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:
AA00010883:02431

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
'V:
BRANlFEtTICKET OFFICE
Seagrams
. oiivoli Ave. : v;
, NOW OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY
' T J?iril tie clock ietTfi
: .-'C ", i: for your convenience
; !l N'T ERNATIOKA U ; AIRWAY V ;
NEWSPAPER
mm
CANADIAN
WHISKY
Let the people know the truth and the country i$ ae" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P.t THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1957
J3rd IEAB

"" tAl,:f'.'V'.

FIVE CENTS

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. , 1. -w -imMfflfflfrif-' iffmii imMiiiinwrwniiMiinniMBMiiiiMM rrn p-fj

.Y. mntf PitnurimisTi

being filftied in Panama jungle and beach areas of Camaron) started work on the pictui,.
today Hr -Several Hollywood actors brought down for the movie. are joined by Army troops
stationed iiere who are being "loaned" to the company.

Sdme Improvement

n Vew York Subway

H'EW TORK Dec. 12 rP)-The Transit Authority; reported "some implrovemenf: 1b JJew
Tork City's ruh hour subway service today but no otajobreak in Jhe Jour-dastrlk
f .independent jMotorrnea's.iuiion., V i-;- i' TiI"

tronblitan area, posing new hazard for commuters already combatUnr massive-raf snarl.
, The weather also increased the problems of subway operation. Sanding and salting crewa

Worked throghj tbe night to;eep awucnes irm utximj uU
" f ,w..j. intn mis.

The Transit AUtnoriiy saiu mui c
men "were reporting for work than
yesterday but early morning serv service
ice service showed a perceptible improve
ment only on tne least-nara-iui m m-terborough
terborough m-terborough Rapid Transit (IRT)
system which operated at 73 per
c-t tf nbrmal, yesterday, v
i s maintenance men Who had
6.. uck in sympathy witn motormen
returned to work considerable
hnmhers today, however, remov
ing the threat of a breakdown m
BunacfTransporemofl,,--.-.
iegUtions were in prog prog-1
1 prog-1 res te setH the strike, called by
j the smell Motormen's Beneve Beneve-!
! Beneve-! nt Atsoelstion -to protott its
domination by; the giant Trans Trans-Mr
Mr Trans-Mr Warkars Union.
tt snMared certain the TWU
would win bargaining rights for
aV subway workers under the
wles set down by, the Transit Au Authority
thority Authority for an election scheduled
for. nextjjMonday, f
- 'V. i t
The mhtnrmen had already Jg
nnrnd fo the r most part Transit
AathoriW firing notices which were
aent to 300 of them Tuesday.
, The authority said It of the 17
original strikers had roturnod to
work and 20 now men from tho
Council Officers I
At faroiso Tues
" Gov.rW.U,' Potter is scheduled
to hold a? public meeting with
O'ficerss of Latin American Civic
Councils-' at Paraiso next Tuesday.
The meeting will get underway
at the "Paraise gymnasium at
4:30 p.m. -. r
- It- will be the first me et in g
With the- .officers since September
and' a number of items are on
the 'agenda, particularly in con-,
nection with the evacuation Of La
Boca and The re emergence -of
the old town of Pedro MigueL
ON THE BEACH

ffm Fettr Melntct, Aattralio liaison office? umti to
USS SCORPION, Mouo DoviduM nU Gtmdr. Tewtrt
Wnwd of Mm listvty f World War III toioixoclMd atop
Momr KoCMKk, Awrrolio't fcighett peak. -. tH4

U nJf iN, v n

warkin on the movie "The Naked and rthe

promotion list were put into m
tor man 's obs yastarday.-
Mavor Robert F. Wagner confer
red throughout yesterday with his
transit commissioners, business
leaders,- Gov. Averell Harriman
and newspaper publishers. He said
he hadn't "myself heard of any
formula that could result in a
settlement of the strike."
Transit commissioner Joseph E
O'Grady refused again to consid
er yielding to the MBA's demand
Ore-Carrier
Goes Aground
During Transit .v-
A big ore-carrier went aground
this morning north of Pedro Mi
guel near the Cuoaracha Signal
Station, but was able to puu
clear and continue her nortn
bound trip through the Canal.
The Libenan-llag ship. Har
vey S. Mudd was being assisted
bv a Canal tug when she took a
shear and went aground today.
' The 32,000-ton vessel is en
route from San Juan Bay in Pe
ru to Baltimore with a cargo of
30,000 tons of iron ore.
The 628-ft. long ship is owned
by san Juan carriers, Ltd., a Li
Denan corporation,
Dial XhickenV
Is All You Do
LONDON, Dec; 12 (UP) Per'
sons who dial "chicken" on Lon
don telephones get it by special
delivery. :,
Restaurant owner Leslie Ro-
mam discovered that the letters
c-hi-c-ke-n on the combination
letterand-numfoer dial system cor
responded to the number "-Chig
wtck 2536." He obtained the num
ber and Set up rhis chicken-by-phone
srvice. ; v,' v

Taay oo it m jIob
brickt.'ciplaiaed'
fate Tkey area it
m f lots, tht futt
aotlior brick oa top
f it m rliot rlM writ writ-mg'f
mg'f writ-mg'f ia tht nuddl."
Dtclortd Moiro,
"iirt rk people who
coma offer.'rliey
won't kaew how te
tto4 aur (raft Ther
wy he...inwlr'

'WO

4
Dead" which' is
Strike
w iud vut )-""
that the mifhnritv rhanfp its nil
that the authority change its rul
ing that one union must be select
ed to bargain for all subway em employes.
ployes. employes. '-,.,'jv--.
Defense, Civic
Croups Announce
Santa Cruz Party
The officers of the Civil De
f ense ; volunteer Corps of the
town of Santa Cruz who were
elected to serve for tho year 1958,
wm be installed at a Joint meet meeting
ing meeting with the Santa Cruas Civic
Council tpmfMTow night, j
This is also the Christmas party-meeting
for the Civil Defense
Volunteers. .. --
TheA two groups and their
guests wilt gatherat the Santa
Cruz Service Center and events
will start at 7 p.m. An interest interesting
ing interesting Drogram has been arranged
The new officers for the. Civil
ueiense volunteer uorp are:
Mrs. Ruby Wilson, zone warden;
Mrs. Hortence Critchlow. asst.
zone warden; Julian Wynter,
first aid warden, ana Miss Elena
wynter, secretary.
Young Escapee
Sentenced,
For Loitering
An escapee-from a Panama
correctional school wag found
guilty of loitering tri the Canal
Zone and sentenced today in
Balboa Magistrate's Court to
spend the next 10 davs in tail.
The youthful defendant, Dario
West. 15.. was picked up late last
night on Diablo Road, and
charged with, loitering.
It was later discovered that he
had escaped from he Correc Correctional
tional Correctional School in Chorrillo and
was being sought by the authori
ties.- ... :' v-:,"
Based on
If

Reported

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1 N. N

CHSlttack' Story K
1 I o

THE PULSE
OF "PANAMA
MINISTER of Govt, and Jus Justice
tice Justice Max Heurtematte told the
National Assembly yesterday he
was sure Gustavo Aleman, Cu Cuban
ban Cuban manager of the bankrupt El
Aguila Imperial insurance com
pany, was still hiding out some
where in the remiblic.
Heurtematte said security
forces had taken all precautions
to keep Aleman from leaving. He
said Aleman was not arrested be before
fore before he disappeared because the
order for nis arrest nad not yet
been issued.
Atty. Gen. Hermogenes de la
Rosa today said he is awaiting
the documents, promised by ex-,
President Jose Ramon Guiza Guiza-do,
do, Guiza-do, which Guizado said may
throw some light on the assas assassination
sination assassination of President Jose A.
Reman.
De la Rosa declared that as
soon as he receives the docu documents
ments documents frorri Guizado's lawyer, Dr.
FeliDe J Escobar, he will order a
new investigation by the district
attorney of the First Judicial
District, Francisco Alvarado Jr.
However,' Alvarado has re re-Quested
Quested re-Quested a aO-day leave to rest up
from the strain of the trial at
which Ruben O. Miro and six
others were acquitted.
? A morning paper predicted
today that the $60,000 collect collect-ed
ed collect-ed by a Civic Committee as ft
reward tor information' Mad'
Jng tojht apprehension fifth J
ttisossm aisamsmifl
tfl the, donors, a f 4
Tne commute neaaea oy fire
Chief Raul Arango, being sued
for the money Dy om or tne
persons who Hvided the? reward
money paid by the government
shortly after ex-President Gui
zado was tried and conylcted as
an accessory to the assassina
tion. .. yjfc.
The editor a reporter and a
photographer of the tabloid dai daily
ly daily La Hora failed in attempt to
to to the spot where a strange
object has been found in the
mountains of La Pintada be because
cause because none of the farmers in the
area would lend them horses
for the 12-mile uphill journey.
The reason: all three wejgh well
over 200 pounds each.
Leading the race for "man of
the year'r honors in a newspaper
poll being conducted by column columnist
ist columnist GRV of La Hora is Ruben O.
Miro, the alleged triggerman of
President Remon wno was ac
quitted by a jury last week.
Leadlne in the women's de
partment is imelda Sagel, one of
the two female jurors on tne
panel which acquitted Miro.
1
2
Some sources speculated today
that the jurors of the Remon as
sassination trial may not get the
SlO-a-dav bonus promised to
them by the government.
The speculation was based on
the premise that although Pres
ident de la Guardia and his caD caD-inet
inet caD-inet will aDDrove the appropria
tion it may be shelved when it
reaches the -National Assembly
for approval, because the com committee
mittee committee which will handle the ap appropriation
propriation appropriation is headed by the
same deputy who headed the in
vestigating committee of tne Na
tional Assemblv which prepared
the charges against ex-President
Guizado, Miro and tne otner de defendants
fendants defendants who were found not
guilty by the jury.

the Best-Selling Novel by Nevil Shute

m

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n alwa they've pom to a lot of troehlc oboat fhot. Fint
rep 'm joodieo.," replied ferer. "Whet aart ( book rt
they prewninar AH about hew re moke cobalt boaibt?"
mtkmA Mim "GiU fcuhUr eirlaiBa Pea Thee lanahej.

Bimfcuxe er we wfce,

NY Electrical Firm Wins
$2 Million Locks Award

The contract for the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal locks conversion work will be
awarded to the Consolidated Inter International
national International Electric Company of New
York) it was announced yesterday
at Batboa Heights.
The firm entered low bid of $2, $2,-071.412.11.
071.412.11. $2,-071.412.11. for the conversion of all
frequency-sensitive equipment of
the locks, except towing locomo locomotives,
tives, locomotives, from 25-cycle to 60-cycle op operation.
eration. operation. Nine other firms entered
bids for this work which consti constitutes
tutes constitutes the largest single contract to
be awarded on the Power Conver Conversion
sion Conversion Project.
Dodge Heiress,
Virpin Islander
To Gel Married
ST. THOMAS, Virgin Islands,
Dec. 12 (UP) Dodge heiress
Christine Cromwell and John
Warren Christensen native Virgin
Islander, applied for a marriage
license here today. Thev said they
would be married next week.
It will be the 37 -year -old
heiress' fifth wedding Christensen
is 38. Miss Cromwell, daughter of
the late Delphine Dodg and
James H. Rx, Cromwell, divorced
Raymond, Asserson Jr., former
singer and disk jockey, last Sep September
tember September on grounds of incompati incompatibility
bility incompatibility of temperament. Thev were
married at Key West,? Fla- o
n. s' TVi.tr hainiv. a
' Known to' her friends is? "Cee
Oee, Miss Cromwell has been
operating a night club here for
a uvunooa umii sue receive! a
20 million dollar-auto fortune.
She is a granddaughter of (he
late auto maker Horace Dodge,
and the daughter of former riinlo.
mat James Cromwell, first Hus Husband
band Husband of millionairess Doris Duke.
Two years ago, ahe sought
unsuccessfully a court order that
would have given her nearly 17
million dollars of her inheritance,
but ail she won from the legal
proceedings was tl0,502
Miss Cromwell was married
first at 18 to Frederick Putnam
White, of Bostoiii They were di divorced
vorced divorced in 1945. Four days after
the divorce, she was married to
Edward I. Williams Jr., of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D.C. They were divorced
in 1950 and she then was married
to Richard W. Hoffman Jr., son
of a New York psychiatrist. They
were divorced in 1952.
She has five children: two by
her first husband: one by her
second; one by her third, and one
by her fourth.
Soap Stealer
Fined $15
A Canal Zone pier employe
naid a sis fine today for 66 cents
worth of merchandise which he
stole from a shipment.
The defendant, Juan Antonio
Sanchez, 32-year-old Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian was charged with the petit
larceny of two bars of soap and
a jar of mentnoiatum wnich was
part pf a shipment in the custo custody
dy custody of the Canal's Terminal Divi
sion.
The case had been taken un
der advisement by the judge yes
terday.

One Maid Bound for Trial,

Probation; $100 Bill, Three

Two cases involving thefts by
maids working on miutai
ry posts
on the Zone were dispose
;d of
day in Balboa Magistrate's Court.'
1WT Vy ec

The notice to proceed will be
Jasued to tho successful contrac contractors
tors contractors after necessary formalities
In connection with the contract

havo boon completed.
The contractor will be required
to commence work within 15 days
after receipt of the notice to pro proceed
ceed proceed is given and will have 720
calendar days in which to com complete
plete complete the work. v
The locks conversion work will
be a complex task and the contrac
tor will be required to schedule
the work to avoid all interference
possible with normal, operations
while it is in progress, .. .
There were 423 bid items listed
in tne speculations wnicn inciuae.
m addition to the locks equipment
and machinery, the frequency-sensitive
mechanisms of the Miraflo Miraflo-res
res Miraflo-res Bridge and the lbcks caisson,
No, 2.
The contractor will bo required
to submit a proposed work sched schedule,
ule, schedule, which must bo coordinated
with tho progress of tho conver conversion
sion conversion of power generating units.
The conversion work at Gatun
Locks could be started at any time
since sufficient 60-cycle current is
available now on the Atlantic side
for domestic and industrial uses.
The conversion program on the
Pacific side cannot be started un until
til until next October when additional
units at Madden Hydro-electric
Plant have-been converted to 60-
cycle ':afW ; 'r':-'
kc!;ish Court Ihr
Youn ixouplG ft Plan
r A r li i
For Quick Marriage
EDINBURGH, Scotland, Dec. 12
(UP) Playboy Dominic Elwes
and heiress Tessa Kennedy today
lost their final bid for a quick
runaway marriage. A Scottish
court barred their wedding in
Scotland.
But Elwes received consolation
in a seoarate decision by the Lord
Chancellor of England that he
would not be extradited from Scot Scotland
land Scotland for running away with the
pretty 20-year-old girl.
four red-robed justices turned
down the couple's appeal against
temporary injunction barring
the marriage issued last week on
application of Tessa's father Geof
frey Kennedy.
Lord Clyde, lord president of the
Scottish Court of Session and
father of two children, said he
would have thrown out the injunc injunction
tion injunction had there been no "imminent
danger" of the marriage taking
place.
But Tessa and Elwes, he said,
obviously contemplated plung plunging'
ing' plunging' into immediate matrimony"
and that the "aura of publicity"
surrounding their flight from Lon London
don London had enhanced the danger.
The young couple remained be behind
hind behind locked doors m their hotei
while their lawyers presented their
appeal. Elwes has remained out
of sight since London Justice Sir
Ronal F. Roxburgh cited him for
contempt and orderedhi m jailed
for an indefinite term for con
tempt of court.
However the office of England's
Lord Chancellor announced there
was no intention of trying to seize
Elwes m Scotland for spiriting
Tessa our of England.

One of them, in which Doris B.;bank, and led them to the bank.

Brown, a
20-year-old Panama-;
to-lnian, was
r.haroe1 with ffranrl'le
larceny, was bound over for trial i
in the U.S. District Court. I
Because of the fact that the
rez. ia 17 years old, Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Morton Thomson
moved to dismiss the g-and lar larceny
ceny larceny against her. and substitut substituted
ed substituted a charge of petit larceny.
After the case was taken un
der advisement for two hours to
day. Imposition of sentence was
suspended and she waa placed on
one year probation. r
The first- theft involved a $100
bill stolen from a change purse
which waa in a suitcase lying in
the closet of Mrs. Addle Hood, an,
Albrook Air Force Base resident i
The Brown girl. Mrs. Hood tea-'
tided today, had been working
as her maid tor three weeks be
fore the theft was discovered,
Some of Mrs. Hood s clothes were
also taken, she said, and a watch,,
which was later recovered.
Police testified that the de-
Ifendant told them she had
I posited $60 of the money In a

Colon's

Chief Receives

No Such

Colon police chief Maj. Pastor Ramos said today that
his .office has never received any reports from his own:

men. or from Canal Zone nolice of Cristobal Hiok Schflor-.,fl'

, ., ;
children being attacked in

Panamanian territory.
He said that since the decision to turn the high
school building over to the Panamanian government soon
he had put more National Guardsmen on duty in the area,
mainly to forestall the theft of second equipment.
Atlantic-siders who attended Tuesday night's stormy
Town Meeting at Margarita told Canal Zone Gov. Wil William
liam William E. Potter that CHS children are being attacked by
hoodlum gangs in Colon. '4
A Panama Canal transcript of the Margarita meets
ing made available today records a speaker from the floor"
as askina Potter: "If there were a demonstration jnNew
Cristobal at any time, would you use US troops to protect
the children?"
Potter replied, according to tne transcript: "No mgtv
ter how vou feel or express your sentiments we are Jivira

in the' vicinity of o friendly

m& me- f imi :y
feelings that you have expressed to me tonight' -M' l

According to the Panama
no reference at the roughe$r
use of troops for protection
bal Hiah School.
7
Ramos explained that the Atlan
tic-side .Zonians proDamy misiuoK
. 1 J l t mwA
a campaign oy me paieum
students of Abel Bravo College in
Colon to get the Cristobal High
School building when it is turned
over to Panama.
Tho only student skirmishing
to have come to Ramos' notice
was a bruth between students of
the Abal Bravo Collage and the
San Joso College in Colon over
which of the two schools should
get the CHS building.
A woman speaker at the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita meeting stated that her boys
had been attacked recently with
out provocation by a group of
Abel Bravo students.
"This problem is making us all
hysterical," she said. I'd rather
keep my children home than have
them hurt."
Picking up the woman's own
word, Abel Bravoprincipal Victor
M. Dosman said today that the
charge "was probably made by
hysterical old lady."
He said it was completely false
to say that any students of his
school had attacked American
children attending CHS.
Dosman said that the charge
was libellous and insulting, and he
would do everything in his power
to show it to be untrue.
Eduardo Diaz Fuentes and Simon
Vega Berbey, two student dele
gates from the Abel Bravo College
presently attending a student s con-
Another. Given
$20s Stolen
The money was withdrawn and
hplno heM in ni.rir)v nf the
police.
Bali of $200 was set in this
case which was bound over .for
The second employer involved
was Mrs. Jacqueline Smith of Ft.
Kobbe. Three $20 bills were stol stolen
en stolen from her house, according to
the complaint
The teen-age defendant, Alda
Juarez, pleaded guilty to the
charge today. She told police she
took the money to buy cement
and other building material for
her father in Las Tables, in the
Interior of Panama.
Mrs. Smith noticed the money
was missing one day after the
girl left for Panama. When the
maid returned the next mora-
ins. she was carrying new clothes
she had bought
one of the conditions imposed
by the judge was that complete
restitution of Ahe "money be
made today. The other condition
was that the tirl does not vto-

de-ilate any of the laws of Panama1
or the Canal Zone.

Police

-
t.;'," L ;

Reports
New Cristobal or any other

" .. iB

.republic that I admire greatly,
Canal, Potter himself madd
- ever CZ Town Meeting to the
of children attending Crista-!
lef.r7CfHin Pan.ms' City," today em-
phaticsiiy denied the "shameful
charges" made against their fei-low-students
by "m i s 1 n formed
Margarita residents."
Spoaking an behalf of the art art-tiro
tiro art-tiro Abel Bravo atudent body,
Diai and Vega said there never
wa any antipathy on the part of -Abel
Bravo students toward the
American students in New Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. 1 .
The pair said the demonstration
Margarita rpsiHont. n v .li- 1
?.earlatbut "nd misinterpreted'
was that to which Ramos referred
an Abel Bravn rlimnn.tv.hn.
seeking preference over San Jose
College in their claims to Cristobal
High School when it is turned over
iv r aiiama.
A Panama Covtrnment spokes spokesman
man spokesman said today that Panama
considers Gov. Potter a very se serious
rious serious Individual, and does not be- '.
Iievo ho would make such a
statamant (that troops would be t
used to protect CHS children)."
CHS principal Paul L. Beck Wa
also reported today .as denying
Potter made such a statement, 4
though a parent asked the gover-
nor from the floor of the meeting
if troops would he sent as the nar-
ent had heard that communistic
students at Abel Bravo would dem
onstrate against the CHS students.
' Potter today exoressed recrrt
that such a suggestion fof usin? ';
troops) had been publicly made
and further stated that durinc
subsequent discussion at the. meet-?
ing he reminded the audience "that v
police in the New Cristobal area
is a responsibility of Panamanian
officials and that presence of. Ca-
nal Zone police with members ot
the Guardia from time to time ia "' "'-a
a "'-a concession of those authorities.
TRADE PACT OKAYED
ROME (UP) Trade exchaneea"
neiween naiy ana Kussia will to
tal 480 .million dollars during the
'our-year period, 1958-62. it was
announced officially' today. A S. f
delegation has been negotiating.-..'
'he new trade accord here for the
past several days. The pact te be 4
;ignea in nome next wees, cam.,
for Italy to export to Russia ma
i-hmery, textiles and other rfiiK
ished products in exchange for un unidentified
identified unidentified raw- materials. ; -.-'- v,"

A T H

X

i

ft



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V
THURSDAY, DECEMBER IX, 195TA

AGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

I
i

OWNBB AND PVBLISHIO BY TH PANAMA AMBMICAN Mill, INC
pounotb ev niuon nounscvkvl in teaa
HAKMODIO APIA. IOITOK
7. H BTKITT f O BOX OA. PANAMA P). P.
Tbliphons 1-0740 8 Link)
CABI.B AcDmUi PANAMBWICAN. PANAMA
COI Bll OFFICII 1S.17B ClNTKAL AVINUI MTWN 1 7 TH AND 1STN BTftKtTe
PetWIBN BmteiNTATIVIP, JOSHUA B POWIBS. INC.
S48 MAOWON Avi. Niw York. 417 i n. v.
LOCAL MAIl
PK MONTH. IN "" 70 f I. BO
POP SIX MONTHS. IN """'"" 9. SO .13 OO
PO" NM VAP. m AOVANCS IB BO 14 OO

ft

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THt RIADERS OWN COLUMN

Ths Mill Bex b sn span forum for raiders of The Pinami American
Lsftsrt ars received gratefully ind are handled In a wholly confidential

1",' If you contribute a latter don't be Impatient if ft doein't appear the

ami Clay. Lsrrert ars puomneo in rne orner receives

m.

ff

Labor NeWs
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL

Flaaa try ts hasp the lerteri limited to one pafe length.

Identiry of letter writer it held in itrieteit confidence
Thii nswipapar aiiumei no roipomibility for statement! or opinion!
xpreiied In letters from raidera.
THE MAIL SOX

Sir:

I, This is being written in me-lmeresis 01 an me momcis

1 living; on Williamson Place. We hope our governor and housing

vOinciais win reaa mis ana ao sumeinuig nuum uie snuni".

We have our doubts, but we live In hopes.
i Tn ii mriius of fit houses we have approximately 45 chll-

l-rtrpn Thpsp rp h&r.helor nuarters. We. sure have a lot of ba ch

illi elors with children.

T wonder II those who, nice the governor ana me nousms

5 officials, live in nice homes would like to raise their cnuaren
jLin thP environment of Williamson Place. There is only a alree;

in which to play, and It is typical of any city slum area. Pri-
hw. ...hsirj rf ptpn In vnnr nun rnnm. How WOUlrl the

P0 housing officials like to live in the same room with their een

pagers of different sex,

i t people witnout morais are me oiuy ones wnu iu
'rM .WA, rh nnditlnns of their own choice. This type of thing

.; can lead to the crime and juvenile delinquency which everyone

"tis so worried about these days.
,iy& We all know that many people who have two and itn'ce itn'ce-h
h itn'ce-h there is a limited num-

M ber of houses in the moderately-priced range, or which are con-

Ssidered large family quarters. But there are a lot of dupixe,
w mnA niH.t-vne pott.affes which are suitable for families. These

hSSare mostly taken by people who do not have children, but have

ff-ayears of service. Tney ao nut wisn w ua.y
fiV,pm hnncec hut. nrefer to save for retirement. This is all well

3Uand good, but at the same time people who are trying to raise
'Pt a. family and iive on a moderate salary must either crowd into
bachelor quarters or, if lucky, may after years of trying be as as-gi(fned
gi(fned as-gi(fned a new, expensive house. After the rent and utilities for
this type of house has been taken out of your salary, plus .the
commissary prices we now have to pay, there is nothing left to
Sve for educating your children.

Also bachelors who nave oeen in tne auu f 1 J," r;
Tf and suddenly decide to marry get nice houses with two bed bed-brooms
brooms bed-brooms because of their years of service. Everyone knows that
pat their late date in life they are not going to start raising a
wiSfamilv Let the housing officials take a census and see for

? themselves. .,. l ,..,,.,.

aW Bachelor quarters are all right for coupie or iw wu

Without so manv large families in tnis type oi quango, w.
&ESJfte toLtA up to be a nice area. But we res -SKSE
the e an feel the old-fashioned laws governing the as as-Signment
Signment as-Signment of quarters will never change. So I guess we will just
have to stay crowded In the garden spot of the Canal Zone
Williamson Place. Housewife

12"

I I.

SEASONAL REFLECTIONS

Sir:

ATLANTIC CITY If Jim Hof

fa's junta persists in keeping its

hands on the Teamsters Union
the nation's laobr leaders are de

termined to try and drive it off
the highways and streets of the

land.
An angered AFL-CIO has quiet
ly authorized its executive coun
cil to launch a rival trucking bro
therhood to buck Hoffa's belea

guered outfit in the next six

months.

This will mean the raising of
a multi million dollar war chest.

But the men around George Mea

ny have the money and are ready
to spend it in a showdown with
what they call the corrupt one

percent inside labor.

It will mean throwing hundreds

of organizers into the field. These
squads are available, too. At least

300 national AFL-CIO organizers

have been waiting for two years

for some sort of action.

But a national war on Hoffa

and his band depends on the cour
age of the 1,500,000 Teamster rank

and-filcrs themselves. If less than

five percent of them come to the
national AFL-CIO asking for a

clean union under leaders they

truest, they will get a charter, mo

ney and protection be the nation

al federation. If they don't stand

up. they won t get help, and Hoi-

fa will control the machinery
if he escapes the courts.
One of the most influential mem members
bers members of the eight man AFL-CIO
steering committee put it this way

while the Teamster ouster was be being
ing being discussed:

We 11 charter a new Teamster

Union jf 75,000 or 50,000 or even

25,000 teamsters come to us and

asks for a charter. That s what we

are doing with bakers. So why
not with the truck drivers? We're

not leaving the field to Hoffa. Now

it s up to the rank-and-file

This was a reference to the tens
of thousands of rank-and-file Bak Bakers
ers Bakers whose locais have revolted

against their union president, Jim

Cross. Cross Was charged with
mishandling union funds and now

is under FBI investigation. The
rebel bakers have been meeting

here during the official sessions

of their second biennial convenuo

of the merged AFL-CIO.

It is believed that this is part

of the strategy, and policy of

smashing all labor forces allied
with Jim Hoffa. Mr. Meany believs
that it was some of the Hoffa
j inta which sent "the suede shoe

ooys no the Distillery Workers

union reform convention and

Change In the Old Crossroad

( I.DAIlYWflWIHftTnril:

II f' SPPBB B W Will

1 m BBB1 BBBj ' M .. "I :t'

MERRY-

l J 1 1 W

GO-ROUND!

f AIION

. .l. .cn,tn fmm rarps and worries. A time to physically broke it up while it

I nix IS llie scaauil ui new..,- .L, .. ir rir

: AncAe A rime to renew our taun anu vds muniioreu uy uie nriruu

ICUCLl U LV 1 1 VU4 r""" .' - 1. 1 1 C

hope in the problems ahea. A time to care more xor wnai uc

i while laymg aside tne owroens oi y,"- ... T. ov fnr.

Yet American Zone employes are nevei muw., r ;
ever complaining. The word parasite is not good yet it might define
Jom. nf the employes: those who could not possibly better themselves

otherwise Whose government gives them succor along wun en engraved
graved engraved certificates of accomplishment and la .monetary 'award mere-

tM ly,. for the simple process oi luiuiuinj: ,;t ,.

Wl ti think unless they knew they were recognizee ana rewarueu.
M ef and egotism mean a great deal to them.

i Private inausiry, even ior aiuculo b uuov,
f .te such a scheme as this. They would rather employ people who

t4

It

ft;

president's aide Pete McGavin

In this- combine, Mr. Meany
also places the crowd, which has
been looting the United Textile
Workers Union, not to be confus confused
ed confused with Bill Pollock's Textile Work

ers Unio.i of America, a clean, cru crusading
sading crusading organization.

Meany revealed here that the

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) Presi

dent Eisenhower's new proposals

to exchange atomic and hydrogen

bomb information with North At

lantic Treaty allies and other

friendly countries is the result ot

a gradual shift in policy thar's

been on since 1945.

At that time the U.S. has a

monopoly on how to make atom

ic bombs. The aim was to keep

this a tight secret.
The original 1946 McMahon At

omic Energy Act put a flat ban

against exchange of this informa

tion with other countries. The pen

alty for violation was $20,000 fme

and 20 years in prison.

.But in 1949 Russia exploded its

first A-bomb. And in A U e u s t.

1953 only io months behind the

U.S. Russia exploded its first hy

drogen bomb. Since that showed

the Russians already Knew as

much as American scientists, and
more than its allies it changed

the security requirements.

Consequently, when the McMa

hon act was revised in 1954, the

leaders of the United Textile Work-lcontrol-oMnformation section was

ers lied to him about reforming considerably amended.

and instead set up an elaborate

ramer empioy scheme to "steal monev. rieht ud

Lf th.v tnnu, understand the ins and outs of their work, inose wno . ,,,

S2 h..,. H, rivino anH rnnso enl nus abl ltV to WOriC ior iunieuims

If Which they believe. The average worker in the Canal Zone is not

i here to believe in anything. Merely to get while the getting is good

V "m .u.rw. ,. ..:,:. 4 ,A hie

However, this does give the little man me auuuy w iiiufuumu ...o

It does lift him up and gives mm pnae in m
kirn the libertv to work for 'something.' That is good. It

i i.. tneones.

IT, X, 1UVCD 11 III v.' " . i

Iv-l would pay the BaiDoa tieignis jeies io iisien w u,
iu.: f i a .if toiiofioH Hiristnr is not far removed from a

Hid! CUIIIIIIOIIU. I Dcu-oouoiivu "

their command

' i u u ,uhn enffpr such hardshlDS

teep sorrow snuuiu ue icn "'"
I ... r . ... n n.i II.. J't n .hnno In live

nrhllM wnrtintf in Tnp Y.nnP 1 nPV reailV UUIl I liavc a vimiivv v

and be happy. They work in tattered clothes and their children go

hungry. Their husbands come nome ai nigm an wum um num
ki ,rH,,Mic work- thev have no strength left for another coffee

break. They can barely reach the nearest cantina.
Americans are the luckiest people in the world. Their forefathers
have provided them many things, even their own strength. They are
a symbol of what the world around them desires and covets. They
hv the answers to manv problems. It seems a shame that some

IW 0f the voters of this spirit of free dom and liberty to others do not

.3, exercise their rights in their actions towaras tnose less ioriunaie.

The isolationists may be happy in keeping tne growin oi Amenta
stagnant. Some of the Southern States have never grown up. They
are still childish in exercising their decadent and pre-historic philoso philosophy
phy philosophy upon the youth. The youth which is supposed to make a better
world for all of us in which to live.
Many people come to the Zone carrying with them the same nar narrow
row narrow minded attitudes they thought they could leave behind them.
They were looking for a new frontier but not looking far enough.
They carried their troubles with them and alienated others because
of their lack of comprehension. It is difficult for them to comprehend

a new land, a different people, a new language.
However, the American woman puts forth more sincere endeavor
to accomplish her work than her husband could ever do. The women
eem to be the only ones who so out and fight and bring forth chang

es. The little woman is a lot faster in her own way and does morelevident in the thunderous applause
than her errant husband. (during his keynote speech when
Americans have been created to gripe. They would never bejhe said;
happy unless they had a problem. Such effort does make the world) "We are not going to compro-

rn round and a hettpr nlare in which to live. Thcv could be more mi se with this evil, or anv other

K thankful than what they are but, I doubt if they would want it 'evil, because you just can't com-

"Apparently the leaders who
were supposed to be removed have
been on the payroll right up to
last Saturday," Meany disclosed.
"They weren't taking the money
directly. They raised the pay of
the organizers, who then kicked
back a portion of the increase by
sending it to a special post office
box address. Apparently there is
outright thievery. Every day we
turn up incredible evidence to
show that the business of the
top people in that office is to
steal the union's money, pure and
simple day in and day out."
There is -no doubt that if the

textile union doesn't clean up, it,
too, will be fought and finally

merged with the big and honest

lextile Wokers of America. As
policy is being made here, it is

apparent that labor s Natl, lead

ers are no longer content just to
oust the tough crowd. They want
to wreneh the members and the
territories from them as well.

Money for this clean up drive

can come out of the increased
dues, just upped a penny a
member a month, or some 1.800.-

000 annually. Or the money can

be borrowed from other unions

and departments. Meany has said
day after day here there'd be no
deals on this issue and he has
the convention with him. That was

GIVING OUT information on the
design and composition of wea weapons
pons weapons was still hroadly restricted.
But provision was made to give
allied countries information on the
size, weight and shape of atomic
weapons..
This was to permit them to
build or to possess weapons us using
ing using atomic warheads and to plan
for their own national defense.
The transfer of the actual wea weapons
pons weapons themselves and of fissionable
materials going into weapons was
still restricted.
For peaceful uses of atomic
engergy, however, the President

and the Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission were authorized to exchange

information with friendly countries

on refining and production oi
nuclear materials, reactor develop development,
ment, development, research, heaitb and safety
and industrial development.
Following this authorization
there was a great development in
nuclear weapons, The first bombs
were big tand heavy New bombs
became lighter and smaller and
easier to deliver,
Three year ago the evelopment
of "clean" atomic weapons began.
They were designed for use over
territory that American and friend friendly
ly friendly troops could occupy without
danger of radiation.

.THEY WERE also designed for
use against enemy planes and
missiles flyiiig' over 'American or
friendly territory. The clean wea weapons
pons weapons reduced the radiation hazard

fpr civilian population. Fall-out. is
locally confined and not broad

cast world-wide.

All of these develoopments have

made it desirable to give more

atomic weapons iniormation to

friendly countries for their own

protection and for America s first

line ofdefense.

Recent Russian development of

guided missiles has made greater

exchange of information almost es essential.
sential. essential. What is proposed is not a
sweeping giveaway of all of A A-mericas'
mericas' A-mericas' know-how in atomic wea weapons,
pons, weapons, nor of the weapons them themselves.
selves. themselves. The United .States propos proposes
es proposes to keep control over all nu nuclear
clear nuclear materials, whether used m
bombs or power reactors.
The atomic energy act amend amendment
ment amendment which it is now understood
President Eisenhower will present

to the New Conuress will tw a

fairly simple thing, not a detail-

easpeii-out.

It will first require that the
President make a finding that it

is in the interests of the United

States and the defense of its allies
that certain information on atom

ic weapons be given to one or
more specified countries.

otherwise

Maybe it still lifts up a head and makes one think. Maybe it
brings solace to those desirins tc better themselves knowing there
is a resson for thinking and that the rewards are great. The liberty

of intelligence, the freedo n possessed can go a long way in bringing

people together. Not for selfish purposes but for the benefit of the,P'e "nywnere.

whole.
Let this old year fade out
strive for a better tomorrow,
command.

Be thankful for whai
Progress is merely

we have
awaiting

and
our

M. R. Craws
Aguadulce

RAINBOW CITY CIVIC COl'XCIL

it

I
: f 5 Sir:

4 ,1 am not a Civic Council delegate but 1 am a resident of
Rainbow City. I hear a difference in opinion among residents

3f about this council that operates here in Rainbow City. This Is
m4 why I am asking the president of the council to answer f he
B wishes a few Questions that I would like to ask.
1. Is it true that the representative to the Governor s Cor. Cor.-4
4 Cor.-4 ference Is the person who make the decision for the Council
ti t members?
t t Is It true that the president is the one who writer all
earrespondenr for the council although he has a correspond correspond-w
w correspond-w ence secretary?
3. la it trur that the cash In the bank Is only known by
fj the president and the treasurer (because there U never a r-
port given about same to the members)?
4 4. Is It true that the council has been operating without by by-J
J by-J 4 lw" lor the last four years, and does not even know !! founda-
vtlofl-' members?
S. Is It true that there are only yes men on the committee,
and the president U the one who tells them what to do'
1 If any of this Is true, the president should shake off his
'Vsjalaors and try and learn the work tiirongb. committee work-
- .mmi V- 7 Joseph .McDonald

promise with evil."

The word is that this means no

compromise with evil forces in or
out of the AFLCIO, so long as
evil forces control working peo-

PLANE ReAOY FOR SERVICI

LONDON (UP) The turbo-prop
Bristol Britan nia w'U go into non nonstop
stop nonstop transatlantic passenger serv service
ice service between London and New York
Dec. 19, British Overseas Airways
Corp. announced today. The sched scheduled
uled scheduled service had been delayed for
months bv iring and other minor
faults in the big four-engine "whis-
pering giant." The flight are to
be once wekly in each direction
at the start.

A drip never mokes much of o
plosH,

open until
9 p.m.
NIGHTLY
MOTTA'S

PANAMA

COLON

THE REQUIREMENT would
still l' stand that the President sat satisfy'
isfy' satisfy' himself this information will

be given full security by the re

ceiving country, and will not be
leaked to an enemy country.
What is envisaged is merely

an increase in the degree of co cooperation
operation cooperation between the U.S. and

' nr"cipal allies in nuclear war warfare.
fare. warfare. For instance:

- now make? and tests its
own nuclear weapons. But the
uniieu States is restricted from
giving the British information on
clean bombs. This is considered
information the British should have

for their own defenses.
The United States cannot give
France and Germany information

on how to make even the now now-obsolete
obsolete now-obsolete Hiroshima-type of heavy

aiomrc do mo.
In other words, the United
States cannot give its allies atom atomic
ic atomic weapons information the Rus Russians
sians Russians already know ebout.

What the administration wants
it to ease these severe restrictions.

WASHINGTON Chic6 Marx,

memoer ot one of the uum iv

mous lea nil in snow Business.

'"ine our Marx iJiolhers," has

been having, trouble paying ms
taxes. He' owes 7V,itw.

ine tax laws art: written so

thai a-lexas oil maa can write

oa 27 1-2 ptr ceni of his taxes

on oil depletion; or the owner oi

tne King Hanch can depreciate a

prize bull in five years on his

taxes; or an industrial concern

can oepreciaie tne cost oi a
new lactory dt quickly as five
years n it can gei a special

lax necessity certificate.

But the tax laws are not written

to aepreciae the skills of an ac

tor woo must sweat years in front

ot the footlights or the TV ca

meras: the abilities oi a doctor

who must answer sick calls nignt

anu day; or a lawyer wno spends

years getting his training; or a
writer who pounds the typewrit typewriter
er typewriter night and day,! They aont' set
the same privileges as an -oil

man or a fancy-cattle dealer.

So Chico Marx, rising from po poverty
verty poverty on the .sidewalks of-. New
York, has gone back to poverty.
During the peak years of his
earnings he, together with Grou Grou-cho,
cho, Grou-cho, Harpo, and Zcppo were tax
ed millions. But; Chico, now 69,
is suffering' from heart, trouble.
He obtained an engagement of
the "straw hat" circuit last sum summer,
mer, summer, but became ill and had to
quit. ' ',' I

Finally the' Treasury agreed to
a compromise whereby Chico,
real name Leo C. Marx, will pay
$25,000 to be put up by his bro brothers.
thers. brothers.
After that Chico will pay Uncle

Sam any money he makes each

year above $7,000 for the next

five years. At the age of 69 it

won't be much.
Note The Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration could wipe out its debt

ceiling troubles by removing or

reducing the 27 1-2 per cent oil
depletion tax allowance. This
would give it enough money to
pay for plenty of missile research.

However,, with a fromer Texas

Oil man, Bob Anderson, now Se

cretary of the Treasury; with

Speaker Sam Rayburn and Demo

cratic leader Lyndon Johnson both
of Texas, watching tax change

in Congress; and with Texas oil
millionaires Clint Murchison and

Sid Richardson among the heavi

st contributors to Eisenhower's

campaign, this isn't likely to

happen. 1 ;
SCRAP IRON MONOPOLY

ml

YFZX

When you talk about the scrap

iron industry most people think

ot tne rusty larm machinery, tne

tin cans and other junk that's

picked up around the countryside

They don't realize the scrap

industry is so essential that our

steel mills cannot operate without
it and that the Roosevelt Cabinet
held harried meetings before

Pearl Harbor over whether scrap

shipments should continue to the

Japanese.

The fact that they did continue
was one of the scandals Of the

Roosevelt administration.
Today another scrap iron scand scandal,
al, scandal, this one an antitrust scandal,

is being probed in leisurely fash

ion by the Federal Trade Com Commission
mission Commission and the House Small Busi Business
ness Business Committee. Both are so
leisurely that a lot of small
scrap iron dealers may be out
m business before they finish.
The antitrust scandal is that one
company, alone, Luria Brothers
Company, Inc., of New York and
Philadelphia, exports around 50
per cent of all the scrap iron

from the United States.

Much of this scrap is .purchas

ed by foreign countries as a re

suit of foreign aid advanced to

them by the United States. Yet
that foreign aid chiefly benefits

one big scrap iron company, Lu Luria
ria Luria Brothers.
Even more significant, the best
deal Luria Brothers got was when
Harold Stassen was head of the
Foreign Operations Administra

tion and when, simultaneously Lu Luna's
na's Luna's -lawyer, Morris Wold ol Phi Philadelphia,
ladelphia, Philadelphia, : leading : member of the
law iirm which represents Luria,
was general counsel J6f the' Fo Foreign
reign Foreign Operations Administration.
TRIED TO SUPPRESS FIGURES
t r
Wolf is a man of excellent, re reputation.
putation. reputation. He has long been a di director
rector director of the University of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania of which SUssen was
president. He is auo a. member
of Pennsylvania's Republican y fi finance
nance finance committee. v
When Wolf was general counsel
of the Foreign Operations Admi Administration,
nistration, Administration, fOA gave a $100,000,000
loan to the European Coal ; and
Steel Community, better known
as the Schuman Plait countries in
eluding France. Belgium. Lux

emburg and the Netherlands::

These countries then turned
round and nigned an xclusivt

contract with Luria and its as

sociates for scrap iron.
It was the biggest scran iron

bonanza in the -history of the

trade, and increased Luria i' mono

poly position.

Before Stassen and hia Philadel

phia lawyer friend gave $ht $100.-

000,000 loan to the Schuman Plan
countries, Luria was exporting a
relatively small amount iiL, Amer American
ican American scrap. And wnen the House

SmaU Business Co mmitteet sought
to investigate this, Luria did its

Dest to keep the fifiuies secret.

American exports are 'supposed
to be a matter of public record.
However, here are' the figures
Luria tried to suppress, which in indicate
dicate indicate the manner in' which they
profited from he! foreign aid lean
to the Schuman Plan countries,, ne negotiated
gotiated negotiated in part by I.uria's attor attorney
ney attorney Morris Wolf and nis close
friend, Harold Stassen. i
From Oct. 1 through Dec; 1,
1953, Luria exported 13.4 per. cent
of the scrap iron rom '.he s USA
to all foreign customers.
In 1954, Luna's exports shot up
to 50.5' per cent. Of the total 600, 600,-912
912 600,-912 tons to Europe, Luria sold 543
219 tons, or 90.4 per cent.

This was the first year of ths
Schuman Plan. No other American
scrap iron company could sell to
the Schuman countries except Lu Luria
ria Luria and its affiliates. Western Steel
International and the Schiavone Schiavone-Bonmo
Bonmo Schiavone-Bonmo Corp. i
Next year, '1954, the United
States sold scrap iron valued at
$78,083,596 to the SchumSn TIan
nations, of which Luria sold 95.3
per cent. f
The total foreign aid loan was
$100,000,000; so Luria got a big
percentage of this in the year

laoa aione.

nw!i;

ma

The familiar Irish potato did i
lot originate in Ireland but)
was found by Europeans inrl
:he highlands of the Andes!1
where it grows wild today. Th
ootato was introduced into'
Spain probably in the 16th
?entury by the Spaniards re-,
turning from Peru. It is also
believed that the Spanish trad

ers brought the potato back to
North America, and that it was
also brought in at a late datef
'from Ireland, accounting for
Ks name.
' O Brltannlea it. Knryrfopfdla

Should Have Snt it fay PAA

Panomw 221 Srt No. 1243 Tot. 2-0670
(Facing f olocie Ugislaifvo)

S1J0 S7 PtT

T. f. fAA. Int.

'.i

"

Jewelry glowing with the warmth of
Cultured, Pearls
Cultured pearl jewelry, the right accent for almost any kind of
costume, tailored or dressy. You'll want some pieces for your-
self; others for gifts!

THO

DUTY

ESDBn Centrol America' m Leading Jeweler

TOnc1 161 CENTIAl AVtNUI PArtAMJ
'. --'-'it-.' i- -- 'i

C

4.



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Selector wheel for various patterns
Sews two colors at one time with double needle
Sews on buttons, makes buttonholes and
attaches zippers

With electric timer", flou flou-rescent
rescent flou-rescent lamp
Center frier on top
5 burners: 2 special sim simmer
mer simmer burners

229.95

rfown ..
Monthly

13.00
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Reg. 99.95
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Mnnthlv fi.00

Choice of Dawn Gray or Mint Green in Mother
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Table top resists heat, scratches and acid

51 Plastic covered pillow back chairs

Reg
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Additional table for only $12.95

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Sews forward and reverse
Adjustable lock knob

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Reg 134.95 47
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Big 16" oven

Automatic top ligntmg

KENMORE KEROSENE
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Down 20.00 QQ QC
Monthly .... 10.00''
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All OI porcelain cuaiuu

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t Durable materaal, colorful designs

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5.00 W

KENMORE AUTOMATIC
WASHER
Reg 269.95 )MM
Down 25.00 Crrtu
Monthly ... 12.00
Washes 9 lbs. of clothes
Full automatic cycle

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Reg 6.66

Adjustable, perforated top AdjusUble temperature

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ONLY .. ... 8.95
Our lowest price iron

: 7-J tf

FREE

17 Pc. beautiful coffee set with the purchase
of a refrigerator in any of our stores.

KENMORE Automatic Washer

Down 32.00
Monthly ....... 16.00

319.95

KENMORE WRINGER
WASHER
Reg. ,.199.95 PA
Down ...... 16.01 X30.
Monthly ....
t lbs. capacity
t wringer position.

Washes a big 8 lbs. of clothes
Two speed motor: normal, and slow for delicate
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Save water by choosing one of the many water
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Makes washing a delight, has filter for extra
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THURSDAY, BICTMBEE It 57

7

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

it

2jocial

an

erwiSe

Bu Sta

eri

Be

134,

anama

nU,

I, uLfU .r Panam. 2 0 740 3-0141 Ltu. 9:00 i 10 mlf.

in-. .nil. i -..nil.. l..iill.i,iB.iiil.Mllilftl.nfflTilmftiinniiniii iirmiir w---- Eft ..

C.Z. and an honor guard consist consisting
ing consisting of members of the 534th Mi Military
litary Military Police Company (Service)

of Ft. Clayton. A reception was
held immediately after the Ser
vices at the Tivoli .Guest House.
Sp-3 and Mrs. O'Connell plan to
leave for New York City at the
end of the month when Sp-3 O'Con O'Connell
nell O'Connell will be separated from the
service.

Mrs. Lilly Blumberg
Holds WIZO Tea

Mrs. Lilly Blum berg of Curun-

du gave a tea this afternnon for

members Of the Women's Inter International
national International Zionist Organization of

which she is president.

The tea was being held at her

home in Curunlu.

SpTAND MR&. DONALD O'CONNELL are shown following their recent wedding at Ft. Clay Clayton"
ton" Clayton" Chapel. The bride is the former Eleanor Ashley of CocoU.

LOPt DE VEGA PLAY WILL BE PRESENTED
IN JETONOR OF PRESIDENT, MRS. DE LA GUARDIA

V The Teatro Experimental de Panama will present Lope

d Veea's work "La Estrella de sevma ai ine nsuu

Jheatre on Friday in

Gttardia.
0m
AmMtador of Guattmali
Giw Dinner Party

At4Jmon Club

Tb Ambassador of Guatemala,
MasHiel Orellana Cardona will
givtf'a dinner in the Salon Chan Chan-teclere
teclere Chan-teclere at the Union Club this even-ing-for
a group of friends.

Mexican Ambassador
Gives Dspedida
The Ambassador of Mexico in
Panama, Lie. Rafael Fuentes, was
host at a dinner at the Embassy
residence last evening honoring the
Costa Rican Ambassador, Carlos
de la Espriella. who has been
transferred to Mexico.

WE

ME ITS

inl

M ,..mdjudm time l&i Ghiidtmai!

EXCLUSIVE "HOLIDAY CASE" FOR THE
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Smith-Corona silent super...

The gift that never stops giving a famous
Smith-Corona portable typewriter particu particularly
larly particularly the Silent-Super, illustrated here. Every fea feature
ture feature for big machine performance, plus the fastest
Keyset Tabulator on any portable. And now, in the
exciting, new slim-line "Holiday Case" it's a
smarter-than-ever gift, to get or to give!

&

ome m.

dee U demcuidtteited!

SOYD BROTHERS, INC.

Dr. and Mrs. Amador
Arrivo From Cuba
To Visit Daughter (-
Dr. and vMrs. Ramon Amador

arrived' on Fri." fromi Cardonas,
Cuba, to be the guests for a month
of their son-in-law and daughter,
I.t. and Mrs. David Greathouse at

the 15th Naval District.
Hensler Skatulskl
Engagement Announced

Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Hensler

of Balboa announce the engage

met of their daguter Miss Rose
A. Kensler to A-ic Gene Francis

Skatulski, son of Mrs. Virginia
Skatulski and Mr. Felix Skatulski
of Tpledo, Ohio.
The wedding eill take place on
Feb. 8.
O'Connell Ashley
Wedding
At Ft. Clayton
Recently united In the Holy

State of Matrimony were Sp-3

and Mrs. Donald O'Connell of Ft,

Clyton. A military wedding was

performed by Chaplain John V

Ettershank Jr. at the Fort Clay

ton Chapel. Mrs. O'Connell was

the former Eleanor Ashley of Co-

coh, Canal Zone and Sp-3 O Con Con-nell
nell Con-nell is with the 534th Military

Police Company (Service) of Ft.

Clayton, C. Z.
The Bride wore a gown consist consisting
ing consisting of Chantilly-type lace woven
with an iridescent thread, with
its cover up redingote of silk, with
train caucht up over the skirt in

back. The Chantilly lace cap, fing

er tip well was covered witb seed
pearls.
The maid of honor. Miss Biliie
Sue Spencer of Los Rios, Canal
Zone wore a gown patterned after
the brides' out of pink dotted
swiss and organdy. Her head piece
was a band of pink velvet leaves.
She carried a nosegay Of pink car carnations
nations carnations and white gardenias.
The bride's mother, Mrs. L. B.
Ashley, of Cocoli, Canal Zone wore
a pink lace sheath with pink ac accessories
cessories accessories with a white gardenia
corsage.
The groom's mother, Mrs. Wil William
liam William Claro of New York City wore
a blue chiffon dress witb blue
accessories.
The best man for this occasion
was Mr. Charles Ashley of Cocoli.

WW's most
feinous location

1

:000 Sensibly Meed teem
Indwd Mr CtnMtnht, TV

Vincent lepei I Orth.
v hi Mm IoMmi 6nH
"rUtT00 HOTEL
ON TIMH HUME kl UIm CITY
CaMe AMns: Hetettaff

Stores Plan To Prevent

To Exchange Christmas Gifts

By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK (UPJ-Thia is the
time of the year we rush out to

buy gifts for someone else to rush

DacK and exenange auer Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. Perhaps it's a red chiffon night

ie for an aunt who has slept in

flannels for years, or golf tees

for an uncle whose main exercise

is getting up from the table.
Whatever the reasons, the ex

changes and returns are inevita

ble. And most stores have devel

oped the philosphical attitude

that the customer usually is right
after the holidays, even if he re

turns cost money in extra person

nel and hanaJmg.

Most stores try to trim the post

holiday rush by pre-holiday ad advice.
vice. advice. Take the adjustments de

partment of Abraham and Straus.

one of the nation's largest depart

ment stores. It came vout today

with a guide to gift selection for

A Happy After-Christmas."

Select With Care
The department manager

Charles A. Binder, staid the first

rule is: "Avoid fever and flurry
and give your selections some

thought. Desperation buying

causes more returns and ex

changes than any other single

factor."

Binder, an old hand at shoot

ing the ruffled feathers of cus customers,
tomers, customers, offered these suggestions:

Plckarlr

Plans Two Meetings
AI Church of Christ

Seletini? the Christmas Season.

Become a size detective and .when ai men are. thinking of the
know measurements of the. person when all men are thinking of the
for whom your'e buying. Wrong ;birth or Christ, as the time wr
size is the number one reason for visit to the Canal Zone, visiting
returns. Don't tell the salesman, 'Evangelist Evart Pickartz wilt
"my husband is about the same. conduct two series of meetings
size as that man over there in here. He will be on the Zone tor

the grey suit. ." i fortnight.

(Continued on rare fc

Know the taste of the person

for whom you're shopping. And
don't inflict your taste on others.
Buying cuff links for a man who
hates French cuffs means your
gift goes back after Dec. 25.
Compare notes and share

Pikartz will hold his first se series
ries series at the Church of Christ in

Cristobal, starting Dec. 14 and
continuing througn Dec. 22.
His second series will be at the

Church of Christ in Balboa, and

shopping secrets with f a m i 1 y De ne.d from Dec 22 to Dee.

members and mutual friends, to h inclusive.
avoid duplication, another basic j
cause for returns. Your six-year-1 Pickartz is on an evangelistic
old niece may have waited all,t-ur of Central America.
vear for a new doll, but she We is a native of Arkansas,

would rather have a doll and awn? has received degrees from
doll wardrobe and doll furniture, ifoilege and Arkansas State Col Col-than
than Col-than to end up with three dolls, J;e. He did graduate study with
all alike. r'B University of Arkansas, and

In shopping for children, age ii"y v? on nis ma-

level is important." "Ifi too old ?-"uTu" wr -fr' u- '"

for him" is the most common w wwi.

comDlaint of mothers returning i. iu .jsywuseuBiie '"w was.oegun

mi

toys.

"Actually." said Binder, "999,

999 of every one million custom customers
ers customers have legitimate reasons for
return or exchange.'-

It s the one m the million which

gives a store as Diggest neaa-

acbe, or its Diggest laugn.
Women Make Most Returns
(Binder said women make more

returns than men, hut not neces

sarily because they are harder to
please. "They do mot of the

shODDine to heBin with." he said;

'and they have more time to

make returns.",

In the men's division, items

most frequently brought back:

Binder said, are shirts, ties, and

wallets: in the feminine aepart

ment. blouses, perfumes, com

pacts and lingerie "I don't know

why," said 3mder. nut gome

neoDle will insist on giving

black nightgown to a 65-year-old

woman."

Binder said that contrary to

many or the cannons, aaiusi

ment departments gear for the
post-holiday rush and make the

bst of it. His favorite return

was not after Christmas, but aft

er a wedding.

I looked up one day and there

was a young coupie loaaea witn

small ton of bundles,' he said

"Thev lugged the works up to the

counter, unwrapped everything

and said:

"Okay, now which of this is

yours?"

from Ulysses, Kansas, and will

include meetings in Costa Rica,
Panama, Columbia, Ecuador,. Pe Peru,
ru, Peru, ( Bolivia and Chile.
Pickartz will be working on
farther Christian development in
Santiago, Chile, for the next few
years. .

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spected inspected by the U. S. Government
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Ken-L-Ration is a complete
food. Your dog need eat nothing
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Your dog's food should be as

tasty and nourishing as your
own. So get thrifty, flavorful
Ken-L-Ration today!

Benson To Seek
Authority To Lower
Farm Price Supports
CHICAGO, Dec. 12 (UP) Secre

tary of Agriculture Ezra Taft
Benson sard todav he would ask

Congress for discretionary authori authority
ty authority to lower farm price supports
as part of an overall program to
remove the "dead hand of govern

ment from American agriculture.

Benson proposed establishing a

new scale of support on basic

farm crops ranging from 60 to 90

per cent of parity Present law
provides a minimum of 75 per cent
of parity.
Addressing the annual conven convention
tion convention of the American Farm Bureau
Federation, Benson said he did not

seek additional authority for him-

seit.

"If the Congress feels that such

discretionary authority should not

be lodged in the hands of any one
person, a oipartisan commission
might be appointed to assist the
secretary of agriculture in the de determination
termination determination of price support lev

els,' he said.
Claiming that agriculture was

being "hurt by too much empha

sis on parity ratios and rigid
formulas," Benson said he also

would propose to Congress that
farmers be allowed more freedom

in deciding what crops they would
grow and market.

'fillip?! lllWllllIllilf

is , t

bat.

ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED Miss Rose A. Hensler of

boa is shown with her fiance Alc Gene Francis Skatu
f The wedding will take place Feb.-8i ; j

Tear Gas Scatters
Peronisla Crowd
In Buenos Aires

BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 12 (UP)

Police fired, tear as bombs In Into
to Into the Luna Park stadium in
downtown Buenos Aires last

night to disperse a labor rally
which turned into a pro-Peron

demonstration.
Several persons were injured
in the stampede from the stadi

um tn Tpsrane the fnmen. Police

reported 26 persons, including

several labor leaders, were ar arrested.
rested. arrested.

The rally was called by the

leaders of the 62 unions which
recently pulled a 48-hour gener

al strike.

Police said a groun of officers

were attacked by members of the
audience when they entered the
stadium to warn organizers of

the meeting that speakers were
Infringing the decree forbidding

'Huckster1 Loses
Toothpaste Deal
- Brushed Wrong
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (UP) Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Fatt, president of the Gray
Advertising Agency, candidly ad admitted
mitted admitted In a recent television in interview
terview interview that he did not use a
client's toothpaste.
Today, it was disclosed that
White Pharmacal Co., which pro produces
duces produces Kolynos toothpaste, ,has
withdrawn its $300,000 account
from Fatt's agency.
CARE TO TRAVEL
HOLLYWOOD UP)-Actor Cor Cornel
nel Cornel Wilde has concocted a new
cocktail which he calls "The Con Constellation."
stellation." Constellation." "Four of them and you
Join outer space."

the Peronist propaganda.
When Jose Rucci. deTeenfp n

the metal workers union, called
on workers to "strike right now,"
the crowd began chanting Pe Pe-ron'a
ron'a Pe-ron'a name. After the attack on

the police officers, the tear gas
squad was ordered into action.

Ally. Gen. Prefers

More Information

To More Laws

WASHINGTON (UP)-New Atty.

Gen. William P. Rogers thinks
more information for the public

is better than more laws.

He plans to stand by the poli

cies of his predecessor on civil

hts, presidential disability and

other issues. But when it comes
to telling about them, Rogers said

he would work for a better "in

formed" public a major depar

ture.

Rogers said he will not recom

mend any hew civil rights legisla legislation
tion legislation next year, to give the present
law a chance to work.

Rogers also indicated he plan

ned no action now against alleged

agitators in the Little Rock, Ark.,

school integration dispute. He said

his thought was that "we ought

to give the Little Rock matters

a chance to rest for a while.

Holding his first news confer

ence Monday since taking over

the Justice Department reins from

Herbert IBrownell Jr. Rogers safd

school officials and citizens of

Little Rock had "handled the situ

ation very well lately."

In discussing the possibility of

new civil rights legislation, Rogers

said congress "fully debated" the
issue at its last session and wound
up passing the first federal civil

rights law smce post Civil War

days.

He also noted that the Civil

Riehts Commission set un bv the

new law was charged with study

ing tne nee for new legislation
in the field. With that in mind,
he said, a little time should be
allowed to lapse to see how well
the present law works.

Some northern members of Con

gress from both parties have an announced
nounced announced that they would press for
new and stronger civil riehts leg

islation next year. But vthey ap

peared to nave no cnance of suc success
cess success without administration sup

port.

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THURSDA". DECEMBER ,'!937

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE PTTB
rtLiA has more Novel loys!
AS ALWAYS, NEW THINGS
ARE FOUND AT FELIX
- Bring Your Children to See Oar Santa Claus Electric Signs
THE GREAT "MAX"

OPEN
TILL
9 P.M.

0

A

A

9

Completely motorized, It works entirely by remote control.

From the control board, make Max glrate 360 degrees
either way. Direct him so that he will bend and pl".k-up

metal bars (Included) with Its electro-magnetic arms. The

tower beacon lights up while the electro-magnet is worfc-

lng. Make Max move and deposit metal bars on the mov

ing assemble belts. Operate the motorized assembly bells

forward or backwards so that will unload the metal bars
on a beautifully designed truck handsomely finished In

highly shock-resistant plastic. Dimensions: length 12",

width 12", height 4ft". Work on batteries.

SEVEN CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the Engineer Division, U.S. A rmy ;Caribbean, last week were presented Department of the
Armv Suggestion Award Certificates and monetary ward3 by U, Col. Donald F. Rogers, executive officer of the division.
The awards were made In conjunction with Project Paydirt. designed for uncovering work simplification ideas resulting in
time And money saved for the Army. Pictured, from left to right, .they are: Rogers James T. Amos $25 for suggesting the
construction of a variable load utility testing tank; Roswell E. Deniing $25 for suggesting water traps for compressed air
lines- William A. Sullivan $10 for suggesting a statement! of receipt for material turned In on wdrk order; Higinio Malaye
-$10 for suggestion concerning general conditions in "lob specifications; Lawrence I. Morrell-$10 for suggesting' safety
device for sharpening planer blades; Manuel Tulloch $25 for suggesting a pulley rack arrangement installed over the plastic
tank- and Julio Torres $10 for suggesting a modification for a multlllth machine. (U.S. Army Photo)

IKE MAKES SHIFT
WASHINGTON (UP), Presi President
dent President Eisenhower has named
James W. Riddleberger the new
U.S. Ambassador to Greece, mov moving
ing moving him from his current post in
Yugoslavia, Riddleberger, ?a ca career
reer career officer at the State Depart Department
ment Department since 1929, has been ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Yugoslavia since 1953. He
will succeed former Ambassador
to Greece George V. Allen who
has been named new director of
the U.S. Information Agency.

NATIONS UNITE FOR TV
LONDON (UP) Eleven Euro European
pean European nations will m.k up by tele television
vision television for the first time to present
a special New 'Year's Eve pro program,
gram, program, the British Broadcasting
Corp. said today. Each of the na nations
tions nations cdnnected with the f 5-minute

program will originate a pan oj
it, BBC said. Performers from
Britain. The Netherlands. Austria,

Italy, Belgium, Luxembourg,

France. Switzerland. Monaco, ier

many and Denmark will take part.

STEREO
TAPE AND RECORDE R S
Priced Right
TROPELGO, S. A.
45th St. and Via Espana

Soviets, Syrians
Swap Economic
Pact Documents

MOSCOW. Dec. 12 (UP) Soviet

and Syrian leaders exchanged doc documents
uments documents here today formally put

ting into effect the Kussian pro program
gram program of economic assistance to
Syria.
The economic agreement, ar arranged
ranged arranged in October, provided long long-term
term long-term Soviet credits to Syria to
build up its industry, transport
and power "facilities.
Syrian Deputy Premier Khaled
el Azem and Soviet DeDutv Pre

mier J. I. Kuzmyty exchanged the.
ratified documents in a Kremlin

ceremony.

'"ftj

ht'd ekmt

We know exactly what men like in' sport

shirts... rtd'thatV the kind we have..,

in

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a selection so wide that you can gear

your choice to your particular mans
taste... and win his warm approval.

EVERY BUY WILL BE WRAPPED
WITH PRESENT PAPER

NOVEDADES CALIFORNIA

"The Store With The Tempting Shirts'

Tel. 2-3464

131 Central Ave.

Harriman Opens
Civil Rights Talks
With Plea For FEPC
NEW YORK, Dec. 12 (UP)
A 12-state governors' civil rights

conference opened today with a
plea by Gov. Averell Harriman
for a' Federal Fair Employment
Practices Commission to -insure
total realization of American skill

and genius in the competitive
struggle with Russia.
Harriman said in a prepared
speech that the effectiveness of

the President's committee on gov

ernment contracts "underlines the

nted for a federal FEPC. He

said the committee had failed to

establish cooperative relationships
with state and localagenles Al

though it was authonzea to ao

so by President Eisenhower in
1953.

"Without a cenuln federal In

terest in ending discrimination in
employment, the States can be

only partially successiui in tneir

efforts, Harriman saia.
"In a neriod in which the de

velopment of maximum abilities
as well as scientific talents is of

onlv partially successful in their

vital national concern, we cannot

afford to subordinate any segment
of the DODulation."

Governors of seven States and

reDresentatives of five others hav

ing civil rights statutes on dis

crimination in employment attend attended
ed attended the all-day conference which
marked the tenth anniversary of
President Truman's Civil Rights
Committee.
Truman sent a message to the
conference saying that the record
had borne out his belief that "giv

en the facts, the American peo

ple will lead the way.

. THE ADMIRER

CHICAGO (UP) Muhammed

Afaneh Mahmud of Jordan be
came an American citizen Tues

day and got a new name at the

same time. Mahmud legally

chanced his name to ,um Man

mood because "I've always ad

mired President Eisenhower." r

A

a

.

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"FIREBIRD" 99

This toy Is completely motorized and operates on batteries.

An ordinary and definitely basic human activity has been

expressed in the Firebird 99.
This automatically control board, nermits the child such

things as the Insertion of the key," the start of the Ignition
and the operation of windshield wipers. He will also be

able to turn right or left: blow the horn; adiust the rear-

view mirror, etc. Your child will take wonderful trips on

this Firebird 99.

$9.50

A J HW- j 1" y I
I I
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ELECTRICIANS SHOP
A thorouehlv eaulDDed shoD for beginners: over 500 elec

trical experiments. Includes 2 plastic control buttons with

switches, telegraph keys, wiring boards, electric motor.

buzzard, tool kit, bulbs, wire, two batteries and a tew
dozen more extra parts. Comes with a complete instruc

tion booklet.

As Illustrated $ 95

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2 CempUM landing and nxaiving wnita

This new electronic toy actually sends and receives
telegrams from house to house from room to room.
It's the ideal toy to occupy your youngsters on those
cold or rainy days diverts over-energetic minds Into
educational fun.
There is a generous supply of telegraph blanks,
rolls of telegraph tape, ink, ond wire. 1 A 05
Just plug it into a wall socket and it's

ready to operate.

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' f HURSDAY, DECEMBER IX, 195T
THE PANAMA AMKHICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
... ... .. , ..' TTTTfr 1 1

f AWE SIX
Social and Otli
tscft) motto fot iacliMlMi la

Mrs. Errant Curling
Fated At No-Host
Party At Amador
Mrs. Ernest Curling, long time
Canal Zone resident, was feted hy
a large group of her friends and
former neighbors in Pedro Miguel
and Diablo at a n& host party last
Saturday morning at the Ft. Ama Amador
dor Amador Army and Navy Club. Mrs.
Curlin; was presented with a nest
' of Chinese tables and a linen table
cloth from the group.
During the year that the Curl Curlings
ings Curlings lived in Ped Miguel, Mrs.
Curling was active in Church and
civic affairs. Shs served as super superintendent
intendent superintendent of the Sunday School,
Jjelped to found the Pacific Side
Riding Club was a member of the
5 Pedro Miguel Women's Club, and
was active in Civic Council work.
2 She is leaving on Dec. 23, and
will be followed by Mr. Curling
ifeupon his retirement early in Jan Jan-Is
Is Jan-Is uary. They will m?ke their home
'! TiVrtcfnrnnf WnriHa.

V ... i : u..1om A A 1 a v

i AuenainK weie ncicu nuici,
'Adah Boughner, Wilma Kennerd,

Caroline Stewart, Dova Antill, Ha
Crowell, Charlotte Uailtfy, Jo Dun Dunning,
ning, Dunning, Melba Fox, Madge Kleasner,
Dnmhrowskv. Bonnie Thomp

son Marguerite Bouche. Pearl

Trim, Ruth Haht, Rac Ebdon, Li Li-nor
nor Li-nor Sundherg, K-ithryn Meissner,
Sarah Wilson, Betsy Hoenke, Veta
Hatchett, Georgettu White, Vera
Phillins. nittv (Bramlett. Evelyn

Crosby, Dorothy Doherty, Bee

Mable, Ann Siover. ciare jacou jacou-son,
son, jacou-son, Etta Leisy, Lucv Braden, Ge Geneva
neva Geneva Ktnrkham. Doris Youna, Ka-

therine Kirchmier, Alice Bryan,
Alice Cnover, Mystle Black, Beth
Trout, Virginia Powell Dorothy
Webb, Katherme Krause, Mary
Lou Hall, Minnie llennen, Azzie

Holgerson, Stella Nita, r r a n
Malone, Betsy Robinson Bvrle
u7u vAUh npan. Bettv Tat. Kay

Roy,' Nellie Mounts Fostine Wom-

ble, Lin Rogers, aaran tunes,
Ruth Verner. Ines Vosburgh, Ma-

bet Dyer, Mary Boyd, Gladys
Gramlich, Jean Hill, Edna Million,
vidian rnrn Marv Esslineer. Ca

rolyn Corn, Trudie Taul, Catherine

P

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7110 BOLIVAR AVE. COLON 40
OPEN TILL 9 O'CLOCK

BROWNIE PATSY BEELER lights the candles at recent investiture ceremony of Girl Scout Troop 46, Fort Clayton. Observing
in the" back from left to right are: Gay Ellen Jones, Annette Powers, Elaine Cobb, Karne Hicks, Patricia Kyan, "ArgeHs. So So-tomayor,
tomayor, So-tomayor, Betsy Twombly, Teri smith, and Scout Leader Louise Johnson. (U.S. Army Photo)

Lowe. Mvra Walston. Kitty Sch

midt, Dlores Coffy, Irene May, C
rol Hotz, Melba Heintz, Anne Hale,
Ellen Edwars, Hattie Laird, Ro

berta Patterson and Frances Bal-tozer.

Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow
Auxiliary Will Hold
Bake Sale, Saturday
The Lt. Garvyn H. Moumblow
Auxiliary to Post No 3876, Veter Veterans
ans Veterans of Foreign Wars will hold a
Bake Sale on Saturday, Dec. 14,
at 10 a.m. at the Post Home on
14th Street in Old Cristobal 'op 'opposite
posite 'opposite the old Toyland Bldg.). Fea Feature
ture Feature of &ie Sale will be a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Booth with various items suit suitable
able suitable for- gift's will be sold.. These
items will include aprons, pot pot-holders
holders pot-holders and do'lies.

Marlin Club
Will Hold
Banquet
The Panama Marlin Club will
hold its annual banquet at the U U-nion
nion U-nion Club tomorrow n;.ght.
Tournaent prizes will be present presented
ed presented at the dinner.

Dean Martin Gets
Custody Of 4 Kids
With First Wife
SANTA MONICA, Calif., Dec.
12 (UP) Singer Dean Martin
has reached an agreement with
his firt wife, Elizabeth Ann

Martin, for custody of their four
children.
The agreement, giving custody

or uraig, 10. Claudia, 13, Emil

a, and Dena, 9, to Martin was

announced in Santa Monica Su

perior Court.
In a custody suit filed earlier,
the singer had charged that his
former wife wash "unfit" to have
custody of the children because
she had not used money he paid
her to prepare for their future.
Martin has three other chil children
dren children by his present wife. Jeanne,
a former model. Commenting on

the size of his family, he once
said, "Our dining room looks like
the mess hall at Boys Town."

Indonesia Cancels All Army Leaves:
Would Welcome US Mediation Offer

JAKARTA. Indonesia, Dec. 12
(UP) All leaves have been
cancelled in the Indonesian Army
and personnel have been ordered
to remain at their posts, an Ar Army
my Army spokesman said today.
A group of one thousand Army
veterans from Borneo have sign

ed up for a voluntary corps to

nush the Dutch out of western

New Guinea.i t was reported.

The "Indonesian Independence

Upholders" organization in Band-

.larmasm told the military admin administrator
istrator administrator of the area that the men
had asked to ba sent to the dis dis-pued
pued dis-pued territory as a volunteer
brigade."
Meanwhile an east Indonesian
nespaper, "The Irian;' charged
that th eDutch have bombed and
strafed areas of western New
Guinea to put down "national
movements" there.
An Indonesian government
spokesman said that Indonesia
would welcome a U.S. offer to
mediate its bitter dispute with
the Netherlands over control of
Dutch New Guinea.
"If the United States offered to
mediate we would be glad to ac accept,"
cept," accept," Foreign Office spokesman
Ganis Harsono said in replying to
a question by an American news newsman.
man. newsman. At the same time, Indonesian
President Sukarno cancelled a
scheduled tour of Europe and
Latin America and told the In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian people they must be
prepared to 'face hardships and
sacrifices in a showdown struggle
with the Dutch.
The developments occurred a a-mid
mid a-mid a continuing anti-Dutch cam campaign
paign campaign that has resulted in seizure
of many Dutch owned business businesses
es businesses and plantations and a growing
exodus of Dutch nationals from
Indonesia.
Ruslan Ahdulgani, chairman of
the Indonesian National Council

OUR STORE WILL BE OPEN
from 8:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.
EVERY DAY
From Dec. 9th till Dec. 24th
C. CASULLO y CIA. LTDA.
JEWELERS
COLON 45 FRONT STREET COLON

told a rally tonight that all Dutch trol of West New Guinea from

the Dutch.
The Indonesian government,
however, has made it clear1 that
it was not going to initiate any
efforts at mediation.

banks, estates, and industrial en enterprises
terprises enterprises in East Java would be
taken over "systematically" by
the government.
Eleven Americans including
women and children arrived by
air in Singapore tonight from In Indonesia.
donesia. Indonesia. The Americans were dependents

of Standard Vacuum Oil Co.

personnel in Indonesia,, 'but a
company spokesman denied that
any precautionary evacuation oi

U.S. dependents was under way.

A New York spokesman for the
oil company said its employes in
Indonesia had received no evacua evacuation
tion evacuation orders.
He said that any such persons
flying to Singapore probably were

on a vacation trip.

The Indonesian Foreign Office

spokesman said that Indonesia

would accept an American media mediation
tion mediation offer if the United States
made simultaneous approaches to
the Dutch and Indonesian govern governments.
ments. governments. It was the first reliable indica indication
tion indication that the Indonesian govern government
ment government would be receptive to me mediation
diation mediation attempts by a third par party
ty party in is campaign to gain con-

U.S. FLIERS HONORED
SAYAMA, Japan (UP) Resi Residents
dents Residents of this small village have
dedicated a memorial v tower in
honor of two American airmen
who sacrificed their lives to save
a group of Japanese farmers. Vil Villagers
lagers Villagers took this means Tuesday to
thank Lt. Harry Elliott, of Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Fla., and Lt. John Friel,
of Granji Junction, Iowa. The offi officers
cers officers were killed last month when
their B-47 crashed into the dry riv river
er river bed of the Irunia River. It was
believed they could have crash crash-landed
landed crash-landed safely rn a nearby field,
but they diverted the plane to
avoid hitting the farmers planting
barley.

" .LaattK S
1

LUCKY ROLE Already fa familiar
miliar familiar to viewers of TV as the
star of the western series,
"Maverick," actor James Gar Garner
ner Garner has yet to be seen by movie
fans in the film that started
him on the road to success. He's
shown here in the role of the
Marine captain pal of Marlon
Brando in "Sayonara." The
Warner Bros, picture, filmed in
Japan, is due to be released
in December.

GET YOUR CHRISTMAS CARDS
AT
MORRISON'S
4th of July and "J" St.

Int. Girl Scout

Visit Miraflores Locks
Through the rourtesy of R. c.
Storjcham, rhief of the Lorki Di Division,
vision, Division, 35 Pacific side Internation International
al International Girl' scouts and leaders visit

ed the Mjrafsores Locks on Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon last. t

lrom the visitors siana ana

the control tower the .girls saw
the passage of two ships in a
double lockage with Ed J. Micn-

aelis. tow leader )wno acted as

guide), explaining in detail, the
lockage process from the time
the shin entered the lock cham

ber until it passes out into the

Pacillc entrance of the Canal a
drop of 54 feet above sea level.

a-ter tne locxase me group was

taken into the control Tower

where Michaelis explained hos the

mechanical apparatuses operated

li lowemna and raising the wa

t;r (through large valves located

. i i the side and center walls) in

tie passage of both north and
south bound shins. Byron Eastman

who works in th Control Tower,

also told the group that checking
and recording of the ships

through the canal was done by

telephone formerly but a teletype

does the job now. ..

Other information imparted to
the group include the duties of

the pilots, the purpose of the tow-

.ng locomotives "mules," ana
the number used according to the

size of the ship: the flags an d

pennants the. ships carry on their

mastheads and what they sign!

fies: that Miraflores Locks is 54

feet above sea level and Gatun

Locks 85 feet, 'and that 25 to 30

ships pass through the Canal dai
ly from early morning until mid

night.

Leaders accompanying the girls

were Miss Mabel Mc arquhar.

program chairman; Mrs. Lullita

McFarquahar, president; Mrs. U

na Genore, executive director:

Mrs. Mi'dred sawyers, district
chairman; mrs. Saturna Wilson,
troop leader: Claude Walker, oub

lie relations chairman: and Cyril

Atnerley, Pacific district chair

man ibslz; wno assisted in
transporting the group to and

from per Locks. i

Marines Charged
Vifh Roadhouse
Slaying Acquitted
WILMINGTON, N.C., Dec. 12 -(UP)
District Solicitor John J

Burney Jr. said today he will not
prosecute five Marines charged

witn a roadhouse slaying for which

three other Marines were acquit

ted.

A jury deliberated three hours
Tuesday before finding the three
Marines innocent in the fatal

shooting Sept. 20 of Charles E. Sul

livan, 23. Burney had sought sec

ond degree murder convictions

The first three men tried in con

nection with the slaying during a

Iroadhouse brawl were Paul Hugh

aust, 18, Baltimore; Thomas

Powell Jr., 19, Cincinnati, and Wil

bur Carter, 20, Annapolis, Mx

They were among eight Marines

originally indicted for the slaying
but Burney elected to try only

those three at first.

inner Marines indicted were

Bobby Lee Mullins, 20, Lebanon,

Ky.; P a u 1 Joseph Dunn, 21,

Springfield, Mass.; Jerry D. Jack
Son, 20, Athens, Ala.; William L.

Johnson, 20, North Jacksonville,

Fla.; and David F. Rice, 18, Wor

cester, Mass. All eight are sta

tioned at Camp Lejeune, N.C.

th baa wnmhm lht4 rfJh ta$o-

ami etfcorwiM,-! ar mhwkm

h4 H Hm oHiw. Notices of

I JT ' r a I ThrmiBh. the rourtesy of K. mtmnm canaoi

zmtnvamnm mm m -i e. 3 i ?

& ?X.--

Woman's Auxiliary
Of Margarito
Union. Church

The regular monthly meet

the Women's Auxuiary of tn

garita Union Church w

on Tuesday, Dec. IT, t

o.m. in the reception rooi

Christmas party, with HrsJ Leroy

Barfield as chairman, wilvfollow
the devotions by Mrs. Gi if Lee.
Members are asked id attend

and bring their mission;

tributions for the familii

ion.

o tceao ?

ling ol

1

of held

f 7:30

tit The

ry con-

ei in Co-

dtavsi spu tided
COINTREAU FRAPPE

Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like it;
it is a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and very DIGESTIVE DRINK

STEREO
TAPE AND RECORDER
Priced Right
TROPELCO, S. A.
45th St. and Via Espafia

Distributors: CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.

PANAMA

COLON

WE SUGGEST;

that the perfect host should attempt to
' cater to the drinking tastes of his
guests, not his own.

We believe that every host should
have these minimum requirements
on his home bar:

A bottle of SCOTCH
A bottle of BOURBON
A bottle of RUrv -

and the necessary adjuncts to aerre th
beverage) his guests ask ior.

Your DESTILADORA HACIO'IAL; 5. A.

The Womack American Whiskey Co

Illegitimate Births
Increasing Sharply
In Vashinolon, D. C.

WASHINGTON, Dec. 12 (UP)

Illegitimacy is on the rise in the

nation's capital.
District of Columbia commis

sioners today launched a six six-month
month six-month study to see what can be

done about reducing the number of

births out of wedlock particularly
anions schoolgirls.

Officials said illegitimate births
had doubled in the past 10 years
while Washington's total annual

birth rate went up only slightly.
Welfare Director Gerard Shea
said there were 362 white .illegiti .illegitimate
mate .illegitimate births last year and 3,301 in
the city's Negro population.
Among whites, he said, there

Orchid Chapter No. 1 f.

Moots Tomorrow 1

There will be a stated inetlng

of Orchid Cbaper No. (1 ,OES at
7:30 tomorrow evenint at the
Scottish Rite Building, Balboa, C.
Z. Annual election of officers will

be held. 'ii

Refreshments will be,!S'

ved.

Nsval Officers i
Wives Club t,

'The reular 'monthly tteeimg of
the Naval Officers Wives Club for
December will be morning cof-fee-beld
at the Ft. Amador Of Of-ficers
ficers Of-ficers ClUb on Thursday Dec. 19

at 9:30. in the morning. j
The members are bringing
Christmas gifts for all of the young j
women at The Home of the Good
Shepard.
Late reservations or cancella cancellations
tions cancellations may be made by calling Mrs.
C. R. Hatv?ood at 3786 before noon
on Wednesday, Dec. 18.

Couple Suspected
Of Operating Bank

Robbery Ring
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Dec. 12 (UP)i
-Authorities captured a heavily
armed couple, suspected of operi
a ting an interstate bank robbery!
ring, in a crowd of holiday shop-!
pers Tuesday.
A cordon of 20 police and 'FBI
agents closed in to arrest Walter
Splitt, 37, and his. shapely girl
friend, Barbara Ann Jones, 20, as
the pair got into their car to leave
the busy Northern Lights shopping
center.
' I
"We would have shot it out with!

you," the sullen girl told police!

after the smoothly-executed arrest.
"We planned to if we ever got
caught."
( The hazel-eyed blonde admitted

to Capt. Tom Sawyer, chief of

detectives, the armed robbery of

a local bottling company. -I
! They are suspected in bank rob robberies
beries robberies of $54,000 in Fort Wayne;
$16,000 in Lexington, and $95,000
and $9,500 in Louisville, besides
smaller holdups in Ohio of $1,800

in Columbus, $600 in Salem and!

in Lima.

f Authorities found more than $3,

TOO in currency in one, five fifty)

and hundred dollar- bills in-4heirj

car at the time of their arrest.

They were spotted in a drag;

store, at the shopping center sipj
ping, coffee. A hastily organized
team of police and FBI men, some!
armed with shotguns, surrounded!

the entire shopping center! ana

filtered through the crowds.

Fearful of attempting the arrest!

in the drug store because of Splitt'a
past record and the fact the two

were armed, the law officers sat

in strategically-spotted cars' and

stood in nearby stores.

After half an hour, the two

emerged and walked to their car.

Police descended upon the stun

ned couple so fast they had them

searched and handcuffed before!

they could reach for their guns.

were 36 illegitimate -births per 1,

000 births in 1946 and 49 per 1,000

in 1956. Among non-whites, the
rate was 220 per 1,000 in 1946 and

269 per 1,000 10 years later.

Dr. John R. Pate, director of a

health center in southwest Wash

ington, said that between Septem

ber 1956 and last April school stat statistics
istics statistics showed 190 pregnancies a-

mong girls under 16.

Pate said his center alone had

reported 82 unwed mothers since
last September, indicating a "dras

tic" increase in illegitimacy.

t m

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.it.

t

y fiftTRSDAY DECEMBER 18, 195T ;

a

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT KE.WSPA!

r-AGE MVEfc

" """ i '"Ml "i nr-rii---i i w u minniiiiii iim'uMtj-- n n mn mi mum Miuw.ji u..jjU)UXUJIM I I'" "" ''"''""''Wi'iibmiimiiwiimmiiiiiiiiu. I Ft ''"' ' "" 'I.. pm,

. WFiW iff SUV K .f V I :

ilh iftM r. 4r uMm 1

I ri ii Mi 1 rl I is snown cutting a 50th Anniver- I KCJ. I! I LI li I I k

IP'

SPEEDSTERS AIM AT RECORD-Within a few days, a team of lour RF-101 Voodoos like
the one shown here, will auempi to break two transcontinental speed records. The quartet will
take off from Los Angeles for New York, with two of them returning nonstop to break th
round-trip coast-to-coast mark. All will be refueled in mid-air.

lr niuAD i tout tut to nn MY DUTY TO GOD AN D MY COUNTRY" From left to right are: Brownie Gay Ellen

- JonesT Brownie Patsv Beeler, Annette powers, Elaine Cobb, Karen Hicks, Brownie Patricia Ryan, Argelis sotomayor, Betsy
ftombBrownif Teri Smith and Scout Leader Louise Johnson, reciting the Girl Scout oath durnig a recent investiture
S of Troop 46, Fort Clayton. JU the ceremony the four brownies became intermediate scouts by "flying-up and.
5- theothers, including the leaders, were accepted as new scouts. (U.S. Army lhoto)

Quote Unquote

LONDON Prime Minister Har-iduce the intercontinental ballrstics

old Maciillan Ion receiving word missile. .Business as usual win

r President Eisenhower will at- not place a satellite in me sme&.

comer-

that

tend the "NATO summit

"I have lust heard that Presi

dent Eisenhower oan, after all,
com tootle meeting himself. This
ii very good news."

Substitute Mailman
Carries Tradition
A Little Too Far

4 Killed In Blast
At Arkansas Mine

' CHICAGO Banker Marriner
Ecdeg .at Salt Lake City on call call-"
" call-" ing for end of sabre-rattling in
international affairs:
"Unlesg We change our course
" and attitude toward the Commu-
nist wflrid. .the direction we both
are following must inevitably lead
to war."
" WXXAHACinfi, Tex. Senate
Majority Leader Lyndon B. John Johnson
son Johnson .on the possibility of ending the
- 40-hour week in favor of full war war-,tim
,tim war-,tim nobilrzation" to meet the So-
. .viet scientific challenge:
"The 40-hour week will not pro-

WASHINGTON The team of

six doctors after examining Presi

dent Eisenhower to determine the
seriousness of the efiects of his re recent
cent recent mild stroke:

"The President's general condi
tion was exoellent."

WASHINGTON Rep. Thomas
G. Abernathy (D-Miss) on Agricul Agriculture
ture Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft Benson's
new experimental scheme 'to put
entire farms into the soil v bank
program:
"I don't think many genuine

farmers would go for it, it ould

enu meir imp ui miming.

CHICAGO Ike Mahmood on
the reason why he changed his for former
mer former name of Muhammed Afaneh
Mahmud:
"I've always admired President

Eisenhower."

4-1.'

V

GBUnPIG)

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5 Speakers at Front
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I- COLON

KACKETT, Ark, Dec. 12 (UP)
--A coal mine explosion, a mile
town in the ground, killed four
of the six men on duty qester-

WASHINGTON, Dec. 12(UP) J11 Arkansas' deepest coal
Seldom since the days of the Pony 4
Express has the Post Office De- It was the state,s WQrst gmh
partment had a mailman such as 'disaster since an nearby mine

expioaea in mz, Killing seven

Joe Bices.

iBiggs reported to work last
night, brighteyed alert and eager
to make good. It was his second
night on the job as a substitute

employe.

The mail, already swollen by
the Christmas rush, was piling up

in the city post office building on
North Capitol Street.
It may have been that Biggs'
supervisors were busy and didn't
take much time explaining the
routine. Or it may have been, as
Assistant Postmaster Gordon
Bell suggested today, that Biggs
"wasn't listening very carefully."
At any rate, the Post Office De

partment has a '; tradition that

neither snow,- nor ram, nor heat.

nor gloom of night stays these

JcQurjers frra the swft. .comple .comple-wtidn
wtidn .comple-wtidn of their appointed rounds."

What Biggs did aeemed to fit

the 'tradition,

According to Bell, the fledgling

Dostman was told to drive a

truckload of mail bound for New
York to the Pennsylvania Railroad
freight yards where a mail ear
was waiting to take it north.
IBiggs got into the truck and
drove off into the gloomy night.
The next heard from him was
a telephone call long distance.
The truck was out of gas, he re reported.
ported. reported. What should he do?
Further inquiry disclosed that

Biggs was on the New Jersey side
of the George Washington Bridge,
just outside New York City.
Biggs was told to sit tight. An

other post office truck from New

York was sent to his rescue and
the mail got through.
Authorities here were taking no
more chances. They sent another

driver to New York to bring back

Biggs and the truck

Bell insisted that Biggs had been

"properly instructed' as to his

mission last night. He was at

loss to explain how the new re

cruit got the idea he was supposed

to drive to New York

Asked whether Biggs would have
a job waiting when he returned,

Bell said, "I couldn't answer that

until I get a statement from him."
But the assistant postmaster had
to admit one thing in the way wayward
ward wayward mailman's favor. Biggs, he

sail, "got the mail through fast

er than if he'd sent it by

freight.

the mile- deepexolosion at the

Bill Lewis Peerless mine was
thought tq have been set off hy
an accumulation of methane gas
near the deepest level of the
sloping sha.t.
The explosion occurred during
the third shiit, when only six men
are working. The mine employs
a total of 160 men.

COL. ARTHUR P. HURR, com commander,
mander, commander, Albrook Air Force Base
is shown cutting a 50th Anniver Anniversary
sary Anniversary birthday cake at the Al Albrook
brook Albrook Officers' Club recently,
during a "USAF Golden Anni Anniversary"
versary" Anniversary" dinner and dance. The
United States Air Force became
a reality with the birth of its
"grandfather" on Aug. 1, 1907,
when an aeronautical division
was established in the office of
the Chief Signal Officer. (Offi (Official
cial (Official USAF Photo).
AF 'Copters Save
Tea-Ship Crewmen
Near Casablanca
CASABLANCA, Morocco, Dec.

12 (UP) A French freighter
ran aground in heavy ga'es out

side Casablanca harbor today and
the U.S. Air Force began an im

mediate helicopter shuttle rescue.

The 8,807-ton freighter Pei Ho
split in half under the surf's im impact
pact impact when it hit a reef near the
harbor entrance at dawn.
Within three hours Air Force
helicopters from the American bas bases
es bases at Port Lyautey and Sidi Sli Sli-mane
mane Sli-mane had rescued half the 52 52-man
man 52-man crew. The shuttle service in into
to into Casablanca was still going on.
There was no report of casulties.
The freighter was returning
from Japan to le Havre with
tea and spices.

XMAS TREES ARE HERE!

1 VIA ESPASA
Tel. 3-0383

STEREO
TAPE AND RECORDERS
Priced Right
TROPELCO, S. A.
45th St. and Via Espaiia

MOTTA'S

has just
received.

Sets of Shirts and Slacks for Children
Size 4 to 7
Ladies' Gabardine, Rayon Straight Skirts
Fine leather purses
Men's Silk Ties
Men's Silk Bw Ties
Fancy Sport Shirts

MORE GOLD TO BRITAIN
LONDON (UP) Russia has de

livered its second shipment of gold

bars to England in the last 18

months. A shipment worth 7 mil

lion dollars for payment for Brit

ish exports to Russia landed here

Monday aboard the Soviet liner

Baltika.

REMEMBER:
Our Christmas Raffle.
Ask for your free tick ticket
et ticket for every $1.00 cash
purchase.

j 2,800.00

PANAMA

COLON

In all Brands

till
Cj5f Popular

1 VIA ESPAAA 5
Tel. 3-0383 Jf

ffffilflJg!t . .mi uei wmBBU i J m

wjSI?) loves w
I ''VX'ySV" fV. Mate this Christmas SMkA
' with record
l-iAf'krXM V our complete fA-
yyfr: ; "; 1 i election ot Czy -s;
J., '' "if classics. !-r55rj I ?
I 1 C Ik s m i.- i
t''-s y Vb&& An album of show jfvv v ?
vSjS W (ST f- n, moo.1 music V;
. I I I or classics B i,
V JisrtVV.- j w w alwavs makes f 1
'fSti-St COLUMBIA a i"rf' P'f :
rjV'jr I i I ;
'ZT$S Your thoughtful record gift will ?J
t'f be appreciated all year long.
''"' Mnle this a "record Christmas!" w J
4Sth St. and Via Espana - J

ALL RECORDS WRAPPED AS A
CHRISTMAS PRESENT
OPEN TILL 9:00 P.M,

3 WE WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M. J



I 1

Y
I
THURSDAY, DECEWB IE It, MJfl
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE EIGHT
m i m

. ,', niir tmmtm m & ; i ' 8 s 1 J? w '' m mJSL

I vA- vrsfr "fc? i I y fit ? l: l

t'0fi r::S( ffyj SO'" i" "-'4
':';?-- ii I

kiv rn ASSIGNED to Albrook's School for Latin America were presented certificates last weelc for completion of Air
fTiVsitv Fvtpnsion institute courses. Above, MSgt. Dennis Olson receives his certificate and congratulations from Lt. Col.
SJM. in background (1 to r) are SSgt. Louis Marquez TSRt Nelson Clark TSKt Jose Na Na-cK
cK Na-cK sJgt f Charlei ? Langlota. and MSKt. Andres Sabater. All men completed courses that relate to "S
the school. :

' iii V"' if4,1

LITTLE BO-COOSE But this wild goose hasn't lost her
j sheep. The feathered friend dropped out of the sky on a farm
near Selah, Wash., and has apparently adopted a flock of sheep
there. And unlike Mary, at only goes where the lamb goes
I while other less-finicky fowl are heading south. Let's hopt
no hunter sees the goose and cooks its you know what

Conference Backs
Stricter Driving
Licensing Needs

WASHINGTON, Dec. 12 (UP)
A public officials' traffic safety
conference today Backed unani unanimously
mously unanimously stricter driving licensing
requirements to curb slaughter
on the highways.
The conference, sponsored by
the President's committee for
traffic safety, also recommended
that safety be taught in the
schools from an early age the
same way "we teach the Bible In
Sunday school."
The proposals coincided with a
report by the American Automo Automobile
bile Automobile Assn. showing that the num number
ber number of pedestrians killed in traf traffic
fic traffic had dropped 38 per cent since
1940. It credited nedestrian safe safety
ty safety programs In many cities for
the decline.
The AAA said pedestrian fatal fatalities
ities fatalities dropped from 11,669 In 1940
to 7222 last year despite a 104
per cent- rise in population.
Non-Dedestrlan traffi cdeaths

rose 42 per cent during the same

17-year period, rne iranic saie
tv conference said state and lo

pal officials could help reduce

these totals by making it tough

er to get and keep a driver's license.

It urged all states to adopt tne

licensing requirement of tne
uniform vehicle code as a step in
reducine the present annual toll

of 40,000 traffic deaths.

Terminals Div.
Employe Retires
Alter 48 Years

CONSTANTINB PARKINSON

STEREO
TAPE AND RECORDERS
Priced Right
TROPELCO, S. A.
45th St. and Via Espana

TCDAY ENCANTO .25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Victor Mature In
" Z A R A K
William Bishop In
"PHANTOM STAGECOACH"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Double in ClnemaScope!
Kirk Douglas In
"THE RACERS"
Richard Egan In
"View From Pompey's Head"

C API T OLIO
25c. 15c.
2 Banks $100.00
at 5:30 at 9:00 p.m.
PURPLE MASK
HONDO
GUNPOINT

IV O LI

35c.

French Pictures!
EL FtfNFARRON
- Also: -LA
CAM A

R I O

25c.

15c.

Employe's Benefit!
3 Good Pictures!
THE SAVAGE
with Marlon Brando
- Also:
HIGH VENTURE
with John payne

VICTORIA
15c.

BOTH SIDES OF
THE LAW
MAN OF THE
HEART

THE

CLOUDIEST
LAW

TODAY!
Opening

PRESIDENTE THEATRE

Breathtaking adventure
filmed bv MGM on lo-

tatlon In Athens, Spain
nd Albania!

rttrt it it I Sutptni, odvtntur
and political intrigw with a girl
and a smuggltr in Albania!

u i i mi i f -1 v -fir .r wt

O.M pr...n,. L a Ss VZL'm

HfM.

in

nun

mm

After 48 years of continuous

service with the Panama canal
Co., Constantine Parkinson, veter veteran
an veteran employe of the Terminal Divi Division
sion Division at Cristobal, retired at the
end of business on Nov. 30.
Born in the City of Colon on

Nov. 12, 1894, he was first em

ployed at Sweet Water, wnicn is
now known as Fort Sherman, as
a survey flagman in 1908. ie
served as a water boy, and as a
chainman, and was subsequently
transfered to Mindi Cut as a
chainman foreman in 1911. from

1912 through a Dart ot xva, ne

,,,,11-iifrf s a breakman at Toro

Pnint Thirintf that neriod he sus

tained injures to his right kg

whiph was am Dutated. and ne

ined incaDacitated until 1915

Mp resumed work with an arti

ficial lee ai a telephone attend'

.m i Cncn Solo Dile yard office,

and later transfered as a switch
lender at Margarita, and then to

the Mount Hope fill Dredging
Division as a helper in charge of
iccinno tnnU and finally to th e

Her-eivine and Forwarding Agen-

v Tormina Is Division) in 1917

where he worked as a watchman
up to the time of his retirement.
Parkinson has contributed ex

tensively to Canal one commu community
nity community programs, and was consider considered
ed considered as one of the best solicitors
fm hp Terminals Division. For

the past many years he had been

! stationed at the main pier gate,

and had been of great assistance
to customs and police officers as
an interpreter.
He was the inventor of the
present checking system in the
checking shed, which has contri contributed
buted contributed much to the elimination of
considerable disturbances among
men in line. During the last four
years, Parkinson served as wharf wharfage
age wharfage collector for the Pa na ma
Railroad at Pier 3 in Colon,
where he handled" thousands of
dollars. During that time, he
worked harmonious with the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian police and customs, and

has been a steward for Local 900
AFL-CIO. He is a resident of
6082, 6th Street and Bolivar Avenue.

WHEW1
CHILL TWACK, B.C. (UP)-Po-lice
here are glad that one crimi criminal
nal criminal here has become a number in
stead of a name. He is Mario
Castelsveouoledesco, vho was
sentenced to 2Vi years in prison
for, breaking, entering and theft.

ot tne tiger

Cinemascope and Color

GUSTAVO RflCCf)

I
I
I

DRIVE-IN

Z TODAY

7:0
1:01

WILLIAM LESLIE
KATHERINE GRANT

In

The Night The World
Collapsed"

4
I

I

I

I
I

Tomorrow! j
POPULAR NIGHT!
11.11 per CAR!

I
I

I

FRANK SINATRA In
JOHNNY CONCHO

Gel Pay Increases
WASHINGTON. DM. 12 (UP)

The government raised th sal salaries
aries salaries of federal scientists and en-,

gineers yesterday in a move to
make government service more

attractive tor "critically needed

specialists.

The Civil Service Commission
said pay raises .totaling 22 million

dollars a year would become ef

fective late this month for 48,000

scientific and engineering employ

es now on the rolls.

An additional $3,500,000 a year

will go to pay the salaries of more

than 4,000 new technicians and re

searchers who will be employed

in the next 12 months.

-The scientific pay raise was the
latest in a series of steps to meet
Russia's space-age challenge. The

Civil Service Commission said the

government was "unable to obtain

critically needed scientists and en-.

gineers m sufficient supply at pres
ent rates."

The raises will range from $135

to $1,080 a year in live of six civil

service classifications. This will

brine salaries to a new range of

from $4,890 to $13,835 in these cate

gories. The sixth top classification

will be unchanged at $16,000.

This means the top salary per permitted
mitted permitted by law will be paid in each
civil service grade, regardless of
length of service. Newly hired
scientists and engineers will draw
top pay for their grade immediate immediately,
ly, immediately, without the usual annual step-ups.

mm

. By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Serriee

Sex Offender Found
With Girl Is Clue
In Ridolph Mystery
ROCKFORD. HI., Dec. 12 (UP)

Authorities today sought to link
a convicted sex offender accused
of molesting a nine-year-old girl
with the mysterious disappearance
of Maria Ridulph.

FBI agents and police were led

to the ex-convict's hideaway, an
empty stone building on an aban

doned military reservation 14 miles
south of here by the little girl

found sleeping in a car with Don

ald Arbuckle, 34.

A preliminary 1 n v e stigation

showed nothing to identify Arbuc

kle with the Ridulph case, agents
said, but they was stocked with
photographs of nude children, some
in oblcene poses.

Police said the arrest of Arbuc

kle was the first possible break in
the case of the missing seven-year-old
Ridulph girl. Maria dis disappeared
appeared disappeared from near her Sycamore,

111. home with a man known as

"Johnny" Tuesday night a week
ago.

Arbuckle was arrested when he

and the nine-year-old girl, who
had been missing 12 hours, were

found sleeping in his car, he in

the front seat, she in the back.

Police said Arbuckle denied

touching the girl at first, saying

that he had only taken her to a

movie and for a ride. He later ad admitted
mitted admitted molesting her and was
charged with statutory rape, con contributing
tributing contributing to the delinquency of a

minor, and taking indecent liber

ties with a child, police said.

NORTH (D) II
AAli
VK2
A 101
KQ1075
WE8T CAST,
AKQJ7 A10I42
VQ10 43 VS9
J74 qiij:
2 443
. SOUTH
VAJ!7
KS
AJM
Both vulnerable
Nartb Eaat 8otk Wert
1 N.T. Pats 2 4 Pass
2 V Pass 3 4b Pass
4 N.T. Pass SV Paw

1 0 4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead A K

j

North's one no-trump opemng

was standard in spite of his five
card club suit. South's two dia

mond response was the Jacoby

transfer and showed a heart suit of
at least five cards.

North's rebid to two hearts was

automatic and South bid three
clubs. In the JTB system the bid

of a second suit by responder is a

force to game and naturally
enough it shows a pretty good

hand and a two-suiter of sorts.

Ivan Erdos of Los Angeles who

sat North looked over his hand
carefully. He only held IS high
card points but they were almost

all aces and kings. Also he had
just the right cards for a club
slam.
Ivan also knew just how to get
to the slam if there was one. He
bid four no-trump. In the JTB this
bid is Blackwood except that the
responder is allowed to pass if he
feels that a slam is impossible.
In this instance South knew that
a slam was possible. He only held
13 high card points but he had good

distribution and two aces and a
king. South was only too pleased
to show both his aces by a five
heart bid.
Ivan closed the bidding with six

clubs. Even though he knew his
side held all the aces he did not

want to be in seven. Actually seven

would not have been too bad a

contract although, on account of

the bad heart break, it would not

have made. As for six it was a
wrap-up. With trumps breaking
two-two and no singleton any place
Ivan could have made it on almost
any line of play.

iniirinifcMw iimiii iiiwwuwuinri iMMiiitwtimwwiiiiKiiiiiiii ubwimumiiii'Ihhmiimiiiiwm

JULIO A. PARDO, supply records specialist. Base Supply al
Albrook AFB receives congratulations from MaJ. Clare nci w.
Stephenson, base supply officer, for completion of the exten extension
sion extension Course Institute'! supply officer' course, tyman s.pates,
administrative assistant to Stephenson, observes the nrwenta nrwenta-tlon.
tlon. nrwenta-tlon. The Extension Institute offers courses to USAF nulttdry
and civilian personnel in many fields important to maintaining maintaining-top
top maintaining-top efficiency in the Unted States Af Force. 1
(Official USAF Photo)

This Disc Firm
( 1

Has Two Sides

NEW YORK (NEA) The prob

lem of being in two places at the
fame time has been solved. You

simply have to be two people
two people like the two heads of
Roulette Records. Hugo Peretti

and Luigi Creatore, who thing
like on everything.

Thev can thus do two thing

at the same time. One can be in

the office, one supervising a re

cord session. One can-Jbe in New

York, one in Nashville. On can

be home sick. the other running

the whole works. And the hit rec

ords keep pouring out, without

interruption.

TO PI OHT CUTS
WASHINGTON (UP)-Rep. John
D. Dingell (D-Mrch.-) says he will
fight any attempt to cut govern government
ment government "humanitarian programs"
next year to save money for satel satellite
lite satellite and missile development. Din Dingell
gell Dingell said in a statement it w6uld
be "false economy" to reduce

such programs as old age assist assistance,
ance, assistance, school lunches, disabled vet veterans
erans veterans benefits and other "human

itarian" projects.

From
Scotland

every
precious
drop. .

It's been like that with Hugo

and Luigi as they r known

throuehtout the music business

for years. .Before they formed Rou

lette. they ran Mercury. And

they claim they always have the

same thoughts, the same reactions

make the same decisions indepent
ly.

They even vork a gimmick with

the nhone that nobody can detect.

They each have a phone on their
desk. When it rings, they'll both
pick up their phone and one will
talk. When he gets tired the other

will continue the conversation. And

the cfler won't know, because the

phrasing, tne tnougnts, tne Know

ledge are identical. -
There is no physical resemb
lance. Hugo, a prefessional musi

cian, is taller, thinner, with a pencil-line
mustache. Luigi, a writer

with a published novel to his ere

u?S, is short, ruddy, with jet black
hair. They met years ago when

they collaborated on children's re

cords. They'd still like to write.

and in the back of their collective

mind is the idea that some day

they'll steal six months and turn

out a musical comedy built around

the record business.
Meanwhile, they keep on fash'

ioning hits. At Mercury, they were

responsible -for million sellers per

formed by Georgia Gibbs, Sarah

Vaughan, the Uaylords and oth

ers. For Roulette, they've produc

ed uungs like nuddy Knox' "Tar

ty Doll," Jimmie Rodgers "Ho
i-'ycomb" and "Kisses Sweeter

Tehn Wine," and Frankie Lyraon's
"Goody Goody." And they've also
turned out albums featuring
Pearl Bailey, Milton Berle, Count
Basie and Joe Williams, and Jeri

Shouthern. They're busy.

"The record business," says Hu Hugo
go Hugo and Luigi,- "is like the sea. You

get over one wave and right a-

way mere s another one. You

never get any rest."

If you can take a joke about

the unfanny Asiastic flu. heres'

one from Jean Martin, the tall
Texas gal singer. She's a veter veteran
an veteran of the disease. While she was

suffering from it, her sister tried

to cheer her up by saying the

whole nasty business probably

started in Red China.

ate

HorealICreaJf
"In that ease," groined Jean,
"I hope Mao ise bites ihis Tuug."
Generally, when a ainaer seta

on radio or TV, he right away
plugs his latest recoro. Not so
witn Birig Crosby, who'll do his
thiill 'Christmas Sing With fling'
show over CBS-Radto dwing tho'
holiday season. He has a new
Christmas album out !A Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Story," ton Golden Master,

piece Dut he won't mention, it

v me uv. xi says inristmas
is no time to set rammnrriil

he'll just sing tne standard Christ-

DICK'S PICKS; Jan Peerce has
l fine new Christmas song in
'A Child's First Chritm'.' in.

CA). Others: "Tenderly He Watch Watch-es
es Watch-es (Kay Arm en. MfiMi? "Hum.

ing Bira" (Merv Griffin. Deccal:

'You're the Greatest" rvm.ril

Carr, Roulette); "Bambino" (Da-
lida. Verve): "O JKari" rh

lords, Mercury); "There Goes My
Heart' (Dean Jones, MGM); 'Till
There Was You' Nelson RMrfi

Capitol); "A Meetina Of th R!v"

(Sunny Gale, Decca); "Jo-Annf
(The Palymates, Roulette).
Interesting new instrummental
albums jazz on a nin farvi-n

turnes out fine in "Swingin'i Pip.
Organ" with Billy Nalle (RCA;
,noi.?.r Ja2z or8an ihum not
1 m I U all ffIL 1 "a. -m ... i

" inomsons antabulour
(Verve): Leo Diamond

eb-111 oi,!-- 1. t... IT. -T

on "Hi-Fi In Focus (RCA)- RnK

Lowry has

Ou Scttdii in tu Blending
WHITE
SCOTCH WHISICY
" BUCHANAN'S

WkWrr DmKten

JAHtl iuchanan a

CO.

ito.. OLAiaow, teariAM

DISTRIBUTORS

AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 AntomobUe Rew TeL 1-7179

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

ALSO A S:1S AIM
THE VINTAGE"

CRISTOBAL J:H
-H ANGSV MEN"
DIABLO v T:M
"BEAK WINDOW

CATLTf 1M
"TMB MONTI
. CAJILO BTOBT

MAKOABITA S:1S.
"THE PBRNOI -.i
iinb"

PABABO
S;1S (:lf
, -SUICIDE
MISBIONH kM
"TU OCEAX--DBrVE"
in ijr

I ANT A CBUI
. t:SS
TUIUC

FKSEOfl No. 1"

LA BOCA ; t:M

- TimT AT '-
SHOWDOWN"
j VBOUED
WORM"

CAMP aiEBD
- :1S
"I.OJ. TIDAL
WAVE" MM
"HOODLUM
. EMMBE"
T:ta Mir

Focus". (RCA): Boh

a fine album f um

and straight clarinet in "Bob Lowi

ry and His Clarinet" (Goldesi
Crest).

More fine classical

for your collection Angel's "Ti "Tito
to "Tito Gobbi At La Scala" has th
brilliant Gobbi in nine great arias;
Camden's "The Art of Ezio Pin.

za reissues some of th. hr..

finest performances in a mew loW loW-cost
cost loW-cost package: AneeVs "M n r

Songs You Love" has felisabetH

Schwarzkopf following her popu popular
lar popular first album with a fine set ef

encores.

Jury Acauitf

Deputy Of Murderf
Li 'Bailed' Arrest

i WILLIAMSTON, N.C. (UP)-A
white, all-male jurj deliberated
only 15 minutes Tuesday before
acquitting a deputy sheriff m the
slaying of Negro coUegeutudent,
accused of attempting t date an
attractive white woman.
iArmed officers patrolled the
crowded courtroom while the ver verdict
dict verdict was announced, but the spec spectators,
tators, spectators, about haif, Negre, greeted
the. decision with no aisplay el
embtion. r
Deputy Dallas Hollirf hA K

charged with second -. degree
murder in the fatal shootinr Sent-.

7 of Joseph J. Gross, 21-year-old
- hr at AAT College in Greens Greens-bore.
bore. Greens-bore. ;.. -,i r ,-
i.e state contended that Holli Holli-day!
day! Holli-day! used undue force in an"
tt4nt)t to make an arrest without
wkrrant and withoui telling the the-Nego
Nego the-Nego the nature ot the arrest.
Tesimony indicate that Cross
was killed in a trap Baited by the
pouck after the wAman. iPelly
Robertson 25, repofed that she
bad been propositioned by a tele-'
phonel taller for .wireral month

iat a Negref Dceasionally
MX Oil INkRASH
b0I,; MisI(tjp. Tht
of six Nerrees were dia.

eoveredWesterday an automo automobile
bile automobile which had tyerved off a
highwly. into a rain-swoDen' ra

vine. A plantation .owner sighted
a wheel Of the aun protruding
from the 'eight -foot de f i water
and called officers who pulled it,
out asd recovered Uuf bodies. :

and

followi

ind:

bodies

Srr



ft

THTJHSDAT, DECEMBER 12, J057
H-. j- .... .

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

e y fx (Ji y 5l i

CONTINENTAL AIR COMMAND officials from ConAc Headquarters, Mitchel AFH New York, shown above, departed Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday fromAlbrooktjAFB after spending two days, at Headquarters, Caribbean Air Command,' Albrook, discussine USAF reserve
training. Xeft to "right: Brit?. Gen. R. L. Easton demity (-hiei of staff for personnel; Col. T. L. Mosley. deputv chief of sUff,
i plans hcf. programming; Col. Paul a. Zartman, Caribbean- Air Command's chief of staff; Lt. Col. H. F. West, manpower and
organization; Brig. Gen. Julian M. Chapell, deputy chief of staff for operations; Col. F. W. Schweikhard, judge advocate- col
N. E. Ausman, deputy chief of staff for materiel; and Col. Arthur P. Hurr, commander. Albrook Air Force Base.

. (Official USAF Photo)

US, $o!dn Says Russians Building TV Satellite To Jam Radar Network

LISTE N I N G

t

X
I ...1 ..I. ,llin" f .vm.MM1 JMlMlfc j.

'..Vi .' niiiipi ii-n i i-ini ""'i I I
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Rep. James ,T, Patterson said to

day he has information that Rus

sia is ibuidjngjfr on-ton television
satellite ileiigMd to jam Ameri America's
ca's America's radar, wajrninl networit and
control 'the worldTs communica communications.
tions. communications.
i ?
The Connecticut Republican, a
membec of the Joint congressional
Atomic .Energy Committee, quot quoted
ed quoted "reliable and authoritative
sources" as saying the Soviets al also
so also were, making Sputniks for use
as "bomb-carrying vehicles." ;
He called .for a "super-

accelerated crash program in all
research and weaponry" to meet

the Soviet threat. He blamed Air
Force and atomic energy "perfec "perfectionists"
tionists" "perfectionists" and the economy bloc in
Congress for delaying U. S. entry
into space.;1
Patterson said the Russian TV
Sputnik would beshot into an orbit
22,000 miles above the earth, mak-

ing a revolution of the globe every
24 hours. He said it was designed

to broadcast propaganda "on any

TV channel anywhere in the

world."

Scientists questioned by the

United Press agreed that a satel

lite going fast enough to stay in
orbit at 22,000 miles would circle

the earth every 24 hours.
But they questioned whether

one-ton satellite at that height
could jam radar and radio;TV sta

tions on eartn ana proaacast on

all TV channels.

One radio expert said this would

take a "lantastic amount of pow

er. He said tne satellite would

have to transmit as much broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting power over 22,000 miles as
TV stations do over a relatively
few miles.
The only "remote possibility" of
packing such power in a satellite,
this expert said, would be to send

up a nuclear power plant. At the

present time, he said, this seemed

imossible.

Patterson, in a speech prepared

for the Middletown, Conn., Ameri American
can American Legion, also said the failure
of the iirst U. S. Vanguard satel satellite
lite satellite rocket to get off the ground

apparently stemmed from insuffi insufficient
cient insufficient insulation resulting in over overheating
heating overheating the engine.

Vanguard headquarters declined
to comment, but other sources
said they believed the failure
could be attributed to some small 1

part and not to any major design
iault.
The Navy said yesterday the
rocket exploded because of a "me "mechanical
chanical "mechanical failure in the propul

sion," but did not pinpoint the ; I

cause otherwise. j

Sources here said the failure!

might have o c c u r r ed some somewhere
where somewhere in the maze of "plumbing"

through which the fuel, liquid oxy-
gen and kerosene, is pumped to I

the engine, the first stage propul

sion system includes the tankage,

pumps, valves and tubing as well

as the engine itself.

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Solon Says Govt,
To Drop Fight

For School Aid

WASHINGTON (UP) .Sen. H.

Alexander Smith (R-N.J.) saidl

today he expects the administra

tion to drop its fight next year
for its embattled plans for feder federal
al federal aid for public school constru

ction.

Smith, chief administration

spokesmen in the Senate on edu education
cation education and other welfare legisla

tion, said he drew this inference

from talks with Secretary Marion

E. Folsom of the Department of

Health. Education and Welfare.

Smith said the discussions indi

cated the administration program

would be limited mostly to en encouraging
couraging encouraging the study of science and

engineering.

There have been other hints in
the past week the administration

will drop its fight for legislation

to provide upwards of a billion
dollars over four years to help

build schools.

"I'm sorry to see It, but I'm
not sure that they would be un

wise in doing it," Smith told a

reporter.

He said he understood budget I

problems, the fact that states
have undertaken more construc construction
tion construction on their own and concern
over the so called Powell amend amendment
ment amendment were factors in the adminis

tration attitude.

The Powell amendment, which

would forbid aid to school districts

maintaining segregation, has fig-!
ured m congressional debate over

the aid bill for the pjst two years.

The House twice attache the

amendment to the bill and then

killed the measure.

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iAOB NINI



FAGE TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER s
i'HURSDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1057
Marathon Semifinals Feature Mdo Multif

Galindo-AAiddlemas Duo
Picked To Win Finals

The semifinal matches of the Mido Multifort watch
tournament at the Brazos Brook Country Club had to go
into overtime which was a tribute to the handicapping
skill of Capt. Bill Lewis.
After n additional 18 holes of Compton was the story of this con con-play,
play, con-play, Don Hause and Dave Brown test.
overcame Jim Hoverson and Capt. The final match will be played
Findlay Meehan by a score of 2 this weekend and it finds the team
and 1 The losers were one-up atof Galindo-Middlemas, who from
the eiid of 27 holes but this was, the start were chosen to win by
not a big enough lead to withstand many, pitted against long-driving
the steady play of Hause and Hause and fast improving Brown.

Brown on the back nine.
In the other half of the draw, El-

wood Compton (substituting

Anibal

It should be a ding dong affair

fori but we Pick the reigning club

Galindo) and Bill Middle -! champion, Galindo, and his greatly

Panama Golf Club
Elects Directors;
Meeting Tonight

mas beat Ronnie Owen ana
Morland one-up after 36 holes.
This was the third overtime
match in which Owen and Morland
had participated. Good approach
work by Middleman combined with
the extraordinary putting of Woody

underrated partner, Middlemas, to!

be sporting new Mido Multifort
watches this coming Sunday night
while Mesdames Hause and Brown
will have handsome pieces of sil

verware to show for their hus-j
bands' efforts.

Along The

Fairways

p w c
CHRISTMAS

A NEWS
TOURNAMINT

TEE NO. 10

m. firt hi event for PWGA

rolfers on Saturday, December 11

at Panama uon ciud is me
sident's Trophy. This is a Stable Stable-ford;
ford; Stable-ford; using 34 handicap strokes
given where they fall on the card.
Points are scored, 4 for eagle,
1 for birdie, 2 for par, 1 for bo bo-tey
tey bo-tey To the high point scorer goes
the prize donated by out going
president Katie Call.
The second event for the day
is a turkey shoot, medal play full
handicap. There are two turkeys.
Other prizes for the medal play
tournament are two bottles of
House of Lords Scotch donated by

Jack Schor. s.
The third event is the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Party. Those playing are re reminded
minded reminded to bring a wrapped gift
rin hnut dollar.) These

nrizes will be chosen according

to low net scores.
The following line up for games
has been made.
TEE NO. 1
1:15
Irene Robinson, Bev Dilfer and
Bobby Hughes.
1:25
Pat Waring, Louisa Jones, Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Porter.
1:35
jrfra Carpenter, Charlotta Hunt Hunter,
er, Hunter, Connie Bishop.
1:45
Ethel Peranti, Ruth Tottorici,
Kay Purdy.
1:55
Pearl Trim, Marge Sewell,
Ruth Lincoln.
:05
Alyce Trench, Margaret Dalton,
Linda Longmore.
:15
VeHa Sharp, Ann Rati.

;1S

Marion Mallory,
son, Nicky Knock.
8:25
Rosita Martinz,
Eve Wright.

Peggy Dicker-

Jo Alexander,

I; 35
Helen Owens, Martha Brewster,

Mae Askew.

1:45
Jane Huldtquist, B. J. Nelson,

Jean Sullivan.
8:55
Frences Twomey, Ruth Wallace,
Zel Batchellor.
9:05
Gladys Wiley, Eve Monteath,
Ruth Daniels.
:15
Helen Thompson, Mrs. Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, Joan Clare.
AH members are urged to paly
in this last event of the PWGA
year and games will be arranged
for those not already lined up.
Luncheon will follow the tour tournament.
nament. tournament. (Nota) Sylva Carpenter is very
sad because she has lost her
favorite putter. If an extra putter
shows up it is Sylva's.

SCHULTZ TO MANAGE
YORK, Pa. (UP) Joe Schultz
will manage York when the White

Roses return to organized baseball

in the Class A Eastern League
next season. Schultz, a former
catcher with the St. Louis Browns
and the Pittsburgh Pirates, man managed
aged managed San Antonio of the Texas
League last season.

The Panama Golf Club member membership
ship membership expressed its Voting powers
last Saturday and Sunday ,,nd
elected seven new directors to
serve on the Club board of direc directors
tors directors for the next two years.
Those elected to serve were Mi Mi-quel
quel Mi-quel J. Moreno, Jr., Jorge (Medal (Medalist)
ist) (Medalist) Boyd, John Westman, Dick
Dehlinqer and Louis Martinz. A 3 3-way
way 3-way tie exists for the remaining
two positions on the board, involv involving
ing involving Julio Valdes, Pedro A. Diaz,
and Stanley Fidanque. The board
of directors will determine from
those three which two will serve
on the board.

A general meeting of the club

membership will be held com
mencing at 8 p.m. this evening

and all stockholding members are

urgently requested to attend so as
to provide the quorum necessary to
vote on the election and club mat

ters.

Prior to the general meeting,
the regular meeting of the board

of directors, with the new direc

tors, will be held commencing at

7 p.m., during which the annua

election of officers for the Pana

ma Golf Club for the next year

will be elected.

Refreshment will be provided

at the general meeting of the

stockholding members.

Mid-Season Form

:ssssssssxsss

s s 4

4& MSsssissJ

Chesterfield

Napoleon, If 5
Heron, 3b 4

Parris, 2b 2
E. Osorio, lb 2
Prescott, rf 3

Bernard, ss 4

... 3
... 4
... 4

cf

Mitchell,

Cobos, c

Robinson, H.

Ab R H

0
1
0
0
1
1
1
1
0

Totals
Cerveza
Moore, ss
Brathwaite, 3b .

Lopez, 2b

Robinson, F., cf

Shields, rf

P. Osorio, lb

Grenald, If

31 4
Balboa

5 27 4

S
5
3
3
4
2
4

Kellman, c 2

Evans, p

Thorne, C.
Charles .

Arthur, p
McCollins
Totals

31 1 4 27 11

STERf O
TAPE AND RECORDER
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s

fill
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iiillli
K-K-:-::-:4i(t':-x-:.
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Charles filed out for Thorne in

7th.

McCollins walked for Arthur in

9th.

Score By Innings

Chesterfield 100 120 0004 5 1
Cerveza Balboa 000 000 1001 4 4

SUMMARY Errors: Lopez,

Bernard, Kellman, Moore. Runs
batted in: Bernard, Prescott. Earn Earned
ed Earned runs: Chesterfield 3, Cerveza
Balboa 1. Doubleplays: Lopez,
Moore, P. Osorio. Stolen base:
Moore. Balk: Thorne 2. Sacrifice
hit: Parris. Hit batter: C. Thorne
(Heron); H. Robinson 2 (F. Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, Lopez). Wild pitch: Robinson.
Struck out by Thorne 4, Robinson
9, Arthur 2. Base on balls off Ev Evans
ans Evans 3, Thorne 2, Robinson 6. Left
on base: Chesterfield 7, Cerveza
Balboa 11. Pitchers record: Evans
1 run, 0 hits in 2-3 inning (pitched
to 5 batters); Thorne 3 runs, 5 hits
in 6 1-3 innings. Winning pitcher:
Robinson (1-0). Losing pitcher:
Evan's (0-1). Umpires: Thornton,
Moore, Hinds. Time of game: 2:47.

SS3 sWCssss-s

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ON THE WIRE Silver Heels (2) get up in the final two Jumps to nip pacesetting Blue
Zulu, which had led all the. way from the start, at the finish line in Sunday's second race
at the President Remon racetrack, veteran Carlos Bovil, now making a successful comeDack,
had the leg up on the winner. Alejandro Ycaza rode the loser. Silver Heels returned $22.80
per win ducat.

T

Robinsons Mid Season Form
Smothers Cerveza Balboa 4-1

Robert Carl Zupke,
Gridiron's Dutchman,
Is Back In Hospital

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ORDEBS FROM THE PROVINCES AND GAS STATIONS
WILL RFCFIVE IMMFPUTE ATTENTION

US Leads 2-0
In Davis Cup
Inferzone Finals

BRISBANE, Australia, Dec. 12
(UP) Jittery Herb Flam, who
turned tiger in the face of defeat,

and poised Vic Seixas, who lgnor lgnor-Sed
Sed lgnor-Sed the taunts of the crowd, scored
! wins today that virtually put the
United States into the Davis Cup
challenge round against Australia.
Singles victories by the two
Americans in man-killing 100-de-gree
heat at Milton courts gave
the United States an almost un unbeatable
beatable unbeatable 2-0 lead over Belgium in
the interzone cup finals,
i Flam, brooding and nervous for
ithe last two weeks, foreot his cares
and rallied to beat Belgium's Jac Jacques
ques Jacques Brichant, in a 6-3. 4-6, 1-6, 6 6-3,
3, 6-3, 6-3 battle that lasted one hour
and 12 minutes and broke the Bel Bel-j
j Bel-j gians' hearts.
Seixas did it the easy way, over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming 33-year-old Phil ippe
Washer, 6-0, 6-3, 6-4, in the last of
today's two- matches.
Now all the United States needs
is a doubles victory tomorrow by
Seixas and Gardnar Mulloy against
Brichant and Washer to clinch this
series and with it a berth in the
challenge round against cup-holding
Australia at Melbourne, Dec.
26-28.
Even if they lose this double,
the Yanks still would need to win
only one of the concluding pair of

singles matches on Saturday.

BOOTH TO REP
NEW YORK (UP) Albie Booth,
former Yale quarterback and now
a leading Eastern football official,
will referee the Cotton Bowsgame
between Navy and Rice at Dallas,

JtTex., New Year's Day.

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) "The Dutch

man" is back in the hospital again

todav for the third time in two

years but even at 77 those who

know him are Getting on me man

who turned Red Grange loose on

the gridiron world and must rate
as one of the greatest football

coaches of them all.

That would be Robert Carl Zup-

pke. A fellow, just in case you've
forgotten, who coached the fight fighting
ing fighting Illini to 131 wins against 81
losses and 12 ties from 1913

through 1941.
Zup retired 16 years ago and it's
possible that some of you younger
sprouts may have lost him in the
shadow of Knute Rockne, who was
his contemporary and friendly foe,
because the Dutchman never was
identified with a system.
Fits System to Material
"I tried to fit the formation to
the material I had at hand," Zup
once explained.
But he did much more than tlit.
Zuppke actually evolved the basic
T-formation at Chicago's Oak
Park High School in 1911, originat originated
ed originated the huddle, perfected the spiral
pass from center and sired the
screen pass.
Zup gained added fame, after
his retirement from the gridiron
at the age of 62, as the "rem "rem-brandt
brandt "rem-brandt of the prairies." But while
his oils are highly prized, he
served a long apprenticeship
which started when he quit school
at 13 to become a sign painter.
Born in Berlin, Zup immigrated
with his family to Milwaukee

when he was two years old. After

that 'first swing with a sign paint painter's
er's painter's brush he returned to gradu graduate
ate graduate from high school, went back
to sign painting and then again re returned
turned returned to his schooling hy matric matriculating
ulating matriculating at the University of Wis Wisconsin.
consin. Wisconsin. Tried Painting Again
Art got another cut from the
Zuppke brush even before football.
But after an unsuccessful "fling"

at painting in New York, Zuppke

took a post as football coach at
Muskegon, Mich., High School in
1906. In 1909 he mcved to Oak
Park where, it might be added,

one of his players was a lad

named Ernest Hemmgway, who
also has contributed his bit to the
arts.
Then, in 1913, Zuppke turned
down offers from several other

colleges to start a 28-year tenure

which made him a legend at Il

linois.

Remembered even more than

the success of his teams, which

captured seven Big Ten champion

ships, was the Zuppke wit. When

one critic contended that all

Grange can do is run," Zup shot
back caustically:

"And all Galli-Curci an do is

sing."
Once one of his players was

taking it too easy in practice and

Zuppke chided him about his poor

tackling. On the next play, the

player drove in for an unusually
hard tackle and beamed:
"Did you see that one, Zup?"
"I don't look for tackles, son,",
Zuppke retorted. "I listen for

them."

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PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams CV CB C W L l?ct. CB
Chesterfield x1 2 3 2 .600.

Carta Vieja 1x1 2 2 '.500

Cerveza Balboa 1 f x 2 3 .400 1

Lost 2 2 3 7 7
TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAME 7.
At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa Benedict M-0)

vs. Carta Vieja (Davie 1-1).

Game, time 8:00 p.m.

LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic Stadium: Chesterfield .4, Cerveza Balboa 1.
Isthmian Sports Car Club's
Final 1957 Event Is Success

Chesterfield righthander Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Robinson made a surprising surprisingly
ly surprisingly gpod 1957-58 Panama Pro Loop
debut last night with a brilliant
four-hit effort against the Cerveza
Balboa, defending league champs,
at the Panama Olympic Stadium.
The Smokers won i-h.
"Robbie," a holdout who had not
settled contract terms up to yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, displayed rare form as he
struck out nine and limited the
Beermen to a solitary tally in the
seventh inning. Robinson issued six
bases on balls because of occasion occasional
al occasional wildness and it was a wild pitch
that accounted for the lone Beer Beer-men
men Beer-men score.

Some fine fielding plays ndi

timely hitting greatly aided Rob

inson. s v
Chesterfield got their rum in the
first, fourth and fifth innings. The
first run came off Cerveza Balboa
starter and loser, Roosevelt Evans.
The righthander walked three
straight batters after getting the
first two men to face him. Carlos
Thorne replaced him when he had
two balls on the last batsman.
Thome was touched for an in in-field
field in-field safety by Pablo Bernard to
score Parris but Elias Osorio
was trapped and run down when
he rounded third in, an attempt
to score.
The second Smoker marker was
the result of a base on balls to
Henry Mitchell, a balk, an infield
out and another balk when
Thome's badly bowed legs tangled
while winding up and he fell with without
out without making the pitch.
The final two Che"sterfield runs
came when Carlos Heron singled
to right. Parris sacrificed. Elias

Osorio walked intentionally, Bobby

Prescott singled to score Heron.
Bernard bounced to Brathwaite,
who threw to second to force Pres Prescott,
cott, Prescott, but Hector Lopez made a
wide throw to first and Elias Oso

rio beat out Pepe Osorio's throw

to the plate.
The only Cerveza Balboa score
was in the seventh when manager
Leon Kellman got a free pass, ad advanced
vanced advanced to second on Clarence

Moore's disputed Texas Leaguer,
Lopez walked to load the bases and

Kellman trotted home when Rob

inson uncorked a wild pitch.

At first Moore s single was ruled

an out by umpire Willie Hinds who

changed his decision when the
Beermen protested. Mitchell had

apparently made a shoestring

catch but the play was close and
Hinds' reversal of his decision

started a rhubarb that almost caus

ed a fight. Hinds stuck to his re

versal and manager Stanford

Graham's protest went in vain.

Sparkling fielding plays war
turned in by Eddie Napoleon,
Mitchell, Heron, Prescott for the
Smokers and Alorrao Brathwaite
for the Beermen.

The victory gave the Smokers a

half-game lead over Carta Vieja

land a full game over Cerveza Bat

boa. Tomorrow night Carta Vieja
gets a chance to move back into
a- first place tie with Chesterfield

when they tangle with the last

place Beermen.

By JODEE
The Sports. Car Club has had
another successful pvpni I. net din.

day the Isthmian Sports Car
Club snnnsnrprl n rnorl iah.

t t .whs. .VkU
through Panama City and down
the Pan Amprirnn ITiah.irau

Ls southern terminus at La Ca-

pitana.
The group met at Diablo Club Clubhouse.
house. Clubhouse. Johu Harris, a Canal
Zone police officer, sided in get getting
ting getting the group starced, and then
escorted them to 4th of July
Avenue and Avenue A, where he
turned them ovr m i.tat p.,i,

Dario Caballero, of the National

uuaru, wno in turn served as es escort
cort escort for the rest of the1 day.
Some of the points of interest
along the ;vay were the Nation National
al National Guard Headquarters, "La Na
cion," the Palace of Justice, the
French Embassy, the Union Club,
the National Theatre, and the
"Presidencia."
After passing the old "Cerveza
Nacional" building, they drove a-

iuiis uairaa Avenue, getting a
look at Santo Tomas Hospital,
the Balboa Monument, and the
American Rmhiesv 'T,im!.. iA.t.

onto Federico Boyd Avenue, they

Fi-i-eeueu 10 uaiie so and then
out to San Francisco, past t h e
Macarena to Old Panama. There
they took a break for some pic pictures
tures pictures and some refreshments.
From Old Panama the road
led through Juan Diaz, down the
Tocumen Highway, through the
Tocumen circle and down the
Pan American hichuav tn rv,o

Once there, they stopped for a
quick check to be sure everyone
was-there and then proceeded to
La Capitana.

La Capitana is definitely the
end of the Pan-American High Highway.
way. Highway. The road enH

very swift river. A sign has been

posted which reads "end of road
beginning of Darien gap."
At La Capitana the group was
met by Oris Bowden, of the Da Darien
rien Darien subcommittee. He introduced
them tn Rat limn D...I, j

Leon of the Guardia Nacional:

Jviajor Hermimo A Ramirez, Juan
Solar, secretary of the mayor:
and Manuel H. Gonzalez, director
of the school at Chepo. Refresh Refreshments
ments Refreshments had been arranged by
Mrs. iBowden and a group of
Cnoco Indians were on hand to
provide excellent subject matter
for camera owners.
As far as we know, this is the
first group that has gone to the
end Of fha Pn.lnn...

for that sole purpose AH types

d v,""1" UI cars participated.
.rei G"'ck- t: Tarylor
-VW, H. Priest MGTD, E. J.
Douglas VW, V Elia VW R.
Harvey Ford Consul, S. Day Day-Morgan
Morgan Day-Morgan Plus Four, A. Punday
Buick, C, Thomas Austin Hea Hea-ley,
ley, Hea-ley, F. "Negroh Triumph TRr

rHl Chevrolet, F. YouiL
-MGA, C. Budworth SimgaT
?nEy MGA J- Schock J
VW, S. Weinshelbaum -r VW, B.
Weishaar Alfa Rome o, K.
Kleischmann VW, P. Melon Melon-nell
nell Melon-nell MGA, G. 1 Theil VW, E.
Coronado VW, B. Brown
Plymouth, Maj. Kane Chevro Chevro-let
let Chevro-let Corvett, J. Grills Fiat 1100
TV, F. Noble MGTD.
Thp rlllK Hvnrocro fhAl,. t

-tiv-aijv.o uiaiuis i or
the cooperation and assistance giv

i -" "um nauiunai OI
Panama City and the Canal Zone
Police Department, This was the
last event fnr th VAO, inCT TL-

last activity for 1957 will be a
Christmas dinner dance to be
held Dec. 21. All members will
be contacted regarding time and
place. If you are not contacted
and wish further information
"lease call Robert Harvey at

Footballs
Providing
Exciting

Western Division
Pros With Most
Finish In Years

o

Basketball
Results

Eatt
Brown (Cz Rhode Islknd 58
Penn State 4T Carnegie Tech 35
Colby 78 Maine 64
St, Bonaventure 58 LeMoyne 48
Fordham 81 Yale 80
Villanova SS Loyola (Md.) 65
? Midwest
iBowling Green 82 DDePaul 69
Loyola (111.) M S. Dakota St 58
Illinois Tech. 59 Lewis 58

Cent. St CoIL 66 Northw. State 53 1 Loyola of the South 76 Miami 62

South soufflwost

Presbyterian 96 Furman 78 Hardin-Sim. 70 North Texas St. 51

Citadel 83 W&M 63 Texas Luth. 65 Southwestern 60

rUmaM la N rarnlim St. S 1 West

N. Carolina 86 G. Washington 5 Air Force Kanl. City tf. 66

Richmond 75 W L 65 I Calif. 67 St Marys (CaL) 57 2 ot

By HARRY WiSMER
NEW YORK UP) The West Western
ern Western half of the National Football
League is providing the profes professionals
sionals professionals with the most exciting fin finish
ish finish in many a year. Three teams
deadlocked going into the final

week of the regular season pro

vide the football world with action

galore, and help keep- those turn turnstiles
stiles turnstiles rolling at a merry clip.

The 49'ers. Colts and Lions all

have to knock off the opposition to
stay in first place, unless all three
are defeated, and that isn't at aH
likely. San Francisco, on paper

has the hest chance of trimming

the opposition the Green say

Packers; the Lions face the for formidable
midable formidable Chicago Bears in Wrigley

Field, and Baltimore has to take

on the high scoring Rams at LOs

Angeles, both rugged. But, we

think they'll all make it and go

into that three play off for the

right to face tne Cleveland Browns
in the championship game.
Giants Mot Defeat

The New York Giants are prob

ably football s most mortified
bunch of players today. If they
hadn't fallen from grace in the
mud at Pittsburgh, they'd still
have a chance for the Eastern
honors. Detroit set that up by
beating', the Browns Sunday New
York now Joins the Bears as the
two real disappointments of the
pro season.
The Lions are fortunate that
they have two fine quarterbacks.
They suffered a serious lots when

Bobby Layne broke his ankle Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, h it Tobin Rote can be count counted
ed counted upon to do a good job against
the Bears.
No matter what happens next
week Zae pros have had atremen
dously successful season at the
gate.
Has Croat Season
The Rams will play to more
than a million oeoDle for ifi iam.

at home and away including ex-
hihitinnc Ttin.

s i many as most
baseball clubs attract in a hnm

schedule of 77 games. The Lions
played to six sellouts, and the
49'ers will match that figure next
week. The Colt have had five
sell-outs in six games and set a
new record for Baltimore.
In making our professional se selections
lections selections for this past weekend we
predicted the three cornered tie,
selecting both the Lions and 49'ers
to win. We missed the Steeler win
over the Giants.
The intercollegiate season has
come and gone, with the excep exception
tion exception of the post season affairs.

Ohio State, Noire Dame and Au-

wirn were the three elevens to

surprise the nation. Thev mnr

fthan lived up Jo expectations.

TITLE MATCH FOR BALLARIN

PARIS 'f UP) Germinal R.J.

larin of France, who outpointed
Italo Scortichini of Italy in- a 10
round bout last nijrhti Probably

be 1 matched : against; Europtf i
middleweight j champion ChaH 9
Humes early lext year. Ballarin.

Hampered byf gashed left tarow
nd a damafed nose: rallied is

lis. Mn. m.- : a .L

won. . .-



i

14 C.
V..'.-, i
T
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12, 19S7
THE PANAMA. AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
son 's 1 95 7 NEA All-America Team

irir

m

By,$AtRY GRAYSON'

NEW MttlL(NEA)-- Football
players are the combat troops of

atniecucs. xney are sprinters,
- hurdlers, distance runners, shot-

putters and javelin throwers in ar

mor, iney. are, loot comers wno
also travel ty'-ajr and when a te
'has a passer like Lee Grosscup it
packs a projector of guided mis missiles.
siles. missiles. ; ii-V
The wayVjotball is played to to-day,
day, to-day, the coinbatans must be quick
thinkers as well as outstanding
all round athletes.
So, when an All America team
is shaken down from more than
100 strong candidates nicked from

the thousands of college boys who
participated in the savage compe competition
tition competition of the most complex game
p ayed, its members are neces necessarily
sarily necessarily the world's finest athletes.
Here are the young men adjudg adjudged
ed adjudged the most formidable at their
respective positions and elected by
the nation's coaches and football
writers to the 1957 NEA All-America
Team: .
END Big Red Jimmy Phillips,
Auburn, 21, 6-2 1-2, 215 (Alex City,

Ala.) and dick wauen, uula, hj,

6-0, 185 (Alhambra, Cain.)
TACKLES Lou Michaels. Ken

tucky, 21, 6-1, 235 (Swoyerville,

Pa.) and Alex Karras, Iowa, 22,

6-2, 233 (Gary, Ind.)
GUARDS Bill Johnson, Ten Ten-nessee.
nessee. Ten-nessee. 21. 5-11. 190 (Sparta,

Tenn.) and. Bill Krisher, Okla

homa, 21, 6-1," 213 (Midwest City,
Okla.)
CENTER Bob Reifsnyder, Na Navy,
vy, Navy, 20, 6-2, 235 (Rockville Centre,
N.Y.) t
QUARTERBACK-Lee Gross Gross-cup,
cup, Gross-cup, Utah 20, 6h0, 178 (Santa Mo Monica,
nica, Monica, Calif.)
BACKS Bob Anderson, Army,
19. 6-2, 200 (Cocoa, Fla.); John
Crow, Texas A. and M., 22, 6-2,
214 (Springhil', La.); and Walt
Kowalczyk, Michigan State, 22,
6-0, 205 (Westfield.Mass.)
To each of these carefully screen

ed young men goes an engraved
gold watch from the Longines-Wit-tnauer
Co. and a handsome and

specially designed NEA All-Am er

ica certificate; Then each will be
further honored ; by a testimonial

dinner in his home town.

!! -J

nica, Calif., lad ha another year
of college ball

"He's even Deuer man was aio
Luckman" testifies Red Blalk of
Army. "I got the impression that
he could hit his receiver anywhere

on the field."

"Lee can throw the long one

and the short one. is never-tat

taled and is tough to bring down

even when linemen DreaK tnroug

says Cactus Jack Curtice of Utah

Crow and 'Kowalczyk pro

nounced Ko WAL chick simp

lv ran over DeoDle. Crow is des

cribed as tne best college dsck in

the land. Red Sanders -of UCLA

nicknamed Kowalczyk The

SDrintinc Blacksmith" when- the

Westfield, Mass., knock-'em-down-

er was a sophomore.
Nowadays, ends are actually big
halfbacks who excel on defense.
Big Red Jimmy Phillips is not
the least reasonwhy Auburn has
not yielded ,a touchdown on the
ground this season.
Southern Californians consider considered
ed considered Dick Wallen, a pre law stu student,
dent, student, their foremost performer.
Wallen won four games for de deputed
puted deputed UCLA almost single-hand

edly. Offensively he beat Illinois
and Washington. Defensively he
repelled Oregon State and Wash Washington
ington Washington State with interceptions.

A shophomore rarely crashes the

AU-America. which gives you

rough idea of just how formidable

Is Army's 19-year-old Bob An

derson. With the all important
Navy game still to come, the lop

ing 6-2, 200 pound cadet from

Cocoa, Fla., with an amazing 965

yards, already has surpassed the
brilliant Glenn Davis' all t time

West Point record.

Seven of the all America men

e seniors, J:he other three jun
fll Lou Michaels, Kentucky tac

lite, is the only repeater. Three
are from the Southeast and two

each from the East, Midwest,
Southwest and Far West.
Imagine what a team would do

with Grossup of Utah pitching be

hind backs like Anderson, Jonn
Crow of Texas A. and M. and
Michigan State's Walt Kowalczyk.
Grosscup, who all' 'but chased
Army off the Hudson Highlands,
completed 86 of 124 passes for
1,327 yards and 10 touchdowns for
a percentage of .693, an all-time
college record. Making this feat
all the more remarkable is that
only two of his passes were inter intercepted..
cepted.. intercepted.. He completed 12 of 13 a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst 'Colorado State in one of
the worst snow storms that a
Utah team has ever played in.
All coaches who have seen Gross
cup say he could make any pro professional
fessional professional team and the Santa Mo-

Tackles must be big enough to
stop a blocker and quick enough
to move laterally and diagonally.
Lou Michaels was better then ever
in Kentucky's losing cause. Ale
Karras was immense for Iowa

on the scales and the field.

Guards must be cat like hand hand-fighters
fighters hand-fighters quick to diagnose plays.
Bill Johnson of. Tennessee was

spectacular blocking kicks and re

covering fumbles playing guard

on offense and tackle on defense,

usually from 40 to 45"minutes. He

outran a Georgia Tech sophomore
halfback who is a sprinting cham champion.
pion. champion. The enemy concentrated on
Bill Krisher, but this destroyer of
shoulder pads, continued to stir ud

trouble for Oklahoma.

The center should be the stout stoutest
est stoutest defender.. Bob Reifsnyder is a
Navy tackle who became a center
He switched' back when Jim Mar Martinez
tinez Martinez broke his leg. Eddie Erdelatz

plays this big guy where he is
needed most.
It goes without saying that there
are remarkable players on the

second and third teams and being
dismissed with "nothing more than
honorable mention.

But there is no sense in picking

an All America team unless you

listen to tne electorate.

And the 1957 NEA All-America

team would not exactly put
other team back on its feet;

Bob Anderson, Ariwy John Crow, Texas AtH Wait Kowalczyk, Micb.St.

t

siiS'iS'li

Jim Phillip
Auburn -E

Lou Michaels
Kentucky -T

BUI Jbtwson

r ft!

H'turrmmt'-

Bob Reifenyder, Navy

Bill Krister
G-Oklahoma

Alex Karras
T- Iowa

Dick Wallen
E- UCLA

LATIN AMERICAN SCHOOL
OF ALBROOK

an

SECOND TEAM

E Jim Gibbons, Iowa
E Peter Jokanovich, Navy
T Charles Krueger, Texas A.

and M.

T J. T. Seaholm Texas
G Aurelius Thomas, Ohio St.
G Jackie Simpson, Mississippi

C Dan Currie, Michigan State
n Vina Hill

B Don Claric, Ohio State

B Clendon Thomas, Oklahoma

B Jim Jones, Washington

THIRD TEAM

E Dave Kaiser, Michigan St.

E Ron Stover, Oregon
T Tom Topping, Duke
T Llewel'yn Williams, Lehigh
G Al Ecuyer, Notre Dame

G Joswh Palermo uartmoum

C Jackie Burkett, Auburn
Q Tom Forrestal, Navy

R Leonard Lyles, Louisviue

B Bob Stransky. Colorado

B--Jim Bakhtiar, Virginia

Honorable Mention

u-Mncj-MoriA r.hDDO. Louisvii

l.- Sam WiUiams. Michigan

State; Don Ellingsen, Washington
State; Larry Aldrich. Idaho; John
Tracey, Texas' A. and M.; Jim
Houston, Ohio Str.2; Us Walters,
Penn State; Fred Dugan, Dayton.
TACKLES-Ted Bates, Oregon
State; Jim Linden, Oregon; Ken
Beck, Texas A. and M.; Larry
Whitmire, Rice; Bob Oliver, 'Bay 'Baylor:
lor: 'Baylor: Emil Karas, Dayton; Jim Mc Mc-Cusker,
Cusker, Mc-Cusker, Pittsburgh; Jim McCan McCan-less,
less, McCan-less, Clemson; Bill Melnik, Army;
Bill Leeka, UCLA. J
GUARDS Jerry Kramer, Ida Idaho;
ho; Idaho; Harry Mondalc, Oregon; Jim
Brackins Oregon State; Clyde Let
better, Baylor; Tony Stremic,
Navy; Stan Slater, Army; Jim
Healy, Holy Cross; Chuck Howley,
West Virginia; Roy Hord, Duke.
CENTERS Jin Oddo, North
Carolina State; Bob Harrison,
Oklahoma: ay Donathan. Arkan

sas: Buzz Randall. Oregon State;

Gene Alderton. Maryland; Don

Gillis, Rice; Neil Habig, Purdue;
Don Stephenson, Georgia Tech;
Ellis Rainsberger, Kansas State;
Vesper Newcomb, Miami of Flori Florida.
da. Florida. QUARTERBACKS Jim Nino-

ski. Michiean State: Randy Dun

can, Iowa; Jim Van Pelt, Michi Michigan;
gan; Michigan; Bobby Gordon, Tennessee;
Dan Nolan, Lehigh; Jackie Dou Douglas,
glas, Douglas, Stanford; Ray Brown, Missi
ssippi; Roddy Osborne, Texas A.
and M.; Tom Greene, Holy Cross;
Billy Stacy, Mississippi State.

BACKS Dick Christy, North
Carolina State: Jim Pace. Michi

ean: Bob Mitchell. Illinois; Jim

Shanley, Oregon; Joe Francis and
Nutf Beamer, Oregon State; Chuck
Shea, Stanford; Tommy Bronson,

Tennessee: Mel Dulard, Purdue;

Pete Dawkings, Army; Phil King,
Vanderbilt: Gerald Nesbitt, Arkan
sas: Ned Oldham, Navy; Tom

my Lorino, Auburn; Stuart Vaug Vaug-han,
han, Vaug-han, Utah; Wray Carlton, Duke;
Jim Taylor, Louisiana State; Billy
Austin, Rutgers; Bobby Mulgado,
Arizona State at Tempe; Jack
Morris, Oregon.

Team W L

National Radios 38 22
American Supply 27 23
G. Novev 32 28

Volkswacen 30V4 29A

La Mascota 30 30

Doxa Watches 24 35

Armv and N. Stores 24 35V4

Marlboro 24 36
National Radio 1

American Supply 3

The two titans of the' Latin A
merican Schools met this week

and when the pins were put a

wav for the night, American Sup

ply had narrowed National Radios
to one point lead.
This was a do-or-die effort for

the SuoDliers. because an advan

taee for National Radios would

have increased their lead to 1
substantial margin.
Two games were close, Nation

al tuned in on a win by 20 pins,

but lost the beam when Ameri

can Supply won by 10 pins in the

last game. Roberto La Grange

and Olson were the stars for the

Suppliers with 531 and 154, and

the National Radios Denny ciark

and Tamariz scored 503 and 507.

the National Radios Denny Clark

and Tamariz scored 503 and 507

USTA Eases Rules
To Comply With
Anti-Trust Laws

rcOLUMBUS; Ohio (UP) The
U.S. Trotting Association Monday
eased its compulsory membership
rules to assure compliance with
federal anti-trust laws.
The changes permit tracks to re receive
ceive receive USTA services at a speci

fied fee without actually being a

member of the association.

The changes were approved by

the. association Rules Committee

and then adopted by the full

board.

G. Novey 4 Doxa 0

G. Novey went to third place

and remained contenders for the

flag by taking all four points

from Ricardo's Doxa watches. On

ly in the last game were the to

tals close with Novey on top by
six oins. The second game of 964

was the highest team game for

the season. Mike Nune's scratch
of 563 and 614 handicap set also

was the season s ton performance,

Foster contributed 673 and Miran

da 534. This trio was too much

for the Doxas whose B e e s 1 e r

brought in 518.

Wolkswagen 0
Army and Navy Stores 4

In the camp of the Army and

Navy there was much joy be because
cause because they had their best night

of the season, and come out of

the cellar. Only in the second
game did they have a scare but
came through unscathed with an

eight pin win. Mclntyre slipped

in a 538. and Serna 519. For the

Volkswagen Cars only one model

was rolling in a fashionable man

ner, when Scgura clocked a 508

speed.
Li Mascots 2 Marlboro 1
An even split for Marlboro was

not good enough, because it re

sulted in them being shoved into

the basement of the league. They

won two games but La Mascota

administered such a beating in

one game, that they carried with

them the credit for total pins.

Pommguez and Bob Morehouse

were the kingpins for the La

Mascotas, vith 513 and 527,

whereas Marlboro pack also pro

duced a duo, Huertas 507 and

Morado 517 to gain even split.

Strength Lies In Young Stars
But Spahn 'Old Master' Of NL

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK (UP) Warren

Spahn was the grand "old mas master"
ter" master" of National League pitchers

this year but the circuit's real

strength lies in its young stars"

aged 18 to 28.

The release of official statistics

by the Elias Baseball Bureau

showed that the 36-year-old

Spahn's 21 victories for the Mil

waukee Braves made him the
league's only 20-game winner. It

marked the eighth time Spahn en

tered the 20-win circle extend

ing his own league record for a

lefthander.

At the same time, the figures

actually were dominated bv

younger pitchers.

Podres ERA Leader

Johnny Podres. 25-year old

Brooklyn Dodger left-hander, was

tops in the earned run average
with '2.66 and also led with six

shutouts. Spahn and 21-year-old

Don Drysdale of the Dodgers tied
for second at 2.69 in the ERA de

partment.

The (Braves' Bob Buhl, 29,

ranked fourth with a 2.74 ERA

and his .720 percentage (18-7 won-

lost record) was the best among

pitchers who appeared in 154 or

more innings.

Jack Sanford, 28-year-old rookie

of the Philadelphia Phillies, hadl

19-8 record and led the circuit

with 188 strikeouts. Next came the

Chicago Cubs' precocious 21-year-

old right-handers. Moe Drabowsky

and Dick Drott, who tied at 170

strikeouts each.

Friend A Workhorse

Bob Friend, 27, had a 14-18 rec

ord with he Pittsburgh Pirates

and led the league in three de

partments innings pitched, 277,

most starts. 38. and faced the

most batters, 1148.

In all. 12 of the 15 n tchers with

the lowest earned run averages
over at least 154 innines were less

than 30 years old. The three ex

ceptions were Spahn. the 31-year-

01a ivewcombe and 32-yearf- old
Brooks Lawrence of the Cincinnati

Redlegs.

There wasn't a single nohitter Von McDantel and Cincinnati's
in the league hut one-hitters were Johnny Klippstein. McDaniel's ef-
turned in by the Braves' Lew Bur- fort was a near-perfect game in
dette, the Cardinals' 18-year-old which he faced only 27 batters.

SttKlO
TAPE AND RECORDERS
Priced Right
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Oklahoma Basketball

Star Quits College
For Baseball Career

NORMAN. Okla. fUP) High-

scoring forward Don Slhwall of

the University of Oklahoma bas basketball
ketball basketball team quit the team Mon

day to sign a major league base

ball contract.' ;
SchwalL a 20-year-old Junior
r. 1. a a. m

zrom ipsnann, mien saia ne ma I .-;,.. .,, ,1 v.-.

received "substantial" offers from- """""

the Pittsburgh Pirates, Philadel

ohia Phillies,- Boston Red Sox.

Kansas City Athletics and Detroit
Tigers. ?

A report from an assistant

coach at Oklahoma, who asked
that his name not be revealed.

said Schwa 11 wouM sign "today or
Vednesday" for 150.000 with the

iVhatever

Happened to .

Whatever Happinod To.
GENE BEAROEN

PO

Ml

IIWM

WW

S

Gene Bearden. a handsome

southpaw pitcher, won 20 games

ana lost only seven for the Cleve

land Indians in 1948 and No. 20

made American Lea sue historv

That's the one that licked Boston
in the first nlavoff in the lea sun

nisTory out uene wasn't through
yet He won a key World Series

game against tbe Braves and. in
relief, saved the last game that
made the Indians champions of

the world. For the next five rears.

it was all down hill for handsome

Gene as he tried, but -failed, to

make a comeback with Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. Detroit. St. Louis Browns and

finally the White Sox.

Whatever hanoened to Gene

iBearden? Tod he is sales man man-seer:
seer: man-seer: for the Washinrtm CantM

Service at Jfemphis Tnn., an r-

-.nztuoo inn nrianzes in col

ONDISPLAY
DECEMBER 13th & 14th

AT

GOLF CHARITIES GET $54,000

CHICAGO (UP)

A total of

$56,000 mi been allocated by offi officials
cials officials of Nationa Golf Day to 10
golf charities. The money was ob obtained
tained obtained from the 1957 competition.
The largest amount, $26,000. went
fA 4I. U.. ...... 1 I J

M Hie nincil UWl-AW,! CIUUJ l
u -1 : i , h

c

PANAMA

COLON

Pittsburgh club, . v : - ?



r '4

., PAGE tWELVE
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
THURSDAY, DECEMBER; 12, 199
Or
C LA S S I F I E D.S
THS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHON, 2-0740

Resorts

PHILLIPS Ocoanaldo Cottages
Santa Clara. Bex 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone. Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 8-1a7l.
SHAPNEL'S furnished homes, on
beach. Phona Thopmson, Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S Cottates and Lareje
Beach House. One mile put Iko
Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
Baldwin! furnished apartments
t Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 1681.
Houses
POP. RENT: Newly built chalet
livine-dinine room 2 bedroom
with modern eloiott. Maid't room
with service, aarafli. 90 St. last.
San Francisco do la Caleta. Pane-
! ma R. P. Call 2-1757 Panama.
After 6.30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furniahod
niahod furniahod concrete chalet. 2 bad bad-room.
room. bad-room. Road Pacini Paitilla Air
Field 109. Call 1-0553.
FOR RENT. Tw furnished
houses, two bedroom in Bella
Vista, 48th Street No. 25. Tel.
3-0318. For Information after 1
p.m. 3-6887.
FOR RENT: Chalet 2 bedroom.
$85.00. San Francisco, Tel. 3-
6089.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Corner office en
Costilla del Ore building next
door to El Panama Hilton. Beat
location, Cucalon fir Co. Phona
3-3330.
PROCESSION AGAIN BANNED
JERUSALEM, Israel UP) UP)-Members
Members UP)-Members of Jeruslaem's consular
corps will not be allowed to take
the traditional' Hebron road to
Bethlehem on Christmas Eve, it
was disclosed today. The Jordan
government reportedly banned the
colorful ceremonial procession in
Which the consuls customarily
wore full regalia. The consuls will
have to eross tha border through
(he Mandelbaum Gate in Jerusa Jerusalem,
lem, Jerusalem, the only open road between
'Israel and Jordan. The procession
was banned last year, also.
SHIP
TO
SHORE
RADIO
INSTALLATION
Whatever Your
new installation
requirements
may be,
o Whatever may
be your problems
' on existing
installations
CALL 2-2374
Corner "H" and Darlen

"GIANT" TIRE SALE

PANAMA STORE
Auto Row No. 27-29
Tel. 2-4624

NEW TIRES

o Guaranteed 12 Months
o First Line
100 Level
REGULAR
Size Black White Wall
600 x 18 17.95
654 18 18.95
' is 18.95 21.95
7i x 15 19.95 22.95
7M ts 21.95 25.05
" 265 28.95
z. x is 27.95 29.95

Apartments

ATTINTICN. Q. I.I Just built
movant furnished apartments. I
2 dreams, not. cold water
Phona Panama 1-4941
FOR RENT: Elegant luxurious
apartmanti, modern construction,
all conveniences, residential sec sector,
tor, sector, two bedroom, sliding glass
doors, elevator service. Must be
seen to be appreciated. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable prices. Tell. 3-1107.
FOR RENT: 2 apartments one
bedroom. One furhished. Via
Porras No. 64. Key in last
department. Tel 3-0318 3 3-6887.
6887. 3-6887. FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, ail conveniences. Phone 2 2-2081
2081 2-2081 or 2-1140.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom, modern aparment, ga garage.
rage. garage. All Monvenif nces. 168 Via
Belisario Parrai.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, Gl inspected, $50.00 and
S55.00. Phone 3-2068. Via Po Porras
rras Porras No. 99.
Three Panama Firms
Low On Paint Work
For PC Maintenance
The Tropical paint Company, W.
T. Coffey and Industries Unidas,
S. A., made low bids on the work
included in the third quarter of
fiscal year maintenance paint pro program
gram program of the Panama Canal Com
pany. Bids were opened yesterday
afternoon in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights.
A low bid of $45,392 on three of
the six schedules was made by
the Tropical Paint Company. Cof
fey made a low total bid of $17,-
896 on two of the schedules and
Industrias Unidas bid a low $4,-
489 on one schedule.
Bids on the work were also en entered
tered entered by Anthony Leggiere, Servi-
cio Brouwer, Daniel Rojas and
Guardia and Company.
The Tropical bid was low on
the schedules which include the
exterior paisting of 54 houses in
Rainbow City; the interior and
exterior painting of 17 public and
office buildings on the Atlantic
side; 24 buildings at Mindi Dai
ry; Pier Six in Cristobal and the
Printing Plants at Mount Hope.
The low bids made by Coffey
iniluded paint work to be done
on 62 houses at Paraiso; 12 vari
ous structures on the Pacific side
and the cyclone fencing at th e
Dredging Division Shop and yard
Areas in Gamboal 7
Industrias unidas bid low on
paint work for 12 structures 'on
the Pacific side and the cyclone
fencing at the Balboa Pier area.
LEGAL NOTICE
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
Clement Sarel and Margerie Sarel.
Libellants, vs. Yacht WAPI. her en engines,
gines, engines, tackle, apparel, furniture, etc..
Respondent.
In Admiralty. No. 4589.
MARSHAL'S NOTICE OF SALE
By virtue of a Writ of Venditioni
Exponas, issued out of the United
States District Court for the District
of the Canal Zone, on the 29th day of
November. 1957, notice is hereby given
that I will sell by public auction on
the 16th day of December. 1957. at 10
o'clock. A.M.. at the United States Dis
trict Court, in Ancon. Canal Zone, the
yacht WAPI. her engines, machinery,
boats, tackle, apparel, appurtenances
and furniture as she now lies In the
inner harbor at Bafboa Canal Zone.
Terms of sale: cash, United States
currency.
The WAPI is an auxiliary ketch M
feet long with a beam of 17.9
For further details, address the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned at P. O. Box 2021. Balboa
Heiehts. Canal Zone, or see him at his
office In District Court Building. An An-c6n.
c6n. An-c6n. Telephone:. 1-2RS6.
Joseph I. Klnraid
United States Marshal
De Centre tt Robles
Proctors for Libellants.
COLON STORE
12th St. and Amador
Guerrero Are.
Tel. 1087 -L
o With Old Tires
o No Mounting Charge
o Credit 1f Desired
TUBELESS
Size Black White Wall
" 2 1. 95 24.95
15 22.95 26.45
-t. x is 24.05 29.45
so x is 20.95 32.95
" 30.45 33.95

LEAVE YOVK AU WITH ONE OP OUR
LNTtRNAL Oh PUBIJCACIONKS-No

BARD'S-No 26 "B" Street MORRISON Ith of Jul Ave. A j It LEWIS

r'AKMACIA LUX 14 Cntxel Avenue HOURKHOLO CXCHANUE-J Po. do
VAN-DKR-JIS-M Street No FAKMAOIA EL BATUR0-ta,oe levre
(ho Bella Vlita Theatre. COI ONi Central Avenne 12.16 TaL 431

Automobiles
FOR SALE: Super Buick 1949
excellent condition, now tires,
radio. Bargain. General Electric
Frigioaire, two compartamenta,
9 cubic feet, excellent condition.
Call 3-0702 or 2-2466.
FOR SALE: Chrysler Sedan Sa Saratoga,
ratoga, Saratoga, 1952. Good condition
$750.00. Pontiac 1950, good
condition. S250.00. Cadillac,
h.iro'-top 1953, with radio, white
tires, in good condition, $1,200.
Rodelag. Ave. fusto Arosamcna,
Sr. Azcarraga.
FOR SALE: 1947 Chrysler. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Phone 2-2644.
FOR SALE: 1940 JJuick Scdan Scdan-ette.
ette. Scdan-ette. radio, good tirei. Engine
and brakes recently overhauled.
$80.00 cash. Reliable transpor transportation.
tation. transportation. Quarters 2546 Cocoli.
Phone Navy 3138.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1956,
Bel-Air, radio, white tiros, two
color, perfect shape, beautiful
seat-covers, protected by plastic
covers. Telephone 3-0386, we
can finance it.
FOR SALE: Ford 1952 Custom Custom-line,
line, Custom-line, 6 cylinder, 2 door, radio,
new battery, good tires. Very
good transportation. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1716.
new canon
cauaaas
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
Tl.BlMM
Panama. N. Tork CoI6n
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Oibraltar I. tie Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama Z-055Z
HA5SELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Are.
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
Sunday, Dec. 29
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Sports Briefs
BASCALL MADE MANAGER
PITTSBURGH (UP) Romanus
Monty) Basgall, former Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates' infielder who twice
won "manager of the year" hon honors
ors honors in the Class A Big State
League, has been signed to man manage
age manage the Pirates farm club at Lin
coln (Neb.) in the Class A West
em League. Basgall played sec
ond base for the Pirates in 1948,
1949 and 1951.
WILL PLAY IRISH
DURHAM, N.C. (UP) Duke
University will play Notre Dame
in football for the first time next
season. Other major opponents on
the Blue Devils 1958 schedule in
elude Baylor, Georgia Tech, LSU
and Illinois.
ROSI, BUSSO MATCHED
NEW YORK ( UP ) Lightweight
contenders Paolo Rosi and John
ny Busso have been matched for
a 10-round TV bout at Madison
Square Garden, Jan. 3. This fight
already has been postponed four
times because of injuries and ail ailments
ments ailments to both.
REDS BEAT SWEDES
STOCKHOLM (UP) Russia's
touring amateur hockey team net netted
ted netted four goals in the second period'
to overwhelm a Swedish all-star
squad, 7-3, Tuesday night in an
exhibition game. The Russians re
cently toured Canada, winning
five of eight games.
REJOIN STEELERS
PITTSBURGH (UP) Halfback
Richie McCabe and linebacker Bill
Priatko have rejoined the Pitts
burgh Steelers after completing
hiiches in the armed forces. To
make room for the service re
turnees, the Steelers placed guard
BiU Michael and fullback BUI

U Bowman oa the disabled list.
1

AU PUTTS OK iiVM OrTICES AT IS- -" HTKEET. PANAMA- MBRERIA
l.otien RUi. CASA KAI.I.Ontr.1 Ave. 45 LOURDKS PHARMACY

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Simmons hire-a
bod couch, double bad sisa. $60.
Otrs. 577-A. Telephone 83-
2128, Curundu.
FOR SALE: -'57 RCA Whirl Whirlpool
pool Whirlpool Supreme automatic washer
with suds-saver. Make offer. Call
Albrook 3286.
FOR SALE; Electric Rente
Zenith, like now. Calle 50 No.
49 downstairs.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse Re Refrigerator
frigerator Refrigerator 25 cycle, porcolain,
good condition. $60.00. 777 H
Williamson Plact Balboa. Tel.
2-3708.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
Maytag or Ringar washer, six
months old. Naw motor $140.
Navy 2238.
FOR SALE: Mahogany drop
leaf table. Call Balboa 2-2956.
Dogs
FOR SALE: 8 weeks old. Black
Springer Spaniel. A beauty, call
3-7453.
Stevenson Found
While House Cool,
Bui Dulles Cordial
WASHINGTON. Dec. 12 (UP) I
Adlai E. Stevenson headed back
to Illinois today feeling his
treatment by President Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower and his staff was casual
to downright cool.
Not so at the State Depart
ment, however, where Stevenson
found a welcome mat out from
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles.
Stevenson took an office at the
State Department Nov. 18 to hep
administration planning for the
Nortn Atlantic Treaty Organiza
tion (NATO) "summit" confer
ence He was invited by Dulles
with Eisenhower's blessing.
The two-time. Democratic Pres Presidential
idential Presidential nominee concluded his
task yesterday with a. long con conference
ference conference with Dulles. He made no
comment after the meeting but
is known to feel the administra
tion lacks a "sense of urgency"
In meeting the Soviet challenge.
He is not, however, expected
to voice his opposition publicly
in the Immediate future cer
tainly not until after next week's
NATO "summit" conference.
1 Via Espana
Tel. 3-0383
APPLIANCE
BARGAINS!
"AMANA" Freezer Refriger Refrigerator
ator Refrigerator combination. 14 cubic
foot upright, special brand
new introductory offer.
Regular $875.00
Value for $650.00
"AMANA" Buiit-in Freezer
6.6 cubic foot. Can be placed
with or around your kitchen
cabinets or in any suitable
installation, coppertone fin finish.
ish. finish. New Introductory Offer,
Regular S595.00
Value for $399.00
"DEEPFREEZE" Chest type
freezer 9.3 cubic feet. Special
brand new introductory of
fer.
Regular $438.09
Value for $325.00
Used "LEONARD" Electric
Range Apartment size. Four
burners. Very little use. per
feet condition.
Originally.... $225.08
Now $90.00
"MASTER GRANDE" Small
washing machine ideal for
diapers, handkerchiefs, chil children's
dren's children's clothing, etc.; never
used but shopworn.
Originally.... $85.01
Now $25.00
1 Via Espana
TeL

SERVICE-Ave. Tlvoll No. i FABMACIA ESIADOS lWN-"."? v

Jo Ossa Ave N. 41 I OTO DOMY-JuMo rmn,i ive. una w "-""-V"
I Street f ARMACIA SA8 Via Perroe 111 NOTED ADEfl ATHIo Benae
(

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: By groat popular
demand Lum'i tale extended
until 15th Dacambar. 30 oH.
Ave. Nacional (Auto Row)
FOR SALE: Hot Point fully fully-automatic
automatic fully-automatic washer, 60-cycla, good
buy. Sterling Silver Flatware,
Kirk "Repousse" Pattern. Phono
Curundu 4141 afternoon.
FOR SALE : Train Set-Ho-track.
Horsa b Saddle outfit.
Phono Curundu 5104, House
221 1 -D, So. A. at.
FOR SALE Duncan Phyee ma mahogany
hogany mahogany dining suit, $195;
Louis XIV bad with newly re re-upholstered
upholstered re-upholstered innarspring ana mat mat-treis,
treis, mat-treis, $85; 25 cycle Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house porcelain refrigerator, $40;
metal library table, $10; 6 foot
ladder, $4; wheary wardrobe
trunk, $5; beginners bicyclo,
$10; wicker chairs, ate. Balboa
4250; house 5155 Diablo; 4-6
p.m.
FOR SALE: Kenmore semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic washer. Phona Al Albrook
brook Albrook 86-4240 Qrts. 109-A.
FOR SALE: 1 (iris 24" bike
and 1 26" boy's bike. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2718.
FOR SALE: "O" Gaugo Lionel
train; tracks; 2 transformers;
equipment; train board. Tel.
1833 Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, radio, 6 ply tires, naw bat battery,
tery, battery, muffler and tailpipe. Me Mechanically
chanically Mechanically perfect, $250.00. Ad Adding
ding Adding machine, typewriter, record
player, 2 radios, 500 poket
books, good condition. All talk talking
ing talking Hill-Mynahs, world's best
tanking birds $75.00 a pair. Kit
foxes, live snakes, animals and
snakes skins. After 4:30 weak
day. All day Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday 885 Morgan PI. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3169.
FOR SALE: Excellent chain chain-,Mva
,Mva chain-,Mva tricycle $15. 1581-B Ca Calabash,
labash, Calabash, Balboa; Tel. 2-3479.
FOR SALEr REVERE MP Ca Ca-,
, Ca-, mora, 8mm., standard, wide
angle, and telephoto .lenses, used
once,' excellent Christmas Gift.
Call Velii, Panama 2-0729, 7 tar
1:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Siamese male, kit kit-tan
tan kit-tan wonderful, gift for someone
special. Phona 3-4679.
'FOR SALE: Until Dec. 28,
1957 $$$$$$ Radio Spare Parts,
Xformers, Coils Output Xformoss,
Condensers, 400 Misc. tubes.
Three Communications Recievers.
Misc. Amaturo and Ham Equip Equipment;
ment; Equipment; Will sell Complete Lot
$500.00 or individual items at a
very email percentage of cost
price. If interested call at
Quarters to examine or inspect.
Do not telephona estimates or
description of items will not bo
oiven by telephona. Sea at
Quarters: Ernest B. Curling;
5 183-A Diablo Heights.
FOR SALE : "Relax-A-Cixor"
as advertised in Vogue. Phono
3-4679,
FOR SALE t Two single beds,
very cheap. Phone 3-7755.
FOR SALE: 200 usad magnetic
taoes, $1.35 and .85 each.
Editorial Cariba. Phona 2-1481
or 2-5474.
FOR SALE: Electric train O O-Gauge
Gauge O-Gauge Lionel, 2 locomotives, 1 2
cars, 42 pieces track, 25-60 cy.
Transformer $50.00. Tel. Balboa
2-3139.
FOR SALE: 1951 Plymouth
low mileage. G. E. refrigerator,
gas range, water heater, all new.
Anytime, Panama 3-7599.
FOR SALE: West Coast iss
records. Shelly Manne, Bud
Shank, etc. Aoencias Diaz 37th
St. No. 6-A. Open nites.
FOR SALE: Christmas Records.
Big assortment. Also classical and
popular on 33 13 r.p.m. Aoen Aoencias
cias Aoencias Diss. 37th St. No. 6-A,
Open nites until 10 p.m.
PAT GODFREY ON MEND
LEESBURG, Va. (UP) Patricia
Ann (Patty) Godfrey 15, daughter
of television star Arthur Godfrey,
was reported recovering today
from injuries suffered in a week
end traffic accident. State trooper
C. L. Wood said Miss Godfrey's
stations wagon collided with a car
near here. She suffered a broken
shoulder and numerous cuts.
FIRM MUST SELL ASSETS
CAIRO (UP) The Cairo branch
of the American Express Company
has been given five years to sell
its assets to Egyptians, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today. Five years is the
maximum time permitted for such
changeovers under the "Egyptian "Egyptian-iiation"
iiation" "Egyptian-iiation" laws passed earlier this
year.

. STEREO
TAPE AND RECORDERS
Priced Right
TROPELCO, S. A.
45th SL and Via Espana

PRBCJADO-jr tree SSJSJi
- 187 f. fcar.asquMa aMACIA .?!

Real Estate
FOR SALE: 3938M2 in Can
Campana lot No. 517 at end Ca Calle
lle Calle Cordillera. Close to the Inn.
Tel. 3-3756.
FOR SALE: Attractive 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom beach front cottage a Sea Sea-cliff
cliff Sea-cliff Acres. Fully furnished. Pri Private
vate Private apprach to beach. Must be
eon to appreciate. $6,000.00.
Terms. Cucalon tr Co. Phona 3 3-3330.
3330. 3-3330. FOR SALE: 2,042 M2 Golf
Heights best location $6.25 M2.
Cucalon (V Co. Phona 3-3330.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Bast of far 11VS ft,
boat w7W h.p. motor. Must toll
by the 15tn. Qrts 585-A Kobbe.
HERO OF THE DAY
HUMBOLDT. Tenn. (UP)
Quick action by a school bus driv
er was credited today with saving
45 school children from being
plunged into a ravine Driver
Homer Robinson said he jammed
the accelerator "to the floor floorboard"
board" floorboard" when he felt a bridge over
rhe ravine giving way. The bus
barely made solid ground before
the structure collapsed.
AGENTS CHECKED REFUGEES
WASHINGTON UP)-The Unit United
ed United States placed undercover
agents among Hungarian refugees
brought to this country to prevent
Communists irom sneaking in with
them, Representative Frank Chelf
(D-Ky.) said Tuesday, Chelf said
the agents were disguised as ref refugees
ugees refugees ind circulated among Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian escapees on ships bringing
them to the United States.
1955 Ford, 4-door, Radio,
FDM, 2 Tone.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Buick, Hardtop,
Radio, 2 Tone.
$595.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 Ford, 2-door, 6 Cyl.,
v W.S.W. $1,150.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Ford, 4-door, 8 Cyl.,
2 Tone, $650.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010
1950 bodge, 4-door,
Radio. $400.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1950 Humber, 4-door.
$250.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 Hillman Husky.
$895.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Oldsmobile, 4-door,
Radio "98." $750.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010.
1955 Chevrolet, 4-door,
PGIlde, V8.
$1,550.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010
1955 Packard, Hardtop,
J Tone, W.S.W, Radio
$1395.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
. TeL. J-7110

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
WANTEDS Two (2) used 60
cycle refrigerator, good condi condition.
tion. condition. Call Balboa 3180 or 2865.
WANTED TO BUY: 25 cycle
projector suitable for showing
35 mm. slides. Phono 2-2373 C.
W. Harrison, Box 897. Balboa.
ir Employment
WANTED: 6 day week maid.
Family has 4 children. Call Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 2914, anytime.
WANTED: Maid for cooking
and goneral housework. Must
live in. Phona 6-226.
WANTEP: Maid innmediately,
good cleaning and ironing, with
children. Bring references. 0202 0202-B
B 0202-B Herrick Road Ancon.

1 GRUND1G HI-FI

Radios, Radio-Phonographs,
Tape Recorders, "Stenorette"
Dictating Machines.
Distributors :
MUEBLERIA CASA SPART0II
Box 3415, Panama, R. P.

AGENCIAS COSMOS, S. A.
announces to the public
its extensive stock of
FACOM VANACHR0ME TOOLS
at very good prices
for American j and European cars.
AGENCIAS COSMOS, S. A.
Automobile Row No. i9 Tela. 2-4721 & 2-4856

The real question

Can you afford not lo?

V J2U
iLauimninn ran ii ail in urif i II i I'urr mil riaii'ir

Can roll afford to let the years al'p by without the pleas pleasure,
ure, pleasure, the relaxation, the thrill of playing the Hammond
Organ? Here is the instrument that allows you to play
the music you love; to learn easily even if you've never
played a note before. It will bring fun to the whole
family, to friends and neighbors . can be the basis of
a rewarding bobby or ven a career. Find out today
how you can have a Hammond Organ!
Spinet Model -t
Hammond 0RG4N
C0MPANIA ALFAROV-'S. A.
' ''29-28 PERU AVEM PANAMA

WANTED Service manager for
new car dealer. Must hare 15
years experience as mechanic
also able to speak English and
Spanish. State age, experience,
reference and salary expected.

WANTED: Efficient English,
Spanish stenographer, experienc experienced
ed experienced in factory representations
work,' wonderful future for right
party. Write Box 2153 Panama
attaching photograph with type typewritten
written typewritten application giving past
experience in details, age, and
full particulars, also references.
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
' cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
car $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars.
The beat dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza 5 do Mayo."
FREE-PICK UP AND DELIVERY:
on T. V., Hi-Fi, Radio and
Phonographs. Same day service
if calf is recieved by 7:00 p.m.
We have transisters for 1957
and 58 automobile radios. Phona
Panama, 3-7607 U. S. Televi Television.
sion. Television.
IE
!

1



-"THURSDAY; DECEMBER 12, 1957-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
-AOI '1'BMtMX
TITRBf AND TO! PDUTBM
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TUB 8TORI E MARTHA WAXNB
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PANAMA C
KINGSTON
(Jamaica)

Today's JV Program

4

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 HOME VARIETY SHOW
4:00 SANTA'S WORKSHOP
4:30 Tim McCoy
S 00 Lassie
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Classroom Camera
(Spanish, Lesson 22)

7:30 Red Skelton
8:00 Climax
9:00 Tennessee Km it ford
9:30 Big Town
10:00 To Tell Th Truth
10:30 Spike' Jones
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Ozark Jubilee.

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

11-13
T H. Il l PM. Off.
t 1MT r Ml loo Int. F

"Do you have a get-well card that suggests she.'s not
as sick as she thinks she is?"

Chew on This

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
1 Corn on th
4 Corned beet
I Fruit decay

IS Mineral rock
IS Chilli and
fever
14 Not
well-down
15 Uncooked
If Silk and wool
fabric
IS Blue pencil
wielderi

10 Flower

21 Vegaa,

Nevada

22 Kind of cheese
24 Helps
26 Beef

27 the table
10 Green
12 Middle
14 Peruse again
15 Song bird
IS Donkey
S7 Pronoun
19 Gaelic
40 Expire
41 High card
42 Proportion
IS Photographic

device

49 Get one'

bearings

SI Individual

52 Harbor
U An and

hut case

54 Full of (suffix)

IS Female sheep

(PL)

SSHanf

ST Chart

DOWN
1 Apple center
2 Mouthward
3 Confuses
4 Nimbuses
5 Seaweed
6 Evening
7 Males
I Sweeping
device
9 Statutes
10 Sea eagle
11 Golf mounds
17 Bureau part
19 Sample food
23 Lure
24 Site of Taj
Mahal
25 Angers

26 Hebrew letter 40 Food regimes
27 Place for 41 Alter
supplies 42 Hemp
28 Lampreys 41 In a line
29 Woody plant 44 Weary
31 Country 44 Solar disk
33 Female 47 Handle
relative 41 Ooze
38 Get away SO Spinning toy

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DEC 13 195
Leads Jnterzone
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With No Sure Knowledge But Much Speculation .
Chilled Bird- Watchers Await
Cape Canaveral Blastoffs
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., 12 (UP) A chilled company of bird-watchers waited today for the Army's Big
Jupiter missile and the Air Force's bigger Atlas to blast up from the test center here.-
Newsmen and photographers huddled behind what shelter they could find on the wind-swept beaches with little
knowledge of when either of the missiles would be fired.
Best guess for firing of the Jupiter intermediate range missile was within the next 48 hours. The inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental Atlas was believed scheduled nearer the end of the week.
There was wide speculation about a poss.ible attempt by the Army to put up a satellite with the missile now
visible In its service tower. Observers believed this might be a Jupiter C.

: Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo),
former Air Force secretary and a
member of the Senate Armed
Forces committee, gave the news news-hounds
hounds news-hounds no help at all when1 he ar arrived
rived arrived yesterday for a brief visit
which he described as "more of a
personal nature" than anything to
do with the missile program.
Symington said he was "here to
listen and not to talk. I have ab absolutely
solutely absolutely no comment to make."
Symington was due to leave for
Washington today after a visit with
Maj. Gen. Donald N. Yates, com commander
mander commander of the Air Force missile

test center and "an old friena ot
mine."
Observers saw the second of
the two 90-foot Atlas missilts on
tht Capo put through its paces
yesterday. The other was ground
tested "static fired" Tuesdey.
The Air Force confirmed last
night that the Atlas was bolted to
Its launching pad and its engine
run "at high thrust" to check per performance
formance performance of the engine and its

components.
Senate majority leader Lyndon
Johnson said yesterday he meant
. only U.S. missile workers when
he suggested in a speech that the
40-hour week may have to be -bandoned
if this country hopes to
eatch up with the Russian missile
program.
' Furthermore, Johnson said at a
news conference yesterday, he
meant abandon the 40-hour week
for missile workers only as it con consents
sents consents a Defense Department order
against overtime.
nTbere has never been a thought
in my mind of repealing any wage
and hour law or any other such
law," he said.
' Johnson said he was not retract retracting
ing retracting a word of his speech yesterday
t Waxahachie, Tex., about the
sternness of measures necessary to
jet the U.S. missile program on a
ar with Russia's.
But he said his remarks about a a-bandoning
bandoning a-bandoning the 40-hour, week were
misinterpreted.
Johnson said Defense Secretary
Neil H. McElroy had reported to
the Senator's preparedness com committee
mittee committee that one "principal bot bottleneck
tleneck bottleneck that we felt we found
was the limitation on overtime
in certain instances" in the mis-

"Where that was discovered," i$g I In re FlprfpH
McElroy told the committee, we J vv"
moved rather quickly in order to fiiI- CrumfW

indicated that any such freedom
from restriction would help them
in the speeding up of their program."

A Republican c o n g ressman

meanwhile pointed the finger

have had an operational ICBM
four years ago if the Truman re regime
gime regime hadn't decided to cancel
work on a test ICBM from 1947
to 1951.
Sen. Henry M. Jackson CD CD-Wash.)
Wash.) CD-Wash.) said earlier this week that
Eisenhower failed to recommend
a ballistic missile program while

serving as chief of staff and later

as military adviser to the Truman
administration. He said this was
one of the reasons the United
States had fallen behind the Rus Russians
sians Russians in the missile field.
An American scientist has re reported
ported reported that the Russians began

"active study and research on
earth satellites more than seven
years ago.
This country did net launch an
artificial moon project until Ju July,
ly, July, 1955.
The scientist, Dr. Lloyd V. Berk Berk-ner,
ner, Berk-ner, said he learned at about the
time Sputnik I was born "that the
Soviets have had the instrumented
satellite under active study and

research since 1950."
Berkner, president of the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Universities, Inc., of New
York, is vice chairman of the
world International Geophysical
Year (IGY) committee. He spoke
yesterday at the University of Ma Maryland.
ryland. Maryland. Actually, "the ideas underlying
satellites and space rockets were,
discussed seriously as early as
1953 in the Russian scientific lit
erature," Berkner said.
. In 1945, he said, the U.S. Navy
made "preliminary studies .of an
earth satelite ... to determine
whether such a satellite could be
launched at that time and whether
it was likely to have a military
effect on World War II."

The conclusion was that rocketry
"had not advance suffioiently to

conceive such a project at the mo

ment and that the project would

be so long in coming to fruition

that it could have little or no in influence
fluence influence on the war."
Individual U.S. scientists, notably
Dr. Fred Singer of Maryland Uni

versity, continued satellite studies,

but no project resulted.
In 1954 the world committee pre preparing
paring preparing for IGY proposed launching
of artificial moons as a tool of
sciente.

US Jet And Missile Units
Are NATO's Strong Punch

LANDSTUHL AIR BASE, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Dec. 12 (UP) Defense
Secretary Nell McElrov today in inspected
spected inspected the U.S. jet and missile
units that comprise NATO's
strongest tactical air punch.

The secretary began the third
dav of his toiir of Germany at

this air base at 8 a.m. He was
met bv Gen. Frank Everest, Air
Force European commander, and

12th Air Force commander maj.
r,pn. Oabriel Disosway.

MoF.lrov sleDt overnight on his

special train after traveling tne
250 miles from Augsburg aboard

it last night.

Mc.F.lrov's schedule includes a

look at the Martin Mataaor, ine
Air Force's sole guided missile

cotinnpH flhrnftd.

The Air Force has three squad squadrons
rons squadrons believed to total 75 mis mis-cHPcin
cHPcin mis-cHPcin the T.andstuhl area deep

in the German hinterland west

of the Rhine.

The 1et-DOwered Matador Is

not a ballistic missile of the type
nmnnwH tn rine the Soviet Un

ion from European countries. It

has a shorter range aDOUt oou

President

blame at the Truman Administra

tion for U.S. failure to develop an
intercontinental ballistics missile
(ICBM) by 1953.
He said the administration acted
eounter to advice from Gen.
Dwight Eisenhower, Army chief of
staff at the time.
Rep. Gerald R. Ford Jr. (R (R-Mich
Mich (R-Mich ), ranking GOP member on
th House Defense Appropriations
subcommittee, was the latest Con Congressman
gressman Congressman to jump into the rocket rocketing
ing rocketing political controversy over
whether Republicans or Democrats
were at fault for the nation's mis missile
sile missile lag.
Ford Mid th country could

Thomas Sellars was recently
elected president of the Cristobal-Margarita
Civic Council. He

of i held the same post once before

Other officers of the council

are Peter W. Foster, vice-president.
Felix Karpinski, represen representative
tative representative to the Governor's shirt shirtsleeve
sleeve shirtsleeve conferences; Mrs. Frances
Whltlock, treasurer, and Mrs.
Louise Griffon, secretary.

New Source of Power

Will Come From Sea,-

Predicts Macmillan
LONDON, Dec. 12 (UP) A
"completely new source of pow power"
er" power" that can be token from the
sea was foreseen last night in a
television address b Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Macmillan.
He said "controlled hydrogen ex ex-periments
periments ex-periments indicate". .a com completely
pletely completely new source of power, the
raw material of which will not
have to be purchased at great
excise from distant countries,
hut could be got out of the sea
itself."
Macmillan predicted an indus industrial
trial industrial revolution that would create
"a world as different from what
we have now as even the nine nineteenth
teenth nineteenth century was from the Mid Middle
dle Middle Ages."
The Prime Minister did not e e-laborate
laborate e-laborate on the scientific stuJv-

on which he basea nis rem? v.

on a new power source. He said
"one of our experts" had t.o 1 d
him of experiments for "the civi civilian
lian civilian use of the H-bomb."

miles and flies at about the
speed of sound, going into a su supersonic
personic supersonic dive at its target.
McElroy's inspection of the
base followed visits to U.S. Army
installations in Berlin, Munich
and Augsburg.
McElrov has pledged American
readiness in the defense of the
West against any aggression. He
told newsmen that he feels what
he has seen thus far on his tour
fully justifies that pledge.
The defense secretary said the
presence of the U.S. 7th Army

alone "should be assuring to the

people on the continent." He said
the 7th Army, commanded by

Gen. Bruce C. Clark, is a "ready,
well-equipped force."
McElroy said his meeting with
Strauss in Bonn is primarily a
courtesy call, a "get-acquainted
session."

Ten Canal Employes Qualify
For Management Training Class

17;

(today! 0 a

I

0.75-0.40

WEEKEND!
!': 3:52 6:t2 :5g p.m.
TWO OF THE WORLD'S
MOST EXCITING

STARS!

rcenroc

II 7

1 1

i -i

Ten employes of the Canal or organization
ganization organization were notified this
week by the Personnel Bureau
that they had successfully pass passed
ed passed a qualifying examination for
candidates elected to compete
for five months of management
training in Wasnlngton, D C.
Of the 21 candidates nominat nominated,
ed, nominated, the ten who attained passing
grades were Edward G- Coyle,
Norbert H. McCauley, and Elmer
J. Nordstrom of the Budget and
Rates Division; Jack B. DeVore
and John A. Morales, of the Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Division: John A. Mc-

Natt, William J. Powell, Morns
I: Waxman. and Malcolm R. Wheel Wheeler
er Wheeler of the General Audit Division;
and William A. Wichmann, of
II the Accounting Policies and Pro Pro-!
! Pro-! cedures Staff. All of the divisions
j represented are units of the Of-

provided a large majority of the
original nominees.

I

covfer

Hi

ThclsJ

The test, given in the Person Personnel
nel Personnel Bureau Training Center by
James A. Yates. Secretary of the
local Civil Service Board, was
scored in Washington.
The ten employes who passed
the test have become eligible for

t Krirs Ol lnuiviuu&i ana giuup

interviews with the Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Intern Selection Committee.
Thi committee will recommend

" L 1 1 one of the ten and an alternate
CKnCd I to Gov. W. E. Potter for appolnt-m-m
aw. ,ment to the training assignment.

Tffi 4ff I The program consists of a five five-j
j five-j J month training course offered by

aton for employes In the Federal
service all over the United States.
It will open Jan. and conti continue
nue continue until June 6.
A number of Company-Gov-

-W mi 1

eminent employes have taken
such training in the past.
They include Otto W. Helmer Helmer-ichs,
ichs, Helmer-ichs, Gordon M. Frick, Walter A.
Dryja, M. B. Huff, Frank Wilder,
Robert Stevens, Norman Davi Davison.
son. Davison. Albert B. Hendricks, Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence Barca Jr., Howard W. Os Os-born,
born, Os-born, J. Douglas Lord, William S.
Wigg. Joseph M. Watson, Evlyn
W. Brandt, and Harry C. Egolf.
The committee which will con conduct
duct conduct the Interviews and recom recommend
mend recommend a candidate and alternate
includes Sigurd E. Esser, Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Schools; J. Bartley
Smith, Power Conversion Project
Engineer; David J. Markun, As Assistant
sistant Assistant General Counsel; Carl J.
Browne, Acting Maintenance En Engineer;
gineer; Engineer; and Loren B. Burnham,
Training Officer, Committee
Secretary.

'Tremendous' Wave
Stoves In Top
Of US Destroyer
LONDON, Dec. 12 (UP) A
"tremendous' wave stove in the

U.S. destroyer Manley's super

structure during a fierce storm
between the Azores and northern

Spain, the Navy announced today.
One man was killed and sever several
al several were injured, the Navy said.

The Manley's captam reported
to naval headquarters here that
three of the injured men are in
"critical condition."
All names were withheld until
relatives are notified.
The storm hit the destroyer a a-bout
bout a-bout 9 p.m. last night the Navy
said.
The 2,100-ton Manley, based at
Norfolk, Va., was en route to
join the Sixth Fleet m the Medi Mediterranean.
terranean. Mediterranean. Its next port of call
is Lisbon, Portugal, where it is
expected about 7 a.m. tomorrow.
A Navy spokesman said
"much" of the ship's superstruc superstructure,
ture, superstructure, including the deckhouse' and
galley bulkhead, was smashed by
the impact of the "tremendous
wave" and left open to the rag raging
ing raging sea.
Storm reports indicated the ves vessel
sel vessel was buffeted by winds of 30
to 40 knots, with higher gusts,
while 30 to 40-foot seas crashed
down on it.
The wave that caused the dam damage
age damage and casualties struck the
ship on its port beam, the spokes spokesman
man spokesman said.
The Manley was able, to con continue
tinue continue toward Lisbon under i t s
own power, he said.

: ' 44 44;' M 4 -4,;. 4i :
: 4';t4.:- '. Read story onppagk 10
- ".; . 1 '" ,.v v V4" 4'
.fk&MSK fe?Svv; ,mm(fWm

CHRISTMAS AT ALBROOK Members of the NCO Wives Club of Albrook Air Force Base decorate the NCO Club lor Christ Christ-mas.
mas. Christ-mas. Shown working on the Santa spirit are, left to rignt, Carrie Leadbitter, Celia Martinez, Belle Diaz. Sue Coffman; Bil'it
Kettree and Gerry Greenfield. '-

j Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographte
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE :
High 84 82
Low 72 74
HUMIDITY:
High 93 90
Low 66 75
WIND:
(max. mph) SE-8 NE-24
RAIN (inches) 0 .10
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 80 81
FRIDAY, DEC. 13
High Low
7:51 a.m. 1:51 a.m.
8:24 p.m. 2:14 p.m.

Western Diplomats Head For NATO Summit Talks As France
Takes Stand On Having US Missiles Mounted On Her Soil

PRIS, Dec. 12 (UP) West Western
ern Western diplomats today converged on
Paris for Monday's NATO sum summit
mit summit meeting while France laid
down conditions under "which she
would permit American interme intermediate
diate intermediate ballistic missiles to be sta stationed
tioned stationed on her soil.
The missile issue is the b i g-

gest single question mark fac facing
ing facing President Eisenhower and oth other
er other delegates to the top-level con

ference.

Usually reliable sources said
France would permit the missiles

on her territory provided she has

a say-so on when and when not

Pentagon Spelunker,
Wife Gone 3 Weeks,

Air Force Puzzled

WASHINGTON. Dec. 12 (UP)

Police intensified a search today
for a missing sergeant assigned
to the Air Force's secret commu communications
nications communications center in the pentagon.

Quiet mannered Sgt. David

Dwver. 43. and his wife, Emily,

vanished 19 days ago after tell telling
ing telling a neighbor they were going

cave exploring in nortnern vir
ginia.

That was the last the neign

bor. Mrs. John Hartley, or any

one else has seen of them so far

as could be learned. But several

aspects of their disappearance

have police puzzled.
The Dwyers were both hiking

and spelunking enthusiasts, vet veteran
eran veteran sDelunkers (cave explorers)

were inclined to reject the idea
the couple might be lost in one

of Virginia's wen-mapped cav caverns.
erns. caverns. But thev said it Was possi possible
ble possible they might be trapped or
hurt if they weren't careful.
Virginia police first sent out a
local lookout for the Dwyers, who
live in nearby Arlington, Va., but
then broadened the search to 13
states.
Dwyer is attached to the
2044th Airways and Air Commu Communications
nications Communications Squadron which main maintains
tains maintains and operates communica communication
tion communication facilities at the Air Force
communications center In the

Pentagon.

Police said he was working on
a book about his experiences un underground
derground underground in caverns and tun tunnels
nels tunnels in Korea during the war
there and later in Alaska.

to fire them. The sources said
France felt the Allied Military
Command should pull the trigger
rather than leaving the word

lire" to Eisenhower.

inree leading rrench newspa

pers L,e Monae, eomoat and

Pans-Journal, all of which fre frequently
quently frequently reflect French govern government
ment government thinking prominently dis displayed
played displayed the missile reports. They
carried them while western dip diplomats
lomats diplomats came here to finish the
groundwork for Monday's talks.
French premier Felix Gaillards
Cabinet meets later today to dis discuss
cuss discuss the U.S. offer of 1,500-mile
IRBM's.
Russia is believed to have ,5-000-mile
intercontinental ballistic
missiles. The U.S. doesn't have
any, and won't for another five

years.

Until then the U. S. cannot
stand up to the threat of IOBM's
hitting Detroit and Pittsburgh via
the North Pole unless it can put
its 1,500-mile IRBNs' close enough
to -Russia to fire back.
Western Europe is close enough.
But unlike Britain and Turkey
western Europe has been cool
to the idea.
One fear is Soviet reprisals:
Russia warned Germany only 48

hours ago that is she harbored
IRBM's Hamburg and. Munich

might be wiped ouh
The other fear is just the, op

posite: That the U. S. might
shrink back while western Europe

was atomized.
Three Cabinet members will ac

company President Eisenhower at

the NATO Pans talks.
They are Secfeatary of State
John Foster Dulles, Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Neil H. Mc Elroy and
Treasury Secretary Robert An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, """s
Others, in the 22-memher U.U.
delegation include Atomic Energy
Commission Chairman Lewis L.
Strauss, .Andrew H. Berdmg, chief
of State Department Public Af Affairs;
fairs; Affairs; W. Randolph Burgess, per permanent
manent permanent United States representa

tive to NATO; Tom B. Cough-

ran, Assistant Secretary of.Treg of.Treg-suryf
suryf of.Treg-suryf
Philip L. T. Crowe special as assistant
sistant assistant to the Secretary of State;
Robert Cutler, special assistant to

the President for security mat

ters; C. Douglas Dillon, Deputy

undersecretary of State for Eco

nomic Affairs; C, Burke Elbrick,

Assistant secretary of State for

European Affairs;
Brig. Gen. Andrew J. Goodpas

ter. White House staff secreta

wnne House press s e r e t i

James C. Hagerty: Amorv Hnuch.

ton, U.S. Ambasssador to France;
Dr. James R. Killian, special ad ad-viser
viser ad-viser to the President on sckflti sckflti-fic
fic sckflti-fic matters. i
Alsff in the UJelegation will
be Leon W., io.iu&on, U.S. repre representative
sentative representative to the. military commit committee
tee committee for NATO; Donald A. Quar Quar-les,
les, Quar-les, deputy defense secretary; G.
Frederick Reinhardt, Counsellor of
the State Department; Gerard C.
Smith, Assistant Scretary of
State for Policy Planning; Mans Mansfield
field Mansfield Sprague. Assistant Secretary

of Defense for International Se

curity Affairs, and G$jh. Nathan
F. Twining, chairman Oi th foiat

chiefs of staff; -'0-

The President's "personal party
his son,' Maj. John Eisenhower,
White House physician Dr. Howard-
McC. SnyderV bi$ -personal

secretary Mrs. Anne" Whitman,
and his valet, John Moaney,

(rate Scots Fire Protest As Dundee
Express Platform Cleared For Meg

DUNDEE, Scotland, Dec. 12-

(UP) Angry Scots fired off pro

tests today to Princess Margaret
and the government because a

station platform was cleared

when the princess boarded a

train for London.

The barrage of criticism was

started bv Dundee resident Mark

Paterson. who was forced to

leave the Platform and was not

Dermitted to sav goodDy to nis

sister and her babv wnen iney
left for Nairobi. Kenya.

Paterson was one of about 50

people prevented by police from
seeing off friends and relatives

on Tay Bridge station here Mon

day.

It was the latest in a series oi

cases in which police action to
keen crowds awav from members

of the royal family has been met

THE MUSIC BOX TRIO A Christmas Story

By WALT SCOTT

HI, yUCLVlM! TME SM&NG AWAKCAJCOMC! REAL

-T-TV Alt VJ IT 'I I f UWtKllr HkUMLLCT

i

WCO-VyOMTrDlT! )gAVS USTMl CRUSf N& T TO WHOEVER J
VUFLL TILL SPRING,'. 7) NEEDS IT MOSTl ,

fr I rv w w wiw

by public criticism and newspa newspaper
per newspaper condemnation. ;

Paterson. acting as spokesman
for the group banned from the

platform when the princess

caugnt ine 10:27 p.m. train, bit bitterly
terly bitterly protested In letters to the
princess and to John Maclay,
secretary of state for Scotland.
"As you know from personal
experience," Paterson wrote both,
"parting is painful."
"I wish to appeal to your sense
of humanity and fair play to try
to ensure that fellow travelers
on British railways are In future

not denied the right to wave a

rond farewell from the Plat

form."

He said he knew the princess

was not directly responsible for
the ban during which railway
authorities suspended the sale of

platform tickets and told people:

seeing on men as iney would
have to leave. But he appealed!
to her to "do all you can to pre-'
vent future heaijt burning and
tears." ..,..)
Paterson said In ru letter to
Maclay that "relations, .friends;
and myself were subjected to re-!
voltlng treatment by officials at!
the station" when he went there i
to say farewell to his sister. I
"Imagine our horror and;
shock," he wrote, "when we were
abruptly told that under no eir- j
cumstances would anyone be al allowed
lowed allowed on the platform, excluding
bona fide passengers on the
night express simply because
royalty chose to travel on a reg regular
ular regular express." . j
He said It would have been a

"simple matter" to erect a rope
barrier around the" area the
princess would use "if. such a
precaution it at all necessary."

Last DaylJS 4.40

d:io 4:5 6:50 9:00 p.m.

T

PAT

BOONE

II F

TOMORROW!
-WEEKEND
RELEASE !'

SHOW',

OF THE

1 J I

AFIELD

m rur
Mi-pan!

J0NY RANDALL

V-At EOSY DRAKFO,