<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Main
 Sunday supplement














PRIVATE ITEM
Digitization of this item is currently in progress.
The Panama American
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00956
 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: AA00010883:00956
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Page Supplement 1
Full Text
to BUENOS AIRES
THE COSMOPOLITAN
CAPITAL...
The Pan Li rary
c
. TAeSUNDAY ^
American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
^eagranrs
,
PANAMA, E. P., SUNDAY, DECEMBER IS, 1855
CANADIAN
WHISKY
Europe
Get U.S. A-Help
Syrian Student? Demand
Jordan SpurnBaghdad Tie-Up
WORKMEN have completed the 204-joot microwave toWer
atoo ncon HM on which the US. Arined Forces' Pacific-side
levlMon transmitting antenna will be Installed as well as
various rnicrowave antennas. The microwave antennas are
Bart of the new Trans-Isthmian microwave relay link to be
used by the U.S. Armed Forces to improve communications
between mflltory installations In the Canal Zone. A similar
tow^tabX erected near the Qatun Lake area ol Fort Davis
alpan ot the microwave relay link and the ArmedI Forces
Television networx. The microwave and television antennas
will be approximately 800 and 450 feet above mean sea level
on the Pacific- and Atlantic sides respectively. .
(US Army Pl-.o.o)
JERUSALEM, Dec. 17(UP)
seventy-five thousand Syrian
students went on strike today
and Joined nationwide demon-
strations demanding that neigh-
boring Jordan keep out o tne
Baghdad pact.
The demonstrators bore ban-
ners demanding that Syr'a
nex" Palestinian Jordan
east of the Jordan River II
necessary to prevent the new
pro-British Jordanian govern-
ment from Joining the pact.
They denounced new Premier
Hala Majal! as "Jordan's butch-
er.''
Syria, Egypt and Saudi Arabia
are trying to dissuade Joroan
from becoming a member ol.the
Arab-splitting pact ramrodded
by Britain.
Majali's newly-formed cabinet
fnet for the first time in Am-
man todav to plan a prelen
nollcy declaration expected later
todv. .,
The student demonstrations
'n Svria were part of an in-
tensive propseanda camnajfn
to keen Jordan frpm Joining
the West's "northern tier" al-
liance against the Commont
threat instes* of focn'nr It*
primary attentions against Is-
rael.
The Svrtan students also
shouted "We want Jordan's
western h*"* annexed to flv-
rla," according to reports from
Damascus. ,
Thousands of demonstrators
in the main Svrlan cities called
on Jordanian KH Husse'n to
Msfall ^mv^'minlsterlal
J"'Immediately.
Hussein was flooded with ca-
bles from Svria demanding he
elect his new government. The
f*yrinn government has sent
similor cables asking it to ''re-
spond to the will of the Jordan
neople and annex the Palestin-
ian sector of Jordan to Syria."
Reports from Damascus vee-
terday that 40 people were killed
in nrotest demonstrations in
Jordan were flatly denied by the
Jordan government and the
British foreign office. Amman
radio branded the report a "ir-
responsible propaganda."
The waxing -*ar of words
orld
call.1
Bulganin Believes
Part Of Pakistan
Should Be Cut Off
KABUL. Afghanistan, Dec. 17
(UP) Soviet Premier. Nikolai
Bulganin said here today that part
But Israel today warned Egyp- consider your warlik
tian Premier Gamal Abdel Nas-l Nasser announced this week
ser: "If you want war, we arejthat future Israeli aggression, 0f neighboring Pakistan's north-
ready." will be met by two-front retalla- west region should be cut off and
tlon by Egypt and Syria. I made into an independent state.
The Israeli radio bluntly totf Egyptian Gen. Mahmound Self, Bulganin, visiting here with So-
Nasser to remember 1948, when Elyazal Khalifa arrived In Da- vlet Communist Chief Nikits
a handful of ill-equipped Jewish mascus today for strategy talks Khrushchew, threw his support to
troops held off the combined i with Syrian military leaders, an Afghanistan -mspired move-
military might of the Arab na- and an inspection of the Syrian- ment to separate Pakistanis north
tions. It suggested Nasser "re-l Israeli frontier.
ITISH LABOR PARTY'S NEW CHUE.Hugh GaitsksU waxes.
to the cheering crowd at Transport House-, London, after He 8*-
feated both leftist Aneurin Bevan and moderate Herbert Morri-
son for the leadership of Britain's Labor Party, With Gattakell
is his wife.
N. Y. Intellectuals
Adopt 'Epiphany';
Give It New Meaning
NEW YORK -(UP)- Intellec-
tuals in New Pork have revived
within the Arab world over- tn 0id wor(1 wnlch cr0ps'up fre-
shadowed the Arab Israeli guently in their social groups
conflict.
Estes Doesn't Want To Speak Harshly
Of Other Candidates For Dem Nomination
Suently in their social groups
icse days. The word is "epi-
phany.''
A girl in the modern equivalent
of a Greenwich Village setting
| will say:
"Oh, I had an epiphany last
! night."
Auto Production
Seen Failing Short
DETROIT, Dec. 17 (UP)
Ward's Reports said the auto in-
dustry will fall short of its covet-
ed goal of 8 million cars this year.
The statistical agency said 168,-
337 assemblies this week boosted
the 1955 ouput to 7,683,730 but poin-
ted out that only nine more work-
ing days remain this year. Ward's
termed as "hardly possible" the
35,000-ear-a-day average nexessa-
ry to reach the 8-million mark.
However, combined U.S. and
west provinces from that Baghdad
Pact nation.
Pakistan, anti Communist and
allied with the West, claims the
territory in question is an insepa-
rable part of its country.
Moon-Nan Issues
Initial Passport
CHICAGO, Dec. 17 (UP)
James T. Mangan, self -styled
founder of "the nation of celestri
al space," has issued bis first
passport to the moon.
Mangan presented the passport
to Dr. Wagner Schlesinger, direc-
tor of the Adler Planetarium.
Mangan, an industrial design
and public relations consultant,
said he felt it was fitting that
Schlesinger, who has dispensed so
much information about the moon
to planetarium visitors, should get
the first passport.
The document, stamped wilh
the official seal of "Celestia," is
good for one year and permits
Schlesinger to "pass through or
remain in any part of interplane-
tary outer space .between earth
ano moon."^^^RsJswknsW
fce-footMHrtp to the moon
aboutSJo^oW miles. Just how
Schlesinger is supposed to get
there and back Mangan didn't
say.
"That's his/.-ptoWem," Mangan
commented.
'Motherless' Cub
Finally Succumbs
17
MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Dec.
(UP) Cumulus, a fluffty white
polar bear cub, who caught neu-
mona when his mother kicked
him out in the cold, died today.
But it took a subsequent attack
of enteritis to kill the rugred i
tie fellow, just 12 days old.
Washington Park Zoo Director
George Speided had sat around
the clock in an attempt to raise
the first "motherless, polsr cub
in captivity.
His mother. Cirrus, pushed him
out of the den the second day aft-
er his birth.
Speided brought him through
the pneumonia attack, but Cumu-
I Then, with her companions giv- Canldian Cir Droduction reached' he Pneumnl "." 6ut Lum*
BALTIMORE.
r^nT^ast S?ht *2dUown%adtV^^ probTbTy New Hampshire".
mMiffn and let campis spoke made no commitment to
KSSlff t..rd hts fellow-can- the Tennesseean on their states
Peaceful Aid
For 6-Nation
'Euratom Pool
PARIS, Dec. 17 (UP) U. 8. Secretary of State Jen
Foster Dulles today pledged American industrial atomic,
aid to a six-nation "Euratom" nuclear pool.
Dulles made the offer to further strengthen the Unltad
Europe movement, authoritative sources said.
America also Is planning to give a new look to its.
whole aid program to undeveloped countries, putting r
on a longer term basis to combat the Soviet Cold Wee
penetration of the Middle East and Asia, the souroee said.
Dulles made the offer of atomic aid during talks wtth
American and European diplomats on the "Cold War**
fronts In Europe and Middle East.
He pointed out to champions of a United Europe, How-
ever, that the European nations themselves must take the)
initiative and plan their atom pool, to be called 'Euratom."
Dulles plunged Into the last
round of meetings before ^taking
off for Washington to report to
President Elsenhower on the
crucial North Atlantic treaty
council meeting. Jha secretary
of state considered the meeting
the best sine* he took office, au-
thoritative sources said.
rgeoU
Europe, West German foreign
minister Heinrlch von Brentane
declared at a press conference
that his government would net
seek sepaarte negotiations with
the Soviets for German reurdfU
cation.
HHjiirtllV' *"""
a such mutu
aMSUVnt'ffiy* to the
world as "the wave of the fu-
tU While Dulles talked United
hitherto, negledted
to "sell" NATO and su
now French
sorder.
Lovelady Named
AFGE President
Rufus M. Lovelady, a former
president of the American Fed-
eration of Government Employ-
es, Canal Zone chapter, was re-
elected for 1956 this week
Other officers include Herr-
chel Gandy. first vice president;
Harry Egolf, second vice presi-
dent; C J. Genis, thlfd vice
president; A. C Nagy. secretary-
treasurer; Mahlon Davis, ser-
Beant-at-arms, and Robert D.
Kelly, guide. .
Trustees selected by the lodge
include H. D. Raymond, Jack De-
Grummond. Otto Helmerichs,
Benjamin 8. Chisholm. Leo J.
Kriziza, G. L. Koontz and Jas.
Hatcher. M ,
Lovelady U also a national
vice president of the AFGE.
18 votes at the Democratic Na-
tional Convention. Baltimore
Mayor Thomas D'Alesandro,
dldates for the Democratic pres-
idential nomination. ^
l.ddSSacdMd^^sC;Kefau: DMtoeratlc' comrnUtoeman, toK
ver ih" announced his candi- the gathering "We want to cast
t today for his party's 1956'our votes for the very best man,
te House bid Said: whoever he may be."
";'I have no desire to tear dwon! Sources close to Kefauver pie
nation's first.
The sources said Kefauver is
expected to add more states to
the list after he names his cam-
paign staff Tuesday.
a park bench or strolling.
The epiphany may be a com-
pletely new and understanding
view of some social, personal or
PWosepti Donohue. Washing- economic problem. Or it may be a
ton attorney and former com-1 >*>"'understanding of some ar-
missioner of the District of Co- "tic work.
lumbla, has been selected to ._._!_ ... ,, .. -.,..
Vom
Dulles later fctt with
Brentano and the foreign minis-
ium.
. >ad
fln.ay ^HWPWt^Aita of a
, m v AfllH!*?' '"eh ad
British deeftMstloB' calling en
the Arabs and: Jews toinake
peace. ~~"
The declaration would be la
the form of a resolution pre.
SSI10 * UN- ^s
o;'srSardniSpa?agmgly of other dieted-he will folln up yestir- HU formal appointment"!*, -J Kffi nce Ja"VC
SndttKhf fit-re- J^USt ^^&?^J .'fSZXL """iL- T^-^i. knovm as the
"This presumably referred to
Adlai E. Stevenson. Gov. Av-rel.
Harriman of New York. Gov_
Frank Lausche of Ohio anr1
other announced or apparent
candidates for the Democrat!'
nomlrntion.
Kefauver, ;n his first speech
following h'" announced in-
tention te seek the nomina-
tion, aid Democrats have
"many Issue to take te th*
peenle." Specifically be named
"broken nrajnl^es '" the farm-
ers and the Penubl'can Partv*
ruthless broken premlw to
|h on h tseae ef the Taft-
H.rtleT Act."
He also said "nothing has
teen don to develan the re
so'irces of our country "
"We have some measure of
nrosoeritv but it is due largely
to defense spending" the Ten-
new-e Democ'flt declare'1. "W*
en do bertae for the small busl-
*e|nwhile In Wa^hln"ton. in
to-mid sources "id Kefauve
w'' enon pdrt Wisconsin and
p-rheos Florida to h of '-"nocratic presidential prl-
n-"ies.
^^fc eenpfor's entry In thn
ry ***v *>o would
man nother el"Sh wtth h's rl-,
c.vpnfon. Tnv '* are
rw'tif to rr"t in the Cali-
for*>' nrnmr" '"ne 5.
K(T*r>">n. 1 nr^s'^^nMal
cand'dat-, welcomed Kefan-
ver to th* prevldential nenil-
naUoa race yesterday, say 1stg
nndidacy by quickly expanding more than a formality
Epiphany. Its present-day conno-
tation is spiritual, but not neces-
sarily religious.
the word is believed to have
got into the language of the Intel
'lectuals by way of the writings
of the late James Joyce, Irish
'' novelist.
Small-Sccle Heist
PITTSBURGH. Dec. 17 (UP) -
Police searched today for a 7-
year-old holdup "man." The vic-
tim was an 8-year-old girl on her
way to the store for her mother.
Patricia Mallowy said a boy
wearing ragged brown pants, a
' striped shirt, and a brown cap
stopped her on a street corner
I, pulled a knife and threatened to
kill her. Then he grabbed Patri-
icia's purse, containing $2.25, and
1 disappeared up an alley.
Her description indicated the
bandit weighed about 50 pounds
and stood about 3 feet. 10 inches
tall.
Too Much Cheer
Parents Buying GUIs
For Missing Child
ftJpA2n!iEA,)0WJ NY' Dwl 1T
iVf)The sorrowing parents n
^year-old Stephen Damman went
Christmas shopping for hire to-
day although he has been missiag
for almost seven weeks.
"We had in mind to buy him a
red wagon for Christmas before
he disappeared.' said Sgt m
Damman, 26, who is stationed at
Mitchel Air Force Pase. "In aw
of our faith that he will come beck
to us, we're going ahead anqS
him that wagon.
Mrs. Marilyn Damman, 22. said
her faith in Stephen's retur3
is "very strong." She last
Stephen ti he stood beside hit sis-
ter Pamela's baby carriage out-
side a supermarket Oct. 31. Whoa
she finished her marketing wM
en and a bag of jelly beans m
gone.
"We'll try to have Christmas as
usual, but of course that west
really be possible," said Dammaa
"Thanksgiving was the worst ho-
liday we ever spent in our lives,
and Christmas will be even more
difficult for is."
Wedding Bells
Claim Another Of
Meg's 'Old Gang'
LONDON. Dec. 17 (UP) An-
other member of Princess Mar-
garet's dwindling "old gang" of
escorts announced he is going te
marry someone else.
Colin Tennant, 29-year-old beer
to a chemical fortune, disclosed
his engagement to Lady
HELD IN FATHER'S DEATH Benjamin Slack. 18, charged
with the shotgun slaying of his father, Robert Slack, 45, Is led
to tbe Rockvilie. Md police station following the shooting.
The drink-crazed youth blasted bis father at close range and
terrorized his family and the family of the owner of the estate
on which they lived.
KNOXVILLE. Tenn.. Dec. 17
(UP) Criminal Court Judge J.
Fred Bibb today decided to wait
until Jan. 3 before trying any
more cases.
Jurors during the holidays, he
explained, "arc full of the Christ-
i mas spirit snd inclined to be le-
nient with defendants."
PVT. ANGELO SALLAS, a cook with the 23d M llttary Police Company of Fort Clayton, here
serves Sgt. John Fowler as a part of his duties. However, at night he is one of the most earnest
students at the Fort Clayton Education Center. Bailas, who was born in Athens. Greece, and
spent ten years In a Swedish Red Cross-sponsored home in Greece during the Nazi occupa-
tion, has earned a high school diploma and part of a college education since his arrival here.
After coming to the U.8. at the age of fifteen, he enlisted in the Army in 1954. and upon ar-
rival here in February he was adjudged to have a fifth-grade education. Since, he has com-
pleted seven grades of high school work and h as begun work with the Louisiana State Univer-
sity Armed Forces college program. After disc barge from the Army he plans to attend Penn-
sylvania State College where he '11 study Petro leum Engineering.
Coke. 23. one of the maids of be
or at tbe coronation of Qua an En-
zabeth II and a close friend ef
Margaret.
Tennant, a handsome bib
a bout-town was the second of Mar
garet's night-clubbing set to a
nounce his engagement within a
month. The other was Lord Per-
Chester.
Their number has dwindled la
three years from around 20 to en-
ly four or five. Of those mention.
ed most frequently as likely suit
ora before Group Cant. Peter
Townsed came on tbe sees, only
Billy Wallace remains.
Wallace, stepson of American
writer Herbert Agar, is sometimes
referred to as "Old Faithful!.'
BALHOA TIDES
SUNDAY. DICIMttR It
HIGH LOW
6:01 :m. 0:01
HI ,.m, 1241



" fAGE TWO
TBI SUNDAY AMEBICAM
Stalk
7. ltrMt
I
. ...
a*
l
fif
|M national uma
lliM
II **
SUNDAY
-: PROGRAM SCHEDULE >
HOG YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. P.
T H O "I DA1
P. O. Bes lilt
T.LBh.s. MM
U----------------

-------------
s,,. o*
Hi Of Al) Ckartto. (!)

voici or riOPHicY
TW KM* AW Hi* Muak
(BBC)
Noinua Llouuci AW Hit
Mcmortbk MelWiet
Muir.*) lotarlu*.
Ullllir Muni* (UC>
tab: Uk T (BBC)
Stiutoil A4.K. to tot Van
It*. Alton ton
(mm Mail Of Tto Ati
MM Ikwi UK)
MONDAY
Aara CladTcfcjk IB)
"
------------------

Morain* Itloa Caacan* V
-b----
M..,n.l Mtlodla *
Couch la Tto WiW-.oo4
Mulic.l Imilk'
-----r-
-
NfWl
Sacra* Han
Af I Wt
lit
Ott lb He,** It)
W * **
On tot tacar* Icaau II'
Matt Th* fama '
"' '---------------T
Ntn
Luachuait Mlo*m '
toC !l
Mm
MutK Ol Nuunu
heat O 1M utan
rorwitl Mua
If USA i
T U I O A V '
AJSa. Ou (*>
Marala* Sato Ommmi*
Chuck I Tto WlktwaW
UiKkal ttWIlt*

Nan
Stoat Han
MlMI*
ilNNlPITI FOULNA1
OH Th. tareni (I)
Ntwi
Oil Tto Inri icMr-i
H Tk* laarauaa *
Ntn
UochUrM MclodiM'
mm AW Hoc-
V______
Nm
Muw U Maatooaa
twU Tki Matan
Tnaa AtW Now
mm la Maiirwaa*

f' '*)'..

11 i'i
tin.
Mtf
tara. Iffttow
Ml I*M latan" ll
10
:>

(-touakit tkurck Of
IM Ail 0XU
rtonr ikir*
',.....
Haw W lawn
A Nhm Ai *kuii |VUA
Vuitir
(BaX.,
Avt Mwia Uw
atan Kan aaaw
MulK ra MouA. *
A^tai i (aw nxi* I)
Ntn
Aim Jtdaoo (WWJi)
Hi.Uk KlttaON IKMtlk
Il1>iiW
laauaaaaau Itaan *
WfcDNISDAY
Sita Oa
Aton Pack Oak '
Mornint Salon Caaetn*
Mariaal MclWIai
Cbarcfc to Tk WiMwoW
Maid IrWIb*
Ntn
Sacra* Ham
A. I Sea k'
OH Tat treat It
Man
Off Tk* t*MW laaai'4)
Mm Tk* laamlaa'
-A
----------
Ntn
Lticktia. Mtiaatn'
Swa* AW tkf*
NMi
MaMt/Of llnltf
*aa* Ot-Jka Pnataa
*!Mfyw

Ou* la MallrwaW
Haak
Pnoo Ptmuai*
Satan, Hut Uaw
Muuc hat laaMM *
fatnut Itnaw
Wax Yaw Hnnm (A|
Ncwi
fraaii Voui fo/iM I
CfUNILANU WUi TOkY
(Loa Oludi
tow Oftou*
NESCAhl OIGAN
MCXUUla
?i*Ui Hum
ratftr
fUAio PtarhouM
(U
fr.au
ll.M Mauc t atoa II
10:15
10:2>
UT&?
Il.4>
12;0
tiaa (W
aa Atoa* fw k ill
New
.MiAk,
Twaalt Ot Drawa.
------------------
Maak Ta Df*aa kV*
atUt tUkBUN IPO I
UVIIW
Your Daaoot Pan* (VOAi
0* li Yau/Mk
NEJCAPI ORGAN
MtLOUlE
HOW UUISTIAN KJINU
HEAL1
Kaaan fioa Tki
U.I.A. (VOAI
kfawt! Tktltrt (VOA)
Huwllai Arabia (BBC)
Yaa AtkW hi k Ikl
Nawi
Maw fraa MaW
TaauAt Of DttaaM*
Mauc Ta Data Br*
Siaa Ok)
Sita OH
SiaaiM AMMlCtai
la ttaakt lk*
f-
Ptni>*l Of Waluaa
MJtat tUtt haw
Matto fa. Watiaato*
fauwt Mttov
kai'i Yaw ftTtraa ti
Ntw
/' Yaw Hnn Kama.
AUaa Jtduoa (WUL)
IU.Uk KlokON tfOBTk
fUVlkW
1 I
IN
Sita O. -
A'.trw Ooc* a.k. (I)

V*
Mania* Stloa Caattn
Chare* la
TW Wi
Maaktl ttrtin.
Nrwt
i I 'I I
SacrW Hair.
A. I Am h'
Off Tk* tarara- It)
Nfftaf
Off Tk* tanW (aaaf4)
i '
Maw Ta* laMnatoa*'
---------
Ntwt
LaackttaM MdWtot

Mwto Of HuktiM*
Sou Of Tk* Piaaaan
sw%ur|^. viktoi tmt\
lanraaittltl Caatn '
Itaaia* AaMricaat
Htak
ii maw
Piano Ptmrai'
iuuaf Kin Ikaw
Malic rat Tkwata'
ftaran taatov
Wkaft Yaw FtwjtiM (l
ii "
V

Ntwt .
Waat't Yew) httfto (tawtoj
H
GtANTLAlU) ta TOAY
S.t" Oa
Altrw-Oaik Oak (|>
Mwaia t*lea Caacwi*
M.ria.1
Ckwtk la Tk* WiltwaW'
Mwil tattilW
Mtwi
Ai I a. k'
lENNimi'l JOUtNAL
Off Tk* *Kt*i (t)
.......an
Man
Off Tk* tactW ltaat-41
Matt Tk* Eawmlaat'
Nm
Uaeknai Mttoawi*

wan AW H*
Ntn
Maak Of Maakanta
law Of Ta* HwM
'ft
Preset (DP)
Dtn U HalipwaW
tlaajat AaiarirtM
Pawrel a *!
lana Kat* laaw
Umt fw> Man1
Fa.ru/* tattow
fk-| Yaw Haaraa (B)
awrraa* itwici-
t A T U ii AY
aCm CUek Otk ft)
_i---------
) CaactB
a>
Mora Akouf BUfar (IK)
to
i. '
Th* Ckrkmakw
A. I tat fc'
N*w
Off Tk* tanW it)
Orf'Tk. tttwto) I toa/*)
Maw Tm latamuwi'
Ntn
UaetrMM Mtla**. *
Paw T.at TUm'
Foortol Praak*.
Wtyn* King ta-tnaw*
liMrwMwwJ Ctatn'
tkrtka AW tauaa (NSC)
CkJUiaa'i Qumm
Caaeart O. Tto Mtll
Mwit Pat toairat'
b-
aatu* tattow
New.
Whu'i Yaw PirarlH (toW)
(Lou Glu)
^_
Matot* Oa Tto Muck '
NESCAFI OAGAN
MELODIES
CaaMr Mama Shaw
tapan Proa Tto
U.S.A. (VOAI
LU8 tUBBON SrOITS
tEVUW
Your Dtadaa Pun (VOA)
Da k) Yawato)
NESCAFI OtOAN
MELODIES
FiaWt Marcia Maw
Iraon froa Tto
USA. (VOA)
WwM Of Ita (VOA)
Yn AtoW fa fe IB)
Oaa Niato ttoW
Taaalt Of Draa.
Ta
Siaa Off
BBC J*u dak
Ttka Ii faaB Hare
(BBC)
Yw AtoW Pa to It)
Mwtc Praa MaW
Maak Ta Draa Br*
Siga Off
AUaa Jactoaa (Wtt)L)
BUIH tJBBON SPOSTS
Parry Com Skew (VOA)
NESCAFI OBCAN
MELODIES
PrWto Mini.
ttpan Froa Tto
U.S.A. (VOA)
Malt Bt tato
Ftail Ttotta
Yoa Atka* Pa k III
Htm
Oaa Niaki SwW
Of
Maak Ta
Wat.'. Yaw FtTtrire It)
w

ton YoalfFtwrht (CatWA)
Guaa tar (USTD)
MX! tlBBON SMMTS
Maatocaa M*ktoiM (UJAII
Da k YowiW
N^foD,i?
CAN
PraWr Mtm* Stow
t*aon fata Tto
UA. (VOA)
4:00 A.M.
4:1
At SB
4:4)
IrN
111
flit
T>4
Pul Stor Ta* (IDF)
Ufa with Tto) Ljaaa (BBC,
Yaw aw Parea.
tar'i A Laaak ll
Man fata MaW

Pto Owl. Mat (I)
Maa OB
:IJ
*
4J
t.-Bt
tl
fffM
MS
if)-ft
1005
Iwt
!:!
\
10:4
II M
111
tliM
11 KB
NOON
I2:BS PH.
Ill
lliM
IJ:4
iiM
li
Ilk*
Ik
Jrw
III*
MB
1:4)
l:6w
lll
iM
|iS
4:B
4:1
4.MJ
4:4S
Ml
Sill
SiAS
4:00 P M, )
4:
MM)
4:41
. ;**
liU
ft
fl4S
:
I
:M)
S.4S
n
fill
Ml'
tfbwt
1*1
10:2)
HiM)
ill) *
II aM
II iM
lit*
11:4
Itoa OB Ai 100 A at. Uto
' Piaawnl attrtl* at HOQ
AIT aai auacii
aato atot.
araarea it
OPLAMATION O IT
MX Naatow^^LaawaT'''''**
AND AISUYUTVONS
IDt
LkJAP- US Alt
$5 fXStS-f!
WBIA: WwMwM*
8NDAT, DECHrlBER II. WM
i i '
APOSTLES OF OUTRAGE, harbingBri of hopelBBtneii,
1 wai crouchBd ovir my curdt and whay at Rolando'! Hid-
away tha othar day, thinking about how well up th au-
thorities around here are on the old adage*.
"There's many a slip twixt cup and lip," it says lome-
when or other. So high-paid talent has been turned loose
to devise slips of various colors and lizes and wording, to
'interpose between Canal Zon lips and cups containing low-
duty merchandiBB, such as 6cotch.
A kiddie skipping down to the corner tore With a
note from Momma lieting w*at to buy is going to have
nothing on a sun-ripened Canal Zonian toeWHrkg down to
do some "J" Street shopping, clutching in his little hot
hand a slip from Balboa Height*.
A tender Bifcht. Kil to be hoped that the cituenry is
considerate to these cute shoppers, helps them across the
itraet by the Ancor* Pelt Office, and renders the other
usual kindnesses appropriate to small fry with a big sbop-
Pnf it' has not yet been disclosed whether the seemingly
non-existent low-duty liquor plan disolosed, in ptralled
with its multitudinous paper work at Balboa Heights,.some
Dtvroll deduction plan titled, for instance, "Sway now,
cry later."
Anyone wishing to commend this luggestiOn to Rep.
James Tumulty's legislativa consideration welcome to
do so without further acknowledgement to thia corner.
Anyone wishing to assure their Christmas liquor
stocks would to well to plaoe little dependence at this late
hour in eithsr Tumulty, J. T. or in the effective implementa-
tion of the low-duty liquor treaty provieion. Just get up
the caeh, in the old familiar instalmsnts.
Enough of this aridity. I must move on to discuss
lumbsring developments I havs lately noted on the Isth-
mus.

I find myself, as a rssult of ths most diligent ti.
quiriss, in a position to dispel the story that all these trsss
you havs seen being carted hither and yon in recent days
have been ordered.by Quarry Heights, to bs planted ateng
the top of Ancon Hill on the Panama side of the television
mast, ths military matters with which we are assured it
is planned to occupy so .much TV time do not ssep aoross
into Panama. "
This is not the idea of the trees at all. The trees are
all about the place becauss: 1) Forest ownsrs in Maine,
Oregon and other places sre keen ss the rest of us to make
t nickel, snd 2) Because it's Christmas.
Christmas, ai anyone who reads the paper will know,
is a world-wide celebration in honor of modern merchandis-
ing methods. ....
Advent is that tims preceding Christmas during which
tho ads really start to build up.
Between the price tags and the gift wrapping, there
are occasionally to be distinguished cards bearing observa-
tions about peace of earth, goodwill toward men. and drive
carefully. Sound, sane ituff. Nothing about goodwill to-
ward women. '
Immersed to the eardrums in thhj seaeonal baok-
scratching, I have placed some orders with the plums,
lichen-chinned gaffer who presidee. He is the fellow be-
hind the reindMr. whose garb speak, so W^^
many of u. at this Christmas t.me. The old a^rrtlemen,
that is in the red.
This is the list I have presented him:
For COV. JOHN S. 8EYB0LD: A new train to play
WlthREP. JAMES TUMULTY: A copy of "The Walstlsnd,"
by T. S. Elliott, or maybeaome *heMltar. i1tmM.u
WILSON CROOK: AJ>hotograpWMU#i H(tflWi-
inrton, autographed by J&n D. Pern. l~,,i
RUFUST-OVELADY: the first slug ofrow-Huty lid>r
to be drunk in the Csnal Zone.
IKE EISENHOWER: Doctors orders that he spend
more time among the contented cows, and less among dis-
COnTLV^VE"sONP*oof that urbane command of
"the English language, plui intelligent wit; are not grounds
for yokelish .er\sor, front? th. voter, of the untry that
spends more than any other on earth on educating its clti-
"n,SEN. JOE McCARTHYi Another year juet lik 1955.
CASEY STENGEL: ffanny happy returns of Mickey
NMantCZ TWILIGHT LEAg|ei Some cash customers.
JUAN PERON: An autographed photo of Wilson t,rooK.
GEN. McGARR: A thief-proof clothesline.
MAX BILGRAY: Quiet contentment and years ot it.
SUGAR RAY ROBINSON: No 15 rounders, all the way.
JOHN FOSTER DULLES: One felicitous remark, eome-
WhtrRUFUStLOVELADY: Th. second slug of low-duty li-
quor to be drunk in the Canal Zone.
KHRUSCHEV: Laryngitis.
PRINCESS MARGARET: A respite from pulprt-dwell-
ing quarterbacks calling the signals of her life.
PETER TOWNSEND: The samo courtesv and under-
standing which he himeelf disbursed so abundantly.
KHRUSCHEV: Gout. ,
FRANCE: All the slightly-used premiers in the world.
UNITED NATIONS: The world's respect.
MELBOURNE: Happy Olympic Games.
KHUSHCHEV: Cirrhosis.
ALL ISTHMIANS: Lots of lottery luck.
Many other thoughtful things I asked the old gent to
str.w around among th. cheerful chaos of characters that
makes up our worldy Can't list them all here. That would
spoil th. surpris.'element.
One other thing about th. s.ason puzzl.s me. About
five years ago I had ths good sense to quit the business of
i.nding Christmas cards. Figurad that anyone fortunate
enough to have quietly forgotten me during th. y.ar has
very right to be spared a shuddering r.mind.r at Christ-
mas, wh.n h.'s supposed to f.el happy.
First year I sent out no Christmas cards, I received
about five in return. The second year, 10. S far this
{ear, five years since last I inconsiderately heapsd a
hristmss card aboard an overburdened postman, the score
is ever 20, with a vMk to go. This proves something?
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week stems from
the fsot Congressman Hugh J. Addonizio figures the armed
forces here need
2450
permanent quarters built right quick.
vnAybodif fl&adA, flaAAifiv/fA


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, IN
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
FACTfatM
Young Executives Tougher
On Selves Than On Others
CHICAGO -(UP) A company
reei' mself are consUntly calling them-
elves on the carpet
Lyle M. Spencer, who became
president of Science Research As-
sociates here at the age of 27, says
that chief executives try to keep
hidden "an almost masochistic en-
parity for self-criticism."
That characteristic, turned up in
a survey of 930 members of the
Young Presidents' Organization,
Spencer said. His firm made the
atudy. and he wrote about it for
the Harvard Business Review.
The Young Presidents' Organi-
tation b only for those who reach
the top before 4 years of age in a
firm doing more than a $1,000,000
annual business. Spencer is now 4
years old. ,
"From the day they take over
the rein of buslneas control.
Spencer wrote, "most chief execu-
tives are secretly as dissatisfied
with their own work as with that
of the most bumbling employee.
39 Average Aae
often they seem to have their most
brilliant ideas when their backs are
against the wall."
8. Negotiations. "When the chips
re down, when big money is in-
volved, the president must be on
hand personally to go through the
turmoil of making the final deci-
sion and to suffer the consequences
if his decision is wrong."
. Searching for a creed. Many
presidents feel a "vague uneasi-
ness" about What the real responsi-
bilities are U stockholders and the
community. ,
10. Effecting self-improvement.
"Three out of four are currently
engaged in some type of training
to improve themselves as business-
men.
Romanian Tycoon's
Re-Enlry Into US
Needs Ironing Out
. WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UP) -
The survey gave this composite rmmigration Commissioner Joseph
M
Jlcture of a young company presi
ent:
About 38 years old. running a
business grossing $3,500,000, env
pluying about 250 persons, having
an annual personal income of $41,-
000 (about a fifth of it coming
from outside his business), still
married to his first wife after 13
years, with three or more children.
And he is a man who worries
Swing announced today that
Nicolai Malaxa, prominent Rom-
anian industrialist, has been plac-
ed on parole in Florida until his
"admissibility" to ths country s
determined.'
Malaxa returned to the United
States todav by plane after a nine-
month business trip to Argentina.
He was met at Miami by immi-
gration inspectors and par oled
about how he does his job. I without bond en "his "own cogniz-
The study showed these 10 prob- ince ,. wiBg Md
terns that worry him the most: Tne immigration Service revok-
1. Using time effectively TneL^ Malaxag re.entry permit last
president works much longer hours October But y^ district court he
*W*M nthor mnliivM nut Sllli ....1__I I___&..___I. !.-? *U- ..11m
than other employes but
doesn't have enough time.
ruled hist week that the
jean't have enough time. __jwaB 'unjustified.'*
2. Learning not to be a> person SwJM sald Ma,a
who does things himself, but gets
ethers to do them. Most presidents
advanced by being "do-ers," now
they muat learn to delegate au-
thority and be "a-teacher, planner,
counsellor, supervisor, mediator,
and sometimes a disciplinarian.
action
Swing said Mataxa's eligibility to
re-enter must be ironed out at a
hearing before he can be released
from the parole provisions which
limit his tra,vel to the state of
F.orjd.
Malaxa, 72, once known as "the
WHILE PFC. ROBERT BRA* Cleft) and
Antl-Alrcraft Artillery Battalion of Fort
efforts. A goat and a cow will Join the
on the Isthmus.
Sfc. John Reagan were busy setting up the unique Christmas display for the 003d
Clayton, one of their live props, a donkey. Just lazily stood by and watched their
burro this week to easi ly make the 903d's display one of the more spectacular ones
(U.S. Army Photo)
nd sometimes a disciplinarian {orenlMt industrialist and engineer
3. Building a team. More Uiani^ Europe nad established per-
a third of all presidents said that enl residence in New York be-
_ miotali IhpV made last .___ j_____.;__ i_ 4L. -<-.
the worst mistake they made last
year, and the one that hurt their
company the most, was either hav-
ing a man in a key spot who did
not fit or failure to get one who
did."
Decisions In Crises
4. Setting the direction. The Job
of making a final decision falls
squarely on the president.
5. Finding expert advice. Busi-
ness life. M^J&iftJ^fii.
big worry is finding pera wn*
can worry for you.
6. Securing working capital, it
takes money to make money. A
clear majority of the presidents
surveyed felt that their companies
could be run more efficiently
fore departing on the Argentina
trip. He has charged that cancel-
ing his re-entry i was inspired by
political enemies. He has not pub-
licly named these alleged enemies.
Malaxa first entered the Unietd
States In 1947 and In 1953 went to
Canadr to re-enter under a per-
manent resident status. The Immi-
gration Service claims that he did
not make a "full and true state-
ment'-when he'.claimed a prefer-
ence ander-lie available Roma.
man quota. This was the basis on
which Immigration canceled Ma-
laxa's permit two years later.i
Malaxa's attorneys said the el-
derly Industrialist went to Argen-
tina to make arrangements for a
manufacturing plant he planned to
they had more, working capitaX" ijtf^xSUkWwM* Wants
,'.2- H*^iAVntl,ZU recuS to Produce an'.-fielddrilliag de^
eSef5du S&JSSHS vice" which be vented
Guatemalan Delgale
Found Dead In Room
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UP) -
Mario G. Ramirez, 72, permanent
secretary of the Guatemalan del-
egation to the United Nations,
was found dead yesterday in his
apartment.'
Ramirez, who had been dead
about two days, was known by
acquaintances to have a chronic
heart condition and death was be-
lieved to be from natural causes.
ft
Fellow members of the Guate-
malan delegation went to the Ra-
mirez apartment when the secre-
tary failed to appear at the Unit-
ed Nations Building. They called
police after falling to .get an an-
swer.
FALSE; ALARMS
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UP) .
For two successive days a false
fire alarm was pulled from the
same box about 3 p.m. On the
third day a fire marshal nabbed
a six-year-old boy pulling his TJUrd"
'false alarm, from the same .boa
about 3 p.m.
You'll have to look far
To find a bigger Toy
Assortment than Felix's..
And at Felix's
the prices are right.
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
IB-I.
House Chairman
Protests'Ouster1
Of Frederick Lee
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 UP)-
Chairman J. Percy Priest of the
House Interstate Commerce Com-
mittee today protested Frederick
B. Lee's forced resignation as
civil aeronutica administraiaiv
The Tennessee Democrat s a id
be may propose legislation to
make both the CAA and the Civil
Aeronautics Board "independent
agencies of the government and
free them of aay and all pobtical
domination."
Lee resigned as CAA adminis-
trator last weekend. He said he
did so at request of Commerce
Secretary Sinclair Weeks. Sen A.
S. Mike Monroney (D. Okla ),
chairman of a Senate subommlt-
tee, protested the action and said
his group wwdd make an investi-
gation. .....
Monroney charged that Lee was
forced oat as part of an attempt!
by a "ground-minded clique in,
the Commerce Department toj
seize control of civil aviation.
Priest, In a telegram to Monro-
ney from Nashville, Tenn., en-
dorsed Monroney'? moves in the
case which he said had left him
"greatly disturbed" Priest said
Lee apparently had been fired for
havtai "properly and truthfully
described" the urgent needs lor
airport expansion.
The CAB, a regulatory group,
already is an independent agency.!
CAA, which administers civil fly-
ing rules, is a part of the -Com-
merce Department______
Emotional Stability
Factor In Dieting
ITHACA, K. Y. (UP) If
yen plan to go on a diet to reduce,
make sure you're emotionally
atable before you start. That's the
advi<- o' two Cornell University
psychiatrists. v
Dr. C. Dou*la Darling and Dr.
John Summerkill tested 29 students
who undertook a supervised diet
and found that emotionally stablej
persona had four times as much
chance of successful dieting as
those who showed sign of emotion-
al instability.
The scientists pointed out that
nearly all excess weight comes
from overeating, and that what
often causes over-eating is a minor
eaational stress. But a serious emo-
tional stress may be made worse
when a person tries to cut down
ea eating.
The test showed that a few of
the Cornell dieters appeared tense
or distressed, did not have as
many friends at school aad were
not happy at home The successful
dieters were alert, had many
friends, and hid contented home
lives. Thev hd adjusted I
over-weirhr. b"t hr! decided 'to
reduce to "look better."
We are pleased to announce that we have
been appointed Distributors for "y j
MAYTAG

Automatic and Conventional Washers
Vis are equipped for Service as well as Sales
.<
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
-
(Home of Quality Merchandise)
TlvoII Ave. No. 18-20 and "J" 8t. No. 13-A-30
' Tels. 2-2388 2-3265 2-2142
OPEN TILL 9 P.M. UNTIL XMAS
FUN! PLENTY OF FUN
FOR YOUR CHILDREN!
.
GYM DANDY PLAYGROUNDS
The perfect Gift for your children they'll lova it!
Coma and sea our grand assortment just arrived...
OMPHROY'S
No. 38 AUTOMOBILE ROW
____- Tais. 3-5381 3-5382

Make her really happy with an
Electrolux Vacuum Cleaner
SELF EMPTYING SEE NO DUST
TOUCH NO DUST NO SMELL
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Borne of Quality Merchandise)
*" t. No. 13-A-SO Tivoll Ave. 18-20
Tels. 2-2380 2-3265 2-2142
OPEN TILL 9 P.M. UNTO. XMAS
I
* *
xbifi
for your garden or terrace
LAMP POSTS
REFLECTORS
No. 1 Via Espaa Tel. 3-0383

.
MAIN STORZ
No. 21 Central Ave.
Placa Cathedral
NEW STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Next to the _
Chase Manhattan Bank

:


resses
and
Pajamas
for girls

A beautiful assortment
of
Italian (Boll
8
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
PANAMA COLON
The label algnifies uallty
Give
>
Eve. lasting
Christmas
''Joy.
Diamonds m
front,
QaAa JoAtlich
$f3*>"*
w^
e .ASHTRAYS, stand and table models
MAGAZINE RACKS
BAR ORNAMENTS
TELEPHONE TABLES
Just In!
lovelttes..,
pom famous make
RUBEL and RAYMOR
e PAPER BASKETS
CANDLE STICKS ,
TRAYS
VfcNICE CRYSTALWARE
a UMBRELLA STANDS
And Beautiful
ITALIAN LAMPS
J4-20 JM An ...j Ae.
Tal. J-0281
Casa Fastlich has
Christmas Gift
for every Guy and
Doll, a Gift from
Casa Fastlich to
you \
Regardless of how
much or how little
you spend for' a dia-
mond al Casa Fast-
lich, you can be well
assured that Us bril-
liant beauty will ever
mark this Christmas
as a most memorable
one.
SRCo/a fa/tlich
DUTY
FREE
STORE
JEWELRY CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
vahifbodi^ (R&adA, glaAAf&dL



' " I '
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
*J\eep Ujour \Jffice. f^ariy
. (Lxckanae ^snexpmive
1- "":
SUNDAY, C|
II, 1IS5
omen s
World
lA&e (circular \^kirt KJri UJour
exchanges can be annoying or they an be fun. it-
on techniques and coats'. One eceaeanlcal, bat welcome
a fan>y, no-wrap boa.
rjByg**rJfr
*
BY ALICIA HART
,i NBA BMuty Editar
By KAY SHERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer
FESTIVE finishing touch for
the Christmas tree a-glitter with
shining baubles is a decora tve
skirt to circle the bas under the
branches.
. If- you like the idea but find the
price tags on the gorgeous ready-
raades too rich for your budget,
get out sewing machine and
scissor. The basic design if
simple and ornamentation can be
light and lovely or richly elabo-
rate.
I'm partial to the skirt pic-
i tured here because the tree motif
is pretty by itself. If you have
the time and enthusiasm, addi-
tional stars could be cut out and
I sprinkled over the shown sur-
face. After the holidays, the
skirt can be packed away unt
!next vcir.
The fabric is white felt livened
with red and green soutache
braid circling ..the border and
tracing the tree outline. Red and
green stars are tacked down at
the top of the trees.
, a card or tiny gift sent to a
friend's home is less likely to get
lost in the avalanche.
illZ office gift exchange can bei Sfe ,! .T *** * .tSBrtiT0U21
awful or it can be in. ft can be: In a typing pool or a room full|need M yards -of white felt 54
Ufcarrassing or at can give a lot i of accountants, where all of thcinche? wide; v*-yard rea teit,
oflleasure. I women are equally friendly, it. is I Vi-yard green felt: 12 yards nar-
j perfectly permissible to give the row green soutache braid; 14
.obably the very first require-^ seme small remembrance to eachred and green thread.
Bt, whether it's done in an or-! woman. This can be a lipstick rl Cut a 54-Inch circle of white felt
ized way or is strictly- on a'five packs of cigarets, fancily Fold circle in half and cut, along
i-friend basis, is the require-] wrapped, or H can be some see- fold tc the center to make the
at of good taste. No gift pee-' sons! pretty such as a pine jr-, slash opening which allows, eas
Adding to the
.Ueh* braid.
sensor* tnieiy Is this siaiisnasal CMstases tree skirt la white feet.
To braider attaelunenJ eat the sewtar machine raclaUstea braid
of the tree in the center of each
J-
.^v
A rift earmarked for the glittery hallday season is this shiny,
glided case, fitted with a purse flacn of perfume and a frag-raee-|
matched cream powder compact. It'a small enough to be carried!
in a handbag but It can also be used alone for evening eccaslens.1
By ALICIA HART, NEA Beauty Editar.
LAWRENCE
ONt day when Grandma was
visiting, Penny's friend Chris
came over to play.
All vent well until Chris tried
to force the massing, .baft li
had come with Penny's new
sutht*
r doll
seated in the office should be in j sage,
the least expensive. Even a mar-,
vrfoua bargain you found steps ov Be sure, if you have one sl .
en the bounds becsuse the reci- friend among a group of women,
pidjit doesn't know it was a bar- that your more important gift to
Bam and feels humiliated about1 her is no
setting.
scallop.
If you're
he* modest offering.
Some offices get around this pos
satfUlity by having a tree and hav-
ing each person buy one gift,
linger a dollar, for a name drawn
ouf of -a hat. Other offices have a
grab-bag gift exchange. In buying
in
Many of the cosmetics manu-
facturers wisely play for the of-
fice gift buyers by doing up their
packages so that they don't re-
quire gift wrapping during a busy
lunch hour. One manufacturer has
f*c,,JwfierVthe'-gifts' are likely"Ipackaged his dusting powder in a
torr-ic flowing from all sources, | seasonally bright package.
placement of the apron under, >r0 a mUe ^g^^ m
. neath and around the tree. At the tracin- tilt design free-hand, lay
pechl center, cut out a small c r c 1 c ft t before tart on g h
about four or five inches in dia-
meter to accommodate tree trunk
haoe the outside edge to form
e shallow scallops. On right
side of felt, pencil the loop design
office
I

felt with blunt nifof pencil.
Using the top braider attach-
ment on your machine stitch the leave about 18 inches of braid atiinto, her own dolTi
soutache braid along the outline.
Skirt pictured has two trees in
green, three trees in red. braid.
Trim the edges with two rows
of braid. The green braid Is next
paper. Rub dressmaker's chalk on
back of paper, and trace line onlto the...edge, then the .red. TheiLto of each tree"
B>-\> __111. X_^_i __ J r>7 nuinll hJh I.r IVa HbII a alaala I.
edge ef" the small center circle is
finished the same way. You can
3,
'iy ZJo 11 lake Jst \Jn Dime
each end If you want to tie the|ioualy, Penny reminded Her guest
apron around the tree base. Knot
the ends to prevent raveling.
Cut five stars from red end
green felt and hand sew above
If Baby's at the 'let me see
what's In it" stage, wrap -up a
few dummy parcels containing
some of his old toys. When
Christmas deliveries come rolling
in. switch "no.no" packages for [Teeners
the prepared ones. It's a temper
saving routine.... ,,,.,
It's "monkey see*, rainkey do
Beauty Is fine and careful make! "But what do we find? Well,
up excellent, but" teen-age r-slwe find that we are late for the
seem''to add a liberal dose of [movies or the meeting with our
dawdling at the crucial moment, friends or for most of the things
we've planned.
for/Teeners who find tnemseives'pearances wnen
poaw|sjailt of the "habits' -he deeerthespttetting 'down n
mayasvcll assume that their dates on their coats sn
ha v^the same feelings. i "Don't get me
In" ffAtninifiA nlrrin m
ax. Tli fJisJaWBl a feed
Tfiff problem. The second Babby
eats anything. The third Baby
'crawls to the icebox for hi" own
cho.v It only seems that Way. It's
I just that you, as a parent, are
more relaxed. #o say- experience '
hands st the ame.
If yours is a pill-and vitamin
routine at meatt'me, here's bow
to solve Baby's "gimmies" when
I he's two years old or more. Keep
some party mints in the cupboard;
feed him a "medicine" when you
ake yours.
fackaged In a colorful baa. this gift act includes eae de toilette ,. ,, , I~T .-tin-iai
'nd perfume foam bath in matched scents Tbe brand new hea U, y.0U J^^^hH^m^ trie
>a designed sfter an old IUlian mosaic and would make a i.c,cle* 0B **? c~lsmafrv!i
liable Jewel bos when the cosmetic, are used up. Cologne, hang em "gh away f r o m
y powder and eau de parfum are else available In this set B"0* ? re*ch.- (A *1 ry.,e..*
By ALICIA HART, NEA Beauty Editor keep in mind concerning all tree
ornaments.)
H'ue's a letter from a teen
age boy who has something im-| "And why? Because our dates
portant to say on the subject..are stil1 taking care of their ap-
who find themselves pearances when they should be
the stairs to pu
nd go out with us.
me wrong. I like
feminine olgic most oft he time,
so far as Baby Is loncerned. It! "Sure." he writes, "we like to'But lr the matter of late-for-date,
therefore behooves Mommy and go our with girls who look pretty j i can shorten an evening and ia-
Daddy to mind their manners and smell nice and go to some convenience a lot of people.''
when Baby Is up and about the effort to care for themselves. Butj
bouse. why,does it have to take so long?
anything >ARer all, my friends and 1
_ut in his like to look nice, too. We worry
mouth, its onlyBRMftd, as Baby's about our complexions. We are
mouth is his first afproach to concerned with our fingernails .
experiencing this 'world. Keep and our teeth. We get haircutoi BY NaA service
small, hite-siee ubjects picked up.ion schedule. We take baths and vctTtn fnnn
Keep All pills, medkine, under,clean shave.And we do^ tt .u| wgD J^
m epough mm so that when we frequeny found that their
.re auDDOsed to caU for lslfjures ,d the designers' ideas
about their figures don't quite
Perhaps you'd like to make an
extra one as a gift. If so, here's
a suggestion from a woman who
cut out and helped to sew 12
similar skirts last year. Instead of
slashing to the center and cut-
ting a hole out of the middle, leave
the decorated circle whole, Do,
however, stitch the red and green
hraid circles in the middle. This
will permit the person receivng
the skirt to use it as a table cover-
ing it she prefers. Or she can' uncorrupted chdd, she rejected
that th< dolls' mouths weren't the
same. But Chiis just Ignored her.
So Penny, just as Grandma open-
ed the back ^orch door, grabbed
back her bottleand gave Chris
snd irritable pVBtJIl-"i La?"1 *"i A
Grandma said, %/!$, W*S
going on out here? Is this my ge-
nerous little granddaughter fight-
ing over toys with a friend? It
can't be. It's some selfish little
girl' who is just pretending to be
Penny. Come, dear .." And in in-
Korable right
ed upon Penny
property to Chris...
PENNY defied the transfer. An
open up the circle for her tree.
And a postscript tip from the.
same gal: If your daughter spies
tiie decorative felt circle, she'll
want to enlarge the eagtee*
g slightly, add s walaabajp
waltz off in it to a hohohy party.
Which will leave us ha e k
where we startedSwhthing the
Christmas tree base with a clean
white sheet!
It's too bad that G ra n d m a
couldnt' give it understanding,
too. She herself suffers from an '
almost uncontrollable craving for
approval of her "generosity." And
as her Income has been reduced
r hnsiMsar
S5W
it 5* way th* ?
ora1 to feed it the way she f
used ,to. j
Hei inabflity to. make other peo-
ple grateful to her often over. ;
whelms her with discouragement.
Indeed, much of her Irritation at -
the restrictions of age and de-
creased money is thwarted hung-
t!&9BgWt3& d0-,t
BUT all throught his visit, she's
let self-pity torment her because
she couldnt' Insure her welcome
with an expensive gift to Penny's
mother.
She didn't want to give it to a
one afternoon last week, she made
the trade offered by Grandma the gift that brought the tmpora- ff,
and refused to yield her bottle in
exchange for approval of her 'ge-
nerosity'' ____
e faJfeneneMHsinstea
idmrs^Btery
her into'tnHnkitfMK did
clutched her bottle and ducking
under Grandma's arm, fled to her
motlar who understood her point
of view.
ty reassurance of a stranger's
"How kind you are."
It k aad that Grandma allows
ontrolled. But
e can do about
us to. How-
ever, we can pBbtcct Penny a-
gainstftis klridisjrgreediness, ask-
ing her for no generosity that
isn't spontaneous joy in giving.
:-8aby will
that's small
Oku 2),
}eianer
Women
models
Jurn&
Out CtotU Ld 3a We
earer
The secon
are supposed
atreft, we arrive at 8:30.
3brJ-----"' T
LITTLE LIZ
Even rhough some of the pop
lor songs don't moke sense they
seem to moke dollars. hu
match.
For instance, a handsome suit,
one designed for wear by tbe
station-wagon set, will often turn
out to have been cut sor a woman
who obviously never sat down at
all. And a comfortable dress for
autumn walks will sometimes turn
out to be made so large in the
waist that it would slide off unless
it were altered.
A youthful woman here a
member'of the very portion of the
population to wheh she caters, has
done something about this prob-
lem. Hope atathews, president of
Lo/i/.l Should

JUoae Can Jake \Jn ZJhal ^pecl at Ljlamor
:!
Zror
L,hrilmas
'elleS
Luxurious and whimsical stockings add to your party mood
during the holidays. Rhinestones (left) are sprinkled over the
ankle in nylon stockings that twinkle. Tiny sprays of golden
holly Nelly sparkles with paarls and rhinestones. Appliques of black
Chantilly lace appear (above right) on instep of these stockings.
Tiny spray ef faldea pine (right) is hand-painted at knee of one
stocking. Two small pearls In red and green form Christmas
ornament*.By OAILfc DUGAS. NBA Women's Editor.
1
oa/ufbodif. fkadA, glaaAifiedA
Do Bed
Take your choice. If you're un-
der tbe weather with a cold:
stagger around doing your house-
j-work or crumple into bed and
fret about how far behind you're
getting.
Decisions of this kind depend
upon the character of a woman.
Some women consider it more
Sactical to stay on their feet and
; the coM drag out longer Oth-
drs consider it smarter to get it
over wih oulckly sad then cstch
Up on the work.
This column casts its vote with
staying to bad. it's probably rue
that a cold lasts seven days if
you treat it and a week if yon
dont but bed rest has additional
values if a woman can rid herself
at worry about the house long e-
nough to benefit from It.
A msture woman needs her
rest to recover her strength.
Yoasger, more resilient women
csn totter through s full week
while dripping from the nose sad
watering from the eye, but
grown women more frequeny
become more ill when not getting
their bed root
A dry or two's stsy to bed can
be used to catch up on beauty
tasks, little by little. Its a com-
fortarU piaee to glf* **'* "
manicure or a dry ahaustpoo. tt*s
also a practical place to do the
darning aad mending that's bean
keeping clothes out of circulation
Keep at prettv and as much fun
as possible Wesr a warm-color-
ed bedjacket or sweeter. Wear a
brassiere for comfort. Even
Hone Mathews. president ef her own sportswear firm, nukesa !!"'^ie'Vrliit)'she
clothei Ulite hanemeat of her Gallford. Con... home wte Ite gsWSkWfa e made , she
UkeVttemto the peatoWce terseM for mailing to stores, hi heir Lady GuUferd boxes.
Lady Guilford, a garment compa-from year
ny, has steadily been producing
a Une of suburban clothing that
requires no alteration to fit the
wide-hipped, aktapy-iWated. but
nonetheless good-looUkJ,> figure
of the "ordinary" American wo-
^The term "president'' hardly
conveys the true relationship of
Mrs. Mathews to her company.
She conceives the ideas for the
clothes, commissions t h e m to
manufacturers, makes 4ba rounds
with sample cases, moojete them
for buyers and the oxgJsnttes the
U to? aMpmertjlMrtjM drive.
her own ststlon wagoii jbo. ner sei-
uhg trips snd often Ctmveys the
Mckaiea to the local poet office.
Se insists thst each ahlpment
bear the Guilford postmark
the recently reteihed from a
seUng trip to Florida, where she
ooened 40 accounts in 12 days. She
Thome to Guilford and turned
around to trot down to New York
to show the UBe to buyers from
tbe oil cosmtry. : ___'
Obviously, the apfeal of good
fit in a liae of sportswear is as
universal as the appear of the
shbrt-and-Bermuda shorts corn-
Mrs. Mathews' line is -
to year. It i n c voWed. in.it B'bnjh never
red shirts, B e r m u d Pttaroad to show the Une at
hit
shirts, flsred shirts, B e r m u d PB giroad to show me une at tbe
shorts, fancied-up beer jackeU (ssghe tinto;,sh sOW|nne is always
ail the favorites of the child-chauf- home with t^OIT'WL vhris.
feuring, gardening, P.-T. A-ing
ttH Does Jut wear B* own clothes?
Her business falls in the cate-Les, inffifed She "Ml*' them ss
gory of s family affair. She and! eornfartame and becoming as her
her husbsnd, both of whom have | ciRflUjl i haft. Th f why
a background in reUiling. are to- ts^.TtsmgWM that why,
JLir a
anye
b -----'"h
had
She cha _
for oily hair
hair
SmiVS Her small line changes little
to
.and a
Just as the skin csn ch s nge,long terfc is*
from sesson to season and yeariahampoo,-t
to year, so can the hair and tabousm awl
scalp change. And a woman sesson
should bow to these change's,
rsthei than going on doing things
just as she has always done.
One woman who had had an
oily hair problem for many years mal
consistently used s shampoo'
especially designed to reduce oil-
mess This fall she discovered
that her hah, which was nat-
urally curly, was no longer curl-
ing in its usual manner
Soon after this, she discovered
that her scalp was very dry and
that her hair was Jostogits nat-
ural vibrancv and'springiness.
She correctly decided that the
dry!
her me-
of tbe
bar hair
from oily to normal
^_
shampoo
_ for nor-
nsiswiiiisiiil
that her hair" was pain curilag
in its accustom*. fhCRstri.
As this column hag Often stat-
ed, rigidity In the af one doee
things csn often deWftthe pur-
poses of beauty. WhMrwas be-
coming and helpful whea a giri
was a site 10 may not work whea
she is a size 1* A shampoo* for
dry rnrtr ie a difmite-
to an oily scalp.


&
NDAT, DECEMBER II. 1955
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Retaining Prisoners Doctors Await Tests Army Called To End
Slops, Bui Parcels To Decide Condition Strike At 3 Major
Chile Copper Mines
SANTIAGO. Chile, Dec. 17 (UP)
ed copper mines in C?hJ hive
Continue Rolling In Of Uruguayan Chief
F81EDLAND, German* iUP) CHICAGO. Dec. 17 (UP) Doe.;
The flow of West GeMtan re- tor said they expeet to knOw to-,
turned tprisoners to this repatri-,day how serious is the condition of1 cooper mines m thUe>have,
ation damp haa topped fof theWruguayan Preaident Luis Batlleibeen placed Under army rifle ,to|
time belni but the flood pf pack-[Berrea who suffered an intestinal(end a three-day strike of nearly
ases and gifts from all pans f henimcnage Wednesday night. U*;** workers,
Europe continues. It was expected that the results Military commander took o
Camp offlciaJajidwBed the total of the- enemies! and X-ray test, I ver control at Chuouicamata,
-Tm^IT '-JfM *'"*"* at more: to he made known today, will del world' largest open-pit copper
than 2S8.000 and.(aid there is no,termine how much longer Battle|mine, as well as at Potrenllos
end in sight -rre; fill be hospitalized, al- and El Teniente mines. The first
Some of thc'Ufft ire addressed though it was anticipated he would |two are operated by local subsi-
to war nrUonaW'wtoae return is be under treatment at least 10,diaries of the Anaconda Co. and
expected but most are "donated to more day*. thj latter by the Kennecott Cop
unknown repf*taA*s. ; Au horitative medical sources In-
One Ger nan sent the dlcat* bis stay might be more
carefully iMMCrQQ*. ABirts and prolonged If medical treatment
socks of her missing husband to was prescribed rather than surger-
the camp jy.
per Co.
An executive decree published:
vesterday empowered the Defense:
Ministry to take- my measure-f-
necessary tu resume operation o(\
Dr. Vicente Basagoite. chief ofithe mines. Including drafting the
"I recel*lWW tann.Wveral of |
the rettflpMS Urtt my Jiusband ..
died on the. stern 'from," she;United NStflbnS general Assembly|new workers,
wrote "N^*-tbit I know he.willland f prBtninent Uruguayan phy-j Strong (
Staunch-Hearted Gondoliers Fighting
Losing Battle In Venice To Keep Alive
YOUNG MAYOt
page rm

I VENICE (UP) -Th next time
you step into a romantic gondola
In this 'queen city of the Adriatic''
you may find it powered by an
you are going and the only gon-
dolas left will be In the museums.''
LYNN, Mas*. (UP) At ,
Mayor-elect Thomas P. Costin, Jr.,
is the young* t man to becOin*
chief executive in this city's 105-
year history.
aV
outboard motor.
Gondoliers, flghtmg losing bat- P^ereat. parade of gracetul 30-
And m 1951 the gondoliers
staged "the death of the gondola.'
juisbandjthe Uruguayan delegation to the;strikers into the army or hiring!
Turing! ONE MEAL. SLIDING OUT-True boon to the foot-weary
housewife u this sliding table top installed in new "earthquake-
were as! proof" house built in Munich, Germany. With the new traveling
decision! top. the cook sets her table and placee all the food on it without
n slides it to the hungry husband in
end, dirty dishes and leftovers tut
t once.
._ boy _
Germany wrappejPflphs coin-ldlnner In his honor here. He wasand fiscal welfare, srnce copperi
filled piggy hankr and mailed It to|on a whirlwind visit to the United' exports I are the country's chief;
the canip. Another boy sent the States. Basajoite .came from New iource of dllare xchange and in-
" ternal revenue.
Mai.agement of both companies,
affected stressed that there HI
no direct dispute between, them I
Members of the President's par- and the workers, bit between hef
' government and the workers. i
They explained the walkout was!
wristwatch he woo in an athletic York Thursday to at'end his pres
competition. ident who is at Wesley Memorial
One of the donors was a returnee Hospital,
himself who arrived in the fjrt
group sent back by the Soviets.
He spent most of his first pay- ty had hoped tq leave by the mid-
check laying Six pairs of shoes toidle of next week for Uruguay. Bat-
be siven to his former prison camp j tie Berres hoped to return himself ordered over the governments;
rival. i to Montevideo by Christmas, it failure to
comrades or their arriva
"I know what it's like to put on.was reported,
your first comfortable pair of-
shoes in JO years," he id. former prisoners. One of the larg-
submit to Congress a
et of amendments proposed by
labor to the so-called copper
workers statute. The statute,
"" " *" '"" "' , former prisoners, une oi tne iarg- --, "i t, ,h. basic eon-1
Pope Pius debated 600 pounds ^^^'i^Mttee.me^tl ^^SSrV*f tobJKSSnSS-'
coee to warm the repatriates schpolchudren * the Saarland.
after their boxcar ridt across east-1 They shipped chocolate bars, fruit,
ern Europe. A Swiss charity gaveland cookies. ___________ wlH "W labor a larger share of
ern curwpe. n awios i-uauvy jc,ouu imu.'. muid
72.000 packs of cigarettes. Clothing! Vineyard owners sent a samplings*ul"
__j __.___ _._T t_ o.l_;.,_ th.U k*> iliMki There ia the ci
comnanies' profits resulting
from high worM copper prices, as
)
and money carte from Belgium"of their best stocks. There is
Holland and Sweden, enoutb cognac stored in Friedland, "- -- [creaaed
An American women's club in I to provide a botUe each for the) well asa Mm
the U.S. army base of Kaiserslau-1 more than 4,000 men stiU expected, production,
tern held a raffle and used the Cases of champagne also await
proceeds to buy clothes for the th-m
ZENITH RADIOS
A VERY APPROPRIATE AND APPRECIATED
-irFT THAT WILL OUTWEAR MANY SEASON'?
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Home of Quality Merchandise)
"J" St No. 13-A-30 Tlvll Ave.
Tel. 2-2388 2-2142 2-3285
OPEN TILL P.M. UNTIL XMAS
r t

Town's Speaker
Flies The Coop
ROSE. Neb. (UP) Ambi-
tious townsmen here found that
even their best-laid plan to gel
Nebraska's Gov. Victor Anderson
for a apeaking engagement failed.
When the governor rejected their
invitation to speak only because
there was no airport within 50
miles, the town's citizenry pitched
in' and bulldozed an airfield on a
nearby farm.
What happened? When the gov-
ernor was about to leave the state
capital for Rose, a heavy rain set
in. All airplanes in the state were
grounded.

-
Just arrived...
j a fresh shipment! of
Whitman's
CHOCOLATES
1 pound 2 pound 5 pound
GIFT BOXES
BRANCH 8TORE NEW STORE
No. 8 Tlvoli Ave. No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Across Ancon Post Office Next to
The Chase Manhattan Bank
OPEN TILL PJH. EVERY EVENING
ii ".' i i i. .i ii ii
^
WILLIAMS AND HUMBERT
DRY SACK
SHERRY
r'
)
j MAKE CRAWFORD AGENCIES *
YOUR GIFT HEADQUARTERS }
Give year around pleasure ?
Fuller Brushes Elcctrolux Vacuum *
Cleaners Polishers and Refrigerators ft
Zenith Radios Fleishmann H.O. Electric f
Trains Hohby Items Toys Wagons %
, -and many... many more.
Special item* for Season and at low prices,
mostly at USA prices: Dennison Wrapping
decorations,
y
Come n and see our selection
tie against a mechanized age, talk f<** <>"* wound down t<> the een-
of little else these days. ' H In their raUst was a
rn.rty of the 428 surviving 'art- boat wiStg^Oola upturned in
ists of'the single oar' said flatly 'rm ot^Ppafin. ,
tors. An unsuspecting tourist c., . r.w.t _. ,wftlI anH
would hardly notice them. T h e; ".^Vwm4cL t
condolier would operate the accel- a pwm WM iCOr*
lera tor with a foot pedal, using'
| his slender oar only as a rudder.;
But the innovation would be a
major revolution and it might be,
the swan song of the silent, drag-
on-headed craft which symbolize
this city of lagoons.
Since their heyday In the 18th t
century when 10,000 gondolas plied
the canals, Venice's straw-hatted
gondoliers have been fighting a.
losing battle to keep their 850-
year-old calling alive.
Careers Shortened
Down to 1,000 in 1900, they had
slipped to 600 a; the start of World
War II and are 428 today. '
Even the active life of the exist-
ing gondoliers is shortened. With
their delicate wooden craft jostled
by speeding inotorboats on the
canals they have to kneel repeat-
edly on their precarious perches to
'. keep their balance. This is knock-
ing out gondoliers at the age of SO'
; whereas they used to go on to far
riper year.
The advent of the internal com-
bustion engine forced the real
' crisis. Today only romantics,'
. lovers and tourists are prepared to
favor the slow and expensive gon-
i (tola over the motorboats that chug
on the canals at speeds far in ex-
, ceas of the three m.p.h. limit laid
down by city laws.
The gondoliers predict a city of:
neon lights, roaring exhausts and
i smelly gasoline fumes if the au-
thorities do not act to curb the!
motorboats which are ruining their
trade.
I "People don't come to Venice to
'hurry' old gondoliers say. "It is
the only city in the world where;
lyou can be really tranquU,"
Various Pretests
They point out that the motor-
j boats cause a wash that Is under-
%. mining the city's ancient palaces.
jfj The gondoliers neve tried all
sort ei campaign to press ho
their point.
They staged a mate parade
along the Grand Canal to the ducal
Salace in 1949. Each gondolier was I
ecked out in traditional robes;
with flaring sash at the waist and
ech gondola carried a placard of
! protest;
! In 1950 Venice woke Up to find
i not a single gondola in sight.
"Do you like Venice like this?"
A gondoliers' deputation asked the
;city fathers. "Carry on the way
I CRAWFORD AGENCIES } NEW, FASTER
*
(The Home of Quality Merchandise)
"J" St No. 13-A-30 Tlvoli Ave. 18-20
Tela. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2142
Open till 9 p.m. until Xmas
The Perfect Christmas Gift
BABY HERMES
TYPEWRITER
CHOOSE YOURS TODAY I
OMPHROY'S
No. 38 Automobile Row
Tels. 3-5381-3-5382
CINTER: HaneMma taM-filM
Gyiomrtie, SeK-windiaf wafer
rtitint. $59.50.
In UK tola".........$M5.
BIGHT: QeM-filUd
beautifully styled.
/tW
flight
schedules I
SUPER-Cdiwojla $Ahvkn
Serving...
San Jee
Mzleo
Grand Cayman
Harana
Miami
San Salvador
(soon) Puerto Rico
IT
i
NEW ''"'"-Sft'vador THREE flights weekly via San Jot*
iiril/l Panama-Mexico NOW THREE flights weekly via
NEW San Jose-Salvador!
~1
I
I
fJFll/ I Panama-Miami FIVE flights weekly in both directions via
j nCff San Jose-Havana or Grand Cayman!
I 0 NEW A conv*ni*nt and standardized hour of departure: 10:30 a.m."!
I DAILY SERVICE Panam-San Jos*13 minutes BITER-CONVAIR fllfhte
Two EASY credit plans!
Fly now Pay later
or
"Charge it tq my account
- JCSA*
For information see your travel agent or call 2-343*


aw*
JAG* MX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
YOU CAN PLACT YOU* AO AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Briny1jJMi Re
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR
WORDS
librera preciado
1 SUM N*. U
Agencias Internal, de. Publicaciones
* S tibien ii***
teatral Atc. #
LOURDES PHARMACY
IW U CarraaanUla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
MORRISON
41k f inly An t J K
LEW SERVICE
Svc, Ti**N Ha. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ml I'....... iM
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
. r ii i on a*, m*. i
FOTO DOMY
JuM Arannrn Am. an. SI St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS
s*a*m*i n*. st
..........i
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rara** Uftrn 1
FARMACIA "SAS"
VI*
FO*
JAL &
PROFESSIONAL
^ CANAL ZONt' HH.fCUHK
DENTAL MEDICAL
^laL i-SMI -- rtmm.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SAL!: '}% mm*m A...
w**braa nscbiaa, wriafar tyft,
$50. 8*5-7'. 3'6--
Attar***. |m. buns* UHMWt.
lome Freezer
ing 'Unlikely'
.-3N. *l ;-(W>- A
consumer education specialist says
he home food freezer may be a
hateful, desirable piece of house-
v Sd equipment, but it isn't likely
ftpssvc the owner much money.
Writing in Rhode Island Agricul-
te.TquarterlT published by the
ftiWerslty of Rhode Island. James
1 Bromley, a faculty member,
aid there are several expenses
which must be added to the cost
*" ef the freezer. He listed thi as
tur'vif'"? depreciation (10 years
mated Ufe), interest on invest-
flfffht repairs and elec-
FOR SALE:C.I. Ia..*a: 0-
cycl* rafrg.ratar $65. Ph*a*
3-2)1. Um Fnadscs.
FOR SALI:60-cyd. f-cau f.
Aon.rat r.fr.**rator. M S..M
?row f*a*s tecle, $175. Qtr*.
H7..jsfek. Una* $j-SW.
FOR tAIf CaneUt* bndr**n~
* and ; year $290; c.
ar*. chair, 2 1 tabla* $r
1941 tmmnmdm, #**.
aartafiaa $125; brb*y *
$TlAt 0" THI YEAR:195J
Stawnbskef 2-***r Soar Caaa*
V-l, radb. avardrive. w/./w
tin*, daty aid $1100.
aaan* 2-2513.
FOR SAU:1951 Fa** Curtan
Taaiar, **** laadbtaa. Very
cfcaa. Ha* radto. hut, cfaefc.
nan* Caca Sat* 8342.
FOR SALI:'49 Cadillac Fbjtf-
weoal. v/all tha alfa*. Call
Johnn,, 2-2631.
.---------------------------- ... Wayhs
eaaat w/ewwrah $275. 10* St.
076. C*4*ri. Aet. II.
FOR SAU I 0>ara
FOR SAL:1941
aMkaw.
3169
"
?g
6 chain $20. IIS
2-4342.
RaOifcr*** 60-
HNry ttaad, fiber
flau to table.
Mcfcaw. ***** chair.
>% beard, Me** wardrab*.
mm,,***** *&Hn. net ta-
U. hiasVafaatr. 1-1270.
FOR SAU:1954 Cbevy $-
lio Waa*M. On* awnar. Las*
than 10.000 nil*. $1550. T*l-
****. SaSba. 4418.
FOR SAU; Chris**** Saaslel;
1952 Cadillac Convart***, fay.
dfaniark. a*wr araarny.. aw
aylo* t.. WiH acaaa* tr**-.
fhaaw 3-16*1. Hasta* 8576,
IraWffaWtt*.

Bromley esmated it would cost
about 19 cents a pound in operating
r easts to run a 14-cubic foot freezer
stocked twice a year.
ftudents Rent Art
Wtfks Fof Rooms
OBERLIN, 0. (UP) Students
t Oberlin University are given the
opportuaity to have a different ort-
sJaaj tinting or reproduction is
fir room each semester.
Hie fictures ere hung in s fea-:
aval showing for several days alter;
each semester opeus. thsn. on al
aeecified day tJasy are ottered for]
ant. Dapendiag on the spaod the
Indent uses to gain a good place
tithe lines thaTferm on rental
fa|OJ
Item ttm-lM 0 tents a
mester. The funds are used to
rebate more works o art,
NiccMi xmac immnn
MICCHI Sewtafl fachina **ah)
a, cWaus assssse.il I the
Wtt^r.-. "Yea sh Hke lady
vhiU th* Maaahi aana laadssitsa-
Jdy." Pr**** y> baly*d * a
MICCHI this Chriafai WRaShar
With a sartas a* rr** HM eaartas
in th* NKCHI easy aad asadera
,Ttsd*-a* accaatad. Frk*s
nrw Jra'States*. Tw-yaar ttaass
><->. ji^*- CA$A ADM,>uLi
[" T0-I Carral Avaane.aaaasfresa
, Fifrt Mrt'l City Beak. 'aiM"*.
2-1111 aad 2-2027.
amestei
re s ii
la aaasstlaa with aaattars a
iataraat a* tha aarttes. It bj *a-
tir.d ta tacata HICT0R MARI-
NO TOLIDO, IDA HIL1IRT
TOLI0O, WILLIAM WALLACI
CRAIG and HILINA TOLIDO
CRAIO. Aay ialamrti** with
r* said aarttet wM ha
I. Pttaaa call Faliya
4 TAP|A, RJCORD .*>
t Tslaahasia 2-3159.
H
"THOR"
W ashing Machine*
SALES SERVICE
PARTS
MUEBLERA
CA$A
SFART0N
Ceatral M-7f
entrance Encanta Theatre
MISCELLANEOUS
OX 2011. ANCO*. I
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL.
ffe
FOR SALE
lUtreJIeneoB-
F0R SAL!: S3 HiSnssa $700;
na**asay diaiayj raata $75; Ii-
i-t raan $30. CaN J-H77 faa-
A STRANGIR DONE HER WRONG!
Sh* can can* back baa* bet theee
rffssviawfletMae! Tbayr*adarabls
aad aricad ewly ta asnaf asat at
car*.
FAITH FOSTER'S HILLTOP KiNNELS
($* sbja g raf eat TraaC Miwy)
FOR SALI:A.K.C. R*x*r aas-
pt*. nal* aad raaaal*. **
Sana* 2-1 Jit.
FOB SALE:LH*d ctectri* tasia.
vary t4 caadhi**, w*b pB ac-
ccaaarle* $70. Call DwwW, tn.-
pbana 2-0324 Panana.
CLEARANCI SALE) 40% eff
or all attr rtartnf sihr*r Mat aad
ballawar*, w*aj, kaawa bnwdi.
Flasa 5 da Maya.
WHATLL FIT IN A XAAAS $OCK?
On* at tha cat* l-aacnd Tay F*
Terrier auapiat far sabs at
itPAITH FOSTIR'S HILLTOP KINNELS
f <$** sraa ? nH. ant Trun. Hiwayl
FOB SALE: Camaa sa^aaht
iaaa, ciatlaaal >**** $250,
avarata U.S. aiaaa, snaraataad
aarfact c.ndrtnn. Ftnna 992
Cria __
FOB SALI: Caabaaaa see****
n fact canaaMati; 1.10 Viaw
caera with rfdacing back*, Him
baldar. .11 .i,, H.r s*t. can-
/ saslayad nHB "Tir**r Raich
l-racd laaath laaa" aad id*
nsU War. aad atenta ataae*;
4x5" Omaf* D-2 caleraar With
it!*r^zffisri
Hawaii mavl* can*ra *M 4 baa*
ad carrying case. Tern ta w-
apaasibte aartnt. C**J Carasal
4106 or nay ba i**n at eaatters
Ma. 05, Carasal, C.Z.
FOR SALI: i,., C-4. 15-
asn. caara with caaa aad flash,'
lake n.w, 1-1270.
BAND SALE: BeaatiM an-
Msacs sad larpe aiaaatiiis anv-
aatiea. R*c*lr*d aaw stacks. Far-
fact f*r Ckrirtna* arft., LUM'S,
4th of My A**. Pbaai* 2-2446.
NEW LOOK IN ROME Unusual in tradition-loving Rome,
Italy, Is this modernistic interior of the new Canadian church.
Called-the Church of tha Madonna of the Holy Sacrament, it was
designed by architect Appolooi GbettL
Mu\Nexos, Romance and Spectacle
HiJW WPBLnSS SLIPPER" With
LesHe (aron and Michael Wilding
CHRISTMAS TRIES i* aH sisas
Cala aaw. Chafes sstacllas af
S. aad laraaaaa Chrhtaaaa
tree araaasants. Ala* Chriatnai
dacerarlaa. aad s%k*a bar ban*..
tons, dubs aad arpaalyatnaa.
An*4c* Saeswy Ca.. M*. ll-OS
"i" Straat.
FOB SALI: yfacbeaHr 52
uZJm.'i,aniasisrl.TcaB'aat-
er 6 *.n. Diablo 2-4455.
FOR RENT
Rooms
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid t* Br* la.
5337-C Diabla. Fina. 2-4416.
Aaaly Sanday *arly.
WANTED
ApartMBentB
WANTED: Vacatnn aaart.r.
la aa* *r twa cuajlsi far Jan-
uary. CaN Rana. 2-1656.
WANTEO: Vacatian *uartrt
far caaal* wNhaat rhrairaa er
Jaaaary 1. R*t*r*ac*s far-
atbea 2-3171.
WANTED: Vacatiaa aaartar*
far sastln* For art* ceaale. Ca*
Cantada 147.
RESORTS
J?~~z.
at Saasa Osas. T
1772.
FOSTERS COTTAGES. Osw
past Casia*. Law rate*.
Sanaa 1866.
PHILLIPS
Sant* Clara.
bal 3-1673.
es 435.
3-1177.
Granl-cb'i Sant. Clara leaeb
aaadarals ratas. Fhaa
6-441.
Wanted ro Buy
WANTED TO RUT: Snooth
** arejfWa*4M# $* rs^Sj)*)vSjfrtgdTTMN^
*#CdJ)nfWflBs$iT#Cal N*VCI#SBB)1, AV#NI~
U Fr* 7. Phane 2-O406.
-i-

Food Production
May Profit From
Atom Age
.CHICAGO ful; Research
with the atomic age's new scien-
tific tools will bring major progress
in food production add processing, dancer,
an industrial research scientist give one performance at Diabla
pr7Ct*r i ttj. i ^ Ttieatar Tuesday niffat during
a U wl* X- biin: aasociata the special showing of the mov-
OJrector of the Swift I Company ie, fbe First Lose of Canso."
research laboratories, told the i ghe will appear between thow-
Oucago Agricultura tW ^^eWure, scheduJecl
REV. CLIFTON SHANNON
OntfS THE 24rti AT THE BELLA VISTA
The star-tMrector-producer-wrrter composer team re-
sponsible for MOM's highly successful "LJU," which a-
chlovsd a spactacujar two-ysmr run at a New York Theatre,
have i apestad their association for another eneuantlng mo.
Hoi picture. 'IHE OLA88 SLIPPBT'.." co-starring Leslie
Cara and Michael Wlldbng. with Bolanci's fumed Ballet da
ParlsAddtng lvtre to some of the loveliest dancing num-
ber* siar brotlgh to the aerean.
Lale Carn as the cinderbegrlmed little slavey Is call-
ad by her tormentors, b* life in "THE OLA88 SUPPER."
With artless simplicity she creates the forlorn bedraggled
wslf, taunted and scorned by the beautiful stepsisters,
frightened, eager, shy and reballious all In one, who dreams
of the Prince Charming who one day will take her to live
in his palace.
The Prince appears in the person of Charles (Michael
Wilding), a worldly and sophisticated princeling sufficiently
Intrigued by the little slavey to give her an invitation to
the grand ball to be held in hi* honor.
The (lancing sequences oi "THE GLASS SLIPPER1' are
among the outstanding highlights of this delightful offer-
ing. Two arising production number afford Leslie Caron
and opMrtunuv for her brilliant artistry as s ballet star,
with Michael Wilding as her terpstchortan leading man,
proving hhnseU remarkably at home on the dance ttoor.
i': OLASe SLIPPER.'' consideres ss the olggest niu-
sleal-fntaay will be rebsaasd on Saturday the 24th at the
beauliiui and air-conditioned BELLA VISTA Theater. Advt.
German Submarine
Rebuilt In Museum
After 6-Monm Task
CHICAGO (UP*- JJV diesel
engines of the U-50s German sub-
marine at the Museum of Science
aad ianiasUy seen-will -be hum-
ming again after a six-month
search for missing parts.
Tasi ens* was ended when the
f Maschinenf abnc Aussburg-Nurn-
berg A. F. (usually referred to ss
M.A.N.) ftraa in Western Germany
supplied the missina hardware.
h* enginei had a < haen run
since IMS when the submarine was
used by the Navy in war bond pro-
motion. The engines then were Lik-
en apart by the Navy to complete
examination and evaluation of Ger-
man construction methods '
When the U-S06 arrived at the
museum last year to become s per-
manent war memorial, restoration
was begun, sad the Navy and
saany U. S. finas ronesretaj fay
sending techaiciaau and tajuiptaant
to replace broken or missing Items!
The German government also
helped sad sent a former sub-
marine commsadar to help identify
equipment sad catalogue missing
parts. Some pieces had to be made,
and technical manuals were ob-
tained from the U. 8. Navy as weU
as from Germen shipbuilding
firms.
The missing injection valves for
the dieseis were the toughest hart
of the engine problem. All of the
1$ cylinders (nine to each engine)
had been removed and replaced
with a wooden plug, which kept the
interior of the cylinder pretacted
But no valve* cewM be located
Siy where, and because every
aker of dieseis has variations in
construction of'valves, American-
made equipment could not be sed.
Finally, through the help of the
German govenimant, the oriatnal
builders of the U-SSFs eosVes
were contacted sad agreed to pro-
vide the missing parts without cost
as a contribution to the subma-
rine's restoration.
The parts are now being in-
stalled so visitors aeon will be sble
te hear and feel the dieseis throb-
bing at idling speed and get a more
realistic idea of what life in a sub-
marine ia like.
* *
Unsual Evangelist
lo Begin Meetings
Here On Janary 1
An evangelist with an unusual
background of lawyer, pastor,
and traveler, will preach In a
scries of evangelistic meetings
at tha First Baptist Church of
Balboa Heights starting Sunday
night, Jan. } at 7j0, it was an-
nounced by Rev. W. H. Beeby,
pastor.
The evangelist is Rev. Clifton
Brannon of Longview, Tex., a
Georgia farm boy who became a
corporation lawyer, but answer-
ed the call to evangelism after
years fo successful law prac-
tice as a general counsel of 15
corporations.
Mr. Brannon was first licensed
to preach In 1033. He pastored
five Baptist churches over a pe-
riod of years while practicing
lew. During these years he ap-
peared before the supr erne
cuorts of Georgia and Texas and
the U.8. Supreme court in
Washington, DC.
Because of outstanding ac-
complishment as a lawyer, Mr.
Brannon was given a biographi-
cal sketch in Who's Who in
America, 1950.
Rev. Rrannon's meetlnga _
the Canal Zone will be extended
to IS days, the first service
opening on New Year's Day.
ATTINTIQN & LI Jn Ml
ssaSarn at.lab.I saaitaasats. I.
2 ladmns. hat. eeM wefas,
1-4B41.
FOR RINT: Nralshad ansrt-
S^SsW*BiT*anWsJ* Bwtswta AHBnf*
i-0471.
FOB RIHT: laralabad
2
'aa.
Vnta 41-64,
KM RINT: #arahn.d eaart-
naat. nShary naaeatad. Via
Parra* N*. 99. pb*a* 3-2041.
OR SAU:Twenty hartar*. *f
land an raaesida af Usaaa r**a.
Claw and laatsraaad tartsd a
bayar. Orae-harf af land anean
with liv* faaca past. Whb ***-
t*r*d tmit traa*. Land a^srvayad
sad narha* by *fficial aaraara-
imm snrvayar. Twenty asanlas
riaa from Calan, laran lar ia-
t**Srd asity at .02 Vx canta
a*r narar. Mm*. 9IQ-A. Can*.
FOR SALII bast
an*s: 1 badraan chant $12.-
000 vain* MtUnf far S40O0,
$1000 dawa; eer*t* haaaa
SltOO, aaw* aatnaat S970; 1
bw af litad 1200. PavitM L*f-
vra, SO rasters fran Vi Baa**
a. Call Paaaaaa 3-1114
Spanish Dancer
To Appear Tuesday
Ar Diablo Theater
talented younf. t Spanish
Pilar de Heidla, will
gamma radiation can change the
characteristics of plaats and ani-
mals. Atomic radiation also can
sterilize and preserve food, he
added.
Research is under way m several
laboratories to find practical uses
for these techniques in increasing
food yields from crow and live-
for 6:15 and 8:30.
The 17-year-old, Spanish-born
classical dancer studied in Ma-
drid under two world-famous
teachers, Laura de Santelmo
and Mercedes Quenada.
During her first recital at 15.
she drew strong praise from
stock, Urbsin pointed'out. He saidbucn Spanish notables as sculp
U.S. Cleaning Bill
Runs $19 Billion
CHICAGO -(UP)- Americens
spent 10 per cent more this year
than last for cleaning up dirt and
litter in their homes and places of
business, the National Sanitary
Supply Association said.
The association estimated Amer-
icans paid lii.000.000.000 for the
work farce to kelp-keep us clean
last year and tl 000,000,000 for
materials.
Versatile Milkman
Uses Extra Talents
To Satisfy Families
HAYWARD, Celif. (-UP)- 1
habitants of the Fairway Park
housing tract here don't curse and
grumble when they hear the early
morning clatter of milk bottles.
They know that this minor dis-
turbance heralds the approach of
a real friend.
He's John Schuler. a young milk
man who does much more than
just bear vitamins for his cus-
tomers. The helpful fellow also
cuts lawns, changes manera, runs
errands, feeds pets, repairs broken
furniture and cheerfully rouses his
patrons when he knows they've
overslept. And st no extra charge;
just for the sake of spreading good
cheer along his daily route.
John first began the practice of
neighborliness five years ago, after
he gave up his whistling job on s
radio show to become a dairy
products carrier.
"I became a milkman," he said,
"because nobody ever made any
money whistling for a living."
This white-trousered spirit of
good will does all these chores on
his own time, and the families on
his run hsve learned to depend
upon him.
Johnny now calls all his custom-
ers by their first names, and holds
several keys to homes within his
area of service so he can watch
over things while his friends go
ln|sway on a week end
What does lie receive in return
for his labors? -
"I'm getting a liberal education",
he said, smilingly.
However, there's eae rough spot
in his routinedogs. He holds bis
company's record lor the number
of times bitten' while making de-
liveries.
On one occasion John learned
that' kindness pays. He stooped
over to pick up a case of milk and
felt the rear aeam of his paaU
give way. A housewife on the
block was good enough to lend him'
a pair of her husband's trousers
while she repaired bis on her sew-
ing machine.
tor Juan Crlstobei, writer Alber
to Insua and poet Jose Mariqu'
de Lara.


gamma radiation has s mysterious
ability to aker the genes present in
chromosome bodies on which s
Escies' inherent characteristics
pend.
"Hitherto, we hsve been depend-
ent largely upon the natural occur-
rence of mutants," Urbam said.
"The use of gamma radiation
brings this process more nearly
under our control and may arara
of immense value in producing
new species of grains and other
crop plants."
The acientist cited an experiment
M Braokh,venNational Laboratory Dilston said his girl friend had.
in which scientists created a new u-aatten nar lasses. 1
variety of oats which ytokftdIwsfl u^rel't talV the%te
yet was resistant to s particular
strain of oat rust The variety was
nrsdoced in one and one-half years,
Urbam (aid, compared to at least
10 years required to achieve a
similar result through conventional
plant breeding methods.
"Mutations can be produced In
animals as well as, in. .plants,"
Urbam said, "hut 'so far Tits
appears to be the' future."
The use af atomic rays ta steri-
lize food promises a revolutionary
method of food preservation,
Urbain said.
Saturday Night
Hints By Judge
TRUMBUL, Conn. (UP)
Town Court Judge John P. Evans
wasn't impressed with reasons giv-
en by Eugene H. Dilliston. 28. an*,
to why he was caught driving whilsT
his license was Under suspension.
snd hs
he vob
I of her
car. la imposing a $100 fine,'tha
judge said:
"If-your girl friend needs glasses
to drive, yon two ought to sit homo
on Saturday night and watch
Jackie Gleason. Then you'll both
be safe."_________ _ -________
"There is a great desl of re-explained.
search going on this method, and,
while promising in many aspects.
the process currently is being held
up primarily because of an unde-
sirsble characteristic off-flavor
produced by the radiation," ha
As s country, we spend more
1 money than any other people in the
world for cleanliness, but it pays
I off, according to Leo J. Kelly,
; executive vice president of tha
I association
Kelly said that as a result of
keeping clean, along with a better
I standard of living, widespread fm-
munixation, better medical care
and the expansion of Iocs! hearth
services, the death rate from all
infectious diseases in America
dropped from s7g per 10,000 per
to 7t in the past 50 years'.
ZENITH RADIOS
MAKE APPROPRIATE XMAS GIFTS
Give Tear round pleasure of Entertainment for the home.
A Zenith Radio, Radiophanograph, Console, or High
Fidelity is always an appreciated gift.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Home of Quality Merchandise)
"J" St. 13-A-30 Tivoli Ave. No. 18-20 ,
Tel. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3285
OPEN TUX PJrl UNTIL XMAS
.. 1 iw ____

BRANIFF PAID
DIVIDENDS
The Board of directors of
Braniff Airways. Inc.. at their
reaular quarterly meeting held
December 18, authorised the
payment of a dividend of 15
cents per share OS the 1.842.574
shares of common stock out-
standing The dividend will be
paid on December 30. 10W to
stockholders of record at the
clone of business December 22,,
1055.
(Mercurio) |
FUNER
: PALAl
W Street r*STA2 ^-Wts5s^.1yr7S
CM '
"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE'
WsstV
lac
We can proudly aay aay that we have no competitors
because our service it superior!
OUR MOTT8
PROMPTNESS:
I Promptness
<^ Careful Attention
I Honesty
;
Because we
precise and
hours.
rapid service,
it and at any
-r.vt-ti nane *c Because we have tte Best In our
TAKEN CARE OF: ft^dUla^Ha. and
HONESTY: STimr fte? S fcn8
tba level of every pocket.
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and cc
operation so we may attend to you at
yeu"'daser tv. ~~ * > n.l.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER \t, 1155
THE SNDAT AMERICAN
"ff.yri
ttdflY The best pictresat *he best movie-houses in town
I pet
i'.' J2E.
AtflJBC MAIN
nvoLi
Brady, ta
THE LAW vs.
BILLY THE ID
- Also: -
S AGAINST THE,
HOUSE
CENTRAL Theatre
etc._______________------ *Sc.
1:15 -4: 7:U p.m.
Christmas Gift! Double Release!
BANE CLARK, in
PORT OF HELL
RAYMOND MASSEY, 1b
7 ANGRY MEN
LUX THEATRE
1t ------------------------- *.
2:55 3:5 S:27 :5 pjn.
THE HILARIOUS RELEASE!
Janus CAGNEY Heary FONDA
Jack LEMMON, tat
MISTER ROBERTS
Cinemascope and Color!
DRIVE-IN Theatre
tic.
3oc.
DOUBLE WEEKEND RELEASE!
JOEL McCREA. in
W I CHITA
Cinemascope and Color!
Also: _
BOB MATHIAS STORY
CECILIA THEATRE
39c.
Sec.
*5c.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
The Daring French Film!
THE- BED
with Martlne Carel
Plus:
THEY WERE TOO YOUNG
ft / O
2ec
John Wayne, in
HIGH AND THE
MIGHTY
Also: -
A LION IN THE
STREET
m
- AlaW -
DEVILS GODDESS
.-,.**-._*,-.,
C Plice Queen Contest For Happy Japanese
* AnintiUon is extended to young ladies residing on the Pa-
cific sida 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 of obtaining a Queen
and her attendants to preside at the lttb Annual Ball scheduled
ficlttrch t at the El Panam. _
Once each year the Pacific Branch of the Canal Zone Police
Association sponsors a Ball, which U one of the highlights of the
KaTseasouln Panam and the Canal Zone. Quests this year
Life Begins At 70 {Steam Locomotive
Order Nay Be Last
I rSJkAJ iASieBk * 1ST H^ i yv*> * *- r
wUl not only participate in the dusulne far four beautiful door
will
Painter In California
SAN JOSE. Calif. (UP)
Seven decades of a hard life don't
necessarily deaden the Creative
urge ia man.
Shuho Eawashima,
, 70, recently
took brush and palatte in hand on
i a whim and soon found he had to
tgmSS** in the ticket tubs to be Included In the Door Man, ^ wh0 ***, fa this
Drawings. country in 18S5, has spent most of
his stateside ttme a a gardener
both in the Midwest and here. He
returned to Japan on a short visit
in 194, and that is where he first
REQUIREMENTS POR ENTRY
novU
,A resident pf the Canal fcone, Pacific side;
and possess pase, personality lntel-
l.^?WgsiWEfcM of age;
-A resident of the Canal Zone,
-tftarjle**
WASHINGTON -(UP)- A con-
tract for what may be the last
steam locomotives ever to be built
in this country now is nearing
completion, according to the Gen-
eral Services Administration.
The Baldwin Lima Hamilton
Corp., Philadelphia, now is in the
process of delivering0 steam loco-
motives to the government of India
for the Foreign Operations Admini-
istration (new under the Interna-
tional Cooperation Administration)
with GSA acting as purchasing
agent.
Not a single steam locomotive
had been built in the United States
since IMS, but a year ago the In-
dian government asked Industrial
countries to furnish 100 of the
steam-powered giants. India, with
a lot of coal, is better suited for
this type of transporation than for
Vcame aware of artists and their I dieseis,
works. Fifty of the engines were ordered
He bought a lot of watercolors to^ from the United States, 2
keep a few of his poverty-stricken

LlfJll aUUWil |/ClUn lilUOb UK WWMiWVWU .u. .._ ~w .
Balboa, Canal Zone, not later than December U, 1M5.
4.Of good character; .
ligence, ehnnn, sipd beauty of face and figure. ~r.- fSJS.-ZtrwLl
For participation in the CZ.PA- Queen Contest the apphca- * <2?^iitEUnited
tlon shown below mustie pompjeted^^forwarded to Box 3*51, |^SS^m^Sm^S^
"After awhile," he said. "I got
tired ef loekinc at them and de-
cided to try painting one myself
The result wss that friends and
neighbors lined up at his small
house to buy the experimental pic-
tures, and a local art dealer said
Shuho showed "a very good talent,
one win excellent promise."'
KawasMma has since shelved
the hoe and trowel he worked wltt
for so many years to give all his
OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK
(PaclfM
Canal Ease PeUee Association
> Contest
KJttte.UTliul
i
.......
.....
Age
Address......... ..............................phne
Parents' Names .
*. Education: High School......College-
....................
.. special Training
time to painting.
"I don't I
Measurements: Height
Bust...
i
Color Hair.
.........r ......
I
Color Bye...........Compleaian
know where It comes
from." the elderly Oriental said
happily, "but somnies Int the
urge Mi pniat soied I canT sleep
at nights I get up and paw
until morning."
w*4ht FHessts from all over the ata
1 ................ come daily to encourage Shuh."
One such benefactor talked him
into jomni a mater *>
where he will be able to daemsa his
work with other artlato.
?TSaartaswfg
self to step paintsng. I feel tike
ereassstef at the toe.
.Waist
.........,!
Hobbies and other Talents
>
M

Ambition and Plans for the Tutu?*.
iv *-.. #*%
Interesting Facts ..................

^ir**'*
Britain and 25 from Japan. India
also ordered 8.730 freight cars from
firms In the United States. Britain,
Japan. France and Austria. DehV
eries of the equipment to rehabili-
tate India's tranrtertation system
are to be completed in the near
future.
A GSA spokesman said the proj-
ect meant a lot of designing and
redesigning .before construction
could start because the Indian rail-
road is based on British and Euro-
pean standards.
He said it also meant calling out
of retirement many of the few ro-
msining experts on steam locomo-
tive construction.
"These may he the last steam
locSv+lfcSt ,he United
astas" b?**X "that is unless
some country needs more of them.
Then the experts will have to t*
called bactTlrom reUrement
again.''
Colors Co Our
Wi^mWash
ififs
entrant agrees to abide by all the rules set forth by the Ca-
nal Zone Poiioe Association 18th Annual Ban Comittee.
Intrant agrea thai the ttme, manner, and method or judg-
irann agpvoB to me uuic, imuaii, auiu uivwauu vi juuj-
lng the contest shall be solely within the discretion of the C.z.P.A.
fsnV that the decisions of the Jedges shall be final.
I hereby acknowledge that I have read the official rules and
fefcKatkms ai printed m the notice regarding the Contest, and
hat I am complying with them in every way. and that personal
data as herein set fartta Is correct.
Zone),
cember 10. 1055.
IS,lf{6 will not be
-..'..................... ....................,...
B*otlulprlsaof*ewew^WlHWnwartetftoeachof the five
'iniiHsrs\nalaotadgeg-m elimination appear-
ty
f
anee.
on
I
natch The Panasa American fee
ani vete far ywnr
f the fiajujtn

J&^rjj^^^m^ BAiJr
FLASH! FLASH!
fey Air moil just received
a shipment of
ZENITH RADIOS
1 Hi-Fi Record Ployers
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
"J" St. Ne. 13-A-30 Tivell AtC U-to
Tela. iZSm-ZXU-trlUZ
when Kent -
school colors of orange and black.
Today's color scheme is blue and
The big change came about as a
result flf an economy-mindad ad-
minishnraon and I -feothafl uni-
form washing: Kent State's first
footbaH outfits were, lute the
school colors, orange and black.
After their first washing the urn-
form colors faded into a mellow
bine and gold.
The economy-minded front office
decided brae and gold was just as
good a color scheme as orange
and black.
Man Has Accident
In 2 Installments
HOLLAND, Mich. (UP) Ac-
cident statisticians had a hard
time finding the ru{ht category
(or the accident involving Bastian
D. Bouman. 47.
Bouman ws unloading welding
equipment from a truck when a
gauge on one of the tanks was
knocked off. Bouman was burned
on the face and his hair singed
by the eseapiag acetylene gas.
Fearing the tank might blow up,
Bouman ran into the street and
was bit by a car. He suffered
severe leg and Up bruises.
Groan Otos Benef
Of Public Houdng
-CHICAGO - -^^
lie housing programs have *"*"
programs are accomplishing much
K than their basic PU0 of
replacing slum and pnui|
ahelter for low-mcome families.
A. iome of the benefit, to spe-
area where two pnbhc huslng
projects were among the first to
break ground.
Vameate Chino, Calif, have ris
Puerto Rico brought
UniTand sewage dtapojal fac*
{tos to adteining neighbflrtood
that did not have them *"
Louisville, Ky.. wm has five conv
munlt7 buudlngs and .*
acres of playground space as part
offte progrini of the dty's public
housing agency.
* Fighting Trout'
Types Developed
ITHACA, N. T. (UP) Cor-
nell University has come up with
a couple of "frisky fighting fish.
In a project designed to develop
hybrid trout which will live longer
in farm ponds, the experts dis-
covered that two of the pert-
mental hybrids are spunky fighters
against rod and reel.
One of the hybrids, a cross, be-
tween the brook 'trout and the
brown trout, is a spectacular "sur-
face fighter." The other is a cross
between the brook and the larger
lake trout. However, the experts
claim the brok-brown hybrid is
the spunkier of the two.
THREE CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the United Etates-Army Caribbean and an Army colonel were awarded Department df*^e
Army commendations in a ceremony held this week at Corozal In addition, one of the civilians received a^ check: for-an' **"
ed suggestion. Two women employes, the first dual honorees In 8ARCARIB history, were commended for ratota^anciS:
fonnance of duty and awarded the highest award that may be conferred by an overseas command Miss Sara Sokol. datnjhtir
of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Sokol of 2 Perry Street, was honora* for duty between June 1054 d June 1955 MUs LomA.
Bauckus of Curundu and former* of Town Line NY., waA.warded a certificate for dut> betweenjt^ ff i^ Jw*}.
Lt Coi Walter Williams, cited in a surprise ceremony, wai honored for "exceptional executive abilities antt presented *Jg
tlficate 'by CoJ WllMam N Hornish USARCARIB AdjuUntTfenwSl The third employe, Luis Hemandw^was alscidta)J*
"S Art In the suggestion program being conducted by USARCARIB and presented a check by Robert Donley, Civilian P*.
sonnel Director. ________ '.... ___________________________.S, Army Phag
.
Snoozing Student
Surprises Professor
OTAGO, N. Z. (UP) Red-
tape restrictions on foreign doctors
who want to practice ia New Zea-
land have had some embarrassing
sequels, of which the following
perhaps-the best >-*-or- worst.
fit order to win the fisht to pr
tice, an immigrant doctor had to
attend the New Zealand university
for three years.
During an apparently boring lec-
ture, the lecturer, a professor of
long-standin otkad that the doc-
tor WM dosing. The miscreant
was sharply wakened and asked
to repeat what the lecturer had
been saying.
The "student" doctor astounded
the lecturer snd the class by ob-
Dry Humor
SllENANDOAH, la. (UP), -
The suntry Chi, as a practical
joke, announced that a clothes
drier would be presented as a door
prize at a dance.
The winner was duly selected
and announced, and promptly pre-
- Une.
St
a collection
was taken and the winner received
a real clothes drier.
liging with a lucid precis of all
that had been said, and, as an
afterthought, gve the name of
the medical text-book from which
the lecturer had been quoting.
When the professor voiced his
astonishment, the erring student
said, "as a matter of fact, I wrote
K."
Home Exercise
Urged By Expert
CHICAGO (UP) Two 10
minute exercise sessions a week at
home is enough to keep the aver-
a;e adult in good physical shape,
a physical fitness expert contends.
Dr. Laurence E. Morehouse, phy-
ofessor at the
ornia and one-
the UfflWh" Otes "Military Acad-
emy, gave his formula in Science
Digest.
Morehouse wrote that a home
exercise program should include a
warm-up exercise for several min-
utes, such as running in plsce;
stretching exercise for neck and
lower neck, abdominal toning ex-
ercise such as slow leg raising
from a prone position, *\d arm
and shoulder exercise such as
pushups.
Old Indian Metnod
Used To Forecast
BRODHEAD, Wis. (UP)VThem
will be 45 now falls 'deep
enough to tuck a cat ln"^fround
Brodnead this year, according to
Brodhead's amazingly accurate
unofficial predictor.
F. M. Tn^rl who learwVU 1ft pre
diction method "out Vfgstgsjm jit
Indian long ago," haTOHrectlp
forecast the number of snowfalls
for the past 10 year. In the past
23 years his record has been only
a little less than perfectm-
He made his latest prediction
sfter an Oct. 30 snowfallJ,deep
enough to track a cat in.
Ties arrived at the aVhstture by
the following process: add-the ago
of the moon in days, in tht caso
15. to the date of the month when
the first snow falls, in the cas*
Oct. 30.
In connection with
I interest to the parties, R
Is desired to locate
EARL OSCAR FLA00
and BERTA FLAGG.
Any information with respect
to said parties will be ap-
preciated. Flense call Felipe
Tapia, ef Tapia, Ricord c
Phllllpps. Telephone 2-3359.
t>
Don't sit and wait
for "Laiy Luck" . .
Go and meet ber . .
: i PANAMA AMERICAN
CLASSIFIED ADS
It's a "st" for
effective setting
11
.
FLOTA MERCANTE
GRANCOLOMBIANA, S.
ANNOUNCES
THE ARRIVAL OF THE
S.S. "KRISTEN TORM
ON DECEMBER 21, 1955 FROM CANADIAN PORTS.
GENERAL CARGO WILL BE ACCEPTED FOR
TAMPA and NEW YORK
APPLYi
WILFORD & McKAY, Inc.
Masonic Building Cristobal, C. Z.
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL: 2998 1760 2535
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
New Orleans Service
Arrives ',
Cristobal
Great Whit* Fleet
S.S. -TAaTJl" ....................................?*
S.S. "MORAAN' ................................ I
8.S. "SIXAOLA" ...........*.......................'*
8.8. ^ASUl".................................... W
S.S. "MORAZAN" ................................{. 22
8.8. "8IRAOLA" .................................i*,"- 29
8.8. TAftUer ............,.......................Feb. 5
Also Handling Refrignrated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
""- Cristobal
S.S. "LIMON"....................................O**- It
SJk "CHOLUTKCA" ..............................Dec. 24
8.8. "E8FARTA" ................................Dec. 28
8.8. "JUNIOR'' ...................................* 2
S.S. "HEREDIA" .................................Jan.
8.8. "FARI8M1NA" ..............................Jan. IS
8.8. "FRA BERLANGA"...........................Jan. 23
S.8. 'JJMOW"...............,.................Jan. 3
Weekly cailifs of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Loo Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
Milassawassesasssassisasa-aasaw^ ist^sss^ssssssMa^ssMsnasaiianaaassssasawa^sassas^ansssaas^aasb
Special round trip fnres from Cristobal to New
York, Us Aaftics, Sao Francisco and Seattle.
Te Naw York......................$240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francises .... $270.00
Ts Seattle .......................$365.00
TELEPHONES:
CRSTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
V
ELECTROLUX KEROSENE REFRIGERATOR
The most practical and appropriate Xinas Gift _
six different sizes <
CRAWFORD AGENCIES ;
(Home of Quality Merchsndiae)
"J" St. No. 13-A-20
Tivoli Ave. 18-20*
OPEN TILL 9 P.M. UNTIL XMAS
T-"
Maximum Coverage
More Protection
More Beauty
Complete Drying
Mildew Proof .
Finn and Lastins; Colors
More Economy
PAINTS___ ..,t
VARNISHES
ENAMELS
SYNTHETICS "'*
LACCKJKRS _
. THIN1NRRS
SEALKRS -
MARINE PAINTS
Dtstribnted exclnsls ly
in
ST
PINTURAS ISTMEAS,S.
with stores in the Stadium Area and ^
Branch in Va Espaa 2183. Ro Abajo.
EXPERTS IN THE PAINT BUSINESS


I' UiV HUM I
A--'......
TH1 SUNDAY AMERICAN
rfUNDAY, DECEMBER If. IMS as
tienng Philip!
I'm ink illi is rule, in la) o rime-
r -il from step an* raa> he sea
Utiib niiKI lean bis home like new-
> A CitaMtfwil* tart the rtrbf ehael
-
2 537, ^r
OGitf
i and Lsheru/ie
or
v Staff. & 134, ft
'neon
ana/na
J. L ~~J If ul*k>~ .ad P '-OHO m 3-0741 U 9 00 mJ 10 *-. mtf.
CHOCOLATE
completes th
\ bicture of Christmas
fun. Its delicious
\ taste makes your
' Holiday merrier
(ind sweeter. '
GETjT-lN,^
I
MORRISONS
Opposite the Ancon P. 0.

CHRISTMAS PROGRAM The Caribbean Coll ege Club was entertained this week by a cantata
"The First Christmas" performed by members of the Monday iusicale and the reading of
("Miracle of Zapatos" by the author Betiy Slaughter. Shown at the piano Is Mrs. C. J- Qenls,
" becompanist for the Monday Muslcale, standing from left to right are Mrs. Betty Slaughter,
.Mrs. Bert Watson, Mrs. O. S. Jorstad and Mrs. J. M. Brown.
Nature's Best,
Says Toymaker
COPENHAGEN (UP) Kay
Bpjesen, famed Danish toymaker.
slid manufacturers still have been
unable to come up with anything
to replace what nature provides.
"Actually, the best toys are sand
and water, and what a child can
find in'nature, like acorns and
seashells;" Rojeswi said.l "The
next best things are blocks, and
after them come wheels.
"The simpler are toys, the bet
ter," he said, "because it allows
the child fantasy
Bojesen. who hjs been making
toys for more than a quarter of
a century, said he is particularly
fond of the fact that fathers will
buy for their children the same
Bojesen toys tier used a* young-
sters.
Almost always, he said, it Is the
men who come back for the toys
of their youth, not thewomen.
"When it comes to toys," he ex
plained,"little girls becomes ladies
after the age of six. But little boys
remain little boys until they die.

You are cordially invited
'o brlnjt your children to
AMERICAN LEGION CLUB WILL HOLD
I IFl H ANNUAL NEW SEAR'S BALL
The American Legion at Fort Amador will hold its Fifth
Annual New Year's Ball beginning at l:M p.m. New Year's
Eve and continuing until dawn.
Noisemakers, bats, horns and other merrymaking para-
phernalla will be on hand, and many prises will be given
throughout the evening. Table reservations may be made by
I tflephoning Mrs. Gale O'Connell 2-2341.
._----- ..., .___u~a "
Mrs. Cecilia da Reman
In Great Britain
Mrs. Cecilia de Remon, who a
present occupies the post of
Charge d'Affaires at the Panama-
nian Embassy in Great Britain,
Was entertained recently at a
ktincheon given \y Mr. B.L. Bur-
reugh, Executive D Tree ro r of
James Burroughs Ltd Cale Distil-
lery.
Berrocal-Bssea
Wedding At Albreok
Miss Olga R. Berrocal of Pana-
ma City, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bnacio: Berrocal was married to
r. Jack Alan Essex at Albrook

ONLY
In the afternoon-hours, while
ou art' being helped with
ie selection of their Xmaa
. oys, we will treat your kid,
as a delighted surprise, to
watch at close range more
than 200 beautiful nativa
Hl}0Mm
MIX/MASTER
gives you all the
advantages
AFB Chapel last night. Mr. Essex
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J.S. Es-
sex of Paramount, California.
r-Miss Carmen A. Cuesta acted
as bridesmaid, and Mr. John Kim-
ble was groomsman.
Mrs. T.A. Aamtoos
Returns Ta Isthmus
Mrs. T. A. Aanstoos, long-time
iderit of the Atlantic! side, will
among the passerfgfts arriv-
ing Wednesday on the ANCON to
visit with her son Edward R. Aans-
toos and his family at 218-C Triton
Street, Rodman. The late T.A.
Aanstoos was printer of Uie Pana-
ma Canal Press for maby years,
and upon his retirement resided
with Mrs. Aanstoos in Colon until
his death, in 1951. For the past
several years Mrs. Asnsfoos has
several years Mrs. Aanstoos has
son-in-law and daughter. Colonel
and Mrs. George M. Jones, now of
Washington, D.C.
Luncheon Given
Per |ard e* JAWC
Mrs. Luis Gomez, president of
the Inter American Women's Club Duplicate Bridge
give a luncheon at her home in
Las Cumbres recently in honor of
the board of directors of the club.
-
H
0
WC"'.-
0
A
THE MOST BEAUTffL'L
DRESSES
NIGHT DRESSES
COCKTAIL DRESSES
FINE COTTON DRESSES
EMBROIDERED DRESSES
SHOES, by DeLiso. Julos
Schoon, Palizzio, etc.
LINGERIE, by Van Raalte,
Silvette, etc.
HANOBAGS, by Elite, etc.
BRASSIERES.
by Exquisite Form
COSMETICS, by Charles of
the Rrtz
t
ir COSTUME JEWELRY,
by Pandora
ir SWEATERS, (Italian)
by In Happiness
GIRDLES, by Matorna-Line.
Switstox
-and many other artioloa all of the finest and
moot known in the United State*
WE HAVE A STORE SPECIALLY FOR ZONIANS
IN FRONT OF THE ANCON POST OFFICE
TEL. PANAMA 2-3121
MIXMASTER
Enjoy higher, lighter, finer
textured cakes, fluffier
mashed potatoes. Exclusive
larger, bowl-fit beaters.
Automatic bowl speed con-
trol. Famous Mix-Finder
dial.
Vmrnit
MIXMASTER
lj a >Lit i -,tjfcIaaas emaaBSaM
Pani sot nvrvwPo'wO worw
BLINDfR ATTACMMBNT
Enlarges the useful-
ness of the Mix-
master. All the ad-
vantages of a blender
. ax a iraction of the
coot. Only Mixmaster
has this marvelous
blender attachment.
Caribbean CeJIes* Club
Heidi Christmas Mooting
The Caribbean College Club
net at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, at
the Red Cross rooms in Cristobal.
Mrs. D. C. Mcllhenny, second
Vice-president, presided, as the
President was herself taking part
in the program
The following new m e m.b e r s
were welcomed and introduced to
the club: Miss Patricia A very,
aesoeme Harry .-Bao.. C.J. Genis,
oses Hartman, James Pau, F.
W. Sauer, Melchior Sayoc. R. J.
Shatto, A. E. Sutton and Earl
Wrenn.
Mrs. V. L. Morris, Program
chairman, announced the neces
sary change in time and date of
die next regular meeting to Satur-
day, Jan. 21, in the morning. This
Si to facilitate the meeting being
eld at Fort San Lorenzo. Memb-
ers will be notified later of furth-
er plans for this' meeting.
Other' dates arranged for Study
fjroups in January were as fol-
dws: Literature study group
Tuesday. Jan. 3. at 7:30 p.m. Gar-
den studv group, Thursday, Jan.
2, at 7:3b p.m. Management of
money Thursday, Jan. 26. it 7:30
p.m. Mrs. Louis Comer, second
Vice-president of the Chase Man-
hattan Bank in Panama, has kind-
ly consented to talk to the group
fm "Banking and its service..
! Mrs. Mcllhenny turned the meet-
Big over to Mrs. Morris: program*
chairman, who said that in the
traditional Christmas spirit, she
was presenting two gifts to the
elub for the evening. The first
gift was Mr. Betty Slaughter, who
Would read her own prize-winning
Story "The miracle of the zapa
tos". This -charming and touching
story of- Chico, son of a "carramet-
ta" driver in Colon, was most vi-
vidly presented by Mrs. Slaughter,
who dedicated her work to all the
children on whom our thoughts
centered at this season.
Mrs.' Morris' second gift was the
Monday Musicale, whose render-
ing of a modern cantata "The
first Christmas" by A. L. Coerne
and C. B. Fenno left nothing to
be desired save a repeat perfor-
an ce Mrs. Bert Watson and Mrs.
O.E. Jorstad, sopranos, and Mrs.
J.M. Brown, contralto, were most
ably accompanied at the piano
by Mrs. C. J. Genis. Mrs. Jorstad
very kindly directed the singing of
Christmas carols by members and
guests, before the meeting was
adjourned for refreshments, which
were served by Mrs. A.E. Jones
and her committee.
The club rooms were decorated
for the occasion by Mrs. Eustace
Lee and Mrs. 5. Puller with sil-
ver Christmas trees and traditio-
nal Christmas sprays, while the
refreshment table was backed
with a setting of red ginger, Mixi-
ean poinsettias and colored Christ
mas tree balls.
->
\
MISS SIGEID C. STERThe engagement has been announced
of Miss Sigrid C. Steur to Lt. Gerald L. Wlnkler of Fort Clay-
ton. Miss Steur's parents Mr. and Mrs. Max Steur live in Ham-
burg. Germany, and she is at present residing with her sister
and brother-in-law Major and Mrs. Victor A. Gray at Fort
Clayton. Lt. Winkler's mother ia Mrs. Walter Becker of Trenton,
BX The couple plan to be married at the Fort Clayton Post
Chapel, Jan. 14. f '
Sunbeam
MIXMASTER
JUNIOR
O BIGGER BEATERS
O THUMB-TIP CONTROl
EASY BEATER EJECTC*
The best junior
reed mixer do

_
SUNDAY FUN
V EL PANAMA
I Sunday Branch Dance
ft 11 :M ii
' S:JS .
Ideal for the entire family!
Delicious menu,
complimentary cocktail.
bTAZCARRAOAS TRIO.
' and entertainment by
ERIC the GREAT,
balloon man!
all for $225
RAY COX
.
10 pjn. 2 a.m.
our "King of the Keyboard"
plays In the Balboa Bar.
(Ala* Taw., Wa*. Taw)
CLARENCE MARTIN'S
ORCHESTRA
playing In the cool comfort
of the air-conditlonea
Bella Vista Room for
dining and dancing
tonight and every night
"tnjoti yourself
tt'i cheaper than you flifa*!"
at
El?<
no**
A SUakakf BeM
Teurnament
The Ancon Balboa Duplica-
te Bridge Association- will hold its
weekly tornament tomorrow night
at 7.00 at the Tivoli Guest House.
Bridge players and guest are wel
corned.
Festival Of Uphts
At Gatun Unlen Church
The "Festival Of Lights4' will be
presented by 100 church school
children tonight at 7.00 p.m. in the
Gatun Union Church. This pageant
will be directed by Mrs. Henriet
ta Cheek of Gatun.
Christmas Music
At YMCA Tenhjht
The La Boca Chorus, under the
leadership of Miss Emily Butcher,
will present s special program of
Christmas music at the Balboa
Y M.C.A.-U.SO today at 4:00 p.m
Mr. Leonard-M. Brockman,
Chairman of the Commute of Ma-
nagement, will preside and the
Reverend Oscar Olsen, Pastor of
Balboa Union Church will bring a
Chistmas message.
Selections from Handel's Mes-
siah, Christmas carola and hymns
will be included in the program
Among the selections will be:
And the Glory of the Lord, Carol
of the Bells, Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring, Angels We Have Heard
on High,-Silent Night, Oh, Christ-
mas free and other traditional
Christmas selections.
Refreshments will be served at
the close of the program. The pub-
He is invited to- attend.
Tewer Club HoMs Party
Per Bella Vista Girls
Tomorrow evening at 6:30 the
Tower Club will hold its' Annual
Christmas Party for the. little
Kris of the Bella Vista Children's
ame. Call Panama 3-6148 or S-
2765 to reserve your turkey din-
ner; please try to leave your
Christmas gifts at thes Cathedral
of St. Luke a little before the par-
ty begins.
Atlantic SidevPTA
Halda Christmas Program
The Atlantic Side P.T.A. will
meet at South Margarita School.
liMUumar A Christmas program
will be presented featuring carols
Kthe Bythm Band from Marga-
a School, and short talks about
Christmas in England, Holland.
Greece, Peru and Sweden. A 11
Earents of children in the Cristo-
al. Gatun, and Margarita Schools
are cordially invited to attend.
Pern'Leaf Chapter
Will Install OHUera
Fern Leaf Chapter No.4 OES
will install their officers for 1956
at aw open installation Monday
night at 7 30 P.M. at the Ancon
Masonic Templo.
The retiring Worthy Matron and
Worthy Patron are Mrs. Abb
Cekbott and Mr. Howard Os-
Tne Worthv Matron elect is
Mrs. Veta Hatchett. with Mr. Har-
land V-, Howard. Jr. being install-
ed as Worthy Patron.
A reception honoring the new
officers will follow the installation
ceremony. All m e m be r s and
friends are cordially nrvitod
Store Of 2000 AD
Wilt Be Fantastic'
CHICAGO -(UP)- The retail
store 45 years from now will have
many of the aspects of science fic-
tion. But it will all be real to the
customer.
, The main floor sales space, will
be covered entirely by displays in
the store of 2,000 AD. and the
merchandise, what little there is of
it, will be contained in,automatic!
vending machines.
This Is the prediction of Ray-
mond L. Lutgert, 36, developer of
a new-suburban shopping-center on
Chicago's South Side. Lutgert also
forecast that shopping areas at the
beginning of the riext century will
be inclosed entirely in glass and
heated for the comfort of the
shoppers.
Other features of the store-to-
come, Lutgert said, will be moving
sidewalks, selling by automatic
clerks and machines to handle de-
liveries, inventories and similar

.
......
"Political science as such seem*
already to be in need of arlee
supports or fan* trade laws," Ries-
man said, "and if the boom in the
social sciences should ever burst,
it might become s depressed
area.
BALBOA SERVICE
CENTER
BEAVTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAYE
$7.50
Monday Thru Thursday
For appointment
Balboa 2-295
For .8. personnel
and their familia* only.
Political Science
Feared On Decline
CHICAGO (UP) Political
science may be withering away
while the other social sciences
flourish, a University of Chicago
sociologist believes.
Prof. David Riesmsn said polit-
ical science is on the declina, be-
cause the study of the state in iso-
lation is no longer a fertile .field
of research.
A new type of specialist is tend-
ing to replace pure political
scientists, Riesman told an inter-
national audience of fellow social
scientists here recently.
These specialists are students of
Kolitical behavior rather than of
istutions. be said, and they take
their methods from psychology and
sociology.
In connection with matter
of interest to Use arty, It
Is desired to locate
KATE ELLEN WALKIt
Any information with
poet to sold party
appreciated.
Please call FELIPE TAPIA,
of Tapia, Rieotd PhilBppa.
Telephone 2-3351.
f
i
i
i
i

i
i
i
i
i
i
i
The Desired Gift An English jj|
bicycle!
i
i
the one
preferred
by all!
NOW
44
00
Monthly
$8.00
Club
$1.50
Members of "Cuentas Cam*rtiJet'
Open UU p.m.
Ask far free ticket for the
GRAND BAFFLE
ii
Ne meed te feraa a line. We accept your
Cbristanaa Savia* Fond Deposit leaeJots
for year parchases.
21-02. 7tb Central Ave. TelsMM-MSJJ
European Furniture Store }
21-02. 7th Central Ave. Tolo. 2-1830-2-1833 %
O
m



gSXDAt. DECEMBER 18, 195S

THE STfTNDAT AMERICAN
/AGE MINI
When Audience Joins
in It's Real Drama
One of the re-! In "Th Two Mrs
successful meloda the sudden appearance
Southern Illinois
Town To Continue
Old French Tradition
PRAIRIE DU ROCHER, 111.
(UP) About the time smartly thnn ,0 VM.
dressed residents of bis cities are "
setting ready to celebrate
The man said in an accompany-
ing letter that he took a trip from
Watertrfwn, S. D., to Stafford, S.D.,
in 1909 or 1910.
He explained that he lost his
ticket and promised the conductor
rlte'ttiat t0 m,il him Ule m0ney but n**w
Working with a real grdup cdr^**** j>'.J th* town 'As near as I can remember."
amateurs seers who were *,rtdls'"n" om the Mississippi,u,e letter said .tte fare was
New
What started out to be, mainly, Y**"8 ?v- band of people wear-
Christmas entertainment for the!!?* grotesque masks and beggar-
troops, proved to be entertn-.bk cMUumea _will gather in this
ment for all last Wednesday when! southern Illinois villa*,
the Ft. Amador Service Club pre-L They, will meet to fake part in
ented "The Tender Trap". Guiannee. a holiday
He Paid His Fare
After 40 Years
MINNEAPOLIS (UP) The
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway
office here recently received a $3
check from a Port Townsend,
Wash., mail who said his consci-
ence has bothered him for more
murderbent_ husband on the bed young thesplans .aha managed Jo
convey the feeling of fresn, un-
spoiled talent. The Max-Shulman-
Robert Smith three act comedy
New york
quisites for a
ma, says a leading Broadway di-
rector, is audible audience parti-
cipation.
Reginald Denham, who staged
"Bad Seed,'' a Broadway hit
which is published in full in the
December issue of Theatre Arts
magazine, lists, la an introductory
foreword to the play, some of the i point at which Ellen Creed' is has just been'released
memorable momenta when audi I tricked by her nephew into think-
ences have exclaimed vocally in ing she sees the ghost of the friend
making their first bow on Uie.Ri,*r' banks for more than 200
stage might have been a han-;ye,t-s-
dicap to any other director. But n-.. T r.,i- _.
Betty" Haber.** .Mb di- $& * *
rector converted, this obvious
CarroUsi" .advantage to good use.
of the In choosing a cast of bright
room balcony (unknown to his
wife, who was barricading the
locked door against himii nduced
audible demostrations which last
ed as long as a minute.
In "Ladies, in Retirement,'
so popular it was immediately
the'snatched up by Hollywood and
ihe theatre.
Denham's choices:
she has baked in the oven ovok
ed r similar startled chorus.
byJdGM
starring Frank Sinatra, D e, B b 1 e
Reynolds and Celeste Holm.
The Amador group is the first
on the Isthmus to have secured
copyright permission to present
M "Rope," there is the moment!the comedy which made its ocn-
In "Angel Street." when the de- when the thrill-killing college boys] ins night audience on the Zone
jtectivt left his hat behind In the jsee the evidence that will convict roar last Wednesday,
room just a. the villain was about them (a theatre ticket stub) pin-
to enter, the ntire house shouted ned on the lapel of the jacket of
nightlv, "Your Jut! Your hat-'!their colleague who is "on to
them" ,:
all-
are
included in the group of 20 singers
and two or three violinists. Some-
of the members have been singing
La Guiannee for 60 years or more.
$2.54. This however, may not be
cofrett, so I am enclosing $3."
of the listeners who, although they
may hive heard La Guiannee
through a lifetime, seem to be
bearing it for the first time.
After the strange, plaintive air Is
which fir* opened in Broadway's -?,{$' ^J*"* th?ir tour,oi "
White Way & Oct., mi.PW*l^'J*!^J'Ll <*
The same routine is followed'completed, there is merriment and
fw if ye*r **ieT ,ne sto*****8 tn? householder serves cookies and
house as quietly as possible.
When they reach a doorway, the
sons leader and the musicians, im*
mediately begin the song. The
drinks, often made from recipes
used 200 years ago.
Then' the singers move on lo
honor another house.
The annual celebration once was
widely observed in French villages
leader, tapping out the beat with a *f Canada and the Mississippi Val-
walkmg stick, sings a couplet as a ley. Now it is found only here* in
Ste. Genevieve, Mo., and in a few
places in Canada where French
traditions still are observed.
Steady Job: v^t^*,' atwu
*"* ?*'** """. *" fc^*; In "Dial M for Murder." the
OeHber. tfW. m He*i of litin. audience at suspenseful moments
three (w Mb, i, ,frff ,he, pUyio,: literally argued aloud among
* M Iwum r|Mi. themselves about the solution of
Ithe door key mystery.
In "Night Must Fall," gasps
regularly greeted the melodra-
matic moment when the murder-
er carried the decapitated head of
his victim across the taje in a
hat box.
Ginger' Is Kind
Of Play Amateur
Producers Like
NEW YORK-{TAN8) ** The
play which is currently the big
gest hit in the United States, judg-
ing by the number of people who
want to produce it, is Ronald Al-
exander's comedy, "Time out for
Ginger."
The nay whe .lomad most at
ease in the tfcree-ejiMrter round
reduction was iW Herder whe
Cays,' cenvmclfMly, harria*,
iskand wh gets way from
wall-to-wall carpetiM, three Kid.
wWi brace* en their teeth and
the tedium of a lveles mar-
ri.ee, meek mte a set-u that
very man dreams ebewt.
Visiting his boyhood chum, Don
McClarty, who has developed into
a blond lothario who charms doz-
ens of* gals, involves Mr. Married
Man in a web of complicated ro-
mances, double engagements and
single marriages. Although Don
hss the looks for the part, he
often underplays by mumbling
lines whieh greatly detract from
the audiences' complete enjoy-
ment of the parkling dialogue.
On the distaff side. Alke Wane-
ner i. perfect a. the .epMstlcat-
ed concert violinist who fall,
for Den dlsatte this shenanigans.
An Amador housewife she had
taken part In ivlc thratre
auctions back home in
Wi.cen.in before coming to
Isthmus. Mrs. Plencner's poise,
and excellent costuming drew
admiration from the audience.
Mimi Brewer, new to the Isth-
mian scene Played the y o u n^g
and Pat
solo and the fup repeats it. This
-continues until the first stanza is
ended and th". singers p.
Then the householder, who con-
siders the visit an honor, throws
open his door and the group enters
and finishes La Guiatinee.
The .words of the song are' In
eh.
Snake Story
MOREHEAD, Ky. (UP)
rench patois, a Jangaage that was Neighhors of Mrs. Clyde Moore
common m the eats -when this I were dubious after they searched
vtUage and much of the area were! her kjtchen and failed' to find a
mwer trench control. A stranger; snake on the floor. She found the
may not understand the patois, but t snake coiled up in the oven after
he can't mistake the rapt attention they left.
An average of 15 amateur pro-
ductions of the play are authorir- --
ed every day by Dramatists' Pay > Southern *V1;w!th ,et
Service which controls th" . ?imon/Tw.khh rX?' ti
tear rlshts to th. trier Thr Wade and Tush Coiner, two ""rs
Art, !# reports'.' Cornel who Stf',$&?* 2
ty theatres, colleges and high!lov '"^/L
school dram, groups and chuAh j " Theatre Arta Photo
rVjomvArv* *-* ^k^ ?'il<" ?.' * few *-*
once
Douglas as its star and, more re-
cently, was seen on television with
Jack Benny in the leading role.
Ig Royalties
In the first nine months of
this yesr, the royalties earned by
the comedy from these amateur
productions amounted to $37,oou.
According to Margaret Sherman
of Dramatists' Plsy Service, "The
biggest hit on Broadway couldn't
bring in more than 1800 in the
same period.
This a slightly loaded com
parison, Theatre Arts points out,
since a play that is s big hit on
Droodwoy MXeport
For "those who missed" opening
night, the schedule for "The Tend-
er Trap" is as follows:
Tomorrow at Ft. Davis; Dec. 27
at Ft. Clayton. Dec. t Ft
Gulick, Jan. 4 back at Ft Amad-
or and Jan. 5 at Ft. Kobbe. The
shew will be P*b4 l. *
service clubs of the posts named
above, and should bring a wel
come treat to festive holiday
seekers._____________
Small Firms Will
Get Research Help
CHICAGO (UP) Small busi-
ness firms which cannot afford
.
because of subject matter and
because casting and acting re-
quirements are too difficult for
most amateur groups.
BroaHwav 'Cat m Mn -ri- ness nrn wmen cannoi inorq
Roof "for Txan^lel r. rfl -cientific research liberatorios or
well on the .m?E~ri^ ^ lon w,it for >mercial re-
both suits need not be doomed, accord-
ing to George A. Stigler. professor
of economics at Columbia Univers-
ity.
Mops Hprt and Harold Rome 13 ... Another musical now in the." ~" "" S^SfCl^-tSmmB.
ha^onVjleted the musical come- works, called "Dte Mus Be Der Mis, Sherman attributes a lsrge'nVw firms w'll emergeTto^fde
dy that tfiey went into hiding to laie (a tentative title if we ev- part of the success of "Time Out '^uSd fsciues for s m a 11
write- last summer. Currently ex iaw one), deal* with that per- for Ginger" to the fact that it is firms
knodfc as "In the Pkik," the au- lod In burlesque when the once tailormade for the amateur mark- He'also said that although the
thor?Ve being cautious about di-! dominant comics were superseded;et oecriue It fits the requiremens growth of scientific knowledge siuj
volghfe its subject matter. They by stnppers. The authors are Ed- of almost any sctmg group. Inthis:iu application to industry has
hinrjhat it deals with current A- dfe Davu and Hownrd Lisa. sense, she says. It is the greatest*been constsnt during the lsst 75
merJcan culture, a broad field -------- I ttmg slnce "You Cant Take It years, it hss not revolutionized
It is-due to reach Broadway next; with You. ^ gfae ^ tl| industrial firms,
fall Leonard Sillman, who has| Arthur Miller, currently repre-
beeiilproducing "New Faces" rev- sented on Broadway by "A View
ues gar more than two decades.) from the Bridge, bas promised
plans,to change h tactics in the; to be back next season with a new
nexTedition of the series. Prev-;-py. ff one he has been work-
iousW. his "New Faces" have intf on for five years... Tennessee
com, from the American theatri-, Wliaan, who usuhHy leavesi the
calicenehis finds hsve included,production of his plays to others,
Imottne Coca and Eartha Km.! plans to join forces With his agent,
HisStat effort will be an interna- Audrey Wood, to produce his next
tionaT edition however, with new play,. "Orpheus Descending.". This
aceifromFrance, Spain and En- fs the p| to sM& bnth Marlon
rtaS Bsando, and Anna Magnani are
*^X- ______ interested in appearing. Their to-
Sodte familiar faces, long sb-; terest cWters MJWfferent roles,
seneTom Broadway, are duo back 0f course ... Judy Holliday. Betty
in uid neat few weeks. The mostjComden and Adoip* Green, all
flaiuhbvont face wul he that of onetime members of a night club
Or* Welles who bas finally act called The Revuew. are plan-
bee&Hbte to return from Europe-, ning to join forces again m a
aTeittle where he worked off the mdsical comedy, "The Balls Ara
n^rSous indebtedness incurred Ringing" which the Theatre Guild
bv hft musical production of many WOuld produce The team of corn-
year* ago. "Around the World, j den and Green would write the
He will apae.r P repertory pro-; book and lyncs and Miss Holliday
granr madV up" of ^kle"*'li
*ir* i-*" Jnson\ "Volpone
ON STAGE At YOUR
SERVICE CENTER THEATERS
DIABLO HTS. Tuesday, dec. 20th
"PILAR" 100 PM ONLY
CLASSICAL SPANISH DANCER!
Also:
"FIRST LOVE OF CARUSO"
OPERA MUSIC IN ITALIAN
6:15 8:30
hO INCREASE IN ADMISSION PRICE
cripon
"Me
Dick p recently seen in London .
Ann/Harding and Wendell Corey,
who^have been away **>"> J*
YortFalmost as long as We lev
arejpe to return late in January
ia t* Wading roles of a new play
by nUto Pruneau. '
would portray the leading
an aoswerlng-seTvlce girl.
role,
'The Morgan
Watch Out For
Friendly Beasts
CHICAGO -(UPt- Should you
. firra a wild animal that Mem.
R'ockF ... And that long-term hoi- friendly, stay awy. It may be in-
lywogd resident. Edward G Ro- fected ^a, rabl#I.
ntoMk; has been lured bsck to the
stage/to play to Paddy Chayef; t^ American Veterinary rfedi
skytnlay "Middle' of the Night, c>1 Association uttered this advice
scheJUed for a February pranv t0 hunters, farmara or just stroll-
er oaf Broadway. ers-to the-woods. it said that rabies
-------- _. smong wild anmala is more preva-
Tk* subject of burie*ie seem ]tmt thtlB tdmusu used to think,
to b* intruding on Bro*aw,y..
-rmm---------' "stnB ,ua "Nermal. healthy wild animals
tksL*the musical version of tne arf usutnv iny astd always try to
RusaH Crous-*)\ard Lindsay t >void kumaaj," the AVMA said,
cotouly ajoft s stripper* acf^n''But, rabid animis are ag ter /wEth the armed wwes. ^'sive, and this trait often take, the
hrinsV-Gypsy Re Lee b l~; form of apparent friendliness." ,
theatrical activity, starting j^e warning goes for foxes.
n Neofave* on New Tear* KNC,!euirreis. skurlc and other den
and reaching Broadway oa Fob. izeos of the woods.
BALBOA THURSDAY, DEC. 22nd
BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL
BAND AND CHORUS
KM-ac-eata.
SCftltN BROADCAST WITH
PICTURES OF THE CANAL ZONE
B:00 P. M. ONLY!
"JUPITER'S DARLING"
:15 B:35
aid
Help somebody to see not only the beauty
of Christina* but hear it with a hearing
1 an aid for every need and purse.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(Home of Quality Merchandise)
"J" St. 13-A-30 Tlvoll Ave. No. 1S-20
Tels. 2-23M 2-3265 2-2142
OPEN TUL fM. .'.UNTIL XJMt
BUT HE'S SANTA CLAUS. SON!-Jolly St. Nick dldnVltM -^
press this boy too favorably in Paris, France. The department
store'Santa apparently didn't.come up to the boy' expectations.
RELEASE
HIGHLY-HERALDED LAUGH HIT...
ISTER ROBERTS"
TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
a

RELEASE
A DOUBLE ATTRACTION .. FOR THE
PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT...
"PORT OF HELL"
Plus: THE SEVEN ANGRY MEN'
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"
A real gift for Christmas Is the double release present-
ad by the CENTRAL Theatre, as a present to all their na-
trons and friends, with "TORT OF HELL,'' a thrilling me-
lodrama of an enemy plot to blow up a great harbar la
pearotime. Co-stars Dane Clark*, Carole Mathew. 4nd
*%ayne Morris; pins. "'SEVEN ANGRY MEW.' the .teryftpf
trie fearless and fabulon. John Brown of the.raid 1 Soil's, sksW
let his Ohio farm home, with six of his seven sons, to heal
up the anti-slavery movement In Kansas Territory at a
most crucial time in the history of the I'nited States. Advt.
***; DRIVE-IN
BIG PICTURES IN
WEEKEND RELEASE!! .

All here... that famous funny fuss between the Captain
James Carney, ant the crew, Henry Fonda, Jack Le
WllUam JMsrell, that frantic shore, leave those loneso
narsesjj*ail the lusty, gusty, "must-see" greatness of
"MISTES ROBERTS".. There never was a more wonder-
ful entertainment fas; all to see. filmed for Warner Bros.,
in Cinemascope and] Color. Advt.
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
Diablo Hts. 2:3e. 8:15, g:lQ
a Jack WEBB
"DRAGNET"
i i T*nklorl
Minear -eSAl.DINK.
Margarita 2:M, :U, 9:M
a Vm HEFLIN
Aldo AY
"BATTLE CRT"
CtnraaScop Color
Manear ^OxmUE"
GAMBOA
"THAT LADY"
Tue**r "DBAGNKT"
7:ea
GATUN t:J 7:
"RUN FOR COVER."
Tunaiy 'TOWIBE"
Cristbal 2:31, 6:15, 1:15
lir-Cnnillnae*
Clark GABLE
O Susan HAVWABD
SOLDIER OF FORTUNE''
Cinemascope Color i
Alto Shewn.; MOfTOAY!
tk A I D sf*i A Air-Conditioned
6 f\ L 6 \J-f\ 1*S *05 r 6.25 8:45
\
AMD
"loeETHERTbsJtTTMER1 ld6TMR.'
Y4 at Heart
All Ypowo' All Heart! ALLVVowpeftfoL'. ^
WrVi^fi Br^ rxesent it mWARNERCaOrt JiJ
'J
...deadly,
but ptact-Ioving
man itkom fttt
detttned (a
meet tne
.-raciest leiUeri
f-
raw iond.
WICHITA
On
SI
MOimsn
ncniat
Nt t*
TICHNICO'.O
MM
There
was a
Wichita
woman who
knew the />
ireiitth i"-k /> t*i IfNiON mid >Omn J"
VEIMIIES LLOYD IIIOSES
Mua mi urn i(
/ run fivrti kuth iaissh
of him
A WAIT!I MIIISCN F,o*,.,
PLUSs"f
ALSO eajowiNSi MUNDAll
PARASO C:15 -
"Missinlppl Gambler
SANTA CRUZ :15 S:10|
-VERACRUZ-
BOCA /'i-M
"Yasakee Buccaneer**
\M1* BIERD g:15 1:15
'WHITE CHRISTMAS"


raua iw
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY, DECEMBER II, 1 HI
Classic Winner Empire Honey Returns TvVetiofi

by W
JOE WILLIAMS
_
Faced by the appalling prospect of going to work
for a living if the Boxing Guild of New Yodys abol-
ih*4 as threatened, a card-carrying member regis-
tered this indignation:
this to us. We are >t like a
Don's Bill Russel I Only
Beginner-He Can't Shoot
loa

_ of thtfttct that the guild is charged with extortion,
.^rauduMR practice and vicious monopoly, it is improb-
the ttito' managers' conception cdvunionlsm would be
jtically endorsed by Messrs. Meany and Reuthef*
member added, with mixed pride and resentment:
we organized, our fighters got only $100 out of a TV
they get 14000. Is that bad?". x -
ly Juant Helfand, who patrol fk* boxing beat in his
chairman of the commission, believes there it a great
harm Win good in the guild, and hi warned, that any
who is.still a member by Jan. IS will be dettcensed.
of the thampions, including the big me. Rocky Mar-
3 Wider direct guild influence, and a defiant attitude
omwfjfurt of their managerssome seem Jo /eeL-ftkay mean
tu md of the fight game in New York. *.
What fight game? Except for an occasional outdoor show,
there is none. TV has reduced It to the ptfrMy of a sfaMIo pro-
Square Garden Is a haanted house on fight
gram. Madison
ni hts. Heliand rules
ghost land.
Reform Proof I
This plight cannot logically be charged to guild venality.
19 Garden management haa followed major league baseball in
Mi king the box office secondary to-TV fees. Which insure a
Cfltable, unfluctuating return, regardless of the quality of the
ractfon.
r Helfand's critics say he is politically ambitious. Being a poli-
tician, it would be curious if he wasn't. And certainly any gains
Mean accomplish on the side of decency will be all to the good.
ndt as far as the fans are concerned, they don't care where the
managers match their fighters as long as they can see them
for free on their TV sets.
1 No matter how this issue is eventually resolved, itie vir-
tuWJMUrtatn the weekly TV fights will continue. Mechanically,
it-iiju~simple toielevise a fight from a hamlet as a metropolis,
and both promoter Jim Norrtt and the tndititry Have fouitd the
alliance much too advantageous to retreat, especially with read-
ily-aaceinbli alternatives at hand.
| Various well-intentioned officials have been driving the ras-
rjp'oat of boxing for as long as I can remember, but, unfortu-
,the primeval nature of the sport and the dark environ-
whlch Mwtfwells seem to render it insensitive, if not
ible. to rfaprmatlon.
Tosucceed, any reform must be Ignited by popular indigna-
. This is what makes the boxing crusader's task so difficult.
fans are little Interested in moral standards as applied to
and their associates. All they ever want to know is "can
two bums light?" '
Original Cast

Though Helfand's attack against the guild is based largely
on. familiar charges and contains little that is specific, It does
not follow that some validity is not present The Ray Arcel lncl-
It Is repeated. A promoter, the guild got into him for $17,000.
artlon was clearly implied.
Arcel has long been "one of the boys," and while there ts
ouution that he was well bitten, any suggestion, that he 'was
fhitm plumed knight tilting with harria] old dragons, would
make a snug fit. >J.li<>titjh ii > ni
/"The shadowy and sinister figure of the notorious Frank
bo" Is relntroduced. Carbo is an alumnus of Murder, Inc.,
is as loathsome as they come, but if he is responsible for
the corruption that is laid at his door, it seems likely that
a rookie cop wouldn't have trouble pinning something on
t men. He's a poor foul
fhich is a big handicap,
right bind
equally bi,
shooter, wl
and he must develop a
shot.
StUl. wed like to have him.
Juan Franco Tips
By LUIS
I_A!abrda
2Ala Alo
IDr. BUI
4Pregonero
SMossadeq
aDon Deal
BOMER
'4 Chle'a Nad
r Hurlecano
r Avispa
Conquistador
Quematodos
Amis D'dl
7Old Smuggler Charlie MeCar
tIk Liberia
9Tony Gay Spot
10Kadlr Empire Honey (e)
Juan Franco Graded Entries
p..
1st
Jockey Wgt,
COMMENT
ODDS
Imported 4W Fgs.Pnrse |375 Pool Closes 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1Chic's Ned
2Fangio
3Copa'dora
4 Copar
tSedur
Atom O
7Alabarda
8A. Fulmar
A. Y caza 109 In favorite distance
B. Baesa 107xPoor effort in last
O. Chants 110 Forget last outing
E. Ortega 110,Should beat these
V. Ortega US' Rates good chance
Montero 104xNothing to recommend
V. Rodrigues 115xFastest at getaway
J. Cadogan 108 Could score here
O.
3-1
10-1
2-1
3-2
3-1
30-1
4-1
3-1
2nd Race "H" Imported 7 Fgs. Parse $400 Pool Closes 1.15
2nd. RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1Carnes
2Oonsaga
3Discovery
4Choya
8Hurlecano
6Cruzada
7Alo Alo
8 D. Duchess
9Granero
L. Glraldo 115 Completely finished 50-1
J. Jimenez 115xHas strong finish 8-1
O. de Leon 105xRan well in last 5-1
A. Ycaza 118 Should be close up 4-1
V. Castillo 113 Improving steadily 3-1
G. Presctott 118 Rider handicaps 8-1
E. Pita. O. 117x Despite weak rider EVEN
G. Ramos U2xSeeks repeat win 3-1
J. Phillips 113 Aiming for payoff -1
3rd Race "G" Native ey, Fgs. Parse $275
ONE TWO
Pool Clotes 1:45
1-Tilln TlUn ]
2Avispa
3Lady Edna
4Arranquln
IGolden Fan
0Don Popo
TQue Lindo
8Slxaloa
Dr. Bill
E. Gutierres llOxRank outsider 50-1
L. Glraldo 114 Improving slowly 3-1
B. Agulrre 113 Form indicates 2-1
3. Cadogan 11$ Not against these 10-1
R. Oamero 108 Usually tracUous 3-1
O. de Leon 105xMust improve mora, 10-1
F. Alvares 113 Dangerous contender 3-1
J. Jimenes 112xDistance handicap! 15-1
' A. Ycasa US Ran well in last 3-2
4th Race "" Natives 4 Fgs. Parse $275
QUINIELA
Pool Closes 2:20
Router \io Kadir, Pappa Flynn,
Barge Ijloyal In Sprint
The Cuadra Doa Merce's hard-running,-dis-
tance loving English-bred black horse Empire Hon-
ey is scheduled to make his first start today sin|
winning the $10,000-added Panama Independence
Day Classic last November 3. The five-year-old son
ot Honey way-Brave Empress is the prospective mu-
tilis favorite in the $1060 seven-furlong sprint for
Class A imported thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco
race track.
Slated to oppssa the AgustnI First Double: 3*0.
Soane Jr. trained atar arc Kadir. THIRD RACE
Pappa Flynn, Barge Royal and 1Volador $8, 4.40, 2.80,
entrymate" Amoro. Kadir is ex-|2Mufteeo $$, 2.20.
pected to give Empire Honey his 13Lady Dancer $3.
stiffest battle both m the mutuelsl One-Two: $22.$0
and in the actual race. Bv
*S
20 "JO- ms time tney
'
B. Baesa lOlxDesperate these days
Could score here
pinning sometning on bad to be skeptii
and its been a long time since Helfand was a rookiertVed about this
Shaves Circles Around
All other shavers
because you can shave
with a circular motion...
V the way the beard
\X naturally grows

A
ervBYou
aOTOFASTU
SMOOTH El
SMAVIS
isw>ed wot a* or,
SAN FRANCISCO (NEA) You
had to be skeptical, the way they
big Bill Russell.
He made Tom Gola look like a
gmmraar school kid, sputtered the
San Franclsee" writers around the
press table.
On the floor of Kezar Pavilllon.
the University of San Francisco
warmed up, and you couldnt'
miss the lean 6-10 figure of dus-
ky Bill. He clapped his bands to
the rhythm of the Don band and
pmnced up and down. Showboat,
yoa thought.
A guy named Bevo Francis used
to get the same buildup.
The game started, and this was
no Bevo. A shot would head to-
ward the USF rims, and before
it could complete its trajectory a
hand flashed up and pinned the
ball against the boards. Russell is
a whole basketball player who
moves, has quick hands and an
arm spread of seven feet, three
inches.that, matched with his 1
spring, harasses a defense to w!
fiW-
HE CANT DO one thing-shoot!
Bill haa a hook of sorts, most-
ly from his natural southpaw
aide, and they're trying to devel-
op an ouuside shot, but the bulk
of his points comes on dunkers.
A Don set shot by guards. K. C.
Jones or Hal -Pejrry. is slightly
off, and Bill swoops up ot guide
It in. College basketball has no-
thing like Mir, oa or off the
mug
rourt.
5 YEAR
PREI SERVICE
CO ARANTES
RIALsMMsr.
Before the NCAA championship
male against La Salle la Xan-
as City last .season, the squad
was supposed to assemble for the
ususl prgame meal. BUI had
some pangs of hunger an hour
earlier. He tossed down a snack
consisting of a whole roast ehlek-
en and a salad. He's knocked off
three steaks for lunch, but ha re-
Mslns a relatively skinny tio
pounds.
They thought the new college
12-foot lane would restrict his
backboard operations.
"THIS WONt' HURT the tall
ones," BUI shook his head. "It'll
kill the fat ones."
in his
any
he
A basketball can get lost ,
big hands, but Bill laya off
clowning during a ame.
"Im not a Globetrotter,,,
shrugged, "yet."
Five hours a day are devoted
to practice shooting to develop
his touch. His ambition have
gone beyond being a mere All-A-
merica. "I'd like to be an all-
time Ali-A-America," he admitted
frankly "But I think I stsrted a
little late."
He never made his high school
team in Oakland across the bay
until he was a senior. They didn't
rush to recruit him then, either.
"HE HAS AT- LEAST two years
before he reached his peak aa a
basketball palyer," gauged Coach
Phil Woolpert of the Dons.
Rival coaches are less cautious.
"George Mikan would not only
fail to score against himhe'd
never get off a shot," said Bob
Foerick of Santa Clara, who's
played in the pro loops.
However, the adjustment to pro
fesslonal basketball, his eventual
aim, will take time. Hell be
roughed up like he's- never been
before, and hell And those dunk-
ers don't come so easy against
i!
YOUR
CHOKE OF
4SMAIT
CASES
|^*|
Preferred by casa who haw trie* iaeo *u uuum toe
Saaweaaaster shaves closer and faster than any other method,
wet ar dry. And with taors comfort, toa No beard too
tough 00 akin too trader. Only ^hsissnasMi has the
aeaooth, comfortable coonuous-roHod head with 3000
ahaviof edges. Lightning:-fast single cutter makes over 24-
sailboa shaving aetkt per minute.
*(
Coats Lea* To Sell
a HonwTVii Wa!-
Vto eR H
vwa *
1Pregonero
2 Moonshiner H. Rubs 100
3Folie tito A. Gonzalos 115x Blazing early spaed
4Conquistador J. Cadogan 120 Usuall yfractious
BUyuyuy M. Ycaza 11$ Hard to catch here
0Historia A. Mena 112 Must improve more
TBagdad E. Pita. 117xCould get up here
8Ebony J. Oongora 108 Would pay well
0(La Pampanini A. Ycasa 110 Disappointment thus fs
10-(Consentida A.-evadidlo lOSx-'Codd early speed
4-1
5-1
10-1
3-1
2-1
15-1
2-1
1-5
8-1
8-1
Sth Race "B" Imported 1 M.'le Purse $750 Pool Closes 2:55
1Bradmoin M. Ycasa 113 Could score again
2P. Countess H Ruis 108 Ran well In last
3Quematodos R. Cristian 110 Forget last one
4Mossadeq K. florea 118 Mutueli favorite
5 Hipocrates A- Oonxales 67x Longshot chanco
3-1
3-2
2-1
EVEN
15-1
th Race "H" Imparted 7 Fgs. Purse S400 Pool Closes
FIRST BACE OF THE DOUBLE
1Coral L. Glraldo 110 Usually close up
2Bright Blade J. Cadogan 113 Must go lower
3American Maid H. Ruiz 113 Longshot specialist
4Don Danl R. Cristian 113 Could score again
5Alminar M. Ycaza-105 Serious effort here
8Matruh C. Ruiz 115 Would pay well
7Money Maker V. Ortega 115 -Usually disappoints
8Doa Beatriz C. Uno 108 -Could get there
9Amin Dldl F. Alvares 115 Mutuels favorite
10-Devon Maiden O. Chanla 118 -Ratea upset chaes
3:35
3-1
10-1
15-1
3-1
4-1
9-1
4-1
5-1
2-1
20-1
7th Base "Special" Imp. Vi F.Purse
2nd RACE OF THE
$500
DOUBLE
Peei Closes 4:05
Ipersiflage L. Glraldo 110 Seems inand outer 8-1
2Old Smuggler P. Alvares 122 Seems in-and-outer 8-1
3Riscal B. Agulrre 115 Has high rating 3-1
40. Star H. Ruis 101 Good early speed 5-1
5__Dixie B. Baeza 97x Has shown nothing" 20-1
King R. Oamero 108 -Supposedly top flight 10-1
7Must Be E. Darlo 105 Not without proof 30-1
8Single Slipper C Lino 105 -Needs the Pr If-J
9_panlcus A. Ycaza 113 -,"*? p.?nl?.,ln. Vebu M
10-C. McCarthy A. Gonzales 98x -Weight should help 4-1
Sth Race "D" Natives 7
Fgs. Purse $300
QUINIELA
Pool Closes 4:40
1Rlna Rol O. Chanls 115 Nothing In wed
2Don pastor C. Lino 108 Last was vesy onor
3Redondita A. Gonzales lllx^-Shquld be close up
4Biscava H. Ruiz 109 .Despite poor start
5Liberia M. Ycaza 115 C00W. score again
6Ika F. Alvarez 111 Broken stirrup in lsst
----------i---------
th Baee -G" imported m Fs.Pre $450 Pool Closes
ONE TWO
1 Dixiprincess J. Carrefio 115 Distance too short
2Gris V. Rodricuez 112xCoukf score at price
3Armador
4Amat
5Pinino
0Oav floot
YSallv Spruce
SD. Club
R. Cristian 113 Has strongest finish
L. Glraldo 118 Usually close up
R. Oamero 110 Would pay off here
M. Ycaza 110 Last was excellent
A. Yeai 113 Nothing in months
A. Credidio lOSxCou\ get up here
9Fontalnebleu B. Arulrre US Distance to liking
10-Tony K. Flores 1 -Showed class la lsst
30-J
10-1
3-1
3-2
2-1
2-1
5:15
50-1
10-1
31
4-1
10-1
3-1
25-1
10-1
2-1
2-1
10th Race "A" Imported 7 Fgs. tfrm $1000 Peal Closes 8:40
A Gonzales 102x-Aimnt for payoff
ywo Wlasjp ^Vfj npp ag kwfftm WMr
Ad hi the
fSV M MsT|r*sv9- % fvMBt PSsWW'
he Wobc Ads.
L-Kadlr"111 "r~Alvaros MS 'art to beat here
3Barge Royal H. Ruiz IOS -Will set the pace
4tmplre Honey B. Agulrre 115 -1*hJ|
5(Amoro R. Oamero 105
in workouts
-Could help eatrymate
4-1
EVEN
3-1
3-5
3-5
PANAMA
AMER CAN
-
Make her really happy with an
ELECTROLUX FLOOR POLISHER
A Gift that is practical, useful and ideal
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
of Qaalfty Merchandise)
"J" St. No. 13-A 30
TSls. 2-2386
TlvoH Ave.
24285 2-2142
18-30
OPfN TILL 9 PJ*. UNTIL X8IAS
Last week Kadir wound up third
behind the Luis H. Farrugia-train-
ed entry of Mufty and Mossadeq.
Chilean jockey. Fwnahdo Alvarez,
the present riding sensation at
Juan Franco will again be aboard
Antonio Eskildsen's pride.
In their previous meeting, Ka
dir allowed 12 pounds to Empin
Honey 120 tolOB. -This time
both tote 115.
oars get in
Flynn 102,
Amoro 105.
Garge Royal, the fastest sprint-
er of the group, could open a big
early lead and hold it if Kadir
and Empire Honey do not make
an issue of it early. Pappa Flynn
has done nothing of merit recent-
ly and Amoro appeara to be han-
dicapped by the short distance.
Nine other interesting races are
included on an excellent program.
One of them is a $750 one mile
race for Class B Imported horses
in which Mossadeq, Bra d o m i n,
Quematodos, Persian Countess
and Hipocrates will match strides.
Another is a $500 "special" for
recently imported non-winners.
Yesterday speedy Alormina
showed a flash of the form he
once enjoyed when he was prob-
ably the best sprinter at the lo-
cal oval and raced to an easy
four-length victory In the fea-
tured $650 seven furlong sprint
for Class C imports.
jockey Jorge Phillips allowed
his mount to quickly open a
four length lead which he In-
creased to six lengths by the
time the field hit the home-
sfretch and crossed the finish
breezing by fully four.
Eric nosed out Polemon and
Cachafaz In a blanket finish for
the place. Chlvilingo, Begonia
and Fuerte were also rans. The
quiniela (Alormina-Erlc) return-
ed a Julcv $66S0 while the win-
ner paid $14.40, $13, $2.20 across
the board.
The.biggest unset, however,
was registered bv consistent
Vulcanizado In the nightcap.
Apprentice rider Julio Jimenez1
It drove his sister's chestnut
horse to a one-and-one-half
length vlctorv in the tenth race
at odds of $64.80, $12.20 and
$7 40.
Chilean newcomer Fernando
Alvarez and veteran Concepcin
"Toche" Ruiz shared saddle
honors with two victories each.
Alvarez scored with native stars!
Ocean Star and Riaui while Ruiz!
booted home Volador and Igua-
zu.
The dividends:
FIRST BACE
1Grey Juan $5.20, 3 40, 2.80.
2Don Goyo $6'.20, 4.00.
3El Retain $*.40.
SECOND RACE
1Esquiador $580, 2.80, 2.20.
2Mr. Foot $3.40. 2.20.
3Falrlyable $2.20.
FOURTH RACE
YLa Guarreaa $4, 240, I St
-Don Jslme $3.86, 2.2S.
3Rabiblanco $220.
. Quiniela: $12.40.
FIFTH RACK
1-Ocean star $4.8, S-S0, 3.S8.
2Portal $2.80, 2 20.
3Nacho $4.
vSJfmftAo*

V
2PrbufiWI $HUT 2.80.
3Encachada $14.20.
SEVENTH RAC*
1-Rlqul $7.20. 5-80. 3.
2Florera $620, 4.80.
3Valley star $3.60.
Second Double: $27.60.
EIGHTH RACE
IAlormina $14.40. 13, 2.20.
2Eric $13.80. 2.20.
3Polemon $2.20.
Qamlela: SMJt
NINTH RACE
l-lcruazu $8.60. 3.40. 380.
2Topocalma $8, 4.20.
3Jaquimazo $4.60.
Quiniela: $25.80.
, TENTH ACE
i~Ulcf,nlMd0 $MM- . T-*.
2Mayflower $360, 3.2f.
3Onda Real $4.
;-?
i)
FIT
on
White
S FINELarry Dobj
the uniform of the
Spx and
y tri
Cbe
slugging center
traded
The
like it
fielder
by the Cleveland In-
dian* for shortstop Chios Car-
rasquel. Deal aids both club*.,
OUT OF DOORS Uh
'IrMilS
Watch That Sporting Bullet
By WARRIN PAGE
Sbostiag Editor
CHARLIE THOMPSON
ond is a dead cinch. A few days
back I waa running some accur-
acy test on a new target .22 the
Remington people are putting out.
came a heavy job of tack driv? ,,.
back from Canada the other day'curacy called the ">. x of
after he and his youngster h a d course I had equipped it with a
apent a fine two weeks of fat red. 15-power Lyman scbe te eiim
trout and the bull moose, thatllnate as much aimuk error
swam the lake every evening at1 could. *
sunset. But they were both a bit
mystified. Every bullet I fired wat vi.
J,'My * .T'iv*1!00"11! at I2flib, <,urin iu n's*t toward the
with a 22 Charlie began the target. I could see the little black
ytory, and aa you know he has a I bee buzz up teto the Une of aieht
Sharpshooter ranking. But be | and then drop down into the tor-
didnt get one hit. Even when he get as gravity bent iU trajectory,
had the rang, figured, that tooa'I could even see successive bull
would dive just as he shot I lets plop through the ragged hols
which 15 or 20 shots would choo
out of the target. ^
Admitted, those lead pills were
ambling along at only about 1,100
feet-per-iecond. which is prac-
tically crawling for bullets. Yet
you can see either the slug or the
disturbance it creates in the at-
mosphere when high velocity pro-
pills iectiles are watched from just
hu- beside the rifle.
swear, he could see the bullets
coming and dodge 'em "
All of which, I think, ascribed
to the wary loon considerably
sharper vision than ht really had.
Not that I've ever stood off a
couple of hundred yards art let
someone shoot at me with a .22,
or anything else. But I don't
think the loon saw the .22
coming. I think he saw the
mans who were pestering him, I What you actually see on a day
had a lungful of fresh air, and of hot air and running mirage
seized the first opportunity toj waves is_ the roiling or disturb-
shelter under the lake surfacr
laace
s is, t
of the
ak, the shock wave
But you can see a 31 bullet
from behind the rifle. If the con-
ditions of light and humidity are
lost right s sharp eyed man
standing just behind the rifleman
can pick up the lead boa zipping
through the air.
With a telescopic sight, seeing'end ot the range to sea whet bul-
bullets at the rimfire velocities lets look like from the business
of well under 1.500 feet per sec-' end.
in its molecules caused by the
bullet zipping along at three times
the speed of sound. CaH JHaae
wake rather than the bufet H
you wishit's still visible throng
optical sights.
But don't go down to the other


SUNDAY. DECEMBER 1. 1955
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE ELEVE* I
"
mmberbatch,
Ibarra Battle
At Gym Tonight
BYRON CUMBERBATCH
TOTO IBARRA
WL'NG
mam
- o
SEYMOUR AGENCY LOSE
THREE POINTS IN MAJOR
KEG LING LEAGUE, COFPEY
Increases average to m
POR J ^^
The H. I. Pn tUeaetters
kicked over the leagu-lad hr
Seymour Agency team in tne
Mftlro Bowling League last
Tuesday night at Diablo Club-
house alleys to close up o-
lerence between the teams in
the race for the lW.chfcmplon-.
hip."
the first two games
Ttiit Jewelry
Hermann .
Snellbaker
Ellenberg e r
AlbrHton .
Larrabet .
Schirmer
Burgls .
Allen
Zeletes .
Oieichman
jpw
n was led t>y
_ A ble 15 'with
20 and M6, fol-
id with 15. For
led with 580.
" high
151
183
15T
. 163
IS
842
148
114
200
146
215
185
177
202
183
170
491
534
559
492
566
883 917 2642
Colonial Insurance
181
198
183
165
173
170
147
178
148
111
188
146
166
169
160
539
491
527
482
503
899 814 829 2542
carnes -^
wed by,
m
for thl
by C
with
Meawhk. on alley 1 and
TahltHSw%hL took over. Co-
lonial UN JJf," J**
while for Colonial. ScWrmer l
with 539. The three oolnt loss rty
Seymour and the three plont
win by Tahiti *ut Tahiti in sec,
ond olefe PW two points oti
the lead, andknocked ColonUl
out of a tie lor second back into
fourth plao.
On alleys 3 and 4 the Max R.
Stempel lnaurancemen came out
of their slump to take four from
the luckless* Agenda Glud as
Billv coflftwent on a rampae
The Ring magazine's "Bantam-
weight Prospect of the Month" To-
to Ibarra and Panama's "Most
Improved Fighter" of the year,
Battlin' Byron Cumberbatch, meet
tonight at the National gym in a
ten-round 120-pound feature bout
billed as the ffflght of ta year."
Tonight's program it consider-
eel the blffeet anel meat imear-
tant venture of Crea Nuevas
S.A., since they started premet-
irvg activities In August ef this
year.
Up to yesterday opinions re-
mained equally divided aa to the
outcome of tonight's big match.
Ibarra mill cub,into the ring
with an unbeaten record as a pro.
The 19-year-old youngster from
Chiriqui has chalked up three ka-
yo victories in as many appear-
ances. Local boxing men all agree
that the former amateur sensation
is the most promising fighter to
come along in years, and predict
a bright future for him.
Alfredo Perez, the Cuban train-
er who was handled Ibarra ever
since he came out of the remote
Chiriqui district of Gualaca four
years ago a raw country country
kid, has been accused of selecting
easy opponents for his charge
since he entered the pro ranks.
Peres Is still b.ln criticised,
tut new it le aeW he used peer
iusteement in matching Tere -
iaint e hardened, experienced
rivel aa Cumberbatch.
Peres, critics could be right.
Cumberbatch was just another
fighter up to a year ago, but to-
day along with Toto, he is one
the leading contenders for the 118-
Kund crown presently worn by
elvin Bourne.
An excellent boxer. Cumber
bstch has recuntly acquired the
reputation of being a "slasher."
In his two last bouts, in which he
defeated .first Roberto Murillo by
TKO, and then Colombia Baby
Manolete, by a unanimous deci-
sion. Both sufferd bloody beatings
that had rlngsiders scurrying for
cover to avoid being blood spatter-
ed.
Carta Vieja,
League Leaders
In DouWeheader
The Pro League's first Sunday doubleheader of
the season swings into action this afternoon at 3
o'clock, between the league leading Spur Cola Soda-
men and the last place Carta Vieja Yankees.
vori te \
ao
Over
AtColon Arena

i. x
Agenda Glud
Managers Leon Reliman and
Al Kubskl planned to use V-
bert Clarke and Jim Tunger-
ion en the mound, against Ed
Monahan and Bill Harris.
The first gante had been ori-
ginally scheduled te begin at
4 o'clcok. bat league official
met yesterday morning and
decided on the change so that
the games wouldn't conflict
with a box.'ng program at the
National Gym which gets un-
derway at 8: St.
Unofficial reporta have It
that Kubskl plana to send
home at least two of his pitch-
ers soon and that tney would
be replaced.
The defending champion
Yankees have won only one
game this season alia the
main cause ef their troubles
has been patch n*.
It has also been unofficially
reported that ace southpaw
Pat Scantlebnr* of the Cincin-
nati Reds would arrive In Pan-
ama Dec. 27 to boulter the So-
I damen's already strong mound
1 corps.
Winning Coach Is Guy
With Well-Heeled Pals
By JIMMY BRESN
NEV/ YORK (NEA)-Hugh
(Dufly) Daugherty had just been
handed Coach of the Year honors.!
to go with the Rote Bowl bid
bis Michigan State University!
team had accepted, and It start-
ed a round of conversation on
what makes Daugherty so good.
One football mind figured It
was Duffy's system of turning
high school fullbacks into guards
or tackles. "That way he has
sire and speed," the guy noted.
"On end runs he pulls both
guaro; and tackles and they have
.the foot to get in front of the ball
carrier. That .gives him fo.ur'
men, aside from the backs he's
got blocking.**
It was, somebody else thought,
Daugherty's easy nature which
was as responsible as anything.
These, however, ddint' seem as
Important as the reason Duffy
himself gave, offhandedly, one
day during the season.
iranata .
_Junfpp .
Woodcock
Pue .
Kutsch
. 170 158
. 14 188
. 182
. 158
. 187
141
174
184
187
138
142
127
178
815
470
485
459
509
"Kewalcsyk Is happy about
everything this year," Duffy said,
referring to Walter Kowalciyk
of Weatfield, Mass., a 205-pound
The losers were patheti* sighs htlfbick who ju^ks people
down as easily as a morning cup
of coffee at lifted.
for "day's after,Their faces bady
half closed and
828 820 772 2413
Max R. Stempel and Son
206 191 103 590
. 195 157 222 574
148 174 120 440
148 182 180 400
233 222' 267 722
028 026 071 2025
Iber .
_ r ,
Boyer .
Wlnquist
Coffey .
Summit Hills Golf Club
Jamison
Bowen
Anderson
Kunkle .
Jacober .
100
153
105
182
201
theTuckleg* Agenda
Billv Coffeys(went on
to knock#jfot-s:mes of 233. 222
and 267 for a high totalof 722.
The ^32 score is Coffey'* second
700 series in the Major League.
and his fifth of the season in all
leagues. Four of these were con-
secutive. Pollowlne; Coffey. was
Ted Wilber with 208. 101 and 103
for 500, and Joe reger with 574. ,,,, . m
For Agtricia Glud. only Frankle Luttenberger 200
Granata *nd substitute Kutsch Pijachowski 140
were over 500- Welch 115
102
173
100
230
181
150
180
170
170
180
532
506
564
591
571
tit and their eyes
bloodshot.
An ettractive semifinal la en
tap In which Murille, making hit
first ttart since Ms setback Jo
Cumberbatch, meets Black ill
in a six-reunder. Slack SHI TKO'n
ID Alfred. Marshall in thru
rounds in hit latt outing.
In the main prelim unbeaten
Sonny MacKay engages Juan Sala-
zar; in a four-rounder; and tne
curtain raiser brings together
Arias Mndez and Juan Lezama
in a match also set for four heats.
General admission is |1. RH-
side tickets sell for $2 and 83.
Cuban lightweght Armando Ba-
ragano makes his Isthmian debut
tonight in a ten-round 134 pound
feature match with former leath-
j erweight champ Pedro Tesis at
1 the Colon Arena. Tesis is a slight
! favorite.
The 23 year-old visitor, who is
considered one of Cuba's brightest
lightweight prospects, has chalked
up a remarkable record of kayo
voctories in his homeland.
Promoter TuT* Sanchez, plans
to match him next years against
Isidro Martinez and then Federico
Plumer.
Seme fas beliave the bey from
the "*erj ef the Antilles'* will
te Inte the ring with an advant-
age ever his teufht rivel.
Tesis fought and defeated Isi-
dro Msrtinez by unsnimous ver-
dict iust, a week ago. Pedro is
known to be* a scrappy, rugged
battler but there are many who
wonder if he can successfully per-
form the stunt of fighting twice in
eight dtyi.
There is at leatt one person who
has no doubt that Tesis will
ARMANDO BARAOAM
A START?___John M. Borlan
kicks off Northweatern's alumr
021 075 868 2764
Fueras y Los
Stephens
Thomsa
104
169
In the final match of the
evening. Summit Hills Golf Club
took ojrer the Fuerea y Luz
"Ready KllofCAtts" for three
points as Bd Kunkle kneoked
out a 591 with games of 182,, 230
and 179, followed** by Jacober.
Stephens led for Fuerza y Luz
with 588, followed bv Luttenber-
ger and Thomas with 74 and
581, respectively.
The scores o the matches
were:
H. I. Homa
208
183
168
163
157
188
200
216
205
136
588
561
574
517
428
847 860 052 2668
The present standing of the
teams after 3 weeks:
Team
Seymour Agency
Tahiti Jewelry .
Summit Hills .
Colonial Ins. .
Stempel and Son
H. I. Homa Co. .
Fuerza" y Luz .
Agenda Glud .
.574
.577
Wen Lost Pet.
. 38 10 .635
. 31 21
. 30 22
. 20 23 .558
.26 26 .500
. 25 27 .481
. 8 34 .346
. 6 32 .333
"His mother Is coming out to
see him play In one game,'' Duf-
fy wen', on. "I've got a friend
who owns a plane and he's going
to fly her out here for me."
When you get down to it, the
fact that Duffy mikes friends
with people who own planes is
a most important part of his
coaching make-up.
Its common practice for after-
dinner gags to fly about alumni
and boosters, but there isnt' a
coach In the business who would
be any place without them.
The prefessleuai alumnus, with
his expensive overcoat and wild-
eyed victory screams, it the guy
who comes first in college foot
ball. .Without him, you've got
no players.
He' the sslesman who hsndles
the "dynamiter" phase of selling
a kid on going to a school. He
has the plane or the big car and
houseand 'he business openings
for th graduated player.
The top coach Is the one who
can round Up j couple of solid
money guys of this type. It's a
personality job, and the most
important phase of the business,
One you've got a John Gal-!
drive with an award to Oft
Graham, femer WIMcat. Th
! Bin trailers couli use-a i>i
SP^ffiams-and Borland
breath, as Ohio State has, the
tssk of getting the Hopalong Cas-
ssdys or Vic Janowiczs is simpli-
fied.
,A frUew^eetW &_
named John Borland, for exam-
ple, means more to Northwest-
em's football future than any
changes in coaching.
Borland, you see, is starting a
Njrthern Ohio Foundation for
Northwestern University. The
first scholarship is in the name of
Otto Graham.
The Wildcats have just come
off a winless season, the fourth
straight losing year the school
has had. Not since 1948 has
Northwestern won the Big Ten
championship. A few Borlsnds
who can get the Grahamt
may remedy this.
Which is the case all over
When you see Bud Wilkinson
around, you'll always see a group
of big-hatted oil guys ready to
whoop it up for Oklahomaa n d
go get a player, too.
Wilkinson is merely an exam-
ple of what every big-name coach
does. Recruiting is the biggest
job he doesand you recruit the
alumni first.
himself tonight. The Colon boy's
trainer "Cana" Bermudez, said
this week his boy should be in
even better shape tonight that he
was last Sunday.
"That fieht was only e tune-
up," said Sermudei, "He wet
easy all the way, n had ne
trouble taking care of Martines."
Aaked about the slight cut his
charge received in that bout, Cana
declared that the injury will not
handicap him in any way. "Mod-
ern day treatments make such
wounds easy to cure," he declar-
ed. "There was hadly a trace of
a cut oa) Friday."
The semifinal pits C I e u d I e
Martines againat Beddfe Ampu-
dle m a six-reunder.
Claudio, who is Isidro's kid
brother, knocked out Goyo Casta-,
nedas in hs last outing Oct. 17.
Two other bout round out the
card. General admission is $1. ,
Today Fnconto .35 20
In Cinemascope!
Anthony Qulnn Maureen
O'Hafa, in ..
"MAGNIFICENT MATADO';
Also: Richard Travis. Itt .
"ALASKA PATROL"
Today IDEAL .25 ./S
Spanish Double Programa!
Joaqun Cordero, in -
"LOS S VILLALOBOS" *
Sarita Montlel. In
"Yo No Creo en Lot Hombro0,
tw
OrV
BONUS Dayton, which al-
ready has 7-foote.- Billy JJhl.
gets tome icing in the height
department from Jim Palmer,
8-T junior.
We are pleased to announce that we have
teen appointed1 SERVEL REFRIGERATOR '
DISTRIBUTOR for Electric Compressor
Refrigerators and Airconditioners.
We are now equipped for Service
' -a well as Sales
AGENCIES
t PJW. UNTIL XV0S]
So if Northwestern makes a
comeback in the Big Ten, a
coach will grab the headlines. But
the alumnus with the biggest
plane is the guy who did the job.
Lyons .
Nelson .
Almeda
Lowande
Balcer .
. ISO
101
. 261
161
. 236
160
172
180
183
213
102
176
175
175
226
532
539
615
r.io
675
1019 917 944 2880
Seymour Agency
Konrad .
Kaslln .
Hammer
Co
lotera
olbert
ISO 169 204 533
182 ISO 105 557
168 143 469 610
169 188 158 480
ISO 213 176 888
869 880 1000 2738
The ten high averages of the
league after 3 weeks of the 28-
week season:
Name Games Ave.
Coffey ........30 200 + 26
Balcer........39 198+ 1
Jacober........38 103+28
Schirmer........30 100+38
Colbert........30 187+21
Kunkle........30 185428
Lane...........0 115 + 17
Hammer........30 184+20
Zeletes........38 184+10
Kaeiin..........30 1SS+3S
MAN AT WORK Fullback
Jerry Planutis keeps in trim
filayiru handball while Waitini
or Michigan State football
practice to rmumr. The Spai -
tans depart for Pasadena. Dvc.
16. and the Rom- Bowl game
with UCLA. Jan 2.
Oh Nieitfb
8:08 sssjk
ROULTTB
21 (BLACKJACK*
CRAP TABLB
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
lr-C Vt>
ANOTHER
7keedcu/tj(frte
HIP IH PORT!
PENSACOLA
Discharging cargo from
Miami and Kingston.
Loading for Puerto Limon,
Puerto Cortes, Puerto
Barrio*, Belii*. Pentacola
and Miami.
KFWGERATID mi MY CARGO Strtlct
tefNsWoW
SNIfPlIS IMPORT! EXPORTERS
Ut Sotting Desata anal Complete Schedules. Coo.uk
W. ANDREWS A CO.
C/istobol Telephone: 2161 tolboo Telephone: 125S
^ ^ Mom Office: Mionai. RorWo
Lm- of Co i Cargo Cru;'
until* hut...
I
For the First Time
in Panama..
w


SPHINX" TIES
o Mad* in Vienna, Austria
e French, Swiss or Italian silk
o Manufactured in the American
ttyle and ahape
o 52 inches long for a perfect
"Windaor" knot
e Beautiful packing for the ideal
Christmas Gift
You don't need money...
Just soy: "CHARGE IT"
Sold exclusively by
Haberdashers And Tailors To Men Of Good Taste"
No. 26 and 71 Central Avo, Hotel El Panam Opposito Railroad Station
Panam 5th of May Plaza COLON


tmm
uji^ry
DEC 20 1955
ft
I
Carta Vieja, Spur Cola Twin bill Today*

THE COWARD
.Read story on page 11
BY KAY LAPICA
Copyright 1955 by NEA Service, Inc
11 THE STORY: As Tim Rogers waits at his uncle's roi^h^.^^^*^-^,,^
fat the return of the Traste brothers who are bent on kill- w tffl r*._____,_ ^ ^ ft
1 nfl Clair Holinsky, his wife Lorna beseetjtes htm to be
! brave. "Billy's (Tim's son) whole life may depend on what
!
J you do tomorrow Tim," says Lorna. Tim pWders the situa-
J tion and decides he will run no more. He will
Traskises.
. XX happens, take care of Sharon "
Tim remembered the hospital,
..is anxious mother, the doctor
coming out of the operating room,
He had little more time to find lowering his mask and saying
the courage he would need. quietly, "I'm afraid he's going to
What was at the root of Tim's be lame," and bow the shock of
fear? Wa he born afraidone of
those cursed beings who come in-
to the world under a black cloud,
what he had done began to change
his life. He remembered how Be
began to feat.his great strength.
lo tne wuriu unuci umva in/yu, uvgti w ic^t ii gicav uTuftln1
strive fitfully for half a lifetime to Whereas before he used to display
break through, then exhausted by it- proudlyin football, boxing,
,- the struggle, give up and live the kikfng, wood chopping, swimming
"?"' ha" mSlMd "Ym riair rest of their bleak lives on their and wrestling. Now be refused to
lMr tn Rut nirfhins wlU han'nenW VOU knees7 0r d'd t COItle to hUtl ***' Mke P,ft '" *U COnUCt "P01"1"' He
* LORNA came up the ladderto But nothing wiU happen, to ytou. cou,d ne ^ ;became moodv and gUllen. Aad
*eet him.^. *"!" ^hg,e.ejl 2 ^.TtSL 1&. outof ^gradually destroy, the virus that the months rolled by and he grew
*7igure smelling fender. She had never owned a
white negligee m her ule. ae
wondered where she got it.
-, "Don't turn away from me
-now, she whispered. "It's been
so long since we cared for one
another.' ,
ft His voice was far away, mis-
Irable: "CaA man love two
3 And the intensity of her answer
astonished him: "Yes! Yes, Tim,
-If his heart is big enough!
- Tan she added: "Uair came
5to me after youjeft and toldme
Swh-i you'd done. Tim. I didnt
know. Why didn't you let me share
Xur heartache all these years?
"Did she gttess *>.*._.
k* iu these lives out of mv8duaUy destroy the virus that the months rolled by and he grew
h.nc" I had ravaged his life? I stronger and bigger and Hal seem-
ri.tr inniriu*' Woiiv ntn hi. Mu*' Then l came' to rimthe, vls-ed to get leaner and shorter in
eve.XrUtaS I?,.anclear I of his older brother Hal. f.c- comparison, he began to .hate his
fn^VToonffi af J? S J" " * ^'"o XWZl***"
"I believe in you Tim 80 does ^basement work^6e n ch^D tme he .fi^ed m
Lorna. So does Billy And Pop.rn'cn ximare J hoo, Tim had ^ ^ fat he
And Marie. And Sharon Tins I mode stoodthe^odjm ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ sporU
time, Tim seven people depend * but he already out- even had he wanted to. He knew,
on you and naVe faith in you. I ^1^^ brother? who at 14! now why he had let himself go like
k1,Viuy.0UlLn0t f,U^rem was very tall but very thin. The thet-to curb his stoeutn,-^to
Who's the seventh? arrel had begun ove.-the dinner! punish himself for crippling his
"You. J"'r f thefr motner worked. I brother. But he didn't foresee
... j u 1 H.i hd said Tim should do them what this fear would also do to
"Beat it' he said hoarsely. *'h//;(7'Xgs much time hi. mind. By the time he was half-
-Don't make things worn.' g1^" asnet with his.model, way through college Tim was a!
o i- "" j' j 4i,. ,.j Tim said he'd do them when he sick boyobese, filled with name-
a^fS^^eff,Ja!&^a^s:,"to,-^rf *~
t
plane.
At this Hal ran down to the base-
**. ou, wsir&isy = R-?Sp^&
i~ll &*ior me- ^.iSi's stiswf a q^.-ifei ss atf
iyhUrt you. 1 came to teU ,rt\$Z, "It woi e long, till_fm ^Pieces.
o im. Does it matter so,hands in front of themand be-
m* as you felt you had to?" gin to wait. An hour dragged by.
1 don't know yet. There s too Another. The first tongue of rose
. .- .:-.._. 11 Vnu re - .ini> iin\r*ii the act His head
less fears, incapable of looking
down from a building, shooting a
gun or even talking to a stranger,
especially a girl.
He remembered all these years
now with pain.
(To Be Continued NiSrt onday)
"I hUrt you. 1 came u> <<=" *"- cime, it wot ** -* -
I'm sor. There's, a change in|drfWn there on the ground, and it
mi u . back'oill h. oer.'
Jim. Its like you'd g^one hack wU1 ^ 01er.
'llrs.to
,to the time we first met.
BemVmft th.lt weekend pass,
Sm
And' Tm said, knowing what
would happen: "I dare you.
HALF-CBAZED with vexation,
he watched Hal crhmple the tie-
With an animal-like roar Tim leap-
ed at his brother and knocked him
to the cement floor. Frightened,
Hal zot up rnd ran out of the cel-
lar into the back yard. Tim raced
'^ve^hefore had Tim braved
his brother in a fight. Wow It was
But his entire, nature revolted
against the l of extinction
His strong, claw-like fingers curl-
led arounc the cold pistol beside
-x-es." he said. him. Instantly he was wide awake
Ss.ie ut her arms around him, He j^g,,, to tremble. He couldn t
.nu his gun felt ice cold in bis through with t. If he tried, they
Sand His mind swirled back to, w0Uld ^^t him.down as he whim-
Sstalc of 11 years ago when he ^^^ for his Ufe on his knees. He
aT0 and she :*as 19. And pain {ad w -et a-,y
2aarsd through him when he re-; QUlckTy hefbwered himself
Sd her eager-loveliness, the in- down the ladJ y help
jSce nd'wust in her eyes (.ir _get_ t0 the^Bostwlck Ranch.
feS Sf -:"Ae Jrwmnmed.in the^^^^J^nS^
fm
crow. He heard voices.
XXI
i-- t .. at the fa- end 01 tne rancn. m
Lorna did not answer,but a hurt fr0IC Sudaenly a rooster began to
Kbea^r^erBB! """"""
*iim sat back wearliy as.iamed, raE rf f p,sged.
of himself for having hurt her 4 the ughUy the forc-
tMin nursing his self-pity, won- ^ himitU t0 move t,,.^ the cor-
dlrin why he was incapable 01 ^ Thcn he neard the voices
\. sftt i^nssc saoRjia
dering
meeting
situations himseli. A1'ilgim> and relief flooded him.
hfm up by the shoulders and waist
and flung him with all his strength
against the iron laundry pole in
the center of the yard. HaIs knee
struck the pole snd the kneecap
shattered. _________
wavs he had to harm others. Pop Hammond and Billy. He I..,,,
Torand hour Tim wmented moved ^ster There { ^ lighten- CAf Tm||.AA0 (.OBHS
BfiS^^1*^ S,ron'Backlnfl
next morning. His * "^fabout to step into tne ciearmi
Uroken as another ''f".^"^'call out when he heard the
TZft?J& ^W"im!;Surfyou want to do thl., .on-
SHE climbed the i^"*"^ "l^The smaU boy looked tiny and
down beside Tim. He ^ced (r,u beside the huge animal
hint of blue pajamas fer ^ "Yes. Uncle Jack."
coat o Tim gueW^ ^h, was "Y" int' iri,W? .
Lorna.. Fo. a moment she was YeS( Unc, Jack I m afraid. f ft bank ^
silent, surveying lm s v an g "But you stll? want go? 1 g,Mg hjve made ^ paymeflu
point, ttkmg note olhis gun, v liyei; gnd ^u next wordsjstab- on ^
C into his mlM"b!?, !.,., just bed Tim in the heart, -because, The fund u adminigtertd by a
Finally she >d- V0"' my daddy's afraid ____ i*,,,, of directors made up of
cr.ed herself to 1P; h, Ups The old man patted the boy_ on thrM hj h gchool 8tudents_Eddie
Hot words rushed to n v hjg thJn ahouider, and lifted h m Andnj chairman o( &< bcrf;
but she stayed tVir( s fe P1' Up to the horse He strapped him Dick Djolund R ,,; Judy
, with a long ;Redman 16> .ecreury in charge
around JJiuy s,of )oan applications.
. i,,.. .' The youthful board lent $165 at
. -*llop'' *, ..jui h.11 three per cent interest in the first
tight. BlUy,: P>P..s*.ld- ^n(i_2!" i month after the fund was estab-
CHICAOO by and large are a responsible lot
and good loan risks, according to
the First Commercial Bank which
set aside a special $1,000 fund to
lend money to them on a weekly
re-payment plan without cosign-
ers or collateral.
So far, the bank says, the young-
MEMBERS of the visiting.group of Armed Forces medical personnel were honored with a formal receptlbn sponsored by the
U. S. Armed Forces Medical and Dental Services, Caribbean Command at the Army-Navy Club Wednesday evening. Left to
right: Rear Adm. B. E. Bradley, deputy surgeon general, United States Navy; MaJiOen. Silas B. Hays,"surgeon general, United
'States Army; Rear Adm. M. E. Miles, commandant, 15th Naval District; Dr. Edward H. Gushing-, deputy aasitsant secretary.pf
defense (health and medical); and Maj. Gen. Reuben C. Hood, Commander, Caribbean Air Command. The visiting medicai
personnel, Including Dr. Frank B. Berry, returned to Washington, D. C. Friday after conferring three days with Canal Zone
medicai and dental officers on their local programa and problems.
'.._ jI (U.S. Army rhoto)
but she stayed tvm'"-" up to the horse. He strai
her cool hand over Ms ><>ute the horses back with
Don t try so hard to be* hero loopil "
she ..id. 3- y-,dAssoon w.is^ ^ ( g<> ^
smm^
as it gets U8"1-.1"' "la follow tight, BUiy, rop . """":L* month after the fund was estao-
Joad. that old1 horse.and jouo ^^ Te 1 Mr. Bostwick u LMBg averaging
himp to the Bostwlck Rancn rop ^ e thf gherlff , Lancaster $ .re^.de for a period of up
mentioned last night. Ul t*hJ|andK to come over here right ^
I'list moved into a new neigh bor-
lood and thought it would help
u,'" him become acquainted if he could
. ?" make the school basketball team |
We horse started off southward to- He nad basketbaU ring and net
ward the bald, eroded San Gabriel bu, no ^,^1,^.
He wanfted to use the time it
would take to save the money in
mentioned last night
there tlU help comes wnen l One 13-year-old youngster ap-
Trasklse. get he^"" Mt on Billy nodded. 'Tve got it, Uncle ,ied for ,oan ^.^ he had
till in San Bernardino or went on ^ ^ pop ^^ ^ r
toLosAngeie*. when boy. thtashoulo^rs again Tl
"They wont neueve > )he 8iapped the hor.e. At
they see Sharon here._ 1 words, "Heme, boy!
"You ctn hide her. We i hor.e started e
"And if they find her.... rf ^ bald, eroded San Gabriel bu, no backboard.
cant take the.chance. lllountaiM. He wanfted to use the time
What can you do. ff T]ie.old,man watched the Doy would take ^ iave y,,. money OT
"We'U try to scare em on ^^.^k. djgappear m the practicingt M he.applied for a $5
And if they don t scare half.lifht. ^rhen he turned and ,oan to buy a backboard at once.
Tim you'll all be killed, no, 1 a back ^ the ranch house. Tim The loan WM granted and he's
ofc now-or let them iind me wi^^ ^ w hlm More ,earned j ^^ paytag it back at x cenU a
the morning.' ler.of himself than he had ever'been week from baby-sitting money.
*Vou li do neither. You re *awr ^ ^ lifche walked ba^ totne A hgh tchoo, gr, borrowed
here than running arouna in rMervoir, his mind whirling, and, m ^ get a permanent in time
de ert.' mB she mov- raised himself up the ladder a-,for the opening of school. The
-They just want me. She mov 1^^ ftgured p,e confidence the
d oack to the ladder. He eouJdnt face anyone for the permanent would give her was
if anything happen, 1'"J",t-m being. He needed time W enough reason for the loan.
v A brother and sister borrowed
NAVAL MEDICAL OFFICERS from Washington and the Canal
Zone discuss medical matters while visiting the Fort Clayton
DUpertsary- They are Rear Adm. B. E. Bradley, deputy surgeon
general, U. S. NaVy (left) and Cdr. Edwin c. Sweeney, district
Naval Officer of the 15tav Naval District.
. (U.S. Army Photo)
DURING VISIT of key Armed Forces medical personnel to Fort Clayton Dispensary here yes-
terday, Maj. Gen. Silas B. Hays, surgeon general, U. 8. ArmV, reviews the medical records of
Pfc. Robert L. Bennett, Idaho Falls, Idaho,.with Dr. (Capt.) Pantalejmon Diiad of the dis-
pensary staff, Bennett is assigned to Headquarters and Service Company, 2*th Engineer Bat-
talion at Fort Clayton. (L'.S. Army Photo)
\(
-If anything happen, Id aw being. He needed
to know the school will go on^-lor ^^
.... _.b- * i .1. WmnI *hn winnnw
Al's sake
P^
to
He heard the windows b e 1 n g $50 to help their father undergo a
no.hing. HeV0,"?nZ closed In the house. Pop was get- needed operation
ting ready.
QSL \),L
Tt's the olcture th'
PRICES:------.75 & .40
-TODAY -
1:31. 3:tt, 5:15. 7:05, : aja.
'" th mn frorn the hovs'
AUo "Sfompod City" o CintmoScope Short!
X
But the teen-aged board can be
hard-boiled, too. One high school
senior wanted money to finish pay-.
ing for a car. but he didn't get it.
He didn't need the car te get to1
school, and he didn't have a job.!
"We caa't depend on kids pay-
ing back loans just from their al-
lowances," they said. "Their folks,
might get mac at them and cut'
off the money."
MAJ. GEN. REUBEN C. HOOD, Commander, Caribbean Air Com-
mand, bids goodbye to Dr. Frank B. Berry, assistant secretary
of Defense (health and medical) as be boards a Military Air
Transport Service C-54 here en route to Washington, D. C, with
other members of his Armed Forces medical team. *ftor_Air
Force personnel of Ihe Caribbean Command hoaored him with
a planeside ceremony.
COL. GEORGE P. LEONE, Chief Surgeon, U. 8. Army, Caribbean conducts key Armed Forces
medical personnel on tour of Port Clayton Dispensary. On Leone's left are Dr. Frank B. Berry,
assistant secretary of defense (health and medical) and Maj. Gen. Silas & Hays, the Surgeon
(I'A Army Photo) \ General, U- 8. Army. 'Z










PAGE (S) MISSING


NOT
*

LU 2/66d