen-
eral Assembly which would bar
any of the 18 countries from
joining the United Nations.
Western countries in the
UJ. at the same time asked
the Soviet Union what guaran-
tees It could offer that all 13
non-Communist countries plus
the fe countries sponsored
by the Soviets would be ad-
mitted to the UN.
The Soviet delegate then pro-
posed that the Security Council
which has 11 membersand
the General Assemblywhich
has 60hold a Joint session tolsion of 13 non-communist Wn-
approve the 18 members seeking tries.
admlssidn, country by country.
Mrs. FOR Helps
Dutch Emiflrants
AMSTERDAM. Dec. 10-(UT
One-year-old Franklin Dela1
De Ruyter. his parents ar
kjjtbree brothers were In the hev
The Dutch emigrant fami
was en route to the Unite
States on board the finer Vol-
endam.
Their sponsor was Mrs. Elean-
or Roosevelt, the former first
lady of the United States.
Atomic Submarine
With Fish-Like Hull
'tanned By Navy
Every country seeking admis-
sion into the U.N. needs at
least seven of the 11 votes of
the Council and two-thirds of
the votes in the General Assem-
bly.
At Tuesday's meeting a vote
motion setting the procedure
which will be followed In ad-
mitting the 18 new members
The Security Council began
Its critical membership debate
with a warning from its presi-
dent that failure to act would
be "unjustliien."
"The prestige of this council
le at stake," presiding officer
Sir Leslie Knox Munro of New
Zealand declared as he opened
the long-awaited debate. "If
failure to act was unjustified in
the past, still.less is lt Justified
now."
. Before the 11-nation group
was a resolution passed by a 52-
2 (Nationalist China and Cuba)
vote in the General Assembly
on Thursday, urging the council
to admit five Communist coun-
tries* and 13 Western-backed ap-
plicants.
Munro said the council had
The Chinese list emitted
Finland and Nepal from the
slate backed by the West, but
included South Korea and
free Vietnam, omitted from
the Western group.
Russia has warned that If any
of its five Communist satellites
will probably be taken on a fall to gain the approval of the
- Security Council, it will wreck
the whole deal-
Nationalist China announced
that It will use Iks vetofor the
first time in historyto kill
Outer Mongolia's application.
Arab and Asian diplomats In
Washington predicted, bow-
ever, that China would be ab-
sent from the council when
the voting begins.
French Expel Red
For Alleged Spying
BERLIN, _.
officials have
sion of a Cc
itary mlsslc
was caught
act of esolorfai
0 OJPyTrench
dered^e expul-
.llsh mll-
.1 they said
ided In "an
icTuncement iden-
iat as C. Kalin-
;retary of War-
roission to West
FAINTS 1)1 rim; CEREMONY A bolice officer assist Airman
Mllford R. A. Dawson. a member of Boiling Air Force Base honor
guard, who collapsed during ceremonies at the Marine Memorial
in Washington marking the 14th anniversary of the attack on
Pearl Harbor. Dawson recovered and was able to -
the scene.
r
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10(UP),
The Navy plans to build a.olutions submitted by National-
small atomic submarine with a | it China calling for the admf
revolutionary-type hull. It will
be more maneuverable and fast-
er underwater than the Nautilus
_the first atomic-powered sub-
marine. .
The vessel will have a flat-
sided, flsh-llke hull design that
may lead to revolution in the
shape of underwater craft. It
will be about half the size of
the 3.000-ton Nautilus and more
comparable to the efficient at-
tack class submarine of World
War II.
The maximum underwater
speed of the new sub will exceed
the 25 knots credited to the
Nautilus when It Is submerged/
The Navy also announced that
three conventional dlesel-pow-
ered submarines In th)s year'3
shipbuilding program/ will be
Changed to the new, null design
i A Fren
been called "In response to thejtified
obvious anxiety of most mem-ig^i, s
bers" that action be completed saw's
on the Assembly resolution as Berlin".
soon as possible. The announcement said
He made no reference to res French sector police arrested
11- Kallnskl last Tuesday "while
Met
Solons To Study
Military Housing
Eight members of the House
Committee on Banking and Cur-
rency, including five Congress-
man, will arrive Albrook Air
Force Base ^tnis afternoon for a
week-Ion'visit In order to exa-
mine first-hand the UB Armed
Forces requirements for housing
in- tlte Canal Zone area.
' The group is on a two-week
tour of UB. mlUtary installa-
tions in Cuba and Puerto Rico,
as well as the Canal Zone.
Committee members include
Representative Hugh J- Addoni-
_. zla "D-NJ >, Acting Chairman;
The atomic sub als6 is a change Representative William A. Bar-
in olans and noTan addition ret iD-Pa.t; Representative Bar-
The Navy salcl the new small rett O'Hara, (D-Ul.i: Represen-
sub will be "superior to the Nau-jtatlve Thomas L Ashley, i
tllus, Sea Wnlf or any of Its oth-
commlttlne an act of espionage."
It gave no details on the arrest
or the nature of the alleged spy-
ing.
The French said Kallnskl was
ordered expelled from West Ber-
lin. He was turned over to the
head of the Polish mission fol-
lowing a check of his identity.
The diplomat was released
after the Polish government pro-
tested his seizure. The Poles
charged Kallnskl was ''kidnap-
ed.-
-A Communist East German
radio broadcast charged that
police "threw a sack over the
Polish diplomat and dragged
him Into a waitine automobile
that took off for an unknown
destination."
________
US Pooulotion Up
To 166.280.000
WASHINGTON.
Tumulty took reluctant leave
of the isthmus'yesterday with
promises to be/back soon.
Not only the biggest man in
Congress c|60 lbs.), but "TJ.T.
a 0 now'seam to be the most
popular niemHer of the seyen-
man House subcommittee which
Thursday completed hearings
affecting the welfare of Mr. and
Mrs/zonlan.
Tumulty Is making a Dero-
ocrat oat of me," was the eoiti-
ment of a lady Republlean
who sat enraptured through
the fiery fonr-day session.
Another listener quipped:
"He's put us on the spot, wljen
we say we have no representa-
tive in congress, they'll say
how about your Congressman
Tumulty?" \ /
Although reluctant to com-
ment on the findings of the
committee, whlcrflwill be taken
up in Washington when tne
hearings are continued, the
good natured Congress m a n-
came to the conclusion that the
Committee made? one startling
discovery: .
"I think the real vUlaMs, who
we set out to fin, tunsed out to
be the laws under which we are
operating. We looked into the
mirror and found-the villains."
Re aid he ft the Impres-
sion that th Canal Is the
"Armv In orWies" and felt
that if th/ Army was going to
run it, "we should know about
R." / '
Arnofig some of the legislation
which he is planning to lntro-
ttuce Jn the coming session of
Congress will be a bill to give
Canal Zone people a voice in
the running of the Canal Com-
pany, and some participating rn
their government.
"Since the Company Is ask-
ing the people to pay for tbe
running ef it, I think ihey
should have their say of where
the money goes," Is bis con-
tention.
He also thinks the strong need
exists for giving the workers
here the feeling of being part
of the local government. "Dem-j
ocracy Is the greatest thing in I
the world we ought to spread:
it around "
The fact that the hefty Con- j
gressman likes to "speak mi
mind" was amply Illustrated to
employes who -sat and listened
avidly to cross-fire questioning
led bv Tumulty during the
hearings. Some were not aware
that this was the same guy who
fought political boss Hague in
New Jersey In 1940.
He says he hates double talk.
"I think the people are entitled
to know what's going on "
Not only because he is en-
chanted with the Isthmus, bttt
alsO because he feels lt Is of vi-
tal importance to the Canal
Zone worker, the outspoken
Representative said he will rec-
ommend yearly hearings of coii-
gresslonal committees for on-
the-spot Investigations on the
Zone.
Another recommendation
his. which will be welcomed
sees H of government employe
here/is that people are m
Juajldary. or seem to be. Theft
or/t know where they are go-
ing or what they are doing,
-Nobody ean be expects.
'do a good Job faced v.
curlty and srorrie-
around them." he sfflB
malty even sails It "Inhuman
treatment" of the employee,
bat feels R Is definitely net
the Governor's fault.
The Governor cannot do
anything else with the la- ,
strumenti he has."
Tumultv claims lt Is up t.
Congress to face Its responsi-
bilities.
"You can't create something
and walk off and leave it there.
He contends that there are ft
group of faithful servants work-
ing here for the Canal but that
Coneress doesn't realise ththr
pllght.
"This place tends to be for-
gotten." But he is convinced this
situation will be remedied*jghen
the subcommittee makes H* re-
port. The report, he feels wBHtejj
rouse the interest of the oth
people in congress when they
see "how much Interest was ft>
rouned hi us."
One of the points which RsH
feels Is tbe real issne ts N^H
LaW Ml. This he thanks shMsfl
be examined and possibly go-
vised.
The Canal cannot be opjM
s a business enterprfljE
claims. "Businesses Just ->
have governments going J
hand in hand with them. 1
ever heard of a business wM
has only one stockholder'
governmental functions? Hem
Ford would be broke under that
set-up."
Tumulty said one of *;h
things he hadn't realized before
the hearings was that employes)
must psy their rent and utili-
ties, which he said were contri-
butions to the government. !
"It weald be like all the-psi-
vates chipping in to pay the
General's salary." He -wise
feel* that the Governor Is In
an unenviable position whre
he ha to face Congress, the
employe* and the Beard of
Directors ef the Company. "It
is like being wrronnded by s
group ef Indians en the war- |
path."
Tumulty himself loves his J00.J
A Congressman's work is so
clnatlng, h contends, that
doesnt see how any man
want to do anything else
in office.
"Ood knows we make a
salary, and are well-fed (t
he psts his Use M walstUtflH
politics is simply the meet stlnr*
ttlatlng of all Jobs."
The crusading colon said he
was extremely gratified to sea'
such an enthusiastic turnout at
the four-day hearings.
This bears out his belief that
anything conducted In the (MB
ur Is good, and that anything"^M
by brings the truth closer
fss-?
er nclegr-powered predecessors
In all aspects of its underwater
, characteristics." it will be po*-
walk from ered By one instead of two pro-
pellers.
$
Ohio.; Representative Henry O- The nation.
Talle, (R-Iowai; Mr. John E.
Barriere, 8taff Director; Mr.
Robert R Poston, Chief Counsel;
Mr Orman B. Fink. Staff Mem-
ber.
Dec 10 (UP)
_ p 0 p u latlon
reached an estimated i6C.280.ooo
on Nov. 1, tbe Census Bureau
reported today. This Is sn In-
crease of 3.818.000 since the
same date last year.
Zonlns anxious to know the'P*.'e,v!fnbe"eI ^ mmm.
results of the first congressional His> partingI words toeeni
hearings held here, will be the who he has encouraged to.
suggestion that the committee's, fnm at New' Hoau Ot
port be made public, and sent .gjff1^..^
down here sometime In Febru-;_
ary or March.
Th main complaint.
at
we've had toagher
nelwere resoread."


MGE TWO
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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11, 19SS
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IPIUL:
VILE BETRAYERS of fegial. and fiscal stability, |
wit surging round among tha suds at Rolando's Hideaway,
waiting for tha tlvision to start, whin it cams to my at
attention if you have to talk to someone, it's not i bad
idea to select subject he's interested in.
The matter cams to my attention whan soma unutter-
able stupe sought to attract my attention by saying: "Do
you think what little tha jukebox has permitted to remain
of placid and pleasant barroom conversation will last as
much as tan minutas after that TV tower they're trying
to hide atop Anoon Hill starts sparking?"
If tha fallow had known anything about that placid
and pleasant barroom patter he waj touting, he would have
opened with: "Cara to have a ber on me?"
That's what I call tha right line in barstool balladry
(if it's directed to mi). But the fellow omitted this vital
gambit, ao I paid him perfunctory head.
Just as people don't pay much attention any more
whan thay see Red the cabdriver urging his customers to
chaw gum desperately, to aa there'll be a couple of wet
wads ready to repair tha holes in his tires every half mile
or so. (Plug for Plotnikoff. the chicle chappie.)
To revert to the business of starting off a conversa-
tion about what tha other fallow would like to hear. By
way of smoothing the transition, I would care to advert
for the moment to last week's congressional hearings at
Balboa Heights.
Looking at tha affair from a safe distance, I find
myself pleasad to give points to Robert C. Oanial, tha
railroaders' union spokesman, for talking to tha Congress-
men in their own language.
I tpaak only of tha language. Of the accuraoy of tha
figuras quoted, and tha submissions, I know naught, and
therefore paaa no opinion upon.
Frankly to tha bast of my knowledge the railroad con-
But it is to be observed that witness Daniel did not
axila on the other side. What purpose it might have served
before the diminished dictator.moved In to the Washington
remains as mysterious to me at the matter of who's fid-
dling Zoniana out of their low-duty Christmas liquor.
Not in my reading of the reports of testimony, it wasn't.
dwell overmuch on the railroad's past purpose, nor even
on the millions it made before two or three recent losing
years.
He came right out with figures which he claimed
ahowad the railroad could be made to pay. And ha backed
his eontentiona with quite somi documentation.
Now the men ha was talking to the members of
tha Panama Canal subcommittee of the Houso Merchant
Marine and Fisheries committee can be presumed not
to know too much about railroads.
Such railroad experience at they have had leant more
towardi the Santa Fe, or the Penntylvania, than towarda
tha Panama Railroad, notable contributor to freedon and
the aupprettion of Communitm aa that honorable institu-
tion mott surely it.
What tha Congressmen really know about is dollars.
In tha paper form dollars are sort of square. Ilka tha wheile
on the Panama Railroad cars, and it is a matter of great
lamehtation/to Iota sight of them.
Thit7tamentatlon is shared Ty congressmen of all
Shapes and sizes, even those of T. James Tumulty.
So whan "fUit Daniel joined in the lamentation, and
suggested ways keeping the much-estaemed moola more
in evidence, on the railroads the congressmen listened real
hard. Ask Cov. John S. Seybold.
And while */ou're at it, ask him how much static ha
encountered aa/Ta retult of earlier testimony concerning
the great sadness about a lack of jobs down here for the
kids of Canal/diggers, and the grievous increase in the
price of canned peas. The answer will be: Near zero.
How much can congressman guardians of the pub-
lic purae - be expected to care about whose grandparents
^worked whara, and what doet it have to do with the grand-
children anyway?
It it not!imponible that T. Jamea Tumulty includes
among hie constituents descendants of such distinguished
ferbeare as Henry Pierrepoint Morgan, John Dillinger, Ty-
phoid Mary and Shipwreck Kelly, pola Bitter par axcellence.
He should worry about keeping all these detcendantt
in tha old family business?
If Zoniana are not prepared to let their kida adjust
themeelvet to changing patterns of employment, not only
on tht lathmua but Tn the world at large, then Ernie Pyla'a
erack about stall-fed cattle holda good.
And all that other stuff, about the price of groceries,
and of housing. Too. much time spent on trivial outward
manifestations, not enough on the root cautet of thete
circumstances.
For instance, what Congressman from Stateside could
be expected to grieve over rents here, when he compares
them to the rents hie constituents back home are paying
for comparable quarters. It's worse Stateside.
All right then, the Statetider finishes up with a house
of his own the rent having been in the form of mortage
payments and the Canal Zonian finishes up on the
Cristobal dock with his bag in his hand.
But how effectively waa^ii distinction pointed out
to the Congressmen? And were the rants coupled with the
additional cost of buying a Stateside home, in order to
present the Congressman with clear figuras easy to com-
pare?
V
Not in my reading of the reporta of tattimony. it wasn't.
Hence the comparative lack of statJb encountered by
Seybold on the rent issue. \
Hence the comparative effectiveness of the railroad-
ers' ease.
I am not eepousing tha casa of tha railroaders, not of
any other witnessss, nor am I judging them.
I am only saying that in the art of engaging people,
even aangressmen, in convocation by expressing as much
aa possible In terms of which thay already have a clear
understanding. Railroader Daniels left a lot of allegedly
experienced witnettoi way, way, way behind.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT thit week could not
overlook the recent pretence among us of T. Jamea
Tumulty, aforementioned.
The hit he made with Zoniana must be regarded aa
of mystic significance. However, the national honor de-
mands that this success be expressed in Latin, rather than A
gringo termt.
The problem is not difficult. Happens that 350 lbs.,
sxpreeeed in Latin metric terms, is 150.8 kilos. So it's
IftOt
for 11 am, this being one of the biggest hunches lately
to hrt tha Isthmus.
A
\
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*>

-
r'
TODAY, DECEMBER It 195S
THl 8TNDAY AMERICAN
FAG
Egyptians Reclaim Desert Land
Improve Living Conditions, Diet
OMAR SHAHEEN, Egypt- Oie of Egypt's great dreams has
com* true. The desert hat turned
green. It is even Jumping to the
tuae o f'Papa Loves Mambo."
A vast new province has been
creatad in the desert north of
Cairo, stretching from Alamein on
the Mediterranean coast to the
Nile River delta.
It is called "Liberation Prov-
ince," liberated from the desert.
The central village, at present, is
Omar Shaheen where settlers have
been arriving to starj a new life
Liberation Province ha been
built out of nothing. Where before
there was only vast sand and
yellow wasteland, today there are
green fields as far as the eye
can see.
The first settlers in this huge,
man-created oasts arrived in Octo-
ber. For them, it will be
complete change from a way of
life almost as old as Egypt itself.
In two-and-one-half years, the
province has emerged from the
choking sand. It has cost nearly
$30,000,000 and. has Ukea 30.000
workers, engineers, experts and
surveyors working around the
clock the entire time.
The project was one of the early
Soils of Premier Gamal Abdel
Tasser. In March. 1953, he aaked
Major Magdi Hassanein to create
the new province in the desert.
The first settlers arrived in seven
buses. For them, all landless
peasants, the sight was dazzling.
In place of mud huts and filth,
they received three-room, fur-
nished brick houses, with running
water and electricity.
Their children no longer will run
naked and hungry in mud and dust.
Instead, they will wear European
clothes and go to school. Their
mothers will be taught by aocial
workers how to feed * family
properly. And the women will ex
change peasant costumes for
blouses and skirts.
All of the settlers will be trained
here for six months under the con-
stant supervision of social workers.
The men will learn to set aside
old-fashioned methods of farming
and learn how to use tractor and
water pumps to till and irrigate
the land.
Moat of them have tended cows1
for generations. This will eome to
an and. Cattle will be bred in
modern stockyards and used only
to produce milk and meat.
Each village has a hospital, a
school and a club. In the club
rooms are high-fidelity record
players, with records ranging from
Beethoven and Tchaikowsky to Nat
(King) Cola's 'Tata Loves
Mambo."
Polygamy, allowed under Mos-
lem law, has been outlawed. The
Historians Supported
In Predicting Future
CHICAGO -(UP)- Historians
have both a right and an obliga-
tion to generalize about the future
en the basis of what they know
about the past, a University of Chi-
cago historian says.
Prof. Louis GotUchalk told social
scientists meeting at the university
recently that the historian is no
less a scholar for stepping out of
his role as recorder of the past
He said the historian who spe-
cializes in the history of World
War n has an obligation to apply
his knowledge to help prevent
World War III. And the historian
who specializes in a study of the
League of Nations is obligated to
help prevent the collapse of the
United Nations, Gottschalk said.
"What would one think of a
mathematician or a physicist who,
when asked what he thought about
the trends of mathematics or phy-
sics, claimed that in so predicting
he was not acting as a mathemati-
cian or physicist?" Gottschalk
asked.
"Yet a comparable claim is com-
mon among historians." he said.
"Depart from your sources, the
'pure' historians believe, and you
cease to be a historian. As if the
sources hsd any validity unless
checked against the timeless real-
ities of human experience."
------1--------------
government argued that it was
trying to create a better society
and multiple-marriage had no
place in it.
When the six-month training
period is over, the new settlers
will be givep jive acres of culti-
vatable land -and a monthly salary
of about $3 until the land, becomes
productive. The peasants hsve been
used to a salary of nine dollars a
month.
Industry is being moved in. A
canning factory was imported
from the United States, and a com
filete shoe factory was purchased
rom Czechoslovakia. A cement
factory will be operating a year
from now.
For Egypt, the reclamation of
desert land is its only solution
for over-population. There are
23,000,000 Egyptians eating from
the produce of 4,000,000 cultivated
acres. Liberation Province will
provide more foods. But even more
than that, it is creating a new
civilization.
Letter Addressed
'Tony's Sister'
Delivered Promptly

ALLEGAN, Mich. (UP) A
letter from a sailor addressed only
to "Tony's sister, Allegan, Mich."
convinced a Grand Rapids, Mich.,
sailor that living in a small town
has some advantages.
The letter was mailed by Roger
(Tony) Nichols and D. R. Williams
after Nichols told Williams living
In a small tows was better than
living in a big one because every-
body knew everybody in a small
town. -
Williams doubted be statement
and the two sailors decided to test
it by mailing the letter. It was
delivered promptly.
Williams and Nichols are serving
on the destroyer escort USS Owens.
Washington Parks
Ending Sign Mixups
SWASHINGTON (UP) For
those who don't believe in signs or
just don't like .them, the parks of
the nation's capital are becoming
more pleasant.
A removal of duplicating traffic
signs from the parks has been un-
derway for six months. The job is
being handled by a three-man task
force from the Interior Depart-
ment's National Capital Parks
division, including one rabid sign-
haterRobert W. Andrews, a park
landscape architect.
"We'd like to eliminate all signs,
Andrews said.
That isn't possible, or course, but
Andrews is doing his best. So far,
750 signs have been taken down
and only 4,212 are left.
The sign elimination drive was
started by a report prepared ia
December. 1953, which said'that
the increase in traffic signs was
having an "adverse aeathetie ef-
fect" on the parks'- and causing
"confusion to the public." Edward
J. Kelley, superintendent of Na-
tional Capital Parks, took the hint
and appointed Andrews, Park Po-
lice Sgt. Dave Kushner and Sutton
Jett, department public informa-
tion officer, to cut out all duplica-
tions.
The most obnoxious examples of
redundancy are parking signs.
There are too many of them and
they are too complicated to be eas-
ily understood. So they have been
coming down under the watchful
eye of Andrews. Park police must
now get his permission to put up
any signs.
The 1953 report also suggested
that signs be made more polite
instead of a flat "NO ballplaying- In
this park," the more gentle
"Please, NO ballplaying to this
park," was urged.
Grandpa's Watch
OMAHA (UP) When Gen
Albert Wedemeyer visited the city
hall here recently he received a
watch which was of special interest
and significance to him. The watch,
a gold stem-winder, belonged to
the general's grandfather, Michael
F. Coady, a north Omaha pioneer.
MRS. ALICE PLENCHER. at phone, calls for he ip as apparent fisticuffs start between Sq-3
Johh Shackleford play, a Broadway h.lt and a recent movie, will be presented on all Army posts with the first
showing to be the- Fort Amador Service Club Dec. H. The cast of the three-act comedy also
Includes Miml Brewer (shown restraining Shackleford), Sp-2 Sidney Helder, Sp-3 Joe Grills, and
Patricia Wade. Directing the play is, Mrs. Betty Haberstick. The assistant director is Sp-3
Duke Granger. (U.S. Army Photo)
ANTONIO'S
INNOVACIN
w
I -for the womanVin your life!
FRENCH and ITALIAN COSTUME JEWELRY
GERMANY CRYSTALWARE
COMPLETE ASSORTMENT of
Uabsdh Jidw
COSMETICS
BEAUTIFULLY WRAPPED FOR CHRISTMA6!


Dfihi/bodif fl&adL glaAJfML
s.
This
Christmas
Her Heart
is set on
Diamonds

<-..
$m
r?-*3
tfaSO. JjdjtUch
Just unpacked
new shipment of
tedian lamps
34-J0 Justo Arosemena Ave..
Telephone 3-0281
Only i3 Jays eft.
*4
. .why arc WE the Christmas Store?
Because we're glamorous at can be, and
everyone knows that!
Choose yours from our wide collection.
4
PANAMA COLON

lTS

Most magnificent of
gifts far the most
sentimental occa-
sion, precious dia-
monds! And at Casa
Fastlich, you find
only the finest qu*l~
Hy gems mounted in
designs of incredible
beauty, exquisite
taste! C*me in and
see these economic-
ally priced, treas-
ures!
We* 11 show you
countless states in
earrings, t brooches,
bracelets and neck-
laces priced from a
little as $50.00.

m
I
SFf5*!
M
*
ffe


SKi*
' %&$
'


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We have a magnificent choice of diamond watches by
Omega, Motado, Universal and other famous makers.
Casa Fasttich has a Christmas gift for every
Guy and Doll, a gift from Casa Fastlich to you!
Co/a fa/tlich
TUB
DUTY
FREE I JEWELRY CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA




l davinas \Jnti
*J2ut
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
f ........ n
-~y NDAT. DECEMBER t!, I9H
.....

omen s
World
~\JJ,r3, 3, Ca>l
3n -A 3amou rVIould
**
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rVfake Jrt \Jr i5uu Jrt ^M^Moiidau ^ror the 6t
i
y
as* ki*xiuive tiaae
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Sai to. Mm
V EAT 8HERW0OD
Painting should be done op the
ouuide of glassware so that col-
IANDSOME. sparking glass- on won't come into contact with
i re, hand-panted with motifs to eating or drinking surf aces.
M t your fancy or your decorating Clean the ouuide throughly to re-
scheme, opens up a pleasant, in-move all film and granse befire
1 tensive hobby for bomemakers yotj sttrt to apply th design
Y u doul need to be a great ar- If the deoeration to a single
ti i of journey far afield to learn design say a rote from a wtll-
th i techniques paper sample cut out the pat-
aterala can be assembled on'tern and hold it in position inside
rip downtown, and ypur "stu- the glass with masking tape,
di to, as dose as ytfUr kitchen Trace around the design on the
ta le. outside of the glass with a ilnt
young homemaker who's'brush dipped In black or another
be ILJlibbung In the art herself'basic color paint. As soon as out-
telle-m* ptraonalized, hand-deco- line is dry. remove the paper
rated ash trays, coasters, bowls pattern and fill in all areas that
make lovely gilts at a very mod- are to be one color. Let dry.
ertte cost Motifs to paint can be: then go ion to next color.' Mis
selected from ailpaper samples, i the colors in sepsrate glass con-
greeting cards, gift wrapping pa- t a inert or work from the paint
per. seed catalogues. jars
Basic materials needed are
clear, unadorned, popular-priced: The glassware should air dry, ECK ^ hou|, wlU| ... holi
glsis pistes, tumblers, or what from 12 to 14 hours. Then, line dav aoirit with (esT ve decora
ever you wish to choose at vari- them up on a baking tray, slide ?_, *?J
ety. hardware or gift stores. Spe- them into a cold oven and let
Cial easy-to-get paints w h i c h temperature climb
contain ceramic-like colors are 300 degrees. Maintain this tern
That Is Mary Jane Truman. It's.been said that, tf yaw gsst
en MaiTy he'd took Oka Ida sister's Mm.",_______,'.''-
Ready-nude er home-made, festive Christmas decorations earry
"* bollday spirit all over the house. For a girls nedroom
<"*aT5)Jy "ft" * wi*. ris-> andy; with it goes
ff * *** BMW .window Advent cards. Above ball
table < ten right) an Inexpensive bolder displays Christmas arda
SSf'i *?!te ,1?U-I. " ** taMe- "colored tape are
lodged to a bowl piled with anininc glass balls. SnuT helper
rod tape and crepe paper. Fluffy new nylon mop (bottom right!
Y ALICIA HART (And. now, that the Truman fan.
ly is no longer so much to the
WASHIGTON. (NEA) A public spotlight, she has morn
bright-eyed, ingratiating tody pop- freedom and often can have a
pe into town recently wearing! better me, especially in too
that famous Missouri grin. S h ej capital. But she has never yet
wasn't after the Republicans, how-'had a chance to do much sight-
" >... *
ever, and she didn't even bring seeing,
along her well-known brother. '
^Harfy couldn't' coin e.*.>/ *OM
a merry ting to brighten holiday kitchen.
BY KAY SHERWOOD,
NEA Staff Writer
wall above the hall or dinette ta- 7 sizes and styles, telling
ble. Christmas story in various
On the table, pile your pretties;to suit different ages,
low bowl with multicolored Christ- Paired -with the large and hand-
mas balis around a plastic flower some card might bo a small tree
or every room. Some you'll holder. Slender tapers in harmo-'hung with colored hard candies
atowlv to WM* t bu-v- some you'll want trailing colors stuck into the holder instead of ornaments. The decora-
this tern 'IS*** *" *j.p*rt family s je t pretty seasonal change. 'tions will disappear but that's
the Sical Santa with the help of a rfjd
waya satin bow tie and a red
manufactured for bard-aurface ncrature for IS minuten, turn off
Christmas fun.
Santa's helpers, for
Plan a special holiday for a i part of the holiday fun.
example, youngster's bedroom. A vent! An amusing decoration
_ 'SOMETIME I hope to come
plains Mary Jane Truman, sis te r back to Washington and for- once
of the former jweMHint, -v IfrXtlist be a real tourist," she saya.
S. Truman. "HeYjfit *BO^BaV>.r* Miss Truman lives alone in her
Miss Truman, who used to home in Grandview, Mo. "I don't
come here and visit to the White clsim Independence, you know,"
House, wss in the capital for the she declares happily.
red flannel convention of the Order of the "My brother Harry is just as
saun now tie ana a red flannel Features can be buttons mnA\uaoa of Master Masons, their I fine," reports Miss Truman. The
yarn wed t m backer more' "**. t*** " '**** tw * > see each other often,
franjan be c?t from attern Th resemblance between .Mary I but it has been a long time since
I ^h^-^k^n,m.P'S: Jane. Truman and her brother to they played the piano together.
cd adhesive-backed vinyl shelv
striking. As someone
painting They can be found at heat. Dont't remove glasses vM,m^^v'^^%^^"^^l-ya^t*'\ l.Ddro2m1. A ve? t?lrtik?> mum 1ae.corat2n1 ior **t
hobby shops, department store oven has cool.-i nown'^am. 8 wafa ioHy BMa goodwill measen- ctrdi wh,ch have 24 lift-up win- kitchen or back door will be to-1
ioor on an ordinary bracket which loVZe 1 \uter? tw
the bow will hide.
commented, Both of them took lessons gt the
Harry, he'd same time as children.
tyoursell centers or
ply stores. These aren
Either.
\Camor handle
BP GAILE DUGAS
W YORK (NEA)- It doesn't
iatt the genius of a decorator to
m :e yoUi home sparkle for the
hi lays.
art now to save the stubs
ied-down candles to be raelt-
ater on, or buy Inexpensive
T
tatainers for the candles are
e rly as Inexpensive as the
ca mies themselves. They come
tr< i the flve-and-dlme. too.
Tl f'n clear, shining glauware
in le form of cups, sugar bowls.
pi alt or dessert glasses or even
I trays. Any one of these will
an e a graceful candle mol-1
wl the color of the wax seen
it ugh the clear glass.
ir merted-down candle ends.
to e a wick of medium white
Wi >ping cord and place in pan
wt \ wax Is melting. The wax
wi turn It into a suitable wick.
melt the candles so that
had cann be poured into the
gi tes easily, break them up into
tu inch lengths and put them.
wi the wick, into an old pan
til a very low heat until
|S elled, then pour them
fll MS.
t store oven nas cooii-i own a^om. s -,.- ,i, _...i . ...j _ *-" " - w m-iy "- -"-"" -," U"Y* "" okf"hi '?"" "' that > numbe
artiita'. Fired in Uus-manner the deco- ?ers, u ihc m?n,el 0r5^Upo^ dow me t0 0P t east1 rations should tost kng ttme .l"the p,ctureK1win^!- Thes nd the last one on ChristmasA fluffly new nylon mop which|door using letters cut form the i^beUeve
under eidtaaxv uaagt ,fre iULW Membl bom ,uc'1 eve, are loved by children as a will be put to more practical uses! adneaive-backed shelving which is !?. rittor'
to. m.ter.ls aa card- ^-Jm .^.. >rw... .. <---------^ can ^ turned mto _,:.
Grandview Miss
number of people in Wash-! enters into, church and.
K
dry
it's
whits, let
piece of wsx
ha As the wax
to "e mold, cut a strip
it n the center of
a le. Let at least an men of k
ex nd over the top and cm h
to he waned lengbt
to >t.
materials aa card-
Afee wrapping paper,
paper, small styrofoami
bslilllls and red gift wrap tape.
The helper's body is msde iron1
a semicircle cut form cardboard,
about M niche in diameter. Cov.
er cardboard with silver wrapping!
, paper and stripe with red gift
wrap tape. Roll into a cone shape l
.and seeure with transparent tape
staples or glue.
Insert a Pipo cleaner Into one'
side of the styrofoara ball fon
neck and head. Cut nose and
modth from red upe, use blue
stars for eyes. Give him a tiny
bat made from a half circle of
crepe paper rolled into a cone and
trimmed with a minute Christ-
mas ball taped to he tip- Tie a
crepe paper sesrf around his neck
saasf frmge the edge.
Candle set in silver wrapped
cups trimmed with fluffy bows
|of red sasheen ribbon add a bright
touch to the scene. Pounger chil-
dren can make looped chaina
from the red ribbon to him the
mantel or table edge.
Christmas cards can be Inte-
grated into decorative settings,
fcnfc to the gay card holders
which come in majKkapes and
at moderate prices* Onto New one
hat a Santa and his eight reind-
deer across the top with w 1 r e
soaps for cards suapneded from
it ibis could jridbyS) gaily on the
becssime treat. These come in m
stitch ^fn
whim- peeled off later.
recognise her and:tivities and helps such groups as
that Harrjr Truman the Red Cross during their cam-
ahe laughs. "But 1 paigns for funds. In addition to
Sat toll them 4Ys so, bad terjthe Eastern Star, she's a member""
ey Uke a .second look, 1h*te y i-of the D. A. K. k* w 1 -"
Q
ney take
agree."
rV
fV
ACTUALLY Miss Truman out
ranks her brother in the Eastern
Star. Both of them became char,
tor members back in 1913, but
'for the year 19M she was grand
( matron of Missouri. This now
entitles her to be called past grand
matron.
Like scores of other women
who come to 'visit Washington,
Two things Miss Train"an stir
way from are gardening and
politics.
"I guess I'm a little bit too
lazy for gardening," she admit "
with a chuckle. "And I've al-
ways ssld thst one politician hi
the family is enough."
When asked if she* was a Dem-
ocrat, however, this charming
lady sat up straight, blinked her
eyes and replied, "Of course. I
she througUp enjoys her s e 1 f. couldn't be' anything else."

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE and on about how dreadful wat
' Victorian discipline said to us,
WHAT do We do when Joh n n y' "Parents, be seen and not heard
tells us to "shut up"? lest you offend." So we sre not
Gratifying his wish, we shut up, heard an" more
according to a new book, "Early
Wt
r-*
This tableles strsHiBta from Baltowoen to Christinas. Boaie cloth baa seasonal sanis. tUtch-dee-
erated with aid of anteanaUc tewing machine Ribbons threaded thrwtch buttonholes attach nanets
to main oth. Panels for any holiday or other eceaete may he fashioned by
IY KAY SHERWOOD
NIA Staff Writer
Pears of Childhood.'* Tien, when),
he later demands a promise, story,
or explanation from n we face
him with the disagreeable conse-
quence of his wish. We shake our
heads and say, "No, yon told toe
to shut up."
No, the psychologists hsven't
done away with the Firm Parent.
They've just given him adults in-
stead of children for victims.
time bss enana to put an
the wick dry oamuntovheamahuMafr
taper saati it s W* ameer hat* onam n
' rdisin Stonav into* ato. af Si
Panob Of Trraitm
Need lacUos Of Ynim
si 2
'mm and the place is right where it
originates
It's useless to-do more to the
restaurant than atom a glass bsck.
It cat* and doot happen in the
at unitary establishments
litre's why. Glsu snd chins-
used in public plsces is wssh
fsr hotter then
with removable patela orna- els carries the theme. Christmas thl^J^M^hl "rL'^h.vT
mented to suit theVcssion In'balls and evergreen spring, for.?-.Mi ffrude^^k^ .E
this design, panels are taread ed.Yuletide entertaining. Other pan- f^lt^c5S S& tn
AT this time of year, any worn-1 in place on the cloth with* ribbons els could be substituted for Va-'c ^.Vw tkTv ?i u ?i..i
an wh^can put her sewing ma-i pulled through bStoBholes. Decor-j lantine's Day or Esator.or for ig^^ta^,,caU j ffl'^S
the tolution to our child-traming One mother in desperation final,
blems. 'y t* the folding gat off the
r of Bsby's room snd put it on
chine through its paces has it stive stitching on individual pan- specisl anniversary celebration,
humming like a hiveful of boes.j ~- ~
h" poffee, sbt't whiPP"1* "8 tftti promised; ^ . -j
the lipstick on *: articles for the church bacaar and iLJj-,, lf'L:tt.
knew dress or two for the coming WOriHnq Wtgi
holiday parties.
As mschlne operation becomes. ff*L^l,, Ks~.Lt*
ore sutomatic. even^MgtojKrs/-?*i'y / rotfUmA
ancy
more
can boast of the fane
effects that catch the eye. One
of the newest machines has a
says
MATURE, women who work out-
tm water "far hotter than the push-button operation that,
as en stand In many places,,designer Vittorio NecchL Is ss.side the home, whatever their res-
piece. It happens st home,
sax as all women taita*.
The blame (111 more on the
women than eu4t restaurant.
ILtostJrk shouldn't be there to
fltr first place.
Ltpatbtk applied well In ad-
of a meal, blotted after
allowed to set and often
?rents of teeaa-ger will get way when (be** to atfhsng totter- mmm*** M,abt not to como off
-wVa^tmtr $." tZr^&m-fr^^ldS*^*
toen-eger is really latorestod alto ateces taw ~sar~ Voem atore raes before coffee will surely
sythlng his mother or father ros sene toe enano off on the cup. So will lip-
stick that's not blotted
by machine. When the easy for a beginner to maneuver son, have some Specialised beauty
appeirs. it means that the at it is for an experienced nee- problems.
aamcrnbber has missed that par- dlewoman
09*
Wafck Dk
TEfcNERS are prime offenders
on the matter of fingernails
quick survey on a
profc
It scunds like education through .** kitchen door. Btu Baby didn't
bad consequences to me and for "**.e~1K snut out any more than
this reason, not very Draxtical 2S I**4 ?**$ in: so she abandon-
Mind. I think it's livery when *.*** * Project
child gets "Insight" spontaneously -------
into the, unprofitableness of some Gadget of the week- a foldine
The trouble is, weffem:e, just the size and height of '
"l, 1 ^''* J"*1 8Und y wlHa-hn hto-!a crib rtoltog It eomea nutoned
,^-&d,b!.vS "J11.* 5" .prod3c** tSp^d'emTbe ttr^pntd
bu, dtoctoud the. toitoSii to^!="b.d~con^uenc toto^hich ^ 1*^^? sl^ffS
we can give him "insight." and suitable for Baby's sleep when
coming fingernail defects'
Nails entirely untrimmed,
and unshaped.
long
With some practice, it's pos-. Most of these women cite first Dirty fingernails.
to create on a machine orig-of all the need for satisfactory. Nails with purple
1 designs with stitches and shoes. Generally this works out ling,
iliquet which formerly involv- to s good compromise between Bitten fingernails.
many hours of patient hand-'beauty and utility. Women who Bitten cuticles
the
the family h visiting
polish, peel-
>
IF Johnny is playing with
kitchen faucet. woTL find h prop-
er to speak to him. despite' nl Weaning is a project best don t
command to "shut-up' and our,in a leisurely manner with no
^25 t2.pi'"^,_him ?- ?M *^e,Lc' cfeedltoie 1 nsight. If you try to
Though Ellen may protest wear- iet Baby off the breast -or bottle
snd;tog sweaters, we cant expose her to time lor something vou will
f tT^.hi^ to Provw* her *]" "rely meet with disappointment.
o her uarcttonablen- Let Baby take his time
outings won't lote their,agort
si for teen'-sgers if eVcan i to atertt'utt resf
a say-so in making the plans < bo bought by Trtnrl gjvati
' perhaps invite s friend their but resptct bat to to
t to go along wisdom, fairness and
. teen-agers bring friends. Privacy
they like to find food and
.drinks in the refrigere tor and
' parents too occupied with
own affairs to sit down snd
wmp entertain their friends.
try
. I've known several home- have to go to an office each day: Nails with ink ingrained In
makers who developed specialties|can't usually bring themselves to!around the cuticle.
they could machine-sew at home wear the comfortable and sup-| Fingernails don't require a great "insight
and sell on order to push up pin porting gunboats they wo u 1 d deal of time each day to keep in ess.
Btoney receipts wear at home Yet mature women [shape But n taking even the At these little children's author- Everyone thought that Baby was
In our smsll town, where stores recognize that many kinds of small time necessary creates a ties w* ctn't always expose them awfuQy cute, sitting In hla'hieh-
Seldom offer such services, one shoes ,re purMt folly for them definite beauty liability. to the lessons available in bed chair and saying "Bop-ie" When
riend specializes in monograms ston ^^ can ^ alternated! They should be throughly consequences of misbehavior We his parents took him out of the '
and special appliques. Simple bed\,.n ne)p y, tbeae domen. Two.tcrubbed etch dty, during the often have tr protect against these chair they found he had been
bath or table linens touched with ptirg o{ moaety prices shoes,bath or ahower and after school, 'consequences and postpone thior saying "Pottie," the best way ha
comment(<3 etogsnee of si handsome.mono can jometimes safer more com-| They should be kept trimmed, "insights" to moye en what tur,knew bow They heed his request
to say that begins with the
'Whan I was vour ate *--* w *t\. ^m i It's not t becorains comment i *r *y -* -. : ctn sometime wr iuc vm-| ihcj mum ** **y>. unumcu. ""t "r. " "'"> T -_"_^T "".w dvw mey neon nis r
taw' e a womaa wbenSe teto down'ram how no signs of losing P*\{ort thsn one fsbulously priced lit la a very rare teener who has owntosights ten us to do from too- now that they underatand it
i bran I of greasy lip- Polarity as gifts. With the t-;p,ir any excuse for talon-like nails. meot,.to moment
tal Stick en dm outside and the^rim. provemenU m machme stoh i n g. ^ ^^ prooiem most of; They are generally throughly I ____ __
J3 |5 The dtobwaaVr dtottkes her and iMOpgrsms sued proportionstoly,^ women cjte u ^t founds- unbecoming to schoolgirls. 1 PREFER the direct response-
- msy feel s little un- SA'.-'iLVfe VfJlni^tto aa ** *iam* " m,tur*
far easier to execute, s ys, ^^2, in the working cttegory
..-------.. ,kA an those done by hand.
it seems tt though 0nce you g(t ^ ha u (an-
te
Privacy it important to toen- ea^too
from* taking1!* Wlto wss^mia^' sosae women h
JS6? W to * wSttT,-* *** P";U*e m,L^TgWtemypt53S*to^d. S2:*
"Why don't you want to go to tbej^gbt be taken away from 1JK1S2!?- mnuT SZF .r.U
partye etc.. The fewer prying the. Tbere't lipstick no the _
parenta start.criticising question parenU ask the more cup. the glass, the napkin, tl w^^
i-ager's friends (bey sre fiasy mey ere to be toid me toa dreat to the tore, her white' *
the wall between the two portent things. gloves, her child, her husband,
just a little bit higher Parents Of teen-agers should re- her pillowctses and stor htedker-
nte for parent to save member that they tre just ss chiefs. It such a perenal en-
important matters and frustrating to their teenagers at hsneement cant be kept Ber-
th* teen-ager have their their toen agen are to them. sonal it ought to be discontinued.
women in
As to
teen-agers
Protecting Baby
the matter on polish for'to the email boy who tells us to,starts young. Hold
s, this depends upon the "shut up." Instead of trying to gainst a warn
from burns
his hand a-
in at length that thy were< t-eneral manner to wihch the girinrganlxe ato "tostohtr tor h i m
"dresses. V she's the kind who I'd rather ss? amiably, fedeed
le until they found just
foundation at such snd such
While there -ce. with toe help of a cor- ^^
amount of ^Wj^S^ ^ ^a,^ fonnd *&. But it ahould be kept to
fr^t or J^^^^JU'J^^^.ff -i:-'r.ndrtoulctotb..nextrr-
Sfies^ich^it^^ -%n sr .s
One such U a new design (or a In each case, it was a matter or
fcttive taMecloth. This consists search-andtry until tne exaci
of a basic, solid-colored cloth one appeared
Egnixt ftat the word "hot" meant / f 111
triMllfoil mrui will * >w.u h_ -* ~
wears stockinga and earrtoga to and I shan't be quiet for anyone f
school, she probably can get who tells me to shut up. Why dtoeomfort and will got away from
should I be quiet for anyone ao.the rango.
If you have windows that come
telor. No Jonger do we harass children low to the floor, ehtto them abut
The matter of bitten nails and with 'relentless, perfection i s 11 c, or put up a guard. There is no
cuticles takes hard work and moral demandswe persecute our anticipating how quickly Baby
much reatraint to correct, but it selveg with them. For the tjttM MTtof.ap get-cievcr at opening wia
it certainly worth the pr ico. eheiogml author ties what went on flewk and doors


SUNDAY, DEC EMBER 11, IMS
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


Few Americans Fail To Collect
Their Social Security Benefits
I
WASHINGTON (UP. Thou Health, Education tod Welfare, or
lands \of American don't get Social Security,
what* doc them from the Social, If the office isn't listed, because
Security evsteni because they fail your district office is in aaotber
to file h\eatfit ilaims or file them'.town, hvjuine at. the post office. t activities.
l.t- IboiiiHm may be by mail, In1 iSTli:- tr.j:n_
Former Mexican Red Leader
Home After 20 Years In Russia
Human Stomachs Just Minister Forecasts
MEXICO
mysterious
CITY
return
Mexican Communist leader after
20 years behind the Iron. Curtain
has become the 'X'' factor In
Mexican and Latin American
(UP) The' apologies from the Russian govern
of a former ment.
Before being sent directly to
Mexico City In a special plane, Va-
Can't Ea1 All That
US Farmers Produce
Thursday Services
PITTSBURGH - ,burgh minister feels that church-,
ANN ARBOR. Mich. -(UP)- A!,*0*"* X\\* *"* ** wtmod:
University of Michigan economist *J ,*"^r J*.y**r* ?\,fi'
said the United States always will ,LeeM P"*ab'y *> * Id
have a "farm problem" be*auee;0^uJrfy,jrewtfs..ins,ea
late
The
attual number of
Intuirles may
those person, or by telephone.
Evelio Vadillo. who was
person or by telephone....... ber ^ ^ cntral committee of the plants. The Russians extracted no
person* apd the amount of ra^'_ D^1" ^.^^.^"iMexican Communist Party when;Promises from him and made no
h. tint tn Riituria ''for one veir" Curtan Mexico City in a special plane. Va- have a "farm problem" becauae: ^ ^">t'LTp8* uu",e,d
ctor In dillo said he was hospitably treated the human stomach is the ultimate J" Vi. iw fr u Murr*J.- P"J
an Com- by the Russians who took him on aifirm market -...v ,r,t Ln*?Jn"n ^hurch.:
tour of Moscow's hug, new Unl- 'Almost every other community **^ ,?**! be.brou.*ht
a mem-'versity and modern industrial has an expansible market -. as ^"' y the rowth of automation1
they loseTare not known and can-age of 36,000 claims a week-
itimafted with any cer- addition they
not be
tainty,
payments,
The
lost
cause of
run *
apekesmi_.
is, he added,
ficials are
extremely
number of
what's coming
At Hie start
70.<00,000 per*
under the Soria
receive scores of
TaPsecurity spokesmen' thousands of moairie. For the
, week ended last Oct. 6 the number
But. the pohfle who manage the o| Inquiries was 154,715.
vast old-age and survivors in-
surance prtgram believe that the Those figures supply another
rest bulk of Americans ntied reason, a spokesman for w
to lump stab or monthly benefit system said, for believing that
getting %hem. Americans "definitely sre more
who are not, or who'aware of and better informed
ogyments be- about'' social security than they
[Jilina may'were 10 or 15 years ago. Employ-
j5sand*'^nel'" 1 do a far better job of
Juaijrhate'ver jt'f^rt]Mj*? *2 "llJ^d soft-ipoken'and auMtted'tt tJt
Jai,Security ^:M><. * J* "P^^i' confusing Story of his afyear
Senl it is "an considerable numberof el^abttBW ^ matattiH W hej no'
fraitton- of to1*^^""^*^., mtenUon entering Into
ras*ho do get Another spokesman' "S-'- ly political or ton activities.
he went to Russia "for one year" (threats, he added.
in 1935. denies he came back to I He says he hss not been coo- etc.." said Prof. J. Philip Wer-
t a Latin American Commu- tacted by any of his former Com-inette of the school of business ad-!
network. munist friends since bis return, but ministration.
direct
He insista he was a "prisoner" of
the Soviets.
Vadillo was back in Mexico a
month before rumors of his pres-
ence started circulating, some
M.ving that he had been a prisoner
of the Reds and others that he had
been sent back by Moscow.
The one-time Red firebrand,
prosperity advances you can buy
several cars, homes, television
sets, washing machines, toasters,
etc.." said Prof. J. Philip Wer-
Red circles here have been circu- ,'But the farmer's ultimate mar-
lating the rumor that bis "Cora-; ket, the human stomach, just can't
munist convictions sre firmer than absorb all that increasing farm
ever.'' productivity is-making possible."
.".nfi mnrslf a prisoner the entire 20 years
This number firV. considerably cteve old age .benefit and W^.^ he was kept m Ru,sla
from month to inWh as people thai, one -ha I^of all children whose ,._MlMt mv wjU when .
leave the labor pET or become fethers have died
employed. I monthly payment s. He
Mm? SUw workers are! 1.000.000 beneficiaries are added;
about $5,381,000.000. Current assets.benefit.
f the trust fund fi^m- which pay-1 worker m^
tMssflMO abUt no dep^ndenu. for example now
m4 TAugust, 55, some Rets abo t IN a month comPred
7,724,000 persons were receiving
with an average since the early
IBM's of $62.
A while back the Social Security
System made a mple survey to
monthly benefit checks. For Au-
gust these payments total
W^VW(^,dno(ua^iU.fTnTot'so-m'ethg-ibout economic
Eyments of about $M.0O0.ow win " . iu beneflciarie. Ifdls-
paid during the year t o sur-, status.nfri ^S-n one-tourth
vlvors on the death of insured covered that fewer^ ^ ^
persons. -.,,.;*,* vear n addition to their
number of persons who dont fe
clnims, er lose money by fiimg
them too late, they do know the
SSSfSwSS, Bacleriologisl
^lt^nM close to 2.000,000, the '
bulk of them being persons who
Instant Media Used
LOB ANGELES UP1'- J-
John Pickett, University of
bulk of t:iem oemg - ; John Picaea. umw ---
.t.y on the job past the retirement ^ a bacteriologist baa devel
age and earn enough money to,oped ..instant media;'_in_ table
"against my will." When asked to
speil out the charges on which he
was imprisoned he was vague.
'You have to understand the So-
viet regime." he said. "If you are
a Communist any disobedience is
punishable."
Whether or not Vadillo is still a
Communist remains in doubt,
"I'm neither an anti-Communist
or a pro-Communist," is the closest
he has come to answering the
often-phrased question."
The bespectacled Vadillo Is hard-
ly recognizable to veteran Mexico
City newsmen who remember that
he once was credited with taking
over a radio station at gunpoint to
broadcast Communist propaganda.
However, thif activity was never
proven.
Vadillo refuses to discuss his po-
litical attitudes or his opinion of
the success of the Communist pro-
ram within Russia, pleading that
e la'"a little behind" after *>
years behind the Iron Curtain. *f
He said he served prison.terms |C
In Russia on vague charges, (in-1 ^
eluding his protest at the refusal of
a visa to return to Mexico, and
breaking a "work contract" be had
in an isolated Siberian village.
In M4, Vadillo aaid, he was
(pAadkal $tftA
0 Beaters
0 Mixers
i Toasters
0 Irons
i Radios
Easy payments
Free parking space
No. 1 Via Espaa
Til. 3-038J
t
Pickett ed the Mexican government and
in Moscow
not
scurity payments. v----------
There is another far smaller but, wug jyp.. 0f bacteria,
precisely knewn .number _ot. They sire time-sa
3
not f "" 7-.i j ? n.v-
persbns who are "titled to pay
Sent* but won't accept them
/These include persons *
income from property
dvh't want snything
insr- es pudding and cake,the Mexican embassy
1 ith obtaining his freedom
mixes J"are lor Wsewivea. They
eliminate time-consuming measur-
aDd just i teg out of each ingredient.
from the I
with
fSar SSF-'"S^ 1 Sound Effects
people feel WW^W'
ments a demeaning kind f repeT
There have been isolated cases
of persons who filed claims, re-
ceived a down or to *y
checks, and then mailed
Caused "Pop
To Be Named
LOS ANGELES (UP) Soft
back. The government accepts drlBks ara j^own as "pop* be-
such turns without demur. cau$e they used .to do just that
One reason the federal insurance when ibe ^^^ atopper was re-
people feel they are eutng pay-1 moved aCcording to engineers at
ments to aU but a tiny fr"n.^' the Crown Cork Seal Co.
those entitled tot hem is that the | Brfore the firgt practical bottle
sysem's S34 distri office crown n, invented 63 years ago,
consantly laboring to *tMtDea0me bottlers employed i com-
Social Security story fE0"- ., binatlon rubber-and-wire device
In the early days c* Social whlch was inserted into the botUe
Security officials worried lest wid- fc Aft^ ^ bottl, was Ued
Secret Weapon
TAMA. It. (UP) Dick Bun-
ting. Tama High School football
coach, decided the time had ar-
rived when he could spring his
surprise.
His team led Montezuma High
School, 140, so he sent in the 11
Indian boys on his squad from the
Tsma Indian Reservation.
Almost immediately the Indians
scored two touchdowns. Knowing
the Montezuma players -couldn't
understand them, they called their
plays in their Indian language
without going into a huddle.
Referee Bob Neighbors found It
a Mt nuzzling also because when
he talked to them about
t
i
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i
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China Dinner Set
FOR CHRISTMAS!
Complete 93 Pc. Sets,
Servlee for Twelve,
ONLY $58.50
}


i

and a resulting increase in the lei-
sure time of the average Ameri-
can.
"By 1970, probably every family
will have its own plane," the Rev.
Murray said. "Churches fighting
the old worn-out battle for the
Sabbath 'blue laws' will find them-
selves increasingly empty.
"Sunday mornings, the members
of a church congregation will be
flying back from Paris or Ha-
waii," he said. "It will do no
.good to try to oppose the inevi-
I table."
The Rev. Murray said it was
arrogant of the churches to as-
sume they have the right to im-
pose the village, agricultural Sab-
bath of ancient times, on modern
urban, industrial peoples.
"The church of tomorrow will
very possibly put its maximum
emphasis on a Thursday evening
service," he said.
Parents Overslressed
tn Child Problems
BUFFALO, N.Y. -(UP) The
role of parents may well be over-
stressed in research into the;
emotional problems of children, a
Erominent child psychiatrist said
ere..
Dr. Ralph D. Rabinovich of Ann
Arbor, Mich., noted that children
bring many biological factors and
varying levels of growth and ac-
tivity into their famdy situation
"which can help explain the
causes of emotional disturbances."
Dr. Rabinovitch ia chief of chil-
dren's services for the neuro-
psychistric institute at the
University of Michigan.
He urged more "detailed and
more careful studies and new
methods of understanding the
children themselves."
'.'Continued attention should be
given to study of the brain-injured
child, childhood schizophrenia,
reading problems, and residential
treatment of severely disturbed
children." Dr. Rabinovitch said.
"The research road is long and
slow but we hope steady . There
is growing public support for such
research which surely will bear
fruit. But we. aa psychiatrists,
must not promise too much too
fast. Patience will bring its
rewards."
mercurio
Jeweller
< r
next to the Cential Theater
"
Faltering Philip!
ftulip's Ufa la filled with braises,
Well-worn tepe aid rags he uses.
Repairs woeld team his home Ilka new.
?. A. Claeainiia. yewt the right else!
through Morance of the law
So they solicited the 1
........._......_._.<
the rubber stopper was drawn up Neighbors waf't sure they could *
5 THE FRENCH BAZAAR
i penalty
ows or other survivors lost out i ^ ^ tnd earbortted water., options, they replied in Indian
1 .. .Mata* Ufan (ir \a,n UD I V^inhknr. wataw't rnra t*i
Juan Palomera
COLON
he help ot | .nto the Deek ^y, the wire pro- tpeajr, English, but they can.
funeral " *^j ^o^one truding.-
BDokMtnn satdWV cent of T ^ j^ie, ,he thirsty
tte imdertakers in the country. ^^ ftrurt ^ wire with Us
conscientiously notify widows , hand As the stopper was retessea,
was tf'-^'^fS
suddenly beresved young ** tions soon stopped this stopper,
wiVs due her than insured work^
IScAho reach the retirement age
iBSrS SUa^sr-S Farmer Kills
*& &S^fiM Rattlesnakes
LWfey5N 3 Days
ment lof/$W to 225) in the twn- ^ J WUT3
year atWy Piod; falto to RLAND N#b (UP) _
file for monthly J^1,"^ Nearly 100 ratUesnakes were killed
age 65 or on death of J"" three days at the Glenn Elfeldt
person: failure to file b^ore jne hej>e
one-year limit >n retroactive The Elfeldts killed 37 rattlers the
monthly payment
onthly payment*\r first dtf y,^. discovered them m
Such claims should <* f> *!j a abandoned prairie dog town.
ie nearest Social Security durtrict. { M ^^ from fhe farm hous<>
office; If you den t "^J*"*^ kills on two other days brought
is, look to the telephone book: una ^ toU, (o M and fe rattlers
U.S. Government, Department oi-$ti|, hsdn't been cleaned out.
the
off
1
i
i
i
i
1
See our large COLLECTION
of beautiful,
Hand-Cut Lead Crystal Centers,
' Vases, Baskets, Punch Bowls,
Liqueurtets and Candle
Holders!
Very practical Gifts because
they fit in any home!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
Juan Palomera
COLO?!

I
fes
f
I
Now
c&fe&ohe
San Francisco
Four flights weekly on DC-6 Clippers*
via Guatemala and Los Angeles
r.,., .*;.' :-'*,;.;,
This new Rainbow tourist service calls
at Guatemala, Los Angeles and San
Francisco four times a week. Two of
these flights also atop at Managua
and two stop at San Salvador.
For the fastest, most direct service
to Los Angeles and San Francisco
make your next trip a Pan American
Clipper flight.
For full details see your Travel Agent or
P/vsr AMEKicm
WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE '
Mama-. I Street No. 5. Tel. 2-0670; Cole*: Solos llda., Tel. 1097
m t rs*. w.
sit ssrrr-sSfl U>


TAttyi
SCXBUY
AJ
ATIXDAT. DECFJfaVX 11. IJS5 S*
YOtf ON^PLACE YOK AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES If* THE CITY
we Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
*-*?
.
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOB
%*WORI
COMMERCIAL b
' PROFESSIONAL
rAPMAClA ESTADOS UNIDOS
tvx
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
S -9m *. la **>.* 41
FQTOOOMY
FARMACIA VANtOEDUS
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
mH Utttm *
FARMACIA "8A8"
tu Fsns* III
NOVEDADES ATHI8
V uu *.
MINIMUM
FOR
lzifclfe
cobas,ana*l0^
OENTAL MBMUL
;vrr-ff*.rr.fr
i> <
RCTWEMENT. UFE
JITION
jai RIDCE
'MISCELLANEOUS* FOR RENT
FOR RENT
In
Position Offered
SAif>
WAMTI0: hasrtoacoa Se*-
I* gilt araimosOsr. TaMri
5H2 m CeJT ]IS7.
E Help Wonted
^tSSfiEtiL
lTO
1772.
V*** 195}
SIM*. I Ca* 717-0). ft.
ft. Uh. X-lTfg.
ST*???'^' r 'f>*5: y tAUrWI ^W r^j, fI75r
"J**"'' ^^*y *?^~ **** "TT a*. Be* sab %- *S*- .'",_!_ -M- iB-~~r
FOST S COTTACfS. Om mm
net CseW Uf^te Hm
fWBUttV
see* dm Be*. 415.
reaM-cfct sJla' Cut
vofwssjss. Ms4om
WSVWv xnnw
il Baptist dwell
GeoflrapWc Brieb PewnytvMia Stale
WiCfsity Endorses
Jnr
*** hatnsal raisrins iiiiin
^i.MuiiftSUlSw
uvnmsnr
fxs~* -n-s'asPs: at.a rA^ssi is
Use o the days o '** e**a*strito the tip af as toag ^^
now toy to roa la tbeikcak.
Wonted to Buy
WAN7U) TO WJYi Smooth
Hrss. MtitsMs fts* MOSAstracffsa.
ifai.mri Miruail. Atom-
r. X. C.
*JheBay fcr-ii
Kture Um Baptist new
was, has aer-
frit**
BtoDg with the esterad picture Water u so scarce as Man that
Owner Of Boat
'JIMmI jofVKc
ly a tow
Ben FranUms 250th Anniversary *
JEg WHI Be Honored Throughout World
WANTED
Apartments
WAKTO
0-421
f arrufe were en* to
VAHUACT09I lUP) The'eat
.J FAW PAW, Mich. -ttTF>- Ed
'fffsgaar. TI, who operates a serv-
T-aorself beet natal serrn hen.
> "fes***.
lens, he
said the rsisissjj
Iinsttd]
^ FAW 4W. lea. -iUF)- Ed *gf_^-g,5>i*T *?* * ----------------
dpTsgaar. 71, sfhe operate* a serr--------" ^, """ s____*___|j_f_ e>
flnt
'Tee beea seat
two reate)
it ai eoly eae ,C
dartog tae lost
r said. Aad I'm
aVAaxV Haflh VsMMll
ereaiteeU to ^Waeawl HajpH ^^eatPVI
tudd^abast* X p*-* D|kf| Wefl
aer^sSffiijrejtt A Jttk Inn Economics
^ptt fort* to per- ) Her to. rased > Jrtlssrsa na Knuo fUP> T
Because o festog beaH-, Wa d .bnaieaai easrklke gnea J^S^ ^thiM iTlrtioialf ^"t7 '
^* has beea reatas. boete to fl*-,.^ bLfiam* "** CVstau Cea.B .Uyer. .^disM^ ^ < tae
4}msa oa tke^lioaar' eya^aVas'^ oraasaoat. hea JwioT W Scaeel'. Iwmb tarted 8ta
aasray Cedar Lake tor two yaan., .. ___ .- eeaaoa
A etaa *i tae nacaf his garaae ,,f. T**erN< PH*** fmmmtf Ur gait
tea. fuhenaea to pat U m a stot f_f?f7 /^M'wiH
jBaulayaa peak. SJlo-feot , J|l topatti s si
wtth the aaasber
the bost they an gahtg to ase ai
|p hasp theater* to the hoot.
FOR SALE
Beautiful Polished
Mahogany Bar
I six feat long, with (lass
top, upholstered chaira,
liquor cabinet with thro*
largo mirrors, or crystal
door* til illummated.
Low ario*.
Torrn can ho arranged,
hone 3.1014.
;
*a*?A*kL.5^w?*Z *" ""isai saaM.o)'thair eOsrU
phic Maeaiiae.
C*0- eet produced aew
lorad" shirts far the bora.
TJ!-*l7*.J&?I*" The males, school ofBcUls a
*****-8 SlSL*2. ^pUiaed. reaassted hsau eceaea>
tree itg&VR ^Jt^T^&SSS'
tower 900 feet iate the sky. " "* mm "* nmM
ByJlyiaf a hl1^peed paraboU,' JZoffbJT ** **
or rotter coaster arc. a p*** '
free himself of gravity's
about M seconds..
force throws Wea *; get
him daw*. *&) the two f*NM HB tree. 11 ake thatch frota
K* 'fibers, Heuyr ad sugar from
IU Jalee, ilmrilaysi IronKi
pipes sad thaber* 6 its truak.
cmn'says Mrs. Ceadrey
hi the loag na-"
The Bataks of fhaaatra base
much of their arsioaiy ea the
GARRARD
Rocord^ch angers
Salea Service
Parts
RELEASE
THE STOIY OF TOWN, A MAN, A WOMAN..
"WICHITA"
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
(Mooewa Lanouaoe
^?NNNNJNF^^ NN> NH *.! MMW
Wl Be Recorded
At iu laat,
a fan deercctsag
ts TreasarT*. 0MEKA j,^ ^ijp). w. ^
** t&mr Craker. f*\ who b) nrnpiting an In
ian alinhiaaijr to replace ea* lost
yean ago. said the moat unusual
the Chippewa language
H As* X mtahiil a* curt*
There waaa't eae word hi the
leaguage that was uafit
agent child to hear ua-
bj ka tal the wha* atea came te the
area,'Craker said.
te him wat
the the ceaasry. in F
Gnat Brit- Pe, he wS be
, great i
reaatiloiisa af the
i at kaewa aarrenaBy far Ins.
Pat Fraakim'a Mimsry has a
Miebigaa U eeaaafle
Eagheh ctioaary.
le os tae nisi witttc
hi thai art af Mid
ban hi in with the
Pater Dougherty, who was' the
as "the first Preteetaat asiesieaary hi the
na; Par* far his N>-|aree W. A. Cnker grew up
Ishe Inataas as a youth aid
their 1 a a g a a g e.
hi ispear Oar las of- gam is. kaaaed wi
fro* their trap Baa* with them.
\
I)
MEET
their cffarU opeuliar perseaal appeel te
tteraattoas because of
ftat tishtag. as* **n a*
aleas. He has
apostle ** the
aprietan crafts sad the
mfflj-
Craker said he
0*1 the unity Chippewa 1 a a g u
groat
sett at
to writing the
age dictionary
Chippewa
r the au-
Students' Grades
jrs^er^aewBoapsn* IUjI SCH At Ttlt6
At "
At Washington),
grass, the library
the BsaBhsoatas
la Cea-
r of Coagress
rpoys elf| reader tribute to Pi nahtto's sena-
tito aad universal genius.
The library *i Ceagreas has am
ise coBcctoa
launiiiii coBeciea of bis diplo-
matic papen sad wU opea sa
exhibit Jan. IT. The TJ. 8. Govern-
ateat purchased a bout 2J00 Fraak-
Ua items from a London beak
dealer -m Mat, mj*sr "^ *j
the custody of the Deeartmeat of
BUto until they cssse to the Li-
brary hi 1003.
The Smithsonian wiU display *
jeed gy rraakuo
because the origaul
dictieaary. written at
frristoa of the Bereread Dou-
gherty, has beea toot ad then is
no known espy fas existence. He
said the Indian words are still
fresh hi his mind but that the
speDing af many of them is dif-
EUGENIE"She's a 180-pound dufong, considered by
sea-gohig mammals.
Sim In Ban Fran-
, o.ici ucinn cfuirn m We western Pacific. The
dugoag. known popularly as a "seacow," is the catch of De.
Bobert Harry, Stanford University marine biologist Dr. Harry,
to shewn introducing Eugeaie to newsmen.
youth aad spoke marine biologists to be among pie rarest of sea
e. stayed their Eugenie was rushed to the* Sleinhart Aquar'-r
with them aad risen, Calif., after being caught in the weste
P'rit i
NEW HA VEX
Yeto L'BsrenUy .
iag better grsdes
Ceas. -4UP>-i
h Past 10 Yean
Mailbox Radar
^St Used To Check
&t:S^^%ZZ\*ufo Speeds
War II and was ascribed to the
tofhu ef mature veteraai New the
aasaber ef vats is dwtodliag but!
lbs high marks remain.
Laugh, Town, Laugh With "How To Be
Every, Very Popular On Thursday
At The Bella Vista
MADISON. Wto. (UPV- The
ea who deride where speed zones
leuld be located on Wisconsin
highways use a aiailbee system te
Utefisl Dean Richard C. Car- > Bad out bow fast can and trucks
gal said this to because colleges traed.
Congress already his give* evl- ^QLta strive toT a
of its extraordinary mter-
to qualify for graduate and pro-
fessional schools.
m
schools.
bai
that
Motorists, who have developed
Ms eyes for spotting police radar
Studytog became such s v
; Yale that nearly half af
i qualified for the
Jt Heaor Lift by msmtainag
an average of 00 per cent or mota.
Now the requirements have beea
Jfeaed in include oarr those is
the top 25 per cent of the class.
[Collector Has
rerW.000
'osreards
[ WESTOVER ATX FORCE BASE.!
lian. -UP)- Xebert Dlebl, ols/ C;.*nl
civilian employee here, haa what MfiQOlZed
may be the astlon's largest coOoc- ,..
^tfe**,.lToltecJQr
^^A'UtJS^' Uneorthed
100.000 poetcarda sad hi* cata*1 tw- iVfifIM

25-Cycto Motors
MueMena
; CASA
SPART0N
CEKTXAf, Bt-ff
tatrajiee to Baeaate Theater
sets, were spoQmg survey results
until the mailbox gimmick waaifj
thought of .
The highway department's i
study men hide a radar
meawriag device in a rural mail'
box. The device is portable. The
post on which the mailbox radar
sot is mounted to eve* on a big
mfflt can. Just aa are many typical
rural mailboxes.
The department wants to find
oat bow well driven observe the
speed laws. 5 mitos per hour by
dsy. 55 at-night. Any lawbreakers
are toft to state aad county patrol-
A men. who have to work adepnd-
Joel
haa one ef ble neat powerfal relala
isnslssni fcatara ha which he stan. The
a to the earraat attraction at the CXN-
MeCraa plays the reto of Wyatt tarp, famed peace of-
ftoar who was the seearge of guasea sad kitten bs the
period fettowa the Crvll War. The fletare to baaed aa aa
aewaai period ^f gar ttfe. the eashnag days whoa he was
nsod marshal ef Wichita Kan., aad gtvea the aew fa-
order te "Tan eat the bdlton aad etoaa *p th* towa.-
Adyt.
, satly. The studies also are asad in
rang $^* ^^^^Jfc^
The radar-leery motorists are
foatod br the mailbox technique
The electronic equipment inside is
tasetsd by a cable to a state
may be the largest
tery jer unearthed it
car hidden nearby.
lion to rawing atndfly: * ATOMS..- (UP)
nade of leather. There's aaa
from wood, sad still aa-
. her from aluminum.
He has a railroad album, a sep-
arate collection of bad cards.
Urge wad game series aad baa-
Brads of flower cards.
"Many of the cards wan seat
to me by strangers wb* heard
about my cefleetion,'' he says.
"Others are mailed to me by form-
ar Weetever men now serving eewr-
pees."
One oidtlme card bean the sm-
ale baser lottos:
"For Sato, a piano by a lady large part of Mexico aad Guate- state cars always have a higher
Mb BMwegsay toga." Isaato between ** aad 1000 AD average.
in the .Americas,
jar wu discov-
ered in the Valley of Mexico by
Dr. George Braiaerd while aa a
COLA exasditton.
IWhrr to believed to have been,
s storage faculty or possible fer Other methods the study mea
statirAtn vassal for pulque, aa to-, um are mianrtog then- radar de-
ttttfathig bovorags stBI brewed vices to an open truck of their
today. The jar is 30 laches high! car, la buildings or behind trees.
wtth a diameter of ajachei. hav-j The surreys made over the yean
alga esnaetty of shod*,16 gallons.rshow that the average steed on
The vosee) appears lo have been Wlsconsm highways Is gradually
buried in the floor of s ToHoc! rising. It was 50* mitos an hour to
The Tortees coaquered a11051 and 550 thus year. Out-*f-
The laughs couldn't be heartier, the girls couldn't be
prettier, the show couldn't be happtor than "HOW TO BE
VERY. VERY POPULAR," the new 30th Century-Fox all-
out farce comedy hi Cinemascope and color by De Luxe
everything else about it is equally De Luxe you see it
and be convinced.
The two bundles of femenlrte pulchritude. Betty arable
and Sheree North, warm up the screen with their dealing
charms and tricks. They are alluring and shapely and
bedaxsie the crowd aa a pair of burlesque queens who In-
advertently witness a murder.
HOW TO BE VERY POPULAR will be released on Thurs-
day at the Bella Vista Theatre. Don't miss it. Advt.
<


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IWaFENDPNT DAttY NEWSPAPER
1,1
M> UP
PAGE SEVEN
1 '
r
D
*\ (StlF The ^est picturesat the best movie houses in town T0CI& >'
All LIO
Aft-He.
WOMAN'ON THE
Al*o: -
MAN PROM
BITTER RIDGE
T / VOL/
.He----------- *$f.
Sterling Hayden, In
THE ETERNAL 8EA.
- Also: -
LAUGHING ANNE
CENTRAL Theatre
<5c: <-&T ^S- c.
', ECTACULAR RELEASE!
.JOEL McCREA VERA MItfS -
/i In
WICHITA
In Cinema8cppe and Technicolor!
LUX THEATRE
Me. ----------------------------- He.
1:M, S:W, l:H, :I7, :M *.
EXPLOSIVE RELEASE!
WUUam BENDIX Arthar KENNEDY
Gene EVANS, la
CRASHOUT
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Me.------------------------------------ Me.
double weekend release!
MAJTAT the world
/ Alio: y
FARGO
CECIUA THEATRE
'DOUBLE IN TECHNICOLOR!
Eaa Eaa GABOH, la
BLOOD AND UGHTS
Plus:
LA REINE MARGOT
MARGO
(QUEEN
SOT)
Double In
Cinemascope.'
NIGHT PEOPLE
- Aleo: i>
BROKEN LANCE
V IC 7 OWI
25c. ------
SON O I
1 |
- AJao: -
TABEA VS
SECRET
Don't Call Him A Comedian Southern California
Growth To Continue
LOS ANGELES -(UP)- The
Sreal migration that has spurred
i* fantastic growth of population
. la southern California is due to
i continu, according to Dr. Robert
M. Williams of the School of Buii-
ntss Administration on the Los An-
1 geies campus of the University of
California.
NEW YORK
said Rosemary
"is an angel."
said producer Lee Co-
is the easiest ghy
Perry,
oley, "la
world to Wofk with.
The hardest thing to find
around Broadway is anyone
who'll say anything bad about Per
There's nothing stand"
abbot him. Get Introduced
first thing he's ptf Ms
your shoulder, casualty*,
one of your oldest paW. H
sirtply, serioualy, >f K*g.
C*HVa. One offhe few. tar* who*
lutes to go home. He' never beenl
insider-most of ^famous el*
York night-sMts. He h^h-tafls t^
for his comfortable home W teDd ---- __ nsta m .^ TMB0U8e
h.?S chance nVk08ES*7AK3tCLOONEV and .ocate. Said she: "Perry is an August Moon.- reiume. his
has a cnance. ,i ai noh<, ill denv it. August Moon," resumes
And he's honest V"i*^3
In a recent study, Dr. Williams
compared the growth of southern
California with that in other urban
sraas. He concluded that miara
tion to Los Angeles will continue
to approximate 100,000 annually.
Dr. Williams analysed population
movement over a 83-year period-
He found a substantial correlation
between the rate of migration and
business activity, both local and
national. The principal exception
was after World War I, when re-
cessions in 1921 and 1922 didn't
halt a migration surge.
Dr. Williams found that Los An-
geles' population growth rate of
2,19 per cent from 1900 to 1930
greatly exceeded that of four oth-
er metropolitan areas of the West
combined.
JNfljfcJNs iflSvjWfc 0% 0^k JP% 09k Wfc 0%
ay s l
"The
I)
age (41)
tempt to hide" the gray
that more and more are
into his hair.Hei' P?" tt,..
started out as i,.0?1*^ J?V wi.
knowjedged pubucly ti,,t.h:l
leaSSto rfng by copying Bihfl
Crowds records.
This may be unusual for most
stan but it's what you expect
once you get to know Como.
sweeping floors in a barber shop
?, Srstandably proud of hun
They've renamed Fsanklm Aye-
nueTth* Street .wh.re he was born
and ew up. Perry Como Ave
nur-^At T he had ta own
baTber Wvrith two helpers and
worked after school ". *
nigM. More or. lesa on*
PierU Como the >*k*
tioned for a hand and /became
hallmark of Como i s his
*ir but Perry admits:
the butterflies are there
I-just have ways of not noticing
em- My formula }s simple I
v jhAt-I'm doing. I know the
1% supposed to sing. I
chalk marks, I'm sup-
to. I know my lines,
m not nervous.''
y: you stodv the ynaa|tw on
b-TV. you'a^H'Ws he
uses to av
He seldoi
son, to fact,
ever" done it
He. won't s,
ing in front
he sfceU the
hoMion toa
* i or a, tableor
be going on in
ervtmsnen.
ducts. This sca-
the first time he's
a solo just sUud-
curtain. He sys
of something to
for example,
something to
background.
laughlon Ways Hew Hew Refuelng Ho
Role As Hursenr
School Teacher
child
"Kids wfll be kids even enna
,. And that'* the thing to re-
them
memberTy^^ lrectlB"
in a movie."
That' the sage
advice I
erstwhile
Made For Airplanes
BUFFALO, N. Y. type of refueling hose has been
developed her that
boon fo^the country
t is oroving
s aif might.
The Buffalo plant of Hewitt-
Robins Inc., helped on the project
bv the Ah- Force and the Navy, is
- turning out hose that make* possi-
H?*?wKuch creative under A the retettng of nty plane,
iSnding Tht hfmightVell q ds and lugher It*
ify as a nursery school
js* 'rfrying---
teacher, tudes than heretofore.
'^.Wrvl^sottefiS' The core 3f the* hoee is a syn-
PVul Gregory's proou^on^ to
)*
CSAto* rat film as
Is Paul Gregory s pre
from wo small children.
Ntoe.year.oid BUly Chapta and
meat* *?. .JiTTi.. "job
Jaae. other yoauig *V?%1
^h^aXulttaskVUug&um
^ught U the expe^
knowledge of a loet*mT,JBextr
Ssatre Pu* aomethlnr extr,
SrVthen able to relax sod give the
kind of performance WJ*-
Ungthen haa on* other poiat
itsnT "Children portraying chll-
d7en* Tllke an adult's toterpretatton
of cnDd behavior, wh*tnjr it l
lnterpreutlon or anybody elees.
It sounds odd coming from the
nan who has scared the witt
out of several generations of chiw
movie goers. But its only tajleal
that an actor who waa nafi"
enough to play Captain Bhgh aa
well as Ruggie-i of Rod Cap would
be equally skillful at directing
children and adults, too, for
that matter.
The new
company,
lem .**
stretch form
the aortal tr
Jet fuel."
.according to the
inates the prob-
erushing a
encountered
er of gasoline a
If he is out by himself. he'U
variably put his hands in
ti- iusriut a.
head writer, Goodman Ace, was
plotting' a show with lots o f
comedy but not too many songs.
The first few shows followed that
pattern.
"Ace thinks I'm a comedian,"
Como says. "He thinks I'm the
funniest guy in the world. But i
I'm not, I'm a singer. So w
made some changes and now I'm
back doing more songs and less
comedy."
And he's insisted that com-
edy be material that he feels
"right'' doing. He'll kid one star
about records, another about chil-
dren, get off a few mild gags about
golf or swimming or similar sub-
ject he knows about. Mostly these
pleasant little bits of repartee
seem spontaneous.
He's tailored his rehearsal
schedule to fit his needs. Monday,
he confers with the writers and
5reduction staff. Tuesday is his
ay off. Wednesday and Thursday
the individual elements rehearse
separatelythe dancers, lingera,
Perry and the orchesta. Friday
everything is brought together for
the first time. Saturday all day
they work with cameras.
And Sunday? Well, Sunday is
Como family day. It start* with
churchPerry, Roselle. the three
kids and the maid all go together.
He's a very religion* person; he
wears a religious medal on a
chaw around his neck and every
meal in the Como house is preced-
ed by grace.
Meals on Sunday to nice weath-
er are outdoor affairs with Perry
presiding at the barbecue pit.
There's a swimming pool which
gets steady patronage. And Perry
is an ardent golfer.
It's a good Ufe and Perry is
grateful. He also ha* one hedge
against a possible changa in for-
tuneshe's itill a dues-paying
member of the barber's union.
D*vid Wayne, who scored one
of Broadway's biggest stage- sue-
Teahouse of thei
cre-
August Moon," resume* hi*
screen career co-sUrring with
Frank Sinatra, Debbie Reynolds
and Celeste Holm in MG M' "The
his Tender Trtn'' Wayne, ct a* a married man
on the loose who. complicates the
film, in Cinemascope
and colour with Perspecta Ster-
eophonic Sound, is a adaptation of
the stage comedy concerning a
carefree bachelor who haa a 11
the girl* charing him except the
one he want*.
FUNERARIA NACIONAL
"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVCE"
The moat modern eejuipment
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473
Superior L^aaifiac
We can proudly ey ity that we have no comoetitora
becauae our service ie superior!
OUR MOTTS
PROMPTNESS:
I Promptness
' Careful Attention
' Honeaty
rapid service,
flcient and at any
TAKEN .CARE Of;
HONESTY:
Because we give
precise and eft
hours.
Scause we have the Best in our
e. Cadillac nearaes. and
American Materials.
Here we do hot try to fool any-
one, oar prices are Just and at
the level of every pocket.
romantic entanglements of bache-
lor Sinatra, has his funniest
-screen role since his part h 1 *
"Adam's Rib," Which was also
filmed on the MG M lot.
To most people, the name David
Wayne briny* to mind a funny
little comedian.
But Wayne, according to the
man himself, is not a comedian.
He is an actor who pfoy* comedy
roles.
"There i* a difference," he say*.
"Jerry Lewis 1* a comedian. So ia
Bob Hope. I'm simply an actor
morj likely to be found in come-
dy part*.
Wayne, however, enjoys-playing
serious roles as much as he
does the funny ons.
He has always attempted"- to in-
tersperse his comedy roles' with
drajnatic parts. After the very
amusing "Adam's Rib," he tar-
red in the dramatic "With A Sing
in My Heart." Following "How to
Marry a Millionaire," he gave a
serious portrayal in "Hell and
High Water."
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and co-
operation ee we may attend to you aa
you doeorve.
YOUR COOPERATION
Compaa Panamea de Fuerza y Luz requests the cooperation of
those clients who have not paid their October and November service
bills by going to any of our collection offices and paying these past
due bills.
It is well to remember that services disconnected for non-payment
cannot be reconnected the same day these bills ar paid; therefore,
your cooperation in avoiding the unpleasantness caused by suspen-
sion of services would be greatly appreciated.
THANK YOU
COMPAA panamea de fuerza y luz
All 12 Of Farmer's
Children In College
CEDARVILLE, Ohio (UP)
The Raymond Willimsoas near
here have sent all 12 of their
children to college.
Eleven of the children enrolled
in Bowling Oreen, (Ohio) State
University. The twelfth child"en-
rolled in Cedarville College but left
in 1950 fo take ever the family
farm when the father died.
A main attraction for the
Williamson children at Bowling
Green has been their father'*
sister. Dr. Florence J. Williamson,
* member of the university's col-
lege of education faculty since I92f.
iS/hAFidelistwM
When you five a Voice oi .I uaic
Fideli*,' with all ita high fidel-
ity realism . purity of tone
. aheer beautyyou offer
the meet thoughtful gift of all!
Luxuriou* Blonde or Mahog-
any finishat th$ tamt prpaa*
EASY TfcRMS

i


pat
'
THE 8PNDAT AMFRICAlf
SATtHDAY, DICEMBC* 11,1MI
.Social and yjtkeVwis 53\ *~
By Slafftrs
80, 134; Pc
anama

MRS. LIONEL VASSE GIVES TEA
FOR MM. ALBERTO BOTO
7/-.S. Lionel Vi
issued Invitations for a tea to be given
Crests on Thursday, Dee. 15 to honor
wife ef Psnsjns's. Minister of Feteigj
.Eno for their gifts to the Club phi-
fantropy work.
Announcement was made as to
-if* af the Ambassador to France MS The^Federatlon of Woman's Club
conference to be held in February,
at San Jose, Costa Rica Any
member interested in joining the
Federation Cruise Ship which will
dick in Cristobal, must make re-
servations through the Club, by
calling Mrs. Arthur McLean. 3
138o-Margarito.
Cristobal Women's Ch* ^""L*^ 2. *Tb2v e
A milk glass sleigh filled
BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE
$7.50
Monday Thrn Thursday
Mr appointment
albos t-a
Per U.S. personnel
and their families only.
0+**
Mrs. Betty Slaughter read an
original story, a Christmas Pa-
namaian story that won a prize in
a States side contest
uk women, . Tm wm ^^ ^ ^ waUam
The oresident Mrs. Arthur Lo-Oit and her committee. The Tea
san opened the meeting reading* table was centered with a most
why the Chimes Ring" | unusual and delightful arrango-
tment in pink the new State side
The following guestt were wel-| color for Xmas. Tail pink tapers
eomed MesdAme, Mollie Stewart, with gilded leaves, and a lovely
iBntb Parker George Browner, fold of pink satin ribbon. Pink
John Suras rUrry Se a m a n, I napkins, and clear plastic Christ-
!>! Hartwall John Andrews, I.[mas trees filled with pink shells.
Bratoo?NSulc^O.Jones. Mrs. Boo-jOn gold paper doiles completed
raer was a former president of the
Cristobal Woman's Club.
New member, in tthe Club re,
Mrs. Julios Dieta and Mrs R. U.
Emmerich.
Mrs. Arthnr Logan thanked the
Gatun O. E. S. Chapter, and Mrs
to britij your childrea to
/I&'::^-CD Yo re cofwiaUy Rvitei
i
i
i
i
i
ik\
No. 40. 44th Street
Bells Vista
In the afternoon-hours, while
you are being helped with
the selection of theV Xmas
Toys, we will treat your kids,
as a delighted surprise, to
watch at close range- more
200 beautiful nativa birds.
SUNDAY FUN
at EL PANAMA
Sandi) Brun< h Dance
Ideal for the entire family!
Delicious menu,
complimentary cocktafL
by AZCARRAGAS TRIO,
and entertainment by
ERIC the GREAT,
balloon man!
all for $1.25
RAY COX
10 p.m. J a.m.
our "King of the Keyboard"
plays in the Balboa Bar.
(Aba Taas. WM. A Tkmn )
CLARENCE MARTIN'S
ORCHESTRA
platine In the cooi comfort
of the air-conditioned
Bella Vista Room for
dining and dancing
tonight and every night.
"enjoy f/onrcel/
tt't cheaper than you think'."
at
Eli
anoM
A Kirkfby UtUl
MEETIKCS
?n
rw aniii ka Otto
abalttae ia tm-
*iUtm isas* asta ssaOto I* age*
um toa wllii ttdto Qatls- "Be-
' uanwiMt." Of n um sate. 1
hjr tom
History Professor
Studies Ghost1
Mining Locale
DAVB. Calif. (UP) ^ LttUe-
knowa Treasure Hill in the Waste
Cine Mountains of Nevada has
ten chosen for a study of the
lief and eath of a western minkss}
community.
The selection vrss made by W.
Turrentine Jackson, associate pro-
fessor of history on the University
of California campus here.
Tressure HID. which went boom
the and bust In iust four years, was
FESTIVAL OF THE LIGHTS, Channukah, began yesterday with the lighting of the first
candle. The eight-day holiday was celebrated yesterday with a Joint ceremony of three Jew-
ish communities performed in the KolShearith Temple in Panama. Dr. Beallel Kurniecky who
is director of the Alberto Einstein School Is shown leading the ca idle-lighting ceremony to-
gether with children from his school. (Photo: Hindi Diamond)
the picture Colon. Mrs. Sursry hss a g r e s t
Those presideing at the Tea Ta-.many friends on the Isthmus,.and
ble were Mrs. R. L. Sullivan, and **Pt every one greatly interested
Mrs. M.A. Cookson. The decorat-
ing committee consisted of Mrs.
M.F. Greene. Tea Table arrage-
ment, Music box, silver trae, Mrs.
John Sugar and Silver ornaments
Mrs. M. Dunn.
All members were urged to as-
sist in fining the Xmss Bags for
the poor, and in aervieing the
bags by house of their cars, a
Thursday Dec. 21, These b s g s
have been donated by the Club
for many years.
The very fine guest speaker for
the day was Mr. John Surany, of
ing Objeta or Art."
ing Objects of Art".
The singing of Xmas carols led
by Mrs. John Sugar closed a most
enjoyable afternoon.
(Continued on Page I))
Skunks sometimes share a bur-
row with a fleeing rabbit or itin-
erant woodchuck. They will stroll
beside an opossum or may bed
down in the lower flat of a rac-
coon's apartment.
Big Spender
BOSTON (UP) There's a
$100 bill waiting here for somebody.
An unidentified fare gave it to a
taxi driver, William Epstein of
Revere, td pay for a 65-cent ride.
Epstein thought it was a dollar
and gave back 35 cents change.
The fare also thought it was a
dollar and went on his way.
As soon as Epstein discovered
the error, he took the $100 bill to
police headquarters and left it to
be claimed by its owner.
UGNTBt...MGn...nNBt CAKES
a
HE CHARM
OF BEAUTY
AUTOMATIC
MIXMASTER
Exclusive larger BOWL-FIT
beaters for hither, lighter,
finer -textured cakes, fluffier
mashed potatoes. Mixmaster
pun extra delichmsoeas, extra
success into cooking and bak-
ing. Mixes, mashes, whips,
beats, stirs, blends, folds,
juice, etc
/ OWDCR
lOTI'ON
ERFUMfc
( MJDE COLOGNE
TOILET SOAP
A\y.RU R-G I A
Distributors: J. RUIZ ALVAREZ Box 196, Panama
Seek Review Croup
ef Callea* Club
Meets Thursday
The Book Review Group o
Zone College Club will meet at second only the to Consta*
9:30 a.m., Thursday, at the home '
of Mrs. George Daniels. 372 Saa
Juan Place.
Mrs. John Redding will serve as
co-hostess.
A
Mrs. J. C. L. Adama will review
"The People of Panama" by John
and Mavis Biesenz
Balboa Wemens Club
Meets On Wednesday
The Balboa Womens' Club will
bold their regular nothing Wed-
nesday, at the Fern Room of the
Hoterl Tivoli. The Christmas pro-
gram will start at 9:a.m. and will
be followed by a no-host brunch.
Please make your reservations
febofe tomorrow with Mrs. Ruth
Jenkins 2-1392 or Mrs. Ruth Bath-
mann 25-3101.
Please bring your favorite re-
cipe, a package or can of day
goods for a Christmas basket and
your gift for the Christmas proj-
ect. ^
Caribbean Catlap* Clwb
Has Christmas Fremair
The general monthly meeting of
the Caribbean College Club will
be held at the Red Cross rooms in
Cristobal at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday.
Members are reminded that this
meeting is being held on the sec-
ond. Tuesday of the month instead
of the regular third. T u e s d s y,
owing to the latter'a proximity to
Christmas. The main feature of
the program will be the presenta-
tion by the Monday Musicale of a
cantata by L. Ai Coerne. entitled
"The first Christmas." All mem-
bers of the Monday Musicale are
most cordially invited to attend
the meeting, as are guests of the
members of the Chib.
After the meeting, refreshments
will be reserved by Mrs. A. E.
Jones and her committee.
Organist Meet
Tomorrow Night
At Sacred Heart
Isthmian Branch. American
Guild of Organists, will meet st
7:30 seven thirty tomorrow even-
ing, at the Sacred Heart chapel ia
Ancon where the members will be
given a demostration of the new
organ in the chapel.
From there they will go to the
home of Mrs. A. J. O'Leary, 507
Parita Place, Aneen, for a busi-
ness and social hour. All organists
and choir directors are invited.
Celen l.A.W.C.
Held Christmas Party
The Colon Unit of the biter
American Women's Club will bold
General Assembly tonight at club
headquarters at 7:30 p.m. There
will be a Christmas party, and
husbands are invited.
Diablo Civil Defense
Service Matine
The Civil Defense Warden Ser-
vice meeting for Diablo will be
held 9:30 a.a. at the Service Cent-
er Theater. (Diablo Theater)
W.G. Dolan, Chief. Civil De-
fense will discuss fire effects and
the motion picture Fire Fighting
for Householders win be shown.
All residents are invited.
Curundu Women's .
Card Croup
The Curundu Woman's Club,
Card Group, will meet on Wednes-
day, at the Community Building.
Co-Hostess
Frangioni.
in the amount of silver it prodi
ed. It is hardly remembered to.
Silver was discovered on Treae-
uVe Hill in Mt7. In just three years,
some 10,000 persona moved into
the four towns of the area, 3 miles
west 0 fEIy In eastern Nevada.
By 1*71, the community waa
caught upthe main vein was
never found.
contributions for the Blind People
of Panama.
Pacific Daughters Ha4d
Nomination, lloctien
Pacific Daughters, H.H. ef Ruth
No. 5*49. G.U.O. of O.F. convene
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. for the no-
mination and election of officers
for the 1950 term. Members act
asked to be punctual.
Viewing Medicar Chiefs
Ta be Honored at
Army Nevy CM
A buffet supper will be given
Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Army-
Navy Club at Fort Amador by the
combined medical services on the
Isthmus in honor of the Ho.
Frank B. Berry M.D Assistant
Secretary of Defense, Health and
Medical Section and ether visit-
ing medical leaders.
Back In- States
After Duty in Greenland
Stanley W. Watson, whose par-
ents Mr. and Mrs. Amos Watson
live in Colon recently returned to
Fort Eusties, Va., form tempora-
ry duty in Thule, Greenland.
Specialist Watson took part in
Operation Supply Unit Northeast
Command, supplying the U.S.
military base at Thule, only 800
miles from the North Pole.
Watson, a member of the 2*4th
Transportation Company, enter-
ed the Army in August 1954 and
completed basic training at Fort
Dlx, N. J.
He attended the City College ef
New York and was employed by
the Fran-Stef Manufacturing Com-
6any. his wife, Pauline, lives in
rooklyn.
Christmas Concert
At Ft. Kebbe Service Club
On Thursday, Dec. 15 at 1:15
p. m., the Forth Kebbe Service
Club will present a Christmas
Concert by the La Boca Aromini
Chorus under the direction ef Miss
Emily Butcher, Director of Music
for Latin American Sebela. All
military and civilian personnel,
are invited. The program will in**
elude: O Come All Ye Fait "
Silent Night. Up On the Hous
Top. Carol of the Bells, Come .
Ye Shepherds, Glory of the Lc
and other traditional Christmas
songs.
Refreshments will be served.
Ladies Day
At Fart Oavls
After a two week delay caused
by Thanksgiving holidays and rai-
ny weather Ladies Day At Fort
Davis took place Wednesday. Lou-
ise Reynolds won first prixe. Mary
Bucolo came second
Plans were made for a covered
dish Christmas party next week,
to which each golfer is asked B>
bring a gift not exceeding' $1.00
in value. There will be only a nine
bole medalist tournament played,
as time will be short. Tee Off will
will be Mrs. Naomi: be at 8:30 and luncheon will begin
Mrs. Lorraine Zent.lat 12:30. Prizes for the Rmger
aid Mrs. Ruth Kongable Mem-tournament will be awarded at the
bera are requested to bring their party.
ATTENTION
CANAL ZONE RESIDENTS
YOU CAN NOW PLACE YOUR ORDER
for
RCA VICTOR TELEVISION SETS
49 NEW MODELS AND FINISHES
STARTING FROM 149.95
10% down up te two year to pay
RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR AVE. TEL. 40, COLON
PLEASE HIM!
A Gift for his Office
Sheaffer's and Parker Pans, traveling kits, brief
oaaaa foam cushions, daak pads. Webster diction-
arias and 100 other items you can give dad,
brother, uncla or boss for his daak. Coma to
LEWIS SERVICE
Across from the Ancon P. 0.
V




IsigpAT, DtEMBR 11, 1055
THE VBWDAT MrffclCA!
FAQS Iff* ~
SteambdatManDe(orate$Hi$Home|^cta/ unJ OtLrwii
With Nautical Relia Souvenirs
C0/111 mud
>tfr** ^r^^L
SENIOR GWLSCOUTS nd leaders at snior weekend Girl Stout Houae.'-B^bo*. Leaders, at rl
"ate" standing, Mrs. Helen DrydaIeMcs. Virginia Whltmore.
JEFFERSONVUXE. Ind. gines and wMckher, 1 d pick up p^yj^ r .at I p.m. tomorrow. Hostesses
(UP) Cpt. Jsmes E: Howard what 1 could from her. Moat ?.%**\tmM win be Mra. Ether Artmaa and
puffed on his pipe and snswered her fittings went over the ride into itwwU tea win be liven in Mrs. Helen Borenatein. AU mem-
the horn of the squat diesel tow- tin river. No one wated them h*0^ j5"8 Frid, Altman, who hers 0 fthe WltO Organta.tion
boat coming up die Ohio River | anymore. juiegayng for Los Angeles soon, by and friends of Mrs. Altman are_^
r'Vats^e her wouldn't. h.ve| .Why, 1 remember when ^.Jg Tsa.h^e'^n.nt.!^^
made it 50 mites up-river in thewharf over at Louisville was,1!* tJ ,,,,1
i old days/' he commented. packed deck to deck with the
The drift wood and Snags Would packets and cotton boats. Now sill
have wrecked her, ropRra." the you see are coal and car barges.'
tall, wiry riverman explained. >
"No air, the river ainfjwhat It Howard.!* making slide* to re-
used 10 be "' .pent pictorial hiatery of steam-
L Steamboating la In the blood tpoang snd recording a running
Howard family. Hjs grandfatherTcommenUry on tape about the
butft his first boat m ISM and ei-boats and their captains. He plans
tabllshed the Howard shipyard | to offer it to colleges and high
here, jfochoola.
Howards keen blue eyes have .;'',.. ^ ...
seen the last of the s**amboats "My father, Howard concluded,
disappear forever from the rrver:*used to say, 'Aa long as tbere'ai
duringhis 80 years.aee he'sJiek water in the rirera there'll be
ing suYe the golden ag j-dfam-, ateamboats running on them.' Well,
boating won't be oroglHpTVMfhat was before the gasoline and
his museum here T *' uiiesel engines.
His grandfather and! father built 1 ---------------------
manv of the luxurious and fast:
!or\heesSM Peddler Calls
yard turned out more than 2,500;
steamboats In its 121-year history.; 111 tai y Ed.--
untiflhe government took It over I nil ffflfE} ml PlOlG
\ to build landing crait for ,M* '"* "w
rid War 11 I f a||(Ar|l!a
Today Howard ,is bu* collecting ' ^"'
land filling the rooms of hla vast,
od Victoria* Gothk" home hete
Eth the relic* and wminder*-*of
t steamboat!* era. The mtt-
aenro incltidea^bia iucniture. ap- ,
feber* bellavwlstlea. boat tnjSJft'rnia.
els,-a cabin-door from the farmed! .
Btoberf^vLee and u pictures of I chnese ffsb peddlers In native
forket.and cotton esmera: -t-garb once wandered the avenues of
fistf't big job," he said "and[seaside towns with huge baskets
, rT haven't muchtime left Steam- * freabjish. caught by the vendors
country's heritage and their own ,aU the people on it loegcou, smein.
responsibilities u -fntur. oUl- Jej ** d brtn, -^- ^ ,d *. M** that the
- merchant was peddling a newly
SAN FRANCISCO, Calif. (UP)
Modern methods have done away
with a colorful sight in port city
atreets throughout the state of Cali
jeeling, Mrs. Margaret'
oto: Harry A. Beland)
area
late June
., nw ei-vinn filRL SCOUTS painting ba teas, outside Girl Scout House^J
HSPstMMN?
* *
Scout News
a (senior
to r, be-
g), C/aro-
Twentyvflve teenage girl scouts
from all parts of the Cana Zone
attended a busy two-day indoor
ama showed many interesting eight will be chosen as the coun-
reUc< and artiS to illustrate ell's representatives at the na-
S1. rafk: br1 the Indian history tlonwide Olrl Scout encamp-
2! iSH5 l^tnrv of Panama. ment, the first ever to. be spon-
encampment recently" at the ^X^d _ffi f ardmls were !ored by .to Olrl Scouts of the
Girl Scouv UtUe bduse in Bal-. Colo'g sUdes^ m ^^
b unffi ass* offc^ P^ssr^Laborator*
prepar'atlcm for the Girl Scput uwlnjMg-^^ of Mrs. Cor.
P/%Sorrna?y'oi^ ** -
captured load of salmon, rock cod
and smelt.
Refrigeration of seafood is one
of the development that caused
their disappearance. And by state
law; a fish salesman now must keep
a careful record, of those products
of the sea he catches himself. If
he buys his fish from another net-
caster he still must enter them into
his personal set of books.
No wonder the peddlers of old
have disappeared.
Chemical Analysis
Used In Evaluating
Ancient Brass Coin
.COLUMBUS, O. (UP
Through chemical analysis, Dr.
Earle R. Caley of Ohio State Uni-
versity is able to tell if coins and
other ancient brass objects are the
real thing.
By studying coin. of known date,
the professor has learned that the
oldest Roman coins: struck from
the alloy contained the least cop-
per end the most Zinc. In the 250
years during which the Romans
used brass, there was a steady
increase in the amount of copper
and. a corresponding decrease in
the amount of zinc -in the oins.
He pointed out that by determin-
ing fthe Mfic content M a coin it
was possible to establish reougMy
the earliest date at which a brass
coin could have beep made.
"The earliest known 'Sotnan
brass coins were issued under Ju
The roundup t ? - - ^^ ci^i&r^
..v.
^.jttaakrMddethxith circle-
.''titchee up for listing up-
lift. Elastic relesa*. Lif*
teauae* No. 577.
&&-..........
Beauty-giving uplift, undr.
lined with ire for ecurily.
tjSylon Lif Romsnc Strip-
leu No. 390.
"Z^^i-*-'........
Smoothes midriff while it
lifts bustlinf. Nylon-, taf-
fett. Life Romsacv Long-
line No. 682.

k
sous TrichologiHt Will Demonstrate Hom
To Grow Thicker Hair And Guarantees It!
Demonstration To Be Held Hero

Baking cakes.... participating in sport* ... belle nf
the ballthere's a Life Romance Bra for the occa-
sion! Formht *tjks to meet all your fashion needs
... to make you as pretty in tweeds ss you are in
taffeta. So keep this in mindyour every outfit
looks its loveliest... when you choose Life Bras by
%
%
\
*
i
mt poiJMit coarAHY
CHICASO 7. U. . A.
b
Car Sickness Cao
Be Prevented: Says
SSJBL it. i der Awnua>"' ** Mid-
jhtF2^lV$f*& A^r tHg? V. numbers of these eein.
*ttaw^L aiOON Perasm makes reguu- reportado were issued under various emper-
'1C H'n,,,* ** M^rfttM M|rrUl firm .fa Oklahopia ors between this date add 200 A.D.,
|U> p-m,- fjl^. to check the progress!-of the approximate time of the end
-OKLAHOMA CITY, rov. 10- the-.home treatment.
ay famous) te^chologlat and r.or
s?5&i^^^5Ps^M-*^^
'VZ&Zl f'' ^&&JUS7tt2SFtf2S*&'H ws3H
prevented by fottowinga few sim-|arid women to lose hair. Using E^^tJSStraI:^Mnc*-t0
pie rules, a motoring expert'common sense, a person must wm treannrm.
advises. Irealiie no one tonic Or so called.; jjq CURE-ALL
cure-all could correct ail. Ufe,,
disorders." he explained. r **!^Iiive ow dysKnU for slick
of the ancient coinage of this al-
loy ''
%
Oeteey Sspwesoertree
A. A. SASSO.aaVJ.TPA.
Aprt.de Pest-I 43 Tst tjW, Psiwm-
J. lOtAND KAY, INC, tmn*frl A+trtimi
1W Ni-lit C^a-A. N -MSM -
Tim-, Aaehwie. Akk
fcMArk.M,SliKJ.hMCitr
Os* Vetk-lsrf Aru. Op. Tt^-Umtf Ti. )&*-***$
The Happiest Announcement We Ever Made:
-MISTER ROMRTS"
Released by the "LUX" Theatre, next Thursday!
conduct wiifaatns and start
GUARANTEED sMnv bdpj' Dixon emphaslz-
The MerriH firm, recognising f| -"< "-*

"MISTl 1 ROSBITS" the highly-heralded comedy sen-
.tieeiL Broadway sUge. starring Henry Fond.i( J*me*
c^nev wniiam Powell and Jack Lemmon. premieres local-
tVfftL Cls^Soope and WamerColor film production at
t& T%eat*Vn^rtT?rsday. John Ford and **r*ujf
dlreeted the .medy hit from the screenplay by Frank Nn-
gent; and /oshua Logan which wa* based on the piny by
Theraa* Heggen and Joshua, Eogan, ^^^
Th. eooMdT aB*alt, life sm K I'Sf^ReliietsW, a naty
LrW* k*9**. stasu Henry-Fo.d,,fl the tide
leheewtM en Broadway James rtefney is wen as t*e
tyrannical captain with the net. nalrn tree Doc 1, nUyed
bv William Powell < leadinx comedy role of Ensign
"' Iver was wen br J?; a L-msnon
Ear sickness has many causes,
but the most import ant,-ee is up
and down motion, saldxliudia Ad-
dison, director of wome's activ-
ities for a motor car
(1
resistance
proves
ua1^e^rfeTmeisur^M,ss: once a person avails himself 2$>* ^^.^J2
Addison recommends: of the Merrill trjgtment hla KfS1^ tomotoao?
, ^KeptlcUm Immediately dlsap- f^^^^t\^tha^onthl
H. Eat lightly before sefttng etlDears. To insure this, we offer f head there is
o trip and tak. nail thls^arantee^"If you are no oam^f thhead, togjj.
days your money- will be return*. UAUt FOR LIFETIME
- . "H clients follow"'our djrec u
HOPELESS CASES tions during treatment andi^teri
DISCOURAGED ^ey finish the-course, there
First the Trtcholbglst U quick ."**.rtT^^^tlS
\a m blip m **m~ "^mj ...-
Sacks during the day. It is better
nibble small amounts of food
frequently than to eat three heavy
meals.
'2 Use oni of tile many druga
on the market that prevent motion
akkneas. -- ,
Keep car' windows open a. ^ hS^gT SS X^^T^.^
fresh arrean cireuiat* freelv^heni^00!. ^'S?few Only ,f fc-f|inlUly-behmd this uestsMBt,
driving in winter, use blankets to Su completely shiny bald 1^" *?? nJhe individuaJ
srjsss^is^'but ^ r'^tff fii^iSb ^jsfST"^w
'i. Have the car checked care- if there la fuzz, no matter su\we vnra> raibl*
fplly before leaving home to make how light, thin, or colorless, the BUTT 8 1VIJ* **
sfp-e no offensive oil 0/ gss fumes Merrill treatment can peffot* ir if-worries you c*U T****!
are seeping inside. wonders. ologist E. L. Hicks at the Hotel
\ Drive smooth. Qnick sudden A cofnpleU. p^te.*^ *?, ^tSiJ^
as and starts can upset ata-;tlon u given by a Tricnoiogui ._._. n_ n-A i hsn
Kr"uscePt^to.c.r.TktSrit.> deterrnln tie condition of f*^* " ** Pj ^
. Avoid proUoged readmi or ^soalpTar^ ciuse for his hair g^ j, gSS
writmg while
Stop for
epUHe to,car sickness to lerrnme tarn roramwi , z- ., ._,,
proUtged reading or the aoaipTai^ ciuse for his hair "S2J3iI152S
eicaruln noU.Wouble T
ir rest periods ee FKAMTNATIONS Yob do ***
> driver and pessengers FREE EXAJWINAT1UWO ^^ Th#, __need so a_
. exaaiaati*ni
two hours so driver and state-.
can get out Ind strrte. f ThU examlnaHOn U very thor- prtrate and Tsr WtM aet be err.
A little exercise is helpful. Wee- ought and highly technical. It ban insert *c eMsgaaw in anv
Addison aaid, even if it is just a requires 20 to SO minutes. There way. nth snen and women are
walk to and from a drinking foun- te nc charge for this examina- weleessw. Advt.
-----:------i----.---------

your Xmas
nothing Hkc
PANAMONTE
INN
BOQUETE
at 4000 Ft

Reservation^ New Received by Tel. 3-0208
'^i^affl?BW>tfH/ !

-


*
PAGE 1W
fflft SUNDAY AMERICA!!
SATURDAY, DECEMBER H. IMi

Mufti $ek\Eight Straight Win Against Kadin
i
c
c
Y
Id
n
c;
i
i
4
i
i
i
i
i
i
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i
Farrugia Star Tackles
Track's Best In $1,000
61-2 Furlong Sprint
a
me Stud Bmi Fe's lu^raa.* &**_**
Maf ti. frerii f rosa even twwwtw victories, today
^^Wrt^t*to^^tef^afat
leadint track chaaptoa rlaiauat Kadir la the fea-
tured" $1 WO six JmMt f rasa* spriat at the
Joan Franco race track.
eater** the
,_ Coasts
length
Mai mini, rstsraad a
-Tfc-t *- ""
** ******
i j___junan oaaslsni ssrreoa nn-
rfMMvttctHl ei>* rir sssd Catenti C
.wrrS ly Isrant ta*:Ji
M tx* MR he ***** h1^.** L
aaossas gjaheda 1>m, ah
***. as the ark >
- sa- star, ataasel Tease, with
The Lab H **"*
aod trained Chilian Is id toar. j
^l-L* - w. " i^mbii StreBCh Setve OS* IW"
Royal
a a
Pendulum Swing Keeps
Arm Motion Consistent
lYTfU
>*&i3SSX SMtogg
taeaAW&haJlraft. * is trymfj P ^W BmMbw
Juan Franco Graded Entries
PA Imt
lit Raee "D-l'
1-Elenita
2Biscay
3Ika
4Liboria
5Ria Rol
ftRedondita
7Montero
8Don Pastor
2nd "H.2"
Jockey Wfft.
Nitira. Vil rat.
FIRST RACI O*
COMMINT
oops
B. Agulrre
KRuls
P. Alvares
ML Ycaza
A. Vaiquez 110
V. Castillo 116
A. Ubldia 108
C. Lino 113
108
113
116
106
Perse $100.00 Peel Cleeee 12:4$
THI DOUILE
Rates good chance 3-1
Depends on start 3-1
Form indicates 3-1
Should be close up 3-1
Poor recent efforts 5-1
Ran well in last 4-1
Would pay off here 10-1
-Could fo all the way 3-1
laaetts. iVx f,t Pen* $400.00 Pest
SICOND RACI Of THI DOUILI
R. Gamero 108
A. Vaaquez 118
E. Ortega
105
1Y. Prince
2 Alo Alo
3Distingo
4Cadrino R. Gmez 110
5 Merry Slipper M Ycaza 112
6Hurlecano V. Castillo 113
7Discovery C. Lino 113
8Granero J. Phillips 118
Has strong finish
Improving steadily
Not in best form.
.Don't ignore
Can go with these
Might improve last
Last says he's ready
Could make is here
1*1*
ti
M
4-1
4-1
3-1
Ire- Race "H" Natives f V4 'as. Persa $275.00
ONI-TWO
1Pregonero B. Baeza lOlx Last good effort
2Bull Flea V. Rodrguez lita Last no good
3Tuira H. Reyes 118 Must improve more
4Que Undo V. Castillo 114 Barely mined last
5Moonshiner H. Rui* 105 Improvement due
6L Dancer A. Gonzlez 98x Needed last race
7Piropo O. de Len lOOxCould score at price
8Conquistador J. Cadog'n 120 No chance
Peel Closes 1:4 J.
3-1
54
$S
4-1
3-1
4-1
30-1
4th Race "6" Natives Vi Fs. Perse $275.00 Peel Cleeee 2:20
QUINIILA
BACKSWING't tee* centre!. Buss Paste's hackswtag I
hacker thaa his sheaMer. An that relie ball snakee ranae.
Sialh ef II illustrated and in-
structive a rtieles written fir
NEA Service
By BUZZ FAZIO
ABC Masters Champien
DEPENDING on how you use
[ ft, the arm that rolls the ball can
make or break your game.
A 14 or 16-pound mineraiite is
I pretty heavy. The easiest way to
swing the ball is to keep the arm
straight, the elbow unbent. There
I is much more strain on the arm
when you bend the elbow.
When the arm is kept straight,
it is easier to make the same arc.
As you start the delivery, let
the ban fall to your side with the
elbow straightening out at the
same time.
Keep the arm straight on the
backswing and you won't swing
too high. Shoulder height should
be the limit.
The elbow should still be
straight as the ball comes down
from the backswing so that you
will have a pendulum motion.
Tie a weight to a piece of string
and swing it back and forth. See
how straight it swingsthe same
path for esch swing.
Repeating the action the same
way each time is the key to a
higher average.
NiXT: The fellow through.
is ha a
a race
tory m the $V-
Control Board Bat
of it any time. Be
his workouts.
Nine other races are
ea an attractive program.
Yesterday. Bradssatn raced;te ,.
a thrill*"! three-quarter leagu
victory over Persian OrmaUasja
the featured $7St eve flume
sprint for Class "B" importes
tnoroughbreds.
Bradomln broke on ^*i'
Quematodos quickly stepped to
the front, only to have Brads
min pass him taking the eiaa-
house turn. Bariyon rushed -
on the inside entering the kr
atretch and took coassnaad.
looked good heidteg a out said -ear
one-halt leagth kad until a
little after passing the mile
where, be Kiddsafy atei-^
resume* uuuiinjpd and aas
=
"CRASHOUT"

RELEASE
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
THE DESPERATE CRY OF CAGED MEN WHO
GO OVER THE WALL...
*I. DRIVE-IN
WEEKEND tCLCASC'
SmWmC AT JOUR SERVICE
i MB! KM THEATRES TODAY
Six desperate convicts go over the wall and trace a
k-losdy trail of violence and fury across several state Unes
fa am eaplestve manhunt that provides the gripping drama
of "CBASBOT," Filmakers release LUX Theatre.
Vividly enacted by a strone cast, the story ef the six
reas, their fears, conflicts and their women, moves at a
breathtaking pace that keeps the audience in apense
fresa start to finish. Advt.
1Regia
2Bagdad
3Golden Fan
4Oklland
9Avispa
6Tiln Tiln
7Moonfighter
8Lady Edna
8Don Popo
10-Slxaola
R. Cristian 111 -top form indicates
B. Baesa 87xRan well in last
112 Threatening, could be
D. Barret 103x -Quits badly in stretch
115 Usually close,up
B. Gomez 118 Could be closer
K. Flores 113 Probable upeetter
B. Agulrre 109 Qpuld score here
A. Valdivia 110 *-#" against these
J. Jimnez lita -"Distance handieaps
5th Race "N.n-Winn.ri"4V4 Fgt.Purta $250.00 Post Cl
1Pap&rrorra A. Credldlo In-Could win in debut
2Htfiorhv. J. Cadogan J0I Hasn't shown much
3Donlanuel^ E. Ortega 1M Dependa on start
4Con mttttrK&JiibOTi Imx h no race horse
5-Golden Foft,3s7#uner< Hi -Should win this one
6Erimax ^
f Rute 100 -Will tight a out
UifMted 7
FIRST MCI
rurse $175,00 Pee*
4E DOVBLI
6th Race "1'
1-MaruJs F. Ordiez 108 *L0WB Y^Lt
3-D. Duches* O. Ros HSx^JioWd PsyJoU odds
3Paquea A. Gonzlez 7xttrt goflower
4-Chics Ned VrSitiUo 112 -Quit hadly^lMt
tsssf ih&%hsz&2~^
9-Fangio R^hunero 110 -W * ^V
10-Fru Fni it Ycaza 113 ^-Cant get up
....:_ F-lChmm
DOUBU
3-2
4-1
3-1
11
8-1
4-1
'3-1
25-1
10-1
55
SITEN
MS
10-Fru rru, f*. xuaai. "J ""*^ ts
iltuBfo*" IsV.^ 7 Pa, firs. $400.00 -
M ^ ^' FiKONO AcT0f TMR OOOIt
1C. Prince
2Armador
X Wt . lOT-Nethin to recommend
R?CrisUAn 114 ^-Usually dtsapponts_
3-Gonzaga "J. Jimnez lOW-foufd score t prWB %
ilAmlDidl F. Alvarez 118 -2*V^m*M*
5Zchoya A. Gonzlez 105x -Could go all the wv
rtl(NeWbrlghton C. Unp 108 -Best chance ia mud
t fflnn F?ln7r . de Le 103x-Disappomtol in last
10-1
10-1
10
4:0J
30-1
3-1
8-1
5-2
2-1
4-1
4-1
8th Race I" Iraeortee
7 Pg* Pwt* $550.00 Peel
QUINIILA
1Oro Purito
2Jaquimazo
3M. Mason
4Onda Real
5Lexden
6Iguaxu
9th Rose "SsosiaT
O. de Len lOlx Not far off
V. CastUlo US- -Showing mprovement
B. Agulrre 108 -Could get up here
P. Alvarez 115 -Long overdue
A, Mena 118 R* weU m}*r ,.
R Oamero 108 -Nothing to indicate
4% Fts.
ONI
1Panlcus i- \}&
2-OrnamenUl S. H. Ruiz 106
3-Old Smuggler M. Ycaza 120
4C. Mccarty A. ansAea 105
5Single 811pper C. Lino 105
6Persiflage L. GiraldO 115
7(King R. Oamero 110
8 (Tony K. Flores 115
Pene $500.00 Peel Cieees
TWO
Makes debut; not yet
-Has good esrly speed
Last was revealing
-WiM fight it out
Needs more races
-Should be dose up
Was frsctious in debut
Could score this time
In fight to finish
-Fastest at getawsy
Has class plus
Best chance in mua
Gets stiffest test
10th Race "A-B" lm*. *Vx NstNsa $l000.0O-P-l
1Pappa Flynn M. Ycaza 112
2-Barge Royal H. Ruiz 08
3-Kadlr A. Vasquez 122
4Mossadeq R. Gxmero 105
5-(Mufti B. Agulrre 108
^CENTRAL
THEATRE
A PRESENT for our
Palroiis and Friends...
4:40
SI
3-1

2-1
15-1
ftlf
Sf-1
3-1
J-2
3-1
11
PI
2-1
5:40
2-1
Sri
B

"PORT
OF HELL"
and
"SEVEN
ANGRY MEN"
)


SUMOAT, DECEMBER 11, 1155
THE SUNDAY AMTJMCAN
PAGE ELITE*
Tesis Resume Feud In
Ten-Round 134-Pound
Match Rated Tossup'
Former featherweight champion Pedro Tesis
and his arch rival Isidro Martinez, .who meet in a
134-pound 10-round feature bout at the Colon Arena
tonight, were declared "ready" by their respective
trainers "Cana" Bermudez and Joe Wajcott as both
fighters finished their training drills with light cal-
isthenics yesterday.
Tonight's bout taring! back
memories of previous spectacular
battles between the two.
The Colonltea have met twice
before. They fought for the first
tima soon after Federico Plum-
mer relinquished t,he Isthmian
126-pound title, with Tesis winning
a split decision that was well re-
ceived by the fans. Tesis be-
came champ with that win.
! their retan match several
sontas later. Teals earned an-
other split decision which
brought a wave of pretest from
the major, part of tin crowded
arena. Martinet supporters
till Insist their hoy "wus rob-
bed."
Their style are almost identi-
cal with one exceptionTesis is
a counter puncher who likes to
wait for his opponent to come in
so he can slug it out.
Martinez likes to keep moving,
{olng to his opponent with both
ands pumping. '.
Now full-fledged lightweights,
they are considered top candi-
dates for the vacant 135-p o u n d
crown, last held by Wilfredo
Brown.
Tonight's clash will be the sec-
ond of a series of eliminations to
decide the king of the class. Te-
sis fought and defeated Horacio
Ottis several months ago in the
first elimination encounter.
In the semifinal tough veteran
Sammy Medina tackles promising
Rafael (Bull) Brathwalte in an
eight-round return match.
Mediaa gained a split ver-
dict over his young rival recent-
ly In a six-rounder. In that
match Sammy waa the aggres-
sor all the way and although
Jrathwaite landed seme olid
wallops he couldn't or wouldn's
double up on any of his shots.
The Bull's camp c 1 a i m the
strategy will be different this
time.
The main prelim brings togeth-
er lightweights Franklyn McCIean
and Al 8tewart in a for-rounder.
The curtain raiser pits 135-pound-
ers Al Rodrigues sid H a m k i n
Barrows III in a joust also aet for
four heats.
General admission is $1.
SPILLED PLAYERSWater-logged turf gives Jim Mutscheller
?),a%te afcnd M Ed Hughes (J) of the I, Awto
Rams and a Baltimore teammate spill out of his way. Mutschellei
Wvt on for a 23-yard gain during pro game at Loa Angeles
by
JOE WILLIAMS
TO ONE WHO HAS JUST spawned his first ulcer like ltt father, too), Red Orange's remorseless, cttiucal expiora-
Uon of the belly serie?on TV in connection with the Duke-North
Carolina ame Saturday, was uncomfortable. Such douaenai
mttaadesf!eemed improper on the air yet this may have been
no more than paternity wa.rd sensitivity, understandably more
acute in the previously inexperienced.
Football terminology has become much more InMcate than
the game Itself and there Is a growing >>" mV~,?
are striving for a profundity unwarranted by the basic almpli-
citieg of offense and defense. It Is like listening to Branch
Rockey explain a routine Infield maneuver in algbrale abstract.
For all you bear about stunting, looping,, options, dive tackle
plays, spreads, hands off, pitch outs, keeps, saves, dtjwr,
peed and timing stlU eonstlUW tl neaUi vitalities of football.
/ THE BELLY 8ERIE8. REFERRED to by Mr. Orange, oddly,
Has nothing to do with the alimentary canal, the no-foul rule,
or certain abdominal movements esthetlcally known ? run's
and grlnda as practical by Prof. Mlnslty s artUrtes in the skin
operas The quarterback plaees the ball in the fullback's middle,
?eu~m keep It for a straight plunge or take, "back for.
straight Blunge, or takes it oack for a pltchout to an end, a hand
off *anotSeV back, or drops back for a pass. Practically the
only thing new about the pattern is the anatomical name, and
a suggestion that the NCAA was trying to attract Turns as a,
sponsor- for its Game o. the Week program Is not to be ignored.
For diseerninc iudgment and consideration of patrons, the
Bo.to%rS.te"tho gave Johnny S.xten IttJJhr,not fight-
Ing, is deserving of sucstantial recognition. In,order to he: elect-
ed governor of Georgia, apparently it must first be estafeItahed
that the prospect has a remarkable capacity for making himself
look ridiculous. In toe many circles segregation Is a political
football, but at least this Is one thing that cannot he blamed en
the rules eemmittee. After wlsming fels tth race of the year.
jockey WUiie Hsrtack was' tusjsended for M days. If It had been
his 4Mth leas, he'd no denfc^have gotten the efeaie.
. FRIDAY TH ELIVIO ROOM A. C. wUl get, a took at a sub-
dued, grim, financially harassed Sugar Ray Robinson making
his big money pitch against Bobo Olson, the mWdleweight cham-
pion, in Chicago The fact that in two previous fights, Robin-
son won by a knockou and a decision, has little, or no bear-
ing, on the Issue. This is a different Robinson, older, no longer
fistically ambitious, the need of cash hia sole motivation. This
may also be a different Olson from the one who operated with
suehjmnressive comoetence fainst Gaviln, Turpln, et al. There
havf been disturbing indications of waning Interest, inertia and
a leaning toward the tinseled Ufe by the Hawaiian-born San
Franciscan.
-
The unknown quantity in the fight Js Oleen, not Robinsov.
A relentless crowding, consistently maintained pace Is calculated
to exhauat Robinson's limited stamina and transient leg speed.
A year ago there would have been no doubt at all of Olson*
ability to win like the 2-1 shot the adds make him. Mew yen
can't he tee sure. And, although It's written In letters a mile
th that Robinson has had it, he can stM punch, when fresh.
he's desecrate for money.

8AM BYRD WAS GOOD ENOUGH to combine major league
baseball and bt -time golf with profitable success. Ellsworth
Vines, lust appointed pro here at Ifrwood. came close tn tennis
and golf.. In the early 30s. Vine.* was the nation's best in tennis.;
Later, switching toAolj, he became a money-winning competitor
In pro tournaments. For a comparable example It is necessary (
to turn to the d staff side Mary K. Browne twice won the big
isr tennis, and anee reached the finals in national golf.
On The Alleys...
SEYMOUR, STEMPEL AND TA-
HITI WIN IN MAJOR BEG
LING; BILLY COFFEY BOWLS
HIGH GAME OF 171
The Seymour Insurance Agen
iy bowling team took over the
Summit Hills quintet last Tues-
day night at the Diablo Heights
Clubhouse alleys by taking two
games and plnfall for a three
point win to continue its lead In
the Major Bowling League.
Hammer had a fine 601, followed
by Harry Colbert with 685 and
Kaelin for 6M for Seymour,
while Kunkle led for Summit
Hills with 544.
Meanwhile, Tahiti Jewelers
took three points from Agenda
Glud to stay in the running.
Snellbaker led for Tahiti with
548. For Agenda Glud, only
Frank Granate was able to hit
over 500, with games of 222, 167
and 164 for 593.
On alleys 7 ahd 8. the Max R
Stempel insurancemrji cooled
the heels of Colonial insurance
for three points as Billy Coffey,
anchorman for Stempel. knock-
ed out the highest individual
tame of the season thus far In
the Association. He ran nine
consecutive strikes, only to leave
a 5-pln in the center of the a'
ey in the tenth frame with a
light hit, after which he threw
a strike to total 278 for the
itame. In the second game, he
bowled a big 223 and finished
with a 180 (with four splits for
a whopping 681 series.
Wlnqulst of Stempel had
gest night of the seasosr" witn
games of 104, 217 and* 313 for n
big 624, followed by^egtr with
564 and Wllber with 559. Fu-
Colonial. Schlrmer led the way
with a fine 598 with game* of
216. 169 and 213, followed by Al-
len with 674.
la the final match of the eve-
rting, H. I. Homa Co. tllesetters
took the measure of the fast-
moving Fuerza y Lux "Ready
Kilowatts" by winning three
games and plnfall. Bud Balcer
led the Hom team with games
of 183, 190 and 266 for a splen-
did 639. His 266 score included
a split In the tenth frame. I o-
wande followed Balcer for Ho-
me with 968. For Fuerza y Luz
only Thomas was able to hit the
900 mark as he bowled 539.
The scores of the matches:
Faena y Las
Stephens 177 149 143 469
Thomas ... 164 178 197 539
Luttenberger 137 180 195 482
Pllachowski 125 193 166 484
Welch ... 167 140 158 474
870 849 928 2448
H. I. Homa Co.
Lyons .... 178 199 163 538
Almeda ... 183 172 15 914
(Blind) 147 !47
Lowande 190*174 204 568
Toland 158 164 322
Balcer ... 183 190 268 639
879 893 196 2728
Summit Hills Golf Club
Jamison 169 172 141 482
Bowen ... 204 168 160 5S2
Anderson 159 198 198 471
Kunkle ... 192 180 172 944
'Blind) ... 174 174 174 922
894 882 809 2991
Seymonr Agency
Bates .... 156 170 183; 5691
Kaelin .... 188 199 169 5561
Hammer . 179 198 224 6011
Rogers ... 151 158 144 4531
Colbert ... 212 182 191 585
Forgotten Man Gonzalez Out
To Make Net Fans Remember
OUT OF DOORS with
tjNG HAULTony Trabert, left, and Pancho Gomales form the feature match of a transconti
lental professional tennis tour promoted by Jack Kramer. This Is Davis Cupper Trabert first
vklrl at the pro game. Gonzales, the peppery Mexican, is a veteran of the tour.
PULLING THE WOLL
OVEB A HUNTER.
e
By WARBEN PAGE
Shooting Editor
THAT time the Baluchistan
tribesmen offered me 50 fat-
tailed sheep for my scaped-up
sporter I almost took him up. It
was cold in them tear mountains,
up about lC.OOO feet, and having
been in the super-tropical heat of
the Indian lowlands for a three-
week di with tigers, I really need-
ed some warm wool. And by and
large, though the new Insulating
fabrics are capable of doing fan-
tistic jobs of resisting cold, the
average woods and mountain
hunter is still using wool.
But not all use proper wool, nr
do they use it wisely. In the first
place, a iot of the stag shirts,,
Jack shirts, just plain wool shirts,;one of heavy stuff, the insulating
though Uqcle Sam says they have value of any clothing being de-
^vurvr^is sbsron 'mount of cou--
fudging allowed, are by no means' Blocking ait Space it contains.
the same quality of sheep fuzz.With a heavy mackinaw you ma
If they carry a chcap-john price sUrt out warm enough in the cold
ts_i, the chances are they're any-
the wool in that ehirt had never,
had all he natural lanolin proccs*
sed out of it, and it shed rain to
an astonishing degree.. You csn
guress where I bought a couple of
hirrs when we got back from
the bear islands.
Short ilbered wool won't wear.
either. The nap on shoddy wool
shirts or underwear will roll up
in little balls and peel off; the
(basic warp and woof will fast go
: to pieces in hard usage. With top-,
quality long flbercd wool even a
loosely-woven shirt will stay soft-
ly comfortable and minus holes
in the elbowsfor some time, but
i only very hard weave, and that
not for long, will keep short-fiber-
ed stuff wearable.
And two layers of loosely-fitted
light wool is always warmer than
Y HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) If Tony
Trabert turning professional does
not sell the newest tennis tour,
Richard Alonzo Gonzale' ager
ness to finally establish himself as
the world's greatest player should.
Pancho Gonzales Is sorely tired
of being the forgotten man, al-
though he won the last two world
professional tournaments and is
at the peak of his game and ca-
reer at 27.
Gonzales isn't exactly'crazy a-
bout Jack Kramer because the
promoter passed him up on the
world tour which started in Jan-
uary, 1953, when Frank Sedg-
man and Ken McGregor joined
the money ranks.
Knicks' McGuire Doesn't
Shoot Yet He's Top Pro
r
On the tour of a year later,
Gonzales best Sedgman 20 of 32
times.
He was taken this trip only be-
cause Kramer failed to land Lew
Hoad and Ken Rosewall.
Gonzales is hardly satisfied
with the financial arrangements
for the current 100-city jaunt, c,
for which Trabert is guaranteed for light years In this
380,000 with a privilege of 30
per cent while the pro Utleholder
had to settle for $15,000 and 15
per cent.
"It just goes to show," says
Gorgo Gonzales, as the players
call him, "what a bold amateur
tennis has on everybody."
Gonzales, the towering Mexican
from the wrong side of the Los
Angeles trscks, won the National
Amateur in. incredibly ihort time
at 19 and with little tourna-
ment experience. His keen dis-
taste for book learning as a kid
caused him to- he barred- from
the activities of the Southern
California Association, you see.
Gonzales, the splendid all-
round natural athlete, beat the
rising Sedgman in Davis Gup sin-
gles in 1949 and repeated ii the .srer to boot. Our whole club
National by coming from-^himi goeg bt M McGuire finally
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) Dick Mc-
Guire is basketball's str a n g e s t
case. He plays basketball for a
living in an era when adding ma-
chines replace scorebooks, yet he
has to be threatened before taking
a shot.
At a mere six feet, McGuire is
one of the National Basketball As-
sociation's smallest men. His on-
ly way out, you'd think, would bel
to pile up points with outside shoot-
ing. Instead, the 29-year-old New
York Knickerbocker has bee o m e
one of the league's big stars by
doing everything bet shooting.
"if he would only throw them
up, it would make things so
much easier," Coach Joe Lap-
cbinjL moans, "I've, had the guy
for eight years In this league and
he averages nine points a game.
Every other small man in the
leagueBob Cousy, Slater Mar-
tin, Jack George they're all
way above that."
"I've been on him," Ned Irish,
the Knicks' president, says. "Last
year, we had a standing bet.
Every time he took more than
15 shots a game I paid him a dol-
lar a shot. Every time he took
less than 15 he paid me. But
even that didn't work."
What bothers everybody con-
nected with the New York club
is that McGuire has the ability
to fire away with the best.
"We play the Warriors a couple
of games back," Lapchick point
out, "and Tom Gola is guarding
McGuire. Now Gola ia seven
inches taller, and a magnificent
thing but bargains, actually con
tain a high percentage of short
gray dawn, but around noon, when;
tne sun has you sweating on the
fibers, perhaps re-used wool, and ridges, you'll wish that you'd
they'll go to pot in no time. started out with a couple of good
One sad day about six years a- *""' "e could "*M of*
go I Mowed the maker of a lw-!dnrta8 those mid-day hours, snd
cost wool shirt to persuade me to two would have been enough durs
use.it on a southeastern .Alaska inn the early trost.
bear hunt, to give it a 'field-
trial, though you could tell from
the feel of the stuff that it was
shoddy.
- Now In southeastern Alaska It'
rains eight days of the week,
usually a soft but steady drizzle.
Not a gully washing downpour
that makes outer rubber a neces-
sity, but an easy rain so. you
don't bother with foul weather
gear: In that snazzy but chesp
wool I was soaked in 15 minutes.
It swallowed water like a blotter.
The guide with me had on a jack
shirt of gray wool that he'd bought
from a trader out-fitting salmon
fishermen. It smelled a little like i
retrlevef when it was wet, but
Today Encanto .35 20
-e In Cinemascope!
Lana Turner, in
"THE PRODIGAL"
Clark Gable, In
"CHINA SEAS"
Today IDEAL -. .25 .1$
Walter Brooke, in
"CONQUE8T OF SPACE" .
Fernando Lamas, in
"SANGARI- -

Open Niflhtlv ffM
1:00 p.m.
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLB
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
Alr-randlllMMS !
888 907 911 2704
Tahiti Jewelry
Hermann 192 141
Snellbaker
Albrltton .
Larrabee
Lane ...
EJIenberger
148 186
176 176
157 179
165
201
174 908
212 946
195 907
209 941
- 165
1W 377
and' outlasting Ted .chroeder,
considered the country s top hand,
in a memorable match, 16-8, 2-6,
8-1, 6-2, 6-4.
Because he had a wife and child
to feed, the 20-year-old Gonzales
turned pro to tackle Kramer, the
Master.
Kramer won 9 of 123 matches,
and his explanation of the lop-
starts to shoot, probably out of
desperation.
"Now, remember, this is with
Gola hawking him all over
Dick takes 20 shots and he puts
in 10. He missed only three set
shots. Gola starts to crowed him
and begins fouling. Dick winds
up with 28 points and Philadel-
hia has to keep Gola on the
Johnston of the Philadelphia
Warriors climbs an invisible
Udder to grab a rebound above
the outstretched arms or the
New York Knickerbockers
Walter Dukes, left, and Dick
McGuire in pro thriller.
839 882 922 2644
Arnela Glud
McOarvey 183 166 158 477
Klumpp 190 136 150 477
Pue .-. 135 145 180 460
Woodcock 167 170 139 478
Granata .. 222 167 184 553
867 788 791 2444
sidedness of that whirl irks Us*| bench a-good part of the way be-
Gonzales of today. Kramer relates cauge h, had ,ot of ouli...
how he took advantage of a ^^ McGuire pleaaes to do
Max R. Strmpel and Sen
Wllber .188 168 203 559
Feget .... 204 191 169 544
Boyer .... 149 202 171 522
Wlnqulst .. 104 217 21 624
COffey ... 278 223 180 681
1013 1001 938 2950
Colonial Insurance
Schlrmer .216 169 213 508
Burgle ... 167 231 156 544
Allen .... 178 177 224 574
McClarty 194 180 374
(Blind) ... i i6
Gleichman 174 185 188 547
898 946 961 2803
The present standings of the
tnm| after 13 weeks of play:
Nam* Wen Last Pet.
Seymour Agency
Colonial Ins
Tahiti Jewelry ..
Summit Hills .
Stemoel and Son
H. I. Homa Co. ..
Fuerza y Lux ..
Agenda Glud ..
32
28
8
27
22
22
17
16
16
20
20
21
26
36
31
32
.667
.582
583
58'.
.458
.458
354
333
sleepy-headed peagreen. He tells
how he'd have a cold coke opened
and on ice for the youngster
at intermission.
Gonzales points out that Kra-
mer could be much more tact-
ful in describing his victories
over a youngster just becoming
of age.
"The truth is that I didn't know
any better," explains the now
matured Pancho
is pass the ball to somebody
else. He is dose to being the
best ball-handler in history and
his look one way throw the-
other style astounds.
McGuire' passing has allowed
The ten high averages In the
Malor Bowling League after 12
week* of play:
Name Games Ave.
Coffey........26 207 f 3
Balcer........38 195 + 28
Tecober........33 184 8
Schlrmer ......36 161 Si
Colbert........38 187+14
Zeletes........33 \%A 21
lane.......30 185 17
Oleirhman......38 184412
Kunkle........38 184 ; 28
Kaelin ,.......38 183i30
tutes a filibuster, says: "I, just
give the ball to somebody in the
dear. If we win, I'll take it."
McGuire lives a tRockaway
Beach, N. Y., came to the Knick-
erbockers after an All-America
career at St. John's of Brooklyn.
He played for Lapchkk at St.
John's.
"He has a mental bock .... a
phobia ... something .... against
shooting," Coach Lapchick says.
"He'll go right to the basket,
have a clean shot. The crowd--
himto" more^than'overcome any!nd myself will yell, 'Shoot!'
scoring deficiency. He is a steady|So he 11 pass the ball back over
member of the Eastern Division's! his head to somebody else. But
All-Star team. Few commandihe can be so tremendous in set-
more respect from opponents. ting up our attack and digging
"He drives through, three men for the ball. His set shot is as
jump up to stop him, and he stUl|good as there is. If he'd only use
"The principal reason w h y ' u lhe ban awIy to somebody," more."
Kramer beat me was that he had tRe clear" says Bob Cousy, Known to teammates as "Mum-
so much more experience. I Just ^ Boston shotmaker. bles," Dick McGuire doesn't talk!
wasn't smart enough to figure McGuire to whom "How are much about his shooting or any-1
the physical possibilities of the: ?.. ^ ..j-y ^ you- consti-'thing else,
other fellow's game. You just|,uu
don't learn to play tennis well! .....
overnight. Bill Tilden won his
first National Singles at 28.
Kramer was at his peak at from
28 through 30. Take Vic Seixas.
He played just as well several
years before he helped win the
Davis Cup and won the National
singles."
Gonzales makes it quite clear
that he intends to take out in-
dignities heaped on him by
Kramer on the promoter* newest
meal ticket, Trabert.
"Tony is only a year and a half
younger than I am," he stresses,
"and while he thinks he can han-
dle my serve, everybody "I've
played has had trouble with "
Gonzales knows that the win-
ner of this tour will be in posi-
tion to get the more important
money when and Ifthe top
Australians, Lew Hoad and Ken
Rosewall, turn pro after another
defense of the Davis Cup
As further proof that he's still
a youngster, Pancho Gonzales, a
hot rod addict, wants to make
enough money to race big cars
st Indianapolis.
Pancho the Puncho will drive
them, too, but haa to be in the
tennis driver's seat first.
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. SHAVES
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PANAMA AMERICAN
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majo.
CAIS FILL YOUR NEEDS!
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on Shivcmaiter's
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wet or dry. Aad with more comfort, too. No beard' too
tough no skin too tender. Only Shavemaster has the
smooch, comfortable continuous-round head with 9000
shaving edges. Lightning-fast single cutter makes over 24>
million shaving actions per minute.


ft

Boxing, Horse
ports Card

C.Z. Police Queen Contest
An invitation U extended to young ladies residing on the Pa-
cliic side of the Canal Zone to participate in the contest sponsor-
ed-by the Pacific Branch of the Canal Zone Police Association.
The contest is being held lor the purpose or obtaining a Qu*V
and her attendants to preside at the 18th Annual Ball scheduled
for March 9 at the El Panam. .--._
. Once each year the Pacific Branch of the Canal Zone Police
Association sponsors a Ball, which is one of the highlights of the
social season In Panam and the Canal Zone. Guests this year
wlli not only participate in the drawing for four beautiful door
Srtzes. but will have'the opportunity of voting their choice of
ueeri trom among the five finalists in the contest.
The/distinctive badge-shapped tickets, which will be avail-
able after the first of the year, will list the [names pi the five
finalists and, by circling the name of their [choice, purchasers
Vill indicate their selection of candidate for* the First C.Z.PA.
/ken and turn in the ticket stubs to be included In the Door Prite
Drawings.
v REQUIREMENTS FOR ENTRY
Contestant must be:
1.17 through 20 years of age;
' a.A resident ol the Canal Zone, Pacific aide;
3.Unmarried;
4.Of good character; and possess poise, personality intel-
ligence, charm, and beauty of face and figure.
For participation in the C.Z.P.A. Queen Contest the applica-
tion shown below must be completed and forwarded to Box 3651,
Balboa, Canal Zone, not later than December 18, 1956.
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
Canal Zone Police Association (Pacific)
Queen Contest
name in fun...................................Age
Addresa................................ ......Phone
Parents' Names...............>.............................
Education: High School......College......Special Training.
Measurement*: Height.................Weight
Bust....................Waist
Hipa ................... -
Color Hair...........Color Eyes...........Complexion.
Hobbies and other Talents
Amblllon and Plans for the Future
Interesting Facts
Entrant agrees to abide by all the rules set forth by the Ca-
nal Zone Police Association 18th Annual Ball COmittee.
Entrant agrees that the time, manner, and method or ]udg-o
ing the contest shall be solely within the discretion of the C.Z.PA
and that the decisions of the Judges shall be final.
I hereby acknowledge that I have read the official rules and
regulations as printed in the notice regarding the Contest, and
that I am complying with them in every way. and that personal
data as herein set forth is correct.
Signed:.
(Mall entry to Box 3651. Balboa. Canal Zone)
Contest applications must be received before December 19 1955
Applications received after December 18, 1955 will not be
considered eligible.
...............................................gL.....
finoH!f.UtU}11 ?TiIis . Jewe-lry wU1 *wded to each of the five
In,, -rt "iected by five competent Judges in elimination appfar-
on th. Me,vQ.ie.eM.KdeW.T"?Wl by l.he niLmber of votes * Indicated
prizes Ve 0ler be,ut,,ul ""1 valuable
Watch The Panam American for names of the finalist,
and vote for your choice
as
_ ___QPEEN OF THE ISTsT ANNUAL POLICE BALL.
THE COWARD
r tutuma
"I DONT NEED MUCrf HELP" appears to be what shirtless
Kary c. Heritage, daughter of Sfc. and Mrs. George L. Heritage
of Fort Kobbe 18 saylnf to Pfc. Edgar Whitaker. a horse guide
from Headquarters Battery 504th F ABn. Looking on is Sic
______ O. Heritage.
Greenlease Cop Gels
!*llNii(il
THE STORY: After a three-week flight from
ers, iim, tlair and little Sharon i
"Billys changing, Tim. You must
help him.''
"II'm afraid.'
"Billy's whole life may depend
on what you do tomorrow morn-
ing, Tim."
"And mine"'
"At this point his life la more
important."
1 "I know.'
Sharon .K "IL"**"VV "Then youll fight, TiraH"
Jack's ranrh Twi , Z - j. ea5h hw Uncl* Anrv nd "Strated. he al-
h n"f, ithey flnd Tim 8 wife Lorna and most sh0ted l n"= '* dnt
in?,vB,,,J- Jhe Tra8kis brothe" r bo in the k
VZ n'/nd T,,Vnd Fnf,e Jack ** P what
frrlval mun!il?n h<* can and grimly await the
arrival of the criminals.
m I****? 'wni a "em run..
JIM^ked: -oo you n,ve aJn^BuThe ufe"
' One. He. too oid for ^^ PD """* ~
to leave,'* she
a rfBts,i.de1' Pop wen* r "your i "I was going
grownup to ride/" Pop" olied D, .^h."" g" thia piac* Went S"' ",ftfr '^ y0U "nd
replied. Done wonders lor my arthritis warned you about the

and he
All right,' Tim said,
owners wondered how be would find the stay up.the rest of the night,
(courage dur:ng the eight to get!Pop wanted to leave his shotgun,
.! -pJ,t d,wn put Wa clothes but Tim said it would be wiser
way Md go out ut to meet three killers
10-foot high concrete reservoir,
boys the highest structure on the
nkI"nc5' ***,*** urprised how
o?t? l? ,dhc.WB "if ro,d he could
oost- in th/ yellow moonlight He
down would sund his watch up there
She had followed him outside.
'Tve never prayea in my life,''
he tdld her. "I cant start now.'
"You must show Billy you're ft > *, .
1,1 Release From Prison
TEXARKANA, Tex., Dec. 0
(UP) Former St. Louis police-
man Elmer Dolah has been re-
leased from the Texarkana fed-
eral correctional institution aft-
er serving a term for perjury in
connection with the- Bobby
Greenlease kidnap ransom mon-
ey.
Dolan was one of the two St.
Louis policementhe other was
Lt. Louis Shoulders who drew a
three-year termconvicted of
lying in grand Jury hearingi a-
bout the missing half of the
$800,000 ransom money.
Dolan served one year, six
months and 19 days of his two-
year sentence. He got the re-
mainder of the time off because
of good behavior.
The FBI was expected to call
on Dolan, since lt is knownthat
agents have never been satis-
fled with his story of the hand-
ling of kidnaper Carl Austin
s luggage containing the
He turned away from her,
hurt. Suddenly she put hei arms
around him and kissed him.
"You will, Tim. I know you
waif
But Tim had so way of know-
ing what be would do and dldnt'
He moved off with a curt,
Time to relie*'* Pop."
lime w mu ' r*.
Outside Tim told Pop he would money
Hones Round
In Toy Drive
U.S. Army Photos
by PTC TOM BAUER
Charity manifested Itself In
benevolent action last week-end
when children from almost ev-
ery military post.on the Pacific
side of the Isthmus converged
on Fort Kobbe to surrender toys I
for pony rides conducted by the
804th Field Artillery Battalion
during its annual toy collection
drive in behalf of the less for-
tnate youngsters of neighbor-
ing Camarn village.
Hundred, af kiddies, ages from
10 months ta 13 years formed M
endless lina during iht two-day af-
fair awaiting thtir turn on Mm pon-
a. Wfcila parents enjoyad re-
fraihmanti, their kiddies, same
riding bronc style and others scar-
ed Stiff had a hilarious tima.
At the fare of old toy a ride,
hundreds of youngsters paid
their way in the form of toys
from bicycles to baby blocks. It
rained and the grounds became
muddy, but mother's little boy
had to get one more ride.
This idea of a toy drive In be-
half of the'less fortunate youns-
sters of Camarn village was
conceived some five years ago
when M-Sgt. Nicolas G. Davila
of Headquarters Battery saw
some youngsters of the village
playing with a hand-made ball
near Venad Beach.
Davila then made his mind up
to sponsor a drive in the kids
behalf. Toy, candles, and food
comprised the Christmas dona-
tions Of 1950.
This year to spark their Xmas
toy collection efforts, the men
of the 504th conducted the pony
rides affair which Induced some
Induced some parents to pur-
chase new toys for some of their
ids did not have enough tovs
and monev was not being ac-
cepted as fare.
MARGIE ALLEN, Mary Hane Husted anfi Barbara Bishop were among the Curundu"ridinstfafc
Club members who assisted the 504th FA Bn in the conduct of Pony Ride8 during the Xsisi^
toy drive One other member who Contributed time and effort and la not shown Is BUllt
Millar. Ail are from Curundu.
some OF THE 150 TOYS from tricycles to baby blocks which were collected to be dissemi-
nated to the youngsters of Cameron Village by.the 504th FA Bn on Christmas Day.
tried to pray for the courage
with which to face the dawn.
Under the supervision ( lit Lt.
Richard A. lird. formar bronce
utter from Kansas, who ah con-
cafved the rodea idea, the kiddies
outing was moot Mtcceiiful.
Eight horses, loaned to the
504th by the Curundu Riding
club, doughnuts, orange juice
and coffee thrilled both adult
; ,r r*s* water jrorrt
tne well inu the reservoir when
it gets low.
"How far is it to the
ranch?"
"Seven miles, back in
mountains Jord knows hie
home in the d.rk If you? b"o'y 1 ""e.^oTt^T;*1 "? l?Ur, ttch*T "***? Th!/1 ! "I " "">" ** himself,
could-- 'w inSLi Jm h,d cUmb "No," Tim said, "my bov'a il. iL"k P C0BCret reservoir, down on its concrete Up, out of iva been running all my life,
afraio, "" m Doy *l .luhe" itructure on the sight of anyone on the ground Thu will be* nothing new Or I
"He could have em phone f 3r tkWM *u7rie<1 how but with a full view of the road|ctB ,Uy .j & nothing ud
Lancaster for us-or Ned oVt! ,, v,' ro*d * ould * tretchlng toward Lancaster. they wont hurt me or my family
wicx might wanna come down ,i7....j V moonlight. He ------- and maybe not even Sharon "
almaelf. He. good shot dOWOjwould *** " tch up there. IT was cold, a. deaert nights But a vision of the lovely Ci.ir ^ cW d who attTnde^ the af-
'No. Billy couldn t do it. Not siTTlNr n.'^T .w often are, and the coW of tte.n* Mm him and he ahud-lfaj? Stable^rmSdifrom He'd-
at mght. He cant even ride a hnu27,S ,kt"d.* thf r,Bcn Biqt Ktmtd to tatetaily hi. mi- dered. "No," h weat ob. "I itoB'tioua^rtw Battm sWS^
horc ruw "* und"- "". Ustening, aery. Far across Antelope Vailey(want to live on those terra.." Imrnersi made sure th* kldl wre
"AU right. Forget It." Zllt.WZL a^^ over ,,Be he could ^ be>COB "** ot\ A> ^ln^ "d * he Kv whUe ataart^ the onles
The men slayer! up 1st* figur- K?^..i, s. d"y ."* rtctito* Eowsrds Air Base flashing. A w in his minds eye the figureP* WDm BDOara tne ponMt-
tag oat what to do. Pop drew a uSIJ? ,\Ta i'L LorB* n,d bobctt acreameal in the llslaaee. lof Al Kolinsky towering over This v..r., drtv. whlph h.,
map of the g,ourds, and i" & 'mJ^. "u* WB'' The owl hooted again. The palm him ta the .hellhole ana t h e'already "suited in some 1500
studied it c.refuliy-the location Vtu T.r? hin **** leave, rustled softly around him. shock of Ala face when the bul- "(rnTended and| will have been
f the budding,, the paths, the 'X ch.n .Volrl^hT110 K,[ ?S ^ "VrWi irKm T|m'' ^ ^r,fhed int & mort^ceifu according^
,000 gallon reservoir, the pond whr-tl^r hi ,"i L. d hJ m- brilllt "o o* glittawing^hU cheat. Tim couldn't runlotgtYj Rafael Ollvencia who was
anJ even the tree.. O a e e I ehand .L^L m'i.1t n? "*' dln ouked up snd aaid. "Tell* ml Sfthera ^ hth^'1* ^^ *5 **" ^ ^ ud d Jtnin: .Chrtatmi drive. er'conduc
-ve no right bringing you n,,Tnui w'/ w"at s b o ut freshly watered grass, the maat' a shadow broke away from1 -h
ba. Pop. Tell us to get thouoh. h. Si ^^ M te fBd wI,teri* e aide of the tha trees below him. He tensed. "
wt. Then l^Trr... .r. i J011** nearest him Bgtow him the his gun ready. A voice called The annual Xmas tov drive
Aad Pop. his brown eye hard Tim ,n th. 5Tk .rV?0* ,oimd i,nch hmut e# * Bint ;u- "ri"'" ha* come \ nut of the 804th
zss?L:rrwhod iurt * ^/o i. Kou'i SiS^Mi us sari; M: tt wm Unu- ^^^^^AX
woman cant have much guts, for if u *,y j^fiLV cold IS? J10?* he ti_ " concrete oa which he sat, Tim, (Ta Be Continued Next Saaday) Xmas season. ^^1
"LETS STOP and have a photo taken," saya Uttle Christine
Feeley, daughter of Lt. Cdr. and Mrs. Feeley of Quarry Heights
to Lt. R. A. Bird of Fort Kobbe.





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