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:
AA00010883:02434

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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' fj .
ihc Pcp.ar.iaC;ci Library
' .DEC 16 1957
RRANIFF TICKET -OFFICE
iryvon Tivoli Ave. (Tel. 2-0975)
I-' k. i aiii Ann i -t iiai inr nl ll y
Round the clock service 1
, !" J,,'. fo your convenience
'ef the people know the truth and the country is safe
Abraham Lincoln.
- I NT R N AT l N A U A R W AtT 8
33rd YEAR
PANAMA R. P., SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15, 195?
TEN CENTS

Seagram's vTTN" f V
YO. P A' U
Canadian U cp 7 ; I ;
whisky j ;"j

A?1

Mill

j' N j Vt
' rrrJ" tti 4 4

POLICE QUEEN FINALISTS Selected as finalists for the. Queen of the 20th Annual Po Policeman's
liceman's Policeman's Ball are left to rright) Miss Barbara Darlene parter, Miss Linda 'pearl,.: Miss
Sandra Elaine Hughes, Miss Patricia E. Peck and Miss Lynda Lou Geyer, The girls were
chosen at an elimination contest neld Wednesdays at the Balboa Theatre. Judges were
James Patterson, C.F.N James, Elliott of the C.Z, Schools, John Fettler,; president of the
C.Z. Police Association and Judge ijohn:' Pern ing, .t f

Soviet's Scholarships May Lure Students
From Other Countries, Says US Scientist

IBALTIMORE. Md.. Dep. 14

(UP) An American scientist
just back from & 10-day1 visit to
Moscow said he.. believes Soviet
l1 univttrcitieciijajith liheral scholar-

ships and advanced equipment
may soon begin luring students
from uncommitted Uations, ; .Dr.
Gerhard DieJte University Physics
Itvartment, said "yesterday that
Swiet training has many advan advan-including
including advan-including 50 physics schol-
annually for foreign stu-N
dents. The scholarships he coti coti-tinud,
tinud, coti-tinud, Include ;the unusual incen incentive
tive incentive of. pay according, to achieve achievement.
ment. achievement. ;.,
Soviet education, according to
Dieke, is rigid "but on a high
level."
In his' own field, spectroscopy,
Dieke said he found the Soviets
"good and getting better."
The University .offieial' said he
still prefers our system, of train training
ing training students but feels we can
learn a great: deal from the Rus-gians,-,-.
.;,rr
The government disclosed today
it was trying, to arrange : for A A-merican
merican A-merican educators, to get a -"First
hand' look at the rigorous Soviet
School system which some claim
has out-distanced the Knited
States in producing scientists and
engineers.'
Marion B. Folsom, secretary of
the Health, Education and N Wel
R. P. License Plales
Go On Sale
Treasurer Announces
-t i
, s Pahanit license plates for 1958
will go.on alr tomorrow morning,
according to an announcement
made" yesterday, by Panama City
-municioal. treasurer. Victor M.
D'AncllovV" ": ;
,wBAnello sa4 that in order to fa facilitate
cilitate facilitate purchase of : paltes.V the
Municipal Treasury r will remain
open -iaily from 7:S0 a nu until
, 3 p.m. : i-ff, H ; -.
"rTHe treasurer reminded vehicle
owners that the new license plates
wilj not be Issued unless wehicles
nave been inspected for mechanic mechanical
al mechanical failures by the National Guard.
v In additiohrK the requirements
for the. purchase of license plates
include the. presentation of muni-
cipal and state "paz y salvo'.' (tax
receipts). v ;;' ;
ON THE BEACH

ferSome4,700.ba1tH f X)ff A'Ji'J NJrfHff'-3 M SjiVJ

.V v :m orerouinq wiirawo w-a r K u-y!V I i xrvi It iif Ml jt. . , LT

fare Department said the Unjt&d

States had peen5 negoiiatingv witn
Russia "for manyi months" fen an
exchange f educational special specialists.
ists. specialists. "....vtA
5tHis' ald'J6 m tt'hopefuP- tfeat
a high official of his (department
would be permiteiiT'to go to Rus Russia
sia Russia soon to arrahge for uch an
exchange.
"This is the most constructive
next step we can take to improve
our i knowledge 6f Soviet educa education,'
tion,' education,' he said.
A recent government report
showed that one big difference
between the American and Rus
sian, schoool systems Jb. that the
Riissian student is required to
take manyhours of mathematics,
science and languges, whereas A A-merican
merican A-merican students are allowed
greater choice and frequently "e-
lect" to take easier subjects.
Folsom made the statements in
a letter to Sen. J. W. Fulbright
(D-Ark.). He was replying to Ful
bright s charge that the depart department
ment department seemed to be paying too
Consumer Has Los!
Desire To Buy,
Says Chrysler Prexy
. CAMBRIDGE, Mass, (UP)
The president of Chrysler Corp.
says'hig firm plans to begin op operations
erations operations in the small car field
within a few months.
':lL." Colbert,' speaking at the
Harvard Business School said the
company would either buy an ex existing,
isting, existing, loreign manufacturer of
small cars or build, a new plant
abroad. He said the high cost of
American production makes a
small car plant in this country
economically prohibitive for his
firm.
. Colbert also predicted that the
entire automobile industry would
experience reduced rpoduction be because
cause because of a plunge in consumer
buying.-s-:-J!f.;?;:.y ;:A-:.,tr;'K'-
"We know the' people have" the
jobs and that their savings bank
experience reduced production be be-said.
said. be-said. "But the consumer has- lost
the desire to buy," and this rath rather"
er" rather" than reduced emplyment Or
lack of savings would cause the
downward trend In car sales.

little, attention to Russian educa-

LtioB v
i-oisom s aepartmenj recently
published a report on ?a two-year
study of educatioifiirrRussia. Ful
bright wrote Folsom iast we"e Ji.
mat ne uno.erstooa- tne aepartmem
had been ignoring specific ; re request
quest request from the Defense ; Depart-,
ment for a continuing study.
Folsom's reference to "mSny
months',' of U.S. -Russian negotia
tions was taken to mean that ex
change efforts were underway
long Detore Oct. 4. Tnat was the
date when Russia focused world
attention on its scientific- and ed educational
ucational educational prowess by putting into
oroit tne eartn s iirst man-made
moon.
Dutch Firms Seized
By Indonesian Army
In Anfi-Union Move
JAKARTA, Dec-14 (UP) The
Army today ordered its territorial
and district commanders to take
over all companies still in Dutch
hands to prevent further seizures
by Communist-led unions.
The Army acted soon-after Pres President
ident President Sukarno scotched Dutch re reports
ports reports that he had been ousted
from office by a right-wing coup:
Maj. Gen. Abdul Haris Nasution,
Army chief of staff, specifically
banned all individuals and organ
izations from seizing Dutch com
panies.
The order in effect halted the
seizure of uutcn firms by mem
bers of some unions, including the)

uommunist -dominated Sobsi. ,fuzaDein wauzeo wun ner cook
'The Indonesian-Pershiro. News-Thursday night while Prince Phi Phi-Agency
Agency Phi-Agency said the order placed the!Iip twirled a palace maid around
companies under Army manage-jthe floor.

ment. It said the Army also hoped!
rto safeguard the continued work I
ot me enterprises oy autnorizing
tne compames to hire experts,
"including
tionality"
experts of Dutch 'na-
It said the order indicated that
the Army wantecf to prevent or organizations
ganizations organizations and individuals from
making political capital out of the
anti-Dutch campaign launched in
the dispute, with the Netherlands
over West New Guinea.
. Sukarno meanwhile said the
rumors he had been ousted were
'wishful thinking."
Based on

III Melbourne, Awtrolio, Comdr. Pwignr. iinm,
lomd f fl-cket o hop for the toft fyrowri the
world. EipleiMd Bdrmrflt. "Tt-ere' oichool f
tha, this rediwitrrriry moy be dm'pgt'wj.

I OS f

Radforci Admits
Red Satellite
Has Stirred US
TOKYO, Dec. 14 (UP) Admir Admiral
al Admiral Arthur W. Radford, former
chairman of the joint chiefs of
staff, said tonight "the net return
of Russia's launching of the first
satellite may not be as great as
the Communists think.
But Radford, said, the sateiute
has "stirred up the unitea states.
Radford, who retired as chair-
man of the ioint chiefs Aug. 15,
said, "we made a psychological
mistake by not putting more em-
pnasis on launcmng, a saieuue.
"We agreea to launcn a satel
lite during the international geo
physical year in early 1958, Rad
ford said." "and we agreed to give
the information to '.scientists
throughout the world".
The Communists made the same
agreement, Radford addi "but
they failed to keep this, agreement,
as they have failed to keep so many
agreements in the past."
The launching, of sputnik one was
undoubtedly a psychological victo victory
ry victory for the Russians, he said,
"but, it also" stirred up people
at home".
The former chairman of the
joint chiefs of staff appeared on
a program tonight to be broadcast
over the far east network. He was
questioned by correspondents Ar
nold Dibble of tne unit rress.
Marvin Stone of the International
News Service, Lt. Col. William
A. Witt od Stars and ,"tripe and
ian,J&urzman oi Business weeg
i
,
King Vanls Action
In Investigation
Of US Case Bombings
ATHENS, Dec. 14 (UP) -King
Paul threatened today to fire the
Athens Chief of Police unless he
discovers who was responsible for
bombings at the U.S. air base and
U.S. Information Center.
The King summoned Police
Chief Theodore Rakintjis to the
palace, to get a full briefing on
the progress of the investigation
and urged him to taxe vigorous ac
tion.
"Either you discover the persons
responsible tor these anti-Amer
ican explosions or you resign your
post, the King told tne cnier.
Four u.s. airmen ano a ureex
were injured sugntiy wnen two
time bombs damaged two gene
rators at the Hellenikon ait base
early yesterday. No one was in injured
jured injured in the information office
explosion the previous night.
Palace Party Pairs
.Queen With Chef,
Philip With Maid
j LONDON; Dec. 14 (UP) Queen
.
The occasion was the annual
;siau party ai uucsmgnam raiace
Everyone from backstairs maids
to the stewards were there.
The ; Queen, in a full skirted
gown of oyster white satin, did a
samba fwith Tim Hailey, deputy
steward and manage J to look reg regal
al regal doing it.
The prince danced with Jesse
Hamilton, a maid.

amilton, a maid.
When the lights jWere dimmed-prmal

for the final waltz before a inld-
night- supper, Ronald Aubrey; the
palace etfef, led the Queen out
on the floor. X

the Best-Selling Novel by Nevil Shute

-t ttvst com life mgM comM to 9 e m mm.
Most eciefltisrt inogm kt tt a mallet that mm be

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thoght

iiwejtigoted Arted lewer. IM'" "7
craiM to the U.S.?" Tfcd eidmirol-Bodded.
.g y mt """ e-v.

I imiI utJUWIHJ ULIJLILMIIIIIIIHIIIIIIH.HHIIIII II II I III I 1 1 I
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The Janine Charrat Ballet Group.

French Ballet Company Scheduled

To Apear At Balboa On Jan. 24

A truly international roster of
dancers will make their' debut
Defore Canal Zone audiences on
Jan. 24 when the Janine Charrat
Ballet Group of France are sche
duled to appear at the Balboa
Theatre.
Sharing honors with Mile Chat Chat-rat
rat Chat-rat as prima ballerina is Helene
Trailine, who appeared with the
Cannes and Monte Carlo compa companies
nies companies while still a young girl. Born
in France of Russian parents.
Helene began her career as a lead leading
ing leading dancer with the Ballets des
Champs Elysees, and has frequent frequently
ly frequently appeared also as a guest ar artist
tist artist m the major European dance
festivals.
' Another leading danseuse of the
group is Josette Clavier, also
a native of Paris, who received her
training at the Paris Opera where
eventually she earned the status
of premjere danseuse.
j o rom 'wgenuna tomes j,uan
1 Guiliano, one of the leading male
dancers of Mile. Charrat's com company.
pany. company. He started his career in his
native country and in Brazil,
where he became a great favorite.
He has also been seen in major
roles with the Grand Ballet du
Marquis de Cuevas.
Heino Hallhuber, who shares
with Giuliano, was born in Munich
and, as a lad, began his dancing
Midnight Inspection
Sy Blonde Results
In Officers' Arrest
PLYMOUTH, England, Dec. 14
UP) Three junior Army officers
were arrested today and charged
with a "disgraceful performance"
in calling out the barracks guard
in the middle of the night to be
inspected by a blonde.
"It is just not done even as
a prank," Lt. Loi. v. s. Baily,
the officers' commanding officer,
asserted. "It was a disgraceful
performance."
The officers, who were not
identified, were ordered to appear
before their commanding general
Monday to explain their actions,
(Baily said it all started at a
party or rather, after a party, v
The three young officers in
civilian clothes and the blonde in
shape-fitting dress arrived at
their barracks after the .party
accompanied by four other offi officers
cers officers from another service.
One of the junior officers
dered the sentry at the gate to
call out the guard.
"The officer and tne
stood
in quite the proper i
In
the correct position
rthe turn-
out, while the others
the party
stood in a line,
men said. "V
turned out the of
Army :
spokes
the euard
!cef and the gir!
nspected first ne front rank and
then the rear'rank. All the others
followedun. .'
AU was aone m uay
. manner," the spokesman
''All this Was done in a tidy,
said. "After the inspection the
officer and the girl went into the
guardroom and. said goodnight to
the guard.

career with the Bavarian State
Opera. Since 1945 he has appeared
throughout Europe with a number
of the foremost ballet companies.
A valued member of Les Ballets
Janine Charrat de France is An Anna
na Anna Kareen, a Brazilian, She has
been a featured dancer with, the
company since its inception in
1952, with time out for guest ap-
Searances in Europe and Austra Austra-a.
a. Austra-a. Tickets for this performance have

not, as yet, been received, however
reservations can be made,by call calling
ing calling 2-2700 during working hours.
Admission price will be' $3 for or orchestra
chestra orchestra and $2 for balcony. Checks
for reservations may be mailed to
Balboa Theater Box 2003 Balboa,
Canal Zone.
Scot. Frenchman
Draw Odd Duty
With US Army
JAMESTOWN, Va. (UP)- A
Frenchman and a Scotsman in the
U.S. Army have the assignmmnt
to pretend they are 17th century
Englishmen.
They are part of the Army's
Third Infantry Regiment tempo
rarily on duty withiiiithe recon
structed James Fort at James Jamestown
town Jamestown Festival Park here, the cen
ter of the celebration Commemo
rating the founding of the James Jamestown
town Jamestown colony in 1607.
Pfc. William S. Noble, 24, hails
from Motherwell, Scotland;"-- and
Pfc. Wasili Chardain, 18, from
Nice, France.
Both emigrated to the United
Statps and are serving a tour of
duty in the Army before applying
tor citizenship. s
Vth spend the day dressed" in
the billowing knee pants,', breast breastplate
plate breastplate and plumed helmet ofa 17th
century halberdier.
Tourists flock aroundVthem and
through the reconstructed frot tak
ing pictures.
Both seem to yife It.
"It's a -areafduty." said Char
dain. J'Why, iflst yesterday I got a
letter fr6nr a girl in Indiana I
met wher she visited the festival
last month." .
And
Noble added in a clipped
brogue:
Here I am, a Scotsman, in the
mertcan Army representing an
Englishman. Nevertheless, it's an
honor to be here."
During Queen Elizabeth's recent
visit to the festival, Noble had the
opportunity to meet Prince Philip.
The prince, seeing Noble flanked
by two costumed women, asked if
he bad two wives.
"I was so disturbed," relates No
ble, "and I didn't know what to
say."
Philip relieved the soldier's em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment by adding, "Oh, I see.
one is your wife and one is your
rmother."
Noble also tells of meeting a
family from his home town in
Scotland. They were admiring his
costume and talking to mm wnen
he told them, "I went to school
with your son."
They couidna get over it, he
sauL,
Atlantic Storm

Kills 2 Sailors V
On US Destroyer
LISBON, Dec. '14 (UP- Four
seriously injured American sailors
from the U.S. destroyer Manley
rested "comfortably" in a Por Portuguese
tuguese Portuguese hospital today after a 48
hour fight for life as their ship
bucked a cruel Atlantic storm. --
Two sailors were killed and
Tour badly hurt when the Manley
was struck by a mountainous wave
off the Portuguese coast at mid midnight
night midnight Dec. 12. It docked last night
in Lisbon, aad the injured were
rushed to a Portuguese civilian
hospital the Hospital de Ultra Ultramar.
mar. Ultramar. ; 1

PaiCan

Lawmaker Wants

Action Right Now

On Improvements

WASHINGTON, Dec.
Smith (R-Wis.) said today
immeaiare arrennon to
Panama Canal.

Smith said "basic improvements" are needed to
handle a "tremendous v6lume" of shipping which pours
through ths Canal locks.
Smith made the statement in a preliminary report on
his recent study trip to Haiti and Panama for the House
Foreign Affairs committee.
He said Panama "has a great economic future" if
political conditions could be stabilized over a period

pears.-
New Army Program
May Stop Waste
Of Scientific Talent
WASHINGTON (UP) G.f. sci scientists
entists scientists and engineers, m'ay; be able
to use! their brains more and their
feet and hands less in a new
Army program to free them from
kitchen police and guard duty.
In fact, many scientists aifd
other professional men maynot
have to serve in the Armyat all
under a new missile-age urogram
outlined by Maj. Geh. Herbert M.
Jones, adjutant Armygeners.
Jones said the Army hoped to
discharge some Gr experts whose
talents cannot be fully used by
the Army to make them available
to private industry. It a'so will
look into pie possibility of advis-
ng dratl boards to pass over
more s.uch men so they can con
tinue their present jobs.
Jones outlined the program in a
letter to Rep. Albert W. Cretella
R-Cfn.). In making the letter
public Thursday, Cretella renewed
ay charge that the Armv has
grossly 'misused the talents of its
GIs cientists and technicians.
The Congressman said he had
just received "thoroughly docu documented
mented documented information" that S3 en engineers
gineers engineers at the Aberdeen, Md.,
Proving Ground were spending an
average ZZ per cent 'of their time
on sucn traditional c,i cnores as
washing dishes and standing
guard.
Jones told Cretella the Army
shared his concern at possible
waste of scarce scientific talent.
For-this ; reason .' he said the
Army's whole scientific and pro professional
fessional professional program is being sub subjected
jected subjected tOia "critical reexamina reexamination."
tion." reexamination." .. ..
RALKOA TIDES
MONDAY, DEC. 16
Aigh Low
11:08 a.m. s 4:58 a.m.
11:40 p.m. 5:19 p.m.

Jj v : -4,.'-'
T
' Lar'l. hi JVtWDil ill ..,,.,., J

DULLES LEAVES FOR NATO MEETING Undersecretary of
State Christian Herter Ueft) bids farewell to John Foster
Dulles as the Secretary of State prepares to board a plana in
Washington lor Paris to attend the NATO meeting. iUa in
- center, was not identified,

14 (UP) Rep. Lawrence. H.

he will urge Congress to give
maicing improvements in rn
But he faid it may take
"long, long period Of time fo
bring order Out of chaos- in Hai Haiti."
ti." Haiti." He said that country; Is
plagued by '"political- unrest and,
a discouraging economic sltua-
tion." ,'
Smith added, that it was "com "common
mon "common gossip that soon another
revolution would occur and. the
government, would faiUV-
In v' general, ; SmithlS-: we
have neglected-La thi America. 'It t
isiwportanl; for our. nationai se se-cufity'that
cufity'that se-cufity'that we fully understand
the urgency of a sound policy to toward
ward toward other countries in th
Western hemisphere."
Service Journal
Wants High Hank
Restored To Ike
WASHINGTON. Dls. 14 mp
The Army-Navy-Air Force Journal
urged Congress today to restori
President Eisenhower to the rank
oi tive-siar general after he leaves leaves-the
the leaves-the White House.
The authoritative but unofficial
service publication predicted that
such legislation would "receive the
bipartisan support that it 'de 'deserves."
serves." 'deserves." It said the entire nation
would "hail such an honor."
The President resigned his com.
mission to the Army's highest
rank July 18, 1952, after' winning
the Republican presidential nomi
nation,
The Journal, which called for
action early in the 1958 congres congressional
sional congressional session, said in an editorial
that recognition of the President's
"brilliant leadership" in cold
War II was "reason enough" f or
restoration of his rank. v
But it also said that under pres present
ent present law. -Mrs. Eisenhower would
be entitled to no benefits in event 1
of her husband s death. She would
as the widow of a five-star officer.
The Journal said the President
would be entitled to a permanent
staff and the pay and prestige ef a
five-star general. The pay allow
ance of a General of the Amy
amounts to $22,943.

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S I I

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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, TLMON t-0740 B LIMMI
CA.LI ACDR-M. rANAMlWICAN. ""
Cm OK OPTIC .? CaNTRAl AVINOI TW.1H '
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"iliBHTM. IN PVNC1 22
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Half a Column
More Or Less
Now and Then;

THIS IS YOUK IOHUM THI KIAPEKS OWN COIUMN
i Tkt M. Box to epax or for Th PFJ$,
"""? o. eoirfrlbilt. Ie.r don t b lmp.tl.BMI dofi .pp..' th.
day. Le.rt .r. publlih.d l tht ord.f MC.Md. '7
PImm try to k..p lMeri limitad. an pl i ten9th.
I ld.irtit lrtt wrif.r i held in tret.tiBid-e.
Thit V.w.p.p.r ,..um.. no rpo,ibUit, hf .t.m.n. or opinion!
xpWs.d In loHort Iro nadcr.
!TH MAIL BOX

f MARGARITA TOWN MEETING
Sil:This is directed to the man. from Massachusetts at the-ljaMariU
Town Meeting whose conduct wa. so unbecptning-to a-vgentiemah and
Ssul to hi7llustrious state.. Massachusetts is the .Wv and
ScTcenter of our great United State, of AmW2to4
frJm toai E state does not give one the privilege t t 4n?ulttofe. caus caustic
tic caustic or threatening ch

table0nZtTsDour heri age Ust memory of this matt be
cSriiyWe8 backbone of democracy. Coming from Msachuettg
does'ftot give him the privilege of acting like an adolescent prima
dqmBeing American does give us the right to freedom of speech and
thfe rmrsuit of happiness. But our conduct and actions should be in
Ks We do not have to agree that moving to Coco Solo and
creating a tenement situation is conducive to congenial living op the
answer to our problem. Previous promises should be kept, and wui
be when conditions warrant it.
However we are an honorable people- and we did put our John
Htncock on that Treaty, so let us live up to it to the letter. -Let us
move quickly and graciously for the benefit and well-being of all
concerned. Our country is judged by the actions of her people.
I 'wonder how that Massachusetts man would have acted if ne
. r.- h'u hsvo t admit that the eovernor

were-m uuv i uuu a wvc;
..... .,n ;n Viio rlictacto anri rrspntmpnt. ana i Oon I

tftink he comes from Massachusetts. The man from Massachusetts
7 . ,, i t n n..Aif aa wall lrnnilrn

should fry to rememDer we au nave launa. wmo oc
for we don't live in a fish bowl. The governor does.
t .w.n n-Uli -fliA lariv uhn unifi that Gov. Potter missed a chance

taring th.. rnnPTpssional committee sit- in on the meeting, lney

would nt only have seen the strong feelings, but the governor would
hive. received another star to hang on his shoulders for service above
waJ kIAl tha Anil r,t HiltV

I'll admit it's the squeaky wheel that gets the oil. However when
w n,kni im jincuitnhlo in the wnpnn von renlace the wheel. No one

iJbu...M. Ami ahniuiin that whon Hp pavp us deatn. 1 lent

irtc f or a principle and having the strength of your own' convictions

la toe action pi a true American. "i uic wiuuu,m
5. btt.- anhMinahla n tha pvtnnt nf fiismUraCinff the

Munncuuicua uiuu.,, v
ppprt of hi fellow pilots. Our ancestors would 'have 3 frowned on
Such conduct, and so do I.

! I wou!4rike to extend through your column my deepest apologies
fiornn- Prtttpf for th miserable behavior he had to witness at

he Town Meeting in Margarita last Tuesday evening. I wasactually

ashamed of the stupid quesuons tnat were asKea, ana aiso 01 me ac
iistftinne that wwp mnrip acainst the Governor.

i Frankly, after seeing him Tuesday night, I have decided he is
' mmt notipnt inri sinrprfl man. and we should all realize that he has

jdb to do, and some of th? thing he must do are certainly not of

ills own cnoice. 1 v 1
1 Three cheers, Governor, and here's hoping that Coco Solo will

,4urn out to be the best town in. the. Canal Stone 3ust to snow me uouov

t'ing Thomases that attende ruesaay nigni s meeung.
' At!

CSirr

Atlantic Sidar

1 was sorry to see your Wednesday headline "Colon Hoodlums At

tack CZ Kids." because it seemed as if the word "hoodlums was

pointed directly to the students of Abel Bravo' College, js a student
i, ... 1 i 3 . 41 t

' ,"01 uiBI scnooi, 1 was grieveu ai me icim. v .
i I ask you, who are more like hoodlums students who smoke
f cigarettes in front of their principal and walk round. ar$i-in-arm, or
f "atudents who try to maintain the prestige and xoofk behaViour of the

t 'Only Panamanian governmem-owiieu mgii scuuui ou uaauiuw aiuc.

One woman claims that her kids have been atMckeXfcy a group
.Hf Ahl Rravn kirt. Whv doesn't she tell Governor Pette, about the

hj way wa are being treated When we walk through Cristobal jtb go to

Bicnoei? It is funny that tbese Abel Bravo Kids are supposed ip nave

" attacked her boys without provocation in an area wnere we. are. out'
numbered 5 to 1. It's not logical, Ma'm.

And what did that North Carolina man mean when he said "Bring
dowh Governor Faubus and he'll straighten everything out?" We're
not in Little Rock.
J3' "I wish to inform Governor Potter that he need not bring out US
troops to guard the school or to protect those "nice little Cristobal
kboyi." He simply has to tell Paul Beck to tell his well-behayed boys
Irto behave just a little better.
Un Abelista

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

1 m

Sir:
'' The year is almost gone and what have we done? I say we have
wdanced more in science than in a century. We have, found out
.more of outer space and are able to read and keep up with moving
objects, and it won't be long before a trip to the moon will be avail avail-""'"able.
""'"able. avail-""'"able. We haven't made air travel safe by any means, but soon we
SfwiU find uranium sufficient to furnish power for the World." ""
1 The whooping crane stamps went with a whoop. Sales more than
double the Liberty Bell issue. Mr. Haskins may visit us for Christ Christ-"
" Christ-" tjVironi me would be no good, as I am not the Boss;
V I got out my greeting cards early, but didn't beat Otto Hausman.
The mail man that picked mine up left his for me.
Can't kick about the weather, as it is hanging around frost all the
time and we see no frost. The Rio Grande Valley didn't do quite so
'j-'rnas as daughter informed me she had invited him. An invitation
"well as a lot of their produce was killed. Seems that a current of
, cold air followed the river as the river folks got it all the way.
.'. The medics have cat down on Frank and we don't do much run run-3.ning
3.ning run-3.ning around. He has a nephew a CWO in the Air Force at Lackland,
,d if they let him out, may show him around. Hear they are re re-i
i re-i striding them and intend to take care of them themselves.
,J 'Pop' Wright

By CR EDI CALHOUN
THE SHORT VOYAGK HOMf

Th-a i. a tmeuliar charm about

M.m nrUini that take, some of

the stigma off the obvious tourist

traps and corny street signs on
streets with such distinguished
n.ma Rnnrbon. The alcoholic

content of the street is about the

ame as the whisky wnicn aiso

bears that name. ' :
"Tha Poir-n Tlirp" saloon 18 Ofl

Bourbon Street. It is a low looking

dive of the water iront jyoe, ami
it tempers the overemphasis on
"Mammy" (black) and "Creole
which sometimes can be described

as a very light mixture, and it is
imoossible to miss the pecan pra

lines and pies, Certainly they are

delicious, but, even so, too much

of them leads to inaigesuon.

n,,t after a wpk of having

one's heels stepped on in New York

by people wno are in a neu m m
hunnt tnr Tin raaaon at all. the leis

urely pacf of New; Orlewis it mostj

The low melodious speaKing
vmi AABjai K Kdnrrni ira in uleas-

ant coptrast to the strident voices
of New York.

O. Henry once wrote a voiume
of short stories about New York

and called it "Tfte voice or me
ty," but I prefer the voice of New
Drlaanfl

' In fact, so much -Jnat 1 stopnea

Negroes on the street na asuea
nnnopHpd directions just to hear

the music of their voices. They
were always courteous and accom

modating.
nut tha raal treat came on board

the MS Ahrensburg just before I

sailed. Three wacK steveaores wno
hail hann unloading bananas all

rinv rlnflftH the last hatch.

Then thev nut tneir neaas 10-

-.u HHit o fan hare In fins.

harmnnv That Win 1T1V fareWell tO

New Orleans, no I prefer to call It

my hasta la vista,1 oecause i
want to go bacK-some day, and

soon.

lilta. to leave New Or

leans, unless, of course, it is to go
to Panama, Three days of over'
eating left me a bit jaded.
A taxi took me from the Saint
Charles to the Desire Street wharf
th Ahrensburff was empty

ing the last hold of huge bunches

of bananas from Ecuador.

The taxi crossed Canal street to
tha Dim Rnvale and then followed

Chartres Street so I didn't see the
ft J-'ttllari Tlaeira

GUCCI .iauu.
I had a friendly taxi driver and
there are few restrictions on taxis
along the New Orleans water front.
We crossed Desire Street and
drove along the river and inquired
for the Ahrensburg.
The first friendly customs guard
said, "I guess she sailed yester yesterday."
day." yesterday." I knew better so we drove
along and another guard told us
"farther down" and there she was
spewing bananas out of four hatch hatches.
es. hatches. The Ahrensburg is a new ship, not
yet two years old, "Made in Ger Germany,"
many," Germany," and when I got aboard I
found my stateroom was almost
as big as the only room I could get
at the St. Charles.
New Orleans was over-crowded
with tourists and delegates to a

dozen different conventions. Four
were being held at the St. Charles
and the lobby was -crowded with

men and women, largely middle

aged, wearing plastic badges bear
ing their names, the conventions
they were attending and their home
town. 1 ;

They came from everywhere, as

far north Michigan and west to
Texas, but the majority came from

the Middle West.' They were good

solid citizens and. successful busi-l

type towns.
Thev were the npfmlS nf Sinclair

Lewis' "Main Street modernized

and with wind swept tail fins."
They-were the kind toly people

who voted for Eisenhower" willing
to let Ike do it, but not disturbed
because he prefers to pass the
buck to Dulles or some other un underling,
derling, underling, so that he can play golf,

0
.If-::

j:

!tkm- F"
' 1

II

Jl

FRUSTRATING FERRY

; jn ;. The alleged ferry "service" of the Panama Canal has gone
rxfrom bad to worse. It is a wonder to me that the Panama For-
,ign Office has not lodged a formal protest against this ob-
tnjctlon io the flow of trans-national traffic.
2 This ferry service should put the most cars and trucks and
cwbuMa acros sthe Canal by the most expeditions method pos pos-VTsible,
VTsible, pos-VTsible, yet due to the recommendations of some idiot these boats
fcleave half-loaded each trip, leaving frustrated, late, hot, irrl-
' Stable people waiting and waiting on the road.
5 Long, long ago and far, far away in the Irish Sea a north north-lerty
lerty north-lerty gale was blowing and upset a ferry. Due to these vastly
different circumstances some brilliant bonehead decided he
--would make our ferries safer by loading them single-file so
that nobody would drown should the ferry upset in a northerly

fMsale.
? 1 This Is not the Irish Sea. It is a short run in a sheltered
1 harbor. It Is safer than the traffic manager's bathtub, and was
r of years before, he got here.
J5( I recommend for the betterment of US-Panama relations
afcat the ferries be loaded fully in double rows, and that the--
v ijbepart tranredlately the capacity of one is reached. This is
TMMy-lall riantrahla 1n rnh hours. The ferriea should run at

- tl3ast every 10 minutes from 5 am. through midnight, and at
IT. east every 13 minutes from midnight till 5 a.m.
.- J This stupid ferry and the unspeakable Miraflores bridge are
t7riitUnr the life-giving veins of the Interior of Panama. The
-it that can be done for this indigent country is to give them

XUV IHVBb XPIU BClfKV JWO"U.t wuwa tUC UW VIVB
Smaller Irritations than this one have caused major interim-national
catastrophes. The money spent on fuel for a few tx
ijtra-.feiry-trips wul4 be well epeot onsidering the had feeling
it would forestall. V" ",
1 u Under the present system" the Canal Zone officials are cut cutting
ting cutting a nation in half, and making people angry every day be-
cause of it.
. Impatient

New Orleans is not an impressive

city from a Mississippi River view,.

but, with one of the most gorgeous

sunsets I ve ever seen for a back background,
ground, background, it was strangely beautiful.

When the sunset faded to pastels

and then vanished the lights began
to come out in the city and from
the river even neon lost some of
its garishness.

A tug hauled the bow of the

freighter at our stern out into the
river, and I saw that it was the

King Arthur, from London, of

course. When the Ahrensburg's
turn came to leave the wharf, we
passed another freighter named

the Lord Byron tied up at the Pie Piety
ty Piety Street Wharf, a strange place
for a ship with such a name in New
Orleans.

The Ahrensburg is the cleanest
shio I've ever sailed in and I've
sailed in proverbially clean Dutch
ships. Her German crew keeps her
immaculate.
There isn't, a smudge on the

paint work and her decks gleam.

There Isn't a fixture or piece of

metal work that isn't polished un until
til until it shines like the sun. She looks

as though she had just come out of

a cellophane wrapper. -And
in addition to rood Germai

food she has Beck's Beer that is

better than rood. When I ssked

about U the Captain said; "When
we sailed Jrora Hamburg on her
maiden voyage .we. put ftne-thour

sand cases in the stores.

So, if you do have to leave New
Orleans, do it on a German shie

with, a good store of "Beck's Bier.'

CONVERTIBLE HELICOPTER The Bell Helicopter eohvefcUpJane is -shown during tests
in the big wind tunnel of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics1 Ames Laboratory,
Moffett Field, Califs Developed for the Army, -the XV.-3 is a' tilting rotor type cqnverttplane with
rotor-propellers at each wing. For landihgs-ind! take-off s,top photo, its rotor-propellers are
perpendicular to the wing. Once the craft is airborne and conversion air speed is attained, the1
rotors tilt forward a full 90 degrees, bottom photo, the lift load is transferred to the craft's stubby
wings, and the XV-3 resembles and operates as a conventional airplane. TesCspeeds reach more
than 170 m.p.h.. -'

JiG .i.t A T. hvt4l
. u ;y-r.
-I- 'X-l i'ii

r. 1... v

H n Mid) fin"if.

',VJtfl-l! ti.iii)

' -t- j .swimiik

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1957

1 in

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.....A.,KinrniTiAki nr'fflOWN how!

about that Donnybrook over' at Margarita the. Other ntgit?
What do they mean that the Canal Zone It Wnwnerican?;.
There'i Beep nothing quite to American elnce the Tony
Zafe-Rocky Craziano fight. ; k'T'" in ili-'W
No eggs' gof thrown, tureT But T Det those offlclale ;
on the platform later thanked Supply and Employe erv-;
Ice director' L. A. Ferguson for setting commissary, price
high enough to avert thi inconvenience.' Fefguspn was v
there himself, I understand, and saw-that t)ot so much as
6 deep-frozen marlin got --thrown. if?
I have-heard that to avert any Paclfic-jide effort to --;
be more missile-minded than the Atlantic Siders in these;,
Sputnik days, orders have gone out that in the week lm;
mediately before the next Town Meeting, scheduled for-
the Pacific Side, the price for rotten cabbage in the com-j
missaries will be set a lot higher than that for fresh ?
cabbage. I decline to lend credence to so ignoble a rumor.
Righ.t now I'd likejto make myself heard above they
uproar long enough to let go a syllable or so of praise for .;
the Atlantic Siders who showed good sense when a spat spattering
tering spattering of hotheads thought they were making points by (
cbusing Gov; William Potter, who had had the goodness
to place himself in the pillory as a stationary. fret,
Representative of the good-sense group i i the, woman
name unpublished, who stood up and said re the rjjekus:-,
. MWeVe all being childish. This Is the most (JnameK
ican thing J've ever seen. Why don't we all work together
like a real American community?" ,s

Earning high marks are the members of the aqdH

ence who cheered her advice. ;

Bottom of the debating class is the pilot, likewise

unnamed, who belligerently accused, Potter of failing to
give direct answers. Asked Potteri "What direct answer
do you want?" The seafaring standard-bearer tor the op oppressed
pressed oppressed US-Rate 'masses sat dawn and shut up.
V .,'..1'..' ; 7V
I'm like the felfow who got up and outlined the vvarm--'
hearted manner J'n which Potter had helped him adopt a
son I'm not trying to make any points. But by my caret
Potter took on the assembled, soreheads and softheads of
the Atlantic Side, and won every round like a fast-moving'
champ. .
ryieanwhile.;the couteous citizens with valid I-points'
to discuss were' accorded, courteous attention. Ih marijr
cases Potter promised to consider the Issue they brought
up, in others he gave direct explanations of his policies-
By the time he got though there was a notable short shortage
age shortage of malcontents with any hollerin's left in themi
It had all been straightforward slugging. No sneak'
punches, such as asking whether the glossy merchandiser
on sale at the Balboa Gift Shop could be reckoned asr
essential under the terms of the RP-US treaty.
All tijis is oply what it should be the governor
should have to come 'up with, good answer to, good ques questions,
tions, questions, and should not haVeta bother -with Stupid oneeJ-V
While adniitting: thi4, Pd.'lika all.hands tot cast back their. J
thoughts and .see' whether they can come up with any'
mbdern instance of a' Canal Zone, governor throwing him himself
self himself to the wolves as Potter did at Marga'rita.
The grand, tptal-of such governors, in round nulOi
bers, ain't many.,
All right, set it was a rowdy meeting. Not too much
wrong about that. The Declaration of Independence was
not thrashed out in any hushed "mausoleum.
So far as I can' tell everyone with anything useful to
say gpt it said as loudly as they wished .If volume
made them feel any better so where does that leave
the legend, of the downtrodden, sheep-like Zonian being
the mute vjctim of an 'Administration bereft of human human-feelings;
feelings; human-feelings; '-
The more I think about the mayhem at Margarita, ;
the more it seems to me that the strident gripers down'
here are on a par with the type of CI whose greatest '""
pleasure it is to never, but never, spenoj a happy moment
in the Army. If the quartermaster issues him with "a
double ticket to Bermuda and a blonde, such a warrior
grumbles that he is allergic to everything but redheads,-
It is true enough that not everyone in the Canal
Zone can, live in the Governor's house not even the ?
governor himself, shortly. -4 1-
Nor is there too much resemblance between Coco
Solo and Westport, Conn. How many Atlantie' Siders
hanker after' Westport, anyway,, &m v.
I The cdmmissaries may not be Saks Fifth Avenue,
wjth which they indeed have only onf point' in common
you can't get home from either by subway these days.
- But there were a whole lot of people ih that crowded
hl in Margarita last week Who are down here on the
Isthmus because they like it as a place to work, a place
in which to bring up their kids, and a place in which to
live a whole lot fuller life (marline again) than the alleged
go-getters of mortgaged, conformist Stateside suburbs. V
In brief, who the hell thinks a grey flannel suit Is
more comfortable than a guayabera?
But back to Margarita. A healthy affray. The hea.-o
light was the issue of whether or not Cristobal High
School kids are currently maklns: like the entrapped Ma-

frirles at that Korean reservoir as they battle to and from

school. At this, writing .the skirmishing seems to have
been distinguished more by confusion than by casualties.'
But it was a good local issue, well thrashed out. T
Pause a minute to consider this governor guy. Not
only is he our shiniest piece of corporation brass, but on
the side fee Is. also an Army general. s
How many "heads .of US government agencies stand
upjrv public for the hired help to heave the trash can at
them? , ; v
And how many generals? We are still awaiting re-y
tum from such ? outlying precincts as Quarry Heights, ,
Albrook avnd .Amador. s.-:- ;yr,V v. ''-
' Potter,, who is governor of the Canal Zone and pres-
Ident of the Panama Canal Comp&rty wears, two hats,
stuck out both neck. Anyone wh left the Margarita,
meeting not feeling that Potter had taken- A giant -step
towards making the spirit ef demoeracymori manifestly
felt on. the Canal Zone cannot distinguish democracy from"
a fhubarbat first base.
- -
: PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week comes -prowling
out of the glades of the Remoa Assassination
triaL eem that, with the money voluntarily subscribed
for as a reward for Information leading to the conviction
of the assassins about to be returned to the donors, 1400 iJ
or so contributors are going td get back, their share li '--$61,000
Ignoring the zeros,
- 1461 i v-

j is a sure payoff for some folk, so why shouldn't itjj
j be '. you? Tell me tomorrow. v

V



PAGE THRET''
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY,. DECEMBER 15, 1857
(
- c-V.
V
V- Soy MERRY CHRISTMAS
' with GIFTS from SEARS &
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OPEN EVEIIIIIGS
TILL 9 P.M.
Sffri Usp Sears Easv Payment Plan
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JTJXDAT". MECEMBWl J5,' 1951
y .. n
-:' Qf 7
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- : v r r

1 J

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. mtl L ZiJ If uUmm .mm Pvums -2 0740 4.0741 Lt 9MI smJ M m mlf.

at nowER SHOW Governor and Mrs. William E. Potter look over the exhibits at the
5w 8 given i by pupils of Mrs. Pat Morgan at the USO-YMCA on Monday night. .-.

1

iMH-tf

V J

N. J. Millwright
Gets 6 To 9 Yeors
For Shotgun Death
SOMERVILLE, N. J., Dec. 14
(UP) A millwright was sentenced
yesterday to six to nlne'years
imprisonment for the manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter death of his wife whom he
suspected of tvung intimate with a
musie teacher.
John F. Spies Jr., 41, of Frank Franklin
lin Franklin Township, N. J., was convicted
last week of manslaughter in the

snotgun death of his wife, Stella,
44. 'The music teacher, Joseph
Foohey, wa the (states key wit witness
ness witness in the four-day trial.
Spies' attorney, Myron Levy,
oleaded for leniency because the
defendant "still loves his wife"
and "wants to feel that she was a
good woman, although the world
knows otherwise."
Somerset County Judge Joseph
Halpern denied the plea. He called
the shooting an "unfortunate acei-'
dent," but said there is "never
justification for taking the life of
another person."
Spies had contended the shoot

ing was an accident. Mrs. Spies
was killed Sept. 12 after her hus

TRADITIONAL THEATRE GUILD CHRISTMAS PARTY

WILL BE HELD AT WORKSHOP 'THIS EVEN 1WU v

' The Theatre Guild Christmas partyl which is always a
gay af lair, will be held at the Theatre Guild Workshop to tonight
night tonight starting at 8 o'clock. ...
The traditional "surp.-lse' one-act play will bev per performed
formed performed durlnf the evening.

French Ambassador
Giv Lucheon
Mexican Ambassador

ih ambassador Oi France in

Panama ana Dean of tue Diplo

matic Corn Lonel Vasse and

Mm. Vassa eave a luncheon at

tne Embassy residence on Friday
in honor ot the Ambassador ,of

Mexico Rafael Fuentes.

Mr. Ernet L. Biafll Jr.
Arriu Far Wtddina

Mr. Ernest L. Biagi Jr. wrived
yesterday from the isiates for bis
weaning to Miss Patricia L. Swaf Swaf-iord
iord Swaf-iord at the First Baptist Church in

Balboa Heights at 7 p.m. on m
day, Dec. 20.

Mice Swaffnrd is the daughter

of Mr. and Mrs. Delmas A. Swaf-

ford of Balboa and Mr. Biagi is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest

L. Biagi of Glenside, Pennsyl

vania. .
Mr. and Mrs. Toladano
Anneynce Engsgtment
Of Danahtar

Mr. and Mrs. Roberto S. Tole Tole-dano
dano Tole-dano Ox Bella Vista announce the
engagement of theif. daughter

Jeanne to Mr. Guillermo de la

Guardia Jr., son oc Mr. and
Mrs. Guillermo de la Guardia of

Panama City.
Miss Toledano graduated from
Balboa High Schooi In 1955.

Mrs. Jack Graham
Feted By Friends
Ladies of the Ropero de Lourdes
will entertain at a tea to be given
Tuesday in hpnor of Mrs. Jack
Graham who will be leaving for
the United States soon.
The party will be held at the
home of Mrs. Hervilia Icaza de
Cucalon.
Maj. and Mrs. Braun
Announce Birth
Of Daughter
Major and Mrs. Gustav J. Braun
Jr. of Arlington, Va. announce
the birth of a daughter, Christina
Isabel, on Dec. 5. Mrs. Braun is
the former Margaret A. Cauthers,
daughter of the late Ralph A. Cau

thers and Mrs. Caulters former
residents of Pedro Miguel, C. Z.

hand returned home and found 'Maor Braun is currently station

Foohey hiding in f. bedroom closet, el at the .Pentagon.

every smart young miss
. .knows Dad deserves the best!

Kittys men

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sharp and Tangy . pleasant
masculine scent... cools and
refreshes the face... heals
tiny nicks and scratches tool
Thistle & Plain Cologne Brisk
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Johnson's Guests
Arrive From St-tes
Mrs. Elizaoeth tiabbidge of Seat

tle. Washington, ana Capt. and

Mrs. itay jonuson ot Camonia ar

rived yesteraay to spena the ho i i-aays
aays i-aays with Capi. anu Mrjs. Howard

Joiinson Ox iMablo Heights.

uays with Capt. and Mrs. Howard

Joiinson s mother.
Miss Margaret Olms
Becomes Bride
Of Dr. Julio Wong
Miss Margaret Mary Olms,

daughter ot Mr. nd Mrs. Walter
Henry Olms ot St. Louis Missouri,

became the bride ot dr. Julio Ce Cesar
sar Cesar Wong, son of Mrs. Natalia
Lee de Wong and the late Mr.
Cesar. A.i Wong ot Colon.
Father Frauds Lynch. S.M. of

ficiated at the nuptial Mass and

aouDie ring ceremony at the

Church Oi Our Lady of the Mira

culous Medal in colon at 11:30 a.
m. on Saturday, December 7th.
Preceding the wedding, Miss
Gaby Mendez sang "Panis Ange Ange-licus".
licus". Ange-licus". During the Mass, Miss
Mendez sang Shubert's "Ave Ma Maria"
ria" Maria" and "Mother at Thy Feet
is Knee.ing." She was accompani accompanied
ed accompanied at the organ by Mr. Edmund
Archibald who played the tradi traditional
tional traditional weddins march.

the altar was beautifully decor-

aiea wiin wmie giaaiou ana caua
lilligs and cascades of green ferns.
The pews were tied with white

satin bows which held clusters of

wild nines.
The lovely bride, given in mar marriage
riage marriage by Mr. Cesar 0. Wong, bro brother
ther brother of the groom, wore a ballerina
length gown. The Sabrlna neck neckline
line neckline and bodice were studded and
outlined with seedd pearls and
bugle beads. Her fingertip veil il illusion
lusion illusion fell from a Tove'y rhine rhine-sone
sone rhine-sone coronet. The bride's only
jewelry was a white diamond cross
pendant. She carried a bouquet
of white catolalla orchids and a
prayer book. The bride's gown and
headpiece were designed and
made by Vandervoorts of Saint

Louis.

Mrs. Marcel Belaneer. matron

of honor and the bride's only at

tendant, wore an empire waistline

dress ot royal blue peau de sole
with a French lace bodice and j
scooped neckline.

The little tlower girls. Wendv

Wong and Alexis Lim were dres

sed in blue and yellow and car

ried nosegays of pink carnations.

",T" ".

Louis Wong, Jr., carried the

rings on silver trays adorned with
white satin bows and Alex Lim.

Jr., carried the traditional thir

teen pieces of silver.

Mr. Louis Wong; wag best man

ior nis Drotner.

Mrs. Walter H. Olms, the bride's
mother, wore a ntvy, blue shan shantung
tung shantung dress with white accessories

and the groom's mother, Mrs. Na-

lana Lee de Wong war dressed

in gray lace with gray accesories.

The reception for fivel hundred

guests was held at the Hotel Wash

ington in colon immediately fol following
lowing following the ceremony. A cold buf buffet
fet buffet was served after the champag

ne wast w tne triae and groom.
The background for th bridal

couple's chair was formed In two

hearts of green ferns scattered
with daisies and baskets of gladio gladioli
li gladioli were on either side. Two large
fans of green ferns scattered with
.white dahlias made up the back

ground for the cake and buffet

tables.
The four tiered wedding cake
was made and exquisitely decorat decorated
ed decorated by Mrs. Marcel Be'anger. The
sides held sugar baskets filled with

flowers. In the center of the col

umns were tiny bouquets o' flow

ers and the top held the minia

ture Dnae and groom under a flo floral
ral floral arch. -n
After a short tv in Sant rior.

the couple will make- their home
in CaUe 50 hr Panama City, -The
bride is a graduate of Cen

tra' High school in St. Louis and
received her B.S. degree at the
St. Louis University and Post
Graduate in nursing in St. Louis.
The grooiti graduated from Cris Cris-tobal
tobal Cris-tobal HighjSchoo'. He received bis
B.A. from the University of CMi CMi-fonia
fonia CMi-fonia and M.D. at Johns Hopkins
where he also interned. He took
Post Graduate Surgery at Saint
Louis University and is a dinlrnn.
ate of the American Board of Sur Surgery.
gery. Surgery. (Continued on Page 8.

Children's Prank
Causes Bad Wreck
TAIPEI, Dec. 14 (UP) -PoUce

said today that two 5 year old
boys had confessed they piled
rows of stones on a railroad track
and caused Formosa's worst
train wreck in 10 years. Nine Nine-teen
teen Nine-teen persons were killed and

more than 100 injured when the

trains were derailed.

The named of 17. officers as assigned
signed assigned to U.S.' Army Caribbean
who have been given 'recess ap-
nnlntment into the Regular Army

on the fourth augmentation list
L i i irt.....J.i i V '- ...

wero reicascu iuuiouoj.
The 17 were among 637 given

the appointments which must
be confirmed bv Congress in

cluding one colonel, 32 lieutenant
colonels, 341 majors, 208 captains.
28 first lieutenants and 27 second
lieutenants. A ;
The USAICARIB officers nam named
ed named were?
Lt. Co'. Howard E. Sehrecen Sehrecen-gost,
gost, Sehrecen-gost, Infantry, Research Unit,
Fort Amador, appointed a major

in the Transportation Corps. Engineers

Maj. William H. Fleshman, Ar Artillery,
tillery, Artillery, G-3 Section, Hq. USARCA USARCA-RIB,
RIB, USARCA-RIB, named a captain6of Artillery.
Maj. John E. McCaffrey, Orden Orden-ance
ance Orden-ance Corps, USARCARIB School,
Fort Gulick appointed a captain
in the Ordnance Corps.
Lt. Col. James C. Starr, Judge
Advocate General Corps, on duty
with the Judge Advocate Section
of USARCARIB, appointed a ma major
jor major in the JGA Corps. ?
Capt. Harold H. Mattice, Ordn Ordn-ance,
ance, Ordn-ance, U.S. Army Ordnance Ser,
vice, Fort Clayton, appointed a
captain in' the Ordnance Corps.
. Lt. Col, -Ryerson N. Mausert,
Iniantry, unUI recently assigned
to Caribbean Command, Quarry
Heights, and. now stationed at
Headquarters, XXI Corps,-Indian-town
Gap; Pa., appointed a"major
of Infantry.
Lt. Col VUm M Antin Jr.

Infantry, G-3 Section, USARFANf Maj. E mil A. 211, Infantry, U.
appointed a major of Infantry. S. Army Missioi to firaguay, an an-Maj.
Maj. an-Maj. Durward H. Brann, ArtU-' pointed a major in Jhe, Iafantry.
i '-;' s
TTimin : v

mil

ft -SL IV JL M. VJLI. VJIK JMIfMfUr'

lery U.S. Army AdviW Group,
USARFANT- appqinted a captain
of 'Artillery. :v :,; ? -'xjx ...
Cap, Charles R. Bushong, Ar
tlllery, U.S. Army jMission tq Gu.
temals, appointed, a captain ,c!
ArtUlery.- . -n-.v. 'x
".';''!'. ( X'C.X-'t- v.. ,"
14 CoL Earl C. Powney. infan infantry,
try, infantry, soon to be assigned to the
U.S. Army Mission to Bolivia," ap appointed
pointed appointed a major, Infantry.
Lt Co'. Carl J. Ernst, Armor
U.S. Army Mission to Peru, ap appointed
pointed appointed a major of Armor.
. Lt Col. David L. Gundling, Corp
of Engineers. Joint Brazil. U.S.

Military Commission, Brazil, ap appointed
pointed appointed a major in the Corps of
Engineers.- v'..vV '..v-'-.V-
Capt. Robert C. Kealey, Medie Medie-al
al Medie-al Service Corps, Rodriguez Ar Army
my Army Hospital, Puprto Rico, ap
pointed a major. Medical Servies
Corps. .'
... i ":,;;
Lt. Col. George J.-Kitto, Infan Infantry,
try, Infantry, U.S. Army Mission to Boli Bolivia,
via, Bolivia, appointed a lieutenant colo colonel
nel colonel of In'antry.
Lt. Co1. Arthur V, Swanson,
Quartermaster Corps, Technical
Services, Fort Buchanan, Puerto
Rico, appointed a Quartermaster
major. : ..'f
Lt. Col.- Vmcent' : Verfuerth,
Medical Service Corps, U.S. Ar Army
my Army Mission to Peru, appointed a
major in the Medieal -; Service
Corps. o

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PAGE lIVi:
V
i
4fe

THE SCXDAf AMERICAN

t,r i

-rnj

"'LONDON. Dec,' 14 "Widow these! Royal broadcast royna ine

woriu.. ....

"I have .written it he says,
"as, a joyful piece, easily rasped

by people after a large uirist uirist-mas
mas uirist-mas .dinner, with children playing
round the room.",
Joyful noses do not, of course,
have to be musical. For in

stance, no sweeter sound exists

for Donald Campbel; than toe

whistle of a jet engine. Britain s

worl water speed record holder

has just told of his plans to tac tacit
it tacit e toe land speed record, on .Salt
Flats, Utah, this time with a turbo-jet
car. .'

' nia trionH aiH about 40. ma

rtn Hi sol pneineei' eoDreciated."

, iThis perkonal,a(verUsement in

I London Journal wai. vgieo me
best at our,, club nthe other after after-i
i after-i noon when we were bunting for
newspaper, curiosities ; ? ..
1 While,.tt summed :up A ,.well ,.well-v
v ,.well-v known national -.characteristic in
' Britain, a fondness for (sentiment
blended with practicality, and e-
veo technicality, it scored f u 1 1
marks for oddity, too. 4 '-h
Againsb. it;- mt discoyery; that
,, field ; mice -attacking the, hurch
organ at'Louthi in the English
county of Lincolnshire, had' eaten
only the black key a and Jfift the
white, wa considered distinetly
aecond-grade. ,. .? u v
' . --'A -t. -i-'i.,-:-,-. --,- )
CONNECTING UNKS

.; AH '-it did was td remind someone-o'f
"The Mouseuap," Agatha
Ghristie's remarablf detective
play which has just entered its
sixth year at London's Ambassa Ambassadors
dors Ambassadors Theatre, having been perform performed
ed performed over 2090 time and been seen
by thousands of overseas visitors
'as well as the resident popula popula-tion.
tion. popula-tion. ''- .;'
From this we came to invent inventing
ing inventing a Christmas parlor i game,
tracing -.connecting links between
iiiterestmgj items' t of news in the
past few days.
.The Mousetrap's lon ruri for
y instance, took us in imagination
'''W aiiother lon run, in Canada,
to the J "whistle stop" train
. which, it is" reported, a Glasgow
-firm is chartering to travel the
J whole 3000 miles from iJUebec to
Vancouver, showing Off Scottish
woolens.
i And talking of railways, it was
. -,an easy step to British Railways'
safety report just issued for .1956
fnnt one oasseneer killed t h a t

. year.'! amond fell, the' OO.flQO.OQO I
ttcarrfeiahdr-dnly othrpie seriously ;

injured. f i .-. 1
4 But the railway sensation of
-i'the month has been the new
i"aircraft-style" train on trial Be Between
tween Between London and Liverpool. The
coaches, fitted up with all the re refinements
finements refinements of a long-distance air airliner,
liner, airliner, had Venetian blinds on win-

dows double glazed to prevent

mistine. thickly upholstered re

.clining seats of the kiherin trans

atlantic airliners, air conditioning
, and sound insulatio, .and separate
, folding tables for meals.
Once on the topic of eating and
our talk tobk us ti sausages, a
"throbbing theme just now in Par Par-Jiament,
Jiament, Par-Jiament, where Members have
pa' tecn probing vwystetjr s1 of,
'"'.''minimum meat content."
In the United Kingdom ,we
pend about- $36,000,000 a year
on sausages, and Heathcott Amo-
ffi the Minister oi Food,. has ack ack-nbwledged
nbwledged ack-nbwledged that Z'deeo passions are
aroused" whenever the;- amount of
meat in; ihefnui mentioned,
Sausages-iht Burslj! or-i4 o s e
' fteir shape M the ,f tying etfme
under severe criticism; but public
criticism, notoriously fickle, itself
comes under criticism iu a com com-.
. com-. petitio organized by well-known
music impresarios. Prizes are be be-:
: be-: Ing offered lor the two best con con-'
' con-' cert criticisms by members of
the general public at Internation International
al International Celebrity concerts in London's'
' Festival Hall in. December.

A Music has caught a lot of head head-lihe
lihe head-lihe space tpcently, bsginning
With the gift by Queen Elizabeth
II to the British MuseUm of the
Eoyal Music Library, a wonder

ful collection of over 7000 pieces
of music, some dating back to
the 16th century and the whole

,6nce on ihe topic of records
and we are well away. Aviation
enthusiasts ire beltirg that bur
aircraft exports for 1957 hit a
new high figure judging from
the average monthly rate. Over
seas sales, with. Jodia as our
leading, customer are expected to
oass the $294,000,000 mark,, beat
ing the 1956 rcor-Tby $1,400,000
at least. -.., ;'.',
. Expert questions are inextric inextricably
ably inextricably linked. tjiis month with our
friends in the Canadian Trade
delegation, led by Gordon Churchill.

So much interest has 'heen a a-roused
roused a-roused by v their visit that 80Q
or 900 firms whojn u was impos impos-srhlc
srhlc impos-srhlc for them to call on h v e

asked to be put in touch. And this

week the delegation is scneauiea
to "hold court" in London to
meet manufacturers who have
been unable to i keep pace with

their "whistle stop" career round
Britain, v ''- ; -,lv.'' 1 '.: ,,,

Churchill' has paid tribute, to

the high degree of automation in

the United Kingdom. Nor shall

we soon forget the words of H.

V. Lush, president ot the Cana

dian .Manufacturers Association.
"I have never, he said, "seen
such a high work tempo, in any

country, Canada ana the ; united

States included, as in some oi

your Midland factories."

YOUTHxTO THE RESCUE

SWEETWATER Tenri (UP)

A busload of school children got
a chance to play firemen Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Bus driver Boney Lile prgan
ized the 23 students into a bucket
brigade when he spotted a farm farmhouse
house farmhouse on fire. The blaze had teen

put out : by the students by the
time firemen arrived.

0

PANORAMIC DESIGN This wide angle view of the interior -of a 1958
Chrysler is not an advertising stunt, but 9 practical application of. pho photography
tography photography to automobile engineering by the Chrysler Corp. The company

says that one sweeping picture like this eliminates hours of yardstick

measuring and slide rule figuring. The. camera was mounted where the
driver's heaH would be. Windsor, Ontario, can be seen at the left edge of

f h n it lire with T"WrnIt' Rlrvlina vi!lhlA thrnnoh th wtnfchlaM TV. t&Zfr

: ij... 4 j

exposure lime was it sveonus.

fjoisud 2(it

"Carnaval en Panama

With f.UCHO AZCARRAGA y su Con junto

1 VIA ESPAC5A
Tel. 3-0383

X

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GIFT SHOPPING IS NO PROBLEM

You will find the right gift for everyone
on your list pt LOW, LOW PRICES!
Attractive Unusual GIFTS
Xirbmalliiver.thew6rldL;
CERAMICS and POTTERY
from ITALY I
COSTUM JEWELRY from
France, Spain, Germany
ITALY and UNITED STATES!

valued- at several hundred : thou-1 S

sand pounds.
JOYFUL NOISES
The Library, with select items
on view to the public, reflects
the interest in music that the

n 1 ft 11.. 1 -1 V. ... U . 'l

jtoyai ramiiy uas tnuwu, um as i ov
rnmnnsprt 9111) natrons, for 3S0 I

r v: 'i ?.

years. ; t :. .i ,;,
Now there iS" news that the tra tradition
dition tradition will be? maintained this
Christmas; Queen Elizabeth's Roy Royal
al Royal Message' fieC; 5 (to .be tele televised
vised televised in Britain this, year for the
first time) will be preceded-, by
the il&jtish Broadcasting Corpora Corporation's
tion's Corporation's round-the .. world r a d i
hook up ands an overture spe specially
cially specially composed by- Malcolm Ar Ar-1
1 Ar-1 nold. . .
Ex-principal ..trumpet, of the, Lon
don Philharmonic '.OrchestraV' Ar Arnold
nold Arnold calls his' work A Common Commonwealth
wealth Commonwealth Christmas Overture. It has
a jubilant opening section with
bells and noise of v general cele celebrations
brations celebrations and fanfare in recogni recognition
tion recognition of -the 2t5h anniversary of

it

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THE SUNDAY AMEK1CAN i

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From Dec. 9th till Dec. 24th
C CASULLO y CIA. LTDA
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Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
Box No. 297 Tel. J-2971

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MR. AMD MRS. BRUCE E, ORVIS will arrive Thursday to
spend the Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs. J A. Orvis
o; Balboa Mrs. Orvis is the former Carroll Adams.

Social and
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Orvis
Will Have Housguts
Fr Christmas Helidays
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce E. Orvis
will arrive Thursday, to spend
the Christmas holidays with Mr.
Oavis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A
Orvis of Balboa.
Mr. Orvis is attending the Uni University
versity University of Oklahoma in Norman
He is majoring in civil engineer engineering
ing engineering and is a member of the En Engineer's
gineer's Engineer's Club and the American
Society of Civil Engineers.
Mrs. Orvis is the formlr Car Carroll
roll Carroll Adams, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. C. Adams former Canal
Zone residents who now make
their home in Orlando, Florida.
She attended the University for
two years majoring in Interior De Design
sign Design and is presently employed
with Kerr Msgee Oil Industries
in Oklahoma City.
Arriving with Mr. and Mrs.
Orvis will be Mrs. Elizabeth Craw Crawford
ford Crawford of Tulsa, Oklahoma, and mo mother
ther mother of Mrs. J. A. Orvis. Mrs.
Crawford plans an extended vaca vacation
tion vacation with her family.

.....

Oth
erwiAe
Conlinutci
rftbtcca Club
Will Held
Pot-Luck Supper
Rebecca Club will hold a pot
luncheon and card party tomorrow
at 12:30 at Wirz Memorial. All
members and friends are invited.
SEEKS FRIENDSHIP TIES
LONDON (UP) Yugoslav Presi President
dent President Tito has sent a telegram
to Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulgan Bulgan-in
in Bulgan-in calling for increased "friendly
cooperation' between the two
Communist nations, Moscow Radio
said today.
In reply to a congratulatory
note from Bulganin on Yugoslav
ia s recent national holiday, lito
said "wishing your country further
successd in socialist building,, I
am convinced comrade chairman
that friendly cooperation between
our two countries will continue to
grow stronger in theinterest9 of
socialism and peace throughout
the world."
it wa: nothing
Rolla. N.D. UP ) Sheriff Clar
ence Johnson set a record the
other day when he arrested three
burglary suspects before he got to
the scene of the crime, jotinson
was on his way to a liquor store
that reported a breakin when he
stopped to investigate a parked
car. He arrested three rollicking
men sampling the stolen liquor.
Tired from
Christmas
Shopping?
One toothing hour at Suuffcf Sywei
can revive your Pmstnui tpirit J
We'll gendy rdix your entire body,
oothe those tired muscles help
rcfroporbon your figure, too I
Call for an appointment or itop' by at
the end of your shopping day I
Campo Alegre Bldjj.
7th Ave! (Via Espana)
TeL 3-7689 ;

' w A 7 1
G
H

3 Wlfr

uote
HOLLYWOOD Actresi Anna
Kashti, wife ol Marlon Brando on
reporta that the newly weds have
separated:. -'''
.''Marlon and I are not aeparat aeparat-ed.
ed. aeparat-ed. I'm waiting to have my baby
in July. I .can't understand how
such repprta get started."
LONDON A' close friend of
Ingrid Bergman on reports the
Swedish actress will spend the
Christmas holiday with her es es-tranged
tranged es-tranged husband,,, Roberto Rosel Rosel-lini,
lini, Rosel-lini, in Rome:
' 'Miss Bergman plans to leave
for Rome the day beiore Christ
mas. .The whole' family will De
together to give the children a
real old fashioned Christmas. But
there is no question of a recon reconciliation."
ciliation." reconciliation." (
' NEW YORK Secretary of La La-dor
dor La-dor James P. Mitchell on his
claim that U, S. submarines, jet
bombers and aircraft earners are
ready to fire nuclear weapons
against any enemy attacKer:
"In other words, we can at this
or any 'given moment, decimate
any attacker, no mater what
weapons he might use against us."
SPOKANE, Wash. Col. W. B,
Atwell on the'erash of a B-52 jet
bomber that took the lives of eight
crewmembers:
"It was an abnormal takeoff.
The plane climbed, almost straight
up, winged over and cartwheeled
when it crashed in a muddy,
plowed wheat field."
NEW ORLEANS Harry Gil Gil-lon,
lon, Gil-lon, the San Francisco amnesia
victim, discussing his feelings the
moment his memory returned:.
''Jt'was like a blinding flash. I
was sitting on this cement form,
and it was like "waking up with
these Jights like watching a
welder in front of my eyes."
WASHINGTON Adlai E. Set Set-venson
venson Set-venson at the conclusion of his
role of consultant and advisor on
the forthcoming NATO conference
in Pans:
"I think the proposals we are
making at NATO will, if accepted,
serve to strengthen and increase
the solidarity 'and unity of purpose
of the Atlantic community."
SOMEBODY'S LUCKY DAY
LOS ANGELES (UP) The Fri
day The 13th Club announced to
day the first baby girl reported1
born in the United States at 1313,
or 1:13 p.m. in any time zone, will
be named the clubs Lucky
Queen and receive a special
Christmas gift mailed from Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Island. The club meets here
only on Fridays' falling on the 13th
because members feel it s their
lucky day.
SATINA CARRIES YOU

QuoteUnq

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Satin a...
the BIG ironing
oid in the little

X- s 1

It W 7 '..

v: M. :Jl-
CZ)',,to"-

'

Apparent Rift In NBA

; NEW YOR&, Dec.' 14. (UP)
An apparent rift in the ranks
of striking motormen and plans
by the transit authority to train
fino new motormen to break the
six-day-old strike on, the city's
subway system i spurred- hopes
today the transit tieup woum
end. quickly.
Dissension' In the ranks of the
striking Motormens' Benevolent
Association (MBA) festered In
to an open clash last night be
tweeh- two MBA lawyers at a
strategy meeting of the splinter
union. -.5 -.
! Moss K. Schenck, an attorney
f or the A union,: said the four
ialled -strike', leaders, Including
MBA president Theodore Loos J
had repudiated a peace iormuia
presented to Mayor BODeri r.
Waener. bs Louis waldman in
ad effort to settle the dispute.
Waldman, another attorney
for'the strikers and author of
tho settlement terms, brand branded
ed branded Schenck's statement a
-"complete sellout." He called
the charge so, "Intrinsically
mischievous and untrue that
It carries Hj: own; comdemnaf
' .tlon.ff-f s1
' J W a 1 d m an, counter-charged
that Schenck -had Joined forces
with the giant Transport Work Workers
ers Workers Uni6n and the Transit '. Au Authority
thority Authority "In opposition to af fair
settlement of the strike." :
i Wagner yesterday rejected
terms laid S down: ; toy striking
motormen,- as' ameansK of set settling
tling settling the, subway walkout.
; Wagner said after a 49-mi-nute
conference with Waldman,
that he would not discuss the
settlement formula or any otfy otfy-er
er otfy-er proposal until, the men have
returned to-their jobs. It was
the mayor's first meeting with
a strike representative,
The !, New York Trdnsit Au Authority,
thority, Authority, meanwhile, began a
crash program to train 600 new
motormen ;n tne nest tnree
weeks in a move to break the
back of the strike.
Authority officials, angered by
the renewed insistence of strik
ing motormen upon previously
rejected demands, also hinted
that mass firings may oe in tne
offing.
Waldman said the strike
would continue. He said Wagn Wagner's
er's Wagner's promise not to fire' strik strikers
ers strikers if they returned, to.' their
jobs promptly was not suf sufficient.
ficient. sufficient. "All this means is that the
men's heads won't be chopped
off right away," Waldman
said. "They'll be chopped off
later on."
He1 said the motormen Would
hold out for a settlement that
is- "just to them,, Just to the.
SMOOTHLY
box.

, ; ; .. T

1 tf$?M'XSf,

tastes

like a

city,1 and Just to the other men

on the system,"
Wagner was under, heavy
pressure to reject the demands
or. tne striking Motormen s een
evolent Association.
Transit Commissioner B. Vln Vln-cent
cent Vln-cent iCurtayne called the six
ponit MBA proposal completely
unacceptable apositlon concur
red In by the other commls
sioners, Chairman Charles Bat Bat-terson
terson Bat-terson and Joseph CGrady. The
New York city cxo council and
the Transport Workers Union
also urged rejection. :
: Transit officials said service
on the 228-mile network Of city city-owned
owned city-owned subway lines was Improv Improving
ing Improving steadily. They said 113 more
motormen reported to work to today
day today than had reported yester yesterday.;,
day.;, yesterday.;, '. -j. ...
The improved service drew a
larger share of the five million
persons normally traveling the
subways daily. As a result, high highway
way highway traffic was relatively light
and he commuter crowds In
GrancftCentral and Pennsylvania
Station were less than usual. -Manhattan
stores which
have lost millions of dollars in
pre Christmas shopping., be because,
cause, because, of the strike an announced
nounced announced they would stay open
later' .than usual tonight. The
Transit Authority said It had
doubled its normal bus serv service
ice service today to help shoppers.
Morris lushewitz, secretaxy-
treasurek of the .CIO council,!
went te City Hall to urge
23 Top Army

In 'Rolling Along For '57

The 1957 edition of the Depart Department
ment Department of the Army soldier .show1,
"Rolling Along," feat'-res 23 top
Army entertainers in its 90 min minute
ute minute spectacular.
When the soldier show opens
at Fort Kobbe, Dec. 30, views
will see former banc directors,
conipoers, and television, radio
and stage perfvimers.
Officer-in-charge of the produc production
tion production is Capt. Joseph Tocci, of Ft.
Belvoir, Va. Tocci, th theatre
and entertainment officer at Fort
Belvoir, has had -previous duty
in Special Services in the Far
East.
Among the performers are:
Rt. Gerald Feil of Fort Mon-
moutli, N. J. Feil was trained in
drama and electrical engineering
at Antioch College, for nvej
yearshe was associated with the
internationally acclaimed Antioch
Shakespeare Festival as Technical
director, lighting designer and
production stage manager.
Sfc. Roman Ancho of Fort
Hood, Tex. Ancho has been a
judo expert tor the past ib years
and still retains a third .degree
belt. For the past seven, years he
has held classes in iuaotor Dotn
male and female and .muitaiy
personnel;
Pic. Joseph DiFlUri of Fort
dix. N. J. DiFluri was direc
tor of bans, East Orange High
School. East Oranee. N 3J He
received his B. S.i n music from
New York University in 1954.. His
TV appearances include "Tq-
'.night." 13 weeks on "Get Set
cigarette

gbpdr

snouia

n t;ff t -l 1
s- ysf-"' -' ;;','; V'i i-f

Ranks Spur
Subvvav Strike

Wagner against meeting with
the MBA, -j
. lushewlta laid the council
would ''not i allow the TWU to
ba 'destroyed and that goes
for the whole labor movement;"
The remark apparently was a
veiled reference to the offer of
the Teamsters Union to absorb
the MBA and act as its bargain bargaining
ing bargaining agent. Wagner turned down
the proposal. The TWU bar bargaining
gaining bargaining agent for all 05,000 sub subway
way subway workers including: member

of the rebel BMA was vlolents.

ly opposed toward letting tht
Teamsters Union get beach beachhead
head beachhead in the transit- system. '"'
O Grady warped? the strikers
that they would) be "weH ad ad-vised
vised ad-vised to returrt." 1 work. Ha
said there would be ne coin-promises.-
: -.V-:Vl"
The MBA, which claims It re represents
presents represents 2,800 of the subways'
3,100 motormen, went on strike
last Monday In an attempt te
enforce demands for bargain bargaining
ing bargaining rights with the Transit Au Authority.
thority. Authority. Four strike leaden Were
jailed for defying and injuctioA'
issued because of a nine-hour
, wildcat walkout IttWSe. W
Besides' asking t a f nj -for
representation In eontracf ne negotiations,
gotiations, negotiations, the mBA? TJhariday
night also demanded that
system wioe election scneauieo:
for Monday be cancelled. Vina
election, recommended by
fact-finding board, touched off
the walkout. The TWUiwatft TWUiwatft-pected
pected TWUiwatft-pected to easily irin such, an
election. -' : jS '5 v :
- "ft Li h.
Entertainers

Go" and the Ed Sullivan Show.
Sp3 David DUks of ;Fort Dix, N.
J. Dilks is a former member
of the New Jersey All-State Sym Symphony
phony Symphony Orchestra. 7 As a member
of the "Dixielanderi' he was
part of Fort Dix's famed 19th
Army band which is featured in
the Army Recruiting u r vi c e's
"Get Set Go" television series.
Sp3 Arthur Frank of Fort Dix,
N J. Frank received his IB S.
iri music from Trenton Stfta
Teachers College nd studied to?
his masters at ColJ...'i. He wa

director of Instrumantal Music at
Hamilton High School 1954.56.
Pfc. Ronald HaskiLL of F o r t
Clayton, Canal Sche Haskins
played in bands in coll ml
thoughout the Califirnla -area.
Outstanding writh the saxaphon
and clarinet, he has toured Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama as a ; memner el j USARCA USARCA-RIB's
RIB's USARCA-RIB's soldier show, "Carib Ca Capers."
pers." Capers." Pfc. Ray Ctr-3pek of Fort Chaf
fee, Ark. In his early yearsl'
Vick received his training on the
violin from German and Russian
teachers. He won a m uiteal
scholarship at Pi.nur umo.i.i
xpsuiuie in ureensooro, jv.c and
later served as student 'djrectof
of music. He als ; af a memv
ber of "Cloverleaf Vrieties."
Pfc. Henry Peres ofcU. SrAr SrAr-my
my SrAr-my Forces Far East Ind Eighth
Army --Peretln kniUxpemne kniUxpemne-ed
ed kniUxpemne-ed musician whu Usl played? not
only in nUian W bbt was a)s
a member of an Aririy band.' He
was member of th ;rr last
command s winning instrumental
group, "The Four tthersi
Private Floyd Hufstettlr jf
Fort Monmouth. N -J i
deler and country- n-velty lUltar-
ist, ttuffstettler hs worked with
many of th. top country and west western
ern western i entertainers. He has appcarr
with top entertainers ifrom t h
Oza Jubilee and r.narf ni n
pCry shows and was a guest par par-former
former par-former with Pe vW-, "King fand
Red Foley-. .
Packs Gifb
'"Si
For Rome Chrisfmas;
Includes Rossellinl
Herman naiVjl, - -uiZ
Present for her frantrfi hi,.h.4
Robert Rossflihi, today but sh
denied her flight t0. Rom wa a
reconciliation- ri- anvthin. tik-
Miss Berpmin fairf .k.
fly te' Borneo Chrfatmas Par' t
i'1"". "auuayanon jiosseuuu
and their three children. T
"We shall all h ..k.
Christmas my chUdren, f their
father and his iitUr wk iiv m
the apartment above mine. ,'
-"I have bought lots of presents
for them," Including large me mechanical
chanical mechanical black spider. Like most
children, mine too ; are fascinated
py tne most nornble things."
The Swedish actress refused to
say what she hdueht for the ltili
movie director from whom tht
was separated several weeks "ago.
j vixi 1 win iiiieu wun
presents," she said. T 'V.
Close friends of Miss Bergman,
said Rossellinl would be a visitor
to their Rome apartment- but but-would
would but-would not stay in the (same build building
ing building even with Us sister, during
the hoHay, 1 vr
' Her attorney, r.-eole Graslidei,
told newsmen in Rome Miss Berg Berg-maa
maa Berg-maa and Rosaelini mada the 'ar 'arrangements
rangements 'arrangements for their holiday -with
the children in Rami by telephone
while the attornev ai viaitiM bar
U London. Ir i.
v r, ; --
WASHINGTON IUP) RMt H.
R. Cross (RIowaV was ouzzled
today by a govern 41 ant publication
on 100a preptratui and diah-wasn
ing which offet it this advice:
Xhshpans should be larce enouf
to hold th disbta bat not too larf
for-the sink.' rrhls, ir oewar
Grots asked i a new slot ter'pr
pared lor voters back home. 1



a'

SUNDAY,. DECEMBER 15, ll)57 J.
THE SUNDAY AMERICA'
tAfS IETEH

i v

f
I

il l gtt&?&f 60th Army Band Plays Last Concert,'

m

V

,'!

'.I. V V

ml

' Larfe assortment of Gold Charms
' from $1.50 to $7.50 1
i Enamel Charms with -Watch inserted
- Bugs Beetles, Balls and Belli in all colors
' from $12.50 Up. 1
Charm bracelets and cultured pearl bracelets.
Genuine cultured pearl necklaces, whit or blue
pearls from $11.50 and up
Deluxe' first class quality sun classes and frames
In all shapes and colors ;

14K fold crosses withVlamonds, from $14.00 and up s

Baby bracelets, cups, spoons, etc.
t Cultured pearls stud earrings In JlK gold

mountings from $5Q r

Cultured pearl rings, star sapphires, topas and
4 diamond dinner rings -

Cuckoo clocks from $10.75, up all sizes and colors,

- also Cuckoo clocks with music box

Beautiful mantel clocks, modern or old fashioned, Zi

' Hi- from av.vv .. .

v Animal docks, who tell y oil. the time by the

position 01 their eyes

Travel alarm clocks in all colors and sires,

metal cases or leather, from $8.00
-'-- . a
Alarm clocks with thermometers for air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned bedrooms

Ships clocks for dens or ships In two sizes

k Special Sale on Grandfather Clocks:

iff-" Assortment of Eight Different Styles Cabinets

Largest selection ever setn in watches, all kinds imaginable
Pay us a visit,' it's free, and we asiure ywt you'll have, no regrets'
For special or other information please call Colon 1148 and ask for Chuck :
For.Jfour convenience our doors will now be open until 7:00 p.m. (
SWISS JEWELRY STORE
Is located on 11th arid Front-Street, across from the Cristobal Commissary
distributors for the famous world known watches, OMEQA and TISS0T.. .

v

in?

x fir b

,

I : Ilk' 1

. V I Itt. p

If

!l

. With: t" farewell concert, which
Jneiuded the playing of IS nation
al anthems at the USARCARIB
School graduation, Fort Gulick'i
historic 60th Army Band closed
its musicsl career hit week, and
prepared for the Job of Jnactiva-

tlon..,, v, .;.;,:,-'.u ,
From the beginning of the Ar Army,
my, Army, bands have traditionally been

tied to the Army's life, just as

are the .flag, the retreat gun and
the tongs, of West Point, no sol

dier's morale .ever got so low that

the strains of living band music
failed to give him a lift, especial especially
ly especially at the end of a road march

or an evening parade. Whether it

is the strains of the Jan combo
at the enlisted men's club dances
or the band's brass choir at Sun-,
day chapel service, he Army band
is a most potent morale factor in
a-, soldier's career.
. Ever since Fort Gulick was open opened
ed opened in 1942, live music has been
used for raising its flag at re reveille
veille reveille and for the lowering at re-

reat with either the band or a

ueler playing the ceremony se

ven days a week. Now all this
has been replaced by a public
address system and records.
During its day at Fort Gulick

the 60th Army Band has served
the Latin American School by
providing music for alL occasions
and giving an added touch to the
view the Latin American! students
received of a United States soldi soldier's
er's soldier's lie. 1
Other activities for which the
60th Army Band has become not noted
ed noted locally are greeting and bidding

adieu to all military ship arrivals

at Cristobal, playing tor Atianti

area service clubs, various Little

League baa games, coco solo Hos

pital patients and ceremonies in
th Colon vicinity. Many times it

has been the only Army unit re
presenting USARCARIB.

, With the inactjvation of the 60th

Army Band, the Atlantic area will

be served by the 79th Army Band

Lot Fort Cly ton, which is the only

U.S. Army band left in the Pana
ma area. ', n:;

The 60th Army Band was activ activated
ated activated in 1947 and stationed at Fort

Davis. .Prior to its activation in
1947, the band was stationed in

Germany, having been designat

ed the 60th Army Ground Force!

Band in Belgium in September

i44, ueiore tne nana received its

redesignation, it was the 4th Ca Cavalry
valry Cavalry Band and "won battle cre

dits for the Normandy invasion,
the Ardennes Forest,, the Rhine Rhine-land,
land, Rhine-land, Norther France Central Eu European
ropean European campaigns.' It was official officially
ly officially established as a band at Fort
Meade. ; S, D.. in 1927 ; when it

kwai changed from the band section

ot service tronps, 4th U.S.' Caval Cavalry,
ry, Cavalry, to the 4th Cavalry Army Band.
'" .The 4th Cavalry, which made its
home in western United States
from the tim 0." the Indian Wars
until World War II, will close its
history with the deactivation of its
band .on January S, 195..

; STEREO
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COLON, R. de P.

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BAVARIAN CHINA

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VAVARIAN COFFEE

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- i

I:

.1 . '-''vV

if,
f
I

IRS. MERCEDES G. DE LA GUARDIA, First Lady of Panama,
Schats about cooking, cooks and cookbooks with Mrs. Adelaide
Eisenmann, member of the committee for the recently pub pub-;
; pub-; lished Anniversary Cook Book.

o

I f By ADELAIDE EISENMANN

iThe irst L,aay in r ana ma.
Mrs. Mercedes de la G u a r d i a,
Jflce wives all over the word, re revealed
vealed revealed that her first interest is
la her home. Cooking as every
hbusewife knows is a three times
srday affair and the Presidents
vtife is well aware of this. How How-ejper,
ejper, How-ejper, as first hostess of the land
stie carries the role of entertain entertaining
ing entertaining a steady flow of visiting dig
notaries with ease and grace,
Lhe was delighted to 'receive a
copv of the Anniversary Cook
-ri miinVlv thnmhed through
ntuiv aun v
i& 278 pages, commenting entnu-
siasiicauy 011 me vuui 1.t--and
recognizing some that had
ben contributed by her friends.
h
"The Anniversary Cook Book,
published by the Sisterhood of
Hoi Shearith Israel in celebration
ol their 25th birthday, is a collec collection
tion collection of "tried and true" recipes
of members and iheir friends. It
features fine family recipes for
famous Panamanian dishes.
?Mrs. de la Guardia is parcicu parcicu-lafly
lafly parcicu-lafly partial to the recipe that
sje contributed. It Is a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful one to have up your sleeve
she said, when one is suddenly
faced with a large group to feed.
This has often happened to her
at El Valle or Taboga where
there are no caterers or even
corner Bodegas to come to the
rfscue. She ix-ommends the Cal Cal-dillo"
dillo" Cal-dillo" for it is quick, the main
ingredients can come from the
pantry shelf and best of all. .
men love it!
""The President" she continued
with a shy but proud smile, "is
quite an expert cook." For his in intimate
timate intimate friends he loves to fix a
special dish now and then. One
Shrimp made with Coconut milk.
(She did not divulge the recipe).
Ajoother Of President de la Guar Guar-dia's
dia's Guar-dia's favorite dishes is the less
-i. it 'viAlininiie Panamanian
t-Bniiiiuii mi --
fujh, Guabjna, prepared with al al-ntond
ntond al-ntond -sauce and truffles. The
President, she said, enjoys cook
ing at a nouoy Because n. iaw
htm- fat from his problems.
-Their eldest son Ernesto III,
also n joys' cookery, barbecues
being his speciality The interest
i cooling runs through the fam fam-11
11 fam-11 d the fa mil v cook has al-
: -."
CIFTS FOR CHILDREN Mrs.

- v ih" 1
' "i 1 ' w a I ' 1
- I i "f ill '?s
f A f U "f (J i p
-::..&"m. miii
1

pf fleers Wives Club is shown distributing gifts at a Christmas
barty given by the club with the Albrook' Protestant Chapel

committee women at tne AiDrooic cnapei; tor tne sparusn
kpeaking children of the Guachapall Mission. Another party
I for the English speaking children Vill be piven on the i4rii.
J (Official Navy Photo)

ways held a very special place
in the household. Antonina held
sway in the de la Guardia kitch
en for 30 years but since the
move to the Presidency, the
work and the pressures of diplo diplomat
mat diplomat ir pnlprtainins were too much
for an older woman and she is
pensioned and now living in U10-
As we talked in the recently
redecorated solarium of the Pres President's
ident's President's apartment, Mrs. de la
Guardia stole another glance at
the Anniversary Cook Book and
remarked' that it would be filling
a very special niche on her cook
book shelf. Of her collection of
book on cookery, her most use
ful to date have been, she says,
Le Cordon Cleu" and the
"Gourmet Cook Book." She re recalled
called recalled with pride that a visitor
to' Panama had taken her fa famous
mous famous recipe for Caldillo Paname Paname-n
n Paname-n and published it in the fabu fabu-ldus
ldus fabu-ldus Gourmet Magazine last year.
These books, as is the Anniver Anniversary
sary Anniversary Cook Book, are published in
English.
Because the Anniversary Cook
Book features the Caldillo recipe,
the book even before going on
public sale has elicited some high
praise from certain male gour gourmets
mets gourmets of Panama. Caldillo Paname Paname-fla
fla Paname-fla they claim is just the thing
for a Sunday (Brunch after a Sat Saturday
urday Saturday -night of revelry!
This first edition of the Anni-
vororv CnnV Rnnk is limited. It
is currently going on sale at Ma-
durito's, Zig-Za, Mottas, iropei iropei-co.
co. iropei-co. Felix Maauro's (hoth stores)
Halmans' and Morrison's. It will
also be on sle at the USO-JWB
on Balboa Road, Blaboa and at
the Ri7sr lnplps anri Madurito'S
in Colon. The price is $Z.5U ana
I hp nrnfits of the edition will 0
to further the activities 01 me
Sisterhood. The Sisterhood assists
in the support of many local
charities thp principal one being
the Childrens' Hospital of Pana
ma.
The Anniversary Cook (Boole now
takes its place on the First La Lady's
dy's Lady's ijook shelf and soon will be
finding itself on the kitchen book book-shelved
shelved book-shelved of first class cooks on
the Isthmus and their friends in
the States
A. C. Boyette Of the Naval

n
a
By JEAN BAILEY
In the spacious dining
room of the Augusto BoycJ's
hom? in Bella Vista, eleyen
ladies of Panama's social
elite sat around a ; large
mahogany table under a glit glittering
tering glittering crystal chandelier one
morning this week? working
with the silent intensity of
an assembly line in an elec electronics'
tronics' electronics' .plant.
A life-sized portrait of their
pretty hostess Lolotina Boyd
looked down on them as they
worked, while the hostess
herself tied bows, cut paper,
and fetched irA carried for
the prouo. They were wrao wrao-iin
iin wrao-iin Christmas jrifts for the
300 inmate of the Asilo Bo Bo-"var
"var Bo-"var Peoole's Home in
These members of the Asilo Bo Bolivar,
livar, Bolivar, committee of the Inter A A-merican
merican A-merican Women's Club have
taken this home as their project
sinjee the founding of the club in
1946.
"Some of the things we do
during the year, like buying -'a
washing machine and a hot water
heater are more expensive," ex
plained Mrs. Boyd. "But this
Christmas party that we give
every year is the most lun.
As well as the packages, which
contained Palmolive soap and Col
gate toothpaste, donated by the
manufacturers, and a plastic, coap
container, each inmate receives
an individual cake, package of
candy, soda and ice cream at the
party.
The Asilo Bqlivar committee
takes along a small band, which
the old folks enjoy. Many of them
aance to the music..
For the Sisters, who take car of
the Home, the committee brines
special gifts, as they do for some
children who are living there. No Nobody
body Nobody seems to know how the chil
dren come to be living in an Old
Folks Home, but at Chritsmas
time, nobody cares. The main
thing is to see that they have
Some Christmas gifts, so the com
mittee does lust that.
"There is so much needs to be
done for these people, said Mrs.
Boyd. "We are trying to buy beds
and wheel chairs. If there is anv
money left over after the Christ
mas party, we will spend it for
sheets. They always need sheets
and linens of all kinds."
Every Sunday during the year,
the committee sends cake to the
Home to make a change in their
fare. Once a month they provide
cigarettes.,
And at Christmas time they
bring sunshine into 300. lives with
a little gift, gay rousie and a
treat for everyone reminders
that they are not forgetten in the
festive season. ..." ..
J4omemah
int
Housewives whe save Christ
mas decorations can put used cut
ter to work. Spray a twig with
white shellac and sprinkle or glit glitter.
ter. glitter. When dry. arranee alitter-
ing twigs in vases for different
effects. -1
A parquet floor occasionally
needs a touch up to bring out
its beauty. Clean and dry floor,
then brush a thinned coat of white
shellac on each square. When ap
plying, brush with the grain of the
wood.
Old picture frames can be con converted
verted converted to coffee tables or end ta tales,
les, tales, depending on size. You will
need a leg for each -corner, a base
and a glass top. firing out the
beauty of old wood by sanding
with fine sand paper and coating
frame with shellac
A shower head may dog with
mineral deposits and send out a
stream rather than a spray. Re
move shower head face and use
coarse needle or win to free the
holes. Also clean back surface.
Water down 'the drain from a
leaking faucet also is money down
the drain. One hundred drops of
water every minute costs about
$1.24 a year at current water
prices asd a stream of 1-8 inch
costs $215.70 a year.
One "mother whose baby does
not use all of a 3 1-2-ounce con container
tainer container of strained meat doesn't
let it go to waste. She mixes one
to two tablespoons of strained
meat to the scrambled, eggs for
the family.
Bedroom colors are Important
because they can affect the way
you start the day. Bull drab co
lors that greet a waxing person
can instill a feeling od dullness
that is bard 0 shake. Bught
pleasant colors, however, give a
cheery feeling to the day.

iBilflioMykiiiEiP

GETTING GIFTS READY Each gift for the inmates of Asilo
by these members of the Inter-American: Women's Club. Shown
A. S. Boyd, Mrs. Harry Paine and Mrs. As. Zutoieta,

w 4v VMhfe '"fifty

WRAPPING CREW Mrs. M. Brostella, Mrs. C, S. Shekell, Mrs. C. Orlllac and Mrs. H. Al Al-faro
faro Al-faro help prepare Christinas gifts for the old folks in the Asilo Bolivar Home.
, .. -J. i 4-

uu .niiimi mi 1 iirtiimon
vri K Wn :Imkv,We. -i

FILLING THE HAMPER Mrs. Ted Rimmington and Mrs. F.
Icaza fill the hamper with Christmas gifts to take out to the
party, which the Inter-American; Women's Club give each year
to the 300 inmates of the Asilo Bolivar Home,

AfOVAS PANAMA
PANAMA
MIAMI

Today's TV Pfogr&m

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PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

y 1 J

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T:30. -Cavalcade of America ,-ttiO
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9 -30 Dear Phoebe
10:00 Four Star Playhouse,
10 SO What My Line
11K CFN IfXWS
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$55 o

Bolivar is packaged daintily
here are Mrs. J. Valley, Mrs.
BAD TIMING
NEW CASTLE, Ind. UP) A
forgery suspect with bad timing
was jailed Thursday when he tried
to pass a forged postal order. He
made 'the attempt just as Mrs.
Wilma Massengals, a store' em employe,
ploye, employe, put down a notice about
stolen postal orders she had been
reading.
t
THE MADNESS. OF
Wc are giving away,

The most practical gift in existence.
. Want in mfllrst thie ChriSTmaa

D jnTfA truly memorable far your man?.
I fi i Then tnri" him with ou''
U;Uiv shipment of:

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X'pfmso,
ivtth ease.
l
t
PANAMA
" Centj-aJ Ave. No. 25 r
Plazs'5 de Mayo
Hotel EI Panama Hilton :
-For .the convenience
' will be open all day,

L

CAn.li'i.Ctnn PrnrpH'irC

r.iaKes iarving cuy

ATTACKING the Chrlstmae
difficulty out of carving These

- v r.By GAYNOR MEDDOX 'f f f V
, NEA Food end M.rkets Editor Hf.

The holidays ,mean lots of tur turkeys
keys turkeys in the house. Therefore, each
family should have at least one
member who knows how to carve
wel These easy-to-foliow instrue
tions will make carving the fest festive
ive festive turkey ea'sy and plesant.
Let the turkey "rest" 15 to 20
minutes be ore carving. Cut the
strip of skin, holding the .legs in
place. Avoid overcrowding the plat platter
ter platter with garnishes. Place the tur turkey
key turkey on large ilat platter directly
in front of the carver, breast at
the carver's left. Have "a sharp
carving knife, a long pronged

fork, and dinner plates handy., jes the incision aboce the -wing
P!ace the knife between the I bone, the slice of white .meat will
thigh and body of tne -turkey and;fall free; r, a,.,
slash through the skin to the joint. Continue slicing the breast meat
Separate thje entire leg from the by beginning the cut at a higher

Doay Dy pressing me leg ouiwaru puiin cacii uuie, uw um -. uco,
with the knife during cutting and of the bone is reached. Carve e e-bv
bv e-bv bendinfi the lee back away nough white and dark meat for

from the body with lhe fork or
n isn:
i 7
JL'

f Desire unexpressed... You secretly '"J
desire to possess wjtch of such grice, I
so elegant, so small, that its possession
' kpme8 inherentl an expression of

eqrite witch . thertw Mldo-Mwer?'

. win th inllest

, lelf-windmg witch ever made! -rof
'i, .'JK

OiiirwiNBiNA 6)ovTieor 0 shock VoTtcti
) tNTI MtSNITIC umiUIMlllinilllMINI
d CASULLO y CIA. LTDA.
45, FRONT STREET COLON

1 X

THE YEAR!
M O N E Y
me latest u. lastiions
DressY Arrow Shirts
3 lvjtton front
; with tne narrow lapel
Dressy
fust say: "CHARGE IT
COLON
In Front of the
Railroad Station
of our custom ers we
Sunday, December 22.

Arrow Shirt f L

MAO

SUNDAY, pEdEMBEB 15, l5f 'tf;

urtey systemaUcalijK iakes 1
pictures shwpwedwt
sf r
with the left hand holding the. leg
bone. Cut o f Slices of dark meat,
from the leg. The thigh and drunv.
stick, may be separated at x the
joint. r-:KM--fislt' ;
Insert the fork firmly Into the
upper wing. With the knife;, make
a long ,cut above the. wing joint,
through the bqdy framed If desired,
the wing can.be -.disjointed. fxorn
the body by cutting through -the
skin as the ferk presses the wing .'
away from the body. f
x Slice downward with j i straight,
even strokes,' begipningr halfway
up the breast. When thi?nTfe reac-
all guests before serving the plates.
Mar C.A
C .MX
b A
o waterproof
owerwind (

a

rf

ui y

OA



1 I

i '. 1 ,' v 1
J SUNDATv-DECEMBER 15,. 1357 'V.'v .- .. .,;.;, :'. ;. , . , v
' wfcS SUNDAY AMERICAN. :
FAGB NIKl" at"i
nn
Lodge. Pebunks Russian Talk,
1 V rr:
3
Rival UN Resolution

nrsn

DJ

Support

IS-'

row OFFICER? of the 1st Battle Group. 2ffth Infantry recently donned the silver bar of
s first lieutennt at presentation ceremonies conducted by Col. Robert V.! Garrett, yoW,

eommandingf offPer.Tne newly promoted lieutenants, an graauatca or tne; west rami, cj-bm
jdf'1956 jiose in. .Jrorit of.photographa of-trte 20th 's past commanders. Officers and guests at
rrinnv arm fieft tn i-iirhtK 1st Lt Canton Coulter, D company: 1st Lt. Michael Cave-

naugh, A Company ; Mrs. Penny Cralle, Iss UJ Maury Cralle, C Company; Mrs. Alice Porter
and lst.Lt. Jon Porter, Mortar Battery, i (U.S. Army Photo)

T,

At US Creek Base ;
5 Slightly Injured
"jatiifcis; Greece, Dec, 14 (UP)
Gfeelc 'terrorist exploded two
tiinebombs at the- U. S. Air Base
aC Hellenikn near here yesterday
Four American airmen and a
Greek guard were injured slightly.
"A similar: explosion in the Ath Ath-trirffices
trirffices Ath-trirffices ;ot the U. S. Informs
tion Services Thurdays destroyed
the first floor of the building and
part Df iheveoond floor. No one
wr hurt. ,
Premier Constantine Karaman Karaman-Es,
Es, Karaman-Es, in Paris for the NATO con-

STRICTLY INCIDENTAL Much, Too Soon." "It didnt' inter inter-HOLLYWOOD
HOLLYWOOD inter-HOLLYWOOD (UP) Actress fere with the scene," she said with
Dorothy Malone suffered a deep .some feeling. "That's because I

arm cut when she wis hit by a

swinging door on the set of "Too

ference n e x t week, said last

night's, bomb was a "Communist

inspired", plot to "compromise
Greece's position in- the Atlantic

Alliance.-'- ;
Karamanlis ordered an immedl

ate investigation. ..

All American buildings In the
city were put under heavy guard
and close searches made for other

Dossible exnlosiveii. 1

The U. S." Embassy said "the

bombsr-weiRhing 2V4 pounds each

damaged two electric generators

at the: base,

get hit in the face with a tennis

Dan in tne scene.'

UNITED NATIONS. N. Y.i Dec.

14. (UP) U.8. Ambassador Hen

ry Cabot Lodge quoted the

words of Soviet leaders yester yesterday
day yesterday to show that in the cur current
rent current Russian dictionary "peace "peaceful
ful "peaceful coexistence" meant only
that the Kremlin had not yet
begun to fight.
Lodge, speaking In the Gen General
eral General .Assembly's, main political
committee debate on a Soviet
resolution urcing peaceful -co

existence, expressed "warm sup support"
port" support" for a rival resolution of offered
fered offered by India, Sweden and

YuKoslavla.

He noted the unexpected mild

nesa of the speech by Russia's
Deputy Foreign Minister Vaslly
V. Kuznetsov which launched
the peaceful, coexistence debate

last mgnt. ho aaaea, nowever,
that peace' in the world cannot
be built simply and solely, on

tne milestone or speecnes.

I "Peace must also be built on

actions Lodge aald. "There is

a nuge gap oeiween wnat Mr.
Kuznetsov said and what the
Soviet Union does.- We cannot

believe that we would contri contribute
bute contribute to peace by ignoring that
gap."-.,---' i
.-Kuznetsov proposed In !" his

speech last night that the Unit United
ed United States ana Russia should;

- End "present propaganda wi

the. press and over the radio,

engendering feelings of mutual

distrust, suspicion ana malev

olence'

Restore conditions lor tne

normal development of trade

relations.

r

Travel

via

flir iha

I 11? illV

- PANAMA DAVID
' (5:00' P.M. -r-. FRIDAY, SUNDAY, TUESDAY)
: DAVID PANA3IA
' (6:45 P.M. FRIDAY," SUNDAY TUESDAY)
You no. longer need to atay-over in David Leave
Panama In tht mornings Via one of ; our arly
fHghts spend ths day in David and return on our
ntw non-stop flight "El 8aru." '
.:- ft A .. 'i -, ..c; .., .'.-;
Ideal flight schedule fcr a, pleasant week-end in
Chlriquk Leave Friday veninj :!and return Sunday
' everfinjp'' aboard,, our new non sitop flight
flASSEPiffijaki SERVICE.

7

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REMEMBER... YOU CAM WIN AN

Austin Station Wagon

BIG CHRISTMAS CONTEST ;
Just write in 25 words or less why you
like one of the following LIBBY'S Products:
LIBBY'S PEAR, PEACH OR APRICOT, JUICE
. LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL LIBBY'S PEACHES
.Send your entry together wrth 6 labels
POST OFFICE BOX 1411 PANAMA v
v or bring your -entry toi
BEFORE MIDNIGHT DECEMBER 20
PANAMA Arant Admtlainf de Panama, S. A.
5th Are. (Cuba) and 32nd St. (Corner)
DAVID Oflice of Sr. Ramon Guerra
COLON Radio Atlantic j:. ,1
WINNER 5VDLL BE ANNOUNCED
DECEMBER 20th
Prominent Panama Journalists
" ani radio en whp will be judges: : ;
R1CARDO LINCE" LUIS CARLOS NOLI
S CUILLERMO RODOLFO- VALDES ' I
DAVID CONSTABLE HARRY ICLESIASt

Expand scientific, cultural and

oinerruea-.jn. an "all-round
way."
Agree" on disarmament as an

Important step toward elimi

nating the threat of a new war

and Insuring universal security.
Join with Britain in an agree agreement
ment agreement not to use nuclear wea weapons
pons weapons "at least for the time be being"
ing" being" and renounce the Idea of

stockpiling atomic weapons on

eitner side or tne Iron Curtain
In German. This latter Di

vision would be followed by an
agreement by satellite Poland
and Czechoslovakia not to use

or make such weapons.
Lodge rebutted Kuznetsov n

a number, of points, specifically
regarding his comment- about
press- and radio propaganda. He,
noted that Russia waa '.'The

greatest, single source of such
propaganda" and also? waa. in
the best position to stop it, since
lt, maintained a monopoly over

Dom press ana raaio.

He commented also on the
Soviet : official's statement that

Russia had "no classes or

groups interested in seizins for

eign territory." He pointed out

tnac Bussia tad taKen over 264.-

000, '. square miles of territory

since 1939: including the na

tion oi Latvia, Lithuania and
Estonia. His figure did not In

clude Russia's satellites,

REDS CLAIM RECORD The missive new Soviet helicopter MI-8 takes to" the air over Mm- H v
cow. Rusi.6 claims the 'copter set a new world's record, lifting s 12-ton load to an altSudeJ U,

Twin Rallies With

Healthy Kidney
From His Brother

RICHMOND, Va. (UP) Bill

Merriman of Shawnee. Okla.. giv

en a chance to live with a healthy
kidney transplanted from his twin

brother's body, rallied today from
post operative complications and

was described as "considerably

improved."
Dr. David Hume, who per performed
formed performed the rare transfer with the
aid of two teams of surgeons
Thursday, described it as success successful
ful successful and said Bill.was in fair con condition
dition condition today. r
Sam, his brother, was tstill in
"fine condition."
The 40 year old- aureton.

who has participated in four qf
the seven recorded transplants of
kidneys between identical twins,
said he felt Bill received the Sid

ney in "the, nick of time." y
"Bill was-; growing ifapidly
worse," Hume said, s'and I doubt
if he could, have survived more
than a few days.'

Sam .mUst.Hasi a risid ;nlhvfal

eXamiiiatidn if he hopes to con-

unue nis night training wth only
one kidney, it may be a month
before he can takn the exam that

war decide his fate.

FASHION SHOW
! VIENNA? rtlP 1 A t m .Mnn

gresji of all Comtnunist countries
in Eastern Rurnna -will K hM

la the flomanian capital of Buch Bucharest
arest Bucharest on June 12, 1958. Bucharest
Radio said today. Clothes to be
shown "will satisfy practical
needs and will be a contrast to
the "exaggerated fashions in the
capitalist countries the broad

cast neara nere said.

Tiytliis ;neV- lirick: . j
4 il s7 A
i ? ; ill I f It 1

(I -'l .,
"1

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Extra cartridges, choice ol cblori j

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DISTRIBUTERS : CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
Cuba Ave. No. 29-08 Tel. 3-1 167 Box 4496 PANAMA
AVAILABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES

1 ;
' L I S T E i I NO
3 IN
13
V
Mil
P . J

Xv

V. Z.

We have more than thirty
five models of .C 6 I u m b I a
kl ponographs, covering every
price range, which embody
. Jth .ne.vY. ,?haracteristic of
'360"- aound. Portables, "can "can-'
' "can-' ible's; corrbinaiioi.'S,

We invlte'you to see these
new classics.

COLUMBIA
PHONOGRAPHS
i
fro $ 39-93 to

j2.750.oo
Now on display at

TROPEICO, J. A.
45th St and. Via Espafia

it

.4e

. f

V. i.
i

7

0

Tropica I Motors, SA

v;; See the New 1958, Now on display

"The car of distinction"

D

K

27; Automobile Row Tel. 2-2085

u



fff'.fa'

O
r.:. ySw f. '(:i3flMt,,C'NDAI AMEKICAM ,;v-''V.
iv ;
StjNDATr DECEMBER l$v J$M
JV ' V v V ''''

'' fAGE TEN . ,vf"s-'s
v .. L ; :

1 1 iDOfif r attheF it) lilii

! King Looms Favorite
"fTo Win $500 Sprint

,3Today is Typographers Day iii Panama and the
MunsUrift heroes of newspapers and printing shops in
j.iPaitnia City will be honored with as special race in
11 thtti honor at the President Remon racetrack.
)' jjltMembers of the Typographers Union will be
Quests of the track manager for the running of the
i Typographers Union Handicap. The main event will
ifie the ninth race for fifth series imported thorough-

fijreds.
King looms a sure bet to be the
mutuels favorite on the strength of
ii jreditable gecond place behind

Tbuv ARR1D

I MEN'S SPRAY

SOLVES a MAN'S
Perspiration Odor

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tion perspiration odor prob problem
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Man-dhw pl-

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FOR
MEN
. Otter m C iwt

Minuendo last week. Heliodoro
Gustines, seeking his first victory

since returning frori an enforced

lavoff with a fractured collarbone,

will be aboard his. grandfather's

horse.

Manandoagua, My Friend, Qlobe
Trotter and Mikel all shape up as

dangerous contenders with Trirre-

me and Ornamental itar outsiders.
Mv Friend scored in a mile

thriller over native star Coral last

week and is enjoying the best'form

of his career. Carlos Bovu, a once
considered washed-up veteran now

back on the winning trail, will re

place Bias Aguirre aboard My

Friend.

Manandodeua. threatening in all

his recent starts, will have Apoli-

nar Reyes Rios in the saddle.

Globe Trotter, which scored a
major upset a -.fortnight ago, will

attempt to fool the wise bovs 6nce
more. Alejandro Ycaza will ride

the VictoryStable's longshot spe

cialist.

Mikel met reoeated interference

last week and finally faded when

blocked in the homestretch. He

rates a good chance if he can set

free of his No. 1 position earlv. Fer

nando Alvarez will replace Bias A-

guirre on the Stud La Chorrera
ace,
Ornamental Star was a big dis
appointment last week when trail trailed
ed trailed after' going off fhe second
choice in the. mutuels. Braulio
Baeza will again ride the unpre

dictable black colt:

Trirreme, apparently back on

the skids after a three-race win winning
ning winning skein, seems to be outclassed
here. Vicente Ortega, as usual, will
be handling the Stud La Pomara Pomara-da's
da's Pomara-da's hooe's reins.

A well matched seven furlong

sprint in which Embassy, Town's
Wall, Crews Hill, Comato$ef and
Gramilla match strides is the sec secondary
ondary secondary attraction.

The track's best sprinters

Double Four, Bacancito and Me Me-lendez
lendez Me-lendez tangle over seven fur

longs in the fifth race.

The expected .humdin?er In

the featured $600 six-furlong:
sDrlnt for fourth series import

ed thoroughbreds turned out t
be a real SDine-tlngler that left

mnv hoarse.

Hostipador, second choice In

the mutuels. barelv lasted to

nose out tne lavoren Miniair

while a neck further back w?s
third choice Germanio. Michlrl Michlrl-pa,
pa, Michlrl-pa, a winner over this sme
prout) last week, also joined i"

the blanket finish and rnisJ

th'rd place by a scant nostril.
The sneedv Hostigador out-

sprinted Germanio as these two
comoletelv outran the noonst noonst-tion
tion noonst-tion to the homestretch. The tw
Coders weakened in the stretch
drive, however, and Sun fair
which wound up fastest of all
and Michiripa came on like n
tesEm to join the faltering HosM HosM-eadnr
eadnr HosM-eadnr and Germanio in the

tri'lllin: wiidun. Minuendo vp
vfh imm tree leirthi further
back while Rosier traced.

The- time for th six -nanel

was a relatively cot" 1:12 45
over ft track. Fostisrador re

turned $7.20 per win di'cat nd

.4n to olace. He coupled with
Sunfair for a one-two payoff of

$18.40. Braulio Baeia gave Hos Hos-tigador
tigador Hos-tigador a competent ride.
Baezai Buben V4squez, Bias

Aguirre andv Heliodoro Gustines
shared saddle honors with two

wins apiece.

Favorites arid second choices

made a clean sweep of the pro
gram.
The dividends:
First Race
1 Thunderstreak $4.80, $3.00
2 Red Label $3.00
Second Race
ICoral $5.60, $2.80
2 Mar Bravo $3.20
,Firt Double: $17.20
Third Race
1 Liboria $4.20. $2.20
2 Big Sarge $2.20
One-Two: $8.40
Fourth Race
1 Folletlto $4.00, $2.40
2 Mr. Jack $2.80
Fifth Race
Qulniela: $4.80
IDiocese $3.00, $2.20
2 Blue Sky $2.80
' Sixth Race

1 Julio Verne $3.60,

2 Bradomin $3.80
Seventh Race
1 Celestial Fire $7.00,

l Cervecero $2.60
Second Double: $15.2,1
Eighth Race
1 Narcotico $4.20, $2.40
2 Recife $2.60
Qulniela; $8.20
Ninth Race

1 Hostigador S7.20,

2 sunfair $2.80
One-Two: $18.40
Tenth Race
ISculptor $3.00, $2.60
2 El Algheila $5.60

52.60

53.60

Oflis, Perea

In 10-

Lightweight champion Hondo
Ottt fights Enriqu Port in
ton-round non-titlo bout tonight at
th National Gym l a woight
limit of .133 pound.
Ottit knockod out Porta nearly
two months ago for th title in
which both- boxer t suffered
knockdowns.
If Perea makes at least 135
pound and kayoes the champion,
the lanky Maranon contender

would automatically become th
titlo hojder. 1

P.P. Horse

Jockey

Comment

1st Race, oth Series Imp. 7 Pgs. Puse $400 -FIRST
RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 1:00

1 Heritor
2 Quematodos
.3-Mio Cid
4 Suntonner
5 Puesto
Amia Didi

J. Jimenez 105 Can hardly-' walk 05-1
J, Cadogan 10Q Has boxing gloves 15-1
J. Talavera 106x Quits cold in stretch 30-1
G. Montero 115 May make' it here 2-1
C. Bovil 115 Will fight it out 52
A. Ycaza 115 Form indicates EVEN

2nd Race,

'E" Natives Fg. Purs $375 ;
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Close 1:30

Racetrack Tips

$3 40

By CONRADO

1 Amin Didi
2 Don Grau
3 Filon
4 Nacho
5 Double Four
6 Fenix
7 Cypress Bull
8 Julie
9 Globe Trotter
10 Comatose

Puesto
Naranjazo
Guicamay
Radical
Bacancito
Le Matelot
Plateado
Rabiblanco
King
Embassy

s an

old friend

k f mmM

'STAND FAST'
SCOTCH WHISKY fi
...noic in the, 1
tall triangular 5'
hotV ;
'' ii
W&ji 1

1 Francisquito F.Alvarez 108 Post, pbsitidn hampers 1 10-1
2 Yosikito A. Reyes 108 Appatently washed ui 20-1
3 Naranjazo A. Ycaza 110 Hard to beat her 3-2
4 Black Bee B. A?uirre 110 -In thick of it now 52)
5 Toxic G. Rivera 110 Dangerous contender 3-1
6 Don "Grau R. Vasquez 115 Form indicates 2-1
7 Mr. Tivoli B. Baeza 110 Could surprise (4-L

3rd Race, "Specie

V' Native 7 F. Purse $375
ONE TWO

Pool Closes 2:00

. Teams '.
Chesterfield .
. Cerveza Balboa

Carta Vieja

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LtkCtUl?p;&$

W

3
3
2

CV CB
x 2

x
1

C
1
2

L
2
3
3

Pet C8
.600.

' ,500
400

Lost

8 8

1 Fabionet S Hernandez iii Longshot possibility
2 Guarare J. Cadogan 105 -Returns from Nyoff
3 Guacamaya A. Gorizales 10 Will fight it out
A fiolden Bound F. Hidalgo 108 Rate ood chance

5 Filon

B. Aguirre 118 Should h?at these

8-1
4-1
2-1
EVEN

4th Race, "G" Natives 7

Fgs Purse $375
QUINIELA

Pol Closes 2:30

1 Radical
2 Certain en
3 Pichoto
4 Nacho,
5 Fru Fru

n Rapia 110 .Tockev may help 2-1

i a .Tnrilarf 112X Rider handicaps 3-1

A Vaoiiisi'liq WnnM nav well 4-1

A Vrara 110 Form in his favor EVEN

w Wiiir mi nistanre to likine 5-1

5th Race 1st Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $100

1 Melendez
2 Bacancito
3 Double Four

R. Vasquez 114 Could score attain 3-2
W r.nstinpe 104 Tjcrhweifht will hel- 3-2

'r nMa 122 -Usually beats thesr EVEN

th Race, oth Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Prse $400
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Pool Closes 3:40

1 Fenix
2 Oro Purito
3 Camberwell
4 Lanero
'5 Le Matelot
6 Cartillero

A.

J.

Vasquez 115 Distance only handicap 2-T

Phillips 110 Would surprise S 10-1
H. Ruiz 103 Distance to liking 5-1

J. Jimenez 110 Last rloemt' count 4-1
B. Aguirre 113 -Vqrd to, beat here 21
H. Gustines 115 Usually disappoints 5-2

. ; TODAY'S CAME
At Olympic Stadium: C'hesterfield (O'Reilly 1-0) v.
Carta Viejr (Umhrtcht 1-0). ' 'p
Came time 3:30 p.m.

Small Fry, Parents To Wat(h

Carta Vieia-Smoker Game
At Stadium This Afternoon

7th Race, th Series Imp. 8 Fgs. Purse $400
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Cypress Bull
2 -Mezereura
3 Garramuno
4 Elko
5 Plateado
fi Distingos

G. Rivera 112 Should get up here EVEN
C. Bovil 115 Would pay off 20-1.
R. Vasquez 115 -Showing improvement 2-1
J. Rodriguez 113 Could go all the way 5-t
B. Baeza 110 Ran "well in return 3-1
V. Castillo 115 Last, was poor 81

By J. J. HARRISON JR.

Hundreds of small fry baseball
fans and their tutrpnt v.

Pool Closes 3:00 pected,to takep ths iaOTe between

tne league pleading-. -.Chesterfield

oniuners na ine last; place Carta

viejte y anicees this afternoon at

tne- Olympic Stadium ;,13:30 o'-

Kiddie dy U :'ivirviiday
afternoon when all children: are
admitted free to Pe nam Profes Professional
sional Professional Leaguo cjemefc '.

Letthander Jim O'R Ullv whn

beat Carta Vieja in his only start

ing assignment to hold a 1-0 record
on the season, will oppose Jim Um Um-bncht,
bncht, Um-bncht, also 1-0, whose triumph has
been at the expense of1 the Smok

ers.. f-:,''-"--:-: a,-.' '

The Smokers mav usfhir T1PU7

outfielder John Reed, whrji recently
left the Armed Services, but hit
,?0 for Binghamten, Class A East Eastern
ern Eastern League in 1955.

Pool Closes 4:10

DISTRIBUTORS

MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.
PANAMA e : tOLON.

Sth Race, "F'
1 Olimpico

2 Golden Wonder

3 Bugaba
4 Joe
3 Rabiblanco
6 Julie

Natives i Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 4:45

a xanjcee win would put the
teams ih a triple tie with three
wins and three losses apiece. A
Smoker victory would put them a
full game over second place Cerve Cerveza.
za. Cerveza. Balboa.
Competition has been 4 so keen
that no club has been able to move
more than a game in front while
on the other hand nd team has ever
been more than a game behind.
The big increase In attendance
t Friday night's game in which
Cerveza Balbo defeated Carta
Viei 4-0 ottestt to the fact that
the fen are beginning to appre appreciate
ciate appreciate th excellent brand f bill
they are getting this oton,
No game will be elayed tomor

row as the clubs rest ud for the hi

doubleheader between Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Carta Vieja Tuesday. eve evening
ning evening at 6 'clock at the Olympic
Stadium.

105 Early speed only
Rivera 110 Lacks early speed

R. Vasquez 113 Could make it here
C. Bovil 113 Nothing in months
B. Baeza 115 Rates good chance
B. Aguirre 110 -Should beat these

10-1
' 3-1
4- 1
15-1
5- 2
EVEN

PRINTERS
Purse $500'

UNION HANDICAP th Race, Sth Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
Pool Closes 5:15 ONE TWO

F. Alvarez 113 Dangerous this time 41
C. Bovil 113 Was never better 5-1
A. Reyes 115 Rates good chance 3-1
A. Ycaza 115 -Longshot specialist 5-1
V. Ortega 115 Not against these 251

6 Ornamental Star B. Baeza 115 Last doesn't ount 3-1

7 King H. Gustines 115 -Seems best oet ,

1 Mikel
2 My Friend
3 Manandoagua
4 Globe Trotter

5 Trirreme

10th Race, "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purs $750

Pool Closes 5:45

1 Embassy
2 Town's Wall
3 Crews Hill
4 Comatose
5 Gramilla

F. Alvarez 110 Racing to top form
B. Aguirre 115 Would surprise
B. Baeza 108 Could get up here
R. Vasquez 113 Enjoying good form
H. Gustines 108 Fastest at getaway

2- 1
5-1
3- 1
3-2
5-2

it

ti Cinr Tit nrtmir VAil

$ is fhe guarantee I
JV

I
i

9

i

9

THE FRENCH BAZAAR

"The Most Talked-About Gift Store On
The Isthmus"

COLON

9

cuuur. tOiirinw

ftTODAY

f T

a
a
i

m
'

- TIPOGRAPHERS

UNION HANDICAP

TODAY

DOUBLES
1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
ONE-TWO
i 3rd and 9th RACES

QUINIELAS
4lh and 8th Races

PURSE $ 500.00 ONE TWO
9th Race 5th Series Imported 7 Fgs.

1. MIKEL .- "........V... F. Alvarez 113
2. MY FRIEND ...C. Bovil 113
3. MANANDOAGUA A. Keyes R 115
4. GLOBE TROTTER A. Ycaza 115
5. TRIRREME V.Ortega .115
6. ORNAMENTAL STAR B. Baeza ................ 115
7. KING H. Gustines .....115

For the Convenience,
of our patrons we are
now operating both at
the "COPACABANA"

CHILDREN ARE NOT
ALLOWED AT THE
i RACE TRACK ; l

PRESIDE Nt REMplllli



SUNDAY DECEMBER IS, 1957

the Sunday American
FAGB EXtTETt

Wolf pactBqsketball Players
Get Bigger Despite NGan

NEW YOKK (NE.A) -In keep.

tag with ,he NCAA' ruling. Eve Eve--
- Eve-- rett.Case, of North Carolina State,
one f i the get?'ein-for-keeps bae
ketbalt 5 recruiters of murtime;
was fofbidder to talk to a high
johbolf prospect for, year.!"
TJfl&i somethinjj; like,,, do( fal fallowing"'
lowing"' fallowing"' Memphis? Engelber' te pet
a horse, Joe- E. Lewli to tike a
drink or Frank Lane to make
baseball' trade. .' '

On top of thu, eight raembsrs
of last season's high pressure

freshman team including, jbck
MoreUnd, the big Louisiana kid
whose Case started the trouble-

are not on the Raleigh campus.
This leaves Everett with only a

fairish basketball team this year

with John Jtichter, 6 -8, and Bob
MacGillway. 4, about the best

he 'has. -He used to have 10 like

these.

His Ireuble seemed multiplied

when Earle Edwards football

team won the Atlantic Coast Con Con-ference
ference Con-ference title, starting a football
resurgence among alumni many
of whom tre grumbling because
the club couldn't go to the Orange
Bowl The NCAA basketball In Inspired
spired Inspired ban, good for- four year,, is
the reason ... ? ,.
Then,? of course, : there the
unmatched success of Case's rival,
Frank McGuire at North Caro Carolina.'
lina.' Carolina.' .,yt' .

How Is : Case .- reacting to the

jackpot he's gotten himself into?
A call was placed to our North

Carolina state-wide operative

"Old :Everett?'.N the guy said.
"He's just as big "a man: as he
ever wasi Ofrif sure they ? h a y e
ban onjhlm. but they seed more

(nan -that to stop bim,. because

ne s lot a freshman baseketball

t;am in the Reynolds Coliseum

ivht now that is so tilf tt'i I

vonder there's 'enough food around

to feed them.

"How'd they get there? I guess

they all came down there from

Indiana and Illinois because tbey

Iikea the school,

"It's no secret that if Everett
had left State, 'the NCAA .ban
would have been taken' off. Like

at Texas A. and M. .The, minute

Ken Loeffler auit. the bowl ban

went. But Case is going no no-clace.
clace. no-clace. He still is. the big man

down here and he is going to stay

that way lor,. a long time. ;
i 'Besides; 'you "woundn't fwant
him to leave those poor freshman

all alone, would. yOuf Not after

they traveled all that distance
just because they, liked State.'.

Perhaos no blac else in' the

college world today 4oe one-man
in the athletics departmtne mean

as much to a school m Case.

When he same out of Frankfort,
Ind., High School 12 years ago,

North Carolina State was a poor

sister Institution in the state's

education set-up. All-the prestige

and, more important, most of the

funds, went tq jNoflo Carolina.
Everett was brought .in' to pro

duce a top basketball team' and

while doing so stimulate alumni
interest. He did both ; His first

Wolfpack an all-Indlapa outfit

went to the National Invitation

Tournament and made headlines

each year thereafter.
; "We have; foundation fwhich
supplements instructors' salaries,"
Case once pointed out, "and it

needed a boost. This is a techni

cal college and if the, school

wants to hire away a top man

from private industry then It has I

to so above tne salary umu in

the budeet: That's where" the foh

dation come in and basketball

helped it a lot," ;

Case was, sitting m 13,000-seat

Reynolds Coliseum, "which was

built after, his arrival.: The

xphools' brochure mentions a 92

200,000 building program which
has teen in progress for.' some

time.''' :-.

They constitute concrete rea

sons wnv an inuaa nan nrousni

about by too vigorous recruiting

isn't coins to cause any discom

fort for Ev Case, who helped

build a school by winning basket

ball games. 1 -'

Seixas Rescues
US From 'Cup

Interzone Loss

Pros1 Bonus Pick: Hill Developed
iMe iMe Neeiy 's Rice Football

By HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA This was
.A. A I T KJ 1.. ... U -

- m. ivw ana wu
Rice team had just pulled a tre-

menaous upsei oy ueauns
18-13, was leaving the field when

a footbaa Mmter asuea tne usuai,
"Coach, what, was the differ difference?"
ence?" difference?" Neely looked up at the score-
TnA&rH...

'.'Five points," he answered in

a soft Texas drawl.
- For18 years, Neely has been
llrlntr thin arav around Houston.

No gregarious back alapper, he

speaks modestly oi nis team ana
' himself and rarely boosts an in individual
dividual individual performer. Football ts
strictly a squad gam to this vet veteran
eran veteran strategist, v t
Largely because of this, i quiet
attitude, it eame as something of
a surprise to many around- the
nation when rice, lowly rated in
pre-season polls, took the South Southwest
west Southwest Conference championship
?hd th- Cotton Bowl date with
'-Navy. t;
J the aame goes fot King Hill,
,-the btg quarterback who was the

bonus PICK in ine proiessjunai
draft. This, boy, many said, must
' ; ha.ve come out of the woodwork.
Never heard, of him.
Yet In the fll of 1954, when
'young Hill nd Frank Ryan, who
alternates with him- as a signal signal-caller
caller signal-caller matriculated, Southwest
football people took i for a fact
' that the Owls had the. best pass passing
ing passing talent to be found in' a pass passing
ing passing country. Hill 'and Ryan are
seniors, but Rice finished last in
the league in. 1955 and won only
.one league game. in 56, so there.
Wasn't much to talk -about. "'

BUT THI i FROS KNEW. ALL
sbout Hill, who the past season

led his team in yards gained on

the eround. passing, punting anH

in nass interceptions.' Even had

jtice buniped through' another poor

season, this B-a; iio-pouna tio

would have been the first pick of

the nroa.

' TTntil midssaxon. Rice anoeared

to be just another club, having
broken even in six outings. But

November is when a Neely outfit

Starts taking over: Rice went on

to yield no more man two toucn

downs in its final four winning

starts, including the IS victory

ever highly rated Texas A. and

M. In that one, Ryan moved the

ball to the Aggies' one, where

Hill took over, scored, kicked the

7
mi X
s f
i I
" I
f J J

r 1 VI

w

II

Jess Neeljr

extra point, and with four min

utes left, punted out on the A.

and M. one-yard line.

in August. JNeely noted, "we

have a fine offense. If we can

bring our defense along, we'll

nave, a good team

He did. As he prepares h i s
young men for the Navy game,
he has outstanding linemen in
Tackle Larry Whitmire,- Guard
Matt Gorges and Ctnter Don Gil Gil-lis.
lis. Gil-lis. A STRICT FUNDAMENTALIST
in pressure football usually means
a hard bitten man who works
his squad with a cow prodder in
hht free hand, so watching Neely
in action is something, of a shock.

He is the-quiet, easy-does-it type

itsKKjcAiNrT, Australia Dee. 14

I Vf l .Vin Siva I tha nA

. ....... ... v,u yiv
from Philadelphia, rescued th

U. S. Davi C.nn i t, a m f

an ignominious fate today when
he whipped Jackie Brichan of

Belgium, 10-a, 6-0, 6-1, in the
fifth and derisiv mnth nt h

inter-zone final.

s xsji winning tne best-ot-five se

ries, 32, the slightly stunned Yanks
earned the risht to linnnu rifnri

ing champion Australia, for the

xiiu BLiaiKnE i mn in rnia pnaiinncra

Iround at Melbourne, Dec. 26-28.

Bui mey almost didn't make it.
PhiliDe Washer, who hnH tam.

;ed with Brichant to upset the A-'

mencans in yesterday's doubles
match, spung another surprise

wnen ne turned harifHsrh C m

of Beverlv Hills. Calif a.9

w-o, O'O, w loaay s iirsi singles

maicn.
Washer's Victory rlenrilnrkarl ths

series at 2-all and now the Bel-

gans needed just one more upset
to cOmnlete one nf tho

comebacks In Can hisfnrv Rut

Selxas ruined their dreams by set-

umg n n score wim iJricnant in
straight sets.
It was on thesa BBma Miltnn st.

dium courts four years ago that

oricnant oeteated Seixas in an another
other another inter-zpne final. The veteran
Philadelphia pledged that one day
he would get his revenge and he
PAIllrin't havfl- tolnlrad mA

pitious moment than this swelter

ing anernoon.
Army Atlantic
Touch Football

Gridiron action this week in the

Army Atlantic touch football
league saw a fired up second

place team from C ComDanv. 1st

Battle Grdup; 20th Infantry win
a 39-0 victory over the 549th MP

company, tort Guuck's U.S. Ar

my- Garrison, romped, to a 78-0 ver

dict over A Battery, 764th AAA

Rupert Odon led thei' wav for

the C Company win with various

A A
i ,.
X
-5' J :,itmaf!t 1 1 1 "l,ll"iiliiiiL

SOARING. TO SCORE Vern Mikkelson tries hard but can can-.
. can-. not stop high-flying Tom Heinsohn of the phenomenal Boston
Celtics from scoring in a National Basketball Association game
' m Minneapolis. The Celtics opened season at cyclonic pace.

who does everything on a leisure-.'long and short passes that put
ly plane. A quiet, seemingly off- C Comnanv on the lone and of

hand talk with assistants in the. the score.

Neely version of an all night, Scoring for the Infantry rid rid-elsewhere.
elsewhere. rid-elsewhere. , ders were Gerald Roberts with
j three touchdowns and one exra
Rather than flamboyant state- Ipoin, Marion Harris, one touch-

ments to grab sports page space, (down. Ron Dameron. one touch-

Neely is given to saying little, down, Jim Reeves, one touchdown

Like the time someone asked him

if he had seen the movies of Sat-

ruday's game.

t me photography." drawled

Neely.

Jess is at Rice on a handshake

contract and probably will still

be there on this basis until he

just plain gets tod old.

Jess Neely, you see, is a stay

er in the football coaching busi business.'
ness.' business.' His teams are the same.

The later the season gets, the

narder they hit.

wavy will find this to be a fact

in the Dallas Cotton Bowl.

Worse Than

7T

Betting

CORAL GABLES; Fla. (NEA)-
Mrs. N. J. Moraa claimed Little-

page out of the eighth race at
Tropical Park only to see him

break down badly during it

Mrs., Moran then had to pay for
; the thoroughbred's humane ,, de-

stmction. i:
; This is only one of long list
' of similar instances in the annals
:of the turf.-t -:v -.-.::- r.Y---'1
A racing writer reached back
. Into his memory and came up
-with11 an even more -unfortunate
story.- Some years ago a 1 trainer
'started a horse and dropped a
claim in the box for? : another in
' the same race. The man's horse
broke a leg and fell.. The horse
j he claimed fell over his horse
i and broka a leg.. Both animals
had to bt destroyed. : :; v

HILMSMAN MEDAL-
j NEW YORK NEA) Becora Becora-i
i Becora-i ing the first persoi not a Swedish
i citizen to be to honored Richard
-S. Nye was presented with the
Helmsman Medal of the Royal
Swedish Yaeht Club. Nye had an

! outstanding racing record, t .. 4 :

KSssBSssssBii 111 1 1 i ii Ba&smmmmskBaHmmmt&ixsBSBsatBssasggeBsri

.-

JOE WILLIAMS

Putting one little work after

another and whatever became of

Prince Pauuer? Early line on the

bowl .games: N minus 2 over

Rice; Ohio i State minus 17 over

Oregon: Oklahoma minus 11 over

Duke; Mississippi and Texas, pick

e-'m. Texas A and M minus 6 1-2

over Tennessee. No end to the

marvels of TV. Cleveland Browns

made the pro football playoff mere

ly by watching .the Steelers give
the favorite Giants a mud bath

in Pittsburgh. And Teddy Nadler

thinks he'Sj. got it soft.

QUIET PLEASE!... A baseball

is nine inches in circumierence,

but to many of us .a more intrigu-

ins statistic -is- that miss Miami
iBeach ha d 23-inch wailine. The

Yankees couldn't win for losing

at Colorado Springs and this is

one thing tney can t oiame on

Lew Burdette's dry spitter. Things

we con't wait to see: fcisa Max

well in a trampoline jict. Another

advantage of a democracy is that

a but who never got past eieroerr-

tary chemistry in grade sncooi can
tell the world exactly why our

snutniks didnt get off the ground.

Habits are hard to break, as wit witness
ness witness Stan Musial winning the NL
batting championship for the se

venth time. v

BIO BOY NOW

NOTRE DAME, IndT ("NEA "-jNotra
jNotra "-jNotra Dame expects great things
of Tom Havkins m hiskrball this

season. Last yar, oae:i, :John
'Jordan titled the C-5 junrper the
' best sophomore the Irish ever had.

MR. SUGAR CANE... Bill Cane.

who built the Hambletonian into

national classic left S3 million!

to Princeton University. We hope

this doesn t mean Palmer btadium

is going to be converted into a

trotting track. Pleasing pressure

of business at home, uicx fcavitt

declined to join our' Davis Cup

team in Australia... This is not
. m a

a iegmmate excuse," snappea
Gardnar Mulloy. Who should

know: Mulloy has made a busi business
ness business of amateur tennis for years,

Pnnea Rainier? Hooe wa nave

not cot confused with Prince Mike

Romanoff. We like Ken King's

line about the Jockey who fell off

a pony ask you. Auburn is formal formally
ly formally known as Alabama Polyneeh-

oieaL Institute. Y're wekum.

N'."Di DID- OK... Our 'pomina-

tion as .the comeback -combo of

the ear: Terry Brennan and

Notre Dame. From i it record
in '56 they went to 7-3 losing only

to Michigan'State, Kavy and Iowa.

Alst they broke .Oklahoma rec record
ord record "winning sireak. and in the Pro Process,
cess, Process, held All America's Cl;n-

(on Thomas to a career: low r j

35 yards ia 10 carries. And, las I

ing only Dick Lynch, Carl ;, Her Herbert,
bert, Herbert, Frank Kuchta, Paul Djuba Djuba-sak,
sak, Djuba-sak, Dick Prendergast and Chuck
Lima, they could, go through un un-comment
comment un-comment by Oklahoma's Coach
Bud Wilkinson: "InT just as glad
We donf play them in '58."
" WINNING WAYS.;. Jimmv Hot

fa and his pal Bert Owen are

on trial here in Federal Court
charged with certain rougherles

involving the Teamsters union. We

learn with regret that their can't-

miss Demng. system is notjaeem notjaeem-ad
ad notjaeem-ad rev(!lant to the oroceedinffn.

Testifying- earlier at" -the Senate

rackets- r investigation. Hoffa -?said

he and Brennan-' habituaUy beat
the trotter for $10,000 a year.

(l ms in explanauon of the Sena

tors are horse players. There was

no request for illuminating de

taus. And beyond the admission
that- Brennan owned- a stable.... A

ciame which, is .not) permitted;, to

i ui mew iuik oiaie. dv id

way.1; Hoffa" vouchsafed none,' C

TWO WAY HE tOE... Accord-

ing o- near uryant, the nomadic
coach, who had him at Texas A

and M this year,, John Crow, Heis-

man, Award winner, is sure fire

pro material. Bryant says the

backnelder plays defense iust "as

JwiU as offense... -Td play -him

both ways as a pro. If I had to
play him only one way I dont
know which it would be, offense
or defense... Arthur S. Cole writes:
"I tuned off the Yale Harvard

telecast after the first period. Com

mercials, commercials; do the
Ivies really need money that bad?

Comment: Mister, do you ralize

what ivy costs these dtys.

and Odon with two extra points.

uuuck's uarnson was never

threatened by A Battery and.wai
in charge of a fantastically largl

4u-u lead at nautime, uuuek 's
scoring was led by Bob"" Gould
with 24 points, and end Doit

Myer with 20, points. Mart Keai
die scored 14 of the Garrison't

total. John Foster and Noel Han

sen accounted for six points each.

Garrison coach Irby McLane to

taled eight points to round out

the scoring.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

"YAQUE" ..
"CIBA0'
"HIBUERAS"
"YAQUE"
"CIBAO" .

. . .

t'

Arrives
Cristobal
...... Dec. 21
Dec. 28
...Jan. 4, 195ft
..Jan, 11, 1958
..Jan. 18, 1958

'Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Csrgo

New York Service
"PARISMINA" A .I. ....
"COMAYAGUA"
"FRA BERLANGA"
'TRA BERLANGA i ......
"junior .;'.:'..";;v.
"ESPARTA" .v.

'4 :

Arrive
. Cristobal
.......Deo. 16
......Dec. 23
,'. Dec. 30
.Jan. 6, 1958
.Jan. 13, 1958
.Jan, 20, 1958

Standings

U. S. Army Gar.

C Co. 20th Inf.

JWTC
549th MP Co.

A try- 764th

WL

6 0

4 1
11

0 6

Weekly sailings. of twelve passenger ships to New
York,' New Orleans, Los Anpjeles, San Francisco
''v.. rjt .' arid;.' Seattle.
SPECUL ROUND TRIP, PASSENCiER ARES FROM
""' CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
;T6 New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
" Returning from Los Angeles S270.00
To Seattle and Retnm : :; 8365.00
.. A.'.'C mi5i?riONES:.
CRI8T0BAL 2121 f PANAMA 2-2904

: OOPS, MY DEAR..." Those
dainty baby blue shirts Navy-coach

Eddie Erdelatz sprung on his

boys just before the Army game
kickoff were no .sudden impulse.

"I selected the color, purposely

effeminate, late in the ijynmer,
anticipating laughter that would

dispel -any tendency, to. tightness

From-,QS Pa-Flood came mock
protest.., "Coach-this is too ret ret-ty.
ty. ret-ty. rm..oing-4-ave'. mine" for

a formal atfau., Later, when Bear

Adm. William Smedberc 3rd. Aca

demy super, saluted ErdeLatx as
the- "greatest coach ia football,"
Tony Stemie, guard, .; boome :
"Say, .coach, : now's" the time to
"lit him for a raise. ErdelaU'
fcotbs!l fc- fun" program' pays
Jiteresting dividends." t

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Jloeea Bourbon time la now.
: Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
moothneaa and richneea of tbia
distinguished bourbon.'

Y

FOUR
ROSES

f kiwsfsvimi'W'amtrAiaal(s
IsaJB MWmirsMtamsjaiHa

Ifs time for

Four Roses Bourbon
' AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAt, ZONE CLUB

DISTRIBUTORS:

t..-'-';-.;iki:-j'f t t tXtjd '...'

TUBELESS TIREii
FOR EVERY POCKETBOOK" .i

J Costs No Mori

Than Regular Tin and Tube .'

The
Hew

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TU DEL ESS TIRGi
The StondarrJ Equipment Tire on New American
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Protects Against Blowouts and Punctures

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,nw" w o. WANT THE BESTI

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; ts; ...



i
V
-t
? r v 1
AGE TWELVE
THE BUNVAX ASIEIUtJAlf
t SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15, WSl
X, .. i.i :V.i,.
CIA S S I F I EDS
. THJS SPACE IS FOR SALE t, fl
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE i-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

4

i jL1! .

I
i

TsV?

a

Resorts

PHILLIPS- Oceenstde Cettegee
Senfa Clara. Box 1890 Pan
ma R. da P. Phona Panama
J.1S77, Cristobal 1-1473.
-
SHAPNEL'S furnished1 tiomii,
botch. Phono Thopmion, Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S CoHagoi and Laree
; Beach Houio. Ont milo past tho
i Catino. Phono Balboa 1 866.
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet 2 bedroom.
$85.00. San Francisco. Tel. 3 3-6089.
6089. 3-6089. FOX RENT: 2 bedroom chalet,
eatage. ate. $50.00. San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco 6th Ave. No. 67.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Bedroom with
porch; independent service and
entrance, to gentleman. Above
chalet 2020, Via Espana, El
Carman.
AROUND
BY
- Fiwt thing out today is echo echoing
ing echoing A soueak bv a goodly num-
ber of ball fans, whose claim for
not freauenting the games is the
late starting time, as a result of
which the termination hour is
Ihuch later.
This-condition, as we see it,
hasten occasioned bv conser conservation
vation conservation of electricity askd by the
Compania Panamefia de Fuerza
y Lust. However, the low attend attendance
ance attendance may really be the outcome
of the rather lackadaisical man manner
ner manner in which league, officials
went about things this season
Th9-arly life of the Valiente
Indians will receive film treat treatment
ment treatment this week, with the arrival
of a four-man motion picture
team, representing the British
rilms,-Ltd.
The group is to be met at the
Tooumen airport today by Pearl
Pord ft., and they expect to be
on the Isthmus for about ten
cays. ,
The movie magnates, who will
be the1 house guests of the Rev.
Ephraim S. Alphonse, superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of the Panama-Colon
Circuit of Methodist Churches,
and Mrs. Alphonse, are slated to
leave shortly for the northern
part of Bocas del TOro, where
Rev.' Alphonse 's book will be rec
orded for posterity.
Presentation of certificates for
the successful completion of a
course given by Mrs. Louise Mc-
Grath Walker's stenographic
class, was made last Tuesday
evening at the parish hall of St
Elban's Church in Paraiso by
civic, worker and fraternalite
Karl Harris.
H Congrats are in order for gra gracious
cious gracious Mavis Campbell and Ver Vernon
non Vernon Holness who exchanged
marriage vows last week.
Sunervisor of music for Latin
American Schools, Miss Emily
Butcher has stated that this
year's Xmas concert will be the
besfcyet presented and will be
held next Sunday, Dec. 22, at La
Boca.
So be there to enjoy some of
the music which it is said "hath
'fefeft t4fe

M

; Remodeling This Xmas?
CHOOSE THE FINEST
rn BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY
DINING ROOM FURNITURE

13 k Til

MANY STYLES AND FINISHES
UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED
EASY TERMS ARRANGED
RADIO CENTER

r

7110 BOLIVAR

.11 i

Apartments
ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments. I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom, modern aparment, ga garage.
rage. garage. All conveniences. 168 Via
Belisario Porrat,
FOR RENT: A decorator's own
apartment, completely furnished
3 bedrooms with our condition,
television, water heater freezer
and beautiful decorative orna ornaments.
ments. ornaments. Call 5 to 7 p.m. 3-0581.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new house. Perfect for
bachelor or couple alone. Call
3-4296.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Dalmation puppies
Call Navy 3772.
FOR SALE : Male white, black
and tan Wire Fox Terrier pup puppy.
py. puppy. Two months old. AKC re registered.
gistered. registered. Phone Navy 2407.
TOWN
TOM
charms to soothe the savage
beast and bend the knotted oak."
Over on the Atlantic side,
Granville Perry returned to work
after a four-week vacation spent
locally. While Noel Henriquez,
veteran churchman and frater frater-nalite
nalite frater-nalite took off for a Stateside
vacation.
Comely Graciela Valee, of the
capital, tomorrow receives fell fell-citations
citations fell-citations galore from relatives
and friends on the occasion of
her natal anniversary, in cele celebration
bration celebration of which a party will be
given by her parents.
The Buttercup Industrial Club
last week held nomination and
election of officers with the fol
lowing persons comprising the
new slate' Mrs. R. Mitchell, pres president;
ident; president; Mrs. M. Lloyd, vice-president;
Mrs. B. Barnett, treasurer;
Mrs.B. Shaw, secretary; Mrs. E.
Mason, assistant secretary; Miss
L. Williams, chaplain: Miss Mae
Barker, press correspondent;
Mrs. M. Bell, sick visitor; Mrs.
B. Shaw and Mrs. Barker, trust-!
ees.
The Knights of St. Paul will
be observing their second anni anniversary
versary anniversary today after a highly suc
cessful year.
The group along with several
parish organizations and the
Men's Fellowship of St. Chrlsto
pher's Church, in Parque Lefe Lefe-vre;
vre; Lefe-vre; the Christ Church branch
of the Knights of St. Paul and
St. Alban's Men's Club of Parai
so will join in corporate commu
nion during the 9 o'clock service
at the St. Paul's Episcopal
Church In this city. A social will
follow at the Fuerza v Luz Club
Keep up the good work, gents,
The Manchester Social and
Sporting Club are now busy
making arrangements for their
"Old Year's Dance" which will be
held at the Salon Savoy in Rio
Aba jo.
Believe it or not. .In the past
several weeks, of the businesses
that have been obliged to close
for one reason or another, two
tfz ?
V
J?
5
5
COLON 40

h?.??0! P..!"TJ' ON OF OUI

uvibKNAU uc ruuucACIONES No.

ES?. "S1 MOBR180N tb Of Jul. Ave. A J At LEWIS
FARMACIA LUX 1M Central Avanne HOUSEHOLD exmANOKl a. Am

VAN-DEB-JIS Street No. 8 PARMA CIA CI BATURBO-Panjee Uf ovro
f Kk amtl lek Via tat Tleoaoaleaa JO, TVtf .afaW rul toe ama aut

- " w
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1957 MGA, per perfect
fect perfect condition. Must sell. Call
Balboa V809.
FOR SALE: 1954. Hillman. 2 2-door
door 2-door Sedan, duty paid, new bat battery.
tery. battery. Excellent condition, 36
miles per gallon. Call Panama 3 3-6526.
6526. 3-6526. FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet
station wagon. Excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, $995 or may bo financed.
Phone Navy 3519.
FOR SALE; 1951 Mercury, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, with radio, call
Balboa 4312.
7ASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
M.lillll
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
. call
JIM tflDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar l.tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama g-0552
HASSELBLAD
AXETTE
,
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
Sunday, Dec. 29
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
of the owners have decided to
take a powder and leave the em employes
ployes employes holding the bag.
However, the second fellow
was not very successful In this
"Mandrake act," as he was bag bagged
ged bagged by members of the Secret
Police. The rights of the work workers
ers workers must be protected if the
country Is to have a balanced
economy. The idea of working
and not being able to collect de
finitely Is an unpopular one.
The completion of nearly half
a century of working with the
Panama Canal Co. Government
broueht retirement honors last
week to Constantine Parkinson.
At this time we pause to con
gratulate the members of the
Panama Typographers Union on
the occasion cf the observance
of their anniversary.
These disciples of Gutenberg
Dlav an Important part in the
daily news which we read and
for that matter deserve our rec
ognition.
GRIN AND BEAR: Going Into
Drison one morning for the
usual sabbatn worsnip, int
chaDlain wondered to himself
which hvmn he should announce
to begin the service, 'men num num-mino
mino num-mino a familiar tune he greeted
. -j .
the inmates ana announcea
hymn No. 39, "Master of All Give
Me Strength." One of the prison prisoners
ers prisoners protested in a most vehement
manner, causing severai othere
Jo join him.
After calm was restored" the
chaplain inquired of the guests
nf the eovernments 'hotel.
what hvmn thev would Tther;
sing, when one of the fellows an
but shouted "Hymn No. 339, Sir."
We Love This Place, U Goa."
THOUGHT FOR TODAY: AH
excess is ill. but drunkenness is
the worst sort. It spoils health,
dismounts the mind, and unmahs
men. It reveals secrets. Is quar
relsome, lascivious, lmpuaeni
dangerous and bad.
TODAY ENCANT0 .35-.20
Rita Hayworth in
TIRE DOWN BELOW"
In CinemaScope 1
Aldo Ray in
"NIGHT FALL-
TODAY IDEAL 30 -.20
Robert Vaughn la
"No Time T Be Tanng"
Ronald Reagan in
"HELLCATS Or THJE MAVT

AGENTS OB OUK OFncM AT IS-lt

3 Lottera Plan m CAM XALDn-Tnitnl 'is LnimnEII PHARMACY -

v.Huai irvBiiB; t.AD9 AH. Jdl
Home Articles
FOR SALE Kenmore automatic
washer, good condition. Call 86-6104.-
' ., :
FOR SALE: Rattan furniture
repaired and finished. Guaran Guaranteed
teed Guaranteed workmanship, completely
new, wrappings, homo delivery.
Also repairs made at home.
Repair -and refinith mahogany
and metal furniture. Taller
"Jimmy" opposite Hotel Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. Tel. 2-0386 Panama.
FOR SALE: Cheap. 1 bed, 2
cribs, f youth bed, 2 chest of
Drwers. France Field 08-756.
FOR SALE: -4 piece bamboo
set,,' $80.00. Maple dinette set,'
$50.00. Phono Balboa 2896..
House 231 7-A, Las Crucas.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
room set, like now, $100.00.
Call 3-6252.
FOR SALE: Furnishings for
three room apartment including
stove and refrigerator (60 cy cycle)
cle) cycle) will sell separately. Call
Balboa 2-1446.
FOR SALE: 3 piece living room
suite 268-D Gamboa Tel. 6 6-147.
147. 6-147. FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
Maytag or Ringer washer, six
months old. New motor $140.
Navy 2238.
FOR SALE: Solid mahogany
bedroom set consisting of twin
beds, bed table, chiffonier and
large vanity. Was made at
Cowes and is in very good con condition,
dition, condition, $225 including springs
and mattresses 1 23 Rid'ge Road
Balboa Hts.
Solid Fuel For

In Race For Missile Supremacy

WASHINGTON, (UP) Scien
tists are striving to periect a so
lid fuel which would eliminate
many of the bugs in U. S. mis missiles.
siles. missiles. These bugs were spotlighted a
week ago by failure of a Van-
euard satellite test rocket att
Cape Canaveral, ria. vanguaras
first and second stages are liquid
fueled.
"Rockets uising liquid fuel must
have tremendously complicated
insides. The fuels themselves are
skittish and hard to handle. Their
virtues are high energy and con
trollable burning time, essential
to firing accuracy,
A solid fuel equally powerful
and controllable would simplify or
do away with a host of missile
problems. So this country, accord according
ing according to a source in a position to
know, is "enormously speeding
up solid luel development in us
race with Kussia lor missile su
premacy.
SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA 2:39 4:30
:30 8:30
"THE WAYWARD
BUS"
CRISTOBAL
7:08
"SEA WIFE"
DIABLO
T:N
"12 ANGRY MEN"
GAMBOA 7:e
"AN AFFAIR TO
REMEMBER"
GATUN
1:J A 7:M
"BATTLE HYMN"
MARGARITA :1S, 7:55
:IS only
"WAR AND MACE"
PARAISO
e.i A 8:ie
1-XOV CANT
RUN AWAY
FROM IT"
LA BOCA 74
A MAN 19
ten feet
TALieiBsi
CAMP BTERD
l:IS A (:I0
"11 ANGRY
MEN"
SANTA CRUZ
:1S A S5
TO HELL AND
BACK"

C API TOLIO
J5e. 20c.
Spanish Program I
ESCUELAS PARA
SVEGRAS
' ; -'Aiso'.
COMICOS DE LA
. . LEGCA

33c.
'
-Tidth

IF MTIKET. PANAMA LIBRKMA

8EBVICK Ave. TlvoU No. 4 FABMACIA ES1ADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
h nlnm ll m rVrn nnMY Julio Aroumcna Ave. anrfSSSt e) FABMACIA

I Stroat O) rARMACIA "BAaV-VIe forwoe 111 MOVED ADES ATHIB BeaMe
w 1 r -

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Best offer 1 1 VI ft.
boat w7V$ h.p. motor, Must sell
by the 15th. Qrti 585-A Kobbe.
Will trade 1 VI h.p., single Phase
25 cycle 115 volt motor for'
more compact V or Yi h.p.
motor.. Phona Navy 3138.
Real Estate
FOR SALE : Prof itable res restaurant
taurant restaurant and soda fountain busi business
ness business catering to American clien clientele,
tele, clientele, situated close to the Canal
Zone. Leaving the country.,
Phona 2-0035 Panama.
FOR SALE: Chalet with or
without furniture 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, .maidsroom, garden;
with large porch and children's
swimming-pool. 7th Street No.
700 Telephone LAS CUMBRES
No. 2032.
FOR SALE: REAL. BARGAIN,
nice level lot, total price:
$936.00, half cash, 10th. St.
Rio Abajo. 312 maters. PAT PATTERSON,
TERSON, PATTERSON, No. 15, 36th. St.,
facing Finance Ministry, 3 3-1114.
1114. 3-1114. FOR SALE: NOW OR NEVER,
only $544-down payment, one
bedroom cement block house,
$28.00 monthly, 1 0th. St. Rio
Abajo, 'city water and light,)
RUSH. PATTERSON. 36th St.
No. 15, facing Ministry 'of
Finance, 3-1114.
Rockets Needed
Tk XIddv tin mada Kicr ciriHftc
Howard such an engine in the Pol
aris, a 1,500-mile solid-fueled mis missile
sile missile designed for launching from
submarines.
Part of the two billion dollar
boost in defense speftding next
year will be used to speed devel
opement of the-Polaris.
Liquid fuels drive a lit he oth
er big "birds" under development
the Thor and Jupiter intermedi intermediate
ate intermediate range ballistic missiles (IR
BMS), and the Atlas and Titan
intercontinental ballistic missiles
(ICBMS).
Solid fuels long have been used
for small rockets, particularly by
the'' Navy, which doesn't like to
handle tricky liquid fuels on ship shipboard.
board. shipboard. But a solid fuel capable
of driving a big missile 1,500
miles and putting it accurately
on target is still to be, perfect perfected.
ed. perfected. William M. Holaday, the De Defense
fense Defense Departments' director of
guided missiles, pointed up the
advantages of solid fuels in a
speech not long ago.
Holaday said solid fuel systems
are simple to construct and dont'
need special fuel tanks, pumps.
lines, and valves. He noted that
liquid oxygen, used in many big
missiles, "creates problems."
.Meanwhile, the administration
is going ahead with plans to pro produce
duce produce Thors and Jupiters and get
15 of each stationed in Europe by
the end of next year.
Despite the tedious, hours-long
checks with precede every test
firing of these missiles now, mili
tary leaders believe these big
missiles can be fired on is mn mn-utes'
utes' mn-utes' notice when they are plac placed
ed placed into operation.
Production of botif the Thor
and Japiter, authorized by De Defense
fense Defense Secretary Neil N. McElroy,
is expected to proceed, indefinite indefinitely.
ly. indefinitely. Eventually, however, the one
which turns out to be the less efr
ficient probably will be washokl
out.
WEATHER MISSILES
, MOSCOW (UP) Soviet, weather
missiles ere being launched in the
Antarctic, a Soviet scientist dis disclosed
closed disclosed today. Writing in the mag mag-azne
azne mag-azne Literary: Gazette, scientist
A. Kasatkin, a member of the-Soviet
Committee for the Interna International
tional International Geophysical Year, said the
missiles are' being launched from
the diesel ship OB, anchored off
the Soviet Antarctic base at
Mirny. 1
IVOLI
R 10
2oe.
35c.

The Battle The
River PUto

THE LITTLE HUT
with Ava Gardner
-Also:- j-'
;,THE VINTAGE'

LOST :
David rarrar

with Pier Angell

MtKCIADO 7 aitreet No. It AGENC1AS

1R? La Canasoullla a rARMACIA LOM
Miscellaneous
. FOR SALE: By great 1 popular"1
demand Lum's said extended
until 15th December. 30 off.
Ave. National (Auto Rwfc,:v.i
FOR SALES 1951 Plymouth
low mileage.' G. E. refrigerator,
gas range, water heater, all new, -Anytime,
Panama 3-7599.
FOR SAlA : Oldimobile 1 949
Deluxe 2 door 98, now paint,"
tires, accessories, $290.00. Tape
recorder, $75.00. 545-A Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Hintl.
FOR SALE: Woman's ring. Star
ruby with 2 diamonds. Hajf price.'
$60. Call Gamboa 6-379.
FOR SALE: Small gelding
horse; small piano;, radio-phonograph
combination; blackboard;
miscellaneous. Balboa 3715.
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, radio, 6 ply tires, new 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 pokot
books, good condition. AH talk talking
ing talking Hill-Mynahs, world's best
tanking birds $75.00 a pair. Kit
foxes, live snakes, animals and
tinakes skins. After 4:30 week
day. All day Saturday and Sun Sunday
day Sunday 885 Morgan PI. Phona Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3169.
FOR SALE: 2 Englisch bicycle
(girl's), excellent condition,
$30.00 each. Phone Balboa
2896. House 231 7-A Las Cru Cru-es.
es. Cru-es. FOR SALE: CrucianelM accor accordion
dion accordion in perfect condition. Phono
3-5803, Rename.
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle 24
inch wheels, bargain. $20.00.
Telephone Bslhoa 1462.
FOR SALE: Cartop luggage
rack, metal, $5.00, two straight
back wooden chairs, $3.50 each,
two 55-eallon oil drums, $2.00
each, gallon Ihermot jug $1.50,
set of children's books "Book
Home," 14 volumes, $7.50.
House 1537, Mango St. Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, Telephone Balboo 1461.
Nine Coal Miners
Killed By Explosion
In Kelty, Scotland
KELTY, Scotland, Dec. 14 (UP)
An explosion ripped through
the Lindsay coal mine here to today.
day. today. Officials said nine miners were
killed. Several men were injur
ea.
The explosion occurred at
o clock this morning, a National
coal Board spokesman said.
Cause of the blast is not yet
Known, ne said.
Kelty Is in Fifeshire.
The injured miners were able
to walk out unaided, officials
said,
Rescue workers had no diffi
culty locating the dead men.
NOW PLAYING
PRESIDENTE
THEATRE -'
" JL
slrjiwMeeMNf
e onuaeWei ar AaWel
' lewt Wmoih
van JOHNSON
MAMNE CAROL
, HERBERT LOM
ACTION
OP THE
TIGER,
American debut of famous
French star:
. MARTINS CAROL!

CMWMSosee
neclw

VICTORIA
25e. 1 I5c
HOLD BACK THE
. NIGHT ...
'TROUBLE IN THE
TRAIL
with Guy Madison
DEADLIEST SIN

20c.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
. DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX fill. CRISTOBAL. CX
The People of PanamV at $5.
50 and "Costa Rkan Life" at'
$3,25, autographed by John and
Mavis Biesan, gift wrapped, and
sent anywhere. Send check or
money order to Marwil Book Co.,
33 West- Warren, Detroit I,
Mich.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Girl; must be good'
cook. Good salary. Do not apply
without references. 51st street
No. 4, on: the hill. V;
WANTED: Ptap-pan and Stre Stre-ler.
ler. Stre-ler. Tel. 3-2291.
WANTED: Americen family
desires unfurnished house, or
apartment 4 bedrooms for oc cupancy
not later than January
25, I9I5S. Cell 3-1231.
La Boca Alumni
Chorus Will Give
Christmas Program
La Boca Alumni Chorus ; under
tne direction of Miss Emily E.
Butcher will give a recital on Surt
day, Dec..22 at 4:00 p.m. in the
basement of La Boca school. Mrs.
Abbie Linares will be the accom
panist.
V v.
The program, is as follows:
Choral Prelude: Fanfare for
Christmas Day Shaw.
From the Messiah Handel.
Chorus: And the elory of the
Lord,'
Arias: There were shepherds.
And lo! the angel of the Lord.
And the angel said unto them.
And suddenly there wa$ with the
angel.
Chorus: Glory to?Ge8-Soloist.w
Cantiqiie de Noet-iAdaih,
Noche de Pazruben AC
Jesu, Joy of. Man's; Desirintr
Bach.
God Rest You. Merry Gentlemen.
Traditional Male Chorus.
Noel, McLemore Female Cho
rus. v
Sleepers Wake!, Bach Male
Chorus.
7:00
9:00
Today b

DRIVE-IN
WEEKEND RELEASE!
THE MOST COLD-BLOODED DRAGNET IN
ALL THE HISTORY C OF THE WESTI

Thy focAmwica'i
gnat undercover
optnf ... 'Throw
away your badq;
forait th rvlit.
111
Dsufbi ew Wl

v9m .: .. t
- nrnnnr iini

i,r ,r n

LrCUIiUL I

WANTED: EHfcienr English.

Spanish stenographer, experience
ed in factory reprosentationt
work, wonderful .future for right
party. Write Box 2153 Panama
attaching, photbgraph with type-
written application giving past
experience in0 details,', age, anel
full particulars, also refarencea.,
I -minute car wash $ I,, steam
cleaning of itiotor $5. waxing of t
cars $6. Auto-Bano, : Trans-lsts
mian Highway near Sears.
' The beat dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern alr alr-cohdftioned
cohdftioned alr-cohdftioned cafeteria grill and
" bar Hotel Intarnacional "Pla "Pla-a
a "Pla-a S de Mayo."
FREE-PICK UP AND DELIVERY:
on T. V : Hi-Fi, Radio and
Phonographs. Same day service
if call is rociavsd by 7:00 p.m.
We have tramiitera for 1 957
and 58 automobile radios. Phone
Paname, J-7607 V. $. Televi Television,
sion, Television, Officers'
Wives Hold larfy
At Blind School
,
Headed by Mrs. Killilae, wife
of the commanding officer of Ft.
Clayton, -a group of officers'
wive visited the Salvation Ar Army
my Army School for the Blind at their
weekly classes in Panama City,
yesterday morning.
Loaded with cooked turkey,
cakes and Christmas packages
from other groups of Ft. Clay Clay-to
to Clay-to the ladies in addition to
slnginsr Christmas carols for the
24 blind students and the staff,
also served at the tables spend spending
ing spending the whole morninir at the
school.
After being welcomed by the
sectional officer Maj. JV Sund Sund-berg.
berg. Sund-berg. Miss A. De Castro herself
blind but now teaching others
Braille, also welcomed the visit visitors,
ors, visitors, rridther blind jtirl rendered
a Sparush vocal number. :
After prayer bv the. newlv ar
rived officer, Maj. w. A. Bishop,
the students joined in the sing sing-ing
ing sing-ing o' several Christmas carols.
? Venid, Fieles Todos Reading.
Diss de Navidad Welsh Air.
kO Santisimo Sicilian Melody.
A' Belen Villancico.
Carol of the RoSes Kountz.
Alleluia! Liadoff.
Behold that Star! arr bv Cun-
kle.
Mary? Had a Baby Spiritual
Soloistt'Mary Callender.
Gloria In. Excelsis arr by
Hoggard. .
Tomorrow
60c.
30c.
r
4
III
U 11
In Hej Sandal JaetM

I WANTED!
M i""''ees"eiiiienj ::.:
" 'T" wr

Mffonurnv

c



4'

THE 8UNDAT AMERICAN
Ar.it TniRTrm i

- i s 1 m
- AS, 'T ""I
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1957 r
n ,j .,1 in Ill' T ""T"1 r" "' I v
. "' III" ; ..! '!. V
- ' t t
- A fj .,. yv

CHRISTMAS SHOPPING -Mrs Dwlght JWW'tt1' .Sfttir "2! and th
Krandchildren. Inspects ft toyvin. the Gettysburg, fa., Hotel Rift shon Later she ana
President, drove 4o Washington after spending the weekend at their iarm, t

Giv

.V-

ur Memory

T T 1'1

i nono.a .

with the Seamaster Calend?.::

v, Ihe ncw,sclf-windixig Seamaster Calendar watcE is the most faith faith-fill
fill faith-fill .servant o time ever devised by watchmaking science ;
telling the exact time and day of the month . accurately, auto-
matically. You can discard yourwali calendar, you can forget'
1 old-fashioned stem winding. The ..Seamaster Calendar winds itself
v with every flick of your wrist. 'Automatically too, the date
mechanism changes every 24 h'ours, It's simple, sturdy, foolproof.

m i iwmuiiitiiiiiwiHiiiiiiiiiiatuiitiiiiTti hi r r nn hi i h
r ---
1 jf fill kJX:

J ,1 ill ; vy'--"

y i I f I 111 H vi. 1 t'i'l 1

.elf-winding,.. PaUrftroefr dustproof, antimegnetic, shock.prottc''

.....

- 'Ons. Velvet : Joa.Saiza' Cooi general" Ajent
' ; j OFastliph S,"A Panama-City Official Ageti
.'''tr Djrty free stores
. "t "if"" f. y

Q THE WATCH THE WORl?D HAS LEARNED' TO TRUST

".-

Soldier-Artist From Ft J Amador Scheduled One-Man Show At JWB

black nd white of .tiie hed of

Moses which hears the pue 01
fhei sUbjcrt." The third-place, win winner
ner winner j don In color, is a picture of
the head of Christ, the fcrow en encircled
circled encircled lth the crown of. thorns.
Thd name- of it is "Cristo Bey"
(Christ .XltS) V' :

.On the-strength ox ;ms success

v

at the Tivoli. 'showing,- Rodarte
was asked by' JWBUS0 to pre prepare
pare prepare for a one-man show there
In the future.
Rodarte's main interest is com commercial
mercial commercial art," which he plans to
enter in the future, but he also
hnna to keen uo with his water?

.colors and oils. ..

SOLDIER-ARTIST Sp3 Magdaleno R. Rodarte of Tort
" Amador, displays some of his art that took honors at the
t. recent Tlvoll art show,; held at" the Tivoli Guest Houso.

.tt.

Si'-'

k

,f--.

SPEAX1NG OF felGNSCues what" the sign says. You're
right, -Xo Smokin." Just the same clouds of smoke pour from
-a firet t int .Ironry in Weinherm.. West Germany. "' Tht
hiai B v"e out urt fie tnftwitcs after a rtgiflar monthly fire
c"riil. lc.xffl cc!";-ei in reselling the b'azc, 'becsuse thejr
:"cu''ui it wax part "of the regular drill when the fire alarm
sounded. .. v ' ;

ROdarte of Fort Amador started

Bis -career m arr oy uiuis
' A ointina finst Mrds for the

tourist tra1 in his native Mexi

co. i ...

'At an f.m -e 1 usea 10 ei

my spending money from that,
he confided

Now he Is schiuled for a one one-.
. one-. f th lalboa JWB-

US0 in- the near future and. re re-centlv
centlv re-centlv received honors, in -the ca canal
nal canal Zone Art League's show at
the Tivoli Guest House.
Coming from a colorful land
Where art has been a major
means of expression since, the
time of tht Aztecs, Rodarte be began
gan began sketching and painting when
Very young. He showed sue :.,cn-

se that he wir,eajwn"
art in the high;.chool ituh'? home
town of C-rdenas at th time he

w-- ."""i1"' the school.
Kot all of this life has been de-
V tn art : wlarlE. at the 8BC

of 24, has served in two armies.
"Tn IWpvNipn in the II n 1 1 e d

States, there is a military obli

gation," he said. 5o ne speni a
year in the-'M-xican Army at the
same time he was a senior in
high school.' He lived at home.

went to scnooij.no waineu

a v. w. ,

cohnnl snri wa dischareen from

the Mexican Atmy in January;

1953. In June of that -year he
wept toth United States to Join
his father in Ea:'. Chicago, India Indiana.
na. Indiana. 'There Rodarte attended night
c;hool to learn the English, lan language
guage language ..-d durir j f i day. took
ft MmmArriil art course by cor

respondence from the Inter-Amer

ican Academy .1 An tn navan.,

Cuba. u
After beginning commercial art
studies he was-awarded a schol scholarship
arship scholarship from the institute on the
basis of his promising work. Ro Rodarte
darte Rodarte completed the entire course
by correspondence in July of

mis year anu xetcivcu

gree.
In the States a year., he was
drafted in the U. S. Army, took

basic at Fort Ord, Cal.,. went to
riprW-tvnist xchool there and

spent the remainder of his two

years at. Camp Irwin, Cal. In

February, isse ne received nis
U.S. citizenship in Los Angeles.
Aftnr hcinff irhnr0pH RorlarfA

returned to Mexico for a month

to visit his mother ant relatives

and returned to the Staes o re-enlist.

August 1956 found him in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, still enthusiastic about his

rt Anns ho ant aottlnri h en

rolled in the art class at tne tiai-

Hna Ylir tanpht hv Canal Zone

artist, Betty iBleU Bentz.

Since then, Rodarte has shown
his work at the YMCA and en

tered five watercolors; and one
oil in the Canal Zone Art

League' show at the Tivoli,
where he won second and third

place in watercolors.

The second-place winner is a

"1

Vkw...
f
at mitai

,t-

O COCKTAIL GOWNS
O ITALIAN COSTUME JEWEIRY
0 EVENING PURSES,
envelope style
O FINE LEATHER HANDBAGS,
all colors or in black
O BELTS' for fine clothes
or sportswear

$2,800.00
in merchandise

For each $100 cash pur purchase,
chase, purchase, obtain your free
ticket for our pheno phenomenal
menal phenomenal Xmas Raffle.

PANAMA

COLON

Monday thru Saturday
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.

Cm

.Ja .'
f W
-

If
'Si

"!."

wmQb P A. CLASSIFIEDS

,.t

I'll h ...

aw -.V!'

NOW YOU CAN GET A BETTER JOB , ,
1 u ... .nriuv trained for their professions. Now you caiKfet professional train-
Write SCHOOLS
WITHOUT COST OR OBLIGATION, ple.sefend VhSw jTiulcot sample lesson, and the opportunity booklet

about the courses wnicn 1 nave cnecnea uciw

j Air Conditioning Refrigeration
O Architecture
O Building Contractor'
O Carpenter and Mill Work
'O Commercial Art
O Automobile Mechanic
O Bookkeeping enef Accounting
O Business Admin fatration
O Creative Salesmanship ;
0 Professional Secretary
Q Chemical Engineering ;

(partial list of 277 courses) u jrrA

n General Chemistry Q Mathematics

O Petroleum Engineering

O Civil Engineering
O Construction Engineering
O Highway Engineering
O Electrical Drafting
O Mechanical Drafting
O Electrical Appliance Servicing
O Electrical Engineering
O Electrical Maintenance
O Good English
O High School Subjects

O Metallurgy

O Industrial Engineering
O Mechanical Engineering
O Refrigeration
O Practical' Radio Radio-TV
TV Radio-TV Enginering
O Diesel Locomotive
O Combustion Engineering
O Cotton tod Woolen
Manufacturing
O Finishing and Dyeing

i !.T1W'
'trti.

i i
2.

.i.-t i

. 1 .,...'.... '" rmvrPivTv Annnrss OCCUPATION I I

i nnmr. auu

1 "'. ., ; llsncnt the remainder of his '' '' ' 1 , 1
i'f:' Be-iherm in time f115tt Si
' VftS ' Make voir resertatwns NOW to mmmzSL. S 1

.. "-tzyjr i r

Make your reservations NOW to
f.a- Imm Inll vAfir ft!f Aflff rf fHiriatmjtt.

;JlTaniff,he line of friendly transportation, has
' S jlites ueekty to the: Vnited States, connecting
uilhiis own netivork of domestic flites serving
50 major V. 5. cities. TOURIST and FIRST CU55
V on ell Jlites, including "El Dorado, DC-7C
f fcee'your traVel agent or visit our effices: ; ;-. c
Aw.' 14 TiTetl Zl-A-M TeL -t- W71) Om ti HOFM DATtl
El ranama Hilt, (TeL S-H6S, ExU 1M er S-472C)
CtUa, (TH. 771 7S1)

" ' "



lie Paris h Canal Library
DEC 161957,
!!o. (I
1 r
noRe
?eocf r sforyon page JO
As Naked and Dead' Cameras Grind
CAMARON TURNS (MfO iPMIFI C ISLAND
4,

1 i "i .1" I iff, 1 M1 1 . V

(ids T

S8

ment, who
in national

was often
affair.
XX

consulted

LISA HALL, Calinning Hall's
wife,, was in her early thirties.

She was beautiful, tair ana nine
and dark. She said her husband
had a cold.

(g 1956 by Helen Reilly.

?. Distributed by NEA Service.

J THE STORY- Christopher Mkee, formerly of the
Unhatton Homicide Squad, examines the studio where
piinter Grant Melville was believed to have been murder.
Id McKee discovers that a canvas of a half-f.n.shed land land-ro.
ro. land-ro. iv"-iv uiwil o wn worklna on before his

Kcaoe. was nor ine

w r
death.
Back at the office he studied
the- material that had come in.
Dennert first. Joseph Dennert had
Uved in a shabby down at-hee s
One room apartment on East
feiehth St. lor a little over a

War The rent, $48 a monm,
had heen paid promptly, in cash
' None of the other tenants or
the janitor knew much about him,
where he rad comt from, where
he worked, or for whom.
' Crystabel Dolwin next When
she was in New York Miss Dol Dolwin
win Dolwin stayed at the Canton a mod modest
est modest hotel in the W est 90s, but
there were long gaps. The vi vi-Tacious
Tacious vi-Tacious and verbose lady was a
iculptress.
. .AIONG other things, Thomas
Gillespie was a liar and a bold
one-i McKee had the Pbl,fh"

of "The Golden spoon wtu.
Dawson Michaels was a pseiido pseiido-pvm
pvm pseiido-pvm used by a prolific author
who turned out books fast, and
-oil name was Jansen

Bioas Mr. Biaas was currently

traveling in Europe.
While Leagy, the detective on
Gillespie, was in the Parliament
a lady had called. She seemed
very anxious to gfet m touch with
Mr. Gillespie; r.nd she left a
number at wich he was to call
her as soon as lie came in. the
number was REgeni 3-01687, the
iinlisted number of Chanmng
Hall.
The Scotsman's brows rose.
Channing Hall, hanker and econ economist,
omist, economist, was a pub'ic figure and
had been for many years. He
had both inherited money and
made it, so he could afford to
be independent. He was in the po political
litical political scene but not of it, a
counselor of counselors, a man
respected for his acumen and judg-

by HELEN REILLY

V 'ml

VMS J-: : m

TODAY! .75 .40
31:35, 3:05, 4:50, 6:55, 9:00 p.m.

SHOW

OF THE

VcadI

y

?0th Ctntyrf4m. yretMtl

JAYTJE

PAJiSriELD

For
A

Man!

km i

A.

NemaScoPE:

BETSY DRAKE

McKee said they were investigat investigating
ing investigating the death of a man named
Grant Melville, a portrait painter
whoh ad been killed by a fall
from his studio on Tenth Street a
month or so earlier.
McKee had been right about
the relationship, Tom Gillespie
was Channing Hall's nepheW;
Mrs. Hall said her husband was

very lond oi mm ana sne ioiu
him what he already knew, that

Tom Gillespie was writing brant

Mel-ville's bioEranhv 'He be

came interested in the man, I

suppose and Ma rom was up

at a house Melville had owned on

the CaDe gathering" material for

the book. Tom a writer by pro

fession? Oh no, not really, al although
though although he had been in publicity
before he went into the Army,
but he would try his.hand at anything.

"You called Mr. Gillespie at h's

hotel today, Mrs. Hall?"
She didn't express any surprise

that McKee should know of her

phone call, which would have
been a natural procedure. She
said that yes indeed she had call called
ed called Tom, two or three times. Her
husband wanted to see Tom a a-bout
bout a-bout something and had asked
her to get hold of him. But he
was eividently still up on the
Cape.
He said he was sorry to have
troubled her, that they would
talk to Mr. Gillespie when he re returned
turned returned to New York, and he hop hoped
ed hoped Mr. Hall would soon recover
from his cold troublesome things
with a high nuisance value,
weren't they? and left the apartment.

gaze on a beautiful woman with
a heart-shaped face, cloudy black
hair and long liquid eyes. Lisa
Hall was almost 20 years young younger
er younger than her husband. .He sat up,
There might be nothing in it. He
might be barking up the wrong
tree. The barking mustn't be
heard. The greatest care would
have to be used. .The servants
would have been instructed, .that
went without saying, but there
would probably be others

What he needed was a photo-

siapn oi me late Grant .Melville.
He leaned forward and pressed
his buzzer.

Local GIs
Fight For
Both Sides
U.S. ARMY PHOTOS

Back at the office he pulled
the phone towards him, called

Fernandez, the chief medical ex examiner
aminer examiner and his own close person personal
al personal friend, and put his request.

Half and hour lattr Fernandez
called back. Smith Dawlish. Chan-

nine Hall's personal physician

was a friend of his and he'd done
Dawlish a couple of favors but

even at that he'd had trouble get
ting it out of Dawlish.

MEANWHILE, for Sarah
Cornwall the fool's paradise

which she had been living had

Lciseu io exist, sne had been
thrust into outer darkness and

me gates slammed shut. After

mat disastrous interview with

Larney following her identifica

tion oi uennert, as soon as they

cic aiuue sne confidently ex expected;
pected; expected; Tom to speak, to explain
why he had denied rcognizing,

;,,cn turning over on the
plane from Boston last Saturday
morning, and why he had denied

mowing uennert was in 1
cfnViA htiic. 1 .1

uwv. uecause mat was
the yeason why. he had cut down
through the grounds on that first

..rcmuuu. join.am notning of the
kind. .-.
When' the escorting trooper left
them at, the Tasks' they didn't
immediately go into the house.
In the light from behind the
drawn shadds, his face wa's som somber,
ber, somber, thoughtful.

He said slbwly looking around
through the dimness and keeping
hjs voice low, "You had to tell
Carjiey about Grant Melville I
suppose.' .Don't mention jhim to
anyone else, let it stop there. Vnn

never Saw Melville

no interest in his death. It was
unfortunate that you had to i i-aentify
aentify i-aentify Dennert. ."

3

TODAYS 0 !J

.0.75-0.40

4. WEEKEND!
- 3:52 6:22 8:52 p.m.

I TWO OF THE WORLD'S

MOST EXCITING

STARS!

s'Pv

- 1 1: v

w

CHANNING HALL was suffer

ing from a good deal more than a

co'd. On the eve of a flight to
Europe, where he was to have re

mained for several months trou
ble-shooting for a Senate commit

tee, Hall had had a stroke while

he was at his desk cleaning up

paper work preparatory to depar departure.
ture. departure. His wife had found him

slumped down unconscious in his

chair, his whole left side paralyz

ed. He had been a very sick man,

he was slowly recovering. It was
being kept extremely auit, which
was understandable with a man
of his prominence.
Channing Hal''s stroke had
come at around noon on Oct. 3.
The Scotsman didn't need to
glance at the calendar. Grant
Melville had been sent to his
death late in the afternoon of the
same day.
He hung up, threw himself
back in his chair and stared at a
stretch of black wall, his inner

He went on instructing her. Sa Sa-ran
ran Sa-ran listened in silAnno

kering at the co'dness that wrap-

v J, i an ly cocoon. Den Dennert
nert Dennert had been killed with a blud bludgeon
geon bludgeon of some sort, and Tom had
been carrying a shotgun Saturday

V?'??- "Sar"h -what

wuai g me matter?"

the matter, Tomp" She gave
a little laugh. "Nothing's the mat matter,
ter, matter, dear. I feel like bursting ntn

song Why not? Such a charm charm-mg
mg charm-mg day, sucha delightful dismv.

ciy uoui Mr. JJennert and th

stone house. ." She took her

hands out of his and waikpH

quickly along the porch and into

me iiuuse.
"Here you are at last," Car Car-lotta
lotta Car-lotta exclaimed.
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)

Six Arm LCMs nd thr X

'beats will tak part in tpe

tacular bch invasion cn to

morrow morning at RKO cam

era will begin to roll in the
fourth day ; of shooting The

Naked tnd the dead" in pane
tna'i (una e areas.

A full cast including 250 sol

fliers from the 1st Battle Group
of the 20th Infantry will take part

in the scene which is gaerea

giving the effectof a large inva

sion wnue using a miniiuum
troops and equipment.

Yesterday, short takes were

shnt in the bivouac area between

Vpnado Beach near Ft. Kobbe

and the picturesque; Panamanian
fishing village of Camaron.

A group of local Boy Scouts.

were permitted to watch .from

behind the scenes yesterday, as
they got their first glimpse of a
movie company in action.
Fort Kobbe got its first View

nf the aptors Monday when they

descended on the Kobbe barber

shnn for carefullv-supervised hair

cuts. Watching every snip of the

shpars were director Kaoul watsn

assistant director Russ Saunders
and second assistant director Wes

McAfee.

After the last flowing forelock

droDDed to the floor, the actors

unrpre moniouslv Dlunked Wes Mc

A fee in a barber chair for tie

same treatment.
The next stop was RKO head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, located t Kobbe,
where the 0 tons of equipment
for the picture is stored Each
of the actors was fitted for
four battle outfits one cle.sn,
one dirty, one muddy and one

The cast spent two days last
week restudying script and script

changes wnue tne proaucuun crew
was busy establishing camera lo locations
cations locations and unloading props and

eauioment. The prop, scenery and

art crews have been hard at
work setting up realistic scenes

at the established locations.
The largest scene they co n n-structed
structed n-structed was the biviouac area
which had to appear as a hastily
set up, lived-in areaof hundreds
of tents with a labyrinth of barb barbed
ed barbed wire, gun emplacements and
foxholes. Local labor xwas used
to build this area ahd other
Scenes. '?,
Four local men have been
cast for bit parts so fsr. 1st. Lt." Lt."-Frank
Frank Lt."-Frank Plencner of CFN is cast
as an inf ntry captain; John'
McTaggert, former USARCA USARCA-RIB
RIB USARCA-RIB soldier' and now a local

civilian, as Toglie; Chuck Walsh
of B.ilboa post office, as the
chaplain and Kane Mnttingley,
an instructor at Balboa High
School, as an infantry captain.

I 'J?AXHY, ,Sl V-v it

Best, Greg Roman, Bill Campbell, and Joey Bishop Back row sam EJ (Gregsorv Jim
Jlobinson, Director Raoul Walsh Aldo JEtoy mho I plays the le ad erP?rid o r1 f0- P?b Gist- clifl
War II fighting in the South Pacific. P y ad' Jerry parland J- Q- Jones;The.mpvievia a'etory of World

I
I

r.Tariijjn 1 1

in

The

Prtnco

nriff tho

Some people think they ore
coreful drivers if they look both
ways before running a red light.

jjp JyS

PFC. ELMER WILLIAMS of Port Kobbe,, checks 'out a Japan Japanese
ese Japanese type helaiet to Cliff Robertson, a star in "The Naked and
the Dead.'' The Fort Kobbe soldier is with RKO for the
filming- as an assistant wardrobe director.

Several more parts are expect

ed to be cast as the picture pro

gresses.

Practically every soldier of Ja

panese, Hawaiian or Chinese an-

cestory has been cast for parts

involving the "enemy", including

several speaking parts, in tne mo

vie. T"Heading this group at a Ja Japanese
panese Japanese ofticer will be Thomas
Moy. civilian employe at Fort

Amador.

Those considered for' the Japa

nese parts .include; sp3 Ichio Na Na-gato,
gato, Na-gato, Sp3 Richard S. M a m i k i,
Sp3 Eitoku Oshiro, Sfc. Ralph

Plena, Sp3 LRoy K. Pukahi Jr.,

Sgt. Alberto C. Rillamas, Sp3 Do

mingo V. Santos, Pfc. Preston
M. Sato, sfc. WaLace K. Walea

and Pic. Edwin T. Watanabe, all

from A Company, 1st Battle

Group.

Others are: M-Sgt. Amos T.

Naone, B. Company: Sp3 Alfred

A. Atlleie: u Company: Pic. Va

lentine L. C. Hee, Pfc. Kokyu J,

Higa. Pfc. John H. D. Histo, Sp3

ALredo L- Inovegas, Mc-Sgt. Mi Michael
chael Michael A. Mandac, Sgt. Nicolar S.
Mateo, M-Sgt. Paseua Vicente and

Pic. George H. Tanimoto of Hq.
and Hq. Company; Sgt-Ben-jamin
Mariano, U. S. Army Gar Garrison
rison Garrison at Quarry Heights and Pvt.
Eddie Lum, 7461 Signal Service at
Fort Clayton.
Producer Paul Gregory, the last
of the RKO group to arrive, flew
in to Panama Tuesday.
The leading men ot "The Nak Naked
ed Naked and the Dead," Aldo Ray
and Cliff Robertson, arrived from
Hollywood last Saturday with an
entourage including 10 supporting
actors and additional technicians.
Besides Ray and Robertson,
the actors are: Richard; Jaeckei,

Ed Gregson, -Jim Best, Greg ROr

man, Bill. CampDeii, joey JBisn JBisn-op,
op, JBisn-op, Hank Amargo, Bob Gist, Jer

ry Paris -and L. Q. Jones. Many

ol these young actors : are f ami
liar to movife and TV viewers.

Richard Jaeckel appeared in the

starring role in TV's "the West

Point Story," a kinescope which

appeared on CFN-TV recently.

Ray and Robertson were inter

viewed on CFN-TV Monday by
Jim Pattison, Panorama's master

of ceremonies..
President Ernesto do la Guar
dia Jr. gave permission for U.
S. troops to enter Panama for
the movie scenes and Aaj'
Gen. ThomaS L. Harrold, com
minding general, USARCARIB,
has authorized use of troops
from Fort Kobbe.
The two inajor Ideations f o t

the film" are between Venado

Beach and Cameron. The other

scenes will be-sh6t in that gener

al area. Eighty-five per cent of

the movie will be shot in Pana

ma territory,1

ine w arneivoior, cinemascope

version of Norman Mailer's South

Pacific war novel will be distn

buted ioint'y by RKO and War

ner Brothers.

J M iMiMMiHiiiumwiiiniiiniinnininiinii mujni.i. liiMMiimi u m i J JwAiWWfeWS

RAOUL WALSH, director of "The Naked and The ..Dead." turns Ms t.nienta tn tv, wt,..

chalt.and gives a. really professional job of haircutting to L. Q. Jones, one of the members
of the cast here from Hollywood.. Looking on, with a-tgleam of professional satisfaction is
Fort Kobbe, harber Alfred Mendoza and his boss Alfred Finley." The film now being pro pro-,duced
,duced pro-,duced here is an epic of South Pacific fiBhtlng during World War II.

THE MUSIC BOX TRIO A Christmas Story

TWAT NISUT
PACKARD RATTC
WADTVMO

By WALT SCOTT

FTWOSe WERE THE MAPPY WW-IOTS
rE CPICAU-Xl UID UICDC DTtTiB IT J

1 Ftutxc wuccc tuc uappv n&v-mr J

TO SAT; MUa,Rk05!Y.5 VtXJW aCAJTYOP RSH VWrOF FPI6W05! W6 VJ6RC POORBOr fl
MA?rAf.l3OST S0WC & PCK1 CO M WIMM itfyQ WS MAPC OUTf J- rl'TZJUl

?e? v .J', "ii

1 f P. li V ..K-l ;L.Jfi

..... .... . '

IT. THOMAS "A. HALSTED, ahake bands with' Aldo Ray in the Fort
irnere Ray Is getting a Haircut white s'dewall style for the filming;

To Dead.- JU the zUhW In white smock is Alfred Andino. a Fort Kobbe barber.

KaW-s brrbcr shop

of "The Naked and

o;

r



: .- ' US

i IN KM m

I j- a .1 .mmMW .. i-:-::-. .--i :::;: :-;;-: .v.i a .m ..w.Tk. .v.-s s:-a v.v.'.v

I v.-ii. ft I ',

If

L

J:;yi v 1 v y
: O&W we d'o: a tot of thinking about f-o. N t 'l!! 1
mJBW friends. Bu one group in tftr g) NV ''V&wdf GJ
'0h0T!i category is generdlly(. titerally V v ; JSli
$8? S:::::':WR V;: an Iffvcl,. p( in the cpW. ; -' V ' V' C&Llr jm
- These 'nre ??our line feathered JiJ sW if!r2b-''
' yf&M$W$W9 friends, the birds. t V ; . X i2 154 iV. 1
VilililiMlK .A simple addition to one's gift -y W .TS VW A?
irS; "s remedies this situation. It is I T Q Jif ..tY. W'.J- I 1 1
- iM o biri-;eeaifl, Jtotlon. ffere Is a -JJ IVSsZ Si fT ?VOV i
' M can be assembled w IL ,-51 TWlVfi -,-,SlN:V W

: JBB THROUGH THE PICTURE?

( PHERKI are 21' humbered oroa oroa-'
' oroa-' mcnta on the wreath above
that pose this challenge: t
' Start from any one ko! the',
numbers, call tha xme "one" and
.count clockwise until the number
you reach la the same aa the
number you counts When this
happens,' remove the .ornament.
Count "one" : for the next and
continue untiK you find another.
If at any time your count
reaches more than 21 without a
strike, you are 'counted outf
6t P il I '9T '8,'OZ "91 'IB 'i '9
SajMonoj m a 8 wsqi saohisj ua
noC i ) a8q noj jj :.jiirv r
Squaring Things

CBRl&rUAZ is a time when
we db a tot o, tWnfclff oboul
friends, '. Buttons group in this
category is generally fj literally i
and figuratively, ouf in the cold.
These are -our fine feathered
friends, the birds. j K
.A sfmpte addKioM to one' ff
.' Hat remedies this situation. It i
- ,o bird-feeding, station. Bern is a
model that can be, assembled m-
expensively at hornet .
' Materials: Exterior plywood,
hardboard, or other light build building
ing building material, ahlngla scraps tor
' rooflng; nails; paint; etc.

Dimensions suggested at right,

above,, may be .varied as desired.

tainers are left to the individual's

genuity.
Feeder is designed to be fastened to
side of house or a pole. Enclosed side can
be at either end" to protect from wind.

, Six separate pieces are Involved In as assembly
sembly assembly (see Illustration' above). These are
a backboard base, roof, two sidepieces
and a perdhMie rail that attaches to- base
section. Additional perches and food con-

Frisky Reindeer Trick You Up? SANAA'S MAGIC PACK

bag, at right;
is never empty,
no matter how
many times he
fills a stocking.
To' see how Santa
Is ablei to per perform
form perform tffl(a magi magical
cal magical feat, simply
cut out his figure
and the yr h e e l
below. Paste both
to heavy card cardboard,
board, cardboard,
v Punch a hole

through the black
dot in the- circle,

Pi I
rabrv 1 m

quickly can you fill in

this word square with the

Chrlstmas-y hints below. Correct
; answers read across and down.
. 3. December 25.
2. An after-dinner candy.
. S. She might be there.
4. Tree top ornament
' 'xn 'any jnjtn 'touiX :Donnoss

:ItV! in the, Ajf
DirFiERENT peoples have dif different
ferent different ways of putting it,
but however 1 said, Merry Christ Christmas
mas Christmas means the same. See if your
can figure out where it might be
said- as ollows: '
1. Joyeux Noel ..I....,
2. Froehliche Welhnachten
3. Cod Jul .,!..

4. Feliz Pasciias

5. Nodlalg mhaiUi etiugnat.

6. Bono Natale

7. Hartelljke Kerstgroeten ......
8. Hauskaa Joulua ..v.... ...
Possible places are: Italy, Ire-'
land, Spain, Sweden, Finland,
France, Netherlands, Germany.
9 tiibi.u -j "uiBds ttap9s "8

u. .

IF XOU hold this page at eye
level and; sight along the lines-
above, letters become legible.
That's all the -trick there is to
that. The'l'eal poser is the rnes rnes-.
. rnes-. sage at left- i
- p -. -. -, -and D -, devils

that they are, tricked up the sit
of writing and they defy you to
re.d it. -"
..'OS OJ B .I,3A 'B.tUt
Merry-GchRound
MRS. J01TO& has foiir sons.
She would like to give each
"one a bicycle4 fbr Christmas, but;
can only afford- to purchase two
bikes. Therefore, thejj .will be:, f
able to go on cycling expeditions
only two at a time. In how many
different pairs can' they go?

aa
ta 'OT 0T MD "ST 3 mo am
naqj, -r pu o -a 'v oa
dng Ua jujjjip xi ax :jiov

"TO bring ferth
' the colorful
Yuletlde "Scene
hidden in the
scene at right,
imply shade in
the spaces with
. colored pencils of
crayonaV accord according
ing according to the follow following
ing following color indica indica-'!
'! indica-'! tors:
B Blue
V Xellow
O Oreen
O Orange
R Red
V Violet
Bk Black
Pink
Can you see
through the scene
before you begin T

i tail la

yVHY le an
, empty room
like a roomful of
married people T
noj4,)lni joa
,JqX iniiiit
What's always
at it's best in a
tight place?
'S.J09 jr mnirf

Light Bit of Figuring

and another hole through the black dot Just above

Santas belt hac hackle.
kle. hackle. Attach the cir circle
cle circle to Santa (be (behind
hind (behind him by put putting
ting putting a paper fas fastener
tener fastener or knotted
string through
the holes.
Spin the circle
to see the pres presents
ents presents tumble into
the stocking.
Christmas col colors
ors colors will add to

the effectiveness, of course. Creative persons may
wish to make up some additional toy-wheels.

By 11. C. Kaufman
f BTS suppose ens picture

1

PRETEND that'
each' of the
figures shown at
right represents a
set of Christmas
tree lights. In or order
der order for each set
to light, the bulbs
therein must be
placed in a cer certain
tain certain order. Bulbs
in each set are

numbered from 1
to 9 inclusive. In

is

worth 10,000 words. Add 90,

words, given below, mnd you have the tria n g u 1 a r
a 10,0St-word description of the set, they must be

"thing" above.

It takes puU to be able to han handle
dle handle this device. Someone aa me mechanical!;
chanical!; mechanical!; minded as Leonardo fa

Vino intent have used one had

placed so that

their numerals
will add up alike
On all sides of
the triangle. In

It been available. Obvfously, it la 0T??' th.ey

must aaa up inxe
from top to bot bottom
tom bottom and from

A-mazing Trip Through Toy land

TZTl

sort of pliers, but It also In Incorporates
corporates Incorporates the feature of a
man hammer. If YOU have an

artist friend, he might appreciate ?d J J-

instance some of the bulbs are interchangeable.
Totals are indicated.

TOTLAND,

1 At

at left, is an

amazing place to

make one's

around. T

youngsters at far,
left are trying o
follow in Santa's
footsteps, visiting
the spot where
each of the toys
Is made. Can
you see the m
through?
Santa is shown
making his exit
at right.
Time Test
VV7HAT time ta
" it when a"
mince pie Is di divided
vided divided among four
hungry boys ? (
jvnb v iwuvy

one for Christmas.
Here's the thing what is it?
If you give up, consult answer
-which Is Jnyerted. below.
' itAHBa n ox Mi nj
-3ld.mj; 014M moio pu aUJ Uq
pin faiinl jo Jl M

o
00
o o
0000
TOTAL 20
O

o

00000

TOTALKJ
O

27

- Iow quickly- can -you make -the connections?
1 qurfoO istu Jiio I 1 t M fB3)J3A
t I t t t uozpoq 0J0 1 ptiB f g i e Z 9 L '9lJ30p
wpil Bin panojB pus '9 J(Ba jb ?ubjj, u.ttuv

STOCKING RACE FOR A LA UGH

A'

DD this to

your list of

games that are
good for a laugh.
It's a Christmas
stocking race.
Each contestant
is given a card cardboard
board cardboard Christmas
stocking that is
approximately 6
inches long and 4
inches wide. A
srnaL' hole has

been Inserted at one end of the stocking and a
length of string about 6 feet long run through.
Tie one end of each string to the back of a chair,
door knob, dresser pull, etc.
Contestants are seated at string length from the
tied object and each holds his entry and the end
of his string. At the word "go," contestants let

ACCOUNT OF CHRISTMAS

SOLVE this wits tester, pro-,
T V ceed as in a crossword put puttie,
tie, puttie, using numfiert instead of
letters i or answers. insert a
single digit : in each square. The
object, o course, is to find art art-awers
awers art-awers that wai function across
and down. "'
i- ACROSS
1 1. Order ta which .Dasher,
Prancer and Dance are name4
in A Visit jnrpm BL NichoH.
r Mrs.-.: Jones .has eigM aons
i and each son has a sister. What's
the least number of Xmas pres presents
ents presents she has to buy for her

children? ,
5. Number; of drinks a Scots Scots-,man
,man Scots-,man nuys when he buys a
"round" at Xmas.
( H. Military term: A division
. consists oi i or more brigades
and a brigade consists of ; or
-more regiment, j'v f ; r v ;;
, Multiply the year by the i;
month by the day celebrated as'
George Washington's birthday.
12. The, squares of the 'four
smallest numbers. .
; 14. Two score.
15. Number of kisses a mother-
in-law gets, under the mistletoe. .-
H. What number decreased by
one half of itself la equal to 2?
i IT. Eno Derdnuh. Know him ? ;
V DOWN' '.', :
lA centenarian can be 7, 17,
'.71 or 117 yeara oldT v
1 2. How' many errors In: Fin Fin-.
. Fin-. gerprints of ldenticel twins
matches. -
,1. A I4nd of face that la auo-

14

ir

10

V?

u

777777

7

18

15

loose their stockings and coax
them along the string and back
again. That is to say, strings
may be shaken, tilted, etc.
First stocking to reach own owner's
er's owner's hand wins the ra.ee. A judge
should watch for "short circuits."

It's Your Move

elated with double dealing.
, A "Evil'' is to -Live" as 1829
Is to this number., :, V '-j
1. What is the meaning of the -last
nam of the author of Tom
Sawyer T :
' 9. Copy every number less than
7 that i not followed directly by
3:2 36 1438 094.
" 10. Xmas Eve always conies
on? : .-. -.-.
.11. The number, reversed, of
thedegrees In a right angle.
'15. A V. 8. Saving Bond ean
change 450. Into this number of
dollars. '; ;5 ;
-. 1A The jube root of A cubed.
17. The Vtters of this number'
are hiding to No dice." :
.' 1A A number whose Inside
can't get out and whose outside

can't get In. 1

By Eugene Shejfer
HORIZONTAL
1 The foundation' of the Lord's
house was laid in this month
(1 Ki. 6:37) .
4 What size towns did Jalr take?
(Num. 32:41) i
9 A city in th: portion ofj the
lot of the tribe of the children
of Benjamin (Josh. 18:23)
14 Japanese plant
15 Inner court Of Spanish dwell-
19 Feeble-minded. i
17 Thing, in law.
18- Before.. ; Tv
16--Immense. i
21 Symbol for iriaium.
22 Discourse. -; -V:
24 Remainder. 1 's
25- Born. v
2 Rowboat ''U ; -
28 Small rus. v......
29Christ's blood was shed for
,- the remission of these (Mat
- 26:28) .. : -
30 Portion. ': ? ,-
31 To whit place did the battle"
, between the Philistines, and
'.. the Israelites pass? 1 Sam.
' 14:23)- -v j...
33 Printer's measures. '
34 Temple. i 1 ?
35 Comfort ; ; J
,3 River in Latvia.'
3 What issued from the mouths
of the horses in the vision?
---(Rev. 9:17)
40 Continent -:
41 Indefinite article.". '; ? 1
42 Does obeisance.
44 Slippe A -.-..-j?
45 Annex.. .-4 -.
46 Kinship. - -" i :

4s Jason s ship.

w-, -.t. -JUL Tiff 4 Asa. destroyed the one his

53 Ehcore.
54 --Rabmt.
55 VaUey (poetic)
56 Exclamation. f
57 Rumple. ''
' 58 Hawaiian garland.
59 Msriner's direction (abbr.)
1 : 62 Son of Shemidah (1 Chr. 7:19)
64 Son of Kohath (1 Chr. 15:5)
66 Dove murmur.
.. 67 Grates.
68 Prophett.
69 Affirmative.
.VERTICAL
1 Corbi's father (Num. 25:15)
2 Cyprinoid nsh.
3 Sustains and promotes.
4 Incantation.
5 Second book of the New Testa-
ment
6 Goddess tt malicious mischief.
7 Chinese unit of weight
8 Biblical verb (2 Cor. 9:7)
9 Time gone by.
- 10 Insect.
11 New England state (abbr.)
12 Foreigner.
13 Biblical mount (Judg. 1:35)
20 Hired kUler.
' 23 High, in music. -.
24 Value.
. 25 One of Columbus's ships.
. 26 Utter. -r
27 He was hanged on gallows
- prepared forMordecai (Eith.
28 Word in the handwriting on
the wall CDan. 5:25)
29 Biblical -city (Isa. 16:1)
1 Joseph was called this (Acts
: -' 1:23)
c 32 Annul, ril
-34 Satute.
36 Be (colloo.)

7.17 Wiere Sauls witch lived O

Sam. zs:7

44 Progenitor.
45 Vehemence.
47 Barnabas went here to seek
Saul (Acts 11:25)
48 Suffer.
49 A son of David (2 Sam. 5:15)
50 The Ephesians worshipped her
(Acts 19:35)
62 Shrill moans of grief.

V

54 Sings mumblingly.
55 Shift
57 Chart
58 Prevarication.
60 New Testament Sperling
Noah (Luke 3:36)
61 Goddess of dawn.
63 Exists.
65 Note in the scale.

VP,

of

T8rs-f t- i-c-'m-t oa xo-li
Vi o-st 'q-i 'iisK-et "wi-t rt-i
-6 '- TSM-MOaaT i"HaH

mother had made (1 15:13) 39 Perceiv h-r touch.

SI Nude. - 40 PUnl of Uiy family.
43 More expansive. '. 43 CuplA v.
, J-, iOJMf. rearers IrmUeata, tae.

frit- y?Ti
- f M
' V .- t V '-:- - -. - 'i

mx mm wm wm

mjwm nsf wm

MS

am "wm

"I

By William Hopper
ITS Christmas and White's will willing
ing willing to make a sacrifice but
it turns out to his advantage,
natch. White, .moving up the
board, moves first and wins In
three moves.' How?
Ti-oe-a
.-tl-St eiUM TS-tX X3bt YT-TI Jqja
tt-t ti-u iua i"t

isl3lAr3saal3isr Isldlsrvfal
I 4 1 1 IhAf '3 atMto laf- J -rlnl 1 1

'cmouwoBO rcnui iolctio

Tr

mam

l 1 V

V



1 .i' ''

...
.. ;,'
i "i:
0
n
WW
JJ;
If--:

p ; I 1 I I

my

t

. If ;"
1
It'
i
r
f
V
Ik
1 1
V c
V
'
I"1
-
i

I""""""" ... -. T --r .- -l.. T"," J'"--'"--" "" 1 1 1 v -rr" 1 r iTrnr-y.-V-jia'-. rnrmr i-inir-it" u m.j juiuiiuri r'mni ' '""

"'vVv.V, I S tJ 'J ''ffrl "j'V;f ; FLIGHT TO PHOENIX--Nine new model tractors are being airborne from Chicago' '.-
'.'''At : :i 1 I to serve;fl&'star$" at a Phoenix, Ari2,t sales meeting: Mpre than three thousand
. 'iT-r-V '-"t. : ';:,Il;f -V'-VV 1" i dealers also vere flown there inthe. largest airlift iver conducted by one firm..
K-H.i -fAV-;fr nix, Ariz., won't worry when she sees those news- m'

k .2 A L, iho nat nn HMsnn- th slin shirtPS a 1 veaf.' her. W. f 4 t vjs.?1 f

4) 1

MAKING A HOT EXITTwo firemen carry out an old man from a flaming four
story building in Chicago's skid row district. The fire, hich started in a tavern,
swept through Uhe tipper floor of the ancient structure, flo one was killed.

paper stories about snow andcold jn other-parts of Mf j

the nation. Reason: the sun shines. all year here,: T.fy t

ikt v A the nation. Reason: the sun shines, all year here.: T' '.. k

F' 1 f"

jl .... a

I I. 1 Q

i i at

1 i R

-. i jt .- i v i i i W6 i, w.' r

' failiUM iwk nwtr"iiiiMfii'iiiiiri mm"! In "nil "imi niiniini i wmnir H ifiilWiiirTiniifTnlwirniirninw Trriirrirrniini-irTi-tnTi-triiiinir1 nTir itffi

Ml

ipiillip

mm

REDS' REQUEST Russians asked foranb!. received
British aid in Jtracing thecajrrier rocket ''of. Sputnik
T This Is a riiffVit. viow ftf uArlfi'a laiSffost rnHirt

OEAD END STREET A Philadelphia bus rammed a utility pole after colliding with telescope in Cheshire, England! The telescope traced
a sports car. Driver of sports car was killed and driver of empty bus injured. the satellite's carrier within six hours after request.

1

i 1 -I f.

1

'BRIDE' RINGS--THE BEll Ginger Christensen of. GTendale, Calif.; shows; her v J
prize-winning doll 'td Chung Wha Choe of Korea at the United Nations., Ginger's ? ; i
doll, 'Theresa the Bride," is dressed in a hand-embroidered white gown and seed V l 1
pearl coronet' Abdut 45 thousand kids took partlnlriagazinersponsofedf contest"., r r.:t;?

FLASH FAVORITES

- -Iililllif) ... ifclt Li mh I III I I II II -

A "SOLITARY BLONDE," some monkey btislnesVi flying leap and a tary Blonde-" is. self-explanatory. John, Fuller, his pet jnonkey and some ";;
helpful son those are the ingredients for; prize-winning pictures watermelon was another winner. .When 'Terry Larsen, 3,;tried to help1
in a vacation flash photo contest sponsored by a Nela Park firm in Cleve- his dad at the beach, the result snapped up. another award. Four-year-old
land. Each of these-photbs won $100 for' the lucky cameramen. "Soli- :, Johnny Simpson made that flying leap' and dad made $100 in the process.

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;There's something a&out a cadet, thinks Jackie Diinn

L Of Cadel Lt. Cel. fcuil Benneff. Ralhna nnTC RafflBnti

co.-nmanner.

' i y

f5ec fpry ami picture, Paget 4 3 ) -, r r.

mrican

Supplement

fit AKftiArR. r, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951

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4

SPONSORS PLAT A BIG ROLE in the FOTC and not the least of their jobs s to Inspire.,
the cadets of the unit. As can be seen above it would be easy to be Inspired by these love lovely
ly lovely girls. This year's sponsors at Balboa are le ift. p right, Honorary. Lts, Betty Crowe, Sue
Mable, Honorary Capt. Jackie Dunn and Honorary. Lt. Joan Dimpfl. "v

5 ? W i

4

1 ill i I j 11 SWf"

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3

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WALKINa PUNISHMENT TOURS as the result of eoUecttaf excess demerits are cadets
Priest and Seott. The onlookers seen amused, but a Ijalf an hour can be. a long time. a.

d

. Ai-: -MWrv-

THE R.O.T.C. UNIT also serves .Balboa High School by pro pro-vidlnc
vidlnc pro-vidlnc ushers at many athletic and social events during the
year. Here members, of "the guard take 'tickets at Balboa
, Stadium during an athletic event.

Canal Zone
Teach Cadets

(Photos by
Sp2 LARRY W. GUEMTHER)

Just what do those ROTC boys

do besides drill is a question

that mav have occured to you as

you drove past a a l o o a ugn
School and saw 60 or 70 young

men marching around the iieid

behind tbe iire station.

The answer is that drill is on

ly i part of the Junior ROTC

urogram in tne canal zone, ine

mission o; kutu. as given it dv

the Department of the Army; is

to lav the foundations os intelli

gent citizenship and to give mili

tary training that wiU. be valua valuable
ble valuable to the student if A he .enters
the Army. -
Leadership and discipline, for

you can't separate the two, are
stressed and the cadet : receives
in three years of training, a
grounding in basic military knowl

edge. ,

Supervision of the program is
the responsibility of Maj. Robert
N. Stokes, the professor of Mili Military
tary Military Science and Tactics.
He is assisted, by two officers,
Capt. Christopher Wheeler at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Lt. Luke L. Callary at
Cristobal High School.
Each school also has assigned
to it two sergeant instructors.
Although these men are mem members
bers members of the active army, they
are a'so members o' the faculty
of the high school, and as other
teachers, work under the supervi supervi-sion
sion supervi-sion of the school principal.
The army provides each cadet

with uniforms,' weapons,-boo k s, v -.

and other equipment. The -school
provide classroom' space1, rifle
ranges, and drill fields. v. v
The result is an effort by both
the army and- the civilian com-
munitv to give the best possible

training to the youth of the zone.

A student normally, enters the

ROTC Unit in his sophomore'

MIlMIIIIlr)y.i;j ... 1

i

BALBOA R.O.T.C. DRILL TEAM on extra curricula activity. The team Is familiar to Zonlans through the year1 through Ms many performances during

1 1

icviews.

' I - i .. i r m ir t t '
, SUNDAY? DECEMBER 15, i I95I



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i 1 8 '4 Wl I 1 I I' 1 I j

r. --I t isgyi-igaa

CADET OFFICERS and NCOs have many chances to prantice
leadership in the ROTO program by actually leading their
sauads. platoons and companies. Cadet Set. George Aleman

instructs his squad in the manual of arms as Allyn Menden- J

hall and Raymond Kindred,- Firth Graders at Balboa elemen elementary
tary elementary school look on and perhaps dream of the future jvhen
they can be part of the corps.1.

ROTC Units

Citl

1

zenship

year in high school. During his
first year he Is a private, with
only the exceptional -cadet becom becoming
ing becoming a corporal.
In his junior year a cadet ; is
given more responsibility and may
be a squad leader. As a squad
leader he actually organizes, leads
add drills his squad.
. By the time a cadet reaches his
senior year he is ready to be
either a Cadet Officer of senior
NCO.
A Cadet O'ficer commands his

platoon or company as he would

if he were an omcer m tne -army.:
The units performance on

the drill field and; in the class
room is his responsibility.

The senior cadet is also' ex expected
pected expected to teach classes to the un

derclassmen, and among the out

standing classes are those given

by the cadets..-
During the three year's" course
every student gets thorough .in .instruction
struction .instruction in all infantry weapons
, (Continued oj rage 0.

EVERT R.O.T.C; CADET at Balboa High takes his turn on guard. The Cadet Officer of tho
Day,. Cadet Lt. Charles Wommack Inspeufs his guard to insure that the highest standard of
appearance Is maintained, looking on 1 Army ROTC, Instructor Sgt. Leonard Cantrell.

VKKKmmUKV - m'' MUM MPDMIU-jjjm j, piUM

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.Mlfri8iftimniif(i, in a ii mm 'wmmM J&

CONTRACT TAILOR FRANK DREW checks the fit of Cadet
Edward Dolan's uniform -aa Cadet Allen Scott waits his tuxiw
j Every cadet is Issued two complete uniforms by the -Army.

DURING THEIR SENIOR YEAR In ROTC, cadets are frequently called upon to give classes
as part of their training. Cadet Capt. Frank Miller teaches first aid to 7 members' -tf hit
company. - t lf,

r iA-mvlu l ii i i iilUfKt i ,ji iwniiii

Tm? tMOTPiirTnoci iccir.Nrn hthi jirmv' to th ROTC nrorram at Balboa High School

work directly under the supervision Of Principal The F Hots. Here Capt. Christopher

wneeier,- omcer in cnarge oi ne iioo bu uiv.. .v 7.
given by civic organhations. In the community with the principal and ; the cd"'nf
staff of the ho5L Shown above from left to rA, Jackie Dunn Battalion f
Zierten, assistant principal; T. BV HoU,. principal; Wheeler; Cadet Col. Paul Bennett,
ROTC Battalion commander- an Marie Weir, girls councilor at the school.

UNDAYtxPECEMBERil6ra95T

Sunday Ammtuhtei-fisZifateiil thul



;

, 1 :
M),-M..,
THF PANAMA AK. FRIT AM
' m r "fM v mavs an i v e i
wnn n uM.tHia at rhe Panama ambmicam mhij
..;'!., OUloe a IklLMN NUNIIVIUl M l Mi
HABMODIO AMIA. H1C
7 M imr O 4mmm a
! Tsliphcn 2-O740- SbiNmt ". :..
Colon Or let I7 C(aAt Avinui acTweiM th me 'Sr train
1 HOtN WW1ATlM IOSHUA AOWIM. INC
i ;..'. 149 MnM Avt ltw VoitR. M7- t !. v' v'
P MONTH AOVANCI ,. ...y,'. ... : 7Q ;. ,, 9 t BO
.Fob aia MONTHa r a -so iSOO
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WETS!; CORNER

EDITOR'S NOTE: There' arc plenty of space-jingles, but
space poetry is scarce, as yet; And a little obscure, too. May Maybe
be Maybe some reader can explain the meaning of the Greek letters
which head these verses.'

; k LITTLE ODE
,By F. Pratt Greetfc

in Honor of the
International 'Geophysical Year
(ALPHA) :

You who mend simple fuses by magic.

To whom Isotope and Ionosphere 7
Are characters In new mythology.
And you lovers, embracing x
( In the atomic dark, O
. Raise a cheer
Tor the padded heroes of Antarctica,
Tliat, at the Pole of Inaccessibility,
Transmits to an attunedear ;
The snowv secrets

Of the International Geophysical" Year.

(beta) j ;J
- Now Megacycle and Minitrack :
. Echo in a poet's verse
As eloquently as the place names
Of Attica. And philosophers, .....
; Too skeptical '. ., .
Of what Meaning mean; to? be gut
Of anvthinar. aaree ?-..

To a Free Fall; and children,"
..Travelling without fear
Bf yond garth's Gravitational Pull,
' K sleeo .''
The argosies of the world; to be.
. (TJPSILON) :'-K
What shall we ignoramuses Implore
This year of scientific grace?
Predictable weather for the wedding?
r or escape to a start v v
" ,jO Indefinable' powers ;V
, Grant, as rival nations release
Their Moons of Good Will r
Into-our last breathing space,
i We may hear ih
The heartbeats of 'the Tulneabl
"ZZ And authentic Dove ( -Descending
with the Gift olj'eace.

Herew!th--olution to Sunday prossword Pus
lNo.v7l9 published today. ', f

i jciHiAiNPntin&iTiEris miam sl i

P Oi lR I K. HI 1FILIAINI jMlUIRH INI

SMI I

U "lAJBJO R TI

a v a ins. o a r n d o k i : sgimg
- pSC t 'TMa nT "1 r e p l a c loailll
o S it o 't f t aft t iMm!
VJ5fl"OrOOAt Kl lL AlRK RE EVE
llEirr1RETffiMeAP
S A HOC E XlE i 5 i SS T O RU S A

"iAnwr Hot-gumUv. rbv.. Cryptoquip: EN

jGfeAyEH BLED GRAVURE BUT DIDNT SHED

IS 6LO0D:

o6hybodt (Reacts QUtAifwlA.

M
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. w h m Ml, iMniimni i mini Miii m MMnifiiMiiii in ii --inn mrr"' ..... ....,!

WHERE DID JT CO? Police have barricaded the hom bwrderiBC on this huge hole which
opened OTt"thi parkway at lth and Ravenna sheets .fat SeattleVash. The ,holo developed
about midnight and quickly enlarged Into a crater approximately 45 feet deep, 40 feet wid
and 60 feet long.1 A large -chestnut tree was j wallowed up. City, engineers are attempting to
determine what caused the. .crater.? ff " J
7 : 1 : :

Walter Winched

InMewYork

m i i ;

MAN READING THfvfAPERS

Whan HitlW wsa on rise

wo were the first to report t that

he was' a Sig Swish. QuenUn
Reynolds. Then foreign v corre

spondent.' slapped us down with

letter to .Hey wood wroun s col

umn, in which he assured Amen
icans .that Adolf Hitlei' did- not

have five finger, marks ? on his

hip. .Oh, Quentin was" so posi

tive: about this, i ".Now comes

Putzi Hanfstaengl, who was once

member of Hitler's loner Cir

cle and chief oiano player. '.

1 Putzi, who fell out with .Adolf,

has written a book called: "Hit
ler: Tb. Missing Years' (recent

ly published here under the title
of Unheard Witness" ). .Book
critic Constantine Fitzgibbon ; in

the London Observer,- reports -in

oart: V As for the picture we get

of Hitler, it adds little to wh a t

we have already been told out
is embellished, S-if that be the
word, with considerable sexual

gossip of a somewnat ferocious

sort: ve are; miormed mat Hit

ler was, among other things, a

homosexual."

The Winchell File shows that

we ran this scloosuff in the late
1930s and now, 20 years later an
authority on Hitler confirms what
Quentin Reynolds denied.

Tha crushing burden that goes

with the Presidency makes you
wonder why so many men strive
to gain it. Among the exceptions

was Gen. Sherman: He once roar roared:
ed: roared: "If forced to choose between

the penitentiary and the White

House for four years. I would

say the penitentiary, thank you"

.Reporter James Reston stress

ed the growth of Presidential au

ties: Under General Washington,

there were nine executive estab

lishments of the Federal Govrn-

ment; under President Lincoln,
eleven;, now there" are fifty six.

. .Colyumist John Gardner's nmy:

Mike Todd sepsis to be going

around the world in 80 Inter

views." WelL publicity is some

thing that's easy to get when

you're successful enough" not ; to

need .it. .,Y-; ,:

Tha TVrat-iMs race- gets the

Hull treatment, in the Satevepost.
The conclusion: A necessary eviL

Stanley Frank, the author, ob

serves: -"The alleged flaw in the

interview (ratings) ulthod is that

subjects are relucfant to admit

they watched a rivial show and

say they saw a serious program

to Impress the pollsters ". .Leo

Guild in the Hollywood Reporter )
complains that the article went

to press many weeks ago a-n d

the reported rauncs are now just

the other way around. Programs

the author reports on top are on

ttettom. wi vancecJ'ackarfl'a j

hook' (on advertising), "The Hid

den Persuaders." reports: "The

sure thing and the only sure

thing we have ascertained is that
people never tell the truth when

polled. If what they say about

magazine reading is true. Then

the 'Atlantic Mont&y' is the best

selling magazine in the country

and no one reads "True Confes

sions.'" ;,,

Tha-Herald Triinina's nigh

man: "Khrushchev is regarawd

as far mane emotional thntha
cahcuUting and careful Stalin and

ha .has far werse spons at his

command waapon which cauM

spell instant destruction for '.

whole world 'if he should male

a plunder while- drunk sem

night". .Nothing, mora' foolish
than legislators talking about tax

cuts. You cannot product missiles

Without money. And this nation

cannot survive without mUsiles.

.How previous can you 'gat?.

The Saturday Review's big edito

rial query: "Who Owns Jfcn
Moon.". . No wonder, ordinary
folks are diiiy. A news. Stamr

ports that scientists aroV now

working on an anti-anti-anti-mis-sila
missile w h a t v o r that

means. .Nawiwaak quotes a

melancholy limerick: "To .smash

th simple "atom. .Alt mankind

was intent. .Now any day. .

The atoms may. Return the

cempiimumvv ,f s

military menace as Sputniks. If
the Communists dominate the Mid
die East, they can conquer Eu Eu-rp
rp Eu-rp without a fight.
Tha President is tha : boss or
Cemmandar-in-Ch'irf of more than'

4 miflian Americans. -About ar

aut of every 11 employed Ameri

cans serve tha U.S. Gev'r. Ha

commands tha largest Navy and

a land force stcond only to the)

Red Army. Ha is the kountry'

leading ,e u a a mar and big- -1

gt ? employer. The billions ha

is empowered to spend exert -profound
in f I u a n c a upon tha
acanamy of this nation

and numerous foreign lands. .
Tbt same day tha Communists-:

celebrated tha 40th anniversary of
thar Bolshy Revolution and made
it Clear they still intend ta can
quer the world, six Congressmen

issued a Joint tter urging "a
summit moating" with Russia to.

halt-' the cold war. v Apparently,
those Congressman are color-blind. ..

They don't know the difference"

hetwenn Rod and rosy.

The news from Washington is

loaded with explanations for the

lag in our defense program. It

reminds us of Kipling's" comment:

We have forty million reasons

for failure but not a single ex

cuse". .Financial pages call it

a "recsssion" or a-"healthy re

adjustment." For those who lose

iobs. however, it is a tragedy.

Some dav this nation must duim

what Dr. Edward Teller-envisag

ed: A .vast undergroung networkl

wnere people can survive aiier

an atomic attack.: ...Knrusncnev
would probably like to buy back
the words he spouted Feb. 24,

1956: "Stalin invented all kinds

of nonsense about Zhukov for the

purpose of minimizing the rate

and military talents of Marsnai

Zhukov." .

Whan Defense Sae'v McEIrov

was asked' whether we're ahead
or behind the Russians in the de

velopment of intercontinental bal- .i

listic missiles, The replied: "I:

don't believe we have, positive 1 ;

knowledge as to whether weare
behind, and I am '-"ouituM j. we'i 7 :

don't have positive knowledge a',","!?,
to whether we are ahead." In

other words, 'the classic definite i ; i

mayrje. ; .wnen youjreaa over-
seas rports detailing the shock ? S
and dismay Ike's illness caUsedf"
in foreign lands then you can-'- ':'
really understand what the Presi- i

dent means to the free :w o r 1 d.
One editorialist-accurately noted:

motional struggle of a great Ci-- '"

vil War, who found theiPresiden-
cy a crushing responsibility such- s

as bo American before him bad -1
had to bear. -Now-we seem to" i 1

need a Lincoln all the time.' ti

Ceerge Kennan. the expert on

Russia, has pointed out: "Habitual

abuse of the truth has made, tne

Communist mind incapable of dis

tinguishing sharply between ; fact

and fiction." G. .' Shaw fitt

put it this way: me uar s pun punishment
ishment punishment is not in the least that

he is not believed,: but that be

cannot believe anyone else". .

Our economy my be faltering,

hut the following; should be re

membered: Today there are twice

as many autos as there-were at

the end of WW II and ten mil

lion more homes. Red progress

The irony of history:; The Unit-

ed States is havings economie

troubles as are Britain and

Franc. However., one nation ha

had a spectacular economie re

surgence and is enjoying one of

its greatest booms. The n a 1 1.0 a

that lost the war: Germany.

Timet don't change. Over a quar

tercentury ago. Will Rogers
cracked "Our foreign affairs -art
an open book .t- a checkbook".
. .An example of de-Staliniiation:

John Gunther in Reader's Digest
reports that a Soviet perfume

once name for Stalin's daughter

Svetlana (called "S v e 1 1 a a s

Breath") has been rechristened

Moscow NigLt". .The thunder

at little Rock has subsided -inte

an eccasional rumble. Thes name

ful incident. : demonstrated sgaiA

f'if tbefliiddle as -much. Wf bigotry, is thekeic of tota, j.



is

WhatDoYm

? Storm Jameson's latest novel Is an early jphWogfaph) It was a
' an exciting and distrubing account talkie, j .w ,. .x

of the communist unacrgrouna in- --. io -uriei wi was me iounaa iounaa-t
t iounaa-t FoianH hut more than that tt Is lion of the industry which as ad

J a, story; of jt man in search of Vanced jn the first six decades of

. i. . i . Iha virh itanlnMt a f ha .... I-l

ultimate glory of .Technicolor, Ci-

; rf.-..'..iThe central character of A Cup
,-lsv"? Ta for Mr.. Thorgill (Harper)
j is Navil Rigden, a son of working working-i
i working-i class parents who has commuted
; what in some English circles is re-
f carded as a crime. he has risen
a.uwe his'class to become a teach-

ha lowea university joi.yx.-

-A It I

, (, er i uie ua
'V .Vv- ford. 4 isf

" ' ; The master his cdllege, whose

v;v snobbery jwas tempered, by toiet toiet-:
: toiet-: : ance,;hacT a "high regard lor Rig Rig-'
' Rig-' k den untjl he confessed that he had
? .r been f i MMet Red for years.'
Sf i y That waiTbad, but.whpr was real real-,
, real-, y ; riy Intolerable was Rigden's daring
' t. fs to say that two o his (Obvious bet bet-i
i bet-i -t : v if Iters .-also were -working. or vthe
M ;V v.:..-;Reds.f-:,:: 4 -v!

-

tt

;DCIWCCM WVI", MIC tVlUUDIVH
'and the accusation j Wrecked Rig Rig-den!s
den!s Rig-den!s njarridge-and hi career
but they- opened' his y'es to the
act that there -are dtHer and per
,haps more -rewardingi. ways -;
which a man -can live! f
I 'Miss tJameson. as Imost .read

ers know by now,! is an articulate
and witty -writer with! decided o-pinions,-
The real; villain of -her
story is not Comtnunism1 but the
British welfare -state and Its ten tendency,
dency, tendency, 'to level nation, people- and
class into a dreary: gray desert,
as free of eminence fas it si of
depression,, r.-) f

Felicia .Shover waf pot popular

Among ner neignnors in uivu war

Memphis. There are fctui indign indignant
ant indignant Southerners' wboc will tell you

she was? a 'JTennessee', Tory" who
jcollborated. with the Union troops
ccupying-.the city. She t .herself

never olferea any excuse xor ner

actions. .Sir'. .. t f.--.

Several tninksful o! diaries' and

letters, now in the possession of

Mrsf Shovers great niece, su su-tan
tan su-tan Stuart Thornton, set the rec rec-erd
erd rec-erd straight,' If the Memphis belle
courted- the bated "Vankees," it
was only to make it easier for her
to smuggle medicines to the hard hard-pressed
pressed hard-pressed Confederate army.
Untold Glory, (Crown) Cothburn
O'Neal's story, makei an exciting

and touching historical novel of

the war in the west, involving such

major characters as Generals

Grant and Sherman.

Mrs.,, Shoyer'a undercover work
was made easier by the fact that.

as the widow of a. Mexican-war

hero, she had at least some ae

quaintance with almost every high

ranking o'ficer on either side in

me- uivu war.- . .
Robert, E. Lee was her cousin.

and she first met Grant and

SherMan years belore the outbreak
o' the war between the states. ,
: Unfold Glory .is a tribute to a
Ta iant woman who was willing to
risk" the "wrath of her neighbors to
Jie'p 'thetnan .she lover Con-
f ederate-'$Turgeon-Ma j Reit "Fost-
r..- s'iA-.' '' ''V: .. ?.
. 4;.' -r-'. .-

nemaScope and Stereophonic

sound. -. s '

The UIvlir Art by. Arthur
Knight (Macmil'in)' is a review
of the fantastic era that has ad advanced
vanced advanced the ,'movje,Tom peepshow
to picture palace, from nickelo-

aeon to znnh screen. ' r
"Knight's heroes are not so much

&'ars; as the" less" well-known ope operator;:
rator;: operator;: directors, editors, : & and
creative producers whose mnova1 mnova1-(ions
(ions mnova1-(ions "have made the movies the
liveliest art." f " v.

ft It is a world Vide study cover

ing tne work of thcerly French,
German and Russian moviemak moviemakers
ers moviemakers as well as the, more familiar
achievements of. U.S. and British
studios, v "x -TS;

The book is packed with infor-

V!
i'V Vif

Laraea :

Washington News Notebook

Line of I Credit Parties Sputnik III
Exotic ; Food Kisser-Soft Drinks

..
' By DOUGLAS LARSEN and JERRY BENNETT

Bennett

makes it tborough'y readable and

inBeresung.

WASHINGTON NEA) A new

resident of Greenwich, xonn..

wanted to' open a charge, account

in a local store ana ga as a

reference Robe-t B.' Anderson

iVWho's this "Anderson guy?"

the store- clerk asked.
v-"He iust happens' to : be th

secretary .of the U.S. Treasury'

the new resident explained. ;

;"So whatYitne iern grumea
"'WelliiiD until a few weeks a-

go lie was director, of the Green

wich Trust company.Mne man

added. f ; ,;

"Shoulda said that first.'' tne

clerk stated, .okaying the charge.

Sputnik and the : condition of
Ike's health are not expected to

put a damper on Washington's

uDcomine Christmas and New

mation, but- Knight's easy styles Year's celebrations. So. many

i .,'' By f o'lFITJtCERALD
..Many amateur photographers
turning the use of flash bulbs,
electronic flash and flood lights.
Artificial 'lighting .equipment
broadens the oicture-takine scone

U1 anyone interested in phbtograi

pny. .Available nowadays is a
vast array of strolMtscopie lights
all of which rre compact and quite
portable. More important the cost

of these, units Iceeps getting lower

as new models are introduced.
' H you make a largo numbor
of flash nictures with your -camara,
it probably will be
. moni conomical. to buy l and
us on of that flash outfits
rather than continue to use
flash bulbs. ?'"

For the unenlightened, ah elec

tromc flash unit consists of,

small flash tube located in

small reflector in nttich the same

way as a flash bulb in an ordina

ry flash gun.

The difference Is that the tube.

which is powered by a compact
battery pack hung over the shoul shoulder,
der, shoulder, will fire many thousands of

times and therefore requires no

Ichangjng between flash pictures.

people are now planning parties
that there's an actual shortage cf
guests.

Already Invitations are starting
to be received for parties a full
month in adVanceAnd veteran
social observers predict that if
this early start In- party planning
is any indication, tne town is in
for the gayest holiday season in
its history. c 4
A drinker from j New York
claims that Washington has no
monopoly on satellitec ocktail for formulas.
mulas. formulas. He reports:

-"Soutnik No. Ill' Consists of

vodka. 'Curacao, bitters, ".ne lem

on and grenadine. Take three

and -you orbit. TaKe tour ana
you'll escane the gravitational at attraction
traction attraction of the earth altogether."

' fJt the lavish Moroccan embas embassy
sy embassy reception for King Mohamed
V, the almost forgotten policy of
checking invitations was revived,
leaving dozens of startled, crash crashing
ing crashing freeloaders standing outside,
But after learning that no Mo Moroccan
roccan Moroccan dishes were on the menu,

one veteran freeloader admitted

confidentially: -, ,,(
"Who cares? "All they're serv

ing is roast beef, roast turkey,
lamb, shrimp Creole, hot rolls
and -French pasteries. 1 expected

something exotic."

visit as with the generally favor
able impression fie made. J
He did not wear sunglasses
and did not toss around expen expensive
sive expensive gifts.1
Previously, King S a u d set
some kind of gift-giving record
and got unfortunate Vic Purse,
protocol aide, a severe scolding
and trassfer for accepting 'a car.
Neither 'd the Moroccan mon-,
arch bring his personal armed

guards, a food taster, a cp'fee

maker or demand goat s milk

tour times a day.

In fact, the- only special re-

If the legitimate guests had'quest he made wai a free hour

any such complaints, they J were on Friday noon of his visit for

too busy eating to say so. In 'prayer.

fact, the crowds were so thick I

around the huge buffet table that

waiters almost had to use strong-

arm tactics to deliver iresn sup supplies
plies supplies of food. ..

French -Ambassador Herve Al-

phand, who had held the towns'
undisputed championship as the

best nand kisser, now claims a

long-distance reco.d in this de

partment. j

With not more than one breath

between each buss, he kissed the
hand of the 34 -Washington debs
at their recent big coming out

oarty. The gals loved it, too.

It s said that the recently di

vorced Alphand is getting all of

this in that he can because his

next wife, a gorgeous blonde

from Paris, will be arriving soon.

The visiting King of Morocco
scored almost" as many points
with the U.S. protocol people by

what he did not do on his recent for it."

The consumption of alcohol here
has had some, severe setbacks
recently.
Mrs." Martha de Wilde, wife of
a World Bank' official, has
launched a one Woman crusade
to get chocolate sodas served at
cocktail parties. t
At the fanciest'' affair of the
month, the Moroccan reception
for the vis ting king, not one

drop' of booze was served in de

ference to the king s religion.

Guests seemed to have a good

time, too.
. At the- Pakistan embassy re recently,
cently, recently, a guest apoligetically ask-

ed for a glass of buttermilk and

got it
At the Germany embassy the

other night when a man asked
for a straight ginger ale, the

bartender remarked, "I wonder
what they're putting in this stuff

these days. Everybody's asking

The Washington Merry Go Round
, V By DREW PEARSON

: On Oct 6, 1889, the first modern

movie wast nrqjectea Mr nomas

i-A Edison 's New' Jersey la bora to
i ry. Its Sstar'1 -was William K. L,

Dickson, the Edison aide who de

"' vised the camera that took it, and
(thanks to synchronization with

I BEST SELLERS I

t -Action

BY LOVE POSSESSED James

1 Gould Cozzens

RALLY f ROUND THE FLAG

- BOYS-i Max Shulman
6N THE BEACH Nevii Shut

r ATLAS SHRUGGED Ayn Rand

BELOW THE SALT Thomas B.

Costa in s

PEYTON PLACE- Grace Meta-

, lious.
.' Non-Fiction

J ARUCH: MY OWN STORY
Bernard M.'Baruch
THE HIDDEN. PERSUADERS

- Vance Packard
THE NEW CLASS Milovan Dji Dji-'v
'v Dji-'v laa ..'v. '.
WHERE DID; YOU GOf OUT.
WHAT DID YOU DO? NO NO--
- NO-- THING? Robert Paul Smith
THE AGE OF REVOLUTION
Sir Winston Churchill
THE: REFORMATION-i-r:WilI Du-

Severnal manufacturers are jnar-
. i . .i ..

Keimg siroooscopic ugnis ior less
than 50 dollars. Batteries use In
the, power packs are usually of

the dry type and sell for less than
10 dollars. In .most cases, these

batteries will last for hundreds of

uum pictures. ,,,
.: Keepiig pace with the electro

nic, flash people are the manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers of flash h ilbn. The bulbs

keep' getting smaller and smaller,
ft do th flash guns in which

uicj tic .ucifi ; ...

For fhi person who uses a
camera a few times a y o a r,
cameras nsing this flash .bulb,
arrangemont will prove most o o-conomical.
conomical. o-conomical.
Almrst' aa 6f the "box'Vtyn'e

cameras being -sold today have

built-in 'flash contacts in their
shutters. All that rs needed is a
"plug-in" lash jflector and you
are ready to take pictures regard regardless
less regardless of lighting conditions. ?'-

The least populaf method- of

artificial illumination appears to

be that of the floodlight. When us

ing flood sUie phott grapher has

to set up stands and reflectors. -.
The floor : covered with a maze

of wires and accurate exnosura is

oft en-times difficult for amateurs

who do not own an exposure me

ter.." ';.".j

Along this same line. Eastman

Kodak Co, recently abandoned the
manufacture of tungsten type
Koda chrome in favor of an emul emulsion
sion emulsion balanced for flash bulb illu

mination. ":'v ,:: -i ',,,.'

Thul set up a howl among pro

fessional, photographers but the o o-verwhelmmg
verwhelmmg o-verwhelmmg use of this type of

film bythe country's amateurs

madeDedccisJjiij tick,

LOS ANGELES One of the being hit over the head by Nix-

most important parts of our mis
sile development is the nose cone

It must be strong enough (o

withstand a speed of several thou

sand miles an hour, yet light e-

nough not. to bog down the mis

sue,

In the latter part of 1954, the

man who did the pioneer work

an missile i.oses.. Dr. Edward U

Condon, drove from Corning. N.

Y.. to Washington in bis station

wagon to deliver a new nose

cone to the Navy. Th Navy, bow
ever, refused to accept it.
It had called In Dr. Condon'
and asked him to put his; in inventive
ventive inventive flaniut to work devising;

the row missile nose. It needed

the nose badly. But now It re
fused to accept it. :

Behind thi pa-adoxical position

was one of the most shameiui

chains -of events' in United States

government It illustrates why sci scientists
entists scientists were -driven out of gov

ernment and why the USA is so

tragically behind Russia ; in sci

ence.

What happened was that Rich

ard Nixon,, as Congrssman from
Un-Americtn Activities, Commit Committee,
tee, Committee, had staged an investigation

of Dr. Condon in 1947-48,? w h e n

Condon was director of the Bu

reau of Standards in Washington.

There was no accusation inai
Condon was1 a member of the
Communist Party, only that his
wife was gossipy, that they had

attended a Yugoslav cocktail par party,
ty, party, that he was guilty by associa association.'
tion.' association.' ,--' '''. -' - -'" "'-

SPED H-BOMB PEVELOPMENT
Condon was one of the best
men ever to heac the Bureau of

Standards, was credited by Dr

Edward Tel'er with shortening de

velopment of the H-bomb by one

year. -".
Yet Nixon, sitting ont he pow

erful Un AMerican Activities
Committee, investlgatd every

sentence he ever uttered, check

ed on every important person

he'd ever talked to. w

Averell Harriman, then Secreta-

on's investigation, he, like so
many other scientists, decided to

get out of government. He went
to work for Corning Glass at

Corning, N.Y.

To work for Corning, however,
he had to clear another' loyalty
investigation, since Corning was

handling government contracts
This was extremely thorough. Be

cause of Nixon's earlier charges,
.1 it. T- : o :J

iiic negiunai aeuuruy

Board' took from July 1953, to
1954 to act, at which time it

completely cleared Dr. Condon

It was in July 1954, after he

was cleared, that the Navy ask
ed him to eo to work on the had

ly needed nose cone for missiles.
And it was in October 1954 that

the Navy refused to accept it

THOMAS HURT
NAVY. PROGRAM

Ih between, here is what had

happened.

The same Nixon, iiow Vice

President and campaigning in
Montana Tor Republican c a n d i-

dates in the 1954 election, learn

ed on Oct. 19 that Dr. Condon

had been given a final security

clearance. He picked up the

phone and called Washington. Two

days later, Oct. 21, Secretary, of

th? Navy Charles Thomas remov

ed Condon's security clearance.

The 'record on Condon was one

foot high and. weighed 10 pounds

It had taken a loyalty board of

erperts one year to study the rec

ord. But the Secretary of the Na

vy. after word from Nxon. acted

in an hour. He could not possibly

j t t

nave stuaiea tne recora.
In thus acting, he not only
drove another valubat scientist
away from a "government prel prelect,
ect, prelect, but he hurt his own mis missile
sile missile program.
For Thomas' subordinates, ."
day or two later, refused to
accept the missile nose c n
which. Dr. Condon and rwshod
to compbtion and driven to
Washington in his station wagon.
Condon" argued with the Navy

that he already knew the secret

- i l, .t : : t .;nn.

ry or commerce iou vuuuuiisiui iiic iuiuc jivh wuc, hu k
boss, defended him."CondoB--was he himself had developed it. You led at the hands- of Nixon and
- h. I . .a a a li a M. 1 aT a.t.u -r.r

chicken, he said.
It made no difference. Condon's
security clearance had been re removed,
moved, removed, thanks io Nixon, and the
Navy refused to accept the nose
cone. Dr. Condon drove it back
to Corning, N.Y.
Three weeks later, the Navy
called Condon, sheepishly said
they would take the missile nose
cone, after all. As developed by
Condon, 1 the cones are now the
basis lot our present-day missiles.
Later, however, the Air Force
blacklisted Corning Glass because
Dr. Condon had no security
clearance, and. rather than han

dicap his firm, he resigned.
His boss, stanch Republican Am Am-ory
ory Am-ory Houghton, now made Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to Paris by President Ei

senhower, thought so highly of

Condon that he Put ud $100,000

for his independent research. But
Dr. Condon still 'is lost to gov-

erment thanks to the political

terrorism of Vice-President Nixon.

Nixon even" made a speech in

the 1954 campaign boasting how
he had forced Condon's security
clearance to be revoked.

START OF ; "MCCARTHYISM"
Nixon's role as a witch-hunter

has tert forgotten by many, and

he, prouably more than any oth

er, would like to Joreet it. But

here in California, his tactics a-

gainst Democratic Conressman

jerry voorhis of 'Pasadena are
remembered as the first begin beginning
ning beginning of McCarthyism.
This was in 1946, iour years
before McCarthy made his first
charge of 205- card-carrying Com Communists
munists Communists In the State Department.
Nixon smeared Voorhis as a pro-

Communist and won.

He found it worked so well

that be used the same smear on
Congresswomaa Helen Gahagaa

Douglas and defeated ner for
the Senate In 1950.
Joe McCarthy came out to help

Nixon's campaign, watched t h

technique and a few months lat

er applied Nixon's tactics on a

nation-wide basis, it will take A-

mencan science many years te

catch up from the defeats suffer-

cleared. But, eventually, urea, ,i can s jw ine, egg oacjLinie u jacvariaj. ,..',.

r

rsiol Ki wrSema: J Ufa. JHL.JhuMtL. iUL

Page five



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f " I 4
I' 'i

Premier Siinday Cross- WordPuzzIe

719

THE BALBOA HIGH R.O.T.C. DRILL TEAM Is m extra curri curricula
cula curricula croup that is seen frequently by many Zonians during
tie school year. This year the croup chose Lt. Sue Mable as
their Sponsor and Cadet Lt. Dick Duran is shown awarding
her the Drill Team Cord, which makes her .a full member of
the organization.
Balboa ROTC Units

.? ;,- from the M l rLIe to the mortar,

The first year he is taught first
id. customs of the service and

militnrv enurtesv.

In the second year tactics and
map reading are introduced and
in the last year the cadet goes on
to advanced tactics and map
-reading, military history and, if
, he "is an o ficer,. is given a spe-
, cial course jn the principles of

. jeadersnip.
v During the three years drill is

Marksmanship is also part of

the "course and each year a 1 ca cadets
dets cadets fore an army qualification
course with a .22 rifle. Cadets
can become either marksman,
" sharpshooter or experts and are
. awarded, by-the army, a silver
badge denoting their proficiency.
The entire Canal Zone ROTC is
- organised into one cadet regiment
with Aj B and C companies mak mak--
- mak-- ing up the Balboa Battalion and
D and E companies at Cristobal.
' At Balboa, each company meets
every day. Two days a week are
devoted to classroom instruction
and the othef three days to drill,
study hall or care and cleaning
of weapons.
The high point of the school
year is the annual field night
' : held at either Balboa or Mount
Hope Stadium.

There the best company, pla platoon,
toon, platoon, squad and individual in the
regiment are chosen and thee n n-tire
tire n-tire unit parades for the Gover Governor
nor Governor of the Canal Zone.
The honor of commanding the
regiment is given' to one o Jthe
two battalion commanders,, as de determined
termined determined by theii performance

during the year and the results

of a written examination.
Of course. ROTC o:fers the ca

dets many oppotunities to parti

cipate in xtra curricula activi

ties. The Drill Teams are well

known on r.Dth sideso I the- isth

mus and both schools have rifle

teams which compete with state
side units and are national's
known for their shooting excel
Ience.

( Ushers are provided for school

games and honor guards of RO

TC cadets take part in ceremo

nies in the Zone, -such as the re recent
cent recent ''Veterans Day Services.

Obviously, there is more tp
Junior ROTC than drill, as the

many graduates, of the program
here, who have eone on to RO

TC in college or to West Point,
can testif v.

Besides giving the cadet the
advantage of prior training before

entering the. army, he finishes

the course a better citizen,

97

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AX

66
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w

98

OS

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15

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35

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69

84

IS

38

79

rs

104

1

70

99

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us

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41

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101

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137

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83

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TPT

20

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61

PJJAMA AMERICAN

nulla JUB imm.u 1ULUIMI W

11

iweoroou

not?

m

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS

1 Restrain
from
free
action
6 Excite
lt Feigns
18 ne who
parades
18- Warning
- .signal (
19 Natural
abode
22 Monks
.. hood
2 Hail or

snow

falling
with
rain
24 Mean

value
' 25 Unfinished
' 26 Fine,
J vf smooth
f fabric 1

28 Black Blackened
ened Blackened 30 Result of
sun bath
31 Tart
, 33 Rely -34
Mediter Mediter-(
( Mediter-( ranean
vessel
36 Chapter ;

of Koran

HORIZONTAL
42 Chief Chief-coloring
coloring Chief-coloring v-

principle

68 Fiery
87 Allotted
Situation
88 Seek
"91 Building:
94-Called -88
East
Indian

xylophone

of fustiq
43 Young
"king of
birds" -45
Poorer
47 Flaw 1 1

48 On the left 99 Pour

side ,. lOO-Singing
50 Mien bird
51 Sandpiper 102 Pass a
53 Charge rope
for use through
of cart 103 Therefore
56 Hail 104 Hidden
58 Native to 106 Abound
a people 108 Envelop
or country, i with
62-Vein in a paper
leaf 109 Blow

63 Thin

glossy
fabric
65 Pause
7 Bird
68 Stayt :
(nautical)
70 Boom
71 Dunce .

72 Blade of

llOObllvion
111 Inciter
114 Mountain
in Asia
Minor
115 South
Amenean
' toucan
117 Of a
thread

erass leaf 119 Host

73 Step : 121 City of

74 Gasp

75 Supplant ...

37 Australian 77 Goddess

I honey of in-
i .eater: fatuation
39 Abundant 78 Springy
41 Piece of 80 Pit
metal to 82 Gossip .,
receive 84 Meal from
stamp orchid
of die roots

Wyoming"

122" Conserve
of grapes
123 Most
extended,
124 Correct
125 Vessel for
j. use on
. large body
"-.of water
1 126 Ceased

VERTICAL)

1 Exulting
" ovr
2 Moved
swiftly
5 An
' entrance
4 Elemen Elementary
tary Elementary substance
,i 5 Choose .1
6 Pith
. 7 Cheerful

tune
. 8 Of a region
V 9 Angle of
Pipe
10 Give a
right to
11 Agitated
12 Shelter
13 Not astir
14 Russian r
Village
com-
. munity
15 Natural
height
16 French
watering'
place
17 Gum
arable
20 Fungus
21 Lessee ...
27 Lacking
strength
29 Verges
upon
.32 Imped --.-
35 Aflame
36 Gentlest
38 Meal
40 Listener -42
AmeliO'
rate A

44 Ancient t
j Roman
f ? robe
48 Parlla
- ment
47 Force
'-49 GO back
over
52 Having
.'v. .left a will
53 Arrange
i folds
-84 Com

petitor
55 Manila -hemp
56 Small

Insects

57

79 Small
mountain
lake
81 Your y
(poetic) 1
83 Flung
85 Fruit first
' known r
. in China
87 Headwear
88 Starry
89 African
desert
90 Make
ready-'
92 Woeful
93 Purveyor
of food

Figure -of 95 Deserved

' speech 96 Shuns
59- --A maxim 97 Leave ;
60- Angry y 99 Rebound
61- -Medlter-101-Metalhc (
. ranean vessel
shrub 104 Small
64 Charged . finch ;
atom X05 Moham
66 Wing of medan 3
- house divorce
'69 A single 107 Feeble-,
- sitting -.,", f minded
f 1-r-One of a i person -v
series of 110 Physically
projec- disabled
tions in a 112 Beat
cornice wings
. 72 Type of witlvim
' hunting v patience
dog,- 11$ Burst
74 Heap 116 Eccentric
75 The top, or portion of
. summit r wheel 1
76 Two- ,118 European
wheeled', 1 mint
vehicle ,' 120 Mature

PUDMXL.PM R F P Q
R F W W Q.

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W eec

SPORTS
ISTHMIAN
VORLD-WIDE

CARMEN BASILIO and Jack' Dempsey have been,
unanimously voted boxing's highest award (or 1997.
The Boxing Writers' Association announced today that
. middleweight champion Basillo Is PFighter. of the
Year' for 'an unprecedented second time, and that
ex-heavywelght ruler Dempeey-gets the -award for
"long and meritorious service", to the sport. ;
Their plaques will be presented at the writers' an annual
nual annual dinner at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, Jan. 44.
The Edward J. Nell Memorial Plaque for the p?rson
who has contributed most of boxing during the year,
but which has become the Tighter of the Year" a a-ward,
ward, a-ward, was voted to' 30-year-old Basilio at Tuesday's
annual meeting of the writers. He had also-won that
honor in 1955. No one else -ever took jit twice. -
... Dempsey, now 62, won the Nell plaque In 19S
for hfc contributions to the sport's welfare that
year; and when he was voted the James J. Walker
award Tuesday for long and meritorious sendee,
! he yas the second ever to win both trophies, "r
-Onlythe late James J. Walker, himself, had won
the two-plaques. Walker, former mayor of New York,:
. was father of the state's modern boxing law and an
enthusiastic battler for the sport. . ,
Basillo of Chittenangb, N.Y., was named fighter of
the year Tuesday because, of his defense of the welter?
weight tl47-pound) title on a second-round knockout
over Johnny Saxton, Feb. 22, and his capture of the
middleweight (ISO-pound) crown jrom Suear Ray Rob Robinson
inson Robinson on a 15-round decision in their thrilling fight at
Yankee Stadium, Sept. 23. x '
Carmen relinquished' the welter title .automatically
when he won the middleweight championship.
Dempsey was voted the Walker award because of
his long and persistent campaign against evils in the
fight game.' because of his encouragement to young ;
fighters and because of his assistance in the drive a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Juvenile delinquency. ; ; ; v
The Los Angeles Dodgers want to use the "Rose Bowl
as a temoorary stadium for the next two years. Dodg Dodger
er Dodger president Walter O'Malley asked the Paixdena
City board of directors ior permission yesterday c He
will probably be given his answer after a meeting of
the board xn Tuesday. Both the. Dodger-owned Wrlg Wrlg-ley
ley Wrlg-ley Field and Memorial, Coliseum In Los Angeles swere
considered unsatisfactory. ?
Representative Emanuel Celled" of New York has
warned that, any attempt by the New York Yankees
to keep a National League team out of New York City
could lead to congressional action. Celler said "Self-

serving eirprts to maintain a baseball monopoly in

TEMPERS FLARED TO a fevered pitch this week
at the rowdiest Town Meeting ever held on the,
Canal Zone.' -,' !....". :.t.: "".'" ,.;
It looked as If every resident on the Atlantic side
who was to be effected by a big move to Coco Solo 1

early next year turned up at the meeting held Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night at the Margarita Service Center. j i

Hecklers in tne audience ana spiriiea cneenng ana

THE OUTLOOK FOR the big North Atlantic Treaty
Organization meeting brightened considerably last

week, wads of government of the 15 NATO countries
'are to meet In Paris tomorrow to try to strengthen
their alliance against Communist aggression
Prospects for success had been growing .dimmer for
'weeks.- "'7 ;;-;.;,.-",:' ;;: -.',vv: t

Complicated and controversial political and mill-

booing helped make this, meeting one of the liveliest tary problems, Including the establishment and con-

ever witnessed. Throughout it all. Gov. WJUlam E. Pot

ter remained cayn ana even-wmperea. (
unruffled bv some of the remarks flung at him

from the audience, the Governor gave worried par,

trol of .missile bases in. continental European coun
tries, were on the program for solution in a mere
three days of talks. ; ,,, ,'.- r : (
Such developments as Soviet Russia's success with
Its Sputniks and the abortive test of the United States

ents at the meeting his assurance that their children Vanguard satellite increased pessimism.

attending Cristobal High School after the Americans
move out of the surrounding area would be amply
protected.-- '.
In summarising his Impression of the meeting, f
Just before it was adjourned, Potter said it seem seemed
ed seemed that people were hardly as concerned with the r
raise la rentals on She new quarters at Coco Solo ":
as they were with the fact that the3r children's
; safety was being threatened. .,',-'
Just one day after the meeting, Atlantic-slders
denied they had ever been upset, that there were any
acts of hoodlum ism recorded against American chil children,
dren, children, and that there was anything to worry about.-
"It was Just kid tuff," they said. "Nothing to It"
They blamed the hysteria on one or two women who
became upset when' their boys got Into fights. But
these apparently had nothing to do with the school
controversy, Gold Coasters ascertained.
- "The complaints were grossly exaggerated," they
said. ., v ,.,77,.
Zdnlans were getkng 'something extra this holiday
season, an unexpected half -day -off the day before
New Year's; According to a nresldentlal Executive Or Order,
der, Order, government employes, for the first time in many
years will be given thin half holiday oh New Year's
eve 'n addition to a half -day employes always get off
on Dec. 24. 1
Good news In the form of pay raises for. 50
local-rate Canal employes came at week's end
when it was announced that these workers were
to get nay Increases for the normal in-grade
raises given automatically each quarter year.
A Cona nlane was being reoalred at the Albrook Air

Force Base after It made a forced landing there when

new ypm city is. proor-posrave.;that congress -must it lost an engine. All off the passengers were trans-

euro ine powers or tnese baseball magnates. ferred over to a second plane which picked them, up
iltL;ii '"""" 0 JrJf": "'v""-.-"''"'''' 7 at, Albrook ..and took them to David.
Third ranked light heavyweight contender Yvon .7 0
Dure"? WTCanada pounded out an tapnve win The logical aftermath of tht no,t-guilty verdicts
erife22 Jinedai '?P.;WxWe.;;'handed'doTO ten day ago at the Remon assassina assassina-Durellehad
Durellehad assassina-Durellehad hte opponent in toubte to the third round; tlon trial came Tuesday evening with the release-of
f .. to,lmuwltli a left-right combination andrformr PresidenJ; Jorf Ram6n Gulzado. who had been
again In the sixth and ninth frames. There were no convicted a on Accessory to the assassination of Pretf-

knockdownau

Ident Josi A. Remon.

' The Pittsburgh Steeler end who was seriously In Injured
jured Injured against the New York Giants In 1958 is uncer uncertain
tain uncertain about trying a comeback next year. ,
Lowell Perry said 'T can't say whether ill try.
to Dlay again or not If my left leg Is as strong as my
right, I'll give It another try." The former Michigan
wingman suffered a fractured hip socket and was bed
ridden for months. .Perry assisted the coaching staff
this -season, (
Former Pittsburgh outfielder" Paul Waner Is out of
a Florida hospital aRd found completely cured of

Following a reauesV from Attorney General Her Her-m6nes
m6nes Her-m6nes de la Rosa, the Supreme Court waived all
nrellmlnprtes and acting with unusual sneed revoked
' the conviction and ordered Guizado's release within
isevei hours aftr th netltlon was reclved7
Basis for Guizado's relee.w the fstt that
Mn eonvn wa rontraditory. Hi the llrtt of.
arouitt! the llee tH"rman of Ruben
- O. JfHro, and six other defendants.'
w.umoref rvut!ai refierusslons resulting from Ml Ml-tV"
tV" Ml-tV" &rouM and Gulz-'lo's jv'ej'oe failed to mte-

The Hall of Famer .was 10 rounds heavier than nZS w -B ruuwi"
when he entered the hospital last September: The doc- n rTEZ J??? rLif w..t a. 1- nir
tors have advised Waner to take it amnw-thla whiter Jf.rTtJlf-SZ

rfx. nix tw vice ri '111 were iuv w wru

do"n in favnr i( Flnhc Ml"'te''"Dr. Gllberto Aria?
or Foin Minister AauIUno Bod: s
stlmed about thA rumor. Bovd said it was not
-wtttw of commmt. A1o pmonir th. rumors which
faiiH m materialize were the cabinet changes pre predicted
dicted predicted by some sources.
" Iwortatlon of fi0."fl nounds of nrime beef from
, Nf w 7Tan bv e tJ.s. Arm Car"'.n was pro pro-k
k pro-k teert by t ptim Fore Office on tbe
rrmni that w-ied the letter and the sprit
of the !Panami-U.S. treaty. : y :
W Mj trtt ood a nlane, t'eket In Ws
pvkefc. JJone) rte Hnley. wh has ben in the

rertaurnt arf ?r hnsinos In Panama for many

and stop playing golf for a time. Waner expects to
return as batting Instructor for the Milwaukee Braves
during spring training.
The Kansas City A's-announce the signing of for former
mer former outfielder Al Zarilla as a scout.
. Zarilla,, who jbroke into the majors with the old St
Louis Browns In 1943, will cover Southern California.
Zarilla ended 11 seasons In the. majors four years ago
with a lifetime batting, average of 577.
The general manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates Is a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the recent decision to change the bonus rule.
Joe L. Brown sa9d the change will -make It pos-
sible for the wealthier teams to- control the bonus
babies. Brown referred to the Boston Red Sox
signing pitcher Don Schwall of the University of
Oklahoma for S50.000, He said "We have been
scouting Schwall for about a year but couldn't go
.as high as the Red Sox did." :
. Under the old rule, a bonus player had to be kept
on the parent club roster two seasons. That was
changed, at the Colorado Springs meeting last week.
Now, a bonus player may be farmed out immediately.
.. The remainder of the PimUco winter mwMntr a

cancelled Thursday, .;?.;; "7;: ., . .. ..... 7
. Officials of the track, acting with permission of the eount-r nuWhlfw u notch th win. In the 10-ronnd
Maryland State Racing Commission, decided to close ; sl-final4 FowIM Tnm- of BmoMyn vs outpoint'
the plant because of severe weather conditions which e. by BrainXbndon of niacktwil. Rnand.
Xir' na"orCel cancellation of Thursday's program. !:tn. another ?hpxine lm, liehtweleht contenders
The meeting was scheduled to close December 17, Pal "Ro" and Johnny B"so have been motcd for
two days after the original closing. The two days were a f)fh '"e. Trluris an flllm-rtt, to hnth fiyhtrs
added when snow knocked out racing last Wednes-T"d off he otMr four .'ht. Te bovt la slated ior

v aaiu inursaay. r ; V; Madison Sauare Garden. New York on Jan. 5.

. lae aunospnere started to brighten when It was
announced that President Elsenhower would be able
to attend despite his slight stroke.
; Then the leaders of the c6lef NATO countries decld-
ed to go to Paris well In advance of the opening of
.the conference to talk over some of the tougher issues ;
and try .to reach agreement on them before formal
negotiations started.
The atmosphere changed from pessimism to guard guarded
ed guarded optimism.
It probably Is appropriate, even though by chance,
that President Elsenhower took off for Paris on Frl-
day the thirteenth, the unlucky day of the black cat.
Few statesmen have undertaken a major mission
under less promising circumstances. The mission,-of
course, is to breathe some fire and life into the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO).
NATO is the defensive alliance of the free West a-
gainst Communism. It is an uneasy alliance which
from Ume to time strips its gears when the conflict conflict-lng
lng conflict-lng interests of member nations seem to require that
NATO proceed forward, and backward at the same -time.
Chief aide to1 Elsenhower In Paris Is Secretary of""
State John Foster Dulles. .American correspondents

" KJ. vAixi 1IBUTD UUCIlb llCie JlttVC
been reporting with remarkable unanimity that Dul Dulles
les Dulles will be a severe Uablllty, the monkey on the Pres President
ident President s back. .
Moreover, the consensus seems to be that three f ac-
tors will greatly diminish President Elsenhower's pre prestige
stige prestige In Paris and this Is important, The whole Idea
of the meeting of the NATO chiefs of state was to
rub off onto that organization some of the prestige
.attaching to the United States and to Eisenhower.
The unfortunate factors are these;
Missiles, satellites and sputniks.
The President's health.
The fact that his uolitlcal future Is behind him.
Elsenhower's political future is behind him by re a-.
son of the 22nd Amendment which forbids1 a third
term. ;-.- ., '...,7.'-. ......
- Democratic control of Congress arid Democratic re refusal
fusal refusal to share in responsibility for the outcome of the
Paris meeting further weaken Elsenhower as spokes spokesman
man spokesman and negotiator for the United States.
For Elsenhower the Paris, prospect Is a tough one
and maybe, that is Just as well. The NATO experience
can bo no more than a warm-up for what awaits the
President after the Congress re-assembles In Wash Washington
ington Washington next month. .
Likely, it will be necessary then to go back-to the
Hoover administration for an examole of what a rlp rlp-snorting
snorting rlp-snorting opposition Congress can do to a President
who, obviously. Is serving his final term and whose
party is divided, resentful and In no mood to give him
any real defense. r. c
The upcoming second session of the S5th Congress
Is ( going to be a daisy. The President Is stuck for anr
other year, at least with a big spending budget and.
no chance for tax relief. ,
t Worse, politically, he Is committed to an attempt to
hold the spending line by substantial reductions in
the welfare state and pressure group subsidy catego-
As the shape of administration, policies for 1953
takes form there Is not much visible likely to fire Re Republicans
publicans Republicans with the old partr spirit On the contrary,
they will beasked to huzzah for a relatively soft ad- -ministration
line on big labor, to cheer for farm poli policies
cies policies which have proved rather unpopular, so far, and
to support foreign and defense policies which are not
widely applauded. ... .
, ; For. Mr. E, it promises to be a hard winter.
'!- Soviet Russia embarked on a transparent attempt -'
to sabotage the conference. 4 v ,.

Premier Nikolai A- Bulganln sent jl series of letters

vjr!. wag 7ohKo bv th Pert PoJ'-e a fw minutes "to the leaders of NATO countries; including-the' Unit-

before he should, have boarded a plane for Miami.

Hnley. wbi reny had ben wvrtln' El Ranch o
h e-'den. hn accused hv his former emnloyes
of Jrln! f who"t navhwr then for f weeks.
.The werlcfln H plan rred with no tnmfri' in
yl security and Income taxes collected from
his emnloyes. v-iw'-.rt--,--'-,,'... .;. ..

- The track was frozen making racing dangerous for
norse and rider, j ; .. ;. J-: i

Veteran Bob Baker of Pittsburgh Tuesday scored a

Furmn TTh'verslt" "has given, hd football coh

ed States, Britain, France, West Germany, the Nether-

lanas ana ueigium. v ;
Some of the letters repeated threats that European
countries would endanger their existence by permit-1
ting the establishment of missile bases oh; their ter-l
ritory. Others repeated Russian calls for East-West -talks
on cold war issues and disarmament proposals
which already had been rejected. : -; s
The letters fell flat Their motive was so obvious
that they made little impression.
; Indonesia steadily Intensified its attempt to make
The Netherlands give uo West New Guinea,
i: It was indicated that the government was deter- -'
mined to take overall Dutch Interests In Indonesia,
.and to. force out most if not all of the 46,000 Dutch
residents in the islands, ; : ; 7 "'..
In France bickering "continued In Premier Felix

uauiara s coaiiuon caDinet over nu anu-lnilatlon v

2S2tZiJ2ia53t' TSS--VSSt. Program., Galllard was forced, to give in to Socialist

10-round decision over heavyweight blc Richardson AleOc direct Tes Alie- hT hofnt that Bum K j oVed Ws reoS for SuEtTto
of Wales at London's Harrinirwav Arena, v v .J. mmmc .iU k nni hfnr r-hrcfm. it m. Bu.1 t"am'S lP0Tea .IUs peoHest ior auuiorlty to

Baker, combined some clever defense and effective sible."

raise 238 million dollars In new taxes.

rrr -T-TTrtTT -T--.

SUNDAY' DEGtMBElSl a7,
Sunday kmhf.tt
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1", JM THE HOUSE J" ,TI153 ( AN'.THE .LIGHTS (SOINC5 OM 4-
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r- "PWVEwATMATS" TRIP; TEM3THlS4lWtCWE'P MAKECtHE J. MISS PIKE'S NIECE, JtWEL, LOOKS LIKE'
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AMD iVHO 6 THAT

LITTLE S!RL?? WHAT'S

C50IM5 ON HERE,

Aunt JuLfA? J?

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PLEASE, JEWEL, PLEASE

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THAT FILTHY

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ZERO PiPNT

MEAM ANY HARM-

STORMS. ALWAYS

SCARE'WIM

lfzERbT ME LAP- YOUR -V

OKiHNU' CNTKVJ&t WAS?
BAPLY TIMEP.' LET US
50 BEFORE YE PO AMY

MORE HARM FORVOUR

SWEET LITTLE MISTRESS

THIS. BAD NffiMT'

....



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ANOMO.eUMSTEAO r ".j -
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MR OiTHERS VV- (t

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