The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02094

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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CANADIAN WHISKY

to LIMA
THE CITY OF THE
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Cristobal

Polos Verdes Calls For Help
V
As Fourth Brush Fire Rages

MALIBU, Calif., Dec. 29 (UP)
The fourth major brush fire
in four days broke out early o o-day
day o-day in foothills above the heavily-populated
city of Palos Ver Ver-A
A Ver-A Kstnt.M ax an armv of fire
fighters weer battling to quell
names raging in una movie col colony
ony colony resort area.
The new fire was spotted by
an airline pilot approaching Los
Angeles international Airport.
- The Palos Verdes Estates fire
department said at least one
home has been destroyed. The
city's fire department called for
''all the help we can get" and
the county rushed all available
fire crews to the area.
More than 12 engine compan companies
ies companies were reported at the scene.
The fire reportedly is spreading
along famed Palos Verdes drive
toward the city.
A spokesman at the Palos
Verdes Estates fire station said
arson was suspected as the
cause. One big fire a day has
broken out in tinder dry foot foothill
hill foothill areas of Southern Califor California
nia California since Wednesday.
"It looks like a helluva fire,"
the county fire dispatcher told
United press. "The area is clut cluttered
tered cluttered with large homes and the
fire is near the city."
The new fire added to the
growing list of major brush fires
out of control in the inferno
that is Southern California. Less
than 20
Verdes
era have been battling to con
trol three major brush fires in
this movie colony area. Fires
here, at nearby Zuma Beach and
at Lake Sherwood are still out
of control.
The new fire ig centered on
the scenic Palos Verdes penin peninsula
sula peninsula which juts into the Pacific.
Ft. MacArthur and the cities of
San Pedro and Wilmington are
In the peninsula area.
Diminishing winds during the
night gave fire fighters hope
that they could halt the brush
fires that have destroyed at
least 85 homes and cauesd more
than $60 million damage to prop property
erty property and vital watershed in this
beach playground.
Civil War Threat
Faces Indonesia,
Sumatra is 'Weak'
DJAKARTA, Dec. 29 (UP) (UP)-Indonesia.
Indonesia. (UP)-Indonesia. her unity strained to
the near breaking point, faced
the threat of a civil war,
sources in the capital said to to-dav.
dav. to-dav. The central government's
grasp or. Sumatra a lush
green jungle island producing:
the nation's export wealth in
rubber and oil was weak.
Rumbling of discontent against
the present government were
heard in almost every part of
the nation. The Choruu calling
for the dissolution of the AM
Sastroamidjojo cabinet rose to
crescendo.
In North Sumatra, the situa situation
tion situation appeared blurred but 'al'
the elements to touch off a
bloody civil war were present.'
according to sources in the
capital.

Three-Day Tour Of Droughf
Areas Planned By President

AUGUSTA. G.A., Dec. 29 (UP)
President Eisenhower announ announced
ced announced plans today for a three-day
Infliction trip of drought areas
toning Jan. 13. He will make
even stops in six states.
The President, accompanied
hp Secretary of Aorfculfure Ez Ezra
ra Ezra T. Benson and Secretary of
Interior Fred A. Seaton, will
make a combined low-level
flying and on-the-ground in inspections
spections inspections of parts of Texas,
Oklahoma, New Mexico, Arizo Arizona,
na, Arizona, Colorado and Kansas.
. Mr. Eisenhower will appear at
the final 'session of a two-day
meeting of farmers, ranchers,
Mtessmen. and government
experts at Wichita, Kans.. Jan.
Details of the trip were an announced
nounced announced by assistant Press Sec Sec-LsHr
LsHr Sec-LsHr Murray Snyder. The Pres-
Is here for a week-end of
iid relaxation under the

New Year's Traffic Bloodbath
Begins; Pennsylvania In Lead

o
chtcaoo. Dec. 29 (UP) The
New Year's holiday death toll
began climbing siowiy tooay as
the four -day holiday got under underway.
way. underway. Slippery roads in many
.wrt,inn.; of the Northeast and
Ohio Valley were expected to
add to the preaictea 490 tranic
deaths foreseen bv the National
Safety Council.
A two car crash described as
the worst New Year's highway
disaster on record in Pittsburgh,
pa., took five lives last night
shortly after the holiday offi officially
cially officially began at 8 p.m.
Four teenaeers and a steel-
worker were killed when the
cars piled up on a curve. One
vnuth survived the crash and
was reported in fair condition.
Pennsylvania iea me nauon
with eight traffic deaths of the
total of 23 reported.
One person was reported Kinea
in a holiday fire in Maryland
Eisenhower Heads
for M Links
Under Sunny SKis
AUGUSTA, Ga Del 29 (UP)
President Elsenhower today
headed for the golf links in anti anticipation
cipation anticipation of another day of relax relaxation
ation relaxation and exercise beneath warm
southern skies.
The President looked forward
to another 24 hours of golf and
takinar it easv at Augusta Na
tional Golf Club before return returning
ing returning to Washington to complete
preparations for the opening of
Cangress.
Barring some unexpected in
ternational development, the
President planned a virtually
no-work week-end when he flew
here yesterday from the chilly
capital.
The tanned and smiline Pres
ident stepped from the presiden
tial Diane. Columbine in. eager
and impatient to take up his golf
clubs.
He was accompanied by his
son and daughter-in-law. Maj.
John and Barbara Elsenhower.
The First Ladv and the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower grandchildren stayed
home.
The President nosed briefly for
photographers with a three-man,
ereen-coated delegation irom
the golf course.
"Say. look, we've got to eet go
ing because the afternoon Is o o-ine."
ine." o-ine." he remarked impatiently.
Then he neaaeci lor trie gon
course with goinnc partners
WilJiam E. Robinson of New
York, president of the Coca Co
la Company, and George E. Al Al-len
len Al-len The only members of the
White House staff brought from
Washington were the President's
nhysiclan, Mai. Gen. Howard
Snyder, assistant press secretary
Murrav Snyder and Snyder's
secretary.
warm skies at the Augusta Na National
tional National Golf Club.
The drought inspection sched schedule
ule schedule calls for the .President to fly
from Washington to San Ange Ange-lo,
lo, Ange-lo, Tex on Sunday, Jan. 13. He
will stay overnight near San An An-gelo
gelo An-gelo at the Goodfellow Air Force
Base.
On Monday, he will make
the first of six scheduled
ground inspections at San An An-gelo,
gelo, An-gelo, then fly to West Wood Woodward,
ward, Woodward, Okla., Clivis, N.M., and
Tucson, Ariz., where he will
stay overnight at the David'
Monthan Air Force Base.
On Tuesday, he will inspect
the Tucson area and fly to Pue Pueblo.
blo. Pueblo. Colo., Garden City, Kans.,
and Wichita. He w'U return to
Washington from Wichita late
Tuesday night, after attending
the Wichita droucht meeting.
Mr. Elsenhower will return to
Washinrton from Augusta, Sun Sunday
day Sunday nlgWi'1111""" W

Anchorage

bringing the present death toll
to 24.
The National Safety Council
hoped the shock value of the
Christmas bloodbath in which
713 persons died on the nation's
highways would hold accidents
down but the prediction was 83
deaths greater than the New
Year's record of 417 set during
a four-day holiday in 1952-53.
Unity is Wanted
By French Leader
In Western Europe
PARIS, Dec. 29 (UP)
French Foreign Minister Chris Christian
tian Christian Pineau summed up the re results
sults results of his polls in a "year
end" address over French Na
tional Radio System last night
and stressed the Importance of
greater western European unity.
.H alaoitacked the rofo ,-
kvDtfah President Gamal Ab
del Nasser and again expressed
French regret that the unitea
Nations saw nt to act in me
Suez dispute in a manner differ different
ent different from that in Hungary,
Pineau said the summing up
could be divided into four policy
sections: North Africa, Middle
East, Hungary and the building
of unity in western Europe.''
Concerning North Africa, Pi Pineau
neau Pineau said "in 1956 France gave
independence to Tunisia and
Morocco, demonstrating the
falseness of the accusations of
colonialism by countries which
could learn from us lessons in
democracy and social prog progress."
ress." progress." At uic same miuc ue wm,
France is fighting in Algeria to
"reestablish order and permit
refnrmn to he1 nut into operation
which are awaited by the Mos
lem population.
He charged "Col. Nasser has
(riven the Algerian rebellion co
operation which is incompatible
with international justice; in
the meantime, he threatened Is Israel
rael Israel Mitin destruction and plun
dered the Suez canal installa
tions."
Th nvireitm Minister said
nreat Britain were
not ready to "give in to the dic
tator."
Spillin'-Mad Aslor
Is Sought by Police
MIAMI BEACH, Dec. 21 UP
Police looked for John Jacob
Astor today to arrest him OR
ckarfl of assaulting a brunette ex ex-model
model ex-model by spitting in her fact.
The sparrh for the millionaire
was the latest episode in the As As-tor
tor As-tor vs. Lucille Ann Stiglich case.
The portly millionaire nrst
hnri the mink-swathed MiSS
Stiglich arrested because he said
she would not leave him alone.
She retaliated by charging him
with annoying her oy spitting in
her face and bruising her fin
gers.
The counter-cnarges came al alter
ter alter she said she had spent two
weeks in his palatial Pinetree
Drive home as a house guest re
cently. She ended her stay a-
bruDtlv one dav and when she
tried to return to get her clothes,
she found Astor had locked the
door.
She was arrested twice last
week-end and accused of annoy
ing the thrice-married Astor by
trying to "break all the win
dows" in his house.
Miss Stiglich. 25, swore out a
warrant against Astor yesterday
after getting a municipal judge
to postpone until Jan. 4 her trial
on Astor's complaint that she
annoyed him.
Police who went to the Astor
home in souad cars to arrest the
the playboy were told he had
braved the chopoy seas to eo
fishing. Three trips later to the
Astor home by police failed to
find him.
"But he will be served like
anybody wise," an officer said.

PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1956

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(NEA Telephoto)
HANDLING WITH CARE Wearing protective clothing, mem members
bers members of the New York City police bomb squad hoist an object
resembling a "pipe-bomb" into a special truck after the 'device
was found in a telephone booth in Grand Central Station.
The city will offer a $25,000 reward for the "Mad Bomber" the
person who has plagued New York with more than 30 bombs
In the last 16 years.
Psychiatric Help Promised

fttl by C

NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (UP)
Detectives were assigned to
theaters and other public places
today as police intensified one
of the greatest manhunts in New
York history for the elusive
"mad bomber."
The bomber's latest foray has
touched off a wave of 'hoax
"bomb" plant and inspired
scores of crank calls by prank pranksters.
sters. pranksters. Stepping up of the search was
ordered after tests of the ma ma-nias's
nias's ma-nias's latest two bombs dis discovered
covered discovered before their detonation
showed both to be capable of
killing; persons nearby.
The devices, discovered at the
New York Public Library and the
Paramount Theater, were deto
nated yesterday by ponce ana
Army ordnance experts on the
beach at Fort Tllden in Queens.
"Tney certainly would have
killed anyone getting close to
them," a police official said,
I In the wake of the bomber's
latest bomb plant Thursday
at the Paramount Theater,
bomb scares and telephone
hoaxes reached epidemic pro proportions.
portions. proportions. Four fake bombs
Dizzy Divorces

Just How Bad

By DICK KLEINER
"FOR better or worse," the
minister usually says in marriage
ceremonies. But just how bad is
"worse?" Looking over the rea reasons
sons reasons given for divorce actions in
56, you get the distinct impres
sion that "worse" can be pretty
rotten.
And there are as many cruel
wives as husbands. Like Mrs. Law
rence Gates of Benton Harbor,
Mich. Gates filed for divorce.
charging Nina had the habit of
waking him up in the morning bv
pouring cold water over him.
Then, when he finally struggled
up, she'd change and shower him
with hot coffee.
On the ether hand, consider the
plight Mrs. Hattie Payne of Chi
cago. In ner divorce -roceeding3,
she testified that in their 16 years
of wedded blitz, her husband had
g'ven her 1,601) beatings (which is
roughly one every three days) and
almost 800 black eye- (approxi
mately one a week). She finally
decided they'd be happier apart.
Another wife with a hobby of
pounring things on her husband
was Mrs. Meyer Geller of ml
waukee. Geller claimed she poured
turpentine over him, especially
wnen he was in bed. Ami she tried
to set him on fire. This, he alleg alleged,
ed, alleged, made him nervous. He must
be kind of high-strung.
Oecfc to the mate side again, speH

,ops

were found, Including one at
crowded Madison Square Gar Garden
den Garden last night, and at least 35
"scare" "calls were received.
. They brought to 72 the num number
ber number of crank calls mad since
Christmas Eve.
Bomb threats also were re
ceived at Jersey City, at the
state house in Trenton, N.J., arid
at Philadelphia. All of the a-
larms proved to be false.
In Yonkers, N Y., three 14-year-old
boys admitted planting
a simulated bomb in the Yon
kers Public Library. They were
seized after their call to a news newspaper
paper newspaper was traced.
So many hoax calls were re received
ceived received in New York that chief of
detectives James E. Leggett or ordered
dered ordered the police bomb squad to
be sens out only after a prelim preliminary
inary preliminary search by regular police.
v Meanwhile, police commis commissioner
sioner commissioner Stephen Kennedy promis promised
ed promised the bomber "the best psy psychiatric
chiatric psychiatric treatment available, if
he gives up." The apparent psy psychopath
chopath psychopath has deposited at least
32 lethal calling cards in public
places since 1940, causing injury
to 15 persons.
cifically to the case of Mrs. Mary
Feynman of Los Angeles. Her hus husband,
band, husband, she told the court, was a
physicist who spent most of his
waking hours working on prob problems
lems problems in higher mathematics. To
take his mind off such matters,
he would pound on a set of African
congo drums. It made him feel
better. She felt worse. Divorce
granted.
Matching that performance is
Mrs. Theron N. Colbath of Port Portland,
land, Portland, Me. Colbath told the court,
during his divorce hearing, that
his wife had the rather nasty habit
of drilling him in his legs with an
electric drill. He, complained that
he found the practice unpleasant.
Mrs. Doris Carnes of Santa Mo Monica.
nica. Monica. Calif., testified of another
Hype of cruelty. Her husband was
the rooster-pecking kind of man.
He even left her a marked TV
schedule when he worked nights,
and she could only watch programs
that he had checked. He must have
been a critic.
What can' be more cruel than a
woman who tells a prospective
husband a He about her age, That
was Newcombe Watchorn a posi
tion when he got his divorce in
Lancaster, Wis. It seems the lady
said she was 61, but when they
got married he checked and found
she was 71. Watchorn, 85, got his
divorce. He'll be more careful next
time.
rwm Krvya rrona oux re aoesn i

Being

UN Salvage Crew
Starts Big Task
Of Clearing Suez
LONDON, Dec. 29 (UP) A
United Nations salvage crew
began the herculean task
today of clearing the Sues Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. Reports from Cairo said a
Dutch diver plunged under underwater
water underwater at the southern end of
the canal at mid -morning to
start work on dismantling the
1,200-ton Egyptian cruiser Au Au-bukir.
bukir. Au-bukir. The ship Is lylnr on its side
on the bottom of the canal at
Sues, blocking the entrance to
the channel.
Rockets From Giant
Fireworks
Factory
Set Off Explosion
TOKYO, Dec. 29 (UP)-One of
Japan's biggest fireworks facto
ries putting away its stock of
rocket bursts for the New Year
blew up today, shaking homes
ior several nundred yards a
round the area.
rouce said one person was
dead and three injured. Fortu Fortunately,
nately, Fortunately, most of the ,factoryV43
employes had finished their
work for the year and had gone
home.
Three hundred firemen and
police cordoned off the area and
evacuated residents as continu continuing
ing continuing explosions sent embers
shooting high into the air.
But the flames were
guished
The Marutama Fi:
tory where the disaster occurred
is one of the biggest and best
known in Japan. It is located a a-bout
bout a-bout five miles from the Tachi Tachi-kawa
kawa Tachi-kawa U.S. Air Force Base.
Eden Refuses Talks
On 2d LI.'j Death
LONDON, Dec. 29 (UP)-Prime
Minister Sir Anthony Eden re refused
fused refused to allow the allied com commander
mander commander in Egypt make a televi television
sion television broadcast last night to tell
v hat happened to a British of officer
ficer officer murdered by Egyptian
guerrillas in Port Said.
The ban on the talk by Lt.
Gen. S'.r Hugh Stockwell report reportedly
edly reportedly came from Eden after day
long conferences.
The 53-year-old 8tockwell, alli allied
ed allied commander during the entire
Anglo-French occupation of Port
Said, had already arrived at the
British Broadcasting Company
studios to make his appearance
when the government stepped
in.
Stockwell was to appear on
"Highlight" at 7:55 p.m. to give
his version of the kidnaping of
2nd Lieut. Anthony Moorhouse,
whose death at the hands of
Egyptian guerrillas was made
known over Christmas.

ee haurs after the at once.

pound were destroyed, fad Ml

Is the 'Worse?

pay to be a good wife. Peggy, .the
daughter of comedian Harold
Lloyd, won a divorce In Los An
geles after she testified that her
husband, Bob Patten, "hated" her
because she was such a good wife.
Some people are never satisfied.
Another Los Angeles case in involved
volved involved the Bradley family. Juani-
ta won the divorce when she testi
fied that her husband took her to
the beach and wanted her to play
strip poker. She refused. He tried
to drown her, she told the court.
"And I don't even khow how to
play poker," she said, tearfully.
Then there was poor Mrs;
Gladys Cullum, of Little Rock,
Ark. Her husband, she charged,
had run for state auditor in the
primary elections. He lost. What
made her mad was he never even
told her he was a candidate. She
got her divorce.
Ana a Springfield, 111., man
Lester D. Plummer, asked the
court to annul his marriage. It
lasted one month. Plummer claim claimed
ed claimed he was so emotionally upsed af after
ter after his divorce from his first wife
that he didn't know what he was
doing when he married his second
Perhaps the most tragic divorce
of all, and one that typifies all
broken homes, is the one that sep
arated Mr. and Mrs. George Spen Spencer
cer Spencer of Dallas. When it came to
Mr, Virginia Miller of Beverly
Hills, Calif., wen her divorce when
......, ......
ine sua sne was anergic to ner

Deepened

Dredges Work
On $2 Million,
4-Year Project

Canal dredges have started work in Cristobal harbor
to deepen five anchorages and create a turning and man man-euvering
euvering man-euvering area for ocean-going ships.
Improvement of the Canal Zone's busiest harbor is
a four-year project estimated to cost $2,475,000. The sum
of $670,000 has been allocated for the current work ami
for operations during the first part of 1957.
The object of the turning and maneuvering basin is
to eliminate the necessity of shuffling ships already at
anchor when a large ship arrives seeking anchorage.

The five anchorages being
deepened will be dredged to a
depth of 40 feet. Cristobal al already
ready already has several deeper anchor anchorages
ages anchorages rated at 42 feet.
But the new berths and ba basin
sin basin will give mofe flexibility in
handling ships and provide
better senrce for the larger
type of tankers and other ves vessels
sels vessels expected.
As many as 85 sea-aolm ships
have been berthed in Cristobal
.An even lsFgei rvurobftr
be handled with, present
tobal is strictly man-
made harbor, it was formed at
the Canal mouth by the con construction
struction construction of twin breakwaters,
each about two miles long.
Work started in construction
days when ships tarriving at
Cristobal wtlh supplies for Ca Canal
nal Canal builders were buffeted by Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean storms. Several were
beached or wrecked.
An average of 10,000 ships
move annually through the
channel between the breakwa breakwaters.
ters. breakwaters. Each year, some 300 ocean oceangoing
going oceangoing ships put into Cristobal
but do not transit the Canal.
Some are cruise ships bringing
tourists. Others are freighters
with cargo destined for "con "consumption
sumption "consumption either In the Canal
Zone or Panama, or both. Other
cargo is for trans-shipment.
Among world ports, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal stand out because of its
speed in working cargo. Many
ports offer regular stevedoring
service only eight hours a day,
but Cristobal provrdes it for 16
hours.
Ships are boarded, passed and
docked on a 24-hour basis, an another
other another service performed only
during limited hours in many
world harbors.
The Panama Canal piers at
Cristobal provide more than a
mile of berthing space along alongside.
side. alongside. And there are 15 acres of
covered pier area.
making a property settlement, the
judge was confronted with the prob
lem of what to do with a pair of
love birds.
He awarded the male oird to
Spencer and the female to Mrs.
Spencer. They both protested that
the birds should be together. The.
judge held fast, but amended his
order to add: "Reasonable visita visitation
tion visitation periods are granted for the
male bird to visit the female bird
durine the matins season.'
Anrl -v Ikau llu-ut hannllv Avar
miiu mj Lit. J UTU iiuju'iij
aner.

TW CENTS

There has been no congestion
since me end of World War n
At that time doens of
were held in Cristobal for re
routing. Some supply shins and
troop transports that had alrea
dy transited southbound for the
Pacific turned back and dropped
ineir nooKS in zone waters 10
await orders.
WASHINGTON. Dee. ftflPV-
The Eisenhower Administrator
drafting a new "psalMe plan
calling for rarge-scaaWPfeconomir
and military aid to vtet
influence in the Middle last.
Some Administration experts be believe
lieve believe the cost of the economic pro program,
gram, program, if approved by Congress.
would cost in the neighborhood of
$400 million. No final estimates
have been set.
General lines of the "package
plan" will be outlined early next
week to:
1. Republican and Democratle
Congressional leaders at a Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday conference at the White Housa
with President Eisenhower and Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of State John Foster Dul
les. The meeting has been
to review American foreign,
ana national security me;
be put before the new Cor
2. U.N. Secretary Generi
Hammarskjold at a Monday
ing wun uuiies m New Yon
meeting has been scheduled 1
mice tha "MiHHlo
tion."
The reaction of the lawmaker
Tuesday probably will determine
whether Mr. Eisenhower will ask
the new Democratic-controlled j
Congress for standby- authontj
use troops in the Middle Eat
Hungarian Refugees
Benefit From New t
m
Nixon Streamlining:
CAMP KILMER, N. J., Dee.
(UP) Hungarian refugees
led through a newiy-strei.
processing program today
fief officials predicted it will bt
"at least a week" before the new
system picks up full speed
Under the new system, refugees
will remain at this reception en enter
ter enter a maximum of four or fiva
days before being sent on to new
homes and jobs across the nation.
Processing itself has been eut
to eight hours. However, officials
said these may be spread over a
period of up to three days.
Under earlier procedures far
checking health, background .and
employment prospects, refugees
often spent up to a week in new new-moving
moving new-moving processing lines.
The speed-up was ordered Thurs
day, during the visit here of VB
President Richard Nixon. Tge
dragged-out processing threatened
to develop into a bottleneck in the
refugee program.
It was feared camp facilities
might be strained under an influx
of refugees, frequently hitting
more than 1,000 daily, under a
stepped up airlift without a sifeii
ar speed-up in the resettlement
rate.
A total of 13.355 Hungarians
have arrived here to date, with 6
777 almarlv ftpttlevi in itW RtYMftfl
, ...
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INCREDIBLE CREATURES, I was mopping up th
last suds of 1956 In Rolando's Hideaway the other day,
and wondering whether the 1957 brew would by any
better or any worse, what with the International Geo
pical Year, and no Olympic training necessary till
You'Jl see that the mfnd was roaming with a degree
of diligence hardly known since it became necessary to
realize that the clock in Union Station, Washington,
pays no heed to daylight saving time.
Come to think of it, nor does Red's Cantuta Cab.
You'll recall that daylight saving is clock-shuffling
sort of shell game whereby in the long summer twilights
north and south of the tropics, people can play tennis
practically till the pubs close.
Red's Cantuta Cab challenges this whole concept
Take a ride in it at the time when it is normally dusk,
and darkness falls promtly.
For that matter, take a ride in it at high noon.
Darkness again falls promptly. Likewise soot.
Matter of fact, Red has told me of his intention to
get the smuffler fixed, so that the exhaust fumes do not
engulf the passengers in the first couple of hundred
yards. s
He figures that with a mystic brew of .Scotch tape
and well-used chewing gun, he can regulate the affair
so that asphyxiation does not occur for at least half a
mile.
That is an examplary New Year resolution of Red's.
Which brings me to note that, because of the stereotyp stereotyped
ed stereotyped nature of communications channels down this way,
we know less than we should of the New Year resolu resolutions
tions resolutions which may impinged on us significantly in this
year ahead. v
First, I think some good resolution should be made
about the number of said year.
For most folks around these parts it is scheduled to
be commonly known- as 1957. But members of the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish faith have it tagged with some rather higher figure,
and Mohammedans with a number rather less. To add
to this confusion, there are people still sending me bills
dated 1952 and earlier.
I suggest clarification. Better by far that instead of
so much uncertainty, all hands agree that each year
bear the number of the first prize in the lottery drawn
on the first Sunday of that year.
..Apart from its simplicity, this practice would do
much to wipe the smug expression of the face of history
teachers. Taking the last three draws, for instance, the
year 3954 could come right after 0738 and right before
5402. Neither would it be anything out of the way for
one year to be numbered a couple of thousand less than
the year before.
Just to quell any unease among the representatives
of the various faiths which appear to have a strangle stranglehold
hold stranglehold on the present system of numbering (Come to think
of it, I wouldn't be surprised the Bhuddists were running
their own timetable too) the drawing could be under
TTi XT.M-.- i a Tn i

uiiitou itavtoiia suycivisiun, as in sue. intuitu.
You might hear some whispers of opposition to this

scneme or mine, nut ignore them completely. They rise
only from an insidious alliance of history teachers and
the influential calendar lobby, which has much capital
tied up in the proposition that come Tuesday we all
start 1957.
That then is my New Year resolution that th
year should not necessarily be 1957.
Having thus qualified as an expert on New Year re resolutions,
solutions, resolutions, I shall proceed to disclose some which have
reached me through channels so fantastic you would not
believe jne if I revealed them.
Governor Potter: 'To settle the Panama Railroad is issue
sue issue once and for all by laying a four-lane way along the
present PRR roadbed, then re-laying the railroad along
the present Canal btd. Whether or not to leave the
water in the Canal must be decided by the incoming
session of Congress.
Lt. Gov. H. W. Schull: To give more thought to how
hard one may hit a golf ball without infringing safety
regulations. Put in engineering terms, if a golf ball
travelling at x feet per second stakes a Panama Canal
employe travelling .at zero feet per second, the employe
is impelled towards a job-incurred disability retirement
at y feet per second,
I hear several senior officers in the Canal organizflK
tion have snent the extra time thev trot off under the

unpra ipavp rvtiipv wnrinncr rnt niYtmnm- wnsn v oniiav

th speed of the head of Schull's No. 2 iron, and when

misses the ball altogether, what is the safety factor for
GS-12s and above who show up at that moment with a
foolish question?
Lt. Gen. Robert M. Montague, incoming commander
in chief, Caribbean Command: To simplify the present
perplexing multiplicity speed restrictions on the posts
under his command by a uniform policy of equating the
speed restrictions to the day of the month on all posts.
This will make it infinitely easier to remember for those
of us who have more on their reading list than post
regulations. Things may be a lictle slow on the post
through the first week of any month under this system,
but by the last couple of days in the month the joint
will be jumping. Likewise pedestrians.
W. S. Rodiman, Marine Director: See to it that the

names, sizes, and destinations of an the Russian snips
coming through the Canal in the next month are clas classified
sified classified top secret forthwith. Remember, the enemy Is
listening.
Jimmy Thompson, who sends PanCanal hands into
transports: Make sure during the coming year that no
one over GS-7 is booked on the SS Panama.
In conclusion, a ghostly note to be reserved for
reading Jan. 2: The current Canal Zone phone book
lists the Field Office of the Contraband Control Section
as being in tivoli Commissary.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is found

ed on the happenstance that at this writing Eddie

poleon, local boy not long out or Baiooa High sc
is whizzing along in the Panama Pro League at

This being his first pro season down nere.
1371

t- A. 1 Al 1 1 . 1 1L... 1. 1 1. 1A

OUgnt to mean somemmg tuctvy, mougn wa w
proves about the Twilight League I wouldn't dare imag

ine.

ecnerwue indictud.

I MAS t' S All
USN: U S. Ntet

VOA Vw nf (MM
WRUU Wuldwwia ItwadcuHM S

T



EBER 36, 1951

THE SUNDAY AMERICA
FAGS

Bolivian President

WAPlTOWMW On Hunger Strike
HI ft 4 cum WKKKk To Enforce Plans
o 1 I LA PAZ. bee. 29 (UP;). Pres
ident ilernan Silts Suazo went
- fka H- I t.r eil.,.- MinFn n u A 1 1 i. ... a,.

If there is a convert ij mm ihsk i uuuv wcvt, on a a anger 5 unite mie jwwi jwwi-asethat
asethat jwwi-asethat Stan iinds' mischief tor enough to fill any amateur visitor j gay in a diisplay of anger over

a6 that oaian IlflUS luiawm. 1 vuuugii w uu ujr amaiuui viauii
idle hands to do, the people of the with despair who did not apnreci-

be in the to tugnt ot virtue, iseu aispiay qui me nanaiwors
rr ,. .. hiicivr rrrf mature rsft;rr.n

eir lingers w u-

It did not need visit to the
a 1, v.vhihition at London s

ngiwviuw ,r
OWmpia to confirm my belief tnai

criticism of his national eco economic
nomic economic stabilization plan.
The President started, his
hunger strike- at &:30 p.nv and
said he would firmly maintain
it as a protest against criticism
by some extremist groups.

ervone n Britj n Wts somiv r-ive-ana-one-unu.

thins if mw raiiiv tirkiis or the Bolivian central workers or-

t inapnendence the desire different makes of match boxes, ionization paised J
Love of independence, ine a'" PPani70r! h th tu suDDort Siles stabilization

bright idea of raising funds for the I plan ana asked the President to

ROYAL LOAN
With knnHirnftc tin hnKKioc mnA

oivmma to conurm my urnci .r : v;

the average man is, in fact, a nan- me cuit 01 me collector, near.y ev

- ,-. prvnnp tn Km nn fn pri enm a

dyman at neari.

and often the need-to save mon

J thSLBViU ownSe SPSJTA cia- ST A Popular den,
'hs'Vand tipn by showmg-off (he ce.IIecUons onstration starort fore

bears all these powerful incen incentives
tives incentives goad him up step ladders
that, totalled up would scale Ever Everest.
est. Everest. Or in his amateur way, he
risks dismemberment with ehis ehis-ls
ls ehis-ls and hammers and the hard hard-cutting
cutting hard-cutting lathe, or courts danger t
high altitudos painting the ete ete-rier
rier ete-rier of his homo, or jeopardises
his oyosight contriving intricate
miniature jmodois with delicate
iraterials.
For what? To achieve the splen splendid
did splendid ideal of the Handicrafts Exhi-bition'-'Do
It Yourself."
INTERNATIONAL INTEREST
In case it all sounds somewhat
domestic, let me say that this the
fourth and biggest show of its
kind, attracted many visitors from
overseas.
Large numbers of contructional
kits and materials from Britain
factories are exported abroad:-
Returning the compliment,
craftsmanship from other coun countries
tries countries wis on display, including
Australia, New Zealand, India.
Pakistan, the Republic of China
and the Continent of Europe.
Visitors from home and overseas
found themselves immersed in a
sea of "do-it-yourself" materials
and tools.
I saw home handymen in their
thousands and their wives, too
all wearing the umistakable look
of zealots, examining new methods
of wall-papering, painting, distem distempering,
pering, distempering, pipe-lagging, wood-staining
and polishing.
New wallpaper in "contempora "contemporary"
ry" "contemporary" designs, and new adhesives
and roller brushes enabling them
to transform a drab home in a
matter of hours, were being dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated by girl stenographers,
factory workers and shop assist assistants.
ants. assistants. A CHALLENGE MET
This amateur trend dates main mainly
ly mainly since World War II,
About 80'peeent. M the' popu

lation, we are told, now decorate

the intjrtors of their own homes,

per cent tackle the outside.

too.
A fine challenge, this, to ma manufacturers
nufacturers manufacturers who were formerly
concerned only with th wants
f professional decorators. Judg Judging
ing Judging from what I saw, they have
met it well.
To make things easy for the
spare-time craftsman, all sorts of
dodges have been devised. There
at new unspillable paints jelli jellified,
fied, jellified, but liquifying at the touch of
a brush and materials like formi formica,
ca, formica, the laminated plastic which
can be applied in sheets with spe special
cial special adhesive to give old furniture
a face-lift in scores of different
colours.
And people are actually making
their own furniture. There were
kits for tables, chairs and cup cupboards,
boards, cupboards, with screws, hinges and
handles supplied, needing only
glue and perseverance to complete
1W Job.
Foam rubber upholstery sets sets-no
no sets-no bother with springs looked sim simplicity
plicity simplicity itself to this lay observer,
though he wilted at the complexi complexities
ties complexities of a home workshop complete
with lathe, saw bench, drill stand,
and hand polishing attachments.
Make-your-own aircraft kits
were offered, too; at the other
end of the scale were tiny tools
for sotting jewels at homo.
Refrigeration for the home con con-"
" con-" atructor Is another new trend, but
I, looked in vain for a bulld-your-

own automobile kit, though quite

a number of home built cars can
be seen on Britain's roads. Enthu

siasts are also making their own
yacts.
MODERN AND TRADITIONAL

It would have been too much, I

Suppose, to expect Britain's an ancient
cient ancient handicrafts to flourish under
the same roof alongside the
etreamlined crafts of today.
I saw pottery for amatarus,
nd kits for painting pictures by
numbers, but tha crafts entailing
long apprenticeship and the father-to-son
tradition so notable in
Britain' s world-famous rural in in-.
. in-. dustrie, were missing.
,Tais was mainly an exhibition
lor spare-time craftsmen who
make their living in other ways.
But tradition was beautifully up upheld
held upheld in some of the overseas
stands, particularly those of India
and Pakistan.
On the Indian stand were lus lus-cious
cious lus-cious brocades and silks from Be Benares,
nares, Benares, exquisite brassware from
Moradabad, carpets from Mizapor,
and the Celebrated blue pottery
Jaipur.
, ISddentally, the Indian Govern Government
ment Government has set up a Handicrafts
Board, not unlike Britain's Rural
Industries Bureau, to help tradi tradition!
tion! tradition! craftsmanship to hold its
own with the mass-produced arti-
kistan showed copper and
:ware inm Lahore, did love-

of celebrities.

Included in the exhibits was
one lent- by the Duke of Edin Edinburgh
burgh Edinburgh from his collection of mod model
el model ships a scale model of Her
Maiostv' Shin Magpie, made by

Air Commodore R .Peel Ross.
f Contributors ; Iso included two
"rabdophiiists" qr staff-lovers, i.
e., collectors of walking sticks.
Luoino Lane, t h e comedian.

showed a stick .that belonged to
the immortal clown Grimaldi; E E-ric
ric E-ric Spear, composer and conductor,
lent his stick made from a shark's
backbone; and a smuggler's hol hollow
low hollow stick which he uses as a bat bat-on,
on, bat-on, Rut the pvhihil which drew most

people, especially boys, was lent

by the England (JricKcter Jim LaK-
er tho tprrnr nf the Australians

the silver salver preserted to him

in August to commemorate his

great feat in taking 19 Australian
wickets in the Fourth Test Match

at Manchester.

London's Thester Clubs Render
Valuable Service To Playgoers

midnipit. in support of Siles ana
demonstrators asked all Bolivian
people to back the Presidents
policies.
The criticism to which Siles
objected centered around four
executive degrees he issued
last week to curb spiralling in inflation
flation inflation and stabilise the na national
tional national currency. As a result of
the measures,, prices of some
basic commodities dropped as
much as 50 per cent in four
days and imported goods drop dropped
ped dropped an average -of 30 per cent.
The President said he chose
the hunger strike rather than
resign or resort to force to stay
in office .
He cabled Vice President Nu Nu-plo
plo Nu-plo Chavez, who was represent representing
ing representing Bolivia at the United Na Nations
tions Nations in New York, to return
home to take over executive du duties
ties duties in case his refusal to eat
affected his health.

PRE-RELEASE "LUX"
TUESDAY, JANUARY 1st

By MARGERY WITHERS
No modern play can be perform

ed in a public theatre in Britain
unless it has first been passed by
the Lord Chamberlain. The func function
tion function of the Lord Chamberlain is
no. to decide whether the play is
good or bad; but to ensure that it
contains nothing that migh be
I considered offensive by the aver

age tneatre-going public.
It was. for instance some time

before Rudolph Besier's play "The

oarreus ot wimoo e street." mn H

be given a pjblic performance on
the London saee. because the in.

terpretation of the character of E-

iiziDeth Barrett Browning's fath father
er father might have been offensive to
his descendants.

Sometimes the T.nrri rhimkir

lain demands only the cutting of a
Single word or of a single entne.

sometimes he may ban a whole

scene; sometimes he way suggest
that one character should be eli eliminated.
minated. eliminated. Sometimes authors feet

thev can accent the Lord Chamher.

Iain's ruline: sometimes thev n

feel that what he proposes would
so alter the nature of their play

that thev cannot, acree tn its ner-

formance in his form.

This happened recently in the
case of the American playwright
Arthur Miller, who did not fool
able to accopt the alteration de demanded
manded demanded by the Lord Chamber Chamberlain
lain Chamberlain in his play "A View from
the Bridge." It may, In any case,
be hampering to writers if there
are certain subjects on which
they may not touch, and certain
linos of development which they
may not follow.
In order that serious playgoers

may not be entirely deprived of

TylirAl juitH 1 1 LVT LiBiflF :bsbbbb:sii IH
Bill II MIhI! rgBsBBBBBK: : M rfrW wf 1

A Univtfol tnftrnatienol Fidvrt ttttfra

HOCK HUDSON LAUREN BACALL
ROBERT STACK- DOROTHY MAIME
Rnhcrt Keith Grant Williams Harry Shannon s

DOUGLAS SIRK iWr GEORGE ZUCKERMAN m ALBERT ZUGSMrM

the opportunity of seeing plays
which have real contributions to
make o the arc of the theatre,
small private theater clubs are al always
ways always springing up in London. In
these theaters, since performanc performances
es performances are for members only and no
one who is not a member of the
club may buy a ticket, plays may
be performed without a licence
from the Lord Chamberlain.
One of these theater clubs, the
Arts Theater Club, has been in o o-peration
peration o-peration for many years and is
pWorming a valuable service tj
the art of the theatre in London;
but the Arts Theatre is very smal',
and therefore there are many
plays which it cannot stage. The
other theater clubs usually have
evep smaller theaters and are apt

to oe somewnat ephemeral.
That is why the move to a
West End theater of the Now Wa Watergate
tergate Watergate Theater Club is likely to
be of such outstanding impor importance:
tance: importance: the theater is the Come Comedy
dy Comedy Theatre, right in the center
if theaterland, near Piccadilyy
Circus; the management are
semo of the ablest people in the
theater businesn, and include Ian
Hunter, who for many years was
the organiser of the Edinbrugh
Festival of Music and Drama.
PLACE OF OPPORTUNITY
The nlavs so far scheduled for

presentation are Arthur Miller's
"A View from the Bridge," whic'i
can now be presented' as the au-'
thor planned it; "Tea and Sympa I
thy," by Robert Anderson; and

tat on a Hot Tin Roof," by en
nessee Williams. Tho produce v o
"A View from the Bridge" is Pe
ter Brook, one of Britain's out
standing young producers, and the
chief part is played by Anthony

Onavle who has for several vears

been oik of the leading players at,

ine snaxespeare Memorial i nea neater.
ter. neater. The policy of the New Watergate
Theater Club--which began its life

in a. very small theater off the'

Strind, now to be pulled down down-will
will down-will be to present plays of unusual
interest for which no licence for
public performances in this coun country
try country can be granted by the Lord
Chamberlain, and new plays by In International
ternational International writers. The Club has,
been described as "a place of op opportunity
portunity opportunity for writers and artists,"
it will also be a place of opportu opportunity
nity opportunity for audiences seriously Inter Interested
ested Interested in the theater, and should
help to put London more firmly on
the theatrical map.

OSCAR'S
TAILOR SHOP
Aci-qss from the "El Panama" ttotel
MADE TO MEASURE SUITS
Best Fabrics

AWOL Marine
Faces Trial
FLINT, Dec. 29 (UP) I AWOL
Marine Cpl. Walter P. Coggms
was scheduled to be arraigned in
circuit court today on a fugitive
w rrant.
Coggins, a 20 year old Flint
man who went AWOL from the
Marine Air Station at Opa-Locka
in Miami, Fla., Ijec. 17, is wanted
by Florida authorities fir the fa fatal
tal fatal stabbing of Raymond Devon Devonshire,
shire, Devonshire, 52.
.
State police said Coggins has ad admitted
mitted admitted stabbing Devonshire in the
heart with a paring knife last
week during an argument over a
drinking bout. Coggins said he had
been staving with Devonshire
since going AWQL.

ft

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WEEKENOlRELEAbti! a

1:00, 2:5, 4:57, 6:56, 9:00 H2:50, 2:27, 4:27 6:27, 0:45

0.75 0.40

0.75

0.40

A ROMANTIC

COMEDY HIT!

AW

I

ft
ft
ft

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seMnWjptf
fittro

ax 8v TECHNICOLOR

REGNALO GARDNER
FREjD OAAK
PAUL jONfS

Mee NO" MA NT TAUROC

e. w.. SIDNEY SHELDON

PRESTON STUROes
MM as t-,, MeatM Hef?

e RICHARD WIDMARK

e TREVOR HOWARD
e JANE GREER
Run for the Sun

i 495!

J

TCCHNtCOCOR

ft

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IrtJDAY AT 4:00 P. M.
PRIZE TO THF WINNER ONE BICYCLE!

EXTRA! LUX
"YO YO" Contest

TODAY AT 4:00 P. M.

I

4

1

I

BALBOA PRE-RELEASE JAN. 1st

''-'ZLMQKoHil

m wJmm Jm m. m W

M4-M PKESENTS IN V ISTAVlSION AND TKL'HNILXM.OK
t SOL C. SI Lti EL PRODUCTION
Ktrrias

BING CROSBY GRACE KELLY FRANK SINATRA
in the. hilarious low-down on high life
"HIGH SOCIETY"

ADMISSION: .25- .15

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to festive. . hospitable

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e 3 round Trips weekly
e Excellent hot meals
e Ultra modern spacious Super Convair 340
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e Day light flights
departure hours

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LACSA serves the heart I
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LACSA panoramic routes include:
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For farther Information consult your Travel Agent
or rail our Office Ttt 3-7(11
Jiwlo AroncMona befweca lint A 2nd St.

JuAt Cbuiwsd!!
Beautiful MATERIAL for CURTAINS
and UPHOLSTERING

34-20 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-W81

Felix's Raffle
Luc!;y Winners

1st. -Mr. RICRDO GONZALEZ S1500.00
(on Merchandise Certificate)
2nd. Sergeant JOHN KING $200.00
(on Merchandise Certificate)
3rd. Miss UNA ALVAKEZ $100.00
(on Merchandise Certificate)
The following persons are the winner
of $5.0d (Merchandise Certificate)

4024 Gaston F. Ste. Marie
44024 Hela S. Salomon
24024 Dora Garrido
34024 Rita Dm an
44024 Octavio J.
64024 Elvia Slnistlerra
74024 Rebel I. de G. de
Paredes
84024
94024 Raul Gasteaioro
54025 Rosaura de Loo
54026 Rosaura de Loo
54027 Nelva Denver
54028 Anaminta de Laverne
54029 Raouel de la G.
de Boyd
54030 Rosaura de Loo
54031 G. de O. de Navarro
54632 Marrarita Pinto
54033 Ann Milas
54023 Laura Company
54022 Blena Delvalle
54021 Olita de Aleman
54020 A. Sr de Diax
54019 Ralph L. Edwards
54018 Ralph L. Edwards
54017 Alicia McCauland
54016 E. T. de Arias
54015 R. F. Caradellls
09682 Clelia Jicome
19682 A. Sturman
29682 Ceniiia Dax
39682 Felicia Chen
59682 Beatrix de Romero
69682 barmen Teresa de
Won-
79682 Carmen Batista
89682 Alma Brarin
9968 Msry de Richa
49683 V. D. Cunnlneham
49684 V. D. Cunnlneham
49685 V. D. Cunningham
49686 V. D. Cunninrham

49687 V.D. Cunnlneham
49688 M. Maphis
49689 Kvelia Maria Calderon
49696 Turby Fill
49691 Turby Fin
49681 John Kinr
49680 Amelia Gonaalei
49679 Madre Mirian
Catalina
49678 Mary Rose
49677 Mary Rese
49676 Ethel D. Carver
49675 Ethel D. Carver
49674 Ethel D. Carver
49673 Ethel D. Carver
03185 Berenice Lonez
13185 Richard J. Fitxpatrick
33185 Maria M. de
Lonchinger
43185 Radio Hoear
53185 Belisarlo Porras Jr.
63185 Eiih Hinestroxa.
73185 Gird! Martinis
83185 Edwin Lnz
93185 Sandra Nelson
23186 Lina Alvarex
23187 Ro8a Maria Vial
si8 nera Ade Motta
23189 Dora A. d Mtta
23199 C. Cont Mendoxa
73191 Beatrix Zinerman
23192 M. K. Sxton
23193 Mart a Castrellon
23194 B. Caitrelltin
23184-1 Ina Alvarex
Arias
231 E. Arias
??i1 E. Ars
2310 Ana Maria Fisher
23179 St. StruWe
2,3178 St. StrttWe
23177 T,nla Stefanis
23176 Halen E. Jones

PNAA AMERICAN
WANT ADS

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1 1
I
i

" "



pagb four

THE 81TNDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, DECEMBER

J

Social and Otli

By Slaffm

erwide

Box m, P

anama

or

Box 5037, 'Jit.

neon

tftmt if ftftpmmh, ftltrritpt, SirtL, Pfrtiu J Jnut tinfj A msiftJ pnmpthij U LmuuhLi litwm
Jt miff L HuioU If ulfLm Pm 3-0740 m 2.0741 Lm 9:00 J f9.M. 4

, MR. AND MRS. JOHN PALMER SMITH JR. GIVE PARTY
. IN HONOR OF VISITORS FROM UNITED STATES

Mr. and Mrs. John Palmer Smith Jr. gave a gala party last nht at their home In

ilboa Heights In honor of seven visitors from the States.

Th hondrees were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Larkin Jr. from Upper Darby, Penn., parents

iMrs. John Palmer Smith III, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Saum former Zonians who are visiting

Arlington, Va Mrs. William Dambach from Pittsburgh, Penn., ana Mrs. xeraer oncie

and aunt Mr. Grover Pldgeon from Phoenix, Arizona, ana Mrs. mumas uuuca irom wsn wsn-hurton,
hurton, wsn-hurton, D.C.

m
m

I Bf-

Branham-Moter
Engioement Announced

Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Robert Jones
of Bin. ir.gham Alabama announce
the engagement of Mrs. Jones'
sister 'Miss Erin Maragem Bran Bran-ham
ham Bran-ham of Baiboa to Mr. Paul Moser
of Margarita.
Miss Branham is the daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. James M.
Branham of Anniston, Alamabama.
Mr. Moser is the ton of Mrs.
William M. Moser of Pottsville,
Penn. and the late Mr. William

M. Moser.

Both Miss Branham and Mr.

Moser are employed by the Canal

Zone Schools Division.
Brady Girl
Wnm Par Holidavt

Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Brady of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa have their two daughters home

from the States for the holidays.
Moira (Sis) is here from Incarnate
Word College in San Antonio, Tex Texas
as Texas and Karen (Doodle) attends
Mt.-de-Sales Academy in Macon,
Georgia.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

BL Mi M
H I
H I

Concert Series Off With Kaemper;
USO Recital Due Jan. 3 at J-Hall

MISS ERIN
r

MARAGEM BRANHAM, whose engagement to Mr.
of Margarita is announce..!. Miss Branham Is a

'."Paul Moser

t?acher at Diablo Elementary School and her fiance teaches

is

at Cristobal High School.

Souvenirs Of Suds
BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP) -Joseph
P. Hartman has a novel
collection, and he can't help get getting
ting getting thirsty when he looks at it.
Neatly arrayed on shelves ii
the den of his suburban home are
some 204 bottles and cans of bee
each representing a different
brewery.
Hartman started his odd collec collection
tion collection about 2 years ago. It repre represents
sents represents the output of breweries from
all over the U.S. and a num number
ber number of foreign countries. Travel Traveling
ing Traveling friends help him add to his
stock.

PRETTY MODEL Cynthia
Orr of Balboa models a Jant Jant-zen
zen Jant-zen '57 swim suit at the recent
"Splash" Party held at hotel
El Panama.

The monthly concert series of
the USO-JWB Armed Forces

start in 1957 with a planp recit

al ieatunng tne cmjean pianist
Gerd Kaemper. The concert will
be held on Thursday, Jan. 3, at
8:15 p.m.
Kaemper was born In the
Rhineland, Germany, 26 years
ago, and began the study of pi piano
ano piano in his native city at the age
of 8. At the early age of 17 he
was enrolled in the Music Con Conservatory
servatory Conservatory of Cologne, where he
studied piano and composition,
and in 1950 he was selected for
the so-called "Master Class" of
the great pianist, Walter Gie Gie-seking.
seking. Gie-seking. In 1952, the young naturalized
Chilean was awarded the Kran-

ichstein over 144 eomDetitors

and in 1953, the Ricordl, award awarded
ed awarded in Rio de Janeiro.
After the latter award,
Kaemper initiated his first
tour through South Amtrica
in 1950. In 1954 an extensive
tour was made in Spain, Por Portugal,
tugal, Portugal, and Germany, and the
second South American tour
where he presented' 98 con concerts.
certs. concerts. In 1955 the National School tit

Music of Mexico named him

teacher of piano perfection, and
at the end of the course the
Unlversidad Autonoma de Mexi Mexico
co Mexico awarded him the Justo Sie Sierra
rra Sierra Gold Medal.
Critics from Europe, the Unit United
ed United States. Central and South
America, have been generous in
their praise of the artist. The
newspaper 'Madrid" paints a
glowing futufe for the pianist
with these words: "Gerd Kaem Kaemper
per Kaemper is already an illustrious pi pianist
anist pianist before whom arp nnened

the most vast and luminous ho

rizons." "Novedades" of Mexico
sums it up as follows: "Gerd

KaemDer" abounds m the facili

ty for becoming, m a very short
time, one of the most notable i

and distinguished masters of the
piano of our times.

The pianist's current South!

American tour ends next week
in Caracas, Venezuela, after
which he sails for Europe for
still another concert series. Serv Servicemen,
icemen, Servicemen, their dependetns, and
the general public of the Canal
Zone and the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama are cordially Invited to at attend
tend attend the concert Arimixsinn Is

$1 for adults, $.50 for students.

mere is no cnaree lor service

men.

1

TUESDAY, JANUARY lat I

! "THE MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH" I

Fine Weather For Isthmians

Promised During Dry Season

Aclor IS the Dad,
So He'll Pay Price
hot.t.YWOOD (UP)-Actor Jess

Barker, former husband of Susattiyear. Occasional, short showers
Hayward has been ordered to paymay be expected during the first

$50 monthly support of a year-old nan of the month, particularly a
rhiw hem out of wedlock to ac'-.long the Atlantic Coast. Measur

The following weather conditions

re based on past records and
may be expected to occur in the

Canal Zone and vicinity during

January.

WEATHER: January, tht first

month of the dry season, is usually

the most pleasant of the whole

tress Yvonne Doughty.

able rain will likely occur on 16
days at Cristobal and 6 days at

Balboa Heights. The average total
rainfall for January is 3.34 inches

of the containers, except
rare bottles he acquired

All
three

empty, hold the original brew. He

filled and capped the three emp
ties himself.

Superior Judge Walter H. Ode-
vt nr. irAotarHov imiIpH in A nat PT-

nity suit that Barker fathered Miss ft Cristobal, 1.03 inches at Mad Mad-Do
Do Mad-Do Ws daughter, Morgana Jen D,& andLlmches Bal-
test to driest January on record
ro.. n tm Aav trial at Cristobal is 19.20 to 0.28 inches,
VJmiVL hv nuthSS 5,U to 0.01 inches at Madden Dam,
was to? 5.61 inches to none at Balboa
from the actress. She shouted M!Ha,j-i.t.

Barker, "I hate you. I hate you."

HH&fll I jyHHB
I iYjaaHanl
' NLwPPH
H HvHaV

Miss Douehtv testified that sh TEMPERATURE: The daily

met Barker in 1954 and became highest and lowest temperature

intimate with him on their second' will average 88 and 72 degrees at

date when his divorce was pend; Balboa Heignts ana 84 ana ii ae
na frnm Mica TJnvuarrl sho 9i,l erees at Cristobal; the compare

she was "his girl friend"' until shejtively small daily range along the
toli him she was .going to have a Atlantic Coast is due to the in in-bbv
bbv in-bbv fluence of the steady trade winds

U1I U1C vttilMUCail OCa. lire utfiHva
and lowest temperatures on re-

icord for the Pacific Side are 9

nnri 83 decrees and 88 ana b ae-

crees on the Atlantic Side. The

monthly mean air temperature is

about 80 degrees on both coasts
and 78 degrees at Madden Dam.
HUMIDITY: The relative humi

dity becomes lower with the ap approach
proach approach of settled dry season con conditions.
ditions. conditions. The monthly mean for
January is about 78 per cent at
Balboa Heights and Cristobal and
79 npr cent at Madden Dam. There

will be consloerame range De-

tween dally high and low except

on the Atlantic Coast.
rv ', fSl

CLOUDS AND SUNSHINE: The
sky will be partly cloudy most of
the time and there will be an av averse
erse averse of 8 to 9 hours of sunshine

npr dav or about 70. per cent of

the amount possible.

FOGS: Night time and early morn
ino foe mav be exoected occa

sionally over the Gaillard Cut sec section
tion section nf thp. Canal and the central

upftinn nf thp Isthmus alone the

Trans-Isthmian Highway but none

are likely to occur at enner oi me
f.anal entrances. Most of the fogs

form around midnight and may

be expectea to aissipate Deiore s; s;-30
30 s;-30 a.m.

winds AND STORMS: Fresh

northerly trade winds will prevail.
North and northeast winds aver averaging
aging averaging 12 to 16 miles per hour velo

city on the Atlantic coast, 5 to o

miles per hour in the central sec section
tion section and 8 to 12 miles per hour

Today Fnconto .35 .20
Double in Cinemascope
Ava Gardner in
"BHOWANI JUNCTION"
Kirk Douglas in
"LUST FOR LIFE"
Today IDEAL .25 .T5
Howard Duff in
"BROKEN STAR"
Margaret Lindsay in
"EMERGENCY HOSPITAL"

Now is
the time
to forget
about
business

and wish you alt
the blessings
of CHRISTMAS
and
may the NEW YEAR
be as rich and full
as you have made
1956 for us.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 30140

from the north and northwest on
the Pacific Coast are the usual
occurrence. Storms of the "North "Norther"
er" "Norther" type occur infrequently in Ja January.
nuary. January. These storms are charac characterized
terized characterized by strong northerly winds
ranging in velocity up to 30 miles
per hour or more. The winds alone
are of insufficient force to affect
navigation seriously, but they are
usually accompanied by heavy
seas and swells that at times may
prove troublesome. The maximum
wind velocity for a 5-inute period
is not likely to exceed 35 miles
per hour.

ONCE AGAIN

OUR JUSTLY FAMOUS

SUNDAY EVENING

TONIGHT IN THE PATIO
from 7:00 p.m.

irresistible array ef hot It cold dishes

music for under-the-stars daaeint
By Clarence Martin's Orchestra and

Only $3.50 Luch Asearrata at the oran.

enjoy yourself it's cheaper
than yen think at

Can maitre d'hotel
3-1680 for reservations

MM

A Klrkeby Hotel

nohutififfu Rend A PtttAAiPicdA

Beautiful kalr color

SOLD IN ALL
PHARMACIES

USED BY THE BEST
BEAUTY PARLORS

R01IX s

.COIOH SHAMPOO

it COLORS
it CONDITIONS
it CLEANSES

and it does ALL Tl

THE SAME TIME!

HlKtloiwanrf I

DISTRIBUTORS IN PANAMA
JULIO VOS, S. A.

Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27 Box Ne. Wl Tel. MtTl

A Masterpiece of the
Distillers Art

Hakf

SCOTCH WHISKY
Distributors
CIA. CYRNOS. 8. A.
Panama

Colon



af and Otft er,

erwiSe

Cwi 1 1 nut J

Mrs. Nita Hartman

dies at a tea at the Tivali Guest

House, yesteiJay afternoon. The
guest of honor was .Mrs. Sam Ir-

-,vm. who is visuinf here with her

Bniertains
Far Visitor?, Nieces

Jan. ua Hartman gave a par

ty at her home in Balboa last mght; husband Dr. Sam Irvin
for her sitter and brother-in-law,!
Dr. and Mrs. Sam Irvin who are Miss Judith Ft ps
former Zooians here on a visit,! Ma rrias In 5tas

and for her nieces Miss Kathryn Mr. and MVRS. George G. Felpi and

Appalling' Conditions In D.C. Integrated
Schools Bared Cy House Subcommittee Group

Cross and Miss Msriryr Bevington
The two girls are here for the ho
lidaya from schools in the States.

Tta Party
Oiven Cor
Mrs. Sam Irvin
Mrs. Myron Fisher and Mrs. L.
B. SarUln entertained spme 40 la-

former residents of Gamboa, Ca

ual Zone, announce the marriage,
Dec. 8, of their daujnter, Jntftth,
to Mr. Robert Brown, son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Brown of Pride,
Louisiana.

WASHINGTON Dec. M A
live House subcommittee

charges Washington public schools

were integrated "too nastily"
causing -appalling" disciplinary

sex problems, it was dis

closed today

The report also said the present
Integration program may make
the nation's capital a predominant predominantly
ly predominantly Negro city.
Rep. Dewitt S. Hyde (R-Mdl, a
member of t!te southern controlled

The newlywcds are now residing subcommittee, strongiv disagreed

ill IUUC, -LMU SUlld.

iWhife Band Leader Flogged

For Pro-Integration Views

aLLB
elaaaaaaaav : .arSaB

V

Get Ready To Retire

If BEULAH STOWE

EVERYONE who retires at 85
Or sooner has sinrl;,r problems

and opportunities. But each man

and woman brings a different key
to the door of retirement
The key is within you and the
interests and potentialities you
have accumulated ov.r the years.
It is not enough to dream about
fishing, loafing, and throwing the
alarm clock out the wiindow.
It takes aggressivess rather than
appeasement to retire happily. It

takes a plan which will help you
find your own key to the retire retirement
ment retirement door.

Your plan must begin with your
if, with your hobbies and inter interests.
ests. interests. Read. Study subjects of espe
cial interest to you. Become a col

lector. Learn carpentry or explore

Handicraft projects. Try photo photo-graphy
graphy photo-graphy or painting.
The. more you do thi more you
enrich yourself and develop your-

New Books

A biography by one of his coun countrymen
trymen countrymen o! Jawaharlal Nehru In India's
dia's India's Prima Minister, heads the
list of books placed in circulation
this week by. the Canal Zone Libra Library.
ry. Library. The auUwr is F. R. Moraes,
one of India's leading journalists
who nal' watched Nehru's career
Ct close range for many years.
The. biography provides an in intimate
timate intimate picture of Nehru's family
life, his youth, the education and
experiences which influenced his
thinking, and follows him through
the long struggle for Indian in-

idftnce. The book Is at much

MM- VI 1

avmuuv. i nr iiiuki stun v m m

m if Inn mh

their authors, on this week's

Non-fiction: The Self and the

Dramas of History, Neibuhr; Indus

trial lOciety, the Emergence of

the Human Problems of Automa Automation,
tion, Automation, Friedniann: Engineering In

history, Kirby; Record houses of

1956, Architectural record: My

Lord, what a morning, Anderson:

Jawaharlal Nehru; a biography,
Moraes; and This Hallowed
Ground; the story of the Union
lide of the Civil War, Carton.
Fiction: The Shadow people, La

Ins; The Velvet Target, Pou

Pride's Fancy, RaddaU; They
Fell from God's Hands. Richer;
Abel Sanchez and other stories,

Unamuno; and Deluxe Tour, Wake
man.

Children's Fiction: Mystery of

the Glory Hole Mine, Blackburn;

Trv Again. Tommy. Boyle: A Hat

for Amy Jean, Chalmers;Baseball
pats, Christopher; Wait for Wil William.
liam. William. Flack; Maxie, Kahl; Lulu

Herself, Lansing; and Don and the
book Bus. Olds.

...Children's Non-fiction: See and
Say ... Frasconi; World We Live In,

Life (periodical), Jungle Animals,
Wick; Boys' Book of the Sea, Mon Mon-terrat:
terrat: Mon-terrat: and Carry On, Mr. Bow-

ditch, Latham.

self and yur possible avenues to

ward added income, prestige and
satisfaction when you retire.
With each new interest you cul cultivate,
tivate, cultivate, kee alert to its practical
applications later on. If you be become
come become an expert on the many

breeds of dogs, you can start a

kennel. If you save recipes (and
what woman doesn't?) you can

develop a specialty that you may

package and sail.
Pour everything yod can find to

pour into that hungry funnel that
is yourself. Be calculating about
your seeking for interests. It will

take some time irom me Dusiness

life which dominates your todays,

but it wiir bring you to the door of

retirement with the key in -your

hand.

its

with the report in disclosing

contents.
Hyde and another subcommittee
member, Rep. A.L. Miller (R (R-Neb),
Neb), (R-Neb), planned to meet this morn morning
ing morning to decide whether to file a
minority report.
Subcommittee Chairman James
C. Davis (D-Ga) said at Clarks Clarks-ton,
ton, Clarks-ton, Ga., the report would be is issued
sued issued in the caDital this afternoon.

The report was approved by the "Integration
three pro segregation southern i"1 Hutchlns,

Democrats of the House District
of Columbia Subcommittee that
held hearings on Washington

school integration in September.

CAMDEN, S.C., Dec. 29 (UP)- South can do is to p r o v i d t Ne Ne-Hooded
Hooded Ne-Hooded vigilantes flogged a whit groes with equal opportunity in
high school band director "about j their own schools."

80 or 90 times" for alleged pro- He said he was flogged with

uiieBmuon views as vioieni oppo-i swucnes ana a Doara wntie bouna
sition to the South's most critical' to a tree and his assailants "called
issue spread today to this winter! him a "nigger loving and

The whipping

THE PAGAN AND THE

CHRISTIAN...
in the M-G-M mighty
spectacle...

Quo Vadis

The Special Attraction at

the "Drive In" Tuesday!

"What sort of gifts can I give

my aunt, who lives in an old peo peoples'
ples' peoples' home?" A.W.
A. Trv a set of trays, which

she can use for serving refresn-

mpnts to euests. Gifts of food

cheese and crackers, canned
meatu, cookies and candy. A good good-quality
quality good-quality magnifying glass to use for

reading,, 6UDScripuons ";
inu nnri ncwsDaDcrs. a radio, a

television set, a stack of two-cent

pest cards or a box of stationary
with stamps on the evelopes.
Helicopter M1
Opened In Canada
FT. ERIE, Ont. (UP) A
firm that turned out thousands of
military training planes for Can Canada
ada Canada during World War II has
turned to helicopter production.
The, first and only helicopter

plant in the Dominion mjMf Jf
wholly owned by Doman 'Hwco

ten inc. a uamrory, vonn., ami
Fleet Manufacturing Ltd. of Ft
Erie.

Fleet-Doman Helicopters Ltd.

already has sent an eight-place
demonstration model on a Euro

pean tour in hopes of procuring
government and commercial or orders.
ders. orders. The rotor-winged craft was

adapted for commercial uses from
a military version built by Doman
in Connecticut.
The local plant was established
in 1930 by a former Buffalo, N.Y.,
man, Maj. Reuben Fleet, who

later sold out his' interests and
became head of Consolidated Air

craft Corp. During the Canadian

war effect, Fleet employed more

than 3,000 persons.

Challenge Findings
Washington Board of Education
members challenged the subcom subcommittee's
mittee's subcommittee's tentative findings.

The report said the national

capital's school integration, urged
by President Eisenhower as a mo model
del model for the nation soon after the
Supreme Court's 1954 desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation edict, should not be con

sidered a "model."
It listed 10 findings about the
D.C. schools, leading off with a
charge' that the board of educa education
tion education acted "too hastily" without

sufficient consideration of the

"enormous problem" involved.
Other findings In the draft re
port:
the forced" integration "great

ly accelerated" an exodus of white

residents from Washington, threa

tening the economic and cultural
foundations of the city and holding

out nrosoects it will become a

"predominantly Negro community
in the not too distant future" if

the present trend continues.
Sex Problems Claimed
disciplinary problems and de
linauer.cv resulting from integra

tion have been "appalling." Sex

oroblen.s in integrated schools

have alarmed white parents and

sped their exodus from the city,

Integrated schools have had to

curtail sooial activities..

integration has made the tea

chers' job much more difficult.

The 'wide disparity In mental

shilifv In lrarn and educational

achievement between the white

and Nearo students" has forced

teachers to spend so much ltm

on retarded pupils they can nor
give proper, attention to capable
ones. Many' principals and teach teachers
ers teachers faced integration with high

morale but some now ieei u n
been of little or no benefit.
school operating costs are cer certain
tain certain to be "substantially in in-rri"
rri" in-rri" Vifpauie of integration.

The report does not call for an

end to integrated scnoou nwo.
But it urges legislative changes
to liberaliie Negro and white
transfers and to set up special
schools including trade schools for
pupils of low mentality.
It also calls for maintenance of

schools records by sex ana race

tourist resort

Guy Hutchins. 52, band leader
at Camden High School for the
past 8 years, denied from his hos hospital
pital hospital bed that he ever advocated
mixing the races.
Integration Impossible

is impossible,"
who had purple

bruises from his waist to his
knees. "I think the only thing the

Ban Non-Swapping,
Dulles Asks Boss;
Let's Trade Goods

WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 (UP) (UP)-Agrigulture
Agrigulture (UP)-Agrigulture Secretary Ezra Taft

Bensin talked with President Ei

senhower today about persuading

Congress to eliminate the ban on

swapping farm surpluses to iron

curtain countries in return for

strategic goods.
The secretary also told Mr. El

sciihower in a huddle at the White

House that j there should be a ge general
neral general improvement in the farm
picture next year. They discussed

the barter restrictions during thtlr

talk on legislative proposals for
the new Congress.
Benson asked for permission to
make such barter deals in the last
Congress with President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's approval. Congress failed
to vote him the authority.
The. secretary said marketing
specialists indicate there is
an "opportunity for sales and bar bartering
tering bartering behind the iron curtain.
The Surplus Disposal Act. Govern Governing
ing Governing present barter agreements it
scheduled to die next June. Ben Ben-so
so Ben-so said he hopes that in extend extending
ing extending the act Cong. ess will remove
thi restrictions.
Benson has indicated before that
he is ready to provide surpluses

10 Hungary. American farm sur surpluses
pluses surpluses already have been made
available to Hungarian refugees in
Austria.
He said he predicted a general
improvement next vtar In the

farm pictm In commenting that

iarm prices now are up about five
per cent above a year ago with
farm income up about four per
cent.

other vile names

was reminiscent of Ku Kl'ux Klan

vengeance in that hooded order's
heyday but Hutchins said he did
not think the men were Klansmen.
Hutchins, a native of Spartan Spartanburg,
burg, Spartanburg, S.C., who has lived here for
eight years, said his midnight or ordeal
deal ordeal occurred while he was re returning
turning returning from playing with the
Charlotte. N.C., Symphony Or

chestra Thursday night.
He said he had since asked for
police protection for his wife and
4 sons here because the floggers
told him to get out of town today
and threatened to "burn my
house." Police refuesd comment
on the case as did the FBI in
Savannah, Ga., which has juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction here.
Hutchins said he stopped to
change a flat tire hear WestvlUe,
20 miles north of here, and a car
pulled up behind.

"Just as I bent over to pick up
the jack," he said, "the car just

expioaeu with men who surround

ed me. It must have been some

kind of -mistaken identity."

He said 4 or 5 men wearing

sacKs graDDed mm, placed a sack

on bis head, bloodying his nose

in the process, and hustled him

into the back seat of their car

The hooded men drove him about

12 to 15 miles then forced him

out of the car and bound him to
a tree with his face against the

bark, Hutchins said.

They whipped him with supple
switchej about the size of a man's

thumb and with a board about

an inch thick but "the board
didn't hurt nearly as much as the

sticks," he said

He showed this reporters an ugly
mass of purple flesh sretchlng

down his back from his waist to

his knee

Ex-Boxer, Writer

Coe Dies In Fla.

PALM BEACH, Fla., Dec. 29 29-(UP)
(UP) 29-(UP) Charles Francis Ooe,
crime fiction writer. Dublisher

and one-time profession! boxw

Known as 'iBocker," died here

iaat nignt after a prolonged ill
ness.

Cop, died at a hospital
where he had been ill for many

msnvna.

bbbbbbbbbbbbb9w Jot
Hp' 'vlkavBaVBaaaaavlMsapQgar
I Jial

'aim V AIHH ." t h trim

human story on a background

or unrivaiien spienaor, wnn
Robert Taylor, Deborah Kerr,
fWcr lidinnv. Im flcnn

coming next Tuesday at the

wnivr, iiv rneatre in a spe spe-ete.1
ete.1 spe-ete.1 attrsLrtinn far the Sum

year..'.

Crosby, Kelly and Sinatra in "HIGH
SOCIETY" a Glamorous Musical on
Tuesday at the BELLA VISTA

TI TCCrv A XT f A an t a mr

i vlmJU i jvmuAKI 1ft

j "THE MAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH"

f

El

The gayest and moat glamorous musical Hollywood has
made in years will he shown at the BELLA VISTA Theatre,
January 1st. It is M-G-Ms 'High Society with Blag Cros Crosby,
by, Crosby, Grace Kelly and Frank Sinatra, as illustrious a stellar
trio as ever graced a movie cast, capering through a witty,
sophisticated comedy-romance sparked by a brand new Cole
Porter score and hot licks by Louis Armstrong and his Band.
When fen get Crosby, Miss Kelly and Sinatra, each an
Academy Award winner, together you have the top in show showmanship,
manship, showmanship, but Producer Sol C. Siegel also scored in his Se Selection
lection Selection of the picture's other principals. Together with Ce Celeste
leste Celeste Holm and John LiMd, the cast has Louis Calhern as
Uncle Wlllia and Sidney Blackmer and Margalo Gillmore
as Tracy'a all-too-human parents and they are all very
tunny.
"HIGH SOCIETY" was directed by Charles (Tender
Trap) Walters. It marks a new high in star-studded screen
entertainment.

MYIHfBm

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COCKTAILS

C0WTIEAU (OCKTAIl

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MANHATTAN
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iw wKl nth cracltO tea
UTIHUM HONDE
COINTMAU
MM turn
1(2 un Sw.i Crtw
5tl with crack 11 run
ok? dull coctUil fliu.
IN SUMMER: mm
'torfkft n MM a C

SKY SCRAPER
14 COINTUAU
14 Cm
I '4 VwiMN
t'S Cf Sr,V
ll Omty Sraatfy
DAIQUIRI
1 pn COtNTIUU
2 Mr" In"
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Suk t w.l I with crMMS
RYE Mouiquetaire
1 Mrt COINTUAU
2 ptH y.
Mrt tMHM lu.c.
Vuk well with cKfct tta
IN WINTER:
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PANAMA

Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS. 8. A.

COLON

PANAMA 3-1660 is the LUCKY NUMBER
TO ENSURE YOURSELF A BANC UP NEW
YEAR'S EVE! JUST CALL OUR MAITRE D'HOTEL
AT 3-1660 AND MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW
FOR MONDAY NIGHTS PARTY-OF-THE YEAR!

TWO terrific orchestra will play
as tong as you can last!
CLARENCE MARTIN'S & LUCH0 AZCARRAQA'S

FUN FAVORS
Special Dinner, if desired $5.
Liquor by the bottle
setup provided
Admission $2. per person
Tickets tin ail' at front tnk
lUwrvitlcrtu held until IS p m

A Kirkxbv Betel

HOW
TO START
A NEW YEAR
HAPPY

WHILE Holiday parties are meant to be enjoyed, remember that
vou, as every man, have your limitations.
IF you are to have the responsibility of driving during Now Year
festivities, remember that "NO MORE FOR NOW" may mean
the difference between a Happy New Year and a Tragic New
Year Year.
r a responsible driver and greet the New Year happily.

mi

SU DESTILADORA NATIONAL, SA.
- THE W0MACK AMERICAN WHI9KBV CO.

Vnssdihn

DINNER JACKETS
Light, wrinklO-proof latest
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Breasted.

-ALSO-
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TUX SHIRTS
Pleated and Pique
BOW TIES
Ready made and to Tie
CUFF LINKS and STUDS
CUMMERBUND
BLACK SOCKS
WALK OVER, HARLEM
JOH WHITE SHOES
Remember
our tiUDGET PLAN
20 week to pay in small
weekly payments

Mm
ft 9

Just say:
"CHAR0E IT'

Immediate Delivery iVd Down Payment IVo CdSigner

lit

"HABERDASHERS AND TAILORS TO MEN OF GOOD TASTE"

BRANCHES: No. 25 Central Ave. Next to Railroad Station

'ana ma
Colon

Lobby EI Panama Hotel Panama

opposite Railroad Station

efc&



SUND.V
Seeks Sixth Local Victory In

THE SUNDAY AMEBJCAM

Feature

Ghiroke

V
Begonia, Tony, Kadir
Dangerous Contenders
The Stud Colon Boys' flashy. British colt Chir Chir-oke
oke Chir-oke seems a "sure thing" to romp to his sixth vic victory
tory victory Tseven local starts this afternoon t in the fea fea-S
S fea-S $650 seven furlong sprint for Third Series im im-norted
norted im-norted horses at the President Remon race track.

Bayer to Thrill Isthmian Golf Fans
Again During January 9 'Clinic
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

wfr? .v i

sive Chiroke. Begonia returns w

mi l.j.. .ktnu( son nf King

itone-Alpine Vista should have lit little
tle little difficulty defeating the ikes of
Tony.Elko, Kadir, Begonia and
Trirreme, the latter two going in
Hi entry. ,
Chiroke wai third behind King King-aington
aington King-aington and Begonia over six fur furlongs
longs furlongs in his only local defeat but
it was a known fact that the three-year-old
sprinter was not at his
tk HM since then ne

u., kn treated for a minor ail-

uua

competition following an enforced
layoff after racking up three vic victories
tories victories in a fortnight. The nine-year-old
veteran probably will not
be as. "sharp" as he could be for
this event.
Elko, Kadir am Trirreme have
been performing miserably; of late
and there is nothing to indicate
that there will be any immediate
improvement.
Nine other prospective thrillers

are included on tne program, unc

nas uccm

mat. and is once more in -x id5 ea ninth

5& and Begonia figure to be rea to which 'J
Eds dS? Teem capable of Gay Spot and Coral are scheduled
goring an upset over the expen- starters.
rr "7"
today's Races

Teams-Chesterfield

Won Lost Pet. GB
..8 5 .615
..5 6 .454 2
.. 4 6 .400 2'2

TODAY'S GAME At Panama
Carta Vieja (Taylor 0-1) vs. Cerveza Balboa
(Brunet M)
Game Time: 3 p.m.

STfcACE OF THE DUPLETA
l ArDeeio J. Jimenez 109x
tSESf J- M. Bravo 108
8Merry Slipper F. Alva. 10
nirale B. Baeza 108
tSorenote J. PhJUlps 108
elTom Collins F. H.da ro 05
?Cambrioleur F. Gatica 104
2nd Race 6th Series Imp. 6 Fg.
W..M 400 Pool Closes 1:15
PSeRA?E OF THE DOUBLE
iJRio Negro F. Phillips 110
.2Bacana B. Baeza 105
8Tilama A. Gonzales 103
.4-Wia Crlstina G. Vaz. 1 Ox
spanzaretta J. M. Bravo 114
SGolden Buzzer G. San. 110
Devonshire cl. A. Vis. 113
IMerry Mason A. Ycaza 108

1 8th Race Elimination Imp.
Purse $600 Pool Closes

QUINIELA

1 M.
4:40

3rd Race "F

Purse $275

Natives 6 Fgs.
Pnnl Closes 1:45

ONE TWO

Folletlto 8. Caryajal 108

rwimitstArinr A. Ycaza lio

Moonshiner J. Phillips 110

unto G. Sanchez 113

6 DeateUo vau n
4th Raw "Hla." Natives 7 Ft.
Purse $275 Pool Close, 2:20
QUINIELA
lFuego C Iglealas 115
- mm. frtiirt a vernara 105

3Wlnsaba G. Montero 109x

4- iQolden pick R. L. on w
5- Liboria G. Sanchez 118
t El Pasha M. Guerrero 104
vit. --. r.n Natives 5 Fas.

Purse $325 Pool Closet 2:55

- v.nnn 1I1H

inr. Bill

2 Daniel
3 Mr. Tivoli
4 Takeaway
5 Jachalln

R. Gomez 118
B. Aguirre 108
B. Baeza 108
F. Alvarez 114

1- Pugilist
2 Lazy Brook
3Lanero
4 Copadora
5 Nesscliffe

6 Donny Boy

- B. Baeza 103
O. Vasquez lOOx
J. Jimenez 112x
F. Hidalgo 110
A Vr.aza 122

B. Aguirre 110

7 Vain Darling M. Gue. 105

9th Race 5th Series Imp. 6 Fgs.
1 1.. E.1C

rurse saue ruwi wws

ONE TWO
1 Escasay A. Vasquez 115
2 Topocalma G. Vasquez lOOx
3 Escorial J. Jimenez 107x
4 El Fakir J. Rodriguez 118
5 Copar J. Phillips 110
6 Lyrical R. Vasquez 115
7 Master Melody A. Yea. 110
8 Camberwell F. Gatica 107
ofrmv snot, .t. m. Bravo 110

10 (Coral B. Baeza 108

10th Race 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Y... MBA I E.J A

New Year's Day Regatta
At Cristobal Yacht Club

Purs. MM

1 cniroKe
2 Tony
3 Elko
4 Kadir
5 (Begonia
6 (Trirreme

Pool Closes 5:40

A. Ycaza 115
G. Sanchez 122
G. Montero 107x
J. Phillips 118
B. Baeza 115
R. L. Gil 112

6th Race "A-B" Natives 1 Mile
Purse $375 Pool Closes 3:35

1ST KAvE ur int """

1 Rtna Rot

8 Lady Edan
3 Riqui
4 Ocean Star
5 (Joe
6 .(Don Goyo

G. Vasquez lOOx

B. Aguirre 109
F. Gatica 110
A. Ycaza 119
B. Baeza 103
A. Vasquez 122

7th Race 5th Series Imp. 6 Fga.
Purse $500 Pool Closes 4:05
2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Sweet Windsor A. Gon. 100
2 After Me F. Sanchez 99x
3Vedette E- Ortega 114
4Dianalicia A. Vasquez 115
s-Arrabalero G. Montero 109x
(Fellac G. Vasquez 105x
7 (Socorrlto B. Baeza 110
8 Supper Girl R. L. Gil 108

Parker Gets

2-Year Contract

To Coach Lions

DETROIT. Dec. 29 (UP De.

troit Lions Coach Raymond K.
I TXtAAf Porlr.. mnpt tii.nna.tiil

coach in Detroit history, sained

another victory Wednesday when
he sot the club's board of direc-

iius io give uiiii a iwv-year tun

tract.

Tho AH V0D1 J nM Tflv.n wUn

caused a flurrv in nro football

circles recently with his charges
of "dirty football" against the
Chicago Bears and subsequent
apology to Bear owner George

Haias, nad refused to sign a one one-year
year one-year pact after working undei the
one-year deal six seasons.

i

son announced the board's approv approval
al approval of a two-year contract with the
explanation that Parker's refusal
1. -J J L

iu sign .asi ween was jusi a
"misunderstanding."

t ., :,
assl
sm.

DEWEY HARRIS, In his A Hydro No. 71, which he will try
and pilot to a victory in the New Year's Day races to be held
at the Cristobal Yacht Club.

The New Year's Day Outboard
regatta will be held at the Cristo

bal Yacht Club commencing at
1:30 New Year's Day. Officials of
both sponsoring bodies, the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Yacht Club and the Canal
Zone Outboard Racing associa association,
tion, association, promise a thrilling afternoon
of speed and spills ns the demons
of the water take to their small

shingles to answer tne starters
gun.
Three classes will go under Hie
gun, plus a grand free-for all,
which will allow any outboard of
sanctioned class and motor to
participate for the grand prize.
Also promised is a novelty "sur "surprise"
prise" "surprise" race, to be announced aft after
er after tha free-for-all.
In the A Hydro Class, it seems
to be a duel between, the veteran

driver W. Evans, and the newcom

er to the racing scene, uewey Har
t-u nn his first outing in organiz

ed racing, Harris walked off with

the first place trophy the last meet
ino nf these two. and now promis

es, to become the dominating driv driver
er driver in this class. These small spit-

firoK lead the oack and get the

""

j TUESDAY, JANUARY 1st
I "THE HAN WHO KNEW TOO MUCH" I

ft iSfAy.

vsr mm

1

starter's flag at 1:30 p.m.

Following in the larger and nois-

er (J. Kunabout class, wmcn nas

long been a favorite of the racing-

minded zonians, comes sucn regu

lars as "Winky" Winkea, trying to

prove his prowess once again to
his arch-rival, Jim Hudgins. Also
in the C'S Are Don Trumble and

Company, exhibiting a completely
rebuilt bomb that they promise to

give the veterans a hard day of it.

In tha still larger and compar comparatively
atively comparatively quiet D Runabout class,
the runabout is using tha large 30
and 40 Horsepower motors, is
quits a field of contenders, led
by Frank Benton. Also listed as
starters for this class are B.
Medsky, Los Croft, Bob Daniels,
and Fred Hirt.

In addition to the classes an. d

drivers listed, the Free for all will

attract Domingo Hines and his B

Hydro, trying to make a rough go

of it for Panama City's Ed Abbot

and his speedy D. Hydro.
Any drivers interested in racing
who have not been contacted, eith either
er either from the Zone or from the Pa

nama, and who wisn to compete

may contact the Cristobal Yacht
club prior to the race New Year's
Day, or the Chairman of their lo local
cal local racing organization. There will

be no admission charge for the
race, and delicious refreshments

will be made available by tne Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Yacht Club.

Racetrack Tips

Isthmian golf fans are going to
get another chance to see one of
golfs greatest attractions in ac action
tion action during the forthcoming Pana

ma Open to be played over the

Panama Club course on Jan. 10.

11, 12 and 13 when George Bayer

steps up to tne tee. ceorge will al

so be featured in the Golf Clinic

which will take place on Jan.
Bayer is a member of the Pro Ad

visory and Technical Staff of the

MacGregor Golf Company and has
attracted tremendous atten t io n

through-out the United States.

It is said that someone may

someday shoot a golf ball farther

than George Bayer hit 'em, but

chances are that no one will ever
propel one for greater distance
consistently. A mighty statement,
but George is a Mighty Man, and
is generally regarded as the long longest
est longest hitter in the game.
There it a fascination about a
sports figure who can hit a ball
farther than his contemporaries contemporaries-thus
thus contemporaries-thus it is with Bayer, the Babe

Ruth of professional golf. Bayer

is a natural gallery favorite- hit
300 yard drives and peerless put putting
ting putting are magnetic attraction.
When Bayer really arrives, look
out. '
Major league baseball probably
missed a great pitching personali

ty when Bayer decided instead to

concentrate on a college education

football and golf. During high

school and afterwarc as a semi

pro, uayer pneneo lr.ore man a
dozen one or two hit games and

at that time baseball was his fa

vorite sport although he was one
of those "Natural! Athletes" who
was a standout in every sport he
played. George played four years

of varsity football at the Universi University
ty University of Washington where he was a
rugged ta'-kle in the Pacif it Coast

Conference. He was good enough
to be drafted by the Washington
Redskins in the National Football

League.

Bayer, one of five children (all

boys), grew to love golf as a cad

dy at the Kitsap Golf and Country
club in Bremerton, Washington,

his home town. He played h i s
first round at age seven and was

a caddy in Bremerton for nine
seasons where he absorbed the

fundamentals of the game. In

h)gh school, he was a four sport

star gou, ftaieoau, footoau am

DafKetnau ana later played

pro basketball as well as basfeb

While he doesn't regret this vari

ed athletic career, Bayer says now

that if he had it to do over again
he would forget all other sports

and concentrate on golf. "A golf

ball can't hit back" says George.
It was Walter Keller, a golf pro professional
fessional professional and driving range opera operator
tor operator in Los Angeles that convinced
George he ought to turn profes

sional. In January of 1954 BayH
made his decision he turned p.T,

with the lofty ambition to develop
into the game's finest player. Ma Many
ny Many pros get little out of the Na National
tional National Open except a change in
scenery, but Bayer crashed the O-

pen scene for the first time in 1954
World championship at Tam-O-

Shanter in Chicago. Bayer thinks

that his greatest improvement in

the past year has been his ability
to master a "great variety of

shots."
This t'S", 240 pounder conti continually
nually continually amazes onlookers with his
power and tends tournament of officials
ficials officials scurrying for their tape
measure. Hit drivet average ev ever
er ever 300 yards and the longest ball
ho has hit travoled 420 yardt at
Las Vegas In 1953. Soma of Bay Bayers'
ers' Bayers' unmeasured wailopt have
probably gone farther.

His excellent putting Is causing

much favorable comment and this
phase of his game stamps him as

Carta Vieja, Cerveza Balboa
In Battle For 2nd Spot Today

The second-place Carta Vieja

Yankees, who have been able to

beat the last-place cerveza Bai Bai-boa
boa Bai-boa Beermen only once in four
meetings this season, will send
rieht hander Pete Taylor, who is

still to notch his first Pro Loop
win, against the Beermen's left
hander George Brunet this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Olym

pic Stadium.
. The league will be host to'
small fry fans who will be ad admitted
mitted admitted free to the bleacher
section.
Taylor, who has a 0-1 record,
dropped a decision to the league league-leadlne
leadlne league-leadlne chesterfield Smokers
Dec. 24.

Beer Suds

By BREWM ASTER
Manager Leon Kellman of

veza Balboa received a cablperam

from Yucatan, Class AA Mexican
League, which said that the club
is interested in securing the servic services
es services of righthander Winston Brown.

Many are the criticisms anent
the 3 to 2 toss suffered by the
Beermen at the hands of the Smok Smokers
ers Smokers on Thursday nieht. chief of

which is the .play on which Hector
Lopez, after seeing Marcos Cobos

sate at third, threw the ball away

Ronnie Sheetz is the hardest
worker in the Cervwa Balboa

Cer- squad. The chunky riehWtander to

Brunet. who is an even 1-1 on

the season, blanked the Smokers to let in the tying marker

3 to o, on four nits, uec. zi, m
chalking up his lone victory.

By CONRADO

1 Teloreo
2 Bacana
3 Solito
4 Wlnsaba
5 Jachalin
6 Don Goyo
7 Dianalicia
8 Nesscliffe
9 Lyrical
10 Chiroke

Arperlo
Maria Crlstina
. Tlnela
Golden Pick
Takeaway
(e) Riqni
Vedette
Copadora
Master Melody
Begonia (e)

CAP I TOLIO

45c. Mc.

French Pictures 1
NANA
Also:
THE DAUGHTER
OF MATA-HARI

TIVOLI

35c. 20c.

THE PILLARS OF
THE SKY
- Also:
THE MOLE
PEOPLE

CECILIA
A Sensational Double Feature
Rhonda Fleming in
WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS
- Also:
Gianna Maria Canale in
T E O D O R A
Something really different!

RIO

35c.

20c.

in Cinemascope!

. AT GUN POINT
with F. MacMurray
-.Also:
INVASION OF THE
BODY SNACHERS

VICTORIA

25c 15c.

TARZAN THE
HUMAN TIGER
- Also:

MYSTERY FLYING

RECORDS

The young left hander in his
last starting role, Dec. 26, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Yankees, failed to
last four frames, giving up a to total
tal total of eight walks, one hit and a
run in the three and two-third
Innings he worked.
He left the game after forcing
in the tying run to make the
score one-all, but Carlos Thome
came in to hurl fine relief ball,
and the Beermen scored three
more times to defeat the Yanks
5 to 3.
Brunet showed a touch df
temperament by making an in indecent
decent indecent gesture at heckling
fans as he left the game. He
was fined $25 for this action.
Cerveza Balboa, who Is now
one-half game behind Carta
Vieja, would take over second
spot by one-half game with a
win today.

gpon
sg BIN Russell Making

NBA Opponents SH
Up And Take Notice

NEW YORK. Dec. 29 (UP)

Bill Russell has played in only
our professional games but al al-h
h al-h lit making his fellow

ilayers in the National Basketball

Association amp uu

T. -io Russell, an All-Ameri

ca at the University of San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco and a key player on the U.S.

Olympic team, set two rerjounumg
records Wednesday night as the
Boston Celtics toppled the defend-

ing champion rniiaaev1"
rinr 120-97. after the Fort Wayne

IPistons had beaten the Rochester

Royals, 99-93, at tne Boston uar-den.

niicei1 erabbed 16 rebounds in

""mt" . 1 1

the first period for one recora ano
then added six in the second ses ses-tnr
tnr ses-tnr a first-half total of 22,

knntw NBA record. Russell

wound up the game with 34, only

five short of tne recora, out ne
fouled out with seven minutes to

go.

We are of the opinion that such
a play as the one made by Lopez
is strictly "bush." Cobos onlv re-

prese the tying run, and maketure

ing such a long throw from where

he, Lopez, was (he had a retrieved

bail which first baseman Pepe O

sono could not hold or to on the
apron of the first base side of the

infield) could have resulted in

wild throw and bringing about an
advance of the other runner to a

scoring position, As a major leag

uer, such a mental error oh his

part is rather unusual.

date has pitched 37 innings, high highest
est highest amount in the league. He has

won once, while losine twice his

last defeat coming from, Chester

field Thursday night when Jerry

wavie c-esiea mm 3 to 2 m 10 innings.

The Beermen board of manage

ment cracked down on Ditch

George Brunet Wednesday night
when they fined him $2 for mak making
ing making an indecent gesture on the
field prior to his departure from
the box. Brunet had just finished
forcing across the tying run with
his fourth base qn balls if the in inning,
ning, inning, and was ordered by Kellman
to leave the game. In a moment

oi ire, ne came up with the ges-

tor which general manaeer

Felix Luciani imposed the fine.

Brunet will attempt to resume
his winning ways in Sunday after afternoon's
noon's afternoon's contest against Carta Vieja.
The big lefthander has broken e e-ven
ven e-ven in two decisions. He will be op
posed by Pete Taylor who is yet
to win. Pete has lost one game so
far.

certain winner in golfs "future

book." Bayers' tremendous dis

tance comes from the large arc in

his swing plus the power he coax

es from ropeye-utte forearms and

strong hands.

Bayer lends intangible "color"

to major league golf with his com

pelting personality and strong man
performances on the course. For
wearing apparel in his professional
habitant, Bayer perfers loose, ci
orful sport shirts. He never dress dresses
es dresses like a rainbow but his clothes
are never dull either. He loves to

meet people and can talk as easily

about the United Nations as he
does about the "T" formation.

Georgo is 31 years old and was

born in Bremerton, Washington.

He is married and makes his home

in San Gabriel, California. The

Bayer's have three children all

girls. Bayer calls the Riviera toun

try Club in Los Angelet. the tough'

est course he has ever played and

the 16th hole at Cypress Point in

Monterey, California the toughest

hole he has ever seen. George serv

ed in the Navy during World War

II. A lot of local fans will be root

ing for him come Jan. 10 at the
Panama Golf Cfub.

niotu Hpmric wound ud as the

hi oh scorer for the Celtics with

97 while Bob Cousv had 21. Paul

v- ...in. o

Arizin paced tne warriors mm

points.

rtonrrfp Yardlev. scoring 21

points in toe final period ana so
in all, paced the Pistons to their
win ovpr the Rovals. The final

neriod output set a new Boston

Garden record.

TOMORROW
& MONDAY!

ak

today, DRIVE -INI

60c.

30c.

WEEKEND RELEASE!!

IN SAVAGE AFRATHEYKEPT A RENDEZVOUS

hatui

...where The Wicked, The Wantorr and The

ire sife fron The Law -but

not from themselves A

aB i in-ill iB Wi ''E

stashing

Virginia MAYO George NADER
CO TWHItlt
PETER LORRE MICHAEL PATE TONIO SilWAJtJ

haomoa i UTMrt.i papa
OLEDAhiO

rrepare your every day drink with BACARDI Anejo or Carta de Oro in High Ball (Ginger Ale or Soda).

Jodcufi Cocktail

BACARDI DAIQUIRI: Juice of half a large native lemon or a whoto
SMALL native lemon, one teaspoonful sugar. One ounce BACARDI
WHITE LABEL. Cracked ice. Shako wall and strain into cocktail
glass.



CCEMBER St, 1958

THE SUXDAT AMERICA
MOB I
Tennessee, Syracuse NEA Bowl Picks

it it

CHIPS OFF THE OLD BLOCKERS

cxVaaVvsl MHW?!!JnKiHKv'fl9v rr'ttSM lyih bJI
& liy' Lam 'V!2iB
H j sm VBS-!lS5aSP: w
M SSuk?vw B k fFifBiwTlffFimn MBit ii aSXT
SjT C" W4TW TW90OSW PfttADMHA jQ. VKUBfiWf

Sports Shorts

NEW YORK (UP) Heavy Heavyweight
weight Heavyweight Eddie Machcn of Redding,
Calif., muscular and explosive,
was nahied "the most progres progres-ive"
ive" progres-ive" fighter of the year today by
Ring Magazine. ...
Unbeaten Machen was selected
for the honor because in 1956 he
stretched his winning string to 19
straight, including 14 knockouts.
In his second year as a profes profes-aional
aional profes-aional he became the fourth fourth-ranked
ranked fourth-ranked contender.
The magazine also agreed with
the Boxing Writers' Association in
naming heavyweight champion
risk FttttrWfn the 195B "figfiter-of-tnt-year."

Robinson Believes He Can
Knock Out Age, Too, And
How Will Fullmer Last?

By JIMMY BRESLIN
GREENWOOD LAKE, N. Y.
(NEA) Ray Robinson looks at
it the other way.

While everybody is busy pointing

out that at 36 he can't possibly go
more than eight or nine rounds a-

gainst Gene Fullmer at Madison

?uare Garden, Jan. 3. Ultt ugar
ay asks about something else.

'Do you have a- guarantee mm-

JOE WILLIAMS

Bobo Olson has been made manager of a Vancouver night club.
This is heartening. It indicates, the defunct middleweight champion
has recovered from the strange sleeping sickness that plagued him
tht past year" or so.
Obviously a -light club manager can't retire early and help
the house. He must .stick around until the last emotional lush has
paid bis weepy respects to Mother Machrec. Olson, a dawn greeter,
by habit, will do all right if nothing occurs to agitate his aflergy.
It was only when the Hawaiian born San Franciscan climbed
into, a priz ring that he couldn't keep his eyes open. For not long,
anyway. This was something that had struck suddenly. In less than
three rounds against Archie Moore it was hard to distinguish Ol Olson's
son's Olson's shores from the tug boats toots in the Harlem river, and a a-gaijist,
gaijist, a-gaijist, Sugar Ray Robinson, a few morths later, he went beddy beddy-by
by beddy-by even faster.
i t has long been maintained in better delirium tremens circles
that nothing can be more therapeutically comforting to the victim
than a spot of hair off the dog that bit him. Either the theory doesn't
apply to prize fighting, or else the restorative in this instance was
inexpertly administered. A rematch with Robinson had the same
denouement. More Olson snores.
Statisticians claim more people have watched Olson sleep than

any other man in the history of civilization, and thanks to televi

sion, this is prooably true. Virtually overnight the 27-year-old
champion, whose skills if not exciting, were uncommonly effective,
became a modern, small size edition of Britain's Joe Beckett. One
punch to the potato and he was off for sleepy hollow.
A BELT TO THE HEAD
There had been no prior hint of structural weakness in the Ol Olson
son Olson mandible. Inadequately armed, both as to experience and e e-quipment,
quipment, e-quipment, and making his first feature fight In America, he had
been stopped earlier by Robinson. This was to remain bis first and
only knockout defeat until the tranquilizers began to come on bunch
es five years later. What is the explanation?
Jim Norris, who was always high on the fur bearing, body dig dig-ling
ling dig-ling baidy, believes Moore ruined him ... "The punch certainly
couldn't have done him any good," said the IBC chief. "It must
have been as hard a punch to the head as Moore ever threw."
It might very well have been, at that, for old Archie had tc win
this one. and win it big, if he was ever to get a shot at Marciano
and the heavyweight championship. He made sure he didn't miss.
Actually, It was no contest.

. Olson and his manager were maneuvered into the match by I

we adroit and ingenious Jack Kearns, who had become fractional
proprietor of Moore following the latter's victory over Joey Maxim
... for whom Kearns pulled the strings.
KEARNS LAID A TRAP
As light heavyweight champion Moore was small change at
the box office, so if Kearns was to get any important money out of
his. holdings, a Moore-Marciano match was imperative. By luck or

un ... yott name a ... nis ambition was greatly abetted by a
ps of remarkable coincidences.

This was the sequence in early '55. On April 13. Olson, a flatr-

rantly light hitter, had the heavier Maxim on the floor and beat
him handily. On May 12, Moore, apparently having serious trouble
Redding weight, was sluggish and unimpressive in winning over
Nino Valdes. On May 16, Marciano stopped the spectacular inept
Don Cockell in what was his worst fight as champion.
Now Olson and his manager couldn't wait to battle Moore at
175 pounds. (How could he possibly make the weight and be strong?)
Besides, Olson was growing bigger and stronger, (Look how he belt belted
ed belted Maxim around).

It all added up. There was no doubt in the manager's mind that
Olson would take Moore's light heavyweight championship. They'd
beat Moore, then fight Marciano. On second thought, they'd make
Marciano wait another year and fight Cockell instead. Two big
purses instead of one.
The next time we catch up with Doc Kearns we'll get him to de define
fine define the affinity between a pipe dream and a recurrent case of
sleeping sickness. Having created the cause, and prospered by the
effect, he ought to know.

mer is going to be around for
lone?" he asks. "I'

rounds plenty of times and 1 can

ao it ngnt now. But has Fullmer?

Ana wm ne be able to?
"Whv don't vou start thlnlrim

bout things like that instead of wor

rying about me?"

This is an erltrv miHHlmuei k(

- ........... .. L.B.l,
chammnn who hnlric th bin

r . "". .v uvui ni
his Long Tond Inn training camp

ecn aay. nanxiea oy stories a a-bout
bout a-bout the oostnonement he ransH

plus other oninions hintinc h U

too ancient to handle a challnger

wno is 11 years vouncer. the nrourU

to a fault Harlem Sugar Man
snaps back at Interviewers.

The fiahttr usually l (hp last n

find out he is through. The best of

tnem learn it the hard way by
being cuffed around hv a kid

Comebacker Robinson seemed to
have found It out the night Tiger

ttaipn jones oooDec, weaved and

tnuqaea a rain of right bands on
to his head in winnine an oaav Ap

cision which seemed to have the
makings of a knockout most of the

way. inat was two years ago

Robinson, you'd suspec; could not

possibly have improved since.

"Ask Bobo Olson he savs "Aab

the men I spar with. People keep

tawing aDout mat Jones tight, i
practically amounted to a novice

men. a Deemner in enmehaek

Now I'm back to where I was

when I was still good. Maybe not

as last, out I nit Harder.
As far as Robinaon is pnnpprnoH

anybody even hinting that he Is
washed up is either doing it for
publicity purposes to help the fight

or taxing a rap at nun tor goings
on outside the ring.

"I know that stuff about the
fighter never knowing when he's

had enough," he says. But that's

for the rest of them. I'm different

You're never going to see this guy

talcing a lot ot punches.

'Not even in the Jones fight was
I helpless. I've neve' run out of

gas so bad I couldn t keep mv

arms up. Nobody ever used me for
a punching bag and nobody will."

Mention any case of an oldtlm

er falling apart when put to the
big test by a kid and Robinson

merely glares.
"Louis," he says, "was different

He was in no shape to fight Rocky
Marciano. Archie Moore took a
good beating from Marciano be

fore Floyd Patterson got him. But

wny not give credit to tne guys

who beat them? They know how

to fight a bit."

Sugar insists that he is different

He is, for one thing, "probably a

better fighter than Fullmer. And

I m in better condition than Louis

was for Marciano. I'm in as fine

shape as a man can be. No cold,

no worries."

Here you have another fighter

who at retirement age is matched
with a youngster of limitless en enduranceand
duranceand enduranceand yet he believes he is

going to be fine. Ring history is

filled with tales of fellows such as
this being badly beated.

But Sugar Ray Robinson feels,
you see, that he is what many
have tabbed him the greatest
fighter, pound for pound, of any
era. And that he can beat age,
too.

Young Gene Fullmer
ki.ock that out of his head.

could

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (UP) -Who
do you like in the Bowl games,
who'll start the New Year with a
bang?
Despite the fact that mighty Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma and unbeaten Texas A.

and M. are notable absentees, the
fare is excellent all along the south
ern border, Jan. 1.
The offside selections are:
Iowa over Oregon State in the
Rose Bowl.
All-conquering Tennessee over
Baylor in the Sugar.
Surprising Syracuse over disap disappointing
pointing disappointing Texas Christian In toe
Cotton.
Clemson over Colorado in the
Orange.
Texas Western over George
Washington in the Shn Bowl in El
Paso.
West Texas State over Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi Southern in the Tangerine in Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla.
With certain of the two confer conferences'
ences' conferences' powers ruled out, the Tourn Tournament
ament Tournament of Roses was extremely for fortunate
tunate fortunate to have highly capable Io Iowa
wa Iowa and Oregon Staie come through
to the championships of their re respective
spective respective leagues. I
Far ma first tim since Michigan
and Stanford launched the Bowl
business in Pasadena way back in
1902, there is a repeat perform performance,
ance, performance, and fittingly enough is the
daddy of them all.
Iowa shaded Oregon State by
no more than a point after touch touchdown
down touchdown early in the going, but the
difference this trip is that the
Hawkeyes kept going against the

sternest competition, whereas he

Beavers tailed off to some extent:

The Battle of New Orleans, with
Tennessee in this corner and Bay'
lor in that, could be the best.
The Volunteers stopped Georgia
Tech dead, are terrific out of tns
single wing, no doubt, but the Bear
lost only to Texas A. and M. by a

touchdown and to Texas Christian!

by a point after. On top of that the
Waco party once more has the serv
ices of Doyle Traylpr, a remark remarkable
able remarkable quarterback who broke hit
leg. :

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writ m. Eu,m. h., cAJiA.h-

Fearless Fraley Picks
Football Bowl Winners

Ttxat Christian rtcovarcd to
ward the finish after bogging down

on the heels of being edged in a
veritable tornado by Texas A. and
M. But this handicapper doubts
that the Froggies can contain the
bursts of the fantastic Jim Brown
and the almost equally formidable
Jim Ridlon and Syracuse in Dal Dallas.
las. Dallas. The records of Clemson and Col

o-ado are identical, but the Tigers
tackled the tougher outfits, and
are the pick by a whisker in the
Miami scrap between sides which
prefer to keep the ball on the

ground.

You will notice that this handi handicapper
capper handicapper airings with the Border

Conference representatives, Texas
Western and West Texas State,
against George Washington and
Mississippi Southern, respectively.
This is just our way of serving
notice that here is one football
writer who has the utmost respect

lor college football as it is played
on the Rio Grande.

NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (UP) -Fralev's
final follies of 1956 to give

you the football bowl "winners"

and I never thought you'd nave e e-nough
nough e-nough money to last out the year.
Res Bowl
Iowa over Oregon State Here a
., .miM oot hiohlv. technical

about multiple fractured offenses
and compound felonious defenses.
That way, everybody would get

mad at everybody eise, nonoay
lrl nnWtanri what, anvhodv

anybody was talking about and
tkovM atill hnv t.ho Rosp Rowl

parade anyhow. To sum it up,
-...-i i L t .......

jub liappeu iv line urna.
Cotton Bowl

Syracuse over TCU-This is a
case of when an orange is not an
orange and will it pack more safe'
ly in cotton. Syracuse, for some
daffy reason nicknamed the
"Orange," was. squashed

thoroughly in the 1953 Oranfe

Bowl. But exhaustive research ha
shown that Horned Frogs (TCU
yuk-yuk) do not thrive on orange
peels like Florida cattle. Now can
you give me a better reason for
picking Syracuse?

Sugar Bowl
Tennessee over Baylor Mother
always kept her mad money in

the sugar bowl, but that ain't the

reason. Rember Davey Crockett
was a volunteer. And remember
what old Davey did to that thar
b'ar in Tennessee. Let 'm carry

Bowie knives in the second half

and I don't see how Tennessee
can lose.
Orange Bowl
Clemson over Colorado The
Buffaloes picked up a lot of sup support
port support when they did just that to
mighty Oklahoma for the first
half. Then the roof caved in and
now the walls come tumbling
tumbling down. From a tedhniaal
standpoint, each team will field 11
men.

H i

KNOWS LINES Phil Rl2zuto
signed to telecast games of the
New York Yankees, whom he
shortstopped to and through
nine World Series.
Russell, Sharman
Oi Boston Celtics
Shatter NBA Records
NEW YORK, Dec 29 (UP ) -The
National Basketball Associ

ation's record book isn't safe from

the high-riding Boston Celtics
these days.

Rookie Bill Russell set a new
rebound record on Wednesday
night and on Thursday night, Bi'l
Sharman established a new con
secutive free throw mark in lead

ing the Celtics, runaway Kastern
Division leaders, to a 97-92 wit
over the Rochester Royals.
Sharman, who bed the previou
free throw record of 50, extended
it to 55 before missing a conver
sion early in the second half.
The Philadelphia Warrior
opened up a 30 point halftime mar
gin and then easily romped to a
112-87 win over the New York
Knickerbockers, the Fort Wayne
Pistons chalked up an tqually

ej y 120-93 win over the Minne Minneapolis
apolis Minneapolis Lekers and the Si. Louis
Hawks defeated the Syracuse Na

uunais, xui-yo in omer games.

Easter, Parris
International's
Leading Hitters

MONTREAL f TIP1T.nlr tff.

er. 35-vear old former ClevplanH

intuans tirst-baseman, made off

wim tnree major titles in 1956 to
rank as the International League's
top sluggger.

The 235-pound slugger of the
Buffalo Bisons led the. circuit with

35 home runs. 108 runs halted in

and 279 total bases, offsetting the

tact mat nis ne strikeouts were
also high for the league. Easter
batted .306 for the last place
Bisons.

Clyde Parris, 32-year old third

baseman of the Montreal Rovals.

won the batting crown in one of

the closest rates in International

League history. Parris compiled a
.320 average to beat out first-baseman
Joe Cunningham of Roches

ter, who finished with a .3195

mark.

The official figures released to

day by league headquarters also
disclosed that Sam Jethroe of
Toronto led In runs with 105, Bob
Wilson of Montreal in doubles with
43 and Russ Sullivan of Columbus

in triples with 11.

Len Johnston of Richmond was

the only player besides Easter to

win more than one offensive title,
topping the circuit with 182 hits

and 40 stolen bases. Cal Abrams

of Miami led in walks With 119.

Gator Bowl
Pitt over Georgia Tech This,
undoubtedly, earns me the acco

lade as the idiot of the week. But

t like my lines big, rough and

armor-piated. That's Pitt.
Sun Bowl
TpVai Wettnrn

Washinfton-This wdl be a tre

mendous encounter between two
always-dangerous adversaries. How

is mat?

Tangerine Bowl

Mississippi Southern over Wetf

Texas State Cuz I like taneer

ines. And where else can you start
the year with seven straight los

ers?

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"MORAZAN" j.n. 2. 157

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Jan. 4.5,

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Also Handiinr Refrigonrted and Chiliad Carte

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PARISMINA Dec. II
A STEAMER Jan. 7, 1957
"MARNA" Jan. 14

"JUNIOR' .Ian. t

"HEREDIA" Jan. n
"ESPARTA" Jan.28
"FRA BERLANGA" Feb.
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sao Francisco
and Seattle.
SriCIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES PROM
CRISTOBAL AM)ORBALBOA:
Ta New Tork snd Return S24I.H
To Let Anrelet and San Francisco and
Return in from Los Angelss S27I.N
Te Seattle and Return SSSM
1 ; 11 1 ..
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 e PANAMA 2-2904 "'

American League
Mapping Out
'Disaster Plan'

MIAMI, Dec. 29 (UPl-Ameri-

can League President Will Har-i

ridge says a "disaster plan" is be

ing drawn up for the league which
would allow k team to rebuild

mr.cklv in the event of an accident

wuitii iwiiicu ui iiijuicu must vi 11a

phyers.

Harridge said a committee com composed
posed composed of Joe Cronin, Boston; Hank)

G"eenberg, Cleveland; and George,

Weiss, INeW York, is working ou

details of the plan.

"We believe in being prepared,'

the league chief said, "althv'gh!

we hope and trust the plan 'rn'i

not be neede.'."

Harridge, who is on vacation here, I

said the plan tentatively calls for
a special meeting of the other se

ven clubs in the event of a di disaster
saster disaster to one of the teams.

Each team would submit a list

cf 10 of its players for selection

by the stricken club which would

have the right to pick three play

ers from each roster. It would

pay $50,000, $75,000 and $100,000 1

for the choices.

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pagi nan

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY. DECEMBER
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
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Space Travel
Hopefuls Get
Disillusioned
5 NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (UP)-The
'only seeable thing on Mars which
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et has been discredited, it was re
vealed today.
Dr Carl Saaan. University of
. Chicago astronomer, told the an annual
nual annual meeting of the American As Association
sociation Association for the Advancement of
Science that the Martian greens
and blues "may be most illusory."
Those colors have been seen on
Msrs through telescopes for
vears, advancing with the Mar Mar-tian
tian Mar-tian spring, receding with the
Martian winter. They were
thought to come from some sim simple
ple simple form of plant life.
Rut last fall when Mars was al
most as close to earth as it can
get, (it was only 35,120,000 miles
away) astronomers using one of
inarlKi'i most nnwerful tele-
a 5 T
scopes saw hardly any green-blue
at all, Sagan said.
The telospone waa the 82 Inch
reilector of the McDonald obser
vatory, operated by the univer university
sity university of Chicago. "The dark areas
nf Mam wpre an almost uniform
, gray," Sagan said. "Occasionally
' there were very faint traces of
green-blue pastels.
Unwvr. it will comfort snare
travel enthusiasts who some day
hope to visit Mars to Know mai
S-"n hasn't given up the Idea
' ere may be fife on the
planet.

!;u is just possible that this
year Martian organisms were suf suffering
fering suffering a severe drought, inhibit inhibiting
ing inhibiting a more vivid color display,"
he said. "The observed extensive
dust storms and the reformation
of the South Polar ice cap after
melting may both indicate an un un-'
' un-' ,.., n'o ence of water in the
ei ns v ere the dark
t ; .!,'-., aie localized."
isflll III

LIBRERIA PRECIADO

; N. U
InternaiPblicteionM
it, t UjhvBM
CASA ZAU1
FOR SALI
Household
FOR SALE: Plastic covered liv living
ing living room tat made by Cowei: 3 3-secrion
secrion 3-secrion couch, 2 arm chain and
coffee table; two 9 by 12 wool
met with latex coated rug pads;
radio transmitter Viking Ranger
complete with microphone, phone
patch panadapter; executive type
desk with swivel chair. 8431 Es Es-pave,
pave, Es-pave, Margarita. Phone 3-3126.
FOR SALE: 2 mahogany chests.
$45 each; mirror, $4; 2 weoden
tables, $5 and $6; stepladder,
$4.75; 2 Venetian blinds (3x5),
$13.50; sewing machine table,
$4; stool. $2; 2 irons, $3 and
$2; 60-eycle pickup, 78 rpna.
only, $5. Call Cristobal 3-1740
before Wednesday.
FOR SALE: Bd(, mattresses,
electric ice box, porch screens,
dresser. Phone 2-1674 Balboa.
FOR SALE: Household furnish,
ings. Mahogany bar. Phone 87'
4102. Qtrs. 27 1 I B, Sago A. ve venue,
nue, venue, Coooli, C.Z.
New Method Of
Bared By AEC;
WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 (UP) -Scientists
today announced dis discovery
covery discovery of a method of produc producing
ing producing a nuclear reaction that does
not require the extremely high
temperatures necessary for hydro hydrogen
gen hydrogen fusion.
The nevy reaction is "taking to
thermonuclear reactions," how how-eer,
eer, how-eer, and ultimately could provide
an answer to man's dream of har harnessing
nessing harnessing almost incredible forces
for power and other peaceful uses.
The phenomenon, described as a
"catalyzed nuclear reaction," was
rported simultaneously by the
Atomic Energy Commission and
scientists at the University of Cal California
ifornia California Radiation Laboratory, who
discovered it.
Russia Ahead
In describing their research to
the American Physical Society at
Monterey, calif., the scientists
hinted that Russia may be ahead
of this country in the development.
They said a Soviet physicist pre predicted
dicted predicted such a reaction some 2
years ago.
The discovery means that

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus Pus-tie
tie Pus-tie No. 868, published today.

4k

issln A I 1 PBACIR I D-ttfiAiMiH

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T E NE R E SBMMl NMT poTnnili

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A D E E MBPS E R MM! O P OEkASS
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Answer for Sunday, Nov. 11, Cryptoejulp: DOT DOTING
ING DOTING UNCLE CALLED CUTE BLONDE BAIRN
"GOLDEN GIRL."

PRE-RELEASE "LUX"
TUESDAY, JANUARY 1st

LUCY (Lauren Bacall) "Oh, don't o! Please. I don't
want to sleep yet. I Just want to talk to yon. Take me a a-way.
way. a-way. Mitch! Take me out of this house!"
MICH (Rock Hudson) "I will in the morning."
LUCY "No! Now, now! I'm afraid.',
MITCH "I won't leave you."
LUCY "Where Is he?"
MITCH "I don't know, but wherever he Is, he better
stay there, because If he comes back here, I'll kill him!"
Dialogue and scene from Universal-Internationals
Technicolor oroduction "WRITTEN ON THE WIND", star starring
ring starring Rock Hudson, Lauren Bacall, Robert Stack and Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Malone. which OPENS AT PRE-RELEASE ON JANUARY
1st AT THE LUX.

LOURDES PHARMACY
Ut La CmmUt
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
Me. U H" IM
MORRISON
eta ef Jul? At. U

n m i fiT. JJJJJJTfa

K ... ft I

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobil
Deluxe Coupe, duty free. Resi Residence
dence Residence Panama 3-6871, office
Albrook 5148
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford, 1955
Chev. Bel Air wpower glide, ra radio,
dio, radio, whitewall tires, etfc24"
console RCA TV tat, 6 months
old. Call Curundu 4198.
FOR SALE: 1953 Plymouth se sedan,
dan, sedan, excellent condition, clean,
on owner. Best offer over $900.
Phone 87-2294. See after 4 p.m.
Qtrs. 30A, Clayton.
FOR SALE: 1942 Hudson se sedan
dan sedan with 1948 motor $75. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone Cristobal 3-3233 morn morning.
ing. morning. FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
Convertible. $300. Call 2-2593
or see at 2259-A, Balboa.
FOR SALE: British Ford "An "An-glla"
glla" "An-glla" 1955 model, $750. Phone
Panama 3-2166. Behind Pap Pap-Americano
Americano Pap-Americano Institute, Sabanat.

Producing Nuclear Reaction
Scientists Hint Reds Ahead

science now knows 3 ways of mak making
ing making a nuclear reaction take place.
In a thermonuclear (hydrogen)
reaction 2 light nuclei fuse into a
heavier one when a temperature
of about one million degrees is
produced. The more conventional
atomic reaction occurs when nuc nuclei
lei nuclei are bombarded with other nu nuclear
clear nuclear particles as in a cyclotron.
Pulled Together
In the new discovery nuclei are
pulled together in such a way that
a proton and a nucleus of heavy
hydrogen, a deuteron, combine to
form helim-three, releasing, 5.4
million volts energy. The joining
occurs in a "mesic molecule."
As the scientists and Atomic
Energy Commission! explained it:
In a normal molecule the nuc
lei of the component atoms are
pulled together weakly by elec electrons.
trons. electrons. But the electron can be re
placed by a much heavier particle
the negative mu meson.
"Because the mu is 210 times
havier than ah electron it circles
the nucleus at only l-210th the
distance of an electron, and thus

LEWIS SERVICE
An. Thrall M
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
Ml Ccatrml At.
FARMACIA LUX

1M Cential
MISCELLANEOUS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
KW SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 60-cycl Vi-hp.
Westinghouse motor, never used
$45; 60-cycle washing machine,
.new motor $30; 3 fishing poles.
Phone 2-4424.
FOR SALE: Five double alumi aluminum
num aluminum blinds made to fit Type 331
house Phone Balboa 2-3790.
FOR SALE : Thoroughbred Dal Dalmatians,
matians, Dalmatians, available immediately.
Males $30, females $20. Call
Gamboa 355
Help Wanted
WANTED: Mali g a n e r a I
housework, live in. Must be ex experienced.
perienced. experienced. Tivoli Avenue No. 18-
64. Apt II.
binds the 2 nuclei correspondingly
closer. The nuclei then have
good chance of touching and the
nuclear reaction can take place."
The process was called a "cata-
lyzd reaction" because the mu
meson is not consumed. It is
eiected from the molecul by the
released energy and i free to set
up more actions, or a chain.
At present the development is
only a "laboratory phenomenon"
since mu mesons decay into other
particles in two-millionths of a
second.
The new discovery was made
from studies of photographs taken
of tracks in the 10-inch hydrogen
bubble chamber which is used
with the bevatron at the radiation
laboratory in Berkeley, Calif.
The Berkeley bevatron is the
biggest atom smasher in the
world, but the scientists noted
that "a larger one is about to go
into operation in he Soviet Un
ion."
Fifteen of the "mysterious" fus fusions
ions fusions were observed "before the
mystery was explained," the
scientists said.
After the experiments were
complete, one of the' scientists
"pointed out that in the 1954 pro
ceedlngs of the Academy of Scien
ces of the USSR, a theoretical
physicist, Ya. B. Zel'dovitch, has
already predicted a similar,
though somewhat simpler reac
tion."
Elaborating on the significance
SHOWING
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
Dale Robertson
Mara Corday
"A DAY OF FURY"
Color I i
Mon. "That Midnight Kiss"
GAMBOA 7:00
"PROUD AND PROFANE"
o
Tues. "A Day of Fury"
GATUN 2:30 7:00
"HELL ON FRISCO BAY"
0
Tues. "23 Paces to Baker St."
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:40
John Wayne
Jeffrey Hunter
"THE SEARCHERS"
Color!
Mon. "Ride, Vaquero!"
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Mario Lanza
"SERENADE"
Color!
o
Also showing Monday!
PARAISO 6:15 1:05
"KISS BEFORE DYING"
LA BOCA 7:00
"AUTUMN LEAVES"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:30
"PICNIC
aammmmmmimmmmmmKmmmm
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:20
"SEVEN CITIES OF GOLD"

At

FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom chalet, all conveniences.
168 Via Belisario Parras.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 22-ft. boat, cabin.
Cheap. So at Diablo Spinning
Club, ask for Red. Nam is th
"Queen B."
Canal Zone Scouts,
Scouts in SCarolina
Have Radio Confab
Explorer scouts of th Canal
Zone made friends bv radio with
fellow explorers in Charleston. S
c.,. this week: They arranged to
exenange visits, as well as swap swapping
ping swapping notes on scouting experiences.
Members of Explorer Post No.
3, of Balboa, made contact by
short wave radio Wednesday ev
ning with the boys of Explorer
Post No. 3 of Charleston. Th
local explorer called from their
meeting place at Canal Zon
Council 801 hadquartrs to a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur radio station K25DG, o o-perated
perated o-perated by Mrs. Grace Dunlap,
of Balboa.
Sirs. Dunlap Warned the boys'
call to Charleston, received the an answers
swers answers and "pied"' them to scout
headquarters. Advisor Wesley H
Townsend of the explorer post su supervised
pervised supervised the program. The replies
from Charleston were also receiv
ed on short wave equipment at
scout headquarters.
The Charleston explorers accept accepted
ed accepted an invitation to visit Panama
during the coming Easter ht'J
davs. and the twj groups compar
ed their scouting programs and
camp experiences during a two
hour short wave discussion.
Explorer Post No. 3 of th Boy
Scouts of America is sponsored
by American Legion Post No. 1,
Fort Amador, explorers who
mad th broadcast from tha
Canal Zone war: Prarik Tovtr. Tovtr.-sand,
sand, Tovtr.-sand, iniot crew leader, Prod
Dub, Eddi Dolan, John' Turner,
Joel Etilinger, Bill Scott, Eu Eugene
gene Eugene While, Ralph Perkins and
Steva Gorham.
Advisor to the Charleston post
is Dr. Tom Gait, of Roper Hos
pltal.
of the development, the announce announcement
ment announcement noted that thermonuclear re reactions
actions reactions take place only at ex extremely
tremely extremely high temperatures as in
stars or hydrogen bombs.
But a mu meson can "pull nuc
lei together and catalyze a nu
clear reaction at any temperature."

AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER THEATRES TODAY

BALBOA

Cotora
TECHNICOLOR
ajrlBtOty, lathe sorer
IMrformuK of the ymt
Whan h kiss.
iTyboey'
Jartaia FmIuii,"
"Zinr Want Tea
annpOf
My Hart,' "Hit
1. RomI To

AILEY

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
t. r. A I On At. 41
FOTO DOMY
Mart tmmw At, aad M.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-JIS

M Street N. U
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION. G. I.I Jut built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bdrom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 51st Street No. 42. For
further details call 3-3337 or
3-1802.
FOR RENT: I -bedroom apart apartments,
ments, apartments, garage, in recently built
building, "J" Street, El Cangre Cangre-jo,
jo, Cangre-jo, near Colegio La Sail. Phone
2-2718. 8th Street No. 5-30.
FOR RENT: Modern on (1)
bedroom apartment. Combination
living and dining room, balcony,
built-in kitchenette complete
with stove, refrigerator, hot wa water,
ter, water, sliding door entrance. Camp
Alegre area. Phone after 6 p.m.
3-7192.
FOR RENT : 2 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, perch, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, maid's room, laundry and
playground, all screened. Call 3 3-3742,
3742, 3-3742, El Cangrejo.
FOR RENT: -Modern and com comfortable
fortable comfortable apartments, 1 bedroom,
living dining room, kitchen,
bathrooms, $35, $40 Monumen Monumen-to
to Monumen-to 'Roosevelt Ave., Las Reinas
Apartments. Phone 3-0068.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bathroom, furnished apart apartment
ment apartment With Frigidaire, stove, etc.
6th Ave. No. 30, San Francisco.
Phone 3-2930 or 3-3884. (Gas
included) $45.
FOR RENT: Two-room apart apartment
ment apartment in El Cangrejo, suitable for
couple, $35. Call 3-0798.
FOR RENT: January 1st, com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment, two
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, large perch, Venetian
blinds, garage, hot wafer, linen,
china. Exclusive residential sec section.
tion. section. Bella Vista $175. Phone
Balboa 1448.
FOR RENT: Furnished one.
bedroom modern apartment, ga garage.
rage. garage. 168 Via Belisario Porras.
Remember?
Anti-Roda Croup
CHARLEMONT, Mass. -(UP
The first anti-turnpike organic.
zation in America was founded
here just 150 years ago.
It was dedicated to the elimina
tion of the ancient turnpike sys
ttm of toll roads. Twenty-seven
years later the Massachusetts leg
islature finally voted the .turnpike
out.
In November Massachusetts
.ppens its new sz3B,uw,uuu jsasi-
West turnpike, incidentaiy, it win
be a toll road.

lBs'H sn7aFdsW'BT 110 SSV .OJa

yioRE-Saint

-.NOMAN PANAMA and MQVW FRANK a-,., NORMAN

I A L DIAMOND. MLUAM AUK4AN

ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rrqi Uim 7 Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
VI hnw 111

NOVEDADES ATHIS
VU Eepaa At.
RESORTS
"YOUWANTto.ni.y.pl.,,.
ant 1957, com to th luxurious
dining room of the 'Xlub Cam Cam-pW
pW Cam-pW at El VaH. New Year',
dinnr $2.00 for adults, $1 for
children.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottag.t
Santa Clata. Box 435, Balboa.
M3tl6"73"M 3""' Cri"
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
beach h.us. On mile past Ca Ca-sin.
sin. Ca-sin. Phono Balboa 1866.
LOST & FOUND
LOST: Small black and whit
dog, male. nama"Mickey." Call
Elmer Orr, Balboa 2-1406. Reward.

US To Observe 350th Anniversary
For First English Settlement

WASHINGTON fAFPS Th.
U.S. will celebrate the 350th anni
versary of its first English settle settlement
ment settlement in 1957 with the nation's most
ambitious observance of enlnniai
history in a year-long festival at
Jamestown, Va.
Authorized by President EIsmi.
hower, Congress and the general
assembly of Virginia, the festival
will be centered around historic
Jamestown, where the first settle
ment was established in 1607: Wil
liamsburg, where colonial states
manship Flourished; and York-
town, the scene of our fledging na nations
tions nations victorious reyolutionary bat battle
tle battle which brought the suriender of
Dritain's Lord Cornwallis.
The festival '.s expected to draw
five million American and foreign
visitors, ine Army, navy,. Air
Force, and Coast Guard will take
part daily in the Jamestown Festi
val between April and Nov. 30.
Armed Forces participation will
be climaxed with 10,000 service
men reenacting the Battle of York York-town
town York-town on Oct. 19.
To perpetuate America's heri
tage, a $25 million project will re
store famous James Fort, as well
as Innumerable historic buildings
and will establish two museums in
the 19 mile srea between the
James and York Rivers as per permanent
manent permanent national shrines linked by
a new S3 million Colonial National
Parkwav.
Several special events during

the celebration are expected to behours of college credit.

TUESDAY,
"THE MAN WHO

AIR-CONDITIONED
2:00 4:10 6:20 8:30

UaTW a-
OGS

Sanders, tb

FOR
12 WORDS

Position Offered
WANTED; Radi Titttakia.
with experience In broadcast,
F. M. Phone 2-0660, technical
department.
Wanted to JJuy
Piano for $200. Cjtl Crtttobal
3-2410.
LESSONS
ATTENTION! Intermediate
course in Ballroom Dancing far
Junior High School studente
starting J a n. 9fh; DORJSI
WAITES SCHOOL OV$k.
ING, Columbus Club, Balboa.
Phn 2-2363.
attended by President Eisenhow.
Queen Elizabeth II of Great Brit,
ain, Secretary of Defense Charles
E. Wilson, the service secretaries.,
top military and civilian defense
officials and other national and in.
ternationai leaders and statesman
Ranch Training
Program Started
At Texas Christian
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UP)
Texas Christian University start started
ed started a special ranch training class
this all and has eight studenta
in it.
The eight are on ranches near
Stamford and Walnut Springs,
rex., as part of their ciasswork.
Director Arthur H. Courtade saty
they would study breeding, feed
ing and water of stock raising of
crops, sou conservation, record recordkeeping,
keeping, recordkeeping, marketing and many oth other
er other phases of ranch operation.
The hew program is designed
to give the students practical ex
perience In the field. Many meth methods
ods methods of operation will be watched
on a score of ranches in Texas
and Oklahoma.
The course carries 24 semester
1
I
JANUARY 1st
KNEW TOO MUCH" I
CP'
... .. .ur,,u KOktutmW
PANAMA ao -e K



ft, DECEMBER S, 1156

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
page mil

ill m o)

1

CLOCK In lacy frame hover over tasteful buffet table to act
we scene for a pleaaanl New Years party.
By CAYNOR MADDOX
KEA Food and Markat Editor

vnn hpantifiil New Year's
jve buffet table; spread royal
ud and silver lace paper mat the
ngth of your tao.e. it is easy ana
expensive to make, festive and
tpressive.
lAbove the table, hang a large
ttck in a lace paper gold frame.
j complete this royal welcome to
S7, infate silver and gold ba batons,
tons, batons, add long paper horns.
To Make Paper Tablecloth: to
jeate this, h'andsomt cloth, place
lid and silver paper place mats
4V4 inches by 10 inches) side by
He alternately. This gives a
leekerboard effect which is very
fective.
Use enough to cover entire ta ta-s,
s, ta-s, or to make runner down cen cen-r.
r. cen-r. Flip mats over on wrong side,
wacLaround
a

9d Sleet

BACKGROUND to all beauty is
"least eight hours' sleep each
ht. The need for sleep varies.
hi may need more but you don't
ed less. Without it, you can't ex-
fct creams and lotions to create
iuty for you. These are great
ds but they must work on heal-
sKin ana gooa neaun comes
i sleep, eight glasses of water
day, exercise in the open air
at least two glasses of milk
r day. These are the basic es-
als for good looks, without
i. pretty fa:e can crumple
ickly.
Tei sion can destroy ebauty fast.
, find ways to relax, to let the
jnsion drain out of you. If myste-
stones are fun for you and relax-
jg, keep a couple always on hand.
music takes out the kinks, keep
little fund for a new record al

'UnJer Sbeer Jop: 4

By GAILE DUGAS
NEW YORK (NEA) The very
ninine "ook of clothes .odn
Hhuit and daytime sheaths
Hhs late day and dinner
esses.
feans that there are lace
ri- i. .
ESEBpKi oiouscs tor iwer-n
BBBJks of imported lace over
BBHbiffon on crepe and sa-
rtrces, ana wool lace used

Gold and Silver Decorations
Are New Year s Accesories

fasten down with cellophane tape.
May be made in advance, rohei
on a cardboard ube and set aside
for safekeeping.
To Make Picture Frame for Now
Yjir'i Clock: This lace paper
frame is tunning and carries out
the theme of the golden Even per
fectly. It couldn't be simpler.
Fit two gold paper ma Is together
lengthwise, with edges even. Make
a diagonal cut in lower left hand
corner and another in upper right
and hand corner. With pair of
sharp scissors, cut away the solid
center of mat.
Separate the two mats, spread
apart. They will form a frame ap
proximately 28 inches long by 20
inches wide. Fasten cut edges with
tape. Fasten to wall with tape.
Hang clock in center.
Jo $eau
t
bum now and then. But whatever.
find some way to get rid of ten tension:
sion: tension: If you need time alone to
yourself, away from other people,
see-that you get it. What's relax relaxing
ing relaxing to one woman is not to another
so doa't try to pattern you leisure
hours on thore of a friend. It may
not work at all.
City grime is an enemy of clear,
beautiful ikin. It clogs pores and
creates blackheads. Soap is a girl's
ally in the fight against grime. But
you may also need to use a cleans cleansing
ing cleansing lotion. Pick one especially de designed
signed designed for your skin (normal, dry
or oily) and use it faithfully.
aou'U be amazed at the amount
of those cotton balls. But he sure
that the cleansing lotion you
choose is not strongly astringent
or it will give vour skin a taut
dry, pulled feeling.
topping for wool jersey or crepe
sheauhs.
Chiffon is used for the top of
iweed ensembles and repeated in
the jacket lining.
Lace and chiffon are fragile?,
show-through fabrics that focus
attention above the waist. But
they're demanding, too. They
make a good strapless bra essen essentia,!,
tia,!, essentia,!, one that creates gentle curv curv-.
. curv-. "

J4emline5 Uaried

Kesort fashions take naturally to supima, the extra-long staple
cotton grown right here in America. A luxury cotton, It comes in
weights from sheer to broadcloth and Woven novelties. We show
Claire IV cC.rdell's late day dress (left) in a cotton print of rose-
ll2Ei T PTt deeper tones This h" the deeP. cooped
I neckline front and back, the new longer length and high waistl&

By GAILE DUG AS,
NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK, (NEA) Pointing
the way to spring and summer
fashions, the resort collect ions
give us a fair idea of what we 11 be
wearing when warmer weather
rolls around ; gain.
WHEN I was a child, if we were
good about going to bed, Molly,
our Irish nurse, would read a story
to my brothers and me.
One such night after I'd just
turned five, Molly opened a book
she said was called "Alice in Won Wonderland."
derland." Wonderland." Much of what she read
us that night I didn't understand.
The White Rabbit disappointed me
as just another of the interminable
Bunnies which had populated my
infancy s picture dooks.
But what I didn't understand
was of no conseauence compaied
to what I did understand. I shiver
ed with delicious envy as Alice fell
dnwlv down that rahhit hole nasi
the shelf with the Orange Mars
malade.
This kind of intense response to
a child's book is given only to a
great one. Dnce it is given by lit-
Good (J3ra
We show (left) a new. living
strapless bra designed just for
dresses with transparent tops. It's
light, po'ous elastic used in
combinatnn with nylon cups. The
under wiring is flat so that it can'i
poke or prod. It's worn (right)
with costume of sheer wool crepe
by Abe Schrader. The color is
beige with yoke and overskirt of
matching chiffon. There's a little
fiiled jacket for cover-up wear.

7ie tfafote fkt&tt

Vi

omens

The Empire line, well-liked for
several seasons, continues. But in
the resort fashions, the effect is
short-waisted rather than the ve very
ry very high Empire gathered just un under
der under the bustline.
The bloused top goes on into re resort
sort resort fashions and takes preced
ence over the pleated back. It's
tl; boys or girls, it sets their stan
dards of taste and stimulates
the interest in other books which
promotes the development of their
reading ability.
IN a recent column, I made this
point, suggesting that a child's in interest
terest interest in reading for himself grows
out of his interest in being read to
Referring to it, a 'reader asks
"What books do you recommend
reading to a child of five years?"
The great ones of childhood, both
old and new "B a m b i," "The
Jungle Books," the "Oz" and 'Win
nie the Pooh' books, "Charlotte's
Web," "The Water Babies," "The
LBlue Bird," "Wind in the Willows,"
"The Adventures of Maya the
Bee," "Plnocchio" -and all the
others whose names any librarian
can give you.
As we read these classics to a
little boy or girl, we may have to
edit a bit as we go along.
THE point is, even though your
5-year-old will not grasp all that
happens to "The Blue Bird's" Tyl Tyl-tyl
tyl Tyl-tyl in the Land of Memory, what
he will grasp will be truer, more
stirring and forever memorable
than what He gets out of a million
books like "Little Piggy Wiggy and
How He Lost His Oink Oink."
We often nostnone reading these
ffreat hooks to vounssters from
fear that they will be "beyond"
them..
It's a typical modern fear. To
day, Johnny must "understand
every thine: .Sex. industry, the a-
gricultural "problems of the Middle
literature isn't talking down to him
with "Little Piggy Wiggy," it's giv
ing him overearnest stonss like
Jane and Joe Visit the Depart
ment of Public Welfare."
It makes for terrible literary
boredom in children anil may
explain some of the resistance be
hind reading disability.
Tip

World

Jor softer Jive

EE StE17' 'V "f P,ece with button-on, draped
skirt. Shirtwaist dress hv f a r. vw.,,,!.!. ,!,.., : ?

!-J'tt,

nltTfhi tZ T .JUUnf?Vs nand,ed tnrou"h Pressed
pjeats. The fabric in all three designs has a silk feel.

used for both daytime sheaths and
late-day dresses, and sometimes,
appears in combination with a pan
el effect
Skirt lengths have not changed
drasticafly despite Dior. Some de designers
signers designers have shown hemlines an
inch longer; many have not. The
longer lengths are confined to af
ter five, dinner dress and evening
wear, and longer lengths, at this
'Oahe (c
Of
IJour
tamonds
MILLIONS of women own dia diamonds
monds diamonds and most of those who
don't live m hope. But how many
diamond owners know how to take
care of them so as to enjoy to the
utmost their unique beauty?
Their brilliance can be dulled
by grease, soap, dust and perspir perspiration.
ation. perspiration. So, to keep them beautiful,
it's essential to keep them clean.
Once or twice a year, take your
diamonds to your jeweler for a
professional, expert cleaning.
While he cleans them, he can also
check them for loose probgs.
He'll repair safety catches, if need
be, and generally make sure that
your diamonds don't work loose
from the setting.
But between trips to the jewel jewelers,
ers, jewelers, you can keep your diamonds
sparkling. Pour three parts of hot
water and one part ammonia into
a small glass bowl. (A solution of
soap or detergent in hot water will
also work). Let the diamonds soak
in this for a few minutes, Put the
bowl out of reach if you've a baby
around.
After the soaking, brush the. dia
monds with a small, soft, clean
brush. .Clean the back of the stone,
too. Rinse off by holding them un
der running warm water and place
them on tissue paper to dry.

r 4iS
I j

jj
1B1 J

. wmmm Mi

HHBKBHaHWL J.

'iteKLn. KmonS
time of day are not news malrinp
The hemline for afterfive wear ha?
always varied somewhat from de
signer to designer for many sea seasons
sons seasons sow.
After five, the hemline mav he
anywhere from 10 inches from the
noor to the aiiklebonc, or it may
be irregular. That Is, -it may be 12
inches at the front and floor length
in back. The irregular hemlines,
nr. .nnrea ,m nnnfinnj 4- :
vvwow, oc lyiiuucu w evening
dresses. They are not seen for cock
tan wear.
ion
Graying or yellowing o!

,.!. ii.: u riiiiK uiat, yvncn um cuuuii-u aic
JZ.jr&V home will continue to

n..,,:.j ,,
2ChHaJ:1?L.ma-LJwf.shing cf
."uuic naaiiiiix aim riiisinL'i

lZZnltTlSr l"amiit is the home it which they
are constructed to prevent fraying.' .,

" iuia,

nii.7 J u V"i"up"y ap,from the one so many young coii-
n neS e iace a rosy or I'M have today. The popular idea
oily look will make the wearer ap- 'eems to be that the way to give
Sn at, bthered- even 1D'ur children the most is 'to ksen
h d tl0ned room- moving from one neighborhood to
,,l!a?UuSesJ?p.tota,l: little "better"meaning
nf m c hard t0 nnse out hat the houses are newer and
of a white nylon garment. When nrcer
nylon clothes are washed in hard So- in many families today,
Watei, it's Wise tf) use n svnth.ti,. u 1. 111,-

detergent or a water softener,
Looking cool and collected re-
q ires a neat appearance. This
fil i f 01 not weather or
times of tension, such as job hunt
mg-

C-oforfui 3ta(ian Jdooh 5 or

By GAILE DUGAS
NEA Women's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) Italian
sportswear ha., had great influence
on the leisure clothes of this coun country,
try, country, an influence that has sifted
down to children's clothes.
In miniature, the brilliant strip strip-ings
ings strip-ings and gay colorings of Italian
sports styles lend themselves ve-
y

Ihid Jdandbacj,

nl IP v
bbj flPBpp'ViH
I
11 agK iBBBBBBBBBBBBBlBfeiB' ; 'Siififa
bMHeI m
mk CftHi wfm
Iw 11

A teener's summer accessories need neat carrying. This tot bag.
by Montparnasse, is in rayon straw cloth and has a protective
zipper opening and a wide, long band handle. It wipes right
off With a damp cloth. (Dress by JortU, Jr.)

Many teeners find their hands
chock full of wallet, lipstick, comb,
dark glasses, fountain pen and
pnss to- the lake swimming dock.
Finding a good-looking carrier
for these belongings is not always
easy. Many handbag manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers seem, to forget a teenager's
budget and -er desire not to look
old before her time. Otber manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers cater to teenagers wih
plastic party bags that won't do
for every day.
The tote bag is a sensible solu
tion. It's deep and can carry a1
multitude of things, it's youthfil
HOME MEANS MORE THAN
f.HROME AND NEW GADGETS
"We never intend to move out
of this house," father of.. two
small emmren recenuy remamea.
And then he went -on to-explain
why he felt so strongly that a fam
ily should have a lifetime home
"I think children get a lot of
.ccurity from 'staying put' and
calling one house home. I also
'.hink that when our children are
llltail MlllirimilK W IUC1II UUU
they'll want to come back to it if
.u:- ,l.

(ownership.
The famUy is proud of its home
ap-'only so long as. it is new and

shiny and its gadgets are the verv
latest. As soon as it begins to
show its age and houses go up
ry well to children's designs. And
in this country, of course, we do
them in fabrics with a tendency
to take wear, to stand ud under
rough-and-tumble play and lots of
hard knocks.
Young mothers read hang-tags
on children's clothes carefully.
They Hke to know that a fabric is
color-fast, that it resists soil, that
it won't wrinkle or fray easily.

and easy to carry with a strasj
that slides on the arm. In a mop-.
off surface, it can be kept clean
all summer long.
One handbag designer has solv solved
ed solved the problem in a practical fa

shion. A handbag right down
teener's alley is in rayon straw
cloth. It mops off with a damp
cloth and should be practically in indestructible.
destructible. indestructible. It has a zipper, which
is a help on hectic rides to the
beach when open tote bags hay
a w.'y of depositing their contents
all over a date.
with newer gimmicks, the family
U dissatisfied.
Objtctt Are Trtaiuro Chtst of
Memories
- '.
Thp same thing holds true loa loathe
the loathe furnishings of a it o u s e Jn
many nomes vooay mere is noui-.
i ig which has enough sentimental
lvalue that it couldn't be replaced
by a newer model,
I'm sure this is a mistake. For
1 111 sure 11 is IS a mistake, f t
when I go back to my own motl
er's home for a Visit it is not tha

SfrSf-

new things in her house that make ',.
it feel as if I am coming home.
It is the big, old, square rose-
wood piano, one of the first car-
ricd across the mountains by wag-
on team into Virginia, that' greets
me- like an old friend. The oval
mirror above was carved by hand
no one knows how many yearsj
ago. Mother has loved and cared""
for it since it came into her keep- -ing
and this mirror also mewJJ
"home." TT.
Tlie old pieces of china an!
glass that mother has loved ind
protected and is holding in trustl
for her children have a warmf
and meaning that no pieces of
modern art could ever bavo for us
as a family. m

Small (So
We show nere two styles for lit-"
tie boys that meet all qualifies qualifies-tions.
tions. qualifies-tions. Italian-inspired slack set'
(left) combines solid color slacks slacks-with
with slacks-with striped shirt in the conil"
nental manner. The zippered and
quilted-lined jacket (right) is both
warm and sturdy. Fabric for both
slack set and jacket is a blend of
Eastman estron acetate and rayon.

" 'las
,(-
-
saw
If yh9,
m U
' t-a;

1



Carta Viejas Taylor Seeks 1st

Win

Read story on page
Yes, Rousseau, There's a Santa
MAN, THIS YEAR WAS NUTZ

r i

'1

v3b .fl wft ftr - 1 -aaaaaaeal

1
PATIENCE was a thing a man
was foTced to learn in this place.
. i-i u lnnn arm rftin

E f Tiie mgnis cuum
. I zr cj ..., i Aortmn seasons

A l xney nau w.j F,
i of being long and hot. Jim tinai
t could 1 not recall that he had ever

found tnem comionauie.
I u i.c onH Huner ons.
I rne rue jmt 7
I these heavy chains" and leg irons
indeed the whole complexion
. ... i .l. : t,K Had hppn ron-
01 iiie aiop ui iv""" -7 .t
ceived and harshly ordered to let
1 ,hara hp dnOfl.
This was Arizona, lately a part

o of New Mexico iemj,
and bitter land whose long tradi-
tion of wildness was become an m m-tolerable
tolerable m-tolerable burden. No vigilantes
- rode its trails but a ranger force
Was increasingly talked of as a
S means of combatting recurren ev ev-ils.
ils. ev-ils. Meanwhile there was Yuma,
v as rough on rats 'as man could
Thetiwn, below, was a boister boister-Tous
Tous boister-Tous place of riyerboats and ratt ratter
er ratter llnfi dice. Incredibly crude by East East-err
err East-err standards it held compensa compensa-:
: compensa-: tions denied the lock-step crew in
which Jim Final presently moved.
Everything about the place was
there for a particular purpose.
wa high and thick of beaten
ro of puddled mud and tamped
.caliche. The formidable gates and
-gun tower. Strap iron grills. Gun-
hUji8mgFiliar flexed his lean hard
jaws. Staring thriugh crossed iron
it the night's dim splendor he
wondered what the chances were
of surviving another seven years
fTen at hard labor was what they
had given him; ten years at Yuma
to teach him a proper respect the
judge said, and there were those
who would tell you he'd gotten off
lighti being caught with five stolen
beeves branded Skillet.
He'd been caught by Strunk s
fireman, Bill Tapp, and a pair of
Squanttidgj 0 hardcases whose
word wouldn't have moved a blue blue-tail
tail blue-tail fly if the 12 good men hadn t
feared a hereafter.
He'd been caged with the mcor mcor-rigibles,
rigibles, mcor-rigibles, no man trusting the meeK-
ntu he showed. He had the hot hot-,
, hot-, test cell of the lot & even by night
:in this season the winds seemed to
'come straight out if a furnace, .But
the man was inured to heat Bred
to the Indian smokes of the de desert
sert desert he'd lived most of his life m

'auch dust-aeviieci ww.
Secretly he had braided, strand
by strand across the months, a
rope of cotton which was rapped
about his legs beneath his pants.
The pants were ill-fitting, sloppy
and coarse, not likely to give the
I ahow away so long as he was able
I to Mep the guards' hands off him.
It was not a thick rope but it was
strong 4is Final's purpose. Many
painstaking nights had gone Into
i its present 11-foot length; it had
I been a thing to fiddle with when
sleep wouldn't come.
WHEELING away frim the door
' he picked up his ball and five-foot
8 chain, carrying them to his cover-
less bunk which was built, like the
gratini, of strap iron firmly an-
" chored. ,.
He had schooled himself to lie
still, Indian fashion, but he could
T not control the prowl if thoughts
which, grown more savge, conti continued
nued continued to gnaw at his memories of
Strunk.
Getting out of this place, he un understood,
derstood, understood, was about as likely as

rv .art

A sure way to get of f on the
I wrong foot is to step on some somebody
body somebody s toes, na.
TODAY!
.75 .40
1:3(1, 3:05, 5:05, 7:05, 9:05 p.m.
From the best-
ller of young
love in warl
HkNUSi
QimmmaSooPE
ALSO:
"A THOROUGHBRED
IS BORN"
A Cinemascope SHORT!

heiring great ridhes. Men had done

it but that gun In the tower, a 10-
barrel Catling, was a powerful dis dis-suader
suader dis-suader as more than a few had
learned to their cost the day the
wife of Cap lngalls had queued a
mutiny with a couple of grim-faced
twists of the crank. But you
could get out if you would bid
your time and were lucky enough
In the black creep of shadow's
Final saw Quail's face but his
et back to Strunk. This regard of
Final saw Quail's face but his
thoughts, as always, grimly hark harked
ed harked hack to Strunk. This regard of
the man had become almost ritual
Until Struak's skill with cards had
fleeced him Jim Final had been a
rancher, sole owner of Squantiing
Only iwo small things nad caus
ed him to consider the man at all:
the shotgun in the barn and that
chance remark dropped by Rock-
abye which had pu. f inal into that
brush back of Black Cross with
those misbranded cattle just as
Strunk's bunch had come onto him.
Five years ago when the flam
boyant gambler had taken Jim's
inheritance away from him.
Squatting O had been just another
shoestring outfit hanging on by its
teeth to the skirt of skuler range.
Final had never for a moment
considered the place worth feud feuding
ing feuding over,
Obviously, now. it had been im
portant to airuiiK. It ha given tne
man a wedge, a start which he d
been quick to expand into the se second
cond second largest cattle operation in
the south-central part of he ter territory.
ritory. territory. Though he'd always consid
ered Strunk pretty cold-blooded,
Final still found it difficult to pic picture
ture picture the man in terms of the ambi ambition
tion ambition which all too plainly was prod prodding
ding prodding him.
Skillet Bentain's gigantic pro property
perty property had the best graze, the
surest source of water, yet whithin
12 months of acquiring Squantiing
O the fun-hung crew Strunk had
put on the place had wiped out or
taken over every small spread De De-tween
tween De-tween Bentain and the Supersti Superstitions.
tions. Superstitions. This range the man had gob gobbled
bled gobbled with a wicked and frightening
suddenness.
Quail's letters had told Jim Fin
al this. .'V.
It was still deep dark when the
scuff of boots and metallic rattle of
the guards' huge keys jangled near.
er. One by one the gratings yawed
open. "Come on, you yardblrds
rustle outa there.
The scuff of hobnailed shoes mov
ing nlarer made him presently a a-ware
ware a-ware of the approach of Harry
Harepr. The guard's ugly face fin fin-Harper.
Harper. fin-Harper. The guard's ugly face fin finally
ally finally stopped in front of the grating
After about 10 i.iinutes of this in
furiating scrtuiny the brawny
guard got out his key to his fetters.
"Step oota the now an' don' try
nothin' fancy."
Final dropped the chain and re re-tornea
tornea re-tornea harper's Key. Tne tempta temptation
tion temptation had been in nun and it iook iook-ed
ed iook-ed as tnougn the- guard was aware
of tms 10 wrap uiat cnam arounu
uie bruiser's leering lace. Tnere
nadn t been euouga slack, anu
oooii of tnem knew it woum have
done Final no guod if there had
oeen. Grinning cocKiiy n a r p e r
swung open tne grating, alerted
nis nub and stepped Dau for Jim
to pass. "Straignt ahead."
A lot of wim notions scrambled
througn t mat's head wnen ne lounu
tney nau tne yaru to (.nemseives.
mere were guaras of course on
tne walis anu tuere was soineooay
up in the gun tower but in his de desperation
speration desperation it almost seemed 10 tne
man that almost anything would
oe Detter than to accept like a dog
whatever they had in store lor
mm.
Harper's grin stretched out. "Go
aheau, he jeered, "xou may nev never
er never git a better chance."
r inai got hoia 01 niraself and set
off. At narper's growled oraer he
turned 11110 tne mess nau. iuroiign
the clatter of disnes coming out 01
uie Kite lien narper iaugavu. "t
right down and start stuiun."
f inal nau an urge to pmch him
self. He pulled out a bench and sat
down, lie Kept his nanus li his lap
while his disbelieving eyes roveu
the food set in from of mm. Here
was one of the things men in this
place ureamed aouut. Oatmeal and
a pitcher 01 cream to go with it
Cuiiee real java by uie smell
Ham and eggs. A piate heaped with
roast and a slau of pure DUvter,
not the lard they were accustomed
to.
Across the room, behind the
same Kind of fixings, Crave tt sa
shooting the breeez with the super.
Except lor them, anu tne convicus
on m', the great, hall was empty
The food was good as it looKe.i
Harper settled on the edge of te
table and played with his billie
until Final was finished. Then he
tossed Jim the makings. "Might's
wen naye all the tnmmin s.
rinai, roiling tne smoke, was
conscious of being watched by the
super and Cravett. Harper pass
ed him a match. Final scratched
it and dragged the good smoke
deep into him. When he stubbed
out the butt in his plate, Harper
rose, ah right. Let's go."
IN the hot smash of sunlight a
gain Final waited. Harper spat and
pointed. "Over there," he said.;l
and waved Final on with his night
;ht!
a
StlCK.
Over there was m- ton nrt
barracks-like building which nous

Kids, Parents Get Together for Party;
OT Santa Shows, Showers Gifts to 75

By ERNEST SUVA
Yes, Rousseau, there is a Santa.
But the Rousseau housing area
doesn't need to be told that. They
already know. Because Santa came
visiting last Sunday in a pre
Christmas Christmas party and
left a wake of warmth and belief
in the spirit of the season.
The old boy arrived, chuckting
'y happily, complete with a Canal
Zone police motorcycle escort in
mid-afternoon. He stepped from
his wheeled sleigh, toured the civil
aeronautics administration housing
area, and then got down to busi busi-nses
nses busi-nses at hand spreading Christ Christmas
mas Christmas joyk
He presented gifts to about 75
kids who live in Rousseau. And
children and parents alike consum
ed about seven and one-half gal gallons
lons gallons of ice cream.
Santa watched. (A tot asked:
"Santa, d'ya want somes i c e
cream?" And Santa rejoind:. "Onl
if you can serve U with a straw,
honey. ")
Y

I.. f mKmtM 1

BEHIND THE CHIN set sported by St. Nick, beams a smile
that is given children the world over. Here Joyce Jack Jack-son,
son, Jack-son, looking slightly like Little Red Riding Hood, receive
a gift at the Rousseau Christmas party.

41
H m
C IB

ANOTHER PART of the pageant of the Christ child's
birth is played here in the Nativity scene by teen-agers
of the Rousseau area during their Yule party. Around
the manger are (left to right- Charlotte Renfro, Robbie
McQueary and Ned Kinnington. And standing: Sharon
Bowman, Molly Kennington, Annete Rybicki, Sonia
Bowker, and Suzi McClain.

ed, by repute, tne vasious shops
for prison labor.
There were a number of rooms
given over to tne crafts and an an-othr
othr an-othr door labeled "Steam Boiler
Room and Laundry." There was
vert a bath house
It was before this last that Har Harper
per Harper stopped and jabbed his stick
out. "Git in there an' slosh the
stink off yourself. When you git
done ask Suds for a clean set of
stripes."
When Final emerged 10 minutes
later, grim of face and followed by
Suds, he was not surprised when
Harper's eyes slewed at once to
the laundry-man. "What's this?"
tl. guard said, as though rope were
a thing he'd never run across be be-for.
for. be-for. Suds smilingly coiled it and pass passed
ed passed it over the whole 11 feet of it,
"Little somethin' to show the Su Super.
per. Super. -This guy," he said, jerking a
thumb at Jim Final, had it wrap wrapped
ped wrapped around him like a corset."
NEXT WEEK)

The party ended at 5 p.m.
Two hours later, the area's teen
agers, joined by children import

ed from other areas, entertained
with several Christmas carols
Then came the big event.
A pageant heralding the birth of
the Christchild, written by Mrs.
Greg Kennington and directed by
Lloyd Bowman', assisted by Mrs.
Len Collet, was staged before a
large audience.
In the teen-age choral group
were Louis Bateman Brace Bate Bate-man,
man, Bate-man, Kay Curtis, Jerfy Curtis,
Diana Braswell and Judy Days.
The pageant cast;
Wisemen Gary Pkkanpaugh,
Mitch McCune, and John Grow;
Shaphers Robbie McQuery, Jim
Gomez, John Kenningion, dim oo oo-per,
per, oo-per, Larry Stepp, Bill Jackson and
narv Mover: Angels Lindy a
Suzy McClain, Angle Ganser, Pat
Grow, Sonia Bowker, Share1 Bow Bowman.
man. Bowman. Molly Kennjngton and Mary
Dalton; Mary Charlotte Keniro;
and Joseph Ned Kennington.
Bus Driver Has
$4 1 2 Million
Incentive To Work
NEWARK, N.J. -(UP)- Stuart
Hozlman is driving a bus toward
a $4,500,000 payoff.
While the 28-year-old million-aiie-to-be
enjoys the daily round
trips between Paterson and the
Port Authority Bus Terminal in
New York City, he has an addi
tional incentive to the $125 a week
he receives as a driver.
Under the terms of his uncle's
will, Holzman, in order to come
into an estate valued at $4,500,000,
must remain on one Job from his
25th to his 35th birthday. In the
meantime he receives an allow allowance
ance allowance from the estate which boosts
his temporary income to about
$9,200 a moiKh.
BALBOA TIDES
HIGH LOW
MONDAY. DECEMBER 11
.m. 9:19 t.m
3:44 p.m, 9:47 p.m.

i M mmm kJ

I9f H HllNHiiHHHIiB Ml

HO-HO-HO, chuckles Santa; the jolly gent who has
captured little Linda Helm's attention. Santa handed out
gifts at Rousseau last Sunday at a Community party.

AT THE MANGER, the traditional nativity scene is played
by teen-agers of. the Rousseau area during the annual
Christmas party. Here Charlotte Renfro and Ned Kin,
ningfon kneel at the manger, while (from left to right)
Molly Kennington, Annette Rybicki, Sonia Bowker, Pat
Crow, Sharon Bowman, Susan Carlton and Mary Dalton
ook on.

IT DOESN'T PAY to aim this at anyone, says Santa to
Mike Vinson (already being cautious- at the Rousseau
children's Christmas party last Sunday. Mike later was
more happy with the pjstol, a gift from the old gent.

Ike May Ask Congressional Approval
To Use U.S. Troops In Middle East

WASHINGTON, Dec. 29 UP) UP)-President
President UP)-President Eisenhower may ask
the new Congress for standby au
thority to use U.S. troops in the
Middle East as a pointed warning
to Russia to keep hands off the
area it was disclosed today.
Administration officials mnhas.
ized that American ground forces
would be used in the troubled area
only as a last resort and probably
only then as part of a concerted
acuon Dy tne united Nations.
But they said such a congres
sional authorization would help
fill the power vacuum created by
shrinking British influence in the
area. It also would post a "hands
off" warning for Russia or any
other potential aggressor.
Whitt House Moling
Mr. Eisenhower and Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles are
expected to explore the question
during their New Year's day
meeting with Republican and
Democratic congressional leaders
at the White House.
The reaction of the lawmaker
probably will detern.ine whether
the chief executive actually lays
a formal request before the new
Democratic steered 85th Congress
which convenes next Thursday.
Murray Snyder, acting White

House Press Secretary, said he
had no comment' on the reports.
which came from reliable admin
istration quarters.
House Republican Leader Jos
eph W. Martin Jr. said he "would
not know' how Congress would re
act. He said It would depend on
conditions at the time and the
time and the President's reasons
for, seeking the standby authority.
Martin emphasized he had no in information
formation information on such a request.
Sen. John J. Sparkman (D-Ala)
a member of the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee, said he
"would have to be shown the
need" before he would vote for
such a proposal.
Idas Nat New
The idea of seeking such author
ity is not new. Mr. Eisenhower
considered calling a special ses
sion of Congress for this purpose
when Israel, Britain and France
first invaded Egypt. But it was
decided to work through tne una
ed Nations Instead.
The picture has changed eoTid
erably since then, however. w
that the United States has he.ped
force Britain and France to with
draw from Egypt, London and
Paris aye putting heavy pressure
on this country to develop a new
approach to the Middle East.

BUT HERE'S

ly H. D. QUIGC
N. Y. Die. 29 (UP) Tm hiecost
JSttle stories of the year (pack (packaged,
aged, (packaged, and filed for read) histori
cal reierence):
Evangelism
In January, in Exning, England,
the 3,800 villagers bounced awake
on Sunday dawn to a horn's per persistent
sistent persistent blare. The Rev, Robert
Heury. Craig said he drove
through every street with thumb
on horn button because hardiv
anvone had been showing up fur
his 8 a.m. service.
Highar Education
In February in Iudoerf1eld,
England, Malcolm Lee, 22, m ar
intercollegiate potatochjp eating
record 28 bags in 10S minutes.
Lower Education
Same month, Long Branch,
Ah,NewYears,
Where are You
On Calendar
NEW YORK (AFPS) New
Year's Day has turned up In
Mini of tha meat unexpected
spot an the calendar.
Throughout history, men have
celebrated the comine of the New
Year, but there's been great- varie variety
ty variety of opinion concerning When the
year should begin.
In ancient times many nations
started the year at spring plant planting
ing planting time dr after the fall harvest.
The ancient Egyptians, Phoenici Phoenicians
ans Phoenicians and Persians celebrated the
new year on th? first day of fall
the autumnal equinox.
Even today the Jews fix. their
new year around the autumnal e-
quinox. In 1956, Jews celebrated
Rosh Hashanah Head of the
Year"- Sept. 6-7. It marked the
opening of the Jewish year 5717.
Two important dates to tho
early inhabitants of Europe were
May 1 and Nov. 1. Tha first mark marked
ed marked the arrival of warm weather,
and was widely celebrated at
May Day. Nov. 1 ushered la tha
cold weather and was celebrated
by the Celt as both New Year's
and All Saints Day. The Celts
also celebrated Halloween, and
their new year thus fell at the
time when ghosts were said to
visit the earth and gives clues to
tha future.
Before the Romans came to Eng England,
land, England, New Year's Day was celeb celebrated
rated celebrated in that country on March 10.
The Romans introduced the cus custom
tom custom of greeting the new year Jan.
1.
The Julian calendar of the Ro Romans
mans Romans had minor flaws and In the
16th century many nations began
replacing it with the more accur accurate
ate accurate Gregorian calendar.
England waited, however, about
200 years r fore adopting the Gre Gregorian
gorian Gregorian calendar in 1952. The switch
was made also in this country, then
as in England.

Wall Street Winds Up Yeai

In Healthy Financial State

NEW YORK, Dec. 29 (UP)
Wall Street took this week's three
trading days to put Its financial
house in order.
There was a spurt in trading.
Dailv average volume rose to 2,-
556,946 shares, well up from last
week's 2,252,915 shares, ana use
largest daily average since May U
when it was 2,570,086 shares.
This trading involved further
tax selling a lot of it for cash,
short covering, switching from
stock to stock, aid some selec selective
tive selective buying. It was a week of
typical year-end evening up o o-peratlons.
peratlons. o-peratlons. s
The net result was an irregular
gain. Industrials closed the week
at 496.41 up 2.03 on the week and
up 23.63 for the month of Decem December;
ber; December; rails 153.56 off 0.14 and up L L-67;
67; L-67; utilities 68.32 up 0.67 and 1.91;
and 65 stocks up 0.69 and up 6.20.
The market wa- close4 for the
Christmas holiday on Tuesday and
on the Monday preceding it. There
wifl be no additional holiday on
next Monday. It is a tradition in
the financial district to maintain
an open market the day before
New Years for belated year-end
trades.
Wall Street thinks they are a a-bout
bout a-bout cleaned up. It thought the
same last week and was wrong.
However, the market already hat
had something of a year-end ral rally
ly rally a feed one .far the Industri Industrials
als Industrials and utilities and a baby one
for the laggard rails.
Rails ire well behind the other
sections on the vear. To date their
average is down 9.73 points from
the 1955 close while industrials are
up 8.01 points and utilities up 3.1
points.
Oil shares featured the market
as a group on the upside. Gulf
gained 7 1-4 in the internationals.
Amerada featured the domestics
with a rise of 6 1-4 points. Standard
of Ohio rose nearly 5. Demand for
the internationals refiexed begin-
.ning of work in earnest to clear the
Suez Canal while the domestic
group was bid ud on a favorable

vuuuvb) aWa Jbau aa 'iwii

A LIL RECORD

N.J.. Mra. William S
grammar school PTA head.
parents by phone: "Do you
'.aV. .... .liu-j
w t f vu ir rn mrAn ire
now?" But she nit a snag:
manv of tha mHm MliUr.n
swered who didn't' eow wh
weir parents were."
Married Rliee
Again Febsary, Santa Moni
Calif., Mrs. Ruby Burkhal
shouted: "Tha house is on fir
Neighbors turned in the ala
Fire engines screamed tin.
my goodness." said Mrs. Bd
halter. "There's no fire. I
just trying to get my husband
of bed."
I Innocence
In March, in Miami, Fla., J
Ahem, in his parked car listen
to a morning radio snow, noti
an attractive woman pass!
Someone on the show chose
mnment1 far a wnM which
woman, Ahem said, opened h
car door, slapped him res'oundi
ly, slammed the door and wall
awav.
1
Practiced
In June, in Poitiers, Frajj
Louis Vuillenier rid himself oi
32-room chateau that he could
sell because of high repair cor
ana taxes, ruuee saw ne uaeu
sticks of dynamite.-
MixUrn Lit.
Again June, KnoxviUe, Tet
Mrs. Doris Hamsher, 30,, win 1
she broke her leg. uancing,
neahd the iukebox swich from
waits to rock-'n'-roll. She shii
gears, and speeds, quickly,
leg couldn't stand the strain
knapped.
Humanity
, In July, in Washington, Mr.
Mr Walter Strivker. en routi
. .1, n 1 1.-11 mmm i.M
me Ali-oiar uaseuau gainc,
hit by an auio. as mey ley
the street, a passeroy rusnea
nri asked if thev had tick
"I'll give you $5 a; ticket." Wei
ly, Strlyker replied: "Taice cn
can't use tnem now.
Striykers went to a hospital,
passerby to tne game.
Changing Seen jf
In Auiruat. in Whitineham. I-
owner Houghton N. Sawyer, tij-
of pleading for help t. pay s
yearly taxes on Lake Sadavif
opened the sluice gate and gL
summer cottages a command.
view of a mudhole.
Love
Tn Sentemher. in Mineral Pal
Wis., Jack Kenyon, Z4, ana ji
F.raalrot 90 e nnefl after a IT
scale rnu'rtshin. Last soring. Ill
von snelled out "Julie" with!
fertilizer spreader on a nun
The arass crew mightily. By
summer ".Tulip" was embhzel
100 yards uphill and a qiiarl
mile cross country, mat aio
Wanderlust
In October, in Tampa, FM
Terrv Shaffer 10. of nearbV
sonton, was halted on hi8"trid
Alabama." ronce spouea
chugging through town at e
miles an hour on his fath
power lawnmower.
Individual steels were stra
notably Lukens which gained
ooints. Bethlehem rose more tl
4 and made a new high. Peon
Gas was up more than 5 in
utilities. Du Pont gained nearl;
in the chemicals. General Tire
mora than 3 in its section and
merican had that honor in sugi
Selected Issues were the big J
formers with International a
ness Machines soaring 39
points. Ex Cell-0 ran up more tl
5 as did Outboard Marine. Cool
Bessemer gained 7. Alcoa fell
The motors were easier with F
off 1 1-4 pints. Aircrafts met n
izing and lost moderately.
Through it all a plurality III
issues managed to gain.
There were 1,379 issues tr
od of whieh 402 advanced,
declined and 181 held wnchange
A total of 47 issues made nf
highs far tha year.
The market failed to get throf
the 500 level again and trad
doubted it would do so decisiy
In the last remaining session. H
ever, they said the market i
still in good physical condition ;
given a respite from evening
operations it might accomplish
immediate objective of the I
level in the industrial departmi
Sergeant May Sell!
Old Seats In Housl
BOSTON (UP)
a. i at. mar-
setts legislature has been'
Representatives for $15
House members will be
in brand new mahogany
uir l.tr. v ..a -VC
that have been in use sine
By a vote, the House authi
Uhe sergeant-at-arms to sell'

aw ww ana



PUZZIES

- -

AT NEW TEAR'S, traditional time
for prophecy, it is interesting to
tun back to a unique trio of puzile puzile-propheoies
propheoies puzile-propheoies originated by Benjamin
Franklin for publication in Poor Rich Richard's
ard's Richard's Almanac. Regarding these
"Enigmatical Prophecies" Franklin
warned: '"They who do not understand,
cannot well explain." This statement
Is as true now as it was then.
Unfortunately for impatient readers,
Franklin printed his puzzle-prophecies
In one issue of his almanac and ex ex-plained
plained ex-plained them In the next Thus it was
necessary to wait a whole year to
verify one's solution.
The prophecies, it is to be noted,
were bound to come true. Puzzlists are
asked to reason why. Of course, it is
to be taken Into account that they were
written in 1736.
The prophecies are as follows, in. the
order In which they are illustrated by
the three small accompanying draw drawings:
ings: drawings: (A solution appears elsewhere
on the page.)

v

Cross Than Out!

1. "About the" middle of the year,
great numbers of vessels fully laden,
will be taken out of the ports afore aforesaid,
said, aforesaid, by a power with which we are
not now at war, and whose forces
hall not be descried or seen, either
coming or going. But in the end this
may not fee disadvantageous to those
places."
2. "Before the middle of this year, a
wind at N. East will arise, during
which the water of the sea and rivers
will be in such manner raised, that
great parts of the towns of Boston,
Newport, New York, Philadelphia, the

visible Army of 200,000 Ifusketeers
will land, some in Virginia and
Maryland, and some in the lower
countries on both sides of Dela Delaware,
ware, Delaware, who will over-run the coun country,
try, country, and sorely annoy the inhabi inhabitants:
tants: inhabitants: But the. air In this climate
will agree with them so ill towards
winter, that they will die in the, be beginning
ginning beginning of cold weather like rotten
sheep, and by Christina Uy? inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants will get the better of them."

low lands of Maryland and Virginia,
and the town of Charleston in South
Carolina will be under water. Happy
will it be for the sugar and salt,
standing in the cellars of those
places, if there be tight roofs and
oeilings overhead; otherwise with without
out without being a Conjurer, a man may
easily foretell that such commodities
will receive damage."
S. "However, not long after, a

E -BSvisK SSBBBSBuB) JSV : "SSsj
'

IN the design above, 24 straight lines
hava been used to form a nest of
nine squares of uniform size, By re removing,
moving, removing, or crossing out, six of the
lines, three squares are left. Then,
by removing, or crossing out, two
more lines, only two squares will be
left.
What lines are eliminated to
achieve these two results?
You can work it out with tooth toothpicks
picks toothpicks or matches, if you prefer. That
would be a good way to try it on
your friends alter you have discov discovered
ered discovered the solution.
i Pr O gnt W 'puoaag -g 'X 'b
T 'a n (on iutau w laoitmog
A Toast to 1957
EXPRESSING sentiments of good
health and good cheer by drink drinking
ing drinking a toast to one's friends and ac acquaintances
quaintances acquaintances is a universal custom at
the New Year.
Haw quickly can you match the
toast in the list below with the coun

try in which it is used ?

A. U. S.
B. Scotland
C. Germany
O. Sweden
E. Japan
F. Egypt
U. Hawaii
If. Ireland

1. Here's tae ye

2. Banzai
3. Honoll Mao.il Oe
4. Bottoms Up
5. Prosit
6. Skoal
7. Slainte
8. Fi-Schntdak

'AS H-l
a- 'o-9 v- 'o-s 'H-e "a-t imk

Walking a Chalk Line FROM RAGS TO RICHES AT MIDNIGHT

YOU'VE heard,
of course, of
persona being
made to walk a
straight line. It
can be an amus amusing
ing amusing party stunt.
Use a long
tape or string
held down with
thumb tacks or
pins, it you don't
want to mark up
the floor with
chalk. Place a
person on one
end of the line
with a pair of
binoculars or
opera glasses re reversed,
versed, reversed, and have
him or her look
through the
glasses at the
large end and try
to walk the line
(as illustrated at
ri'gii t). The
glasses will make
one's feet appear
so far away that
it's difficult to
p r e s e rve one's
balance.
Another appli

cation of the stunt is to suspend a large curtain
ring from a doorway and have someone attempt to
epear it with his index finger. Only this time have
the object sighted from smaller end of the glasses.

l 1 i 1 : 1 mm

EVERYONE knows what hap happened
pened happened to Cinderella. Just as
her fairy godmother had predict predicted,
ed, predicted, at midnight Cindesella'a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful gown reverted to rags, her
handsome coach became a pump pumpkin,
kin, pumpkin, etc. All of which, temporar temporarily,
ily, temporarily, of course, made her very sad
indeed.
Happily, by use of the device
above, Cinderella's dream world
may be restored in a jiffy. Sim Simply
ply Simply cut out both diagrams; then
remove the sections indicated in
diagram 1. Place this windowed
section atop the other. By sliding
the top section from left to right
two entirely different! scenes will
appear to view.

On the Right Track?
AT intersection of four
crossroads, the driver of an
Army truck who was making Ms
first trip over that jroute discov discovered
ered discovered that the directions given on
the eign-post differed from his
route map. The arms and names
on the sign-post indicated that
he was off his course and headed
in a wrong direction.
But a bright idea struck him
and he was soon on his Way, sat satisfied
isfied satisfied that he was on the right
road. What had he done?
amoo pq ail am
O) pajuiod SaiJSM8 aado.id eqi qi
hub jnoj i4 jo auo mun puno'jv
lod-u2iB aqi paturi) tn t-naray

9uioH3qno.i XuJSii3S ureOaq Xsiji
. ejojiq putii o pBB aq X43doJd Xbiu
'ojdj.ueqi 'pas jswtt a) pa.iq ajB A'aqt
bmoux auo,CiaA3 -auij dJq e qjia
a'Iuo pauiJB 'eojiipsojt uads JtmjJ ,tur
'U0)piInu0Jd ui K)i(anBU .uaqj
)ttq 'pajaadxa auiot su 'ejappnoqi jjaqj
uo sun MiiAi sjaaiansnjv lu a.iaa
ajBafI afl ao ssuiunoo jaAU aqj
per pusiA'.iviv 'sihjJuia U puBi pinoAt
'PPSB 89M ji 'q.nqj aujjb oqi -j
ei japun Wiuibijjj jb qiiua
HI no tnnA piiB tauia aq ( Tit 'M 1
I pvia aqi aaqM eaeddBq Xnuanbejj
qoiq) pvaqjaAO uiu m ajoqi uaqAt
mom iq"-1 U gpuaoep antioqi dub
'jib aqi ui spnoij ojut pauijoj l "nns
tqi Aq unodBA U pasiBJ 8) bjaJ
qi pus s eqi jo jatBM qx 7,
8uo8 jo Kuiuioo pauoeap jou n
sojoj asoqM 'pui qi ti 'jbja aqi jo
pua aui ajojaq Bjod jno jo ino Bps
-boa aapt n; Aubiu aifvi pjnoAi 'pise
bba i q.jiqM )nq 'jba it oaqi iou
8.ia a qoiqM qii jawod oqx T
:uoiiBUBdxa 9UA0io)
eqi B8Aia oinnwj tu ooj ..obubuhv
B.pJBqDJH JOOJ,. tq U 1JJMSUV

COLORGRAPH FOR NEW YEAR'S

fNIOR reader
can find some
enjoyment la
making an ap appropriate
propriate appropriate decora decoration
tion decoration for New
Year's Day ap appear
pear appear among the
maze of lines at
right To effect
the appearance
of the hidden de design,
sign, design, it is neces neces-sary
sary neces-sary to color
each segment
with crayons or
colored pencils In
accordance with
Its key.
B means the
area is to be col colored
ored colored blue; Ft
Red; V Violet;
Y Yellow; O
Orange; OR
Gray. For gray,
use a black cray crayon
on crayon lightly or a
soft lead pencil
Riddle
SOLDIERS
mark time
with their feet

and what does
the eame thing

wan its hands?

JJOOIO

qaiBM jo
V Meaiay

L J

Number, Please I Pence With This Problem

I AST year, O. C. Mytag was
extremely happy about his
license plate number for it hap happened
pened happened to make a very nice poker
hand a full house. However,
this year Mr. 0. C. Mytag was
given a license plate on which all
five figures are different and have
no relationship to each ether.
Somewhat upset about this, he
unintentionally fastened the plate
on his car upside-down, With the
result that he increased his regis registration
tration registration number by 78,633.
What is his license plate num number?
ber? number? "8960T
! Jquin qx nojgWAoj q m L
Aq parwM3U q htm )tr) jequina
B 3MSIU o ts c ii8(p Maqi Subj

WHEN a new highway cut up his farm, Mr.
Brown sold a plot triangular in shape, as
sketched above. However, he first divided It by
making a new fence along the vertical line; this
met the base at right-angles. The two shatter sides
of the field were already fenced but the longer side
wasn't. The two new owners of these divisions want
to know what length of fentung they would require,
each for his different share of the base side. Can
you help them out with their problem Lengths are
to be measured in yards.
spjB.c X)is pu pajnumi pmt ipaes &wm taoitniog

-jw isntn auo tq!BJA3j J 0 '6 '8
' 1 'tt!lP eW H i0 :juv

FUN BLOCKS TEST YOUR WITS

OBJECT of this
game is to
reconstruct cer certain
tain certain key words
from dtues con contained
tained contained in the
wards them themselves.
selves. themselves. Words you
are tq find ap appear
pear appear across the
tops of the blocks
at right.
To solve, copy
all of the letters
now showing in
the' empty spaces
of their respec respective
tive respective vertical
rows. Now, wher wherever
ever wherever possible,
form new short
words by trial
and error until
you have found
all of the missing
letters of the key
words.
aiqiBBOd b.ii
isjsqio pan noA
pta m1(j 'auiBoeq
'sorireqi 'uBjq bjb
ApAnuadBaj spjoM

B A fiT
B CI IMF"
,.:
n ii. Htiitii
iSiii iiM
ill!

TV I E I I El
maaxawmWMM
mm i i m tMa
pi
H gp
mmmm, aiiffii liMiiii 'M

wi ni TeT
jZqiTT UWjf- BZB&cnm
S&VA Wffi'i
mm
U -JiiisJi mmm jjjpg
" I. i aKvft fi'iiii
m
team I

What's Missing From the Scene?

2,2. 9q
16 g ai 7l
tl io 23
, I- a 25 2fc q o
nUa I lo a F
odd
.m.k rj n n n

(B)tiiz (gaosswoBP UMir i7VMr the We
" i i I. i .I n " m

It's Your Move

"THERE'S a good sound reason
' why the missing portion of
the scene above should be added.
Without it. New Year's just
wouldn't seem the same. Begin Beginning
ning Beginning at dot 1 draw connecting
lines from dot to dot until you
reach number 31. Where two
numbers are beside one dot use
the dot for both.

Lotta Applesauce
rtADlTlON has it that an ap apple
ple apple may be used to "tell a
fortune" at Christmas. Apples
are pared and the peeling, taken
off in one spiral, Is thrown over
the left shoulder. "Tie said that
the peeling will form the Initial
of the person the parer will marry.

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1 Paul was one (Acts 22:25)
6 There was war between this
king of Judah and Baasha.
king of Israel (1 Kl. 15:16)
9 Timna's brother (Gen. 36:22)
14 Worship.
15 Sink.
16 Habituate.
17 Concerns.
19 One of the places in the jour journey
ney journey of the Israelites (Ex. 12:
37)
21 Artificial language.
22 Gull-llke bird.
23 Held session.
24 Heartsease.
27 Athletic event.
28 Street railway (abbr.)
29 Dismounted.
SO Group of musicians.
31 Small merganser.
33 Part of a pitcher.
34 Rowing implementa
35 Great movements.
37 Indefinite article.
38 Kill.
39 Ship diaries.
40 About
41 Biblical king .(Pr. 8I:M
43 Cries of derision.
44 Salutation.
45 Father of Eleazar (2 Sam. 23:
9)
46 Go by.
47 Above.
48 Roman coin,,
49 Small pie.
50 Show mercy.
51 One of the tribes of Israel
(Lev. 24:11)
53 Caliber.
54 Exclamation of scorn
55 Prayers.
57 Inheritor.
61- Moth.
62 Eggs.
64 Etruscan gods.

65 Ardent.
66 The disciples dragged this full
of fish (John 21:8)
67 Gleam. i
VERTICAL
1 Aaron's burnt offering to the
Lord (Lev. 9:2)
2 Room in harem.
3 Pithy saying.
4 Painter.
5 Poverty-stricken.
6 Donkey.
7 South America (abbr.)
8 Coincided.
9 Delineate.
10 Single unit
11 Scuffles.
12 Extent
13 Cozy retreat.
18 International language.
20 A science.
22 Decimal units.
24 He helped in rebuilding the
wall of Jerusalem (Neh. 3:25)
25 Straightened
26 Pinch.
27 Wife of Cleophas (John 19:25)
28 Australian ostriches.
30 Jehu destroyed this heathen
god out of Israel (2 KL 10:28)
31 Droops.
32 Loom operator.
34 Oil: comb. form.
35 Place on Paul's journey to
Jerusalem (Acts 21:1)
36 Cubic meter.
38 Foam.
39 Unsaved.
42 Bewailing
43 Barren.
44 A city from which the king
Tricky Tongue Twisters
Tiffany Abernathy tracked np
the tabernacle.
Four short suitors sauntered
forth shoelessiy.
0 193. Blag Feturei Syodicate. Inc.

of Assyria took men (2 KL
17:24)
46 Clergyman.
47 One of the cities of the tribe
of the children of Benjamin
(Josh. 18:23)
49 Unit of weight
50 Navigates.
51 Be extremely fond ot

52 Operatic solo.
53 Wild hog.
54 Intransitive verb.
56 Bishopric.
57 Headwear.
58 Silkworm.
59 Japanese coin.
60 Mariner's direction (abbr.)
63 Odin's brother.

I Z i 4 5 72? 6 7 11 13
ir-
33 34 "THySs 36
37 77, 2? 39 33"
55" 6 37 59 0
toi sr -t

By Uittard Hopper
NO, It's not the White checkers
that are in trouble, although
It appears that way. White has
a few fancy moves to make and
after, Black is finished. The test:
White, moving up the board, to
move and win In four moves.
"98-68 WlOtt 'ii-ot .3ia
t-8t 111M 'W-6I Jaia 'SZ-IS )im
'81-8T "Jaia 9X-08 )I14 :jMIV
or-n

CBO8SW0ED FCZZLC SOLCTION



Hews o

he World

lH .-. mmmmmmmmwmr M I r ipjp

in Pin tn pp. 5

"iiiiiii'i irT'l'i'ri'T'i .1 i

CRUSHED TO DEATH The carriage which contained 11-month-old Alfred Deli Deli-cata,
cata, Deli-cata, Jr lies in front of the New York taxi which demojislied it. Cab mounted
curb after colliding with another car Ironically, the boy's father was patrolling
a beat in the Bronx, unaware1 at the time the infant died on way to the hospital.

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BIMbbIl, MMMHdftvBHBHBnOiaBBa HjBHBpipHESjS

'SOXCARS' FOR SUEZ One of, the first planes of the new UN Air Transport
command, a Canadian C-119 lands at Abu Suweir, Suez canal zone, and out-rolls
a jeep. The Flying Boxcar is transporting men and supplies from a base in Italy.

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"AS I SEE IT ."Ten-year-old Stanley Werley of Philadelphia chats with Ital Italian
ian Italian ambassador Manilio Brosio at Italian embassy in Washington. Stanley
was the ambassador's guest following his return from a goodwill mission to chil children
dren children of Italy from children of America. The young "ambassador" delivered toys.

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THEY'RE FALLS GUYS Nick Piantanida (left) and
Walt Tomashoff are attempting to be the first white
men to scale Angel falls, world' highest at 3,212 feet.
The falls is about 450 miles from Caracas, Venezuela,
where the two Americans trace route throueh i uncle.

HIGH-PRESSURE RESULTS A pre-dawn three-alarmer
brings out New York firemen to fight this blaze at a
theater. High-pressure streams play on fire while lad ladders
ders ladders are up against buildings. Sixty families fled.

HIS STOCK IS HIGH Penn State Troubadour, blue ribbon winner at the Inter International
national International Livestock show in Chicago, waits patiently while his old and new owners
pose for the camera In the crowd are Penn State's Prof Herman Purdy (holding
cup) and Truman Wright (third from right). Greenbrier hotel general manager
who bought him Troubadour, an 850-pound steer, brought $20,397.50 at show

A GOOD MOVE A girl known as Millie is one of the
first blind children with cerebral palsy to be helped
by the New York Institute for the Education of the
Blind An attendant plays with her Millie uses a
recessed board fitted with square and round checkers.
' Kinjg Features Syndicate :.

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A STRAW FRIEND Carol Abney makes the acquaintance of a little fellow from
one of the native straw markets m Nassau, in British West Indies. Carol is
modeling "La Striata;" an orlon and wool knit swim suit in beach towel stripes.

BETTER BOMBS AWAY
BOMBARDIERS from early World War II would be amazed at the bombsights
how in use aboard new USAF B-52 Stratofortress bombers. The famous "K "K-System"
System" "K-System" bombing-navigation controls of today re more intricate. They auto automatically
matically automatically measure distance and time to target, compute ballistics of bomb's curve
for existing altitude, temperature and cross-winds, permit hairline, adjustment,
trigger "bomb away" at proper instant, then help guide plane home. Now, 10
years later, not much is revealed about it. Meanwhile, better systems ,afe coming.

At Castle Air Font Bait, Calif., bombardier, navigator use Sperry bomb system.
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Candidate o McConnell Air Force Bast "tTy" missions on K-systtm mocKup.

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Gen. Curtis E. LtMay, head man of SAC, pins major's loafs on Bill Polhtmus.

m i urn; in i I. mi i ii in 'i i nj mm i nm



YEE-OW EE SANTA Billy Gonzalez, son of TSgt SUNDAY
William Gonzalez, USAF, lets go a seasonal salutation JHHIiri Ccl it
to the Old Gent at the American Legion's Kids Party. r i

... (See story and pictures, Paget 2 and 3)

PANAMA, R. r., SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1956



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SANTA AND HIS HELPERS arrive at the Legion Club with music and gifts.

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FASCINATED This little girl was one of the kids from Pan-,
ama who had no fears of Santa and gave Santa's Spanish
a work out.
Legion Brings Xmas
To Kids of Isthmus

Story by GEORGE BLACK

OPERATION
CHRISTMAS CHEER

TWO CONTENTED MAIDS with a friend (Al Gauvin) in Paja on Sunday morning.

.44

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f the Legion Kid's Party,
the girl's yo yo contest.
-

f AGE TWQ

Here he's riUMsing of th eLegion Kid's Party. Here he's running
Sunday Ainerican SiijiplwMl

Americaa Legionnaires

forces with their honorary

mander-in-Chief, S. Claus, in a
combined joint operation to bring
to the children of Panama.
Legionnaires, Auxiliary a n n e s,

Girl Scouts, Mariners, and Girl

Staters joined forces to assist San Santa
ta Santa Claus in his efforts to bring the
spirit of Christmas to all the chil

dren of Panama and the Canal

Zone.

Under the sponsorship to Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Post One of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion a committee
headed by Russ George decided
to concentrate all of their efforts
towards the poor nd needy chil children
dren children in the Republic of Panama.
To achieve this goal the assist assist-ance
ance assist-ance of the Maryknoll Sisters and

the Christian Mission of Panama
was requested to provide at least
100 children whose family were
destitute.

Those children were selected
from the Sunday Schools, locat located
ed located in Choritle, Rio Aba jo, Par Par-que
que Par-que Letevre and Panama City.
Thrnutfh tha Anurtocv nf tho fli

Joined Transp0rta;;ion Company, trans-
Com-. nnrtnt.inn for th kith wrp urn.

vided to and from the American
Legion Club, the scene of the
Christmas Party.
Al Gauvin, Pacific Vic Comman Commander
der Commander helped entertain the "special
guests" until the arrival of "San "Santa."
ta." "Santa." A special Christmas dinner was
provided for each child consisting
of arroz con polio, salad, potatoes,
ice cream, milk, candy and soda.
After their Christmas dinner
Santa, Bill. Hollowell, arrived on
his mechanized sled complete with
a "brownie band" and a full load
of toys to be distributed to the
children.
Each of the hundred children re received
ceived received one or more presents from
Santa.
Many of the uttle "tykes" at

(CONTINUED

ON PAGE C)

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SISTER MART JOSEPH EDWARDS of the Maryknoll Sisters
keeping the kids interested at the Ancon Playshed while they

wait for the bases.
" v l nf M- lii ii ii i fiit i ii

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1956



SANTA ft HIS HELPERS at the "1 P. JW"
George on Santa's knee, Al Al the Kiddies Pal on the Mike,

KIDS AT PLAY The one hi the middle was ha vine trouble getting his tin truck in opera operation.
tion. operation. This was at the needy children's party on Saturday.

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Ki i

NUEVO EMPERADOR or by its old name of Paja, was visited
by Santa on Sunday morning:. Paja is off in the bush back
of Arraiian and the kids were looking for Snta when he

THE REVEREND JARVIS of the Christian Mission
brought to, the needy children's party.

Panama

group he

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TH- .WAN responsible for the parties, "Russ" George, putting
the Panamanian kids on the buses at ncon. (The buses were
donated by Gill Transportation Co.)

THE HELPERS at the needy children's party wore gathered from the Girl Scouts, Marines
and Girls State. Shown are Patsy Fiateau, Claudia Davis and Mickey Wrlker.

SUN DAY-, JDECEMB&R- 30, 4966-

Sunday American Suppiemait



"He Seems to Be o Lot Less Rigid1

e i

2-0740
IS
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849 MAPtsON AvS. NIW Yen I7I N. V.
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foa wx month, w 0.SO JSC
' ON vtAA m m in i SO 14

TMratm t-e

AT THE LION'S CAGE
By Peter Bane Dufault
I have some sympathy for that eat
who paces, paces his pismire-
Svemented dungeon three short strides,
en blink and turn,
then blink and turn much marvelled at:
"Mama, how come he wallks like that?"
"He wants t'get out, Richie, he sees
d'monkey." But the sign belies
any specified hunger: BORN AND RAISED
IN CAPTIVITY.
Captivity. He walks because
his heart is hunting. Those soft paws,.
although they never fell thereon,
measure the breadth of Africa;
that throat and belly are athirst
for blood of bulls,
far blood of bulls; the pate eyes shine
back at the Mountains Of The Moor.
I have some sympathy for one
whose office space is small, at whom
civilization gapes because
he can't keep still,
keep still a body forged and honed
to bring the Mammoth crashing down.

A CAROL OUT OF SEASON
By Babette Dentser
Now Christmas is over,
Beards, baubles, and bells
That made of Manhattan
A great Book of Bells
Are promptly forgotten,
Save this chief of sights:
The Library Hons
in tela of lights.
In orchards of asphalt
Bleb Iruits were ablaze
That rapidly suffered
The blight of displays.
Yet remembrance will cherish,
Whatever it slights,
The Library lions
In leis of lights.
Come spring and come summer,
Come autumn, who thinks
Of bediamonded angels,
Madonnas in minks?
still, In season or out,
One ouaint vision invites:
The library lions
In leis of lights.
Courtesy of The New Yorker.

- ------ 1

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BARBERSHOP OUARTIT-How to give quickest service to
a hurried patron is expertly Remonstrated by this quartet of
barbers in Rome, Italy. One man trims the hair, tanked by
two others who give a speeded-up shave. A chiropodist rounds
out the teamwork with s pedicure.

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The Washington Merry-Go-Round

ty 0RIW flAtSON

WASHINGTON The story of Chile

how the United States permitted

British and French relations to de

teriorate to the lowest point since

1864 and the part American oil

companies and certain State De

partment officials nam to do wna

has never sees tow.

Probably the full story wiH sot

be told until eiher a Senae com

mittee subpoenas the documents
or the State Department itself is

sues a wmte paper, as n custom

ary, is years later.

However, irom unimpeachable

sources, here are seme of the

highlights and etails of this un

pertau. and tragic chapter In our

history.

T a rii lal Mj1 ssma

cenuy nan.
Hoover's company, United Geo Geophysical,
physical, Geophysical, has been retained at one

time or other bv most of the but

oil companies. He was also a di- and largely as a result of Hoover's

rector oi union im ot t.aiaorma,

The man primarily ir. charge of
American policy at this time was
Herbert Hoover, Jr., the charming,

sometimes naive acimg Secretary
of State. He was assisted from

time to time by John Foster Dul

les, then recovering from a can cancer
cer cancer operation.

Dulles at all times concurred
with Hoover in his anti-British, an

ti-French policy, and seemed per personally
sonally personally hitter against both coun

tries for going into Suez without

consulting him.
Hoover, according to his asso associates
ciates associates in the State Department,
seemed to share the anti-British
attitude of his father, who was
once excoriated by Justice Joyce
of the British High Court of Jus

tice for taking possession of the ti title
tle title deeds to a Chinese mining pro

perty by nr in force.

OIL DIPLOMAT

In any event, acting Secretary

of State Hoover did not abstain

from handling matters affecting oil

companies, as is customary in or

der to avoid a conflict of interest,

When Joseph P. Cotton was Un

dersecretary of State is the Hoo

ver Administration, Cotton disqua disqualified
lified disqualified himself from handling any

problem affecting the Dillon Read
investment firm, financier of the

Arabian-American Oil Company,

because Cotton had beer the attor

ney for Dillon Read.
When James Forrestr.l was Sec

retary of Defease, he disqualified

himself from Middle East oil deci

sions -because he had been presi
dent of Dillon Read.

Hoover has been an oil diplomat

for years. He was the on com pa
nies' ambassador to Venezuela

which has arranged a prospective
marriage with GuD Oil. Union
selling $120,000,000 of its 25 year

debentures t Gulf, which are to

be converted into Union common

stock, thus eivint Gulf a 22.4 per

cent in. rest m Unioi This would

control.

As estimated 92 per cent oi
Gulfs crude oil reserves are in the

Middle East-222 billion barrels

Only two billion barrels of Gulfs

reserves are in the Western Hemi

soheTe.

Gulf, of course, is controlled and

largely owned by the Mellon fam family,
ily, family, whose founder. Andrew. Mel

lon, was Secretary of the Treasu

ry under tooiidge and Hoover, ine
Mellon and Hoover families have

been close.

How vitally Gulf Oil was affect

ed by the Suez crisis is shown by

the stock market. Its stock drop

ped 20 points as a result of inves

tors' fears thai its huge Arabian

reserves might be jeopardised.

Yet Herbert Hoover, Jr., with

both financial and family ties to

Gulf Oil. did not disqualify him

self from State Department deci

sions affecting OH.

On the contrary he made most

of the major Middle East decisions
after Dulles became ill until
gradually the President, alarmed

at the drift, began to take a per

sonal hand.

NO OIL FOR ALLIE3

ABes Dulles, head of Central in

telligence, finally quieted Hoover's
fears and persuaded the President

mat nussia was bluffing.

However, it was on that night.

It was Hoover who primarily

laid down the policy that no oil
must be shipped to England and

France.

All during the Sue:, crisis. State

Department associates say that

Hoover was adamant in his deter

mination to appease the Arabs.
It was he who during the era

cial night conference at the White
House Nov. 5, one day before elec

tion, warned that Russia planned

war.

He was so panic-stricken that
the entire multibillion dollar oil
reserves of the Neai East would

fall into Russian bands that the

Strategic Air Command was aler.

ed, and aH atomic ships with atom-

panic, that Eisenhower rushed

stern messages to Prime Ministers

Eden and Mollet demanding that

wey cease Hostilities in Suez.
Ambassador Douglas Dillon in
Paris has now publicly admitted
the truth, despite State Department

embarrasment, that this, not de

sire nj work wun the UN, caused
the ceasefire.
Whatever the reasons, however,
and no matter bow foolish the e e-riginal
riginal e-riginal attack, the resulting cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire left the French and British out
on the worst limb in a good many
years of history, with the Canal

one-quarter occupied and three-

quarters blocked. They became

the laughing stock of the Arab

world.

It was at .bout this time that

President Eisenhower agreed to
hold a three-power cosference with
Prime Minister Eden and Premier
Mollet In Washington to repair
some of the damage done by the
Suez mess.

When H over learned of mis he

communicated with Dulles in Wal Walter
ter Walter Reed Hospital, and Dulles per persuaded
suaded persuaded the President to withdrew

the invitation already extended to

Eden.

Hoover's and Dufles s strategy

was partly to curry favor with the

Arab world, partly to punish the

rencn and British for acting with without
out without consulting the United States.

This, incidentally, was one rea

son the French and British got so

sore when Dulles in Paris last

week reserved the right to act
without consulting our allies.
Other high officials approved the
Hoover Near East policies.
In addition .to Dulles. Vice Presi

dent Nixon was plugging for close
friendship with the Asian-African

bloc So was UN Ambassador Hen

ry Cabot Lodge.

But Hoover, "the oil diplomat."

performed the chief day to -day

spadework on a policy which was
to send Anglo-American relaitons
to the lowest point since the Brit British
ish British fleet threatened to break up
the Northern blockade against the
South in 1864 and was blocked
chiefly by the. Russian fleet which,

for one whole summer, lay off

UUU RU WIU(V Ollipj nW W UUC WUWC t OUIII 111 1.1 SOI J WU

ic installations were ordered out. new Yorit naroor protecting me v v-to
to v-to sea. Inited States front England.

VMiU
f..JilL,.iili..
i f mm

SUNDAY TTF



ckefeller In Venezuela
By PETER EOSON

CARACAS, Venesuela (NBA).

Nelson Rockefeller and tats hretft hretft-ra
ra hretft-ra have invested around 12Vi mil'
Uou doBars in Venesuela ia the

pact M years in a serin of unique

experiments

local-capital department sere has

just bees evened ia Caracas to

compete with Seers.

ANOTHER

paid off was

VENTURE which

the introduction of

It has been a kind of private modern dairy tug methods, pasteu

Point Four in cooperation with the

Venezuelan government and five

of the big oil-producing compa companies.
nies. companies. The purpose has been to
raise the living standards of the

Venezuelan people, iscrease do

mestic food production, combat in inflation,
flation, inflation, aid small business, rpo rpo-mote
mote rpo-mote free enterprise and private
investment.
Nelson Rockefeller recently re returned
turned returned to the States niter inspect inspecting
ing inspecting his many enterprises here, in including
cluding including three big farms.
He has taken some bad losses.

Right at the start, for instance, be

tried to modernize the Margarita

Island fishing industry. Loans were

made to fishermen to put motors

in their boats so they could fish
farther from shore. Many of the
fishermen promptly turned to

smuggling, which was more prof
irable.

The less on this venture was over

IVt million dollars. But Mr. Rock Rockefeller
efeller Rockefeller has stuck with it, asd a

frozen fish fillet business is now
pretty well established as a new

food supply source.

THE ROCKEFELLER Brothers
got into this business development
att he invitation of the oil compa companies.
nies. companies. Inflation was sweeping the

country and the whole Venezuelan
economy was taking a beating.
Ic a crash program to Increase

local loou supplies u i tun j,
some big risks were taken to in

troduce new farming methods and

wholesale food distribution sys

terns. But Venezuela wasn't ready

for mass marketing. For one thing,

there weren t enough customers.

The population 10 years ago was

under five mlnon.

There were seme sad failures

and total losses of around 5Vi mil million
lion million dollars. Bat today the Rocke

feller assets in Venezuela arc vai

ued at about seven million dollars.
And the surviving, successful en enterprises
terprises enterprises wiU show a half million
dollar profit this year.
Among, the more successful ven ventures
tures ventures is a string of eight super supermarket
market supermarket buildings, each of whose
12 to 15 stores Is leased to pri private
vate private operator. In spite of some lo local
cal local business competition objec
tion, "sobremereados" have
raueht on. Thev are changing Ve

nezuelan buying habits, and they

are being copied. Vesezuela's first

rized milk and home deliveries.

Nelson Rockefeller personally

Doug tit out three of the farm en

terprises for tnree million dollars

Be Is experimenting on produc

tion of basic foods to make Vene

zuela self-sufficient oa things like
rice, potatoes and livestock for a

bigger and better meat supply.

In 1862 the Rockefellers formed

IBEC the International Basic E

conomy Corp. to take over the oil

company investment m these en

terprises and write off their loss

es. Later the government's share

was bought out to prevent it from

sustaining losses.
The fundamental Rockefeller i

dea, however, is to start these en

terprises, show they can be run

profitably: then stll them to Vene

zuelan private investors. This has

already been done with Rockefel

ler-built hotels. It is in the nature

of pilot-plant operation

Wi ADDITION TO these private

enterprises, the Rockefellers hive

organized m Venezuela and four
oilier Latin American countries

their American International As

soaciation AlA -r- for educational

work.

About $6,7000,000 bad been spent
here for this more philanthropic
work In the past eight years, but
it has come two-thirds from the

Venezuelan government and one

third from i.e oil companies. The

Rockefellers supply the manage
ment for around $100,0000 a year.
Here again, they plan to puTT out
of every one of these projects and
turn it over to the government aft after
er after a couple of years.
Included in the AIA program are
a nutrition education campaign to
teach personal hygiene and
healthful diet, a drinking water,
well-drilling program, a tractor o-

perators' framing center, teacher

training for 10 other vocational

schools, training for the equiva equivalent
lent equivalent of U.S. county agents and
home economics demonstration a a-gents
gents a-gents for Venezuela's rural areas,
and a supervised rural credit sys system
tem system for small farmers.

The equivalent of an American

4 H club program has also been
started for Venezuelan farm youth.

Only it's 5 V program here lor

Valor, Vigor, Verdad (truth), Ver
guenza (honor) and Venezuela.

STATtS LOSING ELECTORAL VaM""
(jObos lucTotAt von
lOTl ESTIMATED ELECTORAL VOTE 190000X1

1 1 -1 1 i

IWt ELECTORAL VOTE

ESTIMATED ELECTORAL VOTE
1

THERE'LL BE SOME CHANCES MADE On the basis of new population estimates for 19M
by the Census Bureau, there could be a shift of between 18 and 30 electoral votes resulting
tram the 1N0 census. California will gala the most, with an increase of six to eight electoral
votes, while the Northeast New York, Pennsylvania and part of Naw England loam a com combined
bined combined total at eight to 10. Census Bureau cites a movement of people from farms and smell towns
to cities. Newsmap, above, shows states likely to be affected, and the number of electoral votes
before and after the estimated changes. ;

Walter Winched In New York

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REDS HONOR WRITERS These tour new postage stamps,
issued by Communist Romania to commemorate a "Year of
Culture," honor world-famed writers. At top are Russti
novelist Feeder Dostoevski, left, and Norwegian poet and
dramatist Henrik Ibsen. Below are Britain's George Bernard
Shaw, left, and America's Benjamin Franklin,

HOLIDAY TINSEL
Yea, Santo Clans, there Is a

wrote to the New York sun M
years ago and inquired: is

7-years-70fflg Dr. t V. Dong-
r u. nrnnklvn's school

program for hospitalized chil children,
dren, children, Newsweek reports. There
to poetic justice in VU;glnia en-recr-whfch
beautifully exempli exemplifies
fies exemplifies the Christmas spirit: Bdu Bdu-eating
eating Bdu-eating And helptagandtoapped

VOUnesverB. o

. " ,,Jmnfkr she

girnaisnowa"Y
still believes in Santa.
Jean Crawford s probably an another
other another believer In Mr. Jc-Uy Hoho-

ho... After Joan compieteu i

screen iesw wie w iAt
f.mee with several studio

execs. The young lady was al almost
most almost paralyzed with fear. She
could bely speak and was un unable
able unable to think. . When exees de-
. i, InnMUMl With

her test, jou espondedwith a

WlQe-eyeu sw. j
i it ch. .anted to be an ac

tress she mumbled: "No, I want
be a dancer." When they
sought to persuade h that it
waif a great opportunity she
continued to look War and said
she wag going home for Cnrist-Sw-Cihriateias
Day, Joan
r.eived a wire from the studio

informing her that she was to
have a 5-year contract.

Human interest yarns are as
popular as holly daring the
Santa season. They
the proper sentimental touch,
of course Walter Howey (the
cyclonic editor who gave Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's journaVsm its swiftest
whirl) was once tipped that a
little girl wanstered taw
bank vault at closing time. The
vault door was shut, the time
clock went on and the tot was
trapped. .Howey soomed in into
to into action. He phoned the war warden
den warden of a penitentiary and ob obtained
tained obtained the aid of several ex expert
pert expert safecrackers. When the
Jimmy Valentines opened the
vault there was no Lttle girl
. .Howey was equal to the oc occasion,
casion, occasion, however. His yarn
stressed that the hardened
criminals wept while they
worked desperately to open the
vault. And when they learned
the child was not there, they
dropped to their knees and
gave thanks.
The yarn created a sensa sensation.
tion. sensation. Blazoned across page-one
. Uttf .mUb

was me neaaune: "nunun;
Is a Wonderful Thing."
Christmas is the year-round

industry of North Pole, Alaska.
The small village got its name
in order to reap holiday mail.
Postmaster Con Miller placed
his special North Pole stamp on

200,000 ennstmas letters ias

year. "You know, It's kind oi
funny," Miller grins, "bat after

doing this so long I irot to ieei
as if I'm Santa Ciaus. My wile
is threatening to take me to a

psychiatrist."

One of Banc's biographers

writes: "Each year at Christmas,
Bine gathers his Irishers in tow

and makes the rounds, starting

at Toluca Lake, they visit the
homes of their first neighbors
singing Christmas carols and

passing the hat around. The

money collected eroes to charity,

They go from friend's house to

fnemrs house, drop by the
homes of Bine's parents and
brothers, all the people close to
him and his family, little or big.
When they reach Bob Hope's,

the singing goes off without in

terruption. When Bin passes

me nat arouna, bod quids

"Watch it, kids. Be careful to see
he gets only his fifth and not

tnc works."

The first Christmas cards
were written and decorated by
Brit ah school children in the
lilts and sent to their teach teachers.
ers. teachers. One such card inspired Sir
Henry Cole to commission an
artist to design a card for him.
Thus originated a tradition
and an industry. P.S.: Last
year, Americans spent $150
m'Uion on Christmas cards.

The street-corner Santas are
hired by the Volunteers of

America, a non-profit service or organization.
ganization. organization. Would-be Kris Krln-

gles receive an intense 2-week

basic training: They are taught

now w act ana speak like Santa
and How To Get Along With
Kiddies. . Incidentally, each
graduate Santa receives a list of
don'ts: No alcohol onions or sa salami
lami salami on the breath; no smoking
on Jhe Job and above all, no

leaning on me caraooard chim
neys.

Lovelv Norma Shearer' llneta

bell: "If Santa niaus HmIs in

other than material things for
Christmas, may I be riven an

even greater ability to appreci appreciate
ate appreciate all that I now have."

One of the more ominous by byproducts
products byproducts of the Atomic Age
was disclosed last year by Ma Ma-cy's
cy's Ma-cy's Santa. A tot toddled ever
and confidently requested the
gift he desired most: A Gei Gei-ger
ger Gei-ger counter.
In the odd sift dep't there's
colyumist Walter Lippmann.
An interviewer once inquired

what L ppmann desired meet
for Christmas. The coljuraist's
simple reqaest: "An Island in
Maine."

At a Christmas dinner O. K

Chesterton was called upon to

uurr m tew ajfyAvytaavo www
His entire speech: "This holiday

reminds us to love our neignoon
and also to love bur enemies;
nrnhahiv heeatis thev are Gen

erally the same people."

In the U.S., Christmas comes

to 9 Bethlehems from' Connecti Connecticut
cut Connecticut to Mississippi. Many hold
special observances. The largest

is in Pennsylvania, where tne
storv of the Nativitv to retold in

the Moravian tradition 214 years

old. All Bethlehems ere deluged
with Yule mall, which is cancel canceled
ed canceled and remailed with the Beth Bethlehem
lehem Bethlehem postmark.
AAdre Msmrete, the anther,
created this holiday prayer:
"Dear Lord, give me good
health, and I will take care of
all the rest."
Twas the night before Christ Christmas
mas Christmas and the children carried
lighted lanterns in a procession
to the Trinity Church cemetery
at 155th St. and Broadway.
There they sing carols as a
tribute to a man who sleeps
eternally. .The annual lantern
parade honors Clement Clark
Moore, who composed "A Visit
From St. Nicholas."

Leigh Hunt's gift for the mind:
"Observe a little boy at a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas dinner, and his grandfather
opposite him. The old man's face
was once like that little boy's
That little boy's will be one day
like that old man's, what a
thought to make us all love and
respect one another, If not for
our fine qualities, at least for the
trouble and sorrow which we all
go through."

"My grandmother," wrote
novelist Mary Ellen Chase,
"waited for a fortnight er
longer after Christmas before
she proffered her gifts to fam family,
ily, family, neighbors and friends. By
early January, she concluded
expectation would have van
.'shed and the rapture of sad sadden
den sadden surprise would again be a a-broad
broad a-broad in the world."
It has been said that "when

a man plays with toys in July
you might question his sanity.
But when he plays with them on

Christmas he is merely charm

ing." The explanation is ouite

simple: Christmas is a holiday
for children which grownups en enjoy.
joy. enjoy. Parents want their children
to believe in Santa since they

believe in the happiness of children.

0m

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SCARED OR HAPPY? Little Jorge Alvarez couldn't make up
his mind about Santa, but he and his sisters had a food time
at the needy children's party.
S. Claus Leads Combined Operation
(Continued from Page S)

first did noc understand that the
gifts were theirs to keep, but when
assured that such was the case
the amated and joyous look on

their faces was sufficient thanks
to the Legionnaires for the many
hours spent to bring a little hap happiness
piness happiness into the hearts of these chil
dren.
"OPERATION PAJA"
Not content with one Christmas
Party the following day saw the
Legionnaires of Post One at the
village of Nuevo Emperador (bet (better
ter (better known as Paja) where once a a-gain
gain a-gain Santa was kept busy' distri distributing
buting distributing gifts, candy, food and fresh
milk to approximately 150 chil children
dren children of this small isolated commu community
nity community located between Chorrera and
Arraijan on the old Empire Road.

The children of Paja were told
ir advance that Santa (this time it
was Legionnaire Bob Knox) was
coming and many of them had
been waiting at the entrance of the
village for his arrival since sun sunup.
up. sunup. This marks the second consecu
tive year that the -American Le

gion has "adopted" the children of
Paja and provided them with gifts
and candy at Christmas time.
"OPERATION LEGION HEIR"
In the afternoon the American
Legion Club was again the scene
of still another party. This time
for the children of the Legion Legionnaires.
naires. Legionnaires. Ninety-four "Legion Heirs"
were on hand to greet Santa and
receive their Christmas gifts.
"Dan Dan" the Yo Yo Man was

on hand to perform for the chil children.
dren. children. Dan thrilled the kids with his

many skills and later conducted a
Yo Yo contest. I
After eating huge quantities of
ice cream, cake and candies the
little "Legion Heirs" sang Christ-j
mas Carols.
After entertaining over 300 chil children
dren children for two days and spending
countless hours preparing for the
three parties, Russ George and his
committee sat down with a sigh
of relief and a bottle of Scotch,
gratified thatt hers were 365 days
tiV next Christmas. .1

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jMBfii BEMEHjtJpa'aPKEBnS8HFEBEli: ijfl

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' j P5 J
PIPIIII
TW
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Ezt w" w wfe
Li 3 ioT & TTpt-
wmz: w wm
P WTT5T fTT
L-J l

HORIZONTAL.
I Poet 46 Fish-net
6 Decora- 47 Manner of
tive pav- walking
big slab 48 Besmear
10 Tart 50 Mimosa-
15 Slope ceous
19 On shield- tree
ed side 51 Mentally
20 Strange 52 French
21 English 54 A kind of
draft apple
horse 56 United
22 Orches- States
tral in- coin
strument 57 First
23 Earthy woman
matter 58 Fruit of
24 Disease palm
of the 59 Part of
skin the jaw
25 Heathen 62- -Grow old
26 Nothing 63 Softest
more 66 River in
than France
27 Devote 67 Angler
29 Biblical 69 Decline
name 70 Twisted
31 Servile cord
flatterer 73 Native
39 Theater near
box Mt. Apo
34 Ancient 74 Rescinds
Greek 78 Hush!
market 79 Harsh Harsh-place
place Harsh-place ness
36 Elysium 84 Blunder
37 Suggest 85 Sender
40 Now 88 Marsh
42 Landed grass
property 89 Born

90 Walker
92 Trick
93 Write
95 Pineapple
96 Revoke
legacy
98 Seed
100 Languish
101 Division
102 Afforder
104 Under Understand
stand Understand 106 Swiss
house
107 Alack!
109 Lazy
110 Tarry
111 Decree Decreeing
ing Decreeing 115 Sward
116 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to
bark
120 Tinge
121 Isaac's
mother
123 Take
125 Mention
126 Singing
voice
127 Heath
128 European
- language
129 Layer
of iris
130 Perceive
131 Rebuff
132 Immature
133 Repair

1 Unadorned
2 Drug Drug-plant
plant Drug-plant 3 Interpret
4 Crescent Crescent-shaped
shaped Crescent-shaped defense
work
5 Harm
6 Winged
7: Cover
inner
surface
8 Support
9 Active
10 Sought
11 Asiatic
rolled tea
12 Capital of
Latvia
13 Decree of
Sultan
14 Strip
15 Sentl.
mental
16 Incite
17 Philippine
Moslem
.18 Match
28 Law
30 Goddess
of dawn
32 Minus
34 Seed
covering.
35 South
American
snake
37 Possession
38- Desert

VERTICAL
39 CIoth
40 Dimmest
41 Deflect
43 -Of a plane
surface
44 Dash
46 Animal fat
47 Door
49 Lure
52 One dis distorting
torting distorting 53 Table
protector
55 Mixed
with
boric acid
58 Exclude
60 Long nar narrow
row narrow inlet
61 Famous
64 Letter of
alphabet
65 Walked
unsteadily
68 Malayan
gibbon
71 Groove
72 Second
smallest
continent
74 Pertain Pertaining
ing Pertaining to a
king
75 Eat away
.6 Dress
with
beak
77 Self-
satlsfled
80 Blasted

81 -Of a part
of the
akull
82 Taut
83 Ferment
86 River
flowing toi
the Elbe
87 Prompt Prompting
ing Prompting 91 Editor
94 Snug
95 Metallic
element
97 Soften
99 Manage
101 A child
103 Lifter
105 Game for
stakes
106 Tip
108 Pitfall
110 More
evil
111 Arctic
bas
112 African

river
-Brazilian
tapir
Hold
Restore

117 Grotto
118 Word of
assent
119 Head
122 High
card
124 And not

113-
114-116-

CRYPTOQUIP
VXDFQS CQROW RZOOWV RCDW YOXQVW YZFPQ
"SXOVWQ SFP O."

For The Best In Fotos & Features
. It's The Sunday American

PREPARATIONS Night before the Xmas. parties the com-
'Her sorts and wraps the gifts.

Sunday Amencm Supplement

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,. 1950-
Ml? I U Jl .if-!



Review Of The Week

WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS
ISTHMIAN

WASHINGTON The administration plans to give
its fullest attention to a Puerto Rican offer to ac accept
cept accept Hungarian refugees. The offer put forward in a
letter from the governor of Puerto Rico has been
turned over to Tracy Voorhees, the President's Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian refugee program director. Vice President Nixon
told the United Press early this week that he is sure
Puerto Rico would benefit if Hungarians many of
them skilled laborers migrate there.
Washington The united States and Mexico have
extended their agreement for importation of Mexi Mexican
can Mexican farm workers until June 30th, 1959. The agree agreement
ment agreement which would have expired December 31st
brings l undreds of thousands of Mexicans into the
U.S. each year to supplement the American labor sup supply.
ply. supply.
Havana Cuban authorities say eight more persons
have been killed in revolutionary feuding in Oriente
Province. The bodies of the eight were found today,
bringing the total of known dead to 60. The revolu revolutionaries
tionaries revolutionaries have been trying to overthrow the regime
of Cuban President Batista.
Buenos Aires A chance automobile accident on
Christmas Eve has resulted in government seizure of
a yast quantity of illegal Peronist propaganda being
smuggled into Argentina. It happened in a town in
northwest Argentina, just outside the local pollcie head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. After the aicident, two men from one of the
ars involved tried to disappear with a suspicious-looking
bundle. They were caught. .the bundle was open opened.
ed. opened. and found to contain pamphlets, newspapers,
and recordings of speeches Peron had made and sent
from his exile in Caracas, Venezuela.
Bogotft, Colombia The Colo mbian government
plans to ease its embargo on imports. A government
spokesman says applications for import licenses will
be accepted again after January seventh for indus industrial
trial industrial raw materials and some Indispensable goods.
Washington The U.S. Commerce Department in
Washington has called the attention of American
businessmen to programs of Industrial expansion in.
Brazil. The department's weeklv circular devoted Its
lead article to the mushrooming Brazilian industry.
v Buenos Aires The government of Argentina has re re-tored
tored re-tored trading in future on oats, barley, rye and lin linseed
seed linseed In the Buenos Aires, and Rosario exchanges for
the current crops. The action was another step to towards
wards towards implementing the government policy of restor restoring
ing restoring free trade in grains. This was a state monopoly
during the Peron regime.
Col6n, Panama Argentina and the free port of
Colon, Panama, have signed a new trade agreement.
Under itr-Argentlna can use Colon for storage and
distribution of its oroducts throughout Central Amer America
ica America and the Caribbean.
Buenos Aires Argentina has extended its 1945 rent
control law until next February 28th. New rent con control
trol control legislation is expected to be ready by that date.
The week's good and bad news on the international
balance sheet:
Soviet Russia announced a big shake-up In its eco economic
nomic economic nlanning administration after a five-dav meet meet-ine
ine meet-ine of the central committee of the Communist Party
of the Soviet Union.
Hungary", in the wake of its anti-Communist revolt,
faced an economic crisis which dispatches said
threatened to become a national disaster.
After long wrangling, the Egyptian arovemment a a-greed
greed a-greed to let salvas vessels under United Nattoai
supervision start c'earine th Suez Canal of shins
whVh It scuttled to block traffic in retaliation for the
British-French invasion.
In what amounted to a "Yankee, go home" vote,
the Japanese natives of Okinawa. America's greatest
Far Eastern military base, elected an anti-American
pro-Communist as mayor of the island's capital city.
Soviet Russia
Official statements issued in Moscow after the
meeting of the Communist Party Central Committee
were interesting chiefly because of what they failed
to say.
The shake-un in the economic planning set-up was
Important. Marim S. Saburov was replaced as chief
economic planner by Kikhail O. Pervukhin. Six high
rankine experts in various fields were named to aid
Pervukhin in tightening efficlencv in industry.
But no mention at all was made of problems that
must have been discussed bv the committee. These
Include Poland, Hungary and the sdmittedly grow growing
ing growing unrest among Russian university students and
workers.
It is nrettv certain that the committee must have
heard renoits from Party First Secretary Niklta S.
Khrushchev and others on relations with the "TltOist"
government of Polish Communist Leader Wlndyslaw
Gomulka. on the critical situation facing the Hunga Hungarian
rian Hungarian nuonet government of Janos Kadar and means
to get the students and workers back into line.
Hungary
The Hungarian Red eovernment was In desperate
straits. Shortage of coal for power, due to the recent
rebellion and the refusal of miners to ceturn to work,
kent industrv in a near-paralyzed state.
Kadar started drafting farmers into the mines.
Suez
Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser, after stall stalling
ing stalling for weeks, agreed to the onening of Suez Canal
salvage operations. But even it Nasser permits the
work to uroceed smoothly whirh Is unlikely it
will take weeks If not months to clear the canal.
Kamejiro Senaea. leader of the strong anti-American
element on Okinawa, was elected mayor of Nana
on a platform wjiich calls for the immediate return of
Okinawa political control to Japan. His election reg registered
istered registered the resentment of Okinawans to American oc oc-,
, oc-, cupation nd to American oceunatioh policies, prin principally
cipally principally the requisitioning of land. .'
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1956

THE UNITED STATES lost its Davis Cup tennis bid
.... and along with it apparently, the captain of the
American team.
Australia clinched its fifth Davis Cup tennis title in
six years when the 22-year-old Whiz Kids Lew Hoad
and Ken Rosewall easily disposed of veteran Vic Seizx Seizx-as
as Seizx-as of Philadelphia and young Sammy Giammalva of
Houston in the doubles match on Wednesday. The Aus Aus-sies
sies Aus-sies got off slowly, picked up steam and clearly dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated their overwhelming superiority... especially
since veteran Seixas was off form.
The doubles score: l-i, 6-1, 7-5, 6-4.
That gave Australia three straight victories, Hoad
and Rosewall having whipped Seixas and Herb Flam
Thursday's two singles become meaningless. The Amer Americans
icans Americans got permission to substitute Giammalva for Flam
against Rosewall... so Giammalva could get the expe experience
rience experience of challenge round Davis Cup play. Hoad and
Rosewall made It a 5-0 sweep on Friday when Rose Rosewall
wall Rosewall beat Giammalva and Seixas lost to Hoad.
After the match, Bill Talbert said he will probably
quit as America's Davis Cup captain. Talbert said:
"I'm not saying definitely that I'm through witn ten tennis,
nis, tennis, but it looks that way right now."
Talbert said his decision is based on personal busi business
ness business reasons.
He said it is "absurd" to say he is quitting because
of this year's beating or the dim prospects for next
year. But, his team did fose this year and the out look
isn't any brighter for next year.... even through Rose Rosewall
wall Rosewall is expected to turn pro.
The Aussies are said to have great strength in depth
behind their top two tennis players, Hoad and Rose Rosewall.
wall. Rosewall. Columbia University has picked a new coach to suc succeed
ceed succeed Lou Little.
The job goes to Aldo "Buff" Donelli. who has
coached the Boston University team since 1947. Donelli
will take over January First, when Little at the retire retirement
ment retirement age of 65 ends 27 years with the Lions.
In Donelli, Columbia gets, a winning coach and the
hint is that the school may provide the new coach with
somewhat more in the way of player material than
Little got.
Donefly served as assistant to Littfe before becoming to
Boston. Before taking the Columbia' job, he was coach
of the Cleveland Rams and Pittsburgh Steelers in the
National Football League. And, before that, Donelli was
assistant and head coach at his alma mater Duquesne
from 1930 to 1941.
First baseman Luke Easter, formerly with the
Cleveland Indians, was named the top slugger of the
International Baseball League.
Easter, now with the Buffalo Bisons, led the circuit
with 35 home runs, 106 runs baited in and 279 total
bases. His 116 strikeouts were also high for the Inter International
national International League.
Third baseman Clyde Parris of the Montreal Royals
won the batting crown with a .320 average.
The official figures released this week by league
headquarters in Montreal also disclosed that Sam Jeth Jeth-roe
roe Jeth-roe of Toronto led in runs with 105. .. Bob Wilson of
Montreal' in doubles with 43..., and Russ Sullivan of
Columbus in triples with 11.
o
Coach Buddy Parker has agreed to lake a twc-year
contract with the Detroit Lions.
Parker thus' wins his protest against a six year
string of one-year contracts. And says President Ed Edwin
win Edwin Anderson of the Lions it clears up what Anderson
called a "misunderstanding."
The misunderstanding as Anderson put it began
when the Lions offered Parker a one-year contract, just
as they have in the six years when he won three divi division
sion division titles and two National Football League champion championships.
ships. championships. Parker said no. He said coaches with records no nowhere
where nowhere near as good as his had more security in the
form of longer term contracts. He had made it plain
in advance that he wanted an agreement for at least
two years.
Directors of the lions last week voted against a con contract
tract contract for more than one year. Parker said he would
quit. The directors then scheduled another meeting for
today in Detroit and reversed themselves.
They offered a two-year contract at a slight increase
to $30,000 ... and Parker took it.
President Anderson told newsmen after the meeting
that he and Parker had had a verbal agreement. Under
that agreementr-said Anderson Parker "was satisfied
with a one-year-contract and I was satisfied that when
he no longer wanted to stay with the Lions, he was
free to leave." Anderson said that when the directors
voted against the two-year contract last week, they
weren't really aware that Parker had demanded a two two-year
year two-year contract. That said Anderson was the misunder misunderstanding.
standing. misunderstanding. Parker told newsmen after the meeting, "No other
coach in pro football has to sign a one-year contract
year after year." He was pleased with his new agree agreement.
ment. agreement. Parker said, "I am very happy to stay in De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, the finest sports town in the country."
The New York football Giants, the Detroit Lions and
the Chicago Bears dominated the 1956 United Press
All-Star Professional team.
New York and Detroit each placed five men on the
first team and the Chicago Bears had four. New York
finished the season as the Eastern Division champs and
the Bears won the Western crown. The two teams will
meet today for the National Football League champion championship.
ship. championship. The Chicago Cardinals, Washington Redskins and
Green Bay Packers each placed two men on the first
team. Pittsburgh and Philadelphia each won one berth.
The Cleveland Browns failed to win a single berth aft
ex filling seven places on the 1955 All-Star team. Los
Snotty Amman Suppkaest

0 CHRISTMAS TRADE WAS off $200,000 in Canal
Zone commissaries. No comparative figures are in
for how the season went in the Republic, but to the
shoppers themselves, it looked good. The falloff in
Canal sales was attibuted to many influences, most
of them tied in with impending cuts in commissary
customers due to the Treaty.
One voung American sailor died In an automobile
smashup and one young Panamanian woman ws
stabbed to death in an Interior village.
Otherwise the holiday was on the safe-and-sane
level, relatively. Almost four score persons were treat treated
ed treated in Panama hospitals for injuries. Seven persons
were arrested on the Zone for driving while intoxi intoxicated.
cated. intoxicated. Six were convicted.
Unexpected Christmas visitors were a dozen came cameramen
ramen cameramen wha showed up aboard the converted fisher
Paramount; They're crusing now in the Gulf of Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, trying to get an accommodating marlin and a
pack of sharks to perform for the cameras. The result
will be Hemingway's "The Old Man and Tre Sea." But
Spencer Tracy cast as the Old Man (he'll have to
thin down to make it) wasn't with the party. His
stand-in, Jack Williams, will be the Old Man for the
distant shots to be filmed here or in the Galapa Galapagos.
gos. Galapagos. Spencer's big moments will be shot elsewhere.
Canal traffic was off in November, down 45 ships
below October though 27 above the same month a
year ago. Even with the shipping strike to put a
brake on sailings, there were still 654 commercial
vessels of more than 300 tons plying through the
waterway last month.
Total transits for the first five months of this fis fiscal
cal fiscal year are also off in comparison with last year.
The fall is only about three per cent 3,321 this fall
comoared with 3425 last year.
The fail hasn't gone on lone enough to be called a
trend yet. But it may at least indicate that the
long annual upward rise in Canal business is falling
off.
Tolls dronoed too for the five months $14,790,151
against $'.5,078,034 for the 1955 months from July
through November.
Informed sources said they expected an Increase- in
freleht rates on tonnage coming from the United
States, but no announcement has come from the ship shipping
ping shipping lines.
Russian shins which once transited the Canal
without causing a rlpplear headed this way anain.
A freighter, a seafood carrier and a renair shiD are
on the "exDected" board at the shipping office of
Pavhe & Wardlaw.
Six or more refrigerated ships and a trip of tank tankers
ers tankers are also on the "due list."
Since none of the vessels have transited before, all
will be subject to detailed admeasurement.
There was mod news an 4 some promise of a
reasonably prosoerous New Year for employes of
both the Armed Forces and the Panama Co. later
in the week when announcement was made of
two wage increases.
Canal emolnves, about 10,000 of them, are getting
five-cent-Der-hour wage boosts to make un in some
wav for the loss of their commissary privileges. And
mllitarv civilian employes, about 40 of the total on
the oayroll. will get a similar wage increase.
The Canal had announced the' increase last Octo October,
ber, October, but it goes into effect today. So does the service
hikes.
Mon:y involved: About $1,000,000 for PanCanal
workers, about $160,000 for armed forces workers.
o
Reports from Washington quoted Panamanian Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Rlcardo Arias as saying that ironing out of
the problems involved in the 1955 treaty between
Panama and the U.S. will only be 'a matter of sitting
down and talking It over."
The ex-Piesident presented his credentials to Pres President
ident President Eisenhower the dav after. Christmas and told re reporters
porters reporters afterwards that President Elsenhower had
promised his full sunport for legislation next year to
implement the treaty.
The upper wooden portion of a combination
concrete-wood bulldinc in Parque Lefevre was com
pletely destroyed by fire Wednesday when a kero kerosene
sene kerosene stove blazed up and caught one of the parti partitions.
tions. partitions. Left homeless bv the Maze was Carlos Perez, his
wife and two children. Residents of the lower con concrete
crete concrete portffn had their belontr'nes soaked with
water, but there were no. casualties.
o
The jeroetrator of one of two Christmas weekend
deaths Francisco Martinet Beeerra, 19. readily con confessed
fessed confessed to the fatal stabbing of Jose Mercedes de la
Cruz at Ei Llrlo. Chorrera. on Christmas Dav, after
he was captured by nolW who tracked him down at
his hideout In the jungle.
Angeles, Baltimore and San Francisco also failed to
land a man on the first team.
New York placed halfback Frank Gifford and tac tackle
kle tackle Roosevelt Brown on the offensive platoon and end
Andy Robustelli, tackle Roosevelt Grier and halfback
Emlen Tunnell on the defensive unit.
The Bears placed end Harlon Hin, guard Stan Jones
and fullback Rick Casares on the offense and middle
guard Bill George on defensive.
Detroit placed quarterback Bobby Layne, tackle Lou
Creekmur and center Charlie Ane on the offensive u u-nit
nit u-nit and linebacker Joe Schmidt and safetyman Jack
Christiansen on the defensive platoon.
Halfback Ollie Matson of the Cardinals, end Bill
Howton of Green Bay and guard Dick Stanfel of Wash Washing
ing Washing ton rounded out the offensive eleven. The others
who won pfaces on the defensive squad were end line linebacker
backer linebacker Chuck Bednarik of Philadelphia, halfback Dick
Lane of the Cardinals and safetyman Bobby Dillon of
Green Bay.

I AGE SEVEN



4V

PAJA KIDS weren't sure the American Legion party was true. Presents and ice cream don't come

oftep to Paja,

(Sm story and pictures, Pages 2 and 3)



i i

' ta, SUNDAY
American
Comic supplement

-t

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T IF ) CWsi OKJL.V TH'I I '(THERE'S t BIG ROCK KT TH' 1 -Ov Jkrf
X6am of thV ILL jj

l KWElO YOU tOOULDN' GET j I I I f (OUERE DO VOU "771 ESSST"
BHii! j



I CASPER .HAVE YOU 40T YOUR JY YES,TOOTS. THE .SHOULD HUSBANDS HELP
SClSH I SPDIK'CLUBDYF0RTHE vfilSPEEOI WV6SWITHTHE H0U5EW()RK?"
EP COL OE L r M LA A 1 D ) LL Bf
'

7.1 HOPE YOU Y YPOTWORRYl "" 1
MMHI I n" I I

casper is a pretty
4ood speaker xd

BETTER BRUSH UP A-

BIT. I WANT MY

SPEECH TO BE

SHORT AND TO

THE POINT.

COME OVER HERE,COLONEL.
I'LL READ MY SPEECH TO

YOU WHEN X PINISH

YOU CAN HAVE YOUR

WORD IKI THE

DEBATE.

( OKAY, CHUM. 1
(LET'S HEAR JOjPfl

I ...

J3



WMHMMi

THEY'RE TAKING ME TO

THE GRANP W1TCHMAN

I'VE NEVER SEEN HIM

BEFORE THAT MEANS

ir-w r- Krirrn y 1

TO KILL ME

m

n

m

n b"'".," 1 u i r-

Mi.Wl mm M A I I 1 .'. .rnwrnm viifHni

STRANGERS, ESPECIALLY V I fBt
WoTf PO YOU KNOW- I
I THE PENALTY? gK H

'' -- -- -- r

YES THAT

UPCP DftffT

YOU STOPPEP

UADDICD

IS THE USUAL PENALTY

YOU THINK ITS TM

lkPEEN--jN A NICE;

POOtNOTO
PLACES. ANPfl

3

POWTVOO REALIZE

1 W Miwnui i

LAPY EXPLORER

T YOUR

CHASING

RSOF

UING

l

SORRY TO FRI6HTEN,

YOU PEAR, PUT I

HOPE YOU'LL

. THI3.

MANPRAKET

VYWY-YOU-.

ST7LL
TOF



oaBoy HOME

SWEET HOME.'

r i

r DAD QUICK. 3lVc VI
Jfl K METWFDOODICEY 1 1

Bkfe s t sfew.

VK IT K4T)M I'M NOT

GOING TO BED THAT

6 Ifn--

PACT

HLffl