The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02436

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
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AN J INDEPENDENT 1 f HE.
'1.U-i".'a1
A
DAILY NEWSPAPER
CANADIAN WHISKY
fctfrts
A FOR RESERVATIONS AND INFORMATION
Call y oar travel agent or. Panama, $-0975
'v, ,, "Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,
53rd TEAR
fV; -PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957
FIVE CENTS

I

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Students Want RP
To Split PC Income
v v Panama student wound up their second national
congrei last night" by asking President Ernesto de a
Cuardia and his foreign Minister to negotiate a new Canal
treaty with the United States. k r
; 1 In s resolution approved by their congress, the stud students
ents students said the' new treaty would embody the payment by
the United States to Panama of half of the annual income
of the 'Panama Canal, without "mentioning any of the
previous 'treaties between both countries."
, Panama Canal Company gross revenues from ship shipping"
ping" shipping" activities In Fiscal Year 1957 totalled $50,774,498.
Net profit was $3,821,456.
' The ynited States at present pays Panama $1,930,- ;
000 annually, for the use gf the Canal Zone.
The i student reaolution did not specify whether it
was the- gross bSettincome whichr in the meeting's
view, should be split 50-50. t

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
LABOR, SOCIAL WELFARE
and Public IHealth' Minister Ce-p
cilia Pinel Remoh yesterday de denied
nied denied that Panama had exceeded
its auota ot cocaine, morphine
and other drugs tor the current
year. . ;
To spike the" teport, Mrs. Re Re-mon
mon Re-mon released a list showing that
fnr t.hw firat. three auarters of
the year Panama was still way
below the drug quota set by th
TntornaMnnill TontrOl Off ICS W
Geneva ,.,
1 U
El- Panam4 Anifica reported
yesterdar that the Nestle com. com.-pany
pany com.-pany has been- forced to cut
owW on its our chases pf mils
alM
due over-profltiction,

At the same time,- cattlemeri of
the central provinces tiave call-.
Wa suntaw t.n nls-

... ni-nVllpm
A
1 :
oreiAimt. a in. fiiiardia's ad
ministration has presented a WU
to the National Assem wy w w:
creation of a new executive min ministry
istry ministry which. Would operate out of
According to the" report carried
in a morning taoioiqu mep"
is passed, German Lopez, the
present Secretary General of the
Presidencia Iwho Jhaff cabinet
rank) -. will become a- Minister,
private secretary Gil Bias Tejet Tejet-ra,
ra, Tejet-ra, wiU be his vice, minister,
Forgery Bail Set
For Ruben Miro Vho
Cannot Be Found
Bail of $2000 was set (oday in
ene of three charges against Ru Ruben
ben Ruben O, Miro for aUegedly forging
public documents. : ...
Miro's whereabouts, meanwhile,
are still unknown, although some
court officials art of .the opinion
that he is in refuge in some pri private
vate private home In the Canal Zone.
A second request filed by Miro
himself for bail is being considered
by Justice Angel Vitelio de Gracia,
who presided over the murder trial
at which Hire ana six ouiers c
acquitted on Dec. 6. i J
A third pending charge- of forg forging
ing forging a publleofficial's signature is
still being investigated y District
Attorney Dario Sandoval. 1
AVALANCHES HIT ALPS
SION, Switzerland (UPMf (UPMf-ci
ci (UPMf-ci als here said today the ; Alpine
Tillages, of Saas-Almagell, Binn
and Zwishbergen have been, iso isolated
lated isolated by avalanches since the midr
die of last week. The .officials
said the villages were well stocked
with supplies and glacier pilots
would fly in mors as soon as
weather, permitted.
ON THE BEACH

" I -.. ti tPl, 17. i-' it. :i.1"itfat.Aif AiamiaiaPi .III

, ii' L tetuniirq honta, Lt Ctmdr. ftter Hal Ml 4 4-I
I 4-I ,y ., I tenbed H.t gol radiatie bckMtt to kit
t j-'...-- "fcrt jwi 't kort H 4m ia mm," k

The resolhtion followed close on
the heels of an address delivered
yesterday by Vice Foreign Minis Minister
ter Minister Ernesto Castillero; who pre predicted
dicted predicted that "it would not be strange
if strength should be gained by a
trend of opinion .which maintains
that Panama must arrive at an ar arrangement
rangement arrangement with the United States
to receive- half the income of the!
Canal..."

Castillero, who wm one of the
organizers of the first extraordin extraordinary
ary extraordinary student congress in 1943, also
foresaw that the new arrangement
would be effected "without going
inter legalistic discussions or inter interpretations
pretations interpretations of previous1 treaties."
The main iportioniOf Castillero'
adjournment address to the con
gress was dedicated to a review of
the achievements of the student
movement in the educational field.
He mentioned briefly that al although
though although the students have often been
accused of meddling in politics,
they have never. supporte&.any p-.

litirnl ranrlinato or Dartv. "
whatever political : move ''they
Considered harmful te the sett
interests of Panama.
However, Castillero. did not pin
point any particular political ac activity
tivity activity that the students participated
in since the organization : of the
Panama Students Federation in
1943.
Closing out his address, Castille Castillero
ro Castillero said he brought the students the
gratitude of President de la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia and Foreign Minister Aquiline
Boyd for "their support and en encouragement"
couragement" encouragement" to the Foreign Of Office
fice Office in the handling of Panama's
international relations.
He went on to point out briefly
that the Foreign Office had gone
much further than the promulga
tion of regulations governing the
country's foreign affairs, adding:
"In November, 1956, "on the oc occasion
casion occasion of the United Nations gen gen-eral
eral gen-eral assembly's debate on the
Suez Canal crisis, the Foreign
Minister ratified before the en entire
tire entire world that the Panama Ca
nal is Duiir on Panamanian Ter Territory,
ritory, Territory, that Panama is titular-
sovereign of the Panama. Canal
Zone just as Egypt is over the
Suez Canal; and has granted to
th4 United States only the
rights, power and authority nec necessary
essary necessary for the specific purposes
of maintenance, sanitation, oper operation
ation operation and protection of the Canal,'
an enterprise in which, as stipu stipulated
lated stipulated in the treaty of l93e, both
countries have a joint and vital
interest." . :
"Likewise he, set forth," Casti Casti-llerp
llerp Casti-llerp continued, "for enforcement
at a future time which is not fore foreseeable:"
seeable:" foreseeable:" now, the doctrine that
'the Suez Canal has analogies of
various types with the Panama
Canal,", a statement which while
rejected by the-United States, has
strongly impress the world's opin opinion
ion opinion because of the clear warning
it involves." ; v
, "In these circumstances, there is
a special significance to the com complaint,
plaint, complaint, supported daily by new
facts,, that our country is not re receiving
ceiving receiving the benefits to which in;
fairness we are entitled as part-j
ners with the United States in the I
Canal enterprise."

have 'taryt .4metM4A nfcl&5S;

'AWAY IN A MANGER' sings

Five New Homes With View. Of Ocean
Transferred To Army; By Panama Canal

Five new one-family masonry
houses at Fort Amador were for
mally -transferred from the Pan-
ama Canal company w. we -my
yesterday at a brief ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony at which Gov.: William E. Pot Potter
ter Potter presented keys ;to the new
building to Maj.Genv Thomas L.
Harrold, commanding; general,
U.S. Army Carlbbean,i;.
oil
less.
were buflt by tfes. Panama : Cana
rrtrtfnftnw as -rerjlacement for a
Kroup1 of-quarters transferred' to
the Company-Governme'ht with
the Los Bios townsite m ioa. as
a part of that transfer-agreement,,
the Canal 'Company un undertook
dertook undertook to replace the masonry
quarters at Corozal located in
thn ia.nt : area, returned to the
Canal for the LPs Rlos townsite.
Afforney General
ludvinn Documents
Provided By Guizadd
Attv. Gen; Hermogenes de la
Rosa was busv tbdav studying a
renort on a nrlvate investigatlonj
rpiitne-vanv a, laoo, assasiwun
of presiaent Jose A. semon. joe
document was. turned oVerto
him yesterday by attorney Feli Felipe
pe Felipe J Escobar on behalf of "his
client eXrPresident Jose Ramon
Guizado
. His. la. Rosa described-the re
port as .consisting of copies of
more than a dozen documents,
including reports by American
crime experts Russel Chatham
and Shellev Braverman.
'The documents had' been
promised to the Attorney Gener
al over; a week ago by Guizaco
following his release from prison
on the basis of a Supreme Court
ludeement which rescinded, nis
conviction for complicity in the
Remon assassination.
U 1
READ THE ADS
Based on

x i f elij, 9

Ha Ami Imt viol af taUet.."JiKt tala Hi
drink, and rtfi tfca and." Kmtmn Pttar augkt ha
t M M Septembr, rkM tfca icfca ymt pcti,
Mary pnfnfrd. "tt 4m will tak Con ti itmtittf"
FMr pentad fc Hw tymigt.

lifts

f 4 :s k v4 !'!: f'-sl

the nursery cla&s at FirsrBaptl
Since that time9 permanent
type Canal quarters in Balboa
have been reserved for Army
personnel occupancy until the
replacement quarters were built
under conditions niutUally a a-greed
greed a-greed upon by the Army and
Canal administrations.
The transfer ceremony was
held at 8 : o'clock this morning.
imrtvin' thnco otpriHincr tht rpre-
,u,.w. w
on were Lt- aov. Hugby w Am

n61d. and 1A. iCOl, Robert aianamatqitr ana tne qtner two

Browii Jr., Engineering and cori-
structton Director: from the Ar Army,
my, Army, jCol. Raymond L. Hill. US US-ARCARIB
ARCARIB US-ARCARIB Engineer: Col. John D.
Conev. post ;conimahder. Fort
Amador; Deputy Post Command Commander,
er, Commander, Lt. Col. J. A. Moore; and Col.
L. D. Farnsworth Jr.. G4. USAR-
CARIB.
tlAlso present was Mr. Willis A.
Gellosrly. vice president of the
Jsthmian, Constructors, Inc., the
contracting firm which built the
quarters under Canal contract.
McGlincey Appeal
Of Mischief Case
Now Set Jan. 21
. A Canal Zone policeman's ap
peal of a. conviction of malicious
mischief was continued toaay in
U.S. District Court at Cristobal
until Jan. 21.
Alexander J. McGlincey was
fined $10 on, Nov. 19 hi the Cris Cristobal'
tobal' Cristobal' Maeistrate's Court for
boarding up the maid's room un under
der under his house atter objecting to
the sanitary conditions there.
He immediately posted $35 fOF
an appeal bond after he was sen
tenced.
Today when the case came up
for a hearing in the higher court,
it was continued until next
month, by mutual agreement of
the defendant and the govern
ment.

Dictionaries Caught Short on

By DOC QUISG
NEW YORK (UP) Consider
the plight of the poor fellows
who have to decide what new
words are to go into our diction dictionaries
aries dictionaries every year. This has been
nasty year.
"Sputnik" alone is enough to
give a dictionary editor tne nag-

the Best-Selling Novel by Nevil Shute

y' t i y togm. Tfca In for iar tV9 ur4 mitif,
4 itk fm 4mi a th fW htO fcrr" said Phw.
l-20 'OtpiiwtU I lika tfcrtr
piinoiyimiininH. y iwt ni a eL. w

st Church Sunday School's Christmas party, held last week.

All five houses are of the same
type, being three-bedroom, off-the-ground
cottages. Several in
novations have been adopted in
their design. Notable among
these is- the use, for the first
time in quarters in the Canal
Zone, of v floor-to-ceiling glass
housesiJTl;ese' tton: consists, of
glass ilotBditSi"-.
- k,i. rf.it ar-irtii,-V.6.,uJi-'-i-i;i-
tchevlew,,,witliv,threefacing
lacing tne isiana of Taooga
Biggest Ore Ship
Transits Canal
En Route To Chile
The 744-ft.-long Cosmic, big
gest ore ship ever to come here,
was transiting the Canal today
bound for Chile;
The Liberian-flag vessel start
ed her southbound transit from
Cristobal at 6:30 this morning
with four canal pilots aboard.
Built in Japan .last year, this
marks the Cosmjc's first voyage
here,-. y
The ore larrler. which has a
101-ft. beam and Is 46,674 dead
weight tons, is travelling in bal
last from Baltimore,
Owned by the Homes Shipping
Company, the Cosmic's agent lo locally
cally locally is Panama Agencies,
The Canal -Zone's Governor
William Potter and Marine Di Director
rector Director Capt. Werner S. Rodimon
were slated to board the Cosmic
at Gamboa for a partial transit
ort the ship.
The ore carrier is the third
biggest commercial ship to
transit the Canal, placing third
after the Bremen and the Nieuw
Amsterdam.
Chief Dilot on the Cosmic Is C.
S. Townshend, assisted by C. Dl
oncKson, a. L. Logan and Artnur
Wilder.
ets.
Add to it the whole new range
of gab coincident with getting out
of this world and then try to de
cide how many of hi hatch of
words are going to be with us for
some time. It's enoueh to ik
a man say looey to philology and
a pox on lexicography.
David Guralnik, chief lexicog

Legion Move
Was Surprise
To Nickerson
Lt. Col. John C. Nickerson,
missiles expert who was banish banished
ed banished by the Army to an obscure
job at Ft. Amador, today said
that he was "completely un unaware"
aware" unaware" of the American Legion's
request tthat he be returned. ,to
nis rorraer post ? ;
Th first 1 knew wax when,.:!
:iMxfcie.wippe1este
day." Nickerson said today.
When asked-, whether he felt
the Legion' request would bring
any action, he replied; vno com
ment." ' v": '!.;
Nickerson was courtmartialed
for revealing ballistic secrets as
an outcome of an inter-service
argument over the emphasis to
be placed on variouj rocket mis missiles
siles missiles under construction.
Nick Olson, commander of the
Legion's Panama Canal Depart Department
ment Department has written a letter to
President Eisenhower stating
that "recent happenings have
vindicated Nickerson."
yesterday, In revealing the
contents of the letter, Olson af affirmed:
firmed: affirmed: ;
"We believe that Nlckerson's
abilities should be used where
they would do the most good for
our nation's survival." The le legion
gion legion Js urging Nlckerson's return
to his former assisnment at Red
stone Arsenal in Huntsvilie, Ala.
; At present Nickerson is an in
SDector of construction for the
Army Engineer Corps.
Girls' Cycles
In Protective
Custody By Cops
Two girls bicycles are beihg
held at the Balboa police Station
awaiting identification by the
owners.
The bikes were picked up near
the Balboa Clubhouse late Sun Sunday
day Sunday night and are beina kept at
the station for safekeeping.
Owners are asked to call the
station for .their bikes.
Sputniks, Nikes,
rapher and editor o Webster's
New World dictionary, has solved
the Sputnik problem by putting it
otf.
"We're waiting for it to stabil
ize itself. Of course, it's the Rus
sian word for satellite," he said
"The base of the word is the
Russian word 'put' meaning road.
This is prefixed by the 'sss' sound
which means with or along with
The 'nik' is the Russian suffix
equivalent to the english 'er' or
1st as in farmer or journa 1st.
"So, it breaks down to 'one who
goes along the road with, a fellow
traveler hence a satellite. When
the word was irst introduced in
American newspapers, it was the
American proper name or the
first satellite. Then came Sputnik
II. As of the moment, in English,
it is the word for two specific
things. Bu when the first Amer American
ican American one gets up, what will it be
called"
The new defense items a 'so
give dictionary men problems.
"We did get Nike and Texas
towers into the dictionary," he
said. "After alL! a lot of cities
were surrounded by Nike bases
and the towers were well known.
But then "we began to be flooded
by red stones and Vanguards and
ICBM's and Thora and Jupiters.
We're following a policy of wait
and see."

Also Thinks Over

Dules

s

Of Nuclear IRBMs

PARIS, Dec. 17 (UP)
ma aareemenf on a two-way
exploration of new talks with

nannc amance wirn missiles and other modern weapons, -it
was learned today. Vr
The sources said that on the question of East-West ''
talks the 15 NATO nations would seek to find out.what,
the Russians have in mind by approaching them through
diplomatic channelsThis was suggested first yesterday

py vjerman nanceuor Nonrad Adenauer, and was sup supported
ported supported by several of the other delegates. ;'
This is one of the questions tjiat will be discussed by
the NATO foreign ministers at their second closed meeting-tomorrow
morning, They then "will report their recQm
mendations which will not be made public to the sunv
mit leaders in the afternoon.

The sources stressed
cow will be mode with the
members.'
'On the military side, the sources
addedrNATO will push' ahead with
plflns to equir4tself with, the Jttost
Testardav. the United States,
ffarad Iff European allias (wmp (wmp-ing
ing (wmp-ing aid in th form of a nuelaar
toekl In Ewoiie and intar intar-mediata
mediata intar-mediata rang miuilt.
Several European nations, in
cluding West Germany, Denmark
and Norway, have called for post
ponement of a decision on missiles
and have suggested using the in
tervening time for sounding out
the Russians.
But ail responsible conference
Eisenhower Tells
He's Homesick for
LOUVECIENNES, France, Dec.
17 (UP) President Eisenhower,
frankly admitting that he was
"homesick" for the military life.
returned to his old command today
to see the men who served under
him when he was supreme Allied
commander in Europe.
Eisenhower was making his first
visit to Supreme Headquarters Al
lied Powers Europe (SHAPE) since
he left in. May, 1952, to run for the
Presidency. v
The President looked around the
hundreds of Allied troops mustered
beneath the flags of the 15 North
Atlantic nations.
"1 have a special kind of sick
ness," he said, it is nomesicK nomesicK-ness.
ness. nomesicK-ness.
'At times I don't feel as natural
in a civilian hat" as he did when
Texas Towers
I asked Guralnik what would
happen i' I made un a word like
"Sputniked" as in "we was Sput Sput-niked"
niked" Sput-niked" meaning, atur!ly.
"beaten in a contest in which
you were never engaged in the
first place."
J'You start a word like that,
and we'ty record it." he said.
"But the entry into the dictionary
depends on "sage. W'd huve to
see it in print a number o' times
and over a oeriod of time .And
then, of course, the media in
which it anoenrs will be 'actor
There is one word in Guralnik's
dictionary whic he figures will
take a bit of definition-fixng be-
fnra inner "cntiin ktmt
thetical rocket propelled airship
for interolanetary travel."
Here are some new entries
scheduled for he next printing,
earlv next year:
Hn. a verb, as in "to ham
it up" "De'ect," an intransitive
verb, as in "the soldier de'ecte.f
"Gain as used ia hi-n, meaning
signa1 strength "Outgoinf." m
the psychological sense, aa in ."an
outgoing perse"rrT." "'Wheat."
ene word, bo hyphen. Trigger.?
a verb. tiis remarks trigger-a
fight.'" .
But "crash" In the sense of
erash program" is still in the
files. They're waiting o see. So
are a lot of other peopi

i i n' n r
p ji j i ..""' i
J illliS):
7 r

Offer
The NATO powers are near
proaram callina for caution i;

Russia while bolstering th4 J

that anv moves t-nwnrl AC-
full approval of all NATO
"'--
sources flatly denied there Is any
' W or -"revolt" over thl. 7
ftliesmaMe.vW.s,fer of nu-
Missiles at yesterday afternoon'
session.'"''' . K.
President Eisanhowar raTnforc-
d this with pltdg that the U.
S. would ceme "at nce,and with
all approprlau forea," te tht.ald-1
of any NATO nation subject ti
armad attack.
Following presenUtion of Ttha
U.S. position at the long sessions
yesieraay. Elsenhower ithiwd
formal dinner last night and went
io Dea earry.
V
r?-.
SHAPE Troops
Military Life
mi4
he wore his garrison cap,. Risen,
hower said. ,"
The President's bubble-dome. Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln limousine rolled through rthe
gate at his Old headquarters -under
bright wintry sunshine and:
just-below-freezing weather.-"
Gen. Laurence Norstad Stepped
forward and saluted his old-chief.
Then the two smilingly ""shook
hands. :-j
A band of French RemiftUcitfl
Guardsmen struck up with th s.
lute "Aux Chamns" (to thr
and then the Star SpanglediBan SpanglediBan-ner
ner SpanglediBan-ner and the Marseillaise.
Continuing his address ovcFthe
loudspeaker. Eisenhower recalled
it was at SHAPE that he wore 'i
military uniform for the last time
at an active duty station.
The President's party turned
through the 'gates of SHAPE
headquarters from the nin.mii
drive out the West exoresawav
from Paris at 11 a.m.
Allied soldiers, mostly American,
lined the entry in front of th
squat, rambling asbestojqard
headquarters. -Tri
The flaps of the IS llliarl -...
fluttered in a shght breeze-iThe
temperature was two degrees he he-low
low he-low freezing. Wintry sunlight broke
fitfully through the clouds, v.
US Citizens Vot
To Retain Oiiv
Another 6 Months
Members of the U.S.: atizer j
As--or-tion -oted recrntlv to rp rp-tain
tain rp-tain the services of thei?WMh
nrton attorney. L Vern R, DI
: v,: V
Dllweg will be kept on' foj'a fs -other
six months:. : a JPSC '.
spokesman said today.- Bvi.;
on the Isthmus recentW ,t r' r'-tend
tend r'-tend congressional hearings "he '.
here. ..K
The organization will contliv
Dressine for. the special retire retirement
ment retirement b'U. frln benefits bill e
treat? legislation wj the sing' -wre
bill. b dded. -.
Present VPr. officers, v
rontlnue id office until Janus
The elections which should h?
been conducted in An rust
extended until early next yr& :

iA.to

'V.



TUESDAY, DECEMBER .17, 193J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
A THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Peter Edson
In
"?h-h-h-hEveryth ing's in the Closet""
, BOOK for CHRISTMAS
Give
- MMl e VllaHSD V TH PANAMA AMERICAN nlH, INC.
rOUMDTO NILMN WOUNSrvlLL IN lU
" HAKMODIO AHIA. (OITOK
7. M eniarr P O Ben 134 Kanaka, n. or P.
TWLIPHONI 1-0740 B Lmaal
CL1 AcDRCaa. PANAMCMICAN, PANAMA
fiuiw Oric. IS I7 ctNTRAt AvtNui aaTwasN ItTH AN tSTH VTRIITa
voriN niMnixTiTivfii, joshua a eowtita, inc.
S4B Madiaon Ave Naw YonK. IT I N V.
LOCAL THAU.
MONTH. IN I.70 S.BO
on ix months in .( IS 00
' ro wi rtA in '"" ie.su m.oo
COME TO ? ";'
MORRISONS
?.s,i.
4th of July and ;MJ"" St.-

mmmamammssamesmaK

Washington

THIS 15 YOUR fOKUM THI R1APERS OWN COLUMN
Tha Mail Box m an open forum tor raadara of Tho Panama Amoriean.
lattart ara racaivad gratefully and ara handlad id a wholly confidential

Manual.
If ou contribute a larfar don't ba Impatiant if ft doain t appaar tha

Mar day. tattars ara publiihad fn tha ardor racairad.

Plsast try to kaap tha lartara limitad to ono pae langrn.
Idantity of Isttar writan ia hald in ttrictait eonfidanca
Thii nawapapar aatumai no ratpontibility for atatamanti or opinion!

xprotkad in lattara from raadera.

THE MAIL BOX

EL PANAMA HILTON'S PRICES

ir:

Mtf statement concerning a new Dolicy of lower prices at

I El Panama Hilton was made in good faith indeed. If "Old Man-:

agemeht Preferred" (Mail Box, Dec. v naa uiougm ior jusi.a

minute before criticizine, he or she would unaouDtetuy nave

nmitteri the aecond DaraeraDh of the leuer, siaune: uun i

I they think we know the prices in the Coffee Shop, which nave
been ihe same for the last five years?"

Should we speak .f the purchasing value oi me aouar. mm

its trend in the past five years? no, uid Management rre-

ferred" may become embarrassed. Panama snnmp xoaay ara
commanding more than twice the prices : of five years ago,
making money for Panama on the world market.
Let us only say that the management of El .Panama Hilton
has in mind to charge fair prices for quality products, with a
normal and accepted profit margin. Whatever price is war warranted
ranted warranted by the quality of food involved in the preparation of a
dish is the one charged: not a penny more, not a penny less.

The develoDment of our operation over the past years seems

I to be enough of a guarantee, "Old Management preferred win
ftdmit liri. Tnmiillarri.

m 1 .j a V
General Manager,
El Panama Hilton.

HOME, SWEET HOME

Sir:

WASHINGTON (NEA) -Far

sighted General James H. Doo it-

tie warned the United States three

years ago mat me Russians, migni

be ahead of the United States in

ballistic missile development. No-

Dody paid any attention.

In his latest testimony before

the Senate preparedness subcom

mittee, General Doolittle drove

home another good point. He call

ed attention to the American
characteristic of waiting until the

country is clobbered before wak

ing up and taking the necessary
action to meet a crisis.

That is what happened at Pearl

Harbor. It happened again when
the Reds struck Korea in 1950. It

is Happening once more as a re result
sult result of Russian satellite and mia

sm? ueveiuLunem.
This delay in action and reac

tion is just as true in political cri crises
ses crises as in situation ot national de defense.
fense. defense. -. s

Tn those whn snine a v. both editorially and via the Mail Box,

at disfruntled Canal Zone peons, I should like to address a few words:
What makes you think that New York City, which gets subway

strikebound once in a while, Maine, New Hampshire and other frigid-

in-winter localities are the only places in the United. States where

home3oving Americans livi? Don't you know that there are millions
of hamlets, villages and towns where folks can settle down and enjoy.

t moflest existence in a pieasan. climate;

You think fishing is fun? So do I. We have ail Kinas trout,

salmon, bass, marlin too. Just name itrand you can una it in mat
glorious land of ours.
Vtn a short-timer no'v, and I can't say I'm sorry. I'm fed. up
with thincs down here. I'm tired of paying $75 a month rent with

neve4he hope of owning the joint at the end of 20 years. I'm sick

of sweating, bored with mildew, weary ot Datuing anergies.
On vacation two years ago. how I enjoyed going to the telephone

and filing the grocery store for my weekend order instead of mill milling
ing milling around the commissary, standing interminably in line, in search

of the simplest commodities. How simple to place my order, return
to the; household chores and watch the red delivery truck plunge up
the Strive a couple of hours later with all I needed in the way of

provender.

How soul-satisfying the snug wmie nouse, tne green lawn, me
shady elms, the cool corner drugstore, the friendly faces in com

parison to my tropical hut with termites, the crab grass, the potted
palms and the Balb Clubhouse.

Maybe, even after au wese years, l m jusvntmesKK tor a inue
town whprn I heln elect the flavor, and where- thd) I amirr" GP will

drop in for a look, at my latest zttack of miseries: vwm be. Burl

know now tlwTropics are not' for me. v-

It may be rough, financially, to live on a retired employe s pen

sion, but somehow 1 uunk we II manage ana una peace ana jcon
tentment there.

Here's Hoping

BLUE-WINGED TEAL

As a matter of hindsight, it is

now generally agreed among poli

tical oDservers .that the ,- United

States ran a grave risk when it
re-elected President Bposevelt in

1944.
He had already hadil2 grueling

years in the White House. "They

covered not only a world depres

sion but a world war. He was ob obviously
viously obviously a sick man.

President Roosevelt was 62 when

he was elected for his fourth

term. If he had lived but this
term, he would have been 66, just

turning 67.

Other world .leaders notably

Winston Churchill and Dr. Kon-

rad Adenauer, have served and
lived longer. But any nation takes
a big chance when it asks its lead leaders
ers leaders to serve beyond age 65.

vPresident Eisenhower was 66
when re-elected for xis second
term. In his 65th year he had a
heart attack. In his 66th year he
was orced to undergo intestinal

surgery for ileitis.
In his 67th year he has now sus sustained
tained sustained a third major illness.
Whether it is ca'lcd a stroke or
jus. an occlusion, it will handicap
him in carrying on the full duties
of the presidency for several
week?.
This happens at a crucial time

in Washington and in the world.

December is the month of big

decisions.

No matter how complete the
President's recovery from his lat

est attack, most medical men wfll

agree that no one who has un

dergone three such serious illness

es at age 65 to 67 can possibly o o-perate
perate o-perate at maximum efficiency in
the world's most demanding job
for another three years.

The Washington Merry
By DREW PEARSON

-Round

President Eisenhower himself

foresaw the risk. Last March he
called Republican and Democratic
congressional leaders to the White

House. He asked then to approve
a new constitutional amendment.

It was to authorize the vice

president to assume the duties of

the president temporarily with'

tne approval o:t he Cabinet if
the president should give notice
in writing that he himself could
not carry on his duties.

We would like to ask your cooperation in connection with a study

we are conducting. Last summer we put a bill marker on several

hundred young female ducks. The purpose of the marker is to field field-iderfflfy
iderfflfy field-iderfflfy the ducks when they return next spring. We want to know

whether these ducks return to nest in the same areas where they were
; raised.

Since a good number of the marked ducks were blue-winged teal

it is-fikelv that some will be shot -or observed in vour country. We

lwould like to have your cooperation in letting us know of any bill

.marked ducks shot or observed in your locality.

If a marked duck is shot or found dead the following, mforma-

tioiv--is desired: (1) band number and color of marker; (2) location
of recovery to nearest town; (3) date shot or found; (4) generaF con condition
dition condition or weight of duck if possible; and (5) we would like to get the

marker if possible to examine it for wear.

If a marked bird is observed alive in the field the following in

formation is desired: (1) color of marker; (2) location and date of

observation; (3) did the duck behave in a normal manner? and (4) ,,,m -iJf

if a marked duck is observed over a period of time please indicate as chairman of th Hnn Inrti

Congress stalled. House Speaker

sara Kayhurn took the position
that the country had rocked along
for 168 years without such an a a-mendment,
mendment, a-mendment, and nothing very bad
had happened.
Rep. Emanuel Celler (D -N.Y.)

opposed giving the Cabinet of non-

elected onicials power to say who

date of arrival and date of departure.

Forrast B. Laa
Research Biologist
Bureau of Research and Plannihg
Minnesota Department of Conservation, -.
Saint Paul l, USA
NEW ZEALAND BEEF

ciary Committee. Representative

Celler held brief hearings on the

proposal, then dropped it.

Again it was a manifestation of

the American characteristic to de de-lay.;action
lay.;action de-lay.;action till a crisis develops.
ir:
j Lloyds Robbed
. LONDON, Dec. 17 (UP)

Thieves blew open a safe and es

caped with an estimated 570.000

from a Lloyds branch bank at
nearby Kingston during the week weekend,
end, weekend, police said today. Police said
the thieves broke into the bank by

as.-

Regarding the protest of the Panama Government aeainst the

purchase of New Zealand beef by the military in the Canal 'Zone.

what, the American public don't knowis that a much higher grade of

oeetcan be secured from New Zealand at a price approximately 25
Serorent cheaper than the low-grade beef now being sold the military
y he Panama abbatoir. Furthermore the New Zealand beef is all
'from-young steers.

If New Zealand dealers can ship a select erade clear to the Canal sawing through window bars.

Avone, pay me nign ocean transportation cost, and yet sell the beef 25

per cent cheaper than the Panama dealers, it is evident that the
Panama dealers are making an approximate 50 per cent profit on

inemBeet. wages in New Zealand are high, while I am sure labor in
the Interior of Panama is less than $25 per month.

Now Panama has the unmitigated nerve to insist that the Canal

zone purchase their low grade beef and lose 25 per cent on the deal.
There, is only one person in Panama that I know of who is silly

enough to bring up such an argument, and that is Percy the Potman.

His r,cent arguments have reached the moronic stage.

someone should let Drew Pearson hear about this Protest.

I Jilso note that the editor of one of the local papers is orintine

ditonals giving the Canal Zone the devil for such "unfair" dealings.

His protest is understandable however. He either has stock in the
i. i i-1 . .

ooawir, or eise tne rvew Zealand government refuses to give

aim a meoai wnen ne asks tor it.

:
J Disguttad

WASHINGTON The manner in
which McCarthyism and Nixonism
have barred key scientists irom
missile satellite research is
vividly illustrated at the Califor

nia Institute of Technology, where
Dr. Fritz Zwicky, the tirst man

to attempt an earth satellite, is
now barred from all government
research.
Dr. Zwicky is a Swiss, is proud
of being a Swiss, wants to remain
a Swiss. But at the same time,
he wants to help the United Sates
and the free world, of which he
is part, get ahead in the missile
race.
He can't do it, however, under
the security restrictions laid down
by the Defense Department after
McCarthy and Nixon started their
scour age of scientists from the
government.
"During the war," explains Dr.
Zwicky "I signed up to fight with
you I didn't have to. Switzerland
is supposed to be neutral. But I
joined the U. S. Air Corps and
served on Gen. Hap Arnold's sci scientific
entific scientific hoard.
"After the war I told the Air

Corps that artificial meteors
or satellites would be the next

step in modern war. And on Dec.

17, 1946, we iirea -i rocsei
at the White Sands Proving Ground
in New Mexico, carrying small

meteors. N

"We couldn't drum up enough

interest to carry on, though we

could have got earth satellites into

me air u we uau, o"
ky. "Later, under the new security
manual which the Air Force had

to adopt I was barred because
i am Swiss.
"I can go to Washington and
give them my ideas which I
do. But I can't stay to see if they
are properly carried out."
The Pentagon is working on

Dr. Zwicky's ideas, but under the
rules adopted at the time Nixon
and McCarthy drove Dr. Robert
Oppenheimer and Dr. Edward Con Condon
don Condon out of government, the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon can't do any more than lis listen
ten listen to Dr. Zwicky. He can't be be-permitted
permitted be-permitted to do any actual work

i

on a project. I

NIXON RESTAURANTS FAIL
The restaurant business of Vice

President Nixon's brother Donald
has fallen upon hard times. Its few
remaining assets have been put

on the auction block in Los Angeles.

After Richard Nixon became se

nator from California, his bro

ther Don branched out in the res

taurant business. After his brother

Richard became Vice President

Oi the United States, .brother Don
branched out even more. Up until
a few weeks ago he operated four
restaurants around the Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles area, one, of them located just
opposite Disneyland.

Apparently, however, it takes
more than political glamor and
th financial backing of some of
the Vice President's political sup supporters
porters supporters to succeed in the restaur-1
ant business. For Don Nixon now
owes a total of $380,905.87.
This includes $137,000 to credi
tors, $7,168.29 to utilities, $14,000
.or rent, and $222,000 in cash
which he has kept in trust to pay
labor, taxes, and the pre.erred
claims of creditors. j
Olficials ot the Credit Managers
Association of Southern California,

which is handling liquidation of
the Nixon restaurants, say that it

is unusual for a failing business

to oe so conscientious in providing
for laborand preferred claimants.

POST OFFICE FROM:
DEMOCRATS
The Nixon resaturaht business

actually branched out i'rom the

Nixon family store just outside

Whitticr, Calif., where the Vice
President has always lived.
It seemed to. pr'osper -with the
Vice President's political prosper prosperity.
ity. prosperity. His father had long operated
a grocery store at Whitier, and
shortly after young Nixon was -lected
to. the. House of Representat Representatives,
ives, Representatives, his father obtained a branch
Post Office located inside the fam family
ily family store.
Nixon secured this despite the
fact that he is a Republican and
the Truman administration was
then in power. The elder Nixon
even became postmaster- in Charge

of ehtbranch office in the family

store.

Brother Don. Nixon next built a
drive-in. resiaurant alongsiue the
lamily store which has always
been successful. It along of all
the restaurants succeeded. How However,
ever, However, it was sold recently ior the
beneut of creditors.
The most disastrous Nixon res restaurant
taurant restaurant was that opened in Fuller Fuller-ton
ton Fuller-ton in March 1957. It lost money

heavily.

The Disneyland restaurant gros grossed
sed grossed $25,000 in July and $27,000 in
August. Even so, losses on the
Fullerton restaurant 'were such

that the entire Nixon restaurant

chain had to close.

Auctioned off were $30,000 worth

of knives, forks, tables, and o. o.-iice
iice o.-iice equipment the last, re remains
mains remains of an ambitious enterprise.

hacked bv some ot the same poli

tical backers who helped to fin
ance the Vice President ctm

paigns. -y
VANGUARD BIRTH PANGS

Allied diplomats, rooting on the
sidelines for the Unites States in
the missile satellite race, have
been wringing their hands over
the advance publicity given to ev every
ery every Vanguard birth pang at Cape
Canaveral.
They say it's like having a mi microphone
crophone microphone and television cameras

in the delivery room as the heir

apparent of England is born.
It's believed that Russia made

several trials and false starts be-,
fore her first Sputnik was launch

ed. But the outside world didn't
know about them. The birth pangs
took place in private.
Furthermore, why publicize the
launching of 3 1-4-pound baby iny iny-wav.
wav. iny-wav. when the Russian have al

ready shot a 180-pound baby into

the sky, followed by a second,
weighting half a ton.

$30 A MONTH

Sir:

It is about time some of the female ambassadors of eondwill from

th -Treat republic of the United Statec nrBrHH what thav nra&fk

Imagine them paying their housemaids the meaxlv atarvatinn vi

3Lanr of them get special allowances to cover a maid' salary

yet rtk elfisMy and wickedly pay the girl a mere $30 and deposit

w reai in uieir personal Ranking account.
It is true that we maids need a Job. Washing clothes or cooking
Is perfectly OK. But these women always find something extra round
the "nouse to keep us busy taking care of birds, cats, dogs, doing the
fardeniBf. lifting heavy obiecli aa if we were mmoiilir men

They can be -sitting 20 inches from the telephone, vet won't an.

swer n wnen u rings, instead the maid has to come in from the
kitchen or outside or wherever she is working. Yet the call is for the
housewife-employer.
U American housewives on the Zone think it over they will realize
that their maid is most important to them. She cooks what thev eat.

washes their clothes. These housewives should remember that their
maid is aomebody'a daughter, somebody's mother, somebody's iweet-

"n or wue. ana last out not least a female human being just as
they are.'

HI

itifm w It

WI 7 f IV t M w.

s f mm'

means the most in gifts for menl

MEK'S JEWELRY. CZi

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Good Chrlstma ldo;a.

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Rings
set with their
Blrthstones
A very personal and
thoughtful gift. Tell
us the birth date; we
have the ripht stop-e

m a choice of at

tractive settings.

JjstaM-JT7.

Central America's Leading Jewelers

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OPEN 8:30 A.M. TO 9:00 P.M. UNTIL CHRISTMAS

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DUCO is especially easy to

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DUCO comes in modern
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your dealer about DUCO
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i '. -v.-;-.:..

Xf V
i i
t

iff
i
9
I
c

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957

n.';,;,.v;::;'.!r

fir s rf V
jr Ia J-
' V : REDCAP JIM
R :".i'

Newr tires of working.
Transports bagage all day
long. Moves levers, back and
forth. When striking ob obstacle,,
stacle,, obstacle,, goes into reverse and
turns off. 2-battery motor.
As illustrated
$2.95
ELECTRIC FAN
Powerful battery-driven mo motor
tor motor really blows and cools.
Nine inches tall. Pretty
pastel colors combine easily
with your child's room.
Really new.
As illustrated
$1.05
TO MAKE RUQS
You will be thrilled at the
ease with which your llttlft
girl, can make rugs, carpets
etc. Material ready for weav weaving
ing weaving in contrasting colors.
As Illustrated $2.25
jR' Sl J -w., -r l lt
CONSTRUCTION SET
This new and simple cons construction
truction construction set is easy to set
up the frame and then work
the facade,. Can produce a
skyscraper Interesting and
instructive.
As illustrated $2.95
GOLDEN TRUMPET
R's "real gone"!; Play xtal
songs even if you don't know
a note of music! Looks Just
like a professional lnstru
ment over 13 inches long!
Mellow-tone mute .makes
melodies softer and sweeter.
Han d-tuned brass reeds, i
Gleaming gold finish, with
authentic engraving.; Com Complete
plete Complete with :uggage carrying
case, detachable music holder
and 10-page music book
As illustrated
- $4.50

' if

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FREE
XMAS WRAPPING
HOME DELIVERY

;"'V";..V;. it.'' "' i If.V -'u'i; '-!':, ;,:---:',.'!'. i,v '.'v.--. :' ,.. 'V '..', l.'; I' :-V;

BRING YOUR

V. U-. JMHHMI1'
J In
TEA SET
v: i.
We depict only 1 bt more
than 10 plastic set for girls
of all ages. Some very com complete
plete complete and all in pretty colors.
As illustrated!
$1.95
-
inMMHiAiitMn"ifii-iHiiiriiiiii""'
FUTURISTIC TRICYCLE
This new rocket shape model
has aerodynamic fenders.
Red with white trimmings.
Vinyl upholstered seat. Semi-pneumatic
wheels and
ball-bearings 2 sizes.
As illustrated
$16.50 & $18.50
PISTOL; RANGE
Automatic Pistol fires as ra rapidly
pidly rapidly as you pull the trigger.
Animal targets whirl when
hit. Real entertainment.
As illustrated
$1.95
PARTY FUN
New and entertaining games
ideal for parties, birthdays
etc. Infinity of games for
many children. Excellent gift
for children of all ages.
As illustrated
$2.75'
J
r
Doa HOUSE
This charming five-room
doU house U furnished with
29 pieces. Modern and
luxurious: 23" high. 16" long
ous;
As Illustrated
$3.95

3 I i i

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V1 THX PANAMA

CHILDREN
I XvM
RADAR CANNON
Electronic' communications
center with mike and head headphones.
phones. headphones. One child receives
radar signals and the other
fires anti-aircraft rocket.
Enemy is spotted by TV
screen and destroyed by
electronic cannon. As illus illustrated.
trated. illustrated. 1
8.95
COMPLETE LOOM
Ideal educational and re recreational
creational recreational toy. Ideal for the
older girl. Like Grandma's
loom, makes lace and braids
easily. Complete instruction
book.
As illustrated
ONLY $6.50

KNIGHT'S ARMOR
What child wouldn't love to own this
armor? Includes, plumed helmet, shield,
sword and sheath, breast and back
plates. Your child will be a Knight
Crusader. Complete set, as illustraed.

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-CRYSTAL RAblO
Make-lt-yourself radio that
receives all local stations.
Regulation' headphones. Su Supersensitive
persensitive Supersensitive crystal and a lot
of parts. Your child will love
to make his own radio.
As illustrated
$4.95
BUBBLE RIFLE
This water and bubble rifle
is a sure hit with any child.
Bubble and water barrels.
All in one rifle. Something
new.
As illustrated
$1.25
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$5.95
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1st Prize; $1,500 (Gift Certificate)
2nd Prize $ 200 (.Gift Certificate)
3rd Prize $ 100 (Gift Certificate)
81 Approximations of $10.06 in Gift Certificates.
WINNERS WILL CHOOSE the merchandise they desire.
For each $1.00 cash purchase, a Free Ticket

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DAILY NEWSPAPER

D

WINCHESTER SKATES
Brand new skate model does
away with adjustment to
shoe. Equipped with hold holdfasts
fasts holdfasts and Vinyl straps for
better grip. Solid ball-bear
ing wheels.
Tor children. 4 years up.
As illusraud 3.95
other models from 2.25
SUPERMAN ROCKET
A joy for your child. Fill
with water and pump and
watch Superman Rocket rise
100 ft. Has water supplier.
As illustrated
$1.50

PRETTY BABY
'Your little girl will love to cuddle this
23" beuatiful bundje. Make of soft
lastex with fine Vinyl headi Features
very similar to real baby's Flannel togs

ribbons and buttons.
ribbons and buttons.
$8.95

SABENA HELICOPTER
This pretty and novel hell
copter really flies and rises
to the height of the opera operation.
tion. operation. Hand control. One pro
peller. Perfect finish.
As' illustrated
$1.25
AUTOMATIC BINGO
Selects and throws out num numbers
bers numbers automatically. Received
with enthusiasm by young
and old. Well printed num numbers,
bers, numbers, plastic pieces. Check
list and 60 cards.
As illustrated
J3.95
DIFFERENT GAMES
This is the truly ideal pre present
sent present for keeping the kids
busy indoors. Games include
parchefsi monopoly, Races
and many more. Ideal pre present
sent present for young and old.
As illustrated
2.95
DENNIS, THE MENACE
Ideal for good and "bad"
children. For the tjuet and
the mischievous. For the old
and the young. Jokes will
scare Baby and even Grand Grandpa,
pa, Grandpa, v
As illustrated
$2.50
DUMP TRUCK
This dump truck is buit of
har durable steel. The
moving of a lever and Its
ready for reloading.
As Illustrated
$4.50
No. 22-06
Panama

ml

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FACTrr,

HI..
...-.j.J.T.
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DRINKING BEAR
This cute little bear really

If W
t. ."?
1 .-.

' 1X4 1

invrn niiwiiiirmninoiiniimiii 'i

drinks soda and refills its i

glass and drinks more soda. V

Unusual toy.
children. '
A hit with
As illustrated.
JEWELER'S SET
Vniir child will be sure to
enioy making her own je-J,
welry; bracelets. neclacea,1,,,i?
etc. Stone run the gamut of
color and shapes.
A different bauble every ""
day!
As illustrated
$2.50,-;;
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BASEBALL MITT
An infinity of models at all -J
prices. From 1.95 to 13.7S
(Mickey Mantle) incl. mo-
dels for First Base, Catcher -v
etc. Also, we have balls,
masks and all items for
this healthy- sport.
As illustrated
DOCTOR AND NURSE
Future "professionals' c i a
cure and prescribe- These
complete sets include ste'
thoscope, microscope, and ""J
thermometers, even pills and
tablets! Imitation leather'"1'
bags.
As illustrated
1 7-
$1.25.
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Unequaled building setH!Tt
Your children will love toi--;
build homes, -schools, chajy.-
pieces combine In multiple ;
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As illustrated
4.9r;;
Central Ave.
Tel. 2-1773

V.

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mil ml -u i n ,111.11 i

'HONOR MESS AWAKD B Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, receives the Honor
'Mesk!' Award for November for maintaining the best mess hall In the 20th. Lt. Col. Ralph
E R left acting post commander of Fprt Kobbe, presents the plaque to Sfc. William J.
Baillargeon, mess sergeant. Looking on are 1st Lt. Frank Greer, Pfc. Fted Ewing, Sp2 Willie
SlaytoiL Pfc. Rayfield Slovacek, Pfc. Harold Clayton and Sp3 Eugene Chllders.
i i (L.o. Army FnotQ)

Oave Beck Defense
Cites Misconduct
Dfj Seattle Jury
;SeKtTLE, Wash. (UP6-Dave
: sck defense attorney con con-rmed
rmed con-rmed today that "misconduct of
jrorff was one of the grounds on
lich. he based a motion for a
;.w Hal for the Teamster Union
3SS Sconvicted Saturday 'of gravid
cevy.
"A, 63, was accused of era era-$1,900
$1,900 era-$1,900 obtained from the
Jf a union)wned-Cadillac,
'.ilattorney, Charles Si'Burdeft,,
Sip motion did not refer to
' i'foly intentional misbehavior

AERIAL ESCORT
DES MOINES, Iowa (UP) A.
J. Fulkerson gave his daughter
new-fashioned guidance Saturday.
She didn't know the way home
from an emergency landing near
Crest on, Iowa, in her plane, so
Fulkerson had to make a round
trip from Des Moines in his plane
to guide her back.

on the part of any of toe Jury.
"It simply means that I will
contend the state statute relating
to "the separaion of jurors dur

ing1 the trial was not strictly ad-

nered o, ne expiainea.
Judge George H. Revelle said

the' case was "continued for, sen

tencing, subject to call." The

maximum penalty for grand lar
ceny is 15 years, imprisonment.

Racial Relations
Worsened In South
In 1957 Editor

CLUB GIRO'S

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MIAMI BEACH (UP) Racial
relations are at "an even lower
euu in uie so a ul luail Ulty were
last yar, according to Pulitzer
Prize winning editor Buford
Boone.
Boone, who publishes the Tusca

loosa, Ala., news, said today the
use of federal troops to enforce
integration at Little Rack trig

gered organization of segregation
leaders into militant resistance
groups. He addressed leaders of
the Anti Defamation League al
their 44th meeting here.
1

A year ago southern opposition
to integration decrees was "dis "disorganized"
organized" "disorganized" IBoone said, but now
"it is well organized and well fin financed."
anced." financed." Citizens Councils in Alabama
and Mississippi alone have 160,000
members, be pointed out, and
dues and contributions are bring bringing
ing bringing in about 2 million dollars a
year to finance their efforts.
"Education leaders in my part
of the South are operating on the

premise that integration will not
become a reality with them, and I
do not think it will in any time in
the near future," said Boone, who
won the Pulitzer Prize for his ed editorials
itorials editorials on "return to law and or order"
der" order" in the Segregation crisis.

i Boone said integration of the
schools should progress downward
from the college level, rather than
begin on the grade school or high
school level
Integration must proceed slowly,
he said, and one of the main prob problems
lems problems in the South is overcoming
the "vain, hope that the court will
reverse itself or modify its ruling
because of southern opposition."

Economists Say
GovtTecklcs Firm
Problem Wrong Way
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UP)

Two economists said today the

government was tackling the farm

problem from the wrong end. They

said it should concentrate on get getting
ting getting rid of surplus farmery instead
of surplus crops.

One of them. Prof. Theodore W.

Schultz of the University of Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, "said "the hard core of

the IT. S. iarm problem is the

surplus of human effort committed
to farming;"
George H. Aull of Clemson Col

lege agreed. He said the voluntary

movement of farmers into lndui lndui-trisl
trisl lndui-trisl jobs would be one of the
"quickest and least costly" means
of bringing agriculture into bal balance
ance balance with the rest of the econo economy.
my. economy. Schultz and Aull were members
of a panel of six college econo economists
mists economists who opened five days of
hearings on farm problems before

an agriculture subcommittee of

the Congressinal Jint Economic

Committee.

Subcommittee Chairman. Sen,

John-Sparkman (D-Ala), said 60
experts would be heard in 10 nanel

mercial" agriculture and their re

lations wto the national economy.
Schultz testified that federal

larmf policy had "collapsed" be

causf ii was duiii on a raise toun

dation of price supports, produc production
tion production controls, Snd efforts to step
up exorts.

He- said "it shuld be clear by

now -v.xnat recent programs, in

cluding tne administration's sou

bank .will not succeed in reducing
farm surplus stockpiles to nor normal."
mal." normal." 1 These surpluses, Schultz added,
"hide what ... we do not want to

see the s large surplus of human

enon commuted to larmmg." He
said the problem stemmed partly

from the fact that consumer de

mand for industrial products has

outstripped demand for farm

goods.
Aull said hat "what Is 'ffood'

for the individual farmer may not

oe -gooo tor tne country.' But he
said the problem of getting farm farmers
ers farmers into other r jobs was compli complicated
cated complicated by the fact that many farm
people were deeply attached to
their land.

V

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FOR

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TCDAY.ENCANTO-.25-.15
, WAHOO! $115.00
Ray Milland In
"RIVER'S EDGE"
James Craig. In
"WOMEN IN PITCAIRN
ISLAND-

TODAY- IDEAL .25 .15
"ADV. OF CAPTr KIDD"
Chaps. 1-2-3
"FORT TI"
"ON TOP OF OLD SMOKE Y"

Old Joe, Now 109
Enjoyed Christmas
Lots As Youngster
NASHVILLE, Tenn. Dec. 17 (UP)

Joe Ferguson, who had "a lot of

good Christmases when I was
younger," turned 109 today.

Ferguson, who lives in the Ger Ger-mahtown
mahtown Ger-mahtown community near here,
said he wasn't expecting smuch for
Christmas.
"I'm not figuring on gettiny anyr
thing," he said. "I'm a little old

for it right now."

He lives with his 65-year-old

wife, and they won't have a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree this year.

"Didn't have one last year. Too

much trouble and not enough room
here for one. Don't mind it much
though," Ferguson said.

1 might feel differently if I had
not enjoyed Christmas so much
when I was younger. I just hope

the young ones today get as much

from it."

i r
.. .. ' 'fT)(
v-.-'i .;: (

TEN CANAL ORGANIZATION employes who passed qualifying examinations for candidates selected to compete for US Civil
Service management raining in Washington, D.C... are .shown with members of the committee which last week conducted In Interviews
terviews Interviews preliminary to recommending a selection to Oovernar Potter for appointment. From left to right are Sigurd E Esser
Superintendent of Schools; J. Bartley Smith, power conversion project engineer; Edward O. Coyle, of the Budget and' Rate
Division; Carl J. Browne, acting maintenance engineer; David J. Markun, assistant general counsel; John A? McNatt, in internal
ternal internal Audit Branch; Jack B. DeVore, Accounting division: Norbert H. McCauley, Budget arid Rates Division: Malcolm 'R.
Wheeler, Internal Audit Branch; John A. Morales, Accounting Division; William A. Wlchmann, Accounting Policies and Pro Procedures
cedures Procedures Staff. Loren B, Burnham, training officer; WilMam J. Powell, Internal Audit Branch; Elmer J; Nordstrom Suditet
and Rates Division; and Morris Waxman, Internal Audit Branch. Esser, smith, Browne, Markum and Burnham are members

Ui bllC 6CJCUMUU UUillUlibbCC.

SL.

Arsonist Who Gambled Life At Law
Wins Ruling From US Supreme Court

WASHINGTON, Dec. 17, (UP)
former Washington rooming

house operator who gambled his

life in a desperate legal maneuver

ment at his age, appealed to the
U. S. Court of Appeals. He won a
new trial on his argument that

the testimony pointed "to murder

to escape life imprisonment won i in the first degree and nothing

a Supreme Court victory today. eise

Legal experts said he apparently

legai, experts saiu ne apparently

HOLLYWAOf 1 I

M lad

MOVIES-TCUVISION
by Erskine Johnson
MA Stall Cotmponittd

Roof Collapses
VICH, Spain, Dec. 17 (UP) A
theater roof collapsed on an aud

ience of 100 persons during an in

termission between shows here

last night Police said two persons
were killed and at least 17 injured,
nine of them seriously.

also' won his freedom.

In a. 5-to-4 decision, the high

court held that the two murder

trials of the man, 67-year-old Ev

erett D. Green, violated his con
stitutional guarantee' against

double jeopardy." it stipulates

that no one can be tried twice for
the Same crime.

The bizarre case, unusual in

court annals, began on May 26,
1953, when Miss Betty Brown, an
83-year-old semi-invalid, died in a
rooming house fire here.
Green, who shared the house
with her, was charged with arson
and first degree murder. But he
was convicted of arson and a sec second
ond second degree murder, a lesser
crime. He was' sentenced to one
to three years in prison for arson
and from 5 to 20 years-, on the
murder charge. I
WON A NEW TRIAL
Green, who said he preferred
death to a virtual life' imprison-

Weekend Theft
NEW YORK, Dec. -17 (UP)
A Rockefeller Center money ex exchange
change exchange firm operator discovered
the theft of $50,000 to $100,000 in
U. S. and foreign currency and
American Express money orders

when he opened for business yes

terday.
Police said thieves apparently
entered the office of Perera, Man Man-fra
fra Man-fra and Brookes during the week weekend.
end. weekend. They broke open the safe
and fled with its contents.
Lionel Perera said the office
had been closed since 2 p.m. Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. There were no signs of
forced entry, indicating the
thieves had a key.

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In bidding for a new trial. Green

was taking his, chance on acquittal
or conviction on the first degree

muraer cnarge, tor wmch the

death- sentence is mandatory'

In his second trial, Green was
convicted of first degree murder

and sentenced to die in the electric
chah1.
Green's attorneys then an announced
nounced announced that Green had changed

his mind about pre erring death
to imprisonment. They went be before
fore before the appeals court again, argu

ing that the second trial violated

"the "double jeopardy" guarantee.

"A VITAL SAFEGUARD"
Speaking for the five-judge ma

jority. Justice Hugo Black agreed

mat "the right not to be placed

in jeopardy tn ore than once for
the same offense is vital safe

guard in our society, one that was

dearly won and one that should

continue to be highly valued."
"If such great constitutional pro protections
tections protections are given a narrow,
grudging application," he said.

"they are deprived of much of

their significance.

Justice Department officials said

the decision apparently meant that
Green would go free, unless fur further
ther further study should reverse their
first internrpfatinn Thev sniri than

knew of no further basis for prose

cution oi ureen. rney said ne al already
ready already had served time for arson.
Dissenters in the case were
Justices Felix Frankfurter, Harold
H. Burton, Tom C. Clark, and

jonn m. Harian.
' The high Court also:
Agreed to examine the contro controversy
versy controversy between Florida state courts
and the Hotel Employes union,
which attempted to unionize 12
12 Miami Beach, Fla., hotels. The
Florida Supreme Court forbade
picketing at the hotels. The union

contended the state had no juris
diction in the case.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Close

ups and Longshots: Hollywood's

perennial song and dance man,

Donald O Connor, is ready to

check his dancing slippers for
dramatic roles without tap-happy
tinaies. "i u not auverse to uo uo-ing
ing uo-ing a musical if it's good" he
told me, "but I believe a couple
of offbeat dramatic, roles is what

I should to next." His late, "The
Buster Keaton Story," was too off-

Deat. loo much, heavy drama tot

in the way of the comedy in a

story which should have been

played all the way for l'aushs. .

Playing peek-a-boo with movie

censors is becoming more and

more popular on studio sets

these days. Seven scenes
in "God's Little Acre," I hear,
are being filmed two separate
ways. One according to the code
nd-e'putside.".'.?, the,,!? u t.

iue scenes ian io pass censors,
they will be used only tor foreign

uiauriuuuon.

b awfully prejudiced and aw-
fully wrong."

!' ,J GOLPWYN

X
I

Robert Mitchnm In I
" B A N D I D O I
Tn TKrHKTCOLOR!

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BlVK! HUM
Tnk SCAB CHER CHER-vita
vita CHER-vita Jhn Wayne
t- Also:
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- Also: -'
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with David Farrar

R I O

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"TREASURE OF
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with G. Roland
- Also:, -'
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VICTORIA

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TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL J-l 6545
PANAMA : 3-12511 BALBOA: MH1 V

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CENTERS

TONIGHT

BALBOA t:9 p.m.
Balboa High School
. Chrictnuu Muilcal

CRISTOBAL tM
"ESCAPE IN THE
SUN"

DIABLO T:N
"A CHRISTMAS'
CAROL"

GAMBOA I:0
Th Bnua Letrnd"
ani "Xanuest-af
Msunt Evu cat

OATUN 1M
"SUICIDE
snssior

MARGARITA S'.tS, S.-M
' Blng Croabf
"AJST FOB TOU

. TARAUO
:1S IM
"T liif ci ai tola
D1 If mmt
ton or -
PALEFACE
1M mmty

SANTA CRUR
- S:lS IM
Sidney Portlier
-A MAN B
TEN FETf
TALL" :

LA BOCA -, tM

"CAMELS

CAMP BIERO
:1S t

IM mmt-VILUNGEar

TYRONE POWER'S

throb is Debbie Minardos, who
was-plain Dehbie Smith when

sne lived ji Memphis. She re recently
cently recently divorced, a wealthy Greek
fellow but didn't shed his name.
She's not an actress Looks
like we're now in for a new mo
vie cycle about admit d-e I i n n-quents.
quents. n-quents. Even after deletions of
some scenes to escapje -a "Con "Condemned"
demned" "Condemned" label from the Legion
of Decency, the film version of
"Pal Joey" certainly is not the
"family" type of entertainment
that nation's film exhibitors have
been asking Hollywood to make.
It's racy and ribald with broad

innuendos and some off-color re

Jack Wehh and Iu;. -ii

haven't found the right story lot
the movie tney plan to do to to-8f"er
8f"er to-8f"er early next year with Webb
penind the camera as director;
But the proposed teaming ir
bringing Jack all kinrt

uum Lrieason fans.
'TLyn f?vor Mason's TV
Poor Soul" character or :thal
of Ralph Cramden of the "Hon
eymooners." The life of W, C
Fields, has been suggested anT
many people- have proposed W
Jde of laspn as an old-timV
western hi?ri urhn.. v..j.it:

hfm Jaw, end"ement wii
ota I?1? lauhs l'ttle re.
dffite t?m6at nothia

Out of the frozen feud loclc.
r: D..n Martin and Jerry

If If doesn't lead to a
remarriage.

Even.

career

THE FILM INDTtstpv v.

switching the annual .nSP,

entaUons March 6 from a Hoi Hoi-lywood
lywood Hoi-lywood boulevard theater to Lbs
Angeles' big-Shrine Auditorium,'
where the. stage is about ih

of a football field. This i th

first time the industrv Instead ni

that auto maker has snnnsnrpn-

the.TVersion of the affair anil I

guess, "Let's really make it co co-lossal,"
lossal," co-lossal," is the reason behind the
move. But lust bfiine colnsnaf nn

TV, as Mike Todd's Madison
Square Garden bash proved.

fr .vr...u., -uuucu muug aoesni necessarily mean

iuc waj. uy rrann omaira. .just home screen viewing. I

ers are saying is box office.

THE WITNET: Overheard: "It
was such an adult western the

Indians were drinking firewater

with olives in it."

Not In the Script: Rita Hay
worth: "An actress judging bar
picture is lika a mother judg judging
ing judging he r child they both can

Hollywood take it easy.

good

suggest

Evil Demons
LE MANS, France, Dee. 17
(UP ) Police today held a 32-vear.

old farmer's wife for the death of

her 18-year-old brother. Authorities
said Mrs. Ida Guiloineau forced
her brother. Marvel V'e'". t t
auantities of cattle salt "to drive
away evil demons." :

.juwuiuwaaawmiiaii i..naiiaiiiiiia a mmmmt i i ,MiiuuiMwjjiiwiu sV j
s is r i-

This is New York's Great Story-abont her fabalniis son

...the story, of a man, an era, eity. The man i Jimmy
Walker, New York's Mayor and heart on one hand a clever
politician, on the other m glittering one-man parade. The
era. ..the Roaring Twenties the big boom, speakeasies,
over-night millionaires. The-City... New York and how
Jimmy loved her parades, parties, crowds... and most of
all beaotlfnl Betty Compton, the gM 'or whom he gave
everything. Hero a motion picture eaptnring the spirit
of a time that will never return, i. never be forgotten. Set
"BEAU JAMES in Technicolor and VistaVision starring
Bah Hope. Vera Miles. Paul Douglas, and Alexia Smith which
OPENS ON THURSDAY 19 AT THE LUX

' .i

4 T

A
3
IK
ri
V
o
I
'
a'

5



Ah

u

3

, TCESDAf, DECEMBER 17, 1957

TB pJLNAjilA AMERICAN U AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PACK Pit'

Halchell Succeeds

As CLU-MTC Prcxy
;The yearly elections of the Ct Ct-nal
nal Ct-nal Zone, Central Lsborf Union
and Metal Trades Council, AFI
CIO were held yesterday morn
lug, in the Boardroom at Balboa
Heightsy:;.!j:.''- t' '')
"Hatcljett; incumbent,' was
returned as president' without op opposition.:
position.: opposition.: ;.v
,', ;.;.':;.? :',"' r-" ;!:'
Other officers 'elected were- as
follows: 1st." vice president, E. H.
Womble; 2nd. vice president J.
H. Pfau; legislative representative
R. F. Hesch; legislative alternate,
J. jM.; Purvis: wage and "grie

vance member,' T. W. Womble;

1st : Alternate, s. J. Garriel, 2nd.
alternate. : Robert : Mecaskey ; sec

retary, 3: Hi Elliott; treasurer,
W. M, O. Fischer;' Sergeant at
arms,' 3. H. v Young: and trustees,

J. J. Belcourt, A. J. Waldorf, and

jonn Muewe. v, !, i

Other -WmKvnf business discuss

ed "at the meeting wore by slaw
changes, the proposed legislative

program lor : tne coming ye a r
and a report of the AFL-CIO con

vention, held in Atlantic City this

rear, by-W. M. Price,, delegate
xom, the CLU-MTC to the con

vention. ,j '-;" y

Price s report was concise and

informative and brought to Cen

tral Labor Union of to date on

this important occurence.

lanslauter Rap

:or Navy Sairdr"

In Traffic Dedtlv
NICOSIA, Cyprus, pec, 1? (UP)
A U.S. Javy court martial today
convicted seaman Anton Becker, of
Baltimore;, M(L, of manslaughter
in tftevtraffic-iccideht death of,, a
Greek Cypriot. He was sentenced
to 18 months imprisonment at
hard labor. hi :??:
Thecourt also gave Becker Vi
bad conduct discharge, broke him
( in rank" to Recruit and ordered him
to 'forfeit V$50 1$ month for U
months. -r.j,.A t
Becker had pleaded guilty He
ran artery Greek-Cypr,iot cyclist
-wKhf-his- itar Nov; 2, while he was
stationed 'at the XJ.S, consulate on
this British-held island- ? f V
He was charged j with man manslaughter,
slaughter, manslaughter, Sunken,, or f reckless
driving .sandjleliying ; the scene, pi
.an- accident .'
3U$Molheri$(i!l

WASHINGTON (UP) -Three
American mothers are awaiting a
go-ahead from the Chinese Reds
la pay -Christmas visits to' their
sons imprisoned in Communist
China, it was disclosed today.. ?
The ; State ; Department,' revers reversing
ing reversing previous policy, : recently

agreed to permtt close, reiauves e r m
of six Americans jailed in Red M FflJ f land S&M
China to visit; their kin; y ;JyHif iajiailM.,JCCJ

Mothers 'Of two or tne Ameri

cans, have received U.S. passports
for China, jit as learned. A third
is awaiting Communist permission
before asking to have her pass passport
port passport validated for travel to the
Red Chin mainlands
The thref mothers- are:
Mrs. Ma W. Downey, of 433
Monroe St New Britain, Conn.,
whose son,, John;, a former civilian
employe of the Army,was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to life imprisonment for al alleged
leged alleged spying. His brother, William
Downey, said his mother hasn't
heard from the Red Chinese and
"nothing definite is set' on her
trip. V-'- '
Mrs. Philip D. FecteaU', of 15
Wyman St., Lynn, Mass., whose
son Richard, was sentenced-to 20
years in jaU also on alleged spy
charges.; Mrs. Fecteau said she is
waiting for a visa from Red
China. She applied for one about,
two weeks ago to tHe Chinese Red
Cross. The American Red Cross
originally made the application
but it "wisls turned down. ?;
--Mrs. Hugh F. Redmong, of 43
Argyle Terrace, Yonkers, N.Y.,
whose son Hugh was arrested In
Shanghai Aoril 21. 1951. and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to life imprisonment for al
Jeged spying. Mrs. Redmond said
she has .applied Red Chinese
visa' and will waitito, see whether
the gets it before applying for a
U.S. passport.
Ibstend-Brussels
Express Rams
Commuter Train
' BRUSSEli, -Dec. i 17 (UP) The
Ostend-Brussels ; express rammed
the rear of a commuter train; at
high speed in a Brussels subHrb
today, killing four persons and in injuring
juring injuring 50 others. ;
Officials said 20 of the injured
tvere hospitalized. The rest re received
ceived received first aid. v ;
The commuteri' train : had been
shunted onto a "slow" trsc't be because
cause because ,of brake trouble in the
suburb, of Forest when the 'elec-

WtAura bai' elier in the day from Lon Lon-rear
rear Lon-rear car of the slow-moving train. flon-

Police

Sole Force Member

Routed By ;Youths;i

BARRY'S BAY, Ont, Dec; 17
(UP )The police' chief and only
member of the force of this tiny

community admitted today an an

gry, moo oi youtns naa mm ana
two provincial policemen .' on the

run,.:,, -iv-'iA ie ii ';;

v Chief constable IVilliam Serran

said that when he arrested a 19-;

year-old boy Saturday night for

luegai puBseasiun ui case ui
beer, .30 outraged youths descend-1
ed on hint and encircled his police
c?r' ''-K
Serran" radioed for helpi; T)wo
provincial policemen joined i him.
But they, too,, were forced to take
refuge with Serran in his car;, i
' Finally; the i officers released

their .prisoner and fled. Foi(r, car carloads
loads carloads of youths 'pursued Ihem' and

tried to force them of the, road.

neip arri v ea just in umc umc-Enough
Enough umc-Enough r police -reinforcements
came from a nearby town to catch
all the culprits,

,loiafJr
fiuryiloM
Of Recent Quakes

i TEHERAN, Iran Dec." if (UP) (UP)-Iranian
Iranian (UP)-Iranian trooos- today buried nearly

1,000 vvlctima i of the .Northwest
Iran earthquakes and an official

estimate said the Vdeath toll1 in

the disaster wssa St-.'iMat2,000,

i Countless 'other '".Iranians 'were

uijured in the threyday series of
quakes.- Relief officials .v began
rounding up hundreds of 'children
orphaned by : the jc)itastrophe in
bitter; co'd, weather"!

..The governor Of Hamadan prov province,
ince, province, in the heart of the stricken
area,, said today that "at least
2,000 were killed" in the earth

quakes that 1 -began Friday and

rocsea tne area anew- yesterday.:
'A A spokesman M '.' the lion and

Sun Society, the Iranian Red
Cr6ss, said- that troops thus far
had buried-952 victims from some
14 communities;, in Northwesters
Iran.

English XassieVv

Sdbrina To Earn

.. LONDON (UP) Britalns

answer to both Marilyn Monroe
and Jayne Mansfield the busty
Sabrina has signed for an Ameri American
can American television series at a salary
of $5,000 week. ;

The 21-year-old Monde with the

41-19-36 measurements has signed
a contract with ; Tony Smart,
American clothing manufacturer
With show business -interests.

' Asked whether he intended to

Vchange'; Sabrina for American

presentation, -Smart said:, "N6.

Not one thing about her w, i 1 1 T

change.- She's a typically sweet
English girl. I'm' sure she will be
ldyed in the United. States. She

has. got 4heart.'- She is the sort
of person you can take home to
mother."

WASHINGTON (UP) Sen.

James O. Eastland said today Iron 1
Curtain countries are switching
from open propaganda to a "cam-'

paign of calculated subtlety" to

try to influence their nationals liv

ing in the United States.'

The Mississippi Democrat

chairman of the Senate Internal
Security Subcommittee, said the
new trend was shown in public
testimony before his group last

May 16 by Mamrt zielinskl, a
Pole who sought political asylum,
in the, United States afetr arriv-(
ing as a Polish delegate to the in-!
ternational trade fair in New York 1

City. Printed copies of the testi testimony
mony testimony were distributed today.
Eastland said Zielinskl formerly
was in charge of Poland's book
exports to the United States and

Latin America.

"This new plan to jnfluence
minds isfar more dangerous than
the 'telegraphed punches' more
commonly associated with Com Communist
munist Communist propaganda," Eastland
said in a statement.:
He 'said "the latter often re required
quired required no refutation because most
of the claims made were pathet pathetically
ically pathetically ludicrous"; but "when
warped minds speak with simulat simulated
ed simulated logic, the time has come for
extra vigilance.'

iV LU. )

m ;T-T'; -nIJil .UllllyK.:-

WSw I Sport Coata

Solving Present Problems
It's our business to know what men
like. So why not make it your business
to ;ahop here for gifts?.;

Slacks
-Ties
Suiti

and many other items to
please him". :

Sport Shirt
Dres Shirts
Pants :

Remember all your presents will
be wrapped in Christmas paper.

NOVEDADES CALIFORNIA
"THE STORE WITH THE TEMPTING SHIRTS"
Tel. 2-3464 131 Central Ave.

U5Properl0aluef
For Tax Purposes
Is $280 Billion
WASHINGTON (UP) The as
sessed valuation of all property in
the nation subject to local general
property taxes in 1956 was $280, $280,-32,000,000,
32,000,000, $280,-32,000,000, the. Census Pureau re reports.
ports. reports. ''
The report, first of its kind is issued
sued issued by : the bureau, emphasized
that assessed valuation is much
less than current market value in
many communities. A spokesman
said the bureau will issue another
report soon estimating property
market values.

The report said more than one
half or about 113 billion dollars

of the' recorded value of locally
assessed real estate is non-farm

residential property.

ADOut a tomb, or 58 billion

aouars, represents local assess
ments oh commercial and indus

trial property. "Acreage and farm

properties account for a seventh

of the taxed properties. ,.
Deducting certain legal exemp

Hons from the 280-billion fallr

total leaves a net fitfure of about

u Diuian aoiiars ofv taxable as as-essed
essed as-essed evaluation, the renort aiiirf

About 75 -oer cent of 'this, or sna

billion dollars, is real e'sfato An.

other 47 billion dollars consists of

5ecunues. ana otner, personal pron pron-erty
erty pron-erty subject 6 local, property
taxes, r 'v w:.:-;- ?.' :. L
In addition, 22 billion dollars re represents
presents represents property assessed by
state agencies and mainly belong belonging
ing belonging to railroads, and nuhlie ntil.

ities.

The renort said

yield nearly 90 per cent of all lo local
cal local tax revenues. Most Drooertv

taxes are a percentage of assessed

valuation.

1 mfWyfY''

SAVIl!6St

Skirts
Peditf Pushers

. .-. '..'
A gift appreciated by allt il
From $1.49lf

Shorts,, etc.

9

mi

NOTE1: Our magnificent articles, sell at the lowest
prices locally because we have our own New
' York Buyer.

HAND BAGS

ve: nave 8o mny preiiy unes mat wo ro uio W

that you'lj find what you're looking for in our '-IpT.
extensive stock

i?

'

: Affiliated to "CUENTAS COMERCIALES"
PANAMA COLON
OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

Burmese Prexv
En Route To US
NEW YORK, Dec! IT (UP)
Burmese President U Win Maung
left today for Washington where
he will receive a medical checkup
at Wa'ter Reed Hbsoital tQ deter determine
mine determine the progress of his recovery
'rom injuries he suffered when
he 'ell from a horse last Nov. 8.

The 42 year old President ar

i
s

C Y0uf I

fe !Svv ... ..fie

Trees
ft 'V

diomsi 0jdibaJiy!
Christmas Trees
Lights
Ornaments
Decorations
Garlands
i
Snow
Large Selection at the
Lowest Prices j
We will Remain Open--Until
9:00 p.m. ,;

J

1 Via, Espafia

- TeL .M3 '.;"

4

3 gift

fid?' .MtH ... ,U SwrliiriilnmW,
' '
tA tat Willi Nmra, M,
. '. plat nni Whlt Df IE"..
y sa p

r -l

I i I

or tn

i- ",vn
x IBteelEIBO litem
' 4

versions

SheafferS

1 1 Y

ie woricltamouR

SNORKEL PEN

ok sit . Sheaffer White. Dot Snorkel
Pen Desk Sets with jet crystal, onyx or marble
bases from $2Q 00
rtH Sheaffer White Dot Snorkel Pen
?T-HM Other Snorkel Pens irorn J9.2S
nsimblb . Sheaff- White Dot Snorkel
Pen Ensembles from M.j$ Other Snorkel v

ren unsembles from

tlMH-SHIiif Hit

$18.75

DiimanlBiif
S9.2S

DISTRIBUTERS: Cia. ATLAS SA
CUBA Ave. 29-08 Tel. 3-1 167 P. O. Box 4496 PANAMA
AVAIIABE AT ALL LEADING STORES

J
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LONDOri

t' .v ROME O

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and 17 other European cities

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; I Choice of 66 Luxe Preaident

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PftOM NEW YORK

r

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tAI IATU KAN m turn:,

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Panoma: L Street No, 5, Tel. 2-0670;
, Colom Solas BIdg,' Telt W)7 S

- 4 --.)'-ff

N E W STYLES
WIDE SELECTION

Beautiful native
MAHOGANY ?
WROUGHT IRON
RATTAN
LIVING ROOMS
DINING ROOMS
BEDROOMS
and what's more

NO DOWN PAYMENT

1 fMbnA.

Our Houseware
Department
Upstairs and see our
vast selections of
Lamps, Italian cera
mics, Giina, Gystal,
BIRD CAGES,
BIRD BATHS

And WIN $1,500.00 in Government Bonds Redeemable

at Face Value in our Big Xmas Drawing

T

Mr. Comfy

w. n r rr f

' 'AJA rdiirnilur t-f (Home rjurnishina otort

' Atho1 Jufy Ave. and 'HW St. Tel. 2-0725

OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

Plenty of Parking

Place



..A.

.. U. :
' ''
. v
" .'
.. J,-i .v,
tAuK SIX
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUE5DAT. DECEMBER IT, I95
: V

?fc French Perfume- i PldUlr V. :j

octal an

d Ollxerwise $

&.3JL He

134,

anatna

Jt Jl i. cJ If ktL P- 2-0140 1-0741 UUmm 9,00 mJ 10 mtf.

Ill Policemen slivesi Saved

W9

v 1'

LUNCHEON AT UNION CLUB HONORS DELEGATES
TO HONDURAN PRESIDENTIAL INAUGURATION
The Ambassador of Honduras In Panama, Angel Her Hernandez
nandez Hernandez gate a luncheon todat at the Union Club in honor
of the delegation from Panan. to I ho inaugration of the
President of the Republlo fo Honduras.
Delegated are Prof. Ernesto Castillero R., Diogenes de
la Rosa and Enrique Arango Jr.

J British Ambaswdor,
, "Mrs. Honderson
' U.u HouUdlltlt

. Mrs Riitler. widow of the late

Rear Admiral V.S. Butler, D.S.O.,
! RJn:, and cousin ol the British
Ambassador, arrived in Panama
on Saturday and is a house guest
! at the British Embassy.
On Monday, Dec. 16, the Brit British
ish British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Les Les-'".
'". Les-'". lie Henderson gave a dinner par par-'
' par-' ty at the British Embassy to en en-:'
:' en-:' able some of their iriends to
' meet Mrs. Butler. GuesU includ includ-;
; includ-; td Jr. and Mrs. Ricardo J. Alfa Alfa-i
i Alfa-i ro, His Excellency Count Georg
? von; Pappenheiin, the Right Rev-
: erend and Mrs. R. Heber Gooden,
1 Tsltt. and Mrs. R. Austin A c 1 y,
. Captain and Mrs. A.R. St. Ange Ange-l
l Ange-l lo. -Dr. and Mrs. Adolfo Arias P.,

Mcf and Mrs. E. Lyons Jr., and
i M.?'and Mme. Jean Valley.
- r
Dartmouth
V Is'n Town
(, Eour students from Dartmouth
CoPege arrived here yesterday to
; spend the Christmas holidays.
liey are Jim Reece, son of
f and Mrs. Roy D. Reece of
; Diilo Heights, Dick Wright, son
? of Mr. and Mrs. Wells D. Wright
; of'Balboa, Bob Strumpf, son of
Dr-and Mrs. I. J. Strumpf of
Ancon and Chris Hearon, son of
' Capt and Mrs. William C. Hear Hear-on
on Hear-on of Balboa.
; Portar-Uow
Woddlng
At Pt. Gulick
Oa! Saturday evening at the" Ca-

tholhj Chapel at Ft. Gulick, Miss
Norffia Felicia Lowe became the
bridat of Mr. Samuel Graham Por Por-,
, Por-, ter.Chaplain Majo' 1wp J
Kozfewski, pastor, of the church,
o.fiowted. i
TIJf bride is the daughter of
Mr. nd Mrs. -Francisco F.- Lowe
of Colon, and the bridegroom is
the ijfcon of Mr. and Mrs. Uriah F.
Porfcr of East Millsboro, Pennsyl-
'vanta. He is with the U.S. ArmyJ
Garflson at Ft. Gulick.
The bride, who was given in
ma 'fiage by her father, wore a
j? ballina length gown of chantil chantil-f
f chantil-f ly lace, over nylon --net with beads,
r seqifin and "Thinestone decorating
the heart-chaped bodice. Covered
button made a line to the waist waist-liae
liae waist-liae in back, and pointed long

sleeves were fastened with cover

ed buttons. An illusion net veil

was held by a crown o. artificial

flowers. She carried a bridat bou bouquet
quet bouquet of lilies.
Her sister, Miss Irma A. Lowe

of Co on, was maid o. honor. She

wore a light green chiffon gown

with a lull baierina skirt with
soit pleated bodice.

The bridesmaids Miss Virginia

Chin and Miss Judy Ramirez

wore tangerine chiffon oyer pink,
and carried nosegays of white

carnations with peach colored rib ribbons
bons ribbons and white Italian-styled hats..

ine Dear man was itavmond A.

Chong,. brother of the bride, and

the ushers were Ralph F. Chong

aim meouore unin.

Alter a rfeceDtion. the coimlp

left for a honeymoon trip to the

interior of Panama.

&A Wilt.1

Doan Plaia
Homo From Fordham
For Christmas

Dean PJaia is arriving this

week irom f ordham University to
.Ll 1 J -.i

penu me noiiaay wiin nis par
ents Mr. and Mrs. James J. Pla Plaia
ia Plaia of Paitilla'.

Mrs. James Dean, Mrs. Plaia's

mower, is also comin? to vi t

irom XMew xorx

(Continued on Page S)
UJARCARIB To Sell

Two Steel Barges,

Two Power Units

The USARCARIB property tlis tlis-posal
posal tlis-posal officer announces that in

vitations to bid for the purchase

or iour items of foreign excess
personal property will be open opened
ed opened in the bid room, building 708,
Corozal General Depot at 9:30
a.m., Dec. 30, 1957. y
Items being offered for sale
are two Dower units of a crane-

shovel located at the Engineer

Base, C Z. and two 338-ton, lug lug-foot,
foot, lug-foot, non-propelled steel barges.
One barge. No. BC-1893. is locat

ed at pier- 20r Balboa, antU the

other, No, BC-113, la at dock 45,

Ft. Davis.
Property may be inspected be

WIFE HAS NO RIGHT TO
When hee arned the only pay
check in the family he put it in

a joint checking account and 'his

wile regarded it as "our money."
Now she has taken a Job, too.

But what she earns she regards
as "my money" to spend

exactly as she pleases.

She even .esents it if her hus

band wants to know what she is

spending the money for.

"Is that lair?" he want to know.
No, it isn't fair. But women some

times get a little mixed up in
their thinking.

Thin min', Wlftt nrnhahlv raa.

nn liVo thin- Until I t nnk inh MtU

we were getting along on my hus

band's pay check. He didn't expect

me to help him earn a living. So

if i choose to take a lob and

made a little extra money, when

the money should be mine to do

with as I please.

Maybe that idea is a hand-me-

aown irom tne time when a wo

man who earned a little extra mo money
ney money by rasing chickens or selling

eggs or cnurning ana selling ouuer
tucked it away in a teanot high on
the cupboard shelf.. And Jt became

her pin money.

SPECIAL SALE OF SAMPLES AND
DEMONSTRATORS
r We ar offering at tremendous discounts a small
quantity of GILBERT "AMERICAN FLYER" trains
. and accessories, Erector Sets, Chemistry Sets,
Puzzles, Tool Chests, etc.
ALL ARE GUARANTEED just the boxes are
A Shopworn the Contents are Perfect
t CANAL AGENCIES, S, A.

CATHEDRAL PLAZA

PHONE 2-0324

PAPA HELD PURSE STRINGS
But today's job holding wife

ought to realize that the old-fash

ioned wife with her pin money

was never a real finalcial partner
in marriage. What she wanted for
necessities she had to ask her hus

band for. She didn't have a ioint

checking account. Papa held the
purse strings and held them

tightly.

So the little pin money she could

accumulate was actuallv the onlv

money she had that wasn't a hand'

out.

-But today's husband who is se

nerous enough to open a ioint che

ing account and to regard the mo

ney he earns a bplonqine to both

husband and wrle isn't forcing his
wife into holding out any money

ipx nerseit.

Anything his "wife has in the way
of income should be put into a
common fund and regarded as our

meoney, shared by both, as his

income is shared.

If a husband's pay check Is
"our money" a wife's pay check

snouid d considered the same,

COLLINSVILLE, I1L Dec. 17

(UPWtour UiuEi JudnaDed two

policemen, hanocutea them toa

tree and .argued about .killing

mem in an early morning fog, ii

was reported today, s v

A conversation in Italian prob

ably saved the lives of Dominic

uioire, 36, a merchant policeman

and John Cagnoa, 32, a member

of the CoUinsville police depart
ment.

Giofre said he and C a -g n o 1 a
were patrolling CoUinsville in "a
heavy log early Sunday morning.

Four men-in another car hailed

inem lo ask; directions of a ''hy.
dro-electric plant." Gio re said.

He tojd them there wasn't any

iu ma oiunsviue area. t
. ;.. ; . i.
.KIDNAP OFFICERS
Then: aoDflrentlO afraid ihm nn

licemen had recognized them, the
men pulled guns:. Two of the m
disarmed the Dolirpmpn mri iimk.

ed into the nnlic. ar tninn

I The ner two forced Caghola

meir car and tr th

kapiureu squaa car,''

uioire said they passed a state
police car headed In the opposite
direction, "if jhat patrol car turns
around," a man caUed "Johnson"
fl' oth,ff. kidnapers told Gio-

The two cars turned into a' side

Out

Orders In Takeover
By Indonesians

tween the hours of 7:30-11:30
a.m. and 1:00-3:30 p.m. on week
days, except holidays until the

day of the salcby contacting the

property Disposal orncer at tel

ephone 85-4149.

'THE REAL SIMMONS
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Actor
Richard Simmons stars on CBS CBS-TV
TV CBS-TV as "Sgt. Preston of the
Yukon" and wears a vivid scar

let jacket, blue breeches trimmed

with yellow, a tan campaign hat
with, gold stripes, shiny brown
boots and black fur gloves. "I
have only one loud sport jacket in
my wardrobe," Simmons said,
"but I rarely wear it. It makes
me fell conspicuous."

I

ft

4

4711 EaU OE COLOGNE
The traditional Christmas gift
471) TOSCA Eao it Cologni
The choice of lovely women

4711 MaSCOTA Eau d Cologne

Fragrant mqgic bf far-off places
-'' 4711 FAMOUS RHINE IAYEN0EI
The scent of dewy lavender fields

' 4ncotoowt on twiNi iv

JAKARTA. Indomisl. Tm it 1

(UP) Renorta mm- thrraiBhn,,t

us iana m many islands indjeated
today that Indonesian militarv

Luiiunanaers were carrying out
their orders to take control of all
Dutch enterprises.

i here were no reports of trouble

in me takeover and most former
Dutch administrators were kept on
in their jobs, at least for the time
being. There is no indication what
their future will be.
Reports from Ambon Quoted-the
commandant of Maluku and the
West Irian military as guarantee guaranteeing
ing guaranteeing the personal safety of all for foreign
eign foreign nationals, including Dutch res residents.
idents. residents. :
He was reported as saying dras drastic
tic drastic measures would be. taken a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst lawless elements, and con confirmed
firmed confirmed reports that a number of
persons already have been arrest arrested..
ed.. arrested..
Rubber trading circles reported
that rubber stocks were piling up
in warehouses in the outer islands.
The newspaper Indonesia Raya
said 90 per cent of normal activity
at Jakarta's Tandjung Priok har harbor
bor harbor has stopped.

road v near a eewage plant where

the gunmen nandcuiied, the police'
m,n In tr. ,?.,".. ; ... .-i. ..;.

"If we kill them they won't f-

aentuy us," uioire quoted John'
son. A scu fie between the criml

nals broke out, and Johnson

warned the others, ."Get out o.

my way, or I'll kill you, too." i

CLOSE TO DEATH

L' Johnson pumped a shell Into a

not gun taxen irom tne patrol
car and: aimed it at the two po policemen.
licemen. policemen. ,: -.'. r'v-.

But one of the 'gunmen sooke

nervously in Italian to Giofre and

then talked to Johnson, trying to
persuade him not to shoot,

Johnson, a six-footer about. 30

years old, lowered the riot gun.
Gio re said later. "I owe mv

life to that Italian feuW'

Giofre said the men. armed

with their, own weapons Dlus the

guns taken from the patrol car,
tied toward St. Louis, Just a few

mies west ol here.

Gio re managed to reach hand

cuff keys in his pocket, removed
the handcuffs and ran to the po police
lice police car which hpd been .left 100
feet from the tree. A radioed a-

larm established roadblocks in

the area without success..

iH

MEETINGS

dor's Wife

Will Give; Coticerjj;
Al RP Universify

Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson, wife

of the. British Ambassador will give

a concert of Encash music at 8

n.m.f on Friday in the main audito

rium of the University .of Panama

This concert is ooen to the sen

era! public and there is no charfei

for admission. The program, which
will lst about an hour and a half,

is a follows:

Sonata in B MlnorPurcell
Largo
Adagio
Canzona Grave
Allegro
Piano Mrs. Ian L. Henderson
First, Vlolln-Sr. Antonio A. Al-

drete. :

Second Violin Sr. 'Gilberto A.

Perez' ,. . 4

CeUo Sr. Walter Myers

2. Elizabethan Songs

1. "If my complaints could pas

sion move" .

2. "Sleen. wivward thmiphtii"

3. .".Come again,-Sweet love doth Remerrfber? It was only iour years ago that Replique ascended

i

you invite"

Baritone Dean Mainert Peter

son, ."'J

Piano Mrs. Peterson
Trio-Sonata William Boyce
Largo
Allegro AssaJ,
Adagio
Tiemno di Minuetto

P Piano Mrs. Ian t. Henderson

I First Violin Sr. Antonio A. Al

drete

- Second Violin, Sr. Gilberto A.

Perez

lack eetice far lacluilen in fhit
column (hould b tiibmitUd in
typsowrittea (arm and mailtd e
rh boa numbor liitod daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and OtharwiM," or dolivcrod
hand, lo the office. Notice et
Marino cannot bo accept by
tolephono.

Book: Review Croun

To Moot Thursday

The Book Review Group of the

Canal Zone College Cub will

meet at the home of Mrs.. Jphn
R. Hamond, Jr., 529 Loro Place
in Ancon on Thursday at 9:30
a.m. Mrs. James Price of the
Canal Zone Library will give the

review.

INTERVAL

Quilter

Winter

United Temple
Will Moot
Tomorrow Night
United Temple- No. 750 of

LB.P.O.E. of W. will hold

regular meeting tomorrow niehf ail

the Paraiso Lodge Hall at 7:30
All members are asked to bring

aiong smii gm o. exenange.

All Star Circle
Moot To Fill

Christmas Bags
Members fof, the AH Star Circle

wilL meetl ; t the ScoUish v Rite

Temple tomorrow morning at 8

to fill thet Christmas bags, which

are to.be given for the school of

Blind and the Salvation Army

1. Shakespearean Songs,
1. J'Oh, Mistress Mine"
2. "Blow; blow, thou

Wind"'

3. "Come Away Death"
Baritone Dean Mainert Peter

son

Piano Mrs. Peterson

2. Miniatures for Trio

Piano Mrs. Ian L. Henderson
Violin Sr. Gilberto A. Perez
Cello Sr. Walter Myers
Chanson de Nuit -! Elgar
May Song
Violin solo Sr. Antonio A. AI-

drete

Csrols
"What Child is This?" English

before 1642

"God Rest You Merry, Gentle

men 18th century

ft,.; iu me mcas. iviiu winier

i;:;:Gustav Hoist 1906

to the summit of fame. Its spectacular success had A simple''

explanation a fabulous essence. Men praised it on their
ladles and their .appreciative comments raised Replique to the"
very top of Fashion In Fragrance. .. v. t ..
So now, Raphael, famous creator of Replique, has announced i'"
new perfume.. PLAISIR (French for Pleasure) and it is pre pre-"'c
"'c pre-"'c an .hat LAIsni wQl reach the same fantastic eights o4
its predecessor. -V
We predict the same brilliant future for Raphael's new fra-'
grance because PLAISIR is a, delightful and completely feminine.
perfume, sure to rival the fantastic record set by its brother,
Replique. ).-'
PLAISIR is gay, euphoric and its essence combines the fra,,
grance of delicate roses with the Intriguing aroma of Jaaiiihie.

Balboa High School Honors
223 In A and B Categories

GIFTS for the BUSINESS MAN
LEWIS SERVICE

18-82 TIVOLI AVE.

aft wk.mmmm.mmwi'

JU5I KtltlVtU

if

LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
CLASSICAL RECORDS
VANGUARD URANIA
"NATIONAL"
ELECTRIC CENTER
31 Automobile Row

OPEN 'TIL 9:00 P.M.

"Oh Little Town of Bthlehm"

-Vaughan Williams 1906
Choir of La Boca erf-Alumni
Conductor : Miss Emily Butcher

, By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

0

S

V

r

r

J:

P-Y
:! .. ..

Over 100 Styles and Fihithet
COCKTAIL CORNER
' END TABLES
Your Credit is Good

at

i RADIO CENTER

7110 BOLIVAR AVE.

COLON 40

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3 V Pass 3 4k Pass
4 4k pass 4N.T. Pass
5 V Pass 6 4k Pass
Pass Pass
Openlhg lead J

Generous George; looked haDol

ly at the -dummy. He smiled bene

volently and remarked, "Six is
such a nice contract. A lot, of peo people
ple people might try for seven but every

aay is umstmas with me and

am going to give you this first

trick."

As always, George had been just

aoom as generous as old Scrooge.
If he had tried to win that first
trick East "would have, ruffed and
George would have had no way to

onng nome ms contract.

George trumped the second

heatr lead and proceeded to pull
trumps, discarding a low club and

diamond from .dummy. The king

ana ace oi diamonds were cashed
next and George was in dummy
which then held four hearts and a
low club,

West had to retain four hearts

also and therefore was forced to
blank his king of clubs. Now
George simply cashed dummyi

three high heatrs. On the third

heatr lead East had to blank his

queen of clubs to hold on to the
queen of diamonds. ;

Now George threw away his ten

of diamonds and made the last two

tricks with the ace and nine of

clubs. v

It is interesting to note that West

could have beaten the squeeze with
a club shift at a trick two. It is also

worthy of note that West aohuld
have shifted but, his choice would
surely have been a diamond which
would have done him no good.
However, if East hadnt been

lulled to sleep by George's honey honeyed
ed honeyed words' he might have tramoed

mat tint hearfand led a club him

self. -i ,:- ( V

Reza In Beirut
BEIRUT, Lebanon. Dec 17 (UP)

Shh Kohammed Reta Pahlevi

of Iran arrived here today with

Queen Soraya for a five-day state
visit to Lebanon. They were wel welcomed
comed welcomed by Lebanese President
Camilla Chamouo.

The honors list issued bx Sal-

boa High School for the second

six weeks of the first semester

shows 18 names on the "A" list,

195 in the "B" category. The lists
follow:

A" Honor Roll: Dora Aydelko,

Alfred Archibald, Barbara Bart Bart-lett.
lett. Bart-lett. Ruthie Bennett Emmie

Branch, William. Browdef, .Ray
Caldewell. Sosan Davis. Carol

Dimpfl, Joan Dimpfl, Michael
Dubbs, Sheila Farbman, JoAnne

Fields, Kay Flowers, Ann Frank
lin, Vicki Hill, Emma Kaan. Ce

sar Kiamco. Naomi Lltvin, Susan

Lively. James Marshall,- Jeanne

Nickerson, John Nickerson, Edith

Pierce, Lilia Sihauste, Nancy

SweBson, Grace Vale, and Bettie

Lou Wheaton.

"B" honor roll: Sherry Acker,

Helen Adams, Robert A,d a m s,
Jorge Aleman, Robert Arthur, Bev Beverly
erly Beverly Austin, Victor Avila, Raul
Barbara, George Barbicr, .Susan
Barrett, Joe Behar, Paul Bennett,

Vena Bennett, Bonnie Lee Bell
Carl (Berg, Michael Bettsak,1 Ber

nice Betz Mykland, B i s h-

op, Betty Boatwright, Barbara
Bongiorni, r Lynn Botzenmayer,

everly Bowman. Marian Rad

ley, Ann Raswell, Dalys Bremer,

uuncan urown, Kutb Brown, Da'
vid rowne, Luisa Burrillo. (Blaa

ca Calvo, Ella Carter, Elias Cha

luja, Dolly Chan, Roland Chanis,
Ana Cheung. Ed Chism. Maxine

Conover, Mary Coppenhaver, Mar

Eileen Damerau, Sandra Daubin,

Vjrufet inkbawj t a- aWumC& xdVlS

rairicia uavis, sanora uavu,
Marvel Davison, and Judy Days.

Also John Demintf. Laura Flew'

sieve ioneian, nosemary uuriing,
John Dworak. Betsv Dvkes. Ceci

lia E?leston, Katherine F.golf,
Eve Eisenmann, Gloria Endara,
Lynne Fantoii sabia fawceu, ji ji-zabel
zabel ji-zabel Feraud, Patsy Flatau. James

Forbes, Warden French, Roseanne
Fulop, Roy Gandy, George Gar

cia, Julieta Garcia, Ralph Glaz-

er, Peter Golden. Fred Harlev.

Danielle Harned, Ann Haskell.

Rochelle Head, Mary Hebert, Er

lame Herring, Grady Hesters, A

uce HeucK, Nancy Heigel. Fran

ce, Hinek, Lacy Hinkle, Thomas

ho, ciana Hoenke, Margaret Hol Hol-lingsworth,
lingsworth, Hol-lingsworth, Judy Hotz, Christine
Huff, Matthew Hunyadl, ; P a u 1
Hurst, Margarita Hurtado, Jackie
Isbell, Pedro Janowitz: Sally Ann
Jones, Glenda Kent, Carlos Kiamco,-
Jaclyn King, Jane Kintner,'
and Carl Lam;
Also. Henry Lavender, Richard
Lawsori, Jenny Livingston, Walter
Livingston. Guy Lord. Amv Lud-

dy,. Sue MaKe, Elaine Maduro.

Apni JHcuuire. Patricia McGulre.

nayoefl menoez, JBnnK MlUer, Dor
othy Miller, Frank Miller, Martha

Miller,; Walter Moeller. Ty.-tv

Moore, Sandra Morency,. Marea-

-et Morgan, CarcHyn Musselman,
Albert Nahmad, Maurice Nahmad.
Sundra ve!sor. Pobert N e g f
Qaire OTJonnell. Virginia Ogden.
"r-nd O'-ve. R''" OI.-wp. rr

O'Leary, Frances Paige, Douglas
Paiak, Jury Paoazi, Dian" Pa Pa-oerno.
oerno. Pa-oerno. Alei. Perez. Mvrna Piarps

Terry Plowm-n. Berie Pres

tos, Virginia Ouiros. Geornt Ram.

bo. Obert ,Ramb. Don P--"f.
Lvnn Ravmond,, Sally Rainhart.
HitrU p-rjx, Judv Rettinr,
Dorothy Rose,' Patricia Rose.

CPrles Rowav. and Eileen Rus:

AIo Don Ryter. Orin S"dlet-.
turtis 5ehw-z"ck. Barton Scott.
Richard Scott, George Sevier,
Douglas SikorsH, Lindu Sikorski.
Robert Sikorski. Sam Sitton, Fair Fair-ee
ee Fair-ee Skinwer. MaHan Smh, Mary
Smith, Carolyn Southwn

Stiles Mary Sto-kley, D o r o t h y j
Strumpf, Ada Tapia, Pat, Tate.

marsnaii i nomas, Joel Thompson,
Shirley Tillman, Roger Toledano.

Solly Toussieh, Frank Townsend,"
Dona, TrasaVage, George Trail,
Janet Tribe, Mercedes Trost, Jo
Trower, Cornelia Valderrma, Marj Marj-wret
wret Marj-wret Vale, Juan Vecchione. Paul',
Underwood, Florita Vales, Rachel
Van Dyke, Anabel Varela, PatrR,
cia Voortmever. Gpnrou W a 1 0 A

Jamie Ward, Marilyn Ward, Ma,
ry Watson, Sarita Watson, Baf4
bare West, Ray Wilson. Olivia

Winstead. Leonardo Wone. and

Carol Zelnick.

r ;,.

Bf.-.. ....... a 1 11

f; V ,i -- :
r A -Mr
I V I I.

I4t !-V SiJl; I

IRAQ SILL WITH WEST V
BAGHDAD (UPAbdul Wahab
Mirjan formally took over as
Irag's new premier yesterday and
declared his government will con continue
tinue continue cooperation with the West Western
ern Western Baghdad Pact. He also said he
would follow an "Arab national
podey". Mirjan formed a new
government under King Feisal
after Premier Aii Jowdat Ayubi
resigned ear j last week.

C )

to reduce

...but we

know how

Whether it's to please a man or
look wonderful In a sheath, you

have your reasons f

But we'U turn- your slimming
hopes into reality 1
There's always one leader in any
field, and in reducing it's Suuficr

System. Nobody gets results
likeSuufierl:':;;,.

Come pay ns a visit" Wen taut

over your special problems." ''

ft-

Cajnpo Alejre Building

4-

7th Avenue (VU Espafia)

Tel: 3-7689

4--

i r-

(



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. ut.

V-

Antarctic "Awash IWith Explorers

-57 Bases Set Up By 12 Nations

LONDON," Dec. 16 -I (BIS) There ire more exploreri In the Antarctic than at nr
time in polar history. Only now, however. Is it dawning on th Awng Man J" J
Kingdom with particular Interest in poiar exploration, that of the 57 acientiflo
up there by 12 nations the United States, the Soviet Union, France, Norway, Japan, and so
on 14 are British..;-- A,A:'--' "--'.Vyy' '".'"', 1 ,' .",' MV'
The Urtlted Klnrdom is cojjtrlbutlnn under three headings: CK-ftti' T.
i The most dramatic of these is the attempt by the Commonwealth Trans-Antarctio ,Ex ,Ex-nedltion
nedltion ,Ex-nedltion tT fulfil the dream of "polarmen" since the days of Scott, Shackleton and Amundsen
cross the Antarctic continent via the South Pole ltrtlf.11: i,tih
It. alms also include xeveral other niajo, survey J',
work during the crossing of Antarctica, and, of course, at the Common mM1
main bases Shackleton Base, at Tahsel Bay, on the frozen shores of the Weddell Sea,, and
ScoS SiutuTot fitw Zealand on the far side of the Antractic Continent from the

Weddell Sea, ,( 1

f

vk'; ''t t

Th. .HiWm': under the natrori-.Trans Antarctic Expedition, and port on iracicea vuci, nuu??

sp of OueenEhzabeth and back- the Tottan sailed for the Caird

ed by public money,, watf to cost
$1,400,000 (and will cost perhaps
much mnre than that), and be led

jointly 'by Dr. Vivian ucha and

Sir Edrauna timary.
And it was realized that the ven venture,
ture, venture, pivoted on a -base named
after the British explorers Cap Captain
tain Captain Robert Scott and Sir Ernest
Shackleton, would experience

such as the discovery of a-base

hut dating back forty years, at

its door a husky, cozen Dut sun
apparently alert.
Xess Bpectacular but scientific scientifically
ally scientifically important is the. ; expedition
sponsored by the Royal Society,
at a cost of $700,000. Landed on
tlK Caird Coast on the Weddell
sea by the expedition ship- Tottan
in 1955, it is a static expedition.
Its-members are not concerned
with exploration as such. They are
"rooted in the snow,", at Halley
Bay, a geographical stone's throw
frdm Shackleton Base, their
"rents'" -the largest single build building
ing building in all Antarctica; their aims
purely scientific.
These two major undertakings
were launched 'in 1955.
In December of that year the
sealer Theron left England the
the Weddell Sea with an advance
party of the Commonwealth

Coast with the advance party of

the Royal Society venture.
In .December 1956 the Endeavor,
with Sir Edmund Hillary aboard,
left New Zealnad for McMardo
Sound and the little patch oi
snow to be known as Scott Base.

xnese inree oases win ue cv

cuted by the end of the Inter-fthey wul pause every :20 miles
national Geophysical Year, V to "measure the thickness of

me m. was

The third heading covers the
eleven scienti.ic outposts flaking
the icy, riven shores of Graham
Land (the peninsula that curves
away from-, the Antarctic Conti Continent
nent Continent towards Cape Horn) a ndis
outriding archipelagos.
These are permanent outposts..
They serve as important links in
the scientific and physical explo exploration
ration exploration of the Far South, especial especially
ly especially in the provision of meteorolo meteorological
gical meteorological data calculated to speed the
development of new civil aviation
routes across southern latitudes.
As the sun reappeared weakly
over the southern horizon after
the long, bitter winter, the men
at all but the Royal Society's base
hastened preparations for the
coming months of sledging, for
those of the Commonwealth
Trans Antarctic Expedition, five

weary months of sledging.
Both parties Hillary's and
Fuchs' are depending for trans-

and light planes, the latter main

y for rpute spotting.
And now we may picture Hilla

ry and Fuchs moving slowly to towards
wards towards each other, a 2,000 mile
lournev (across an uninhabited

continent that would cover Europe

and the Mediterranean Basin, as

from Gibraltar to Suez) on wnicn

p a
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If

ANTONIO b J
INNOVACION

Telephone 2-1427

The result of this work with
seismographic equipment will pro
vide a "maD" of the rtfck sur

face of Antarctica beneath its cape

of ice. thereby perhaps answer

ing the enquiry: "'Is Antarctica

one lanamass or more r
The trans Antartictie parties

have parellel 'scienti ic aims 8

geological, geographical, meteo meteorological,"
rological," meteorological," glaciological, the study
of cUmatic history and so on.
iConcentrated geographical and
geological work will be under undertaken,
taken, undertaken, not on!y during the main
trans Antarctic crossing, but by
base parties on subsidiary "sledge
runs," and by the young surveyors
and geologists atthe outposts in
Graham Land. 1
A continent the size of Antarc Antarctica
tica Antarctica cannot be bare of valuable
mineral deposits, and one target

of British scientists there is to
check, and add to, world knowledge
of such deposits
. There has been overall planning'
of the scientific work to be car carried
ried carried out "at base" while the sur surveying
veying surveying and exploration parties
brave the ice cap
Amassing of meteorological da data
ta data forms a major part of Brit British
ish British south polar research work. The
United Kingdom maintains more
permanent, manned as against
automatic meteorological sta stations
tions stations in the Far South than any

Other country, indlucing the Unit

ed states and the Soviet Union.
One result may well be the speed speeding
ing speeding of inter continental civil
air routes across Antarctica.
Just as the extension of meteo meteorological
rological meteorological and radar facilities in

' the Arcticand, the construction

of airbases there, made it Dossi-

Rosario Add Anttrtic (ritid .'
-.bleffaimfcfi rGreaWeirde -air

routes", between East and West
via the Far North, so airstripes
and meteorological networks in
the Far South will herald ? new
trans S,outh-polar civil air ser services.
vices. services.
The auroras, too, are being
studied closely, for it is thought

mat tnese poiar ugnts affect

radio reception.

They are beine Dhotoeraohed bv

British scientists at Halley Bay
on the shores of the Weddell Sea
"efery minute throughout a 12 12-month
month 12-month period, using a cinecame cinecamera
ra cinecamera looking vertically intot he cen center
ter center of a convex spherical mirror.

an arrangement that gives an all

most complete picture of the
whole sky." ;
And they are .also the subject
of Visual study, an unpleasant
task, for it involves the observ observer
er observer standing for long periods with
his head stuck through the hatch
in the roof of an observation hut
in the face of whistling wind, fly flying
ing flying snow and 70 degrees fahren fahren-heit
heit fahren-heit of frost.
In January 1957 a large radar

aerial constructed at Jodrell Bank.

Research Station, Manchester,
was shipped" though the pack ice
of the Weddell Sea and installed
at Halley Bay.
This will make it possible to
track the electric currents known
to accompany polar "lights" ans
may help to solve the riddle of
auroral disturbances.
The final result may be improv improved
ed improved radio reception,, which, among
other blessings, will aid 1 o n g g-range
range g-range marine-and air transport.

r

i k
. A
; iVys
I :,ir,v 7
-
v ' ; - I i 1

J

MOHAMMMED SPEAKS AT U.N. King Mohammed V of
Morocco' waves his hand alter making a speech at the TJ N.
General Assembly meeting in New York. The visiting ruler
appealed for French-Algerian negotiations to end their North
African "conflict on the basis of recognition of "freedom and
self determination."

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kienlisf Finds
No Proof Cigs
Produce Cancer
,NEW VORK (UP) The scientif
.c director of the Tobacco Indus
.rv Research Conlmittee said to

day, there is no established proof

jiat cigareue smoKe or anyming
known to be in It produces can cancer
cer cancer in man. s i

lr. Clarence Cook Little, in alw

annual report on tne worn ot me
committee, which he also serves
as chairman of its advisory board,
suggested that excessive smoking
may be simply a symptom oi
"neuro hormonal imbalance"
which may be the cause of many
illnesses including cancer.
"The' 'more nervous,' restless,
frustrated and harassed people
may be among the bad health
risks," the report said. "There
would probably be general agree agreement.
ment. agreement. .that tne nervous and res restless
tless restless people would be more likely
to use cigarettes."
Little suggested-a number of
other factors that should ha con considered
sidered considered in the problem of lung

cancer. They included evidence

that both men and women who are
divorced have a higher mortality

from lung ancer, respiratory and

other cardio vascular diseases
than married persons; the "pos "possible
sible "possible ; significance" of increased
lung X-rays in the increase in can cancer
cer cancer in smokers and the over overweight,
weight, overweight, in light of the fact that
many persons who stop smoking

-gain weight.

-Smoking as human custom has
existed for a number of centur centuries,",
ies,", centuries,", the report said, "and lung
cancer is a disease has existed
for an indefinite number of cen centuriescertainly
turiescertainly centuriescertainly many more than
smoking .
"It is evident that much of the
numerical increase in reported
lung cancer cases represents an
increase of people in the suscepti susceptible
ble susceptible age groups and improvement
in ability to recognize, diagnose
and report the disease. No one
has shown how much, if any, of
this numerical increase is an ac actual
tual actual increase in attack rate."

WELCOME TO OUR
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O PICNICS
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r ar i.-.a ii i n i-a irra i j i j i -a i ve&m i tMceizz n

Bible Indicates
Life On Planets,
Billy Graham Says
MIAMI (lit) Evangelist Billy
Graham said Sunday night he is
convinced life exists on other
planets and pointed out that man
is on the threshold of space travel.
"There are indications of it in
the Bible," he said, "and we are
now becoming aware of the vast-,
ness and potential of the
universe."
Graham, arriving here for a
brief vacation, said he feels that

new scientific developments "will

intensify religious thinking.

The tall evangelist reaffirmed
his offer to preach in Russia if

he is invited by the Soviets.
"The (Baptist church in Russia

invited me after the Geneva sum

mit conference, but it was denied
by the Communist Party." He

said he would like to try to reach

the Russians on a person-to-pr-

son basis."

"No matter how much he may

deny it, there is within Khrush

chev, the man, a consciousness

that a God exists because he is

a man. And the awesome know knowledge
ledge knowledge that science is bringing us
leaves us little doubt. I think much

could be accomplished by person

al meetings in Russia."

H'KhanH Carved
LIVERPOOL, England, Dec. 17

(UP) A woman who has had 16

children faced trial today on

charges of murdering her husband
with a carvjng knife.

Mrs. Mans rarreu, 47, was ar

rested here yesterday. She was ac

cused of stabbing her husband

Joseph, a 54 year old shipyard

worker, in the throat Saturday
night.

Nine of Mrs. Farrell s children

are living. Their ages range from
27-to 7.

1

III :'"V y

nnilRI F TROUBLE Despite their friendly appearance,
Albm HawkinT left. and his twin brother. Alfred, mean
double trouble for criminals in Ottawa County, Kan. Resi

dents of Minneapolis, R.an., mey v
respectively.' v' ,

i LAN L UM b
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. ',

TUESDAY, DECEMBER J7i 1957"
f AGE EIGHT
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

"kSocia I a h cl Otit

iftU -'......
s..'.; ;
tCecktil Ferry
'At Carman Leaatlen

The minister of Germany, Count
" George Von Pappenheim, will
,-,r Jive a cocktail party at the Ger-

-man legation mis evening.
AUs Sadie Williams
' Henerad With
Lingerie Shewer
""""Miss Sadie Williams, whose mar marriage
riage marriage will take place on Jan. 3
was guest of honor at a surprise
shower, given by Mrs. Anna
Schock and Miss Judy Brinkley
. at?he Fern Room of the' Tivoli
; liotel on Sunday afternoon.
- Silver candelabra and bougan bougan-vAOa
vAOa bougan-vAOa decorated the table, and a
Christmas tree stood at the door-
f Among the gifts were a pair of
1 of ilue stockings, which the bride
V decided to wear as "something
blue" for her wedding.

erwiSe

don tin utJ

Bessie McLaughlin and Mrs. Tau-
Soroptimists'
Tea At Hotel
The Soroptimists will hold theri
monthly tea in the south patio of
El Panama Hilton tomorrow aft

ernoon.

Mr. and Mrs. John f Ridge

Arrive For Visit

Former Zonian Mr. and Mrs.

John E. Ridge of Trenton, New
Jersey arrived this week on the SS

Ancon for a few months visit.
They will be reunited with one
daughter, five sons and their fami families.
lies. families. They are Mr. and Mrs. Greg Gregory
ory Gregory Cartatto, Mr. and Mrs. John
E. Ridge Jr. and Mr. and Mrs.

Robert L. Ridge, all of Balboa, Mr.
and Mrs. Vincent D. Ridge and Mr.
Elbert Ridge of Margarita and Mr.
Patrick Ridge of the De Lesseps

area in New Cristobal.

LlMAKEfiUENOS

. . ; ;

If you have accepted an invita

tion to a large affair, and find at
the last minute that you can not
go, wait until the next day to tel telephone
ephone telephone your hostess offering your
apologies.

She will be so busy right before

tha party and during it that aha
wauld probably much rathar haar
from you tha naxt day.

laclZbict

Won't

Mrs. Peggy Kunkel, sister of
tha honoree served coffee, and
MKs Judy Brinkley served punch.
'Indies attending were the Mes Mes-oafnes:
oafnes: Mes-oafnes: Anna Schock, Mercedes
MFadden;' Josefa William, moth mother
er mother of the bride; Peggy Stanley,
Lily Blumberg; Melida Mcffad Mcffad-deti;
deti; Mcffad-deti; Mary Lavallee; Wilma Bau Bau-taan;
taan; Bau-taan; Frances Longemoreei Pee

y Wertz; Diana Bright; Mildred

Htarne; a. J. Nelsen

Evans-Blair
Engagamant
Anneuncad

Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Evans of

Balboa Heights announce the en engagement
gagement engagement of their daughter Marian
Charlotte to Everett George Blair,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Blair
of Polo, Illinois.

Miss Evans is a graduate of Bal-

Miss Judy boa High School and is presently a

Bnnkely: Mrs. Edna Colrer' Pn- Senior at Marearet Morrison Col-

?! A' Tucker; Harriet Widell; lege; Carnegie Institute of Techno

logy. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Mr. Blair is a Senior at Iowa

State College and is majoring in

Mechanical Engineering.
Formar Zonians
Arriva Ta Spand
Christmas Holidays

Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kenny of

Santa Ana. California arrived Sunt'

day on the S.S. Sixaola to spend the
holidays with Mrs. Kenny's brother

and sister-in-law Mr. ana Mrs.
Boyd Bevington of Balboa The
Kenny's are former residents of

the Canal Zone.

Si

9

9
I

pMAS PRICES
: I rni.i.,.,i,ii .iiiZT
s I sV I
il .... ,., w IK .
2i ff (F

f m m l r m m

Home" from high school, Connie
told her mother she had a special

evening date.. Then, she said, "Can

I wear that white cashmere car

digan Grandma gave you for birth

day?" ;

Upstairs in its owner's dresser,
the never worn, cherished sweater

still lay in its sealed plastic enve envelope.
lope. envelope. So Connie's, mother said,

What is the matter with your

pink nylon cardigan?"

It needs washing," Connie

shrugged. "Besides, PhiTs seen it

million times." -.
Face averted, her mother Said,

"If you washed it right now, it

win-oe cry in time to wear it."

After a pause. Connie said an

grily, "Ok. Be mean," and ran
upstairs to her room.
Immediately her mother began
to experience discomfort. Into
her mind came these self repro reproachful
achful reproachful thoughts:.
"After all, the child will only

be young once. Why do I want to

be the one to wear that sweater

for the first time? I guess
mean of me."

Accordingly, she went to the
foot of the stairs to call up to Con Connie,
nie, Connie, "All right, y&u can wear the

sweater. It's in my bottom' bu

reau drawer..

Self reproach is the unavold-

Negro Teehos Slab,
Beat Up Ushers
In Buffalo' Theater

5

BUFFALO,, N.Y. (UP) Four

teen-aeed movie ushers ancr a

young patron were cut and beaten
Sunday by a group of Negro teen teen-aeers
aeers teen-aeers attending a recR and roll

mnvie in a downtown theatre.

Police said the ushers had asicea

the noisy rock and rollers to

'auiet down" so other patrons

could enjoy the picture. The Ne Negroes
groes Negroes responded with switch blade
knives, brass knuckles and an as assortment
sortment assortment of other weapons, .police
said.
Three of the ushers, ranging in
in frnm IS tn 18. and a 15-vear-

old bystander, suffered stab
wounds that required hospital
treatment. The fourth usher was
beaten on the head and nose.

Police said a search of the

theater turned up one switch
blade knife, a pocket knife, an ice

pick, a heer can opener, a shoe
horn, a five-inch iron bolt and an
eight-inch screwdriver shaft.

Two 16-year-om ooys were taicen

into custody. ,

9

C

2 g TELEVISOR SET, 14 screen

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screen

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Reassignment
AlUHTAM Tpltin T 17 TTP

U.S. Ambassador' Lester D. Mal-

lorv will return to wasnington next

month for re-assignment, embassy

sources reported here today. Mal-

lory has been assigned to Jordan
since. 1953.

able consequence of the need to
appear perfect," wrote Karen

Homey, the world noted pshycho-

anaiyst. s;.
Children often rtproach us as
"mean" for not giving them what
they want. As we can't give them

everything they want, our 'mean 'meanness';
ness'; 'meanness'; is' a possibility 'we should
concede early in our experience

with them.
If we get used to the idea of

appearing "mean'-' when Connie
wants us to be perfectly generous,
we soon find we can be auite

cheerful about it instead of ner

vously reproaching o u r a e l ves
whenever we disappoint her.

Kindness compelled by our
need to appear perfect to children
is easily recognized if we want to
recognize it. 1
Where true kindness is always
involved with delight in ourselves,
the neurotic king is always pre preceded
ceded preceded by self reproaching thought.
It always leaves us feeling: cheat cheated
ed cheated and resentful. ...
. This is inevitable. As we-aren't
perfect, we cannot prove we are.
The grudging loan of our sweater
fails in its DrtiDOse. In our hearts

we know that all our false kindness

will really get us la a cleaner's

bill. ... ',

Dorese Waites
Preefits Xmas
Progam On TV
A erouo of students of the Dor

ese -Waites School of Dancing will
present a Christmas program over

CFN Television on Wednesday aft

ernoon (Dec. 18) at 5:00. The pres

entation, called "Christmas Cap

ers" will be a variety program of

Christmas songs and dances in
eluding ballet, toe, tap and acroba

tic. Children taking part in the
show are Deborah Goldfein, Ann

Goldfein, Jaan Lindh, Martita Fi

danque, Carrie- Lee Orr, Laura

Pajak, Cookie Witham, 'Doris Mar-

chuck, Nancy Brown, Mae Beth
Howell, Janelle Morse, Patty

Compton, Michael Taffe, Valerie
Mclntire, Kathy Mclntire, Sandra
Haynes; Noralyn Stewart, Jeanie

Modeer, Cecile Swift, Mariann
Swift, Susan Slover, Lianne Ger Ger-hardt,
hardt, Ger-hardt, Mirianr Gonzales, Adele
Farbman, Anaette Rybicki, Susan
Shea, .w

GEf yOlJR CHRISTMAS CARDS

1

ft".-

MORRISON'S
4th of July and "J" St.

When you eat for good health,
fp'iows-Hhat you're eating lor
beauty, too. You can't hsve sound
teetn, lovely hair, sparkling eyes
and smooth skin unless you're care careful
ful careful to include the essential foods
in your diet each day. In addi addition,
tion, addition, you should have foods that
you can chew. This is for the
good of muscles, teeth and gums;
It you skip breakfast or lean
heavily toward the coffee break
with sweet roll in the middle of

the morning you're being unfair
to yourself. It vou eat sweet des-

sertsln place of fresh or cooked
fruit, you're adding poundage and
cheating yourself of clear skin. If
you live on, coffee abd never touch
a glass of milk, you're harming
your never as well, as your ap appearance.
pearance. appearance. i-

If you refuse to eat salads, you.

are missing the fresh greens that
you need. Or perhaps It's the sa

lads you've encountered. The old

standby of wilted lettuce- and to to-i
i to-i jnatoes with a dressing that seems

to oe chiefly composed of water
is no substitute for a salad of

fresh lettuce or' chicory with

dressing of oil and vinegar, salt

and pepper.

Sometimes it take sthinking to

worK out a diet that doe- the
most for tou. If vou're in doubt.

cnecK win your ooctor

Women who are immaculate in
appearance arc always attractive

whether they're bsauties or not

These are the women who have

a -fresh, feminine look because

their hemlines are even then

heel lifts correct, their touches of

white at neck and wrist sparkling

clean. Their lingerie is fresh,

their stocking seams straight and

their shoes polished.

They may have small ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes or inexpensive clothes, hut
somehow you're not conscious of
the,, fact. Ydu are aware that they
possess great self respect and a
kind of innate elegance that sets
them apart. This, in itself, is a
form of beauty.-

ami

achaqinq

v v

mm

.... ,v

5 v v
S jlT r

ometnat

v"V'":; ;r",:-y--$ -z.

e KJIH5

m

The place in which you eat

your daily lunch is very nearly
as important as what you eat. If
you've the habit off landing on

a stool at a "crowded counter each

noon, you're in danger of damag

ing both health and good looks.

Meals, shoud be eaten in compa comparative
rative comparative quiet and fh a leisurely fash

ion. There's nothing quiet or lei

surely in the counter habit which
automatically carries with it poor

nutrition.

If you want to shop' or do er

rands on your lunch hour, fix
your Own lunch at home and bring
it to the' office.'. Most offfices have
some quiet spot in which a work working
ing working girl can eat her lunch. Include

one hot dish or beverage. Then

do your' errands on the remaining

time.

i

Useful, decoritive and not too expensive,' flats and eeramto .V,
cenUlner make ideal peckaginf uniU fer. various Slelieafie
given as Christmas lifts. 7

BY KAY SHERWOOD

made, salty,

snacks.

or cheese-flavored

Use showmanship to present When the sift list is Ions and

Christmas gifts from your kitchen, i cooking time is short, you Can
They'll be remfmbered after the stretch the supply of homemade

nojiaay treats nave Decn goDDl-canaies by mixing them With

ed up.

Too often we spend time and ef

fort 'concocting delicious cookies.

cakes or candies and then wrap

them in any old container, and

that doesn't do justice to our

creations.

FOR IDEAS for reusable con

tainers, look at the inexpensive
array of glass, ceramix and Wood
or wicker items, in novelty and

department stores. Or make your
own.

Put your extra special holi holiday
day holiday cake on handsome pedestal.
The new, inexpensive milk glass
cake plates, faithful -reproductions

of antiques, are worthy of your

commercial hard candies:

Pack your offerings in the
small, clear glass apothecary jars

which are now in the market.
They're, fine examples of; Ameri American
can American machine made glassware.
Decorated glass casseroles,
small wicker baskets or. wooden
bowls are ideal to hold gifts of
homemade treats for the holiday
bride or hostess. Show off your
fanciest cookies on a cellulose cellulose-wrapped
wrapped cellulose-wrapped glass plate, tiered serv server,
er, server, or one of the new, low-priced
earthenware plates d e c o r a t t-ed
ed t-ed with holiday motifs.
Tiny ceramic or glass 1am pots

look more festive han a jelly

jar in wich to carry a token ift

of a favored preserve to a nei.Vi-

mAliist oenaii ollv- whan tplro onH DOT

olate are tied in shimmering. Clear! sou can, also make attractive

cellophane and brightened

bows and baubles.,

FOR A FAMILY with young youngsters,
sters, youngsters, a batch of favorite cookies

adds up to a greater surprise

when thev arrive in a fat cookie

jar, A .decorative cookie jar, also
makes a good container for home-

1 'dliheWttdurlAttorufa-TtrmUMtBarbtr
nrVi '-' t' I 'Shop'' "e"A "am m, t6"'
m0?r "C jfa' I t to five tmoother ni tlottt $hut ..

r -V J&z:' : --MX 1 VIA

Now, Williams Offers...

the special touch of the best barhef shops. in your
own home... for smoother and closer shaves.

The new golden -Yellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING' CREAM rich in concen concentrated
trated concentrated lanolin... pleasant to ee and to
touch now include in its formula all
the protection of a facial cream.
Ia the best barber-shops of the world soap,
mixed with a facial cream, is used to cover
the skin with a protective coat (or deaner and
closer sham.
Now, WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM otTen
you the. soft protection of a fecial cream. cream.-You'll
You'll cream.-You'll be able to enjoy in your, own home
tmoother and closer shave just as if they
were done by the most experienced barber.
You'll tee the difference!... in the solden solden-yellow
yellow solden-yellow WILLIAMS SHA VING CR EAM rich
ia lanolin extract... 2Sliinet more protective
than ordinary lanolin, i

WILLI AMS' Jacial'cream gives to your skin a
coat of protection, which eliminates irritation
and dryness; makes it look and feel younger.
Start to enjoy shaving. Shi ve the professional
way... with new' goldcn yelloW W1LLIA1S
SHAVING CREAM, try it today.

Intlanlan4utjoamtotutxntk )
rush neatksteUd and t- I "1f''t
alar, Ktktn red and fold- JJ-
package. Snuaiet,a (J ySl,",,'V
!m aad f.Mea patkait. T T"--''

DON'T
DELAY

Mail
Your
Christmas

Packages

ON TIME

TO

DAVID

ARMUELLES
BOCASdelTORO
DECEMBER 23rd
THE
LAST DAY
To Assure Delivery
Before Christmas
TEL. 3-0801
ueXyia CinAf,S.Aj
-:J PAA AFFILIATE
25 PERU AVE. '

w:fu containers mat won i oe so iong-

lasting oui viu cost, very uciie.
The ever-popular coffee tin, for
example, can" be painted white
and decorated with provincial de de-cals
cals de-cals or gilded and dressed with
a red felt poinsettia glued to its
top.
If you don't have felt scraps
for cut outs, you can but pack packets
ets packets of them in the dime store in
a variety of designs. av

' ' e T
YOU'LL NEVER RECOGNIZE
a cigar hox after it's covered
with striped, self adhesive plas plastic
tic plastic shelf paper and lined with me metallic
tallic metallic paper or plastic. IJse.it: as
a server for sweets or snacks.
I've been saving cealr plastic

ice cream and cottage , cheese

containers to lix up tor one oi
the simplest and most .'' popular
gifts I make, home salted and

flavored nuts.
The containers are quickly de decorated
corated decorated wii colored plastic tapes
applied in a Christmas tree de design
sign design to the side and the top to
cover brand names) and. a gild gilded
ed gilded pine cone glued to the top com completes
pletes completes the package. i
.', f. ':
Grace Back Home
LONDON, Dec. 17 (UP) Prince
Rainier and Princess Grace of
Monaco flew back home today
after a two-week London Visit dur during
ing during which the Princess shopped
and had lunch with Queen Eliza-
beth II.
-

Help Yourself to,
Daily Vigor

! Canab-l'i loop I

The juices of 8 different garden.
fresh vegetables are blended inter '..
this famous drink. YouTJ lor itsr itsr-lively
lively itsr-lively flavor, and thrive on it'
itamin-packed goodness. AtH
mealtime or between meals- V4

givee you tha refraahment

yon want, and the nourisa

ment you need.

SMVWl
2.

kr

D

W- i -n- W

laaat

- r4' J? J? sj?j? 2? vj? I



r JTUE8DAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE NINf'

V

- ;
'V
I''

Artist's Life

Answer to Previous Puxzle

' ACIOSS VV
tlulian
'fCUlptor':j
7 French 7
landscape ''
i painter ,
ttldollzer
14Lanl :;-
r" property
15 Middle point
It Gve Mien to
17 Basted (ab.
II Kectrined

particle

DOWN )
, IStep :
t Notion
I Male children
4 There are ..
many types of
ft Born ;
t Florentine Iris

7 English

If, p Kf I7 T 5 T X C 1 1 11
' i I l, i 3" u el
II 15 F i? n c "AWIPI
i S I j? 3 SHI

painter 14 Buyer 4S Roster

Compass point 23 Indonesians ot 44 British

Nifhta (ab.i

10 Hops kiln

Mindanao,.

zs withered

Va'rwiih town "Roman road! J7 Soothsayer
20 Cornith town ,t jntOTpr(lt 29 Couplt
(prenx) 19 Th twit ; SOSeeeacle

21 Arrange music

tot different

- Instruments
25 Onagers
21 Fattened :
32 Abound
JJ Masculine f
; nickname :
MPeel -v .'.;
35.Martyi
tomb, form)
36 Paid notices
- In newspapers
S? Fork pronj
St Toothed, as a
T-
46 Pierced
41 Into parts -43
Unit of
' reluctance
M Jtouta.(ab.)
.47 Reformed
Church in

4 America (ab.)
Wpityin
, Missouri
53 Venetian
"'painter
86 Spouted ressel
for a be vera ft
17 Ixpire
56 Handled
SB Reiterate

30 Sea eagle

II Act

fish of a shark 33 Impregnate

22 Electrical unit 31 While
23 Egyptian sun 40 Verb

god 42 Hinder

statesman, Sir

Anthony
45 Meadows-
47 Mature- ""l
48 House (Sp.)
40 The. dill r
81 Mineral spring
82 Drunkard
54 Island (Ft.
88 Light touch

is T4 i L I li II U U 14 lil
T 7"
TTTTW "" """ p n """ 5T IT" ST"
5T- rpsrpJT" T
IT sT w-"
, IreV 2S p ft T W, M t j
?r----" rJ

Niton Calls For Full Airing
Of Inter "Service Rivalries

WASHINGTON, (UP) Vice

President Richard M. Nixon
called today for a full airing of

Inter-aervice nvairie ana ineir
possible effects on national- de

iense.
If comDetition between, the ser

vices has impaired the national
defense, Nixon said, newsmen

should air tne matter Decaase

'the nublic is entitled to know."

"There can be i.o sacred cows
as far as the national defense of

the United States is concerned,"
he told newsmen gathered for a
missile background session.
The vice president, speaking ex

temporaneously, also made these

points: :
' The' United States "can spend
all we need to spend for national
defense," but he cautioned that
"if we simply give a blank check
for national .defense we're going
to end up with xubber checks."
This country's missile industry
is trying to, ,do. Vin ..three years
'SMlat, their, counterparts in the
Soviet Union have been doing per perhaps
haps perhaps for six to 10 years.!'
The relative military strength
of Russia and, the United States,
in the light of Soviet k satellite
achievements, should be .assessed
"with a good dose of realism."
Nixon said three main conclu conclusions
sions conclusions can be drawn from the Sov Soviet
iet Soviet Sputniks: The Russians have
developed, a rocket with a thrust
big enough to launch an intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental ballistic missile; they can
build a tricky guidance system
for a satellite, they may have
solved the problem of re-entering
the atmosphere at tremendous
speeds.
Nixon said the guidance system
of an earth satellite, however, i
only about one-tenth as accurate
as that used on a military mis missile,
sile, missile, and this fact should be
"drummed intd the consciousness
of informed Americans."
Nixon noted a tendency in the
United States to 'cry about
what's : haDDened in the oast" in

missile development. He said, this

"isn't regrettable, unless we
spend an inordinate amount of
time wailing about what's hap happened"
pened" happened" and forget about the fu future.
ture. future. His remarks about the U.S.
missile industry trying to do in
three years what Russia did in
six to 10 apparently echoed Re Republican
publican Republican charges that missile
work was slowed down' under
Democratic administrations.
But Nixon said, "I don't iropute
political responsibility."
"It : was a military decision,"
he said. "But it was made,"

Altar Boy Admits,
Collection Plate
Thefts For Santa
GREAT NECK, N. Y;, Dec. 17
(UP)A 16-year-old altar 'boy ad ad-mitted
mitted ad-mitted in court today he has been
diDBine into the. Sunday School

collection plate and choir singers'
pocketbooks because he could not
do his Christmas shopping on his

$5-a-week allowance.
Owen Lloyd admitted he took
about four dollars a yeek from
the collection plate at All Saints
Episcopal Church and. a total of
about fifty dollars from purses of
choir singers.
He said he started taking from
the collection plates last May to

pad his allowance and recently
suonlemented -this with money

from purses so he could buy

Christmas presents.,
Church officials said they had
been aware of the thefts for some
time, so they set a trao for the
boy yesterday. When Lloyd took
the collection to the rectory of office,
fice, office, as he usually did, officials
noticed that two contribution en envelopes
velopes envelopes that had been marked in
advance were missing.
When confronted with the evi evidence,
dence, evidence, the boy confessed.

"4 -.1.

i:.

Panama Tours
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NO FISH. STORYAquarluari attendant "BUI-Duncan bat a fish to dinner every day at the
Park Aquarium, Vancouver, B.C. Tbe finny fuest, some 14 Inches long; Is known only as the
"mystery, fish." He takes morsels ot food right from Duncan's lips. The fish was caught in
a gill net some 400 miles off the west ooast ot Vancouver Island. Where he acquired his table
manners is as much t mystery as is his species.

WASHINGTON Rep. Kenneth
iB. Keating (R-N.Y.), urging a new
wiretap law to permit tapping by

authorized FBI and state agents

ana use or wiretap evidence in
federal courts in national security

cases:

"It is time we brought out wire wiretap
tap wiretap laws up to date so that our
law enforcement officials can ef

fectively combat criminals and

subversives now operating under

the shield of the present statute."
NEW YORK Mavor Robert P.

Wagner in a special radir and tel

evision broadcast on the subway
strike:

"It is the strike of a group

which has submitted its case to
an impartial board and now seeks
to use economic force to compel
the city and the Transit Authority
to overrule the board's decision.

The city of New York cannot, and

war not, permit Itself to be black blackmailed
mailed blackmailed into such action."

Quote Unq

iiote

INSIDE QUOTE UNQUOTE
NEWrYORK Vice President

Richard M. Nlxon, saying Ameri

can parents must-assume respori-

ibility for improving pupuc edu

cation: .- i

'Whether it takes more class

rooms, better teaching, salaries,

fewer frills, more algebra and less
square dancing, this responsibil

ity cannot be passed. by the peo

ple to Washington." v

PARIS News dealer Emile

Cordy, 48, when asked what he

thought about NATO:

"I can't tell you exactly what

it "is. I don't have time to read

the papers, mister."

WASHINGTON Sen. Mike

Mansfield (D-Mont.), calling for a

"shakeup at the Pentagon" to get
rid of military politics and im improve
prove improve the efficiency of the missiles
program:

"There is duplication, waste and

overlapping and the result is. .
where we are now, we were two
months ago."

AUTHOR TO MARRYT
CAHORS. France (UP) Author

Francoise Sagan, 21, will marry

Guy schoeuer. 45 year oia di

vorcee who is a director of a
Paris publishing firm. Banns for
the marriaae were posted yester

day in Miss Sagan'a birthplace of
Cajarc near here, where her in

dustrialist xatner nas a summer

home. The announcement was

made under her real name of

Francoise Quoires. v

SOVIETS HOLD SLAV IS
VIF.NNA ri!P) Dinlnmatie sour.

ces reported today tbfat Russia is

18 Workers Drown

CAIRO. Dec. 17 (UP)-EiBhteen

workers drowned yesterday when f

a truck In -which they were riding
went out of control and plunged :
into a canal near the Egyptian
village of Kafr Tesfa, authorities 1
reported today. r l

drawing thousands of slave" labor labor-ers
ers labor-ers from its prison to build-' 33 33-mlle
mlle 33-mlle canal between the Dnieper
River and the Ukranian iron min mining
ing mining center of Krivoi Rog. "H

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in tne oacic bedroom window."

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER IT,1 1951
PACE TEN
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY .NEWSPAPER
Hause-Brown Win i

lido

Miiltifort

Galindo-Middlemas Bogey
Final Three Holes To Lose

" Leading by one hole with three to play, the Ani Ani-hal
hal Ani-hal Galindo-BiU Middlcmas team bogied the last
Tthree holes and the Don Hause-Dave Brown combi combi-I
I combi-I nation took advantage of the opening by shooting
three straight pars to win the 15th annual Mido Mul Mul-tifort
tifort Mul-tifort watch tournament at the Brazos Brook Coun Country
try Country Club. J

V: Neither team played as good a
Sitae as they had in previous
matches and no doubt the impor importance
tance importance of the occasion was not con conducive
ducive conducive to relaxation.
Hause and Brown shot a 78 while
Galindo-Middlemas had an 82
figures which were not as impress impress-lyeTas
lyeTas impress-lyeTas that of Jayne Mansfield by
a longshot.
' The winners had to concede their
.opponents strokes at hole No. 5, 8
and 15.
-iHere is the scorecard:
r Haust-Brown
Out 443 456 45540
In' 453 545 53438
Galindo-Middlemas
X)ut 454 355 45641
In 543 644 64541
i Immediately after the match,
lino Sanfillipo of Castillo's, Colon,
presented each winner with a
handsome Mido Multifort wrist
watch while the losers received
silver dishes.
Ted Williams Cops
5lh American Loop
Bal Championship
' CHICAGO, Dec. 16 (UP) Ted
Williams of the Red Sox picked
up his fifth American League bat
ting crown' today for a .388 aver-
ffiJM"bIwrki
himself, hit ,406.
, The 39-year-old Williams, oldest
player ever to win the title in the
history of the league, did it with
a flourish, batting a near-incredi-We
.632 during the final month of
the campaign.
'K.Williams collected 163 hits in 420
official times, according to official
figures released by the Howe
News Bureau.
iThe two other "jewels" in base baseball's
ball's baseball's triple crown went to slug
ging Roy Sievers al Washington;
who ion tne league in runs. Datiea
In with 114, and in home tuns
with 42.
'dfe 7a 7a 7a 7a 7a
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- (French)

Duke Snider
To Undergo
Leg Operation

LOS ANGELES, Dec. 17
(UP) Duke Snider, slugging out out-fielder
fielder out-fielder bf the Let Angeles Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, enters a hospital tomorrow
for surgery eerly Thursday on
his left knee to correct a cartil cartilage
age cartilage condition that has hampered
him since 1955, a club spokes spokesman
man spokesman announced.
The surgery on Snider's knee
will be performed by Dr. Dan Le Le-vinthel,
vinthel, Le-vinthel, prominent orthopedic
surgeon for numerous sports fig figures.
ures. figures. The surgeon termed the
operation "conservative" and
said Snider would not be hospi hospitalized
talized hospitalized long.
Last season Snider played with
a brace after the first month and
was able to appear in but 139
games, several of his appearanc appearances
es appearances being only as a pinch-hitter.
Seixas, Gibson Top
, r ,
US Tennis Rankings
NEW YORK (UP) Vic Seixas,
the Philadelphian who put the
United States into the Davis Cup
challenge round Saturday, and Al-
.1 VHI Mn n.A 4n .inn fka
world's major tennis-titles, today
(i Lnirv'. iqs7 ranking
in the sport
u 'I' iu l..

as customary, me iaiings uy.iu -J Kt. h rvlr.
th-mn'. and women's ranking More than ever before the cur

eommittfe of the U.S., Lawn Ten
fa Assrt- must be .approved at the
grbup's -annual meeting Jan. 18 at
St. Petersburg, Fla.

7s Afro, Tss fftfA&&ff&&&

v

No. 16 Tivoli Ave.
OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

Season's Tsl TwiriWIl

Five Excei
Figure To

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams
Chesterfield ...
Cerveza Balboa
Carta Vieja .
CV
x
1
1
Lost

TONIGHT'S GAMES
At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa (Brown 1-1 and
Evans 0-1) vs. Carta Vieja (Franco 0-1 and Duser 0-0).
Game time 6 o'clock.

Competition For Pro Athlete
Of The Year Stiffer Than At
Any Time Since Event Started

By JACK CUDDY
wttw VfiRK Dec. 17 (UP)
Coming down the stretch in the
race for professional ak
the Year, the competition ap appears
pears appears stiffer than at any time
1 t,:i.ai, Bt.r4an trip
since S. tiae mtiwn
annual event in 1950.
Four of the past seven winners
have been major league Daupiaj
!ers, but this year mLepd
I resentatives of the diamond lea
Williams and Lew uuraeue ae
in the race, and eitner win nave
It k. vor lnrkv to Win.
1 rent field s spread
I sports. Thir representatives
gained entrance to the year em.
competition Dy wuimus
i?
i?
i?
V
w.
t
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CB
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3
4
Pet.
.667
.500
.333
GB
1
2
2
2
polls, include Gen Fullmer and
Carmen Basilio from boxing; Bob
reiui, oasKeioau; uoug iord and
Dick Meyer, golf; Sam Hanks,
auto racing, and probably Jim
or own, looioau.
Brown Liktly Wmntr-
Results of the poll, for Novem November
ber November have not been announced W
it's nearly certain that halfback
RrAurn tt riiA-,-1 it n
i mo vicvciaiiu crowns
will win the vote of sportswriters
ond sportscasters for that month
because as league-leading ground
gamer ne neipea migbtily in mak mak-"8
"8 mak-"8 Y16 Browns champion of the
NtLs Eastern Division. A ,
The result of the December
poll will be announced in early
""u", "u "ie result oi the
poll for the Athlete of the Year
will be announced at the Rnrho..
ter (N.Y.) Press and Radio Club
annual dinner for the polio fund,
Only, two men won a mnnthiJ
poll twice this year middle-
weigw cnan4ion Basilio and golf
champion Mayer; Their two -time
victories would seem to give
them an edge for the annual poll,
but that is not necessarily so
Won February Voting
Basilio. when
champion, won the February vot voting
ing voting for defending his 47 pound
erown with a second-round knock knockout
out knockout over ex-champion Johnny Sax Sax-t0".;
t0".; Sax-t0".; J16 t00k ,the September
ballotmg for wresting the middle middle-weight
weight middle-weight (160 pound) title from
Sugar Ray Robinson.
Mayer was Inn ( t,.
his Victory in the Natinn l n
and in Aueust inr iib-i.. ,u'
world golf cha mninrichin in k.
Tarn O'Shanter at Chicago.
, Gene Fullmer's middleweight ti title
tle title VlCtorv over Rav tk:
gaye i him the last January laurel
out he later lost tha ifio
C,. t, wwe uaill LU
Sugar Ray on a kayo. Bob Pettit
me .aiarcft victor for his
spectacular play with the st
Louis basketbaU Hawks despite a
vi uneii wrisi.
Burdott Won Octobor
Doug Ford tnnnoH iha A v..
for his winning the Masters golf
lourney at Augusta, Ga. Sam
Hanks was number one for May
because of bis triumph in the In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis Automobile Speedway
classic. Ted Williams sensational
batting, around .400, gave him the
ivy for July. And Lew Burdette's
three winning mound perform performances
ances performances for Milwaukee in the World
Series made him the choice for
October.
Past winners of the annuar
Hickok Award and its accompany accompanying
ing accompanying $10,000 belt were: Phil Rizzu Rizzu-to,
to, Rizzu-to, baseball, 1950; Allie Reynolds,
baseball, 51; Rocky Marciano,
boxing, '52; Ben Hcan, golf, '53;
Willie Mays, baseball. '54: Otto
iranam, lootbali, '55, and Mick-
ey Mantle, baseball, '56.
Whatever
1 Happened to...
! BOB VOICTS
As a player under Lynn Wal Waldorf,
dorf, Waldorf, Bob Voigts became one of
the best tackles ever at North North-tho
tho North-tho best tackles ever at North Northwestern.
western. Northwestern. At a coach at his alma
mater, be out-foxed Waldorf (then
at California) to .win the 1948 Rose
Bowl game, 20-14, ia the birti point
of a coaching ctree- th- spanned
eiffht seasons through 1954.

- Whatever h-po-ned to Bob.more'a dream of its first title by,Sn Francisce 27 Green Bay,

Voigs? He'a ot of footbrtt today.
in He real est busi"1! in
Northweotem'c "home town"
Evaniton, nL

ckouts

Cage Roost

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK UP)- The college
basketball season Is barely under
way but you can just about fill
out your All-America ballot today
for five exceptional stickouts who
figure to rule the roundball roast
come winter hail or spring high
water.
Collegiately they represent
every section of the nation. Yet,
if you'll observe their .home towns,
you'll notice that the East still is
turning out the finest crop of bas
ketball players.
The team which figures is com
posed of:
f orward Elgin (Baylor, Seat
tle, 6-6, 225 pounds, 22, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, D.C.
Forward Frank Howard. Ohio
State, 6-6, 219 pounds, 20, Colum
bus Ohio.
Center Wilt (The Stilt) Cham
berlain, Kansas. 7 feet, 214 pounds
20, Philadelphia.
Guard Tom Kearns. North
Carolina, 5-11, 191 pounds, 20 Ber-
genneid, N.J.,
(iuard Guy Rodgers, Temple,
6 feet, 180 pounds, 21, Philadel
phia.
Exports Favor Cable
The man with the best chance
to crack into this lineup would ap
pear to be 6-foot. 7-inch Barnev
Cable of Bradley, if you listen
real closely to the basketball affi
cionaaos. Ana tnere also are
glowing words for such as 6-4
Johnny Cox of Kentucky; 6-8 Arch
ie Dees of Indiana: 6-4. Arlen
Bockhorn of Dayton, and 6-2 Gene
Brown of San Francisco.
, Other threats are Corny Free
man of Xavier. Ohio: Orbv Ar.
nold, Memphis State: Alex Ellis
Niagara: Tom Hawkins Notre
Dame; Johnny Green, Michigan
State; Bailey Howell, Mississippi
oiaue; jonnny iee, Yale; Temple
Tucker, Rice; Dave Gamheei Ore Ore-gaon
gaon Ore-gaon State; Earl Robinson, Cali California;
fornia; California; Milt Kane, Utah; Tony
Windis, Wyoming, and Ron Lone-
ski, Aansas.
But the big five, barring injur
ies wui De cayior, Howard, Cham
berlain, Kearns and Rodgers.
One thing you can say for such
a quintet 15 that any coach in the
country would take it without
making a substitution because it
iorms sucn a well-balanced team.
Each is in his natural position.
ioko thai-go" Guys
Kearns and Rodeers both are
extremely fine backcourt men who
are labeled as "take charpe"
guys. While "only" six feet tall,
Rodgers is known as the "colle "collegiate
giate "collegiate Bob Cousy" because of his
all-around ability. Kearns gives
away ordinarily vital inches yet
has the speed and talent to make
up for that deficit.
Baylor and Howard both are tre.
mendous rebounders who can run
with blazing speed, jump like jack jack-rabbits
rabbits jack-rabbits and shoot with uncanny
accuracy.
Chamberlain is. nt
Chamberlain. He could go to the
pros ngnt now and make the
grade without any question. Al Although
though Although seven feet tall he is ev.
tremely fast and agile. As an in indication,
dication, indication, he ran the 440 in 49 sec seconds
onds seconds flat and high jumps six feet.
nve uicnes.
One thing that anv AIl-A
candidate needs without letim 1
publicity. These five are certain
to get as much as anybody in the
land. The fact that it isny merely
uuuncuy maKes tneir chances ex extremely
tremely extremely bright.

Forty-Niners, Lions to Meet
Sunday In Division Playoff

By EARL WRIGHT
The San Francisco Forty-Niners,
surprise team of the National
Football League's richest season!
are three-point favorites to win
more gold next Sunday by whip whip-pint
pint whip-pint the visiting Detroit Lions in
a playoff game for the Western
Division title.
The winner will play host to
coach Paul Brown's Cleveland
Browns, Eastern Division champi champions,
ons, champions, in the title game Dec. 29.
Detroit and San Francisco
forced the first playoff game since
1952 when they rallied to win their
final regular season games Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. The crippled Lions trailed. the
Bears, 10-0 at the half in Chicago
but rebounded behind quarterback
Tobin Rote to win, 21-13. Three
hours later at San Francisco; in injured
jured injured quarterback Y.A. Tittle bob bob-bled
bled bob-bled onto a muddy field in the
third quarter and sparked a Forty Forty-Niner
Niner Forty-Niner rally that erased a 20-10
Green Bay Packer lead and pro produced
duced produced a 27-20 victory,
The- Baltimore Colts started the
day tied for first with Detroit and
San Francisco but bowed out of
the closest division race in league
history by dropping a 137-21 deci
sion, to the Rams at Los Anselea.
Norm Van Brocklin ended Balti-
throwing four touchdown passes in
the rain.
Qeveland cUnched Eastern hon
ors Dec. T when the Pittsburgh

LATIN AMERICAN SCHOOL'
Taams W L
American Supply i40 24
National .Radio 38 26
Volkswagen 3M 29
G. Novey 33 31-
La Mascota 30 '. 34
Army and Navy Stores 28V ,,35V4
Marlborp f 27 37
Doxa Watches 26 38
P" ..;':;" tr .v.'.
The Latin American S c.h o o 1
team standings received a gooo
shuffle. Only one team .retained
its prior position. All the others
fell back, La Mascota being the
exception in being uncnangea.
American Supply 3 O. Nvoy 1
American SuddIv took over the
lead in the league, unseating Na National
tional National Radios who have dominat dominated
ed dominated the looo all season. Only in
the second game did the Gringo
Suppliers falter, and their oppo
nents took advantage of tne lapse
to materialized a win. The battle
for total puis was close with 32
pins separating the two quintets,
the long end going to American
Supply: Flayers who supplied tne
Americans with the winning punch
was Hodges with 540 and Cam-
pise with 501. Miranda was No
vey s stalwart witn 504. Tne ino
vey aggregation dropped from
third to fourth.
Volkswagen Cars 4
National Radios 0
Volkswagens Carros, their tanks
filled with strikes, p9 e n t y oi
spares in the crankcase and all
five models fully tuned for a
hard drive, got going in high
speed and ran right over the de
posed loop leaders for all four
points. The unfortunate National
Radios just could not locate the
corrent frequency on tne lanes.
Two of Volkswagen's c a me
through with Blue Ribbon per performances,
formances, performances, with the strike ( and
spareometers indicating 564 for
Segura and 558 lor vasquez.
Clark of Radios refused to be run
down, when he dialed in on a 559
series, and so did Martinez with
541. But the Others just could not
escape the static caused by the
Volkswagen strike and spares. The
Wagens are now in third' place.
Army and Navy Stores 4
La Mascota 0
Several weeks ago Army and
Navy Stores? wal languishing in
last place,' and it looked like
they were doomed to that loca location.
tion. location. All of a sudden they caught
fire and now are spurting up the
ladder. They are now in sixth
place and within striking distance
of first division. Their latest vic
tims were Sam Friedman's La
Mascota. The Army, and Navy
Stores were decisive in all but
the second game when they
squeezed, by 15 pins. Harvey and
hern a served up the best attack
for the Army and Navy with 536
and 533. Only Vigil marked over
5 C for La Mascota with 509.
Marlboro 3 Doxa 1
Being in the cellar did not a a-gree
gree a-gree with Marlboro Cisarillos, so
they picked on the Doxa Watch
es and now the latter are at the
bottom of the heap. Each team
had two bowlers that crashed the
5 L mark, and Marlboro's cause
was not hurt with two blinds, ex
cept on the last game, when Do Doxa
xa Doxa rallied and won by 32 pins.
Marquez and Marado were the
boys that gave the Marlboro a
lift with 561 and 682 series. Ma
rado also enjoyed a '208 scratch
game and 510 scratch s lries.
Reish and Beesler with 586 and
515 sets went wasted for theDox-
as.
Steelers upset the New York
Giants. But the Browns appeared
set on proving they would have
won without any help as they
came from behind twice at Yan
kee Stadium to edge the Giants,
defending league and Eastern
champions, 34-28.
In Sunday's other; game, Sam
Baker scored all the points in lead leading
ing leading -the Redskins to a 10-3 victory
over the Steelers at Washington.
In a Saturday game, the Chicago
Cardinals edged the Eagles at
Philadelphia 31-27.
Eastern Division
WL
X-Cleveland 9 2
New York 7 $
Washington 5 6
Pittsburgh 5 6
Philadelphia 4 8
Chicago Cards 3 8
, r Western Division 1
-J W L
Detroit 8
San' Francisco 8
Baltimore 7
Los Angeles ,6
Chicago Bears 5
Green Bay 3
X-Clinched title.
Today's Results
Cleveland 34 New York 2S
Washington IS Pittrburgb 3
Detro't'21 ChWeo Bears 13
Los nhM 37 la'Hmore 21
Chicago Card 31 Phila-lelohia 27
Next Sunday's Cantos
, Detroit at San Francisco (playoff)
Pittsburgh at Chicago- Cardinal

Carta Vieja To

Of 2nd Pjace
A.'

By J. J." HARRISON. Jr,

Jocal baseball fans planned early supp.ers today
in order to, be on hand for the opening pitch of the
season's first doubleheader at 6 p.m. at the Olympic
Stadium; between second-place Cerveza Balboa and

last-place Carta Vieja.
The Beermen, for whom a dou
ble win will mean a first place tie
with the Chesterfield Smokers, will
start righthanders Winston Brown
(1-1), and Roosevelt Evans (0-1).
Leftv Carl Duser 'f0-0). and
righthander Bill Franco 0-1), are
to open onuhe hiuvtor tne .Yan .Yankees.
kees. .Yankees. Two victories for Carta Vie Vieja
ja Vieja would place them in second
place, one game behind the smok
ers, who lead them by two..
Brown was the winning hurier in
the Beermen's 7-2 opening night
win over Chesterfield. But he was
charged with the loss on Dec. 6
when the Smokers won 6-2.
In his only appearance, Dec. 11,
Evans, who. failed to last an in
ning through his wlldnessHost out
to the Smokers and Humberto Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, 4-1.
Daser will make his debut as a
starter. He worked the ninth
frame in relief of Jerry Davie Dec.
8, when the Smokers edged the
Yankees 3-2. Franco opened for the
Yankees on Dec. 5 but was sent to
the showers in the second after
permitting four runs. Chesterfield,
behind Jim O'Reilly and Mamavua
Osorio, took that one 5-1.
An added sidelight to tonight's
bargain bill will bo the race be between
tween between hitting loader Whitty
Schmidt of the Yankees and Hoc-
By HERBERT MOISE
The Sixth National Amateur Box
ing Tournament, which is an in
terprovincial affair went off with
a bang a tthe Colon Arena Sun
day night providing thrills and
excitement, including one major
upset: much to the delight of the
large crowd on hand.
Colon's National Guard band
was on hand to provide the mu music
sic music for the opening Ceremonies.
Following the playing of tne
national anthem, boxers represent representing
ing representing Chiriqui, Panama and Colon
paraded to the ring and were in
troduced to the audience, follow
ing that, -the National Amateur
iBoxing Federation, presented
Papy Mendez with a medal and
scroll as the "best amateur box boxing
ing boxing writer of the year."
Manuel Mendieta of Panama
and Colon's Pedro (Manhattan
Kid) Ortiz opened the program
in a 105-pound elimination bout.
Ortiz using an effective right
hand bolo punch, came on in sev
eral fast flurries mixed with the
bolos to win a well-received una unanimous
nimous unanimous decision. This bout set
the pattern for the evening as
both hoys willingly mixed it uo
and provided several moments of
excitement for the crowd.
Chiriqui's first representative
made his. appearance in the sec
ond bout a successful venture as
he staved off a belated rally to
preserve his early lead.'
Cesar Mitre of Chiriqui thus
Qualified for the ; finals, of the I
112-nounds class" as he outpounch
ed Eloy Henry of Colon in a fast
moving bout that had both boys
winded as the final bell sounded.
Both were given standing ovations
as the fight ended.
Colon's third boxer, the classy
Hector Hicks, was an easy vie-

HGUJ LQTEJGn DOWB

0 .333 f 1 ii
.273 I jf

4 0 .667 I f-
i.:s hgi v?:
1 0 .417 l ( S&Z' i,

ifi Nowt It's cut! If lual It's auas
thm oiitinmt paah-batton Aaro
Givw aitturr, iKusmxsa lathii
- -" ia Vi tho
I P". nor moistur into whi.
- mot. U ruor't nek in &-
J

Tonight

Mart Duser,

Against Brown -Evans

Cerveza Balboa
tor Lopez of the
Btsrmtn for
batting honors.
i Schmidt, who expects to be a
teamniate of Lopez with the Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City A's next summer, sports
a .417 average. Lopez is the left left-handed
handed left-handed swinger's closest competi competitor
tor competitor with .412. :
In 121 games with the Athletics
this year, Lopez, Panama's only
fulltime representative in the mat
jors, batted ,294 and wounded out
115. hits which, included-11 home
runs, 19 doubles and four triples.
But evidently, the Panamanian
peoperpot's manager, Harry Craft,
still thinks he should have done
better, as an excerpt in a story by
Ernest Mehl in the Sporting News
of Dec. 18 would indicate.
Mehl wrote : . Craft also
rates Hector Lopez as better-than-ayerage
hitter and here again
he intends to discover whether a
pep talk won't have some effect on
the youngster from Panama.
"In 1955, Lopez was aicog on
both: attack and defense and Craft
has the suspicion that this was be because
cause because Hector was fighting: for a
job.- Once the position was won he
seemed to relax. t
"But next spring he will find
himself in contention with Billy
Hunter and possibly Ranee Pless
for the third. base spot..,'
Mr. Lopez, please take notice.
tor over Chjriqui's Ruben Quinte Quinte-ro'
ro' Quinte-ro' ln a 119 pound elimination
bout. Hicks used a beautiful left
hook with several straight igh'U
to. earn the decision in the slow-'
est and dullest bout of the pro program.
gram. program.
After .the fight, Quintero com complained
plained complained of a paining right thumb.
Nothing definite could be deter
mined on "the injury until a more
thorough examination, by the at attending
tending attending doctor and an X-ray tak
en early this morning. Though
completely outclassed;- Quintero
was courageous and willing to
stay-in-there and fight.-
In the penultimate scheduled
match, hard-fighting,N never-tiring
Patrocinio Allen, pushed, punch
ed and bullied his way to a .una .unanimous
nimous .unanimous decision over Panama'!
Carlos Cantillo.
I- '-..
Despite Allen's early round stay stay-away
away stay-away tactics, the final, two rounds
provided enough excitement to
compensate for the lack of ac action
tion action in the first round. Patroci Patroci-nion
nion Patroci-nion Allen capitalized on the
fast and furious slugfests to wear
down his opponent andr thus
move out front in the scoring.
This win qualifies Allen for the
finals this coming Sunday.
in the mam .event, the 135
pound championship was decided
in a np-roarlnj? slugfest r t h a t
had Humberto Herman of-Pana- :
ma winine in what amateur-box-;
ing. followers are considering is!
a major. unset. Herman defeated
the hardhitting Colonite Andres'
Al!n to win the national ight-
nt anjateur championship for
1957.
, .ie eliminations continue Thurs-
day, with the finals scheduled! for
Sunday. All bouts will be at the
Colon Arena. The program for
Thursday's elimination will be pub published
lished published in this cokimri later this
week.
vanca. Lather riaaet Soataatly -m
clotted razor. Exclusive built-fcl
after -shave comfort soothes face ia
kinder ta slaa. Now America's
thara. Orcr 2i aatllion cans ol4
Today gat susml



tor

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957
TM PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN ""'
V7T
Los Angeles
arson

r

amis Keai rnomvr uoaaers move 10

p buncemo Lapt

Taxpayers .Won't? Like Way

Team Inveigled To Go West

By Drew Pearson

LOS ANGELES Baseball fans in Brooklyn plus tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers in other parts of the USA aren't going to like it
when they learn the real story of how the Brooklyn Dodg

ers were inveigled tut to Los Angeles.

The story' involves city coun
oilman's stronsarm box and s

it

cret checking accounts, containing
$57,570 together with a $4,720,000
ci t to Los Angeles by Uncle Sam

for the-land on which tne voag voag-eis
eis voag-eis will build their ball park. In
other words, Brooklyn's taxpayers

well as the rest oi me usa

an helping to pay. for transfer transferrin
rin transferrin the Dodders to Los Angeles.

But perhaps most shocking of

all is tne iact tnai ww lu-nmif
ed families in Los Angeles were

kicked out tit tneu nones oy con
demnation of; the. excuse of put
line ud a new modern, p u b 1 i

bousing project. Instead their land
is now being turned over to the

Dodgers.
Furthermore It is being turned
over under a contract by which
Walter O'Ma'ley, the Dodgers'
owner, gets the parking rights,
the concession rights, and even
half the oil rights. Oil has alrea already
dy already been discovered air around
this area. In addition O'Malley
will control and operate the
parks, playgrounds and junior
ball diamonds in the entire area
turned over to him by the city
o Los Angeles thanks to the $4, $4,-720,000
720,000 $4,-720,000 bonanza handed Los Ange

les by other federal taxpayers

after drawing a salary oi $57,000

he had $57,570 left.
Later his wile made a lurmm
statement all but admitting the
money had come from the real
estate lobby, The $5?,570, she in informed
formed informed internal revenue, was
"gifts of money" to her husband.
Since you can't give gifts of
money legally to a city official,
these were bribes.
Los Angeles internal revenue a a-gents
gents a-gents started $! thorough investi investigation
gation investigation with a view to iding out

who naid the bribes. They were

called off by higher-ups in the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower administration, j i :
Meanwhile triends of the real realtor
tor realtor nuis (.referendum had re

versed Mayor Bowron on public

bousing. Bowron, nimseii, a iiDer iiDer-al
al iiDer-al Republican, was defeated by
nnnorMsman Norris PoulSOfl. a

conservative Repub ican who had

vottd in congress with the real

estate lobby.
The Chavez Ravine housing proj project
ect project was dead. Several thousand

people had been moved out, their
shacks and tenements torn down.

The real estate lobby -had won.

However, the city of Los Angeies
owed federal taxpayers about
Sfi noo.ooo. and to set Mayor Poul

son o f the hook for this amount,

.

REEL FUN Joan Faye Binette tries her luck on Lake JEloise
t Cypress Gardens, Fla. Thanks to the eye-appealing pres presence
ence presence of the shapely miss, it hardly seems important whether
nr not the fish are biting. This is going Ashing the easy way.

Intram

urdl

Sport

vice President Nixon and Senator lis now neavny iavorea to iae u
in Sap Francisco, Mayor George, f. LTnoth noiwit on title and earn the right to play the

A j: I '.I.. nf:R taffiio All ..stars Wednesday

Christopher retained parking

riehta and concessions in ban

Francisco's contract with the New

York Giants, but not Mayor Nor

ris Poulson of La.
SHACKS AND SWIMMING
POOLS
The storv of this amazing base

ball deal goes back half a dozen
years when public housing offi officials
cials officials in the sprawled out city of

Los Angeles were trying to ciean
Lid the Neero shacks and Mexi

can tenements that contrast with

hhe flower bedecked -swimming

ools of motion picture stars. Un Un-er
er Un-er the Taft Housing, Act, May?

r rietcner tsowron ana: tne cuy

ouncil signed a contract with

he federal government to build

housing project and make L.A.

ook more like the City of the

.VI 17

L.I

i J i l ..

unKemDU. croueu ,ni ji

Ravine, land was condemned, fam

ilies ousted. Suddenly city coun-

cilmapEd Davenport switched his

vote. This, together with another

wavering councilman, turned a

bare majority of the city coun

cil over the side of the real es

tate interests, which had been
trying desperately to stop public
housing.

Later city councilman Daven

port died. In his safe deposit box

was found $30,000 in crisp, clean

cash. In three checking accounts

was found $27,570. The total. $57,-

570, was more than the $7500 an

nual salary he had drawn from

the city council in his eight years
in office. Davenport had lived at

B League Basketball
The Celtics took oyer the too

rung in -the competition as tne
Balboa Junior Senior High intra

mural basketball roars into tne

final stages. Archie Carroll's gang

Capitol Hill, discreetly helped put
a rider in the 1954 housing bill
permitting Los Angeles to unload
the abortive Chavez Ravine hous housing
ing housing project on Uncle Sam lor the
knockdown price of $1,279,000. This
was $4,720,000 less than the gov government
ernment government had advanced Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, v .
In other words, all the taxpay taxpayers
ers taxpayers paid Los Angeles for the cost
of throwing Negroes and Mexicans
out of their homes, tearing down
their tenements and buying the

land which now stands empty.

Total cost was $4,720,000.
The rider was sneaked through
the senate when pro-public hous housing
ing housing senators were away attending
the funeral of a great pro-housing
Republican, Senator Charles To To-bey
bey To-bey of New Hampshire. Senator
Saltonstall of Massachusetts help helped
ed helped Knowland and Nixon put it a-cross.

. Thanks to this., bonanza given

to no other city in the USA, May

or PouJson was able to offer this

empty tract of land to the Brook

lyn Dodgers at no cost to him.

The other taxpyers had already
paid for it.
However, the families who were
dispossessed of their homes are

not happy. Nor are about a thou thousand
sand thousand other -families who must al

so Be forced to move if the Dodg

ers get all the 330 acres promis promised
ed promised them. Getting them to move
will be more difficult, because un

der California law you can't con

demn a man s home to build a

ball park. Mayor Poulson also
faces a referendum next spring

be ore the Dodgers finally acquire

the swank Park Wilshire apart- the choice, free land once e'ear e'ear-ment
ment e'ear-ment house into which he moved ed to make Los Angeles look
shortly after taking office, yell more like the City of the Angels.

by ; I
JOE WILLIAMS

A fighting Irishman. -Frank

Shaughnessey. president of the In

lernanonai league, was on me
phone talking from his oftice in

Montreal. '

'This is no bluff. If they go

through with their plans to invade

our territory on Sundays we will

maxe them sorry tney ever.neara
of television."

At the recent baseball meetings

in Colorado Springs it became

known that at least five big league

clubs... the Yankees, Indians,
White Sox,. Reds and Phiilies..had
entered an agreement with CBS
to telecast Sunday games nation
aly.
It was then, that Shaughnessey
declared he -would appeal io Con-,
gress for relief..', and in this he
had the support of his 'colleagues,
along with the plessings of Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Ford Frick.
"Congress had -them '(the big
league clu owners) down there last

summer on monopoly hearings,"

saia Shaugbnessey. "now we warn
Congress to call them back. We
can prove that they actually do

run a monoDo v.-We've cot the

facts to make" the charge : stand

up. f -

This in itself is an extraordinary

situation, for never .before. in the
history of baseball has a greup
within the game turned to an eut eut-ide
ide eut-ide aeencvttr cmenlv encourag

ed federal intervention in, intra-
'milv nrahlAins. '1

"What facts?'! repeated Shaugh

nessey. "Well, for one thing, we
can show that except for a few
washed up veterans and chronic
-"when in which the majors have
30 interest, we don't own a sin

gle ballplayer-We can -shew that

e are completely at the mercy
of big league c ub owners.

onaugbnessey is a stranch Frick
SVBDOrter. rvnlinU hii rnun far

the welfare of the sports as a

0 wnoie, but recegnuei the linita.

i under which he is ferced to
the commissioner's of ic H-

Kjeue club wners rule book.
"Frick f twooghly a war
the preSfiousnesa of our situa

tion," the old Notre Dame foot

ball captain, circa '04, continued.
"He knows what TV has already

done to us, how our aggregate at attendance
tendance attendance has shriveled from' il, il,-000,000
000,000 il,-000,000 to 17,000,000.
TV 140 Yank Games

"So when Frick learned of their

plans to hit us with more TV, and
on the one day in the week we've

got a chance to draw a crowd,
he went to the owners individual individually
ly individually and begged them to desist.

trick realized it would be our

death blow."

With the Giants and Dodgers
gone, Shaughnessey planned to
switch the, Miami franchise -, to
Jersey City for -5... ""There was

t a chance' we could get a modest

a. v -t-v ivA vim, 5iu(a ttuvu. v. uiv

Yankees were away rora-home.
"I might have known I was in indulging
dulging indulging a dream. The air time
left open by the Giants' Dodgers
swich was too valuable for the
majors to ignore. First, the Phil

lies made a pass at it, 'and 'for

all I juow are suit trying to com complete
plete complete a deal.,- v...j
. "Then the Yankees moved in
I- hear -now they are going to
TV 83 of their road games. 140

all told. I can't say I blame them.

Why should they surrender their
territory to the Phillies? I men mention
tion mention this simply -to stress what we
are up against, the hopelessness
of a minor league club in the face
of big league TV competition."
' They Mean Business j
It may come as a surprise to
less idolatrous admirers of Walter
O'Malley to hear that the fugitive
Brooklyn club owner not. J only
snurned the Sunday -TV t g
($100,000 to each -participating
ctb) but roundly denounced the
schema. -" '
Moreover, O'Malley had earlier
proposed a program which would
nave yielded 1J million, with the
minors getting half of the money,

but as it embraced major as weT
as r" in or territory It was voted
town. ' i
"That's how they-prnte,'i

nieht at 7 in the Balboa Gym,

The Celtics took the lead by
virtue of a brace of wins during
the week. First they knocked off
the Coyotes 7-17 as Carroll made
the nets sing with 16 points. Woody
and Lewis French" paced the Co Coyotes,
yotes, Coyotes, but they couldn't keep up
with Carroll.
This victory lead up to the "big
game" with the Globe Troters, wo
also were undefeated by virtue
of a 8-30 win over the Dons dur during
ing during the week. Johnny Morris rack racked
ed racked .up 62 points in i this game, in including
cluding including the winning bucket.
Duncan iBrown had tied the game
at 28 all. with less than 30 seconds

to go and the Dons were looking
for the overtime period to win.

Morris dropped in his two-poinier
after taking a rebound and drib drib-hiinv
hiinv drib-hiinv into th front court. All tied

games are played off with a, sud sud-4endeath
4endeath sud-4endeath method,, to that was the

ball game. f ;
Both teams ou tin full forco for
the anie that- was to decide the

titia Mnrri had his Trotters rea

dy, and so did Carroll with the
Celtics.
Bit Celliti took the lead right

from the first.: They were awe

to control both, boards wun me
tremendous rebounding of tall

Bob Denson, and went on to win

24-22.

Seven out of tne nine ooys on
th r.iHjcs team scored, while only

three of the Trotters could hit for
nnints. Although Morris did his

hst with 15 noints.1 the even scor

ing power of the Celtics told the

tnl"V .

The Dons assured themselves of

third nlace in the league wun a

onesided 59-17 win over the hap

less Pistons. Bob Rathergeger scor scored
ed scored 29 and Ralph Blevins 20. in the

rout. -.
Next to the Celtics the winning

est team of the week was Dick

Morris' Eagles. Alter tamng iour

straight defeats they snapped back

and won two games

Morris lead his team to victory

over the Beavers with 17 points

in a 25-8 win. The Beavers found

the lid back on the basket again

with none of them able to score
well. The Eagles showed that the

first ,win was no accident wnen

they upset the Coyotes, who un
to that time were fighting for

third spot with the Dons. Morris
again was high for his team ith
eight points, while iBob Rambo add added
ed added six to the 22-21 victory. Lewis
French scored nine fot the Coyo

tes and Woody French added six,

The only other action of the

week saw the Caterpillars opend

the still winiess Pistons is to iz.
Frank Ammirati was high for. the
game and the Pistons with seven
noints, but Jack Woods and Mike
Kelly added five each to the Cats

cause id combined with 4 eacn
from Kit Price and Bob Fortune
It was mo;e than enough.
. i
Standings
Team W L Pet.

Celtics l.non

Globe. Trotters

Dons
Coyotes
''aternillars
Ragles v
Wearers

Pistons

- C League
The bi news here was the down-

ba!T of the Cats, previously unde undented,
nted, undented, yet knocked off twice in
the wast week.-f v

This left the Bruins and the

Dukes all tied up for first and
they will Mtt'e it out for the chain chain-nionshipwednesday
nionshipwednesday chain-nionshipwednesday night at the

Balboa gym, startinf at T o'clock.'

First it was the Dukes to take

5
S
2
2
2
0

.115.

.714
.429
.333
.333
.2M
.000

the measure of the Cats 27 14.
mil Wilkinson's Dukes are without
doubt the most improved team in
the league and they showed plenty
of class in this game. Fred CHase
piled up 14 points while Al Osborne,
best rebound man in the league,
was dropping in nine. During this

time the. Duxes defenses Held u

sually high scoring Lou Lombano

to only 2 points. Wurren Asnton

added six to the cause of the
Cats, but by half time the Dukes
were out in fromt 14 to5 and
there seemed little doubt of the

outcome.

After this rude jolt to their title

aspirations, the Cats ran head

on into a fired up team of War

rios headed ly red-hot Charlie
Rager. With Rager dominating the
play both offensively and defense-

Jy the Warriors took the gam

17-12. Rager scored 14 of his teams
points and Ashton was high for the

Cats with 8.

After taking the Cats into camp

the Duke continued their winning

ways with a convincing 36 to 20

win over the Flyers. Wilkinson,

Chase, and Osborne were again
the wheels for the Dukes with 12,

io, and eignt points respectively

iBob Brandon' with' eight and Mike

LeBrun with six did their upmost

for the Flyers, but It wasn't
nough.

The Bruins showed that they
weren't going to be a push over
for. anyone with a pair of wins

ourmg tne weex that were lmpres

sive for score, st least. First they
all but annihilated the Flyers
with a 70 to 11 win as Bill Engleke
must have, set some kind of rec

ord with 44 points. They were al

most as impressive in a 58 to 4
shellacking of the Chiefs when

angelke accounted for 25 points,
Jack 'DeVore 14, and (Job Lincoln
U.

The Mustangs won their final

two games of the season be de defeating
feating defeating the Warriors 30 to 7 and
then the Hawks 23-15. George Ca-

sira went wild in the game with

the Warrios as his teammates kept
pushing it Into the basket until
he had 14 noints to his credit. A-

gainst the 'Hawks Casira added

another 11 points while Tom Pe-

rantie made six and Jim Barnes
five. John Marram and David Zapp
each scored four for the loser.

but after a close first quarter it
was the Mustangs all the way.
The Hawk ended whatever hon

the Chiefs mighty of ha to finish
in the top three ten they eased
past them 24-19. Although Gene
Brewer of the Chiefs was hirfi

for the game with 15 points, it was
the team scoring of the Hawks
that got the iob done. John Marcum
was good for 10, Frank Aseron1
six. Gene Frauenheim four anrfi

Doug Aseron three. 1

ures

Medal Play Tournament

SAN FORD Fla Dor. 17 MP

Walter Burkemo, the tenacious
match player, threw caution to
the. winds Sunday to win his first
medal play golf tournament, the
$15,000 Sanford open; by a slend

er siroxe.
The Franklin. Hills, Mich., pro professional
fessional professional came out on top in a
stirring battle with Jay Hebert,
the homn nrn anrt F.H Pni-Vvi

Oliver, Canton, Mass., who tied
for second place.

Burkemo. leading th fiaM kv

two strokes going into the final
round, saw his margin wilt on
the front nie and then started
Playing bokilv for the flair nn

every shot.

It naid off for a Ut anH tntal

269 for 72 holes, 11 strokes under
par; Hebert and Oliver each post posted
ed posted -270.

Tied for fourth money at 274
Came Al Balriine vniino Pma.n

. oi J n waimuinu
olavine nut at Miami Roh a

Art Doering of Fox Chapel', Pa.
Then came four more at 275, Bo
Winnineer OHi Tv rnnn

Lema, Elko, Nev.; Dow Finster Finster-wald,
wald, Finster-wald, Tequesta, Fla., who was the
second round leader, and Martv

Furgol. Lemont, 111.
"I finally won a medal play
tournament," Burkemo said with
a sigh as he walked off the final

green.

The 1956 national PGA champ

ion said he still preferred man

to man match piay out wanted

to win the Sanford open to show

himself that he also could win a

medal play event.
Porky Oliver, who was winter
pro at the Mayfair Inn Course
here last winer, was going on a
front nine rampage with five
birdies for the benefit of his fath father
er father who was following the match.
Hebert, too, was staying in the
fight, and the pair turned into
the final nine with a one stroke
lead over Burkemo.
"On No. &-," the 39 year old
Burkemo reported, "I started
playing for Jie flag on every hole
and kept playing offensively all
the way through."
Thn best round of the day, how however,
ever, however, was a seven under pr

83 turned in" by Doug Ford of

Mahopac, N. Y. It gave him a

278 total for a 12th place tie.

TOURNIY CLIMAX PUT OFF
MONTEBELLO, Calif. (UP)
The final round of the $5,000 Mon Mon-tebellow
tebellow Mon-tebellow Open Golf Tournament,
rained out Sunday, will be played
Wednesday. Gene Littler of Sing Singing
ing Singing Hills, Calif., has a 36-hole
score of 134 to lead John McMillan
of Sacramento, Calif., by one

stroke in the 54-hole competition.

El Dorado DjZJC .
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Standings

Team

Bruins
Dukes
Cats
Chiefs
Mustangs

Warriors

Hawks
Flyers

W L Pet.
S 1 .857

.857
.667
.500
.429
.429
.143
.000

Sports Briefs

NORTH MAPS" TACTICS
MIAMI (VP) Football paarh

Duffy Dsugherty of Michigan
State said today that he will teach

his multiple offense to the North
AU-Star team. Both the Norh and
South squads will start two-a-day
workouts Wednesday for their

Shrine AU-Star Game Christmas

night in the Orange Bowl.

- CROZA ADDS TWO 11 -NEW
YORK (UP) The two

field goals Lou Grosa of the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Browns kicked against the

New .York Giants Sunday gave

Shaughnessey went on. "What !smm a total of 148 Uunng his 12-

geod for them is good for baseball, year professional football career.

4DCJ tc i.acu ui. mtm m wi vv
backs. Now they wsnt our backs.
We'll fight them on this issue until
hell freezes over." ..
An intriguing prospect In which

some ef us, not conspicuously not noted
ed noted for Saintly deportment, may

'ind a certain.: shaky comfort: as

for big league club owners, per

RACI DRIVIR KILLED
COSTA MESA, Calif. (UPV (UPV-Stan
Stan (UPV-Stan Smith, 22. of Glendale, Calif.,
was killed Saturday when his
sports car went out ojf control and
evertnrned at the Orange County

Fairgrounds. Smita was tne, third

naps they ought to start taking, swts e driver k'e1 ut -eoe
ice skating lessons, too. iweek in Southern California.

Asuncion La Pas Lima Guayaquil r Panama Havana .
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and tourist accommodations!

Now Fly BRANIFFt DC-5
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deluxe 4-engine DC-6 aircraft, and the cour courteous
teous courteous service of bilingual cabin attendants.
3 fast flights weekly. Finest first class and

excellent, economical tourist accommoaations
J on all flights.
See your travel agent or Braniff's office at:
if Avenidi 14 Tivoll 2I-A-3S (telephona 2-09751;
"El Panama Hilton" (telephone Panama 3-1660,
Ext. 130. or Panama 3-4726)
In COLON telephone 779 or 797.

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V v



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957
7&
C L A S S il F I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
tui epirr is FftP raip
FOR INFORMATION TELEPrfONE 2-0740', iV4
Miscellaneous1
SERVICES

.PAGE TWfXVE

Resorts

FOSTER'S Cottages and Large
Beach House. Ona mil past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1566.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3681.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1877. Cristobal S-U7J.
SHAPNEL'S furnished homes, on
beach. Phona Thopmson, Balboa
1772.
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet 2 bedroom.
$85.00. San Francisco. Tel. 3 3-089.
089. 3-089. FOR RENT: Newly built chalet
living-dining room 2 bedrooms
with modern closets. Maid's room
with service, garage. 90 St. East.
San Francisco da la Caleta. Pa Panama
nama Panama R. P. Call 2-1757 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. After 6:30 p.m.
Rooms
FOR RENT: 2 large furnished
rooms with private bathrooms,
completely independent, Bella
Vista, near Via Esparia, Prefer Preferably
ably Preferably 2 bachelors. Phone 3-1038.
FOR RENT: Room for one
person, information the Old Golf
entrance, 499 Julio's Shop.
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
room. Best residential section.
Cooking facilities. 43rd. Street
No. 13.
PHOTO POSTACE-Photographs
of two youngsters form
the central design of these two
new Indian stamps, issued on
Children's Day. At top, an In Indian
dian Indian boy eats a banana on an
eight-naye paise issue. Bottom
, young girl writing decorates
15-naye paise stamp.
HAM
SET
nikuMaAt&
Amateur
Radio Stations
LAND SEA AIR
PARTS
AND
SERVICE
CLL
2
E-Z
WAY
T
O
w
E
R
3
7
s TELE-RAO
COT,S.H -B and DARIEX

Apartments

ATTINTICN. 0. I.I Jus bum
modern furnished apartments, I,'
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedr,oom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences. Phone
2-2081 or 2-1140.
FOR RENT: A decorater's own
apartment, completely furnished
3 bedrooms with our condition,
television, water heater freeier
and beautiful decorative orna ornaments.
ments. ornaments. Call 5 to 7 p.m. 3-0581.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment near bus line with rock rock-gas
gas rock-gas and light. Via Porras 114
San Francisco, $75.00. Tel. 3 3-2628.
2628. 3-2628. FOR RENT: Furnished ona
bedroom, modern aparment, ga garage.
rage. garage. All conveniences. 168 Via
Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: ONE BEDROOM
apartment, completely furnished.
Clean, cool, quiet, beautiful
view. Near Hotel El Panama.
Army inspected. $55.00. Call
Mr. Idol. Tel. Gamboa 462 or
181 after 7:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, maid's room with bath,
living and dining room, balcony.
Campo Alegre, phone Panama
3-7192. 3:00 p.m. to 5.00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment (air-conditioned
with built-in kitchenette
(stove refrigerator, cabinet, hot
water). Campo Alegre. Phone
Panama 3-7192. 3:00 p.m. to
5:00 p.m.
Basketball
Results
EAST
Columbia 60 Army 56
Lafayette 71 NYU 63
Penn State 71 Colgate 58
Seton Hall 61 Scranton 60
Pennsylvania 73 Rutgers 64
Fordham 83 Rhode Island 50
Temple 75 Bucknell 59
Dartmouth 81 Williams 46
Boston College 82 Connecticut 68
Colby 71 Brown 50
Houston 77 Canisius 70
Kansas 66 St. Josephs (Pa.) 54
Niagara 82 Florida Southern 61
Harvard 81 MIT 61
Lasalle 72 Manhattan 59
Westminster (Pa.) 75 Geneva 66
Yale 80 Holy Cross 75
CCNY 62 Adelphi 58
Cornell 60 Syracuse 54'
STEEL BOWL
(at Pittsburgh)
Duquesne 81 Pittsburgh 64
, (Consolation)
Miami (0.) 66 Geo. Washington 64
SOUTH
Princeton 61 Navy 53
Alabama 70 Baylor 60
Virginia Tech 54 The Citadel 45
North Carolina 70 South Car. 58
Furman r5 Florida State 89
Virginia 66 Wake Forest 61
North Car. St. 78 Eastern Ky. 75
Richmond 65 VMI 59
Tex. Tech 67 Georgia Tech 64
Western Ky. 101 Morehead St. 70
Duke 60 Villanova 53
BIRMINGHAM CLASSIC
(Final)
Mississippi State 52 Auburn 37
(Consolation)
Tex. Christian 82 Miami (Fla) 59
MIDWEST
Kentucky 73 St. Louis 60
Texas A&M 72 Ohio State 69
Michigan State 84 Colorado 44 -Michigan
88 Wash. (Mo.) U. 58
Bald.-Wal. 108 Lawrence Tech 72
Bowling Green 650hio U. 60
Dayton 69 St. Marys (Cal.) 50
Missouri 78 Indiana 73
Marquette 78 Notre Dame 64
Kansas State 86 Iowa 69
Butler 73 Wabash 63
Purdue 70 Nehraska 61
Creiehton 67 DePaul 55
Seattle 82 Bradlev 76
Steubenville 84 Highland (NM) 72
i Detroit 68 Louisville 66
Youngstown 80 Marietta 79
CINCINNATI TOURNAMENT
(Final)
Cincinnati 79 Xavier (Ohio) 68
(Consolation)
Marshall 87 St. Bonaventure 68
SOUTHWEST
SMU 71 Vanderbilt SI
Texas 75 Tulane 64
WEST
Idaho 85 Nevada 48
UCLA ,73 DePauw 48
Oklahoma St 43 Washington 39
Iowa State 72 Wyoming 51
Montana 68 Washington State 58
Utah 94 Tulsa 55
Oregon State 71 Gonzaga 63
Utah State 82 Montana State 70
Stanford 66 San Jose State 59
Bri'ham Younf 63 Portland 51
Sunday's College Basketball
Tn3island V. W Ounnioiac 61

j.Bellarmine 93 Villa Madonna 82

BAR DO No M "II" Street a MORRISON-Mh of Juij Ave. i T TgTuiwiS
F ARMACIA LUX IM Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANUE-J Fa. ee

nn-uciwio ow nne iw m m nuniiua U.K BATURRO-PaMM Lefevre
the Bella Vbrta Theatre. COLON) Central A venae 12,141 TeL 431

Automobiles
FOR SALE; 1951 Willys jeep
station wagon, good mechanical
condition, reasonable for cash
delivery Dec. 30th. Harris,
3il057 Panama.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury Tu Tudor,
dor, Tudor, $450. See at 913-8. Roui-
' FOR SALE: 1955 Ford 4 door,
station wagon. Ford'omatie
transmission, power steering and
brakes. Loaded with extras. Low
mileage. Ph. 2119, Albroojc.
Will trade for older model.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
Bel-Air, 4-door, power glide,
5200 miles. Excellent condition.
$1995. Balboa 3444.
FOR SALE: Pontiac 1950, 2 2-door,
door, 2-door, automatic transmision,
duty paid. Excellent buy $350.
Balboa 3444.
FOR SALE: A station wagon In
excellent condition $2300.00.
Call 3-3069.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way. Body Massage,
Excerrlsin Machines. Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladles
and gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Axosemena Ave. 13-41
TeL 3-221T
NIKON
Cameras
at
(Across Banco Naclonal)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
Oeneral Agent
Gibraltar T.tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 1-055
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry.
155 Central Ave.
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
Sunday, Dec. 29
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Senate Racket Probe
Hits Chattanooga
In Teamster Scandal
WASHINGTON, Dec. i7 (UP)
Coniia rackets investigators re
sumed their digging today along
an already-warm trail linking
Teamster union omciais in i i-nessee
nessee i-nessee to dynamitings, vandalism
and other forms oi violence.
nn nf th first witnesses call
ed for the hearing was Uenn w
Sm th nrestrient and DUSmess a
gent of Teamsters Local Union
sis it rhattannnea Tenn. Smith
already has been linked by pre
vious testimony to aynamiungs in
various parts of tne souin.
committee counsel Robert T
Kennedy said the Senate rackets
committee was especiauy interest interested
ed interested in "matters for which- (Smith)
and 12 other Teamsters were in
dicted in 1951." The case finally
resu ted in a directed verdict for
acquittal two years later in the
criminal court of judge Raulston
Schoolfield at Chattanooga.
Kennedy said another early wit
ness would be Hubert L. Boling,
business agent and secretary -trea
surer of the Chattanooga Team
iter local, he was one of the 12
men indicted with Smith in 1951
on a 10-count indictment charging
various acts of violence.
The case jockeyed through the
courts for two years, Kennedy
said, with schoolfield at one
point quashing the indictment.
However schoolfield was overuled
by the state supreme court and
a trial ordered. During the trial
in 1953, Kennedy said, schoolfield
cted a verdict freeing the
f.umsters. i

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Solid mahogany
bedroom set consisting of twin
beds, bed table, chiffonier and
large vanity. Wat made at
Cowes and it In vary good con condition.
dition. condition. $275.00 including spring
and mattresses 123 Ridge Road
Balboa Hts.
FOR SALE: Coucti and two
matching chain, $85.00; foam
rubber mattress for double bad,
$45.00. 2-2893 or 5524-D
Diablo tigts.
FOR SALE: Mahogany dining
set-table, buffet, eight chairs.
Originally $600.00, will sacri sacrifice
fice sacrifice for One Hundred and Forty
Eight Dollars. In good condition,
ed. Call Telephone 3-4628.
FOR SALE: 7 cubic ft. West West-inghouse
inghouse West-inghouse refrigerator, household
goods. Balboa 1307 after 5
o'clock.
FOR SALE: Buffet dresser set,
very cheap. Phona 4-292 Pa Para
ra Para iso, 1 03-G.
FOR SALE: 3 rooms of furni furnitures
tures furnitures including ttove, refrige refrigerators,
rators, refrigerators, very cheap. Army couple
leaving. No. 5 Calla Colombia
apartment T.

Podres Looking Forward

To Change Of Luck In LA

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UP)
Johnny Podres, Brooklyn's 1955
World Series hero, is looking for
ward to "a change of luck" when
the Dodgers start the 1958 season in
Los Angeles.
"I am sorry to leave Brooklyn
and all its memories," the 25-year-
old native of Witherbee, N.Y., con
ceded. "But I suppose the switch to
the' west was inevitable and maybe
that California climate will help."
The remark was made partly In
lest but there was a ring of truth
because, arm anv back ailments
have prevented tJohnny from fully
realizing his Vast potential. His
record last season was only 12-9,
for example, and his four-year rec
ord in the majors is only 41-30.
A more accurate guide to Podres'
ability was reflected in the earned
run averages Which showed him
with a league-leading 2.66 figure
He also led the league with six shut
outs.
"I've taken it easy all winter,"
Podres said. "I haven't bean
making personal appearances
and I haven't even seen a foot football
ball football game. I've just relaxed com completely
pletely completely because. I want to be
rtady for the new season."
Podres shrugged off the Dodg
ers' disappointing tnira-piace nn nn-ish
ish nn-ish in 1957 as "just one of those
things."
"The averages showed we had
the best pitching staff in the
league," he pointed. "That was
even with Don Newcombe's off-
year. I'd say having the best pitch pitching
ing pitching in the league is a pretty fair
way to enter a new season. Doesn't
pitching win pennants?"
Podres and Don Drysdaie, the 21-
year old speedballer from Van
Nuys, Calif., should give the Los
Angeles Dodgers as good a 1-2
pitching punch as there will be in
the league. Drysdaie had a 17-9
record last season and his 2.69
i
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CHOCOLATES
These delicious Chocolates enter right into
the spirit of the occasion. Every taste
brings added enjoyment, because Scbxafft's
flavor is unequalled the result of perfect
blending of the finest ingredients. We have
SchrafiVs displayed for your selection
NOW a splendid array of gift Packages,
gaily decorated for the Holiday

yVT Tjp

SERVICERS. Ttvoll No. 4 TABMACIA ESI ADOS UNBOJS-149 Central Ave.
la Oat Ave. Ne. 41 a) lOTO DOMYJnit Arosemene Ave. endJJ JJ,AB!AC.A

I Sliaat rARMAllA -SJA -via ronea ui 01 wfimwum m'
, ,, f Vt y.,r. V; ,'. ,' .'(C: ':.

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Chalet In Lai
Cumbres with or. without, fur furniture
niture furniture 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms,
mardroom, nice garden with
large porch, concrete patio and
children swimmingpeol. Informa Information
tion Information telephone Panama 2-1718.
Las Cumbres 2032 7th Street
No. 700. Special low, price,
leaving tha country.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: TWderbirdf fib fib-ber
ber fib-ber glass 15 foot boat, 18 h.p.
1957 Evinrude motor, trailer,
$700.00. Balboa 3444.
World's largest 100 fiber fiberglass
glass fiberglass cabin crusier, on display
at ABERNATHY SPORTS, across
tide street Panama Hotel.
TEACHER. PUPIL KILLED
WEST MEMPHIS., Ark. (UP)-
Mrt. Thelma Richasds. 51-year-old
Sunday school teacher, and one of
ner pupils, Joe Naquin, 13, were
Killed sunaay wnen a wuck nu
Mrs. Richard's car and knocked
it into a vacant lot. Five other
children were injured.
earned run average tied Milwau
kee's Warren Spahn for second
place in that department.
"Don't going to ba a great
pitcher," said Podres. "He's got
everything including a real fight fighting
ing fighting heart. He should be one of the
biggest favorites en tha club
pitching in his own back yard."
The big thing with Podres is
whether he can go a full season
without his arm or back acting up.
The Dodgers ,have turned down
several bids estimated at $300,000
for him and have always expected
him to blossom into a 20-game
winner. Yet his 12 victories this
year are i personal high.
"When he's right, said manager
Walt Alston, "he's the equal of any
pitcher in the league; He proved
that in 1955 and he's proved it
since his return from the Navy."
To which Podres responds:
"It's nice to get that kind of a
vote of confidence, but it'd be even
nicer to get those 20 victories one
of these years."
MEDICS CALL QUITS
SANTIAGO, Chile (UP) The
5,500 physicians, dentists and
pharmacists working for the. na
tional health department under
Chile's socialized medicine P'an
said they would hand in their res
ignations to Health Minister Jorge
Torreblanca today because the
government has turned down their
demand for an 80 per cent sal
ary increase. The government ex
plained it had no money to grant
the increase.
NEW RED PACT
VIENNA (UP) Communist
Czechoslovakia has joined Russia
and Poland in proposing a zone in
Central Europe "free of atomic
weapons. Radfo Prague quoted a
government communique Sunday
endorsing tne proposal, it said the
zone should consist of East and
West Germany. Poland and Czech
oslovakia.
for
Christmas
OF COURSE
YOU'LL
WANT
s
9

ScHrafftS

9
(DdicipuA

4-

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE By great popular
demand Lum's aala extended
until 15th December. 30 eft.
Ava. Naclonal (Auto Row).
FOR SALE: Beautiful cjuaee cjuaee-maya
maya cjuaee-maya of pretty colon. It talks
also. Phona 3-1533.
FOR SALE : Portable tewing
machine with attachments $60;
clarinet SI 5; Magnus student
.accordion $5; Phona 2-2613;
' House 8 8 Ox, Morgan Ave.,
Blboa,
FOR SALE: French lace, 36
inches wide, for cocktail dresses.
At the lowest prices. French
jewfrly, recently arrived. Apt.
House Ne. 16, 3rd street. Pere Pere-Opposite
Opposite Pere-Opposite Javier School Apt.
2.
FOR SALE: New set man's
Spalding, golf clubs, 3 weeds,
9 irons, bag. $100.00. Phone
Balboa 4475.
FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle 20
inch. Removable training wheels. -Excellent
Conditio. $15. 776
San Pablo St. Balboa. Phone 2 2-1486.
1486. 2-1486. FOR SALE: G. E. Television
act, 25-60 cycle table model
21", 6 months old, $145.00.
Balboa 3444.
I FOR SALE: Smith Wesson,
revolvers 38 and 22 caliber,
master pieces, target grips and
hammer. $50.00. E. A. Balboa
3444.
FOR SALE: Kanmore Auto
matic
light.
washer
A lb rook
with ultraviolet
86-7195.
FOR SALE: Apex washing
machine. NEW. One Speaker
Cabinet $15.00 Maytag Wash,
ing Machine (60 cycle) $50.00.
25 Watt Pilotona Amplifier (25
or 60 cycle) $70.00. TO Watt
Bogen Amplifier (25 or 60 cy
cle) $30.00. A Quatermaster
Dresser $3.00. Aluminum Strol Stroller
ler Stroller $5.00. House 99-A. Murwin
Place, Gamboa Tel. 6-372.
Just received largest stock ever
shown in Panama. Fishing tack tackles,
les, tackles, cypraes garden water skis,
baseball and under water equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Hundrada ef sports items
to select from. A guarantee of
satisfaction with every aala.
ABERNATHY SPORTS, across
tide street Panama Hotel, Phone
3-6895 or 3-0264. Open until
9:00 p.m.
Dogs
FOR SALE: (Dalmatian puppies
Call Navy 3772. 1
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1954 VINCENT
motorcycle 1000 cc. Perfect,
condition, recent overhaul. Will
trade for 500 cc- motorcycle ar
car. Inquire at Taller Pasadena
en tha Trans-Isthmian highway.
Ask for Cundi Garrido.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United Stales District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Division
In the Matter of the Estate of Art
tonio Manuel Arias Guard!, deceased.
No. 9461 Probate. Notice to Creditors.
NOTICE ia hereby given that all per persons
sons persons having any claims agnlnat the
Estate of Antonio Manuel Arias Guar,
dia, deceased, are required to file their
claim, supported By voucners. and pro
perly verified, with the Clerk of the
United States District
ourt for the Dis
trict of the Canal Zone. Balboa Divi
sion. at the Courthouse, Ancon, Canal
Zone, or with the Administrator, Archi
bald P. Turner, co DE CASTRO at RO-
BLES. P.O. Box 452. Balboa, Canal Zone,
on or Before tne Zlst aay oi April.
1858. or tnv will lorever be barred.
dated at Ancon, canal zone mis
ICth day of December, 1957. I
a Archibald r. Turner
Administrator.
' at aiaarjaasaalaf latikaai Jf
h wiuuym iiuii
DINETTE JET 2
0
to.
4 and 6 chairs 3
expandable table
You will likt tht pr&c y
tical wrought iron )N
fram and th color- ft
ful Plastic that covws to.
5
e
th eomfortabTc chair 6
MUEBLERIA
1NCLESA v
9th SL ana Bolivar Si
Na). Wi COLON :
a
i
i

Wvi. C Tfc3!a ft Ttt

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
t

Domestic Employment
. ... r.
WANTED : Experienced COOK.
CLEANING woman. Both must
, tlaap at job, and have knowledge
of all domestic duties. Must
bring references. EXCELLENT
salary for apt, and willing wom woman.
an. woman. Applicants must coma per personally
sonally personally to Panama Brokers at
tha Panama Hilton Hotel for
Interviews Thursday 19 and Fri Friday
day Friday 20 instant from 9 a.m. to
12 p.m.
George Graham
Dies In Gbrgas
Aged 69 Years
GeorCe I(?ntin Rrahim ...
tired employe of the Panama Ca Canal's
nal's Canal's Motor Transportation Divi Division,,
sion,, Division,, died this morning in Gorgas
Hospital after an illness of several
weens.
A native of Grenada, h warn ttQ
years old and a riHont nt Pg.
Lefevre.
Funeral urvinm u
scheduled, for tomorrow at 1 p.m.
in the C.nrma rhiiul fnii.....j v..
burial in the Corozal Cemetety.
Mr. Graha
-- fivuiiuvui uicili'
ber of the Jehovah Witnesses, is
survived by his wife, Alice; two
daughters. Miriam iu.. t.:.
. u. vis
bnieids, and two sons, Rupert and
trie, wno are residents of Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, HI.

FOR RENT:
Four duplex apartments In the house recently raffled In
benefit of the parrochlal school of Chorrillo. Each apart apartment
ment apartment consists of two bedrooms, living-dining room, two
balconies, and garage, In Bella Vista, 49th St. For in information
formation information call: Panama 2-1077 oir 2-4627 (8-11 a.m.) and
3-2209.

GARRARD

We have stock of latest Garrard Record.
Changers, Repair Parts & Accessories.
For your custom Hi-Fi installations
there is nothing like Garrard.
DISTRIBUTORS:
MUEBLERIA CASA 5PART0H
Box 3415, Panama, R. P.

At COLPAM'S
Used CARS
1954 FORD
' A-drar, 2 Tone Radio, FDM ....$1,195.00
1952 OLDSMOBILE
4-door, "9,8,' Radio, 2 Tone, W.S.W. 745.00
1955 FORD CUSTOIvJLINE
4-door, 2 Tone, W.S.W 1,575.00
1956 FORD
2-door, Radio, FDM, 2 Tone ...... 1,675.00
1953 PONTIAC
2-doort2 Tone, Radio ....1 895.00
1950 CHEVROLET
v Convertible, Radio, PC . ....... 425.00
1952 ; BUICK
Hardtop, Radio, 2 Tone . . ... .... 595.00
J 950 LINCOLN, 2-door, Radio 375.00
1952 PONTIAC, 2-door, Radio, 2 tone .. 525.00
1951 "MERCURY
2-door, Radio, 2Tone 575.00

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FAST FRIENDLY-FINANCING
, ''- Visit our

I

V Ultra-Modern Showlot
U-V: 'r AUTO ROW ;
PANA5IA 3-7010 CO.ON 446

I

. I -minute car wash $1, steent
cleaning ef motor $5. waxing ef
cart $6. Auto-Bafto, Trans-Istk-mian
Highway near Sears.-1

FREE-PICK UP AND DELIVERY t
o T. V Hi-Fi.. R'a die and
Phonographs. Same day service
It call Is recleved by 7:00 p.m.
We have transisters for 1957
and 58 automobile radios. Phona
Panama, 3-7607 V. S. Televl-
WANTED: American family
desires unfurnished house or
apartment 4 bedrooms for oc occupancy
cupancy occupancy not later than lanuary
25, 1958. Call 3-1231.
WANTED : Dogi 3 to 12
months German Shepherd, Col Collier
lier Collier or any other breed. Call 2 2-0729.
0729. 2-0729. Extension, 25.
GOP YOUTH TO MEET
WASHINGTON MP Th.
Young Republican National Feder Feder-ation
ation Feder-ation wijl hold a five-day session
of the oung Republican leader leader-shin
shin leader-shin training school hern Ktsrrina
Jan. 27, it was announced today.
Mary people live" iri constant
feor or beihg blown up others
already are.
MAO
CHANGERS
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"S ,
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1957

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAlLf NEWSPAPER
PAGE TBIRTIX
TKJRBT AND THE POLATKM
BY GEORGE WUNDKR
THE STORX VT MARTHA WAINR
Na Arf umant?
By WILSON SCRUGGS
LOOKS LltfE AN ORDINARY "v
A)AN3 WALLET, (XXONtLCOKP.
FRISCILLA'S POP
By At VERMEER
nUCCELES AND HIS PRIENDI
By MERIIX BLOSSER I.-

2?t okay, ah wee SlVB

DOESKfT THAT MEAN U Kl SWUUfT M. 4
I ,. ANYTHING A yf KCAUSC YOO OOWT

PQWfSKXXOIBeMT F

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To His Crtdit

. Canorous Boy

V

ANKsT ALL THB wore-
P V POO PAPER TOD

Try MY pen bazoo ts

GOT A new penu-'N it,'

LABO.I UFTMV 111.'
TexreooK iN MWm

L WONDER. WhV THC

TEACHERS HA7T ME WHEtf
t'AA VI Pnptll AP AATH

ALLRTOOr

Third Cantiiry

By f. T. HAMLIN

WMYS PCX MWW ) I PUKJNO, OOP... YES. BUT I I CO THIS IS THE isiBil'!?l POYOU V YES TVE
5" lif8 HvMXI'LL BE TWRO CENtURVi :BRlTON&-"J SPEAK v BEEN HERE
tPSPtS. IP (itrTHeX RIGHT EH? WHWWNO TOUGH, WAR- A FQOM V-BEFORE..
fJSI664-. S W5 ) ,N OF PEOPLE WILLI LIKE AND ' ) EXPERlENCefew wf
iTES16 V PRECAUTX3MS A A JOLT.' V MINUTE WE HAVE TO 1 QUWWELSOME ? v'Jk
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MYO-fOTM INS!
X IS A -f AfK POP IS
pARTMERI A PARTNER
AT THE AT THE r

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BUGS BUNNY

Sanitation Mad Kaiy
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SIDE GLANCES

BvCalbraith

BOOT! AND HER BUDDDtt

Aetrats?

By EDGAR MARTIN

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To barn your "Portuiw" (or today from tha sUrt, writ ia tha latam
of lh alphabot corrMpondinf to tha aumarala oa tha Una af tha aWra-
logical period in which you wara born. You will And it fiM.
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A C 0 I F O H I IK IMNOPQISTUVwSTX

"Imagin a guy tmart enough to be varsity quarterback
letting rhyjoofy eister help him with Latin!"

tikiiGtM True Life Adventures

ft 1WT By WtA Bar tw. T.M. Baf. V.B. Pat. 0.

OUR BOARDING HO USB

OCTOUR WAX

By J. R. WILLIAMS

. HOPE M DOESM-T.MRieAXTER

liME. CURIOUS TO SEE VOUT TiiLrf

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HI. 21- 22 8 18 25 16 12 8 1 19 9 14 7 3 4 1
MAR. 20 7
MA. 21. w 5 18 19 15 14 1 12 7 1 14 19 14 5 38
An. 70
APR.2I. 25 15 21 20 8 6 21 12 12 I 21 7 S 20 S 18
MAY 20
MAY 21- 17 21 9 8 20.12 IB 22.. 6, -7 U 18 23 t 14 7
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PANAMA-MIAMI

MIAMI-NEW YORK. ..,

PANAMA
NEW YORK

Today's JY Program

55.00
44.0C

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im cm news
J 15 Dinah Shore ,
1:30 Mrrt Tht PrWs
4 DO SANTA -S WORKSHOP
4:M Roy Royn
SM J or Palooka
5 10 PANORAMA
Dtwix Day

T 3a Hallmark Hall of Taaao
M You Bet Your Ufa
:3ft- Panie
1040 Talari t Scouta v
10:3a C4o Robwrtl : r-" :. l'
110 CFN NEWS
11:13 Rncorr. Kraft TY : TSaalra.

, Ceortesy ef AerevUs Panasoi AlrwAra ,-
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

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Resuming Role of Critic

Adlai Raps Republicans Failure

To Woo Poor Peoples Of World

. w I
CHICAGO Dec. 17 (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson resumed his role as a critic of the
"Eisenhower administration with a speech blaming the COP for the U. S. missile lag
and for failure to match Soviet progress in winning over under-developed nations.
Stevenson, who recently wound up a stint as State Department consultant on
" the NATO conference, urged drastic U.S. action to restore confidence among NATO
countries in "America's good faith and determination to come to the aid of her
Allies, even at the risk of direct nucjear retaliation."
Stevenson, twice defeated Democratic Presidential candidate and titular leader
'of his party, spoke yesterday before the Illinois division of the American Civil Liber Liberties
ties Liberties Union.
Stevenson also said the nation's greatest challenge was in Russia's rapid prog-
i u,M;nr h. nnr unci ooliticallv uncommitted peoples of the world. He

said "that is the hot war now," and' char get! the .U. S,
in the battle.

is 'losing ground rapidly"

Stevenson revised his speech
considerably prior to delivery and
left out a number of things in his
prepared text.
Among the items dropped from
the prepared speech was a charge
that former Defens Secretary
Charles E. Wilson stifled missile
.'research.
Stevenson rated Russian prog progress
ress progress among "uncommitted peo peo-'ple"
'ple" peo-'ple" as a greater threat than sci scientific
entific scientific achievements or military
threats now being considered at
the NATO conferences in Paris.
INCREASI LOANS
'That is the hot war now," he
liaid and called for "an expanded

aftd coordinated program of loans
and technical assistance in these
decisive areas . things that pri private
vate private investment capital cant or
won't or hasn't done ." -It
was the second address by
the twice defeated Democratic
presidential candidate since he
wound up wort as a State Depart Department
ment Department consultant on the NATO con conference
ference conference by turning down a presi presidential
dential presidential invitation to attend the
meetings.

"scornfully derided" a program
of basic research in the missile
field on grounds that it "merely
told us 'what makes grass green
and fried potatoes brown.'
Stevenson did not elaborate on
his reference to ex-Treasury Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Humphrey and "yester "yesterday's
day's "yesterday's heroes." It was apparent,
however, that he referred to

Charges that Humphrey's insist insistence
ence insistence upon a balanced budget hurt

America's defense program.

"SOMI STIPS TAKEN"
Stevenson said he is gratified
that "some steps have been taken
toward rebuilding our missile pro program
gram program and repairing some of the
ravages of Humphrey, Wilson and
yesterday's heroes."
He also charged, that Wilson

Unemoloymenl
Rise Forecast
' Neil Year

NY Subway

Full Till; Cosily
Traffic Snarls End
vr.w vrmK Dec. 17 (UP)

Wew York City's subway trains

were running on time today. An
eight-day strike of motormen,
longest and costliest transit tie tie-up
up tie-up in the city's history, was vot voted
ed voted to an end at 7:30 last night,
and the motormen immediately
reported back to work.
They had gone on strike at 5
jn. last Monday, defying a
court injunction and the ele eleventh
venth eleventh hour jailing of four top
leaders, to protest their forced
representation by the giant
Transport Workers Union.
The strike cut subway service
to less than 50 per cent of nor normal
mal normal in its first few days. The
search for alternate transporta transportation
tion transportation by five million daily riders
snarled the city and its suburbs
In a mammoth tangle of surface
traffic. And the riders who stay stay-i
i stay-i home caused losses estimated

at 25 million dollars to the trans trans-It
It trans-It system, the city, and depart department
ment department store Christmas sales.

NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UP)
Thirteen prominent economists
predicted today that unemploy unemployment
ment unemployment would rise to an average of

3,600,000 for the first six months
of 1958.

The economists said the level

then would drop to an average of

3,400,000 for the rest of the year.

Government figures last week

showed nearly 3,200,000 unem

ployed in the United States in November.

The forecast was released by

the National Industrial Conference
Board in a report on its annual

economic formu, which included
participation of economists of the
Chase Manhattan Bank, the U. S.
Steel Corp., E. I. du Pont de Ne Nemours
mours Nemours G Co., the Ford Motor Co.,
and Yale University.
The 13 foresaw a decline in
U. S. business investment at least
partly offset by expansion in other

sectors. The business investment

(sector was designated the major

problem area for next year.
Martin R. Gainsburgh, chief
economist for the National Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Conference Board, in sum summarizing
marizing summarizing the panel's findings,
said:

"If 1958 warrants the label re recession,'
cession,' recession,' the forum figures suggest
it may be one of the most pros prosperous
perous prosperous recessions on record."

The forum members said they

expected a significant drop in

spending on plant and equipment
and some decline in inventory in-

vestmet in the first half of the
year. Consumer spending and gov government
ernment government purchases were expected

to rise moderately.

Intercontinental
Missile Within

2 Years-Douglas

WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UPK-

Secretary of Air James H. Doug

las said today the Air Force ex expects
pects expects to have an operational in

tercontinental ballistic missile

within two years.
Douglas said the Air Force will

have an operational unit of in intermediate
termediate intermediate range missiles by De

cember, 1958.
. "I hope it will not be a year
after that date" when' the ICBM

will be in operation, Douglas told,

tne senate prepareaness sud

committee.

Earlier. Douglas said he ex

pected an operational ICBM in

the "not too far distant future."

Little League

Boys 8, Girls 5

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Caught In Heavy

L. A. FERGUSON, Supply and Employe Service Director, services the first aiftbmobile at the
new Paraiso gasoline station whiQfa has just been opened at that Latin American commu
nity. The formal opening of the new service station was attended by a number of Canal

oiriciais, members or the Paraiso Civic Council, and residents of the town. "Left to right above

unanes f., snay, manager ot the supply Division units in Balboa: FerensnVi: t! roi r

are:

D. Brown, Jr. Engineering and Construction
built the Paraiso service station.

Director; and Chain Singh, contractor who

Catcalls, Boos From Returning Troops

Mark Landing Of Girard, Candy In US

British Scientists
Allenedly 'Ganoed'
On H-Power Prowess

Thirteen babies were born at

Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending at midnight

Wednesday, accordine to the

regular hospital report. During
that period 89 patient were ad admitted
mitted admitted and 73 were discharged.

Babies were born to the fol

lowing parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Egbert

Williams, of Colon, son; Mr. and

Mrs. Samuel Francis, of Colon.

daughter; Mr. and Mrs. James
Blake, of Colon, daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. Alaric Wallace, of
Camp Bierd, son; Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Baker, of Rainbow City,
son; and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Pin Pinto,
to, Pinto, of Colon, daughter.

Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following American citizens: Pfs.

and Mrs. Doyle Booth, of Coco
Solito, daughter; Capt. and Mrs.
Jay Russell, of Fort Davis, son;
Sp3 and Mrs. Tullis Sims, of Co Coco
co Coco Solito, son; Mr. and Mrs.
George Kredell, of New Cristo

bal, son; Lt. and Mrs. Cornelius
Liner, of Fort Gulick, son; Mr.

and Mrs. Vernon Seeley, of Mar Margarita,
garita, Margarita, daughter; and Sgt. and
Mrs. Everton Lewis, ef Coco So

lito, son.

SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 17 (UP)

Pvt. William S. Girard, whose

trial on charges of slaying a Jap Japanese
anese Japanese woman strained relations

between the United States and Ja;

pan, returned home with his Japa Japanese
nese Japanese bride today to a jeering re reception
ception reception from GI's and civilians.

Boos and catcalls sounded as

the demoted specialist third class

descended the gangway from the

transport Anderson to the Ft.

Mason pier.

Yeah, you too." Girard SDat

DacK at tne troops who lined the
ship's rail, watching him descend.
Photographers and n e w s m e.n
blocked his way for several min minutes
utes minutes as officers sought to hustle
him into a waiting car. He was
driven to a' conference room in
the Ft. Mason administration
building where he refused to an answer
swer answer reporters' questions.
"I ani not going to say anything,
and I am not going to have my
picture taken," Girard said as
photographers snapped away busi busily.
ly. busily. "I have been crucified by the.
press both in this country and

japan.
Then the 22-year-old soldier

stalked from the room with his
wife, Haru (Candy) Sueyama, 30,
who had not spoken. He was taken
to the Oakland Army Terminal

for final Drocessine before entrain-Mnun the crancrwav r a mo whan h

; oM" J H""' hhvii 11.
ing for Chicago. I retorted to the boos of some of

we win be separated from the the, troops still aboard and rela

bel vice aimost one montn to tne lives and friends of the service service-day
day service-day a iter his conviction for kill-j men waiting on the dock. None of
luff H1 vtrt n n U a L? 1 . J T 1 jv

oa.ai, 40, iasi Jan. uirarcrs lamiiy met him.

ou ou a range at uamp weir,; At Oakland, he agreed to talk

uipaii, wnere rae woman ana otn-, briefly with reporters. He said he

C1 uiynicoe au ueen scavenging tnpught he had had "a fair trial"
metal. A Japanese court gave him and that he was "happy it is all
a three-year suspended sentence, over."
'Girard was quartered in the! He refused to say whether Tie
troop section of the transport on I thought it would have made any

umerence 11 ne naa been tried

his return trip to the United States
with nearly 1,000 other military
personnel and dependens. His
wife was assigned quarters with
other dependents.

He remained aboard the shin

for

but

want

show

vy Army counmaruai as some

persons ieit ne should Have heen.

uirard broke off the interview

abruptly, saying, "I ain't got any

n h n 14 Un1. ft iL. 1 i . ...

a uaii-nuur aiier me aocKinff loinert his wito fnr tho t-i,,

sent word that he did not the railroad statinir in 9n &m

to be interveiew. His only 'car. fie will be discharged at Ft
of emotion as he walked Sheridan, 111., and then will return

to nis home at Ottawa. 111.

The Girard case touched off a

mror over whether Japan should

nave tne right to try him. The
U. S. Supreme Court ruled unan unanimously
imously unanimously that the Japanese district
court at Maebashi had jurisdiction
over Girard.

Ike To Propose
Cut In Veteran's

Benefits Soon

Husbands Unite

TONYREFAIL, Wales, Dec

(UP ) Forty -five husbands in the
local Rhonda Valley area an announced
nounced announced today they had formed the
" Ancient Order of Contented Hus Husbands"
bands" Husbands" dedicated to the principle
that man should be boss in the

home

LONDON, Dec. 17 (UP) A
leadirlg British newspaper
charged today that a secret Anglo Anglo-American
American Anglo-American political deal had kept
Britain from officially disclosing
that it beat the United States in

16; the race to harness the H-bomb

power for peaceful purposes.

Somoza Names
9-Man Mission

To Visit Honduras
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Dec. 17
(UP) President Luis A. Somo Somoza
za Somoza has named 'a nine-man special
mission to the inauguration of
President Ramon Villeda Morales
of Honduras Dec. 21, marking a
return to full diplomatic recogni recognition
tion recognition between the two republics.
Nicaragua And Honduras were
on the brink o war early this

furious over the!vear and actually fought some

Lord Beaverbrook's conserva conservative
tive conservative Daily express said British

scientists were

al'eged "gag" which
imposed by the U. S.

it said was

border skirmishes over a bounda-

Under hy-rules, members will be ergy Commission.

fined or expelled for disclosing

their wages, chopping wood, get getting
ting getting eoal or washing dishes,
clothes OTf floors. They also must
attend club me'ngs in the local
pub once a day.
''Let the boys have their fun,"
ne wife commented. "Whatever

they pledge themselves to do

The newspaper reported that the

deal was made after AEC Direc Director
tor Director Lewis L. Strauss asked Brit British
ish British authorities to play down their
achievements "to avoid making
difficulties for him in Congress."
British scientists, in recent
weeks have made uno ficial
claims that they have succeeded

Atomic En- rv dispute. Honduras was not re-

ipreseniea at me inauguiation ot

somoza last May l.

do what wc want.'

there are ways of getting them to tests to tame the power of the

nyurugen uumu so mat u couiu
be used for industrial purposes.
Some of the scientists expressed
confidence they had achieved tem temperatures
peratures temperatures of 12 million degrees

centigrade with a smal'-scale con

j Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
, 24 hears ending a.m. today,
fc prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydregraphie
; Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

k .. -Hirh St 14
;TW. 7 7
r JsTMIDITT:
' nigh 3 n
ZUm ......... ? S4
! WIXD:
'., (max. mph) N-24
. KADI (btehet) .7 .7
' TfATEB TEMP:
tinner haroon) II 11
-WEDNESDAY, DEC I
;KtCh Low
.1:4 a .m. 7;M aja.
l:U pjnu 7; pja.

NAME IN JEOPARDY
LOS ANGELES (UP) Nelson
"Lucky" Turner, 30, an extremely
unlucky burglary suspect, was
held today on a new burglary
charge after his truck loaded with
stolen goods col'ided with a police
car. Police said Turner was ap apparently
parently apparently driving away from the
scene of a burglary when the ac accident
cident accident occurred. The suspect was
out on bail for another burglary

trolled H-bomb

known as

reaction in a
"Zeta Two."

,je! charge at the time.

Chile Orders Force

Against 'Poaching'
American Fishers

SANTIAGO, Chile, Dec. 17 (UP)

A Chilean warship raced north northward
ward northward today under orders to use

force, if necessary, against 25 A-

merican fishing boats allegedly

poaching in Chilean waters.

Chile claims tessitonai rights up

to 200 miles off its coast.

Two Chilean air force planes

fired warning shots at the fisn-

ing boats Friday after attempts
to make radio contact failed
There were no casualties or dam damages
ages damages in the shooting and the ves vessels
sels vessels reportedly ignored the wprn wprn-ing.
ing. wprn-ing. The frigate Iquique was dis dispatched
patched dispatched yesterday from Valparai Valparaiso
so Valparaiso under direct orders from
President Carlos Ibanez to proceed
at full speed to the area where

the vessels flying Ameriian flags
are alleged to fishing in waters

claimed by Chile.
Agriculture Minister Mario As As-torga
torga As-torga said Ibanez instructed the
commander of the frigate to
board, the fishing boats forceably
if they refused to be searched.
A Foreign Office communique

said the frigate had been order

ed to summon the

to appear oeiore tne inrean au authorities
thorities authorities in the northern port ci

ty of Iquique. i
The communique termed the ac-l

tion a "regrettable emergency.")
it said U. S. government had or ordered
dered ordered private American fishing
companies to respect Chilean reg

ulations in the matter.

Pres. Eisenhower has decided to

propose a cut in veterans' bene

fits to provide more monev for

missile and satellite programs.
The plan faces powerful opposi
tion from major veterans organi

zations if, as government and con
gressional, sources have predicted.

the President presents it to Con

gress in a special message early

next year.

ine proposed economy move

would mainly cut pensions pay

ments to veterans disabled after
returning to civilian life; It would

have little or no effect on pay

ments to veterans disabled in ser

vice.
- Experts believe the program
would save the government about
200 million dollars in the new fis fiscal
cal fiscal year and many billions of dol dollars
lars dollars in the distant future.
The big veterans' groups are on
record for liberalizing the pension
law. They can be expected to vig vigorously
orously vigorously oppose any, suggestion to
put the brakes on pension spend spending.
ing. spending. Informed sources said outgoing

Veterans Administrator H. V. Hig Hig-ley
ley Hig-ley resigned because the Budget

Bureau overruled his onnositinn In

cutting the benefits.

Atomic Reactoi

BERLIN, Dec. 17 (UP) Com

munist East Germany inaugurated

fishermenpts first atomic reactor today in

the Dresden suburb of -Rossendorf

Deputy Premier Fritz Selbmann

said at an inauguration ceremony
that the reactor would serve "only
peaceful purposes." He pointed out
it would provide East German in industry
dustry industry with radioactive Isotopes
and serve as a training center for

young nuclear physicists.

Meg Takes Weekend

With Bittersweet
Memory In Sussex
LONDON, Dec. 17 UP) Prin

cess Margaret raised eyebrows
again today because she ignored
two royal family functions last

week and spent the weekend at a
country estate filled with memo memories
ries memories of Peter Townsend.
Margaret missed the Buckins-

ham Palace servants hall last

Wednesday for the first time in' 10

years. And she did not attend a

wedding of a cousin .at Windsor
Castle Saturday. On both occasion

Britons were reminded of press re

ports three weeks ago of a rift
between the Princess and Queen

Elizabeth stemming oartlv from

family opposition to. Townsend.

Palace circles promptly denied the

reports.

But this weekend. Marearet

went 10 ucKtieia House, the Sussex

country. home of her old friends,
Lord Rupert Neville and his wife.
It was a weekend of bittersweet

memories.

It was in October. 1955. thaf

Margaret ana Townsend went to

Uckfield for a weekend visit. Mar Margaret
garet Margaret was 26 thenand Townsend
was 15 years her. senior, divorced

ana tne lather of two children.

The barriers for Marearet were

insurmountable, particularly the

royal family's religious opposition

to aivorce.

Two days later, on Oct. 31.. she

publicly renounced Townsend be

cause of her devotion to church
and crown. ,

Townsend resigned his 'RAF

commission as a group captain
and took off on a long round the
world trip by himself. Last Satur

day, he reached Capetown. South

Africa. 1

Read story on page J
.,,...., ,,, .... ..... ." .... .... ,.. ,, ,.. .,

artment PublicltpChief

Crossfire

WSHrMfiTfN Dee. 17 (TIP). Sen. Ralph E Flxnrf.i..

R-Vt.) called today for testimony from assistant defense see

retary Murray Snyder in the running feud oyer advance pub

licity given the recent unsuccessful attempt to launch the Van
guard earth satellite. s
Flanders, a member of the Senate Preparedness, subcommit subcommittee,
tee, subcommittee, urged that Snyder appear after the group heard high Navy
officials testify yesterday that he overruled their objections to
publicizing the test at Cape Canaveral, Fla.
Snyder, assistant secretary for public affairs, later issued

formal statement saying he regretted the failure of, the launch

ing but believed it was bis job to provide me news or the De Defense
fense Defense Department, "not to exploit the success and hide the
failures." v

He said it was his position-

backed' by former defense secreta

ry Charles E. Wilson and other
high department officials that the
Vanguard project from its begin beginning
ning beginning in 1955 was a "non-military
scientific project" and that the

public should have "all non-classi

fied information about it.

Assistant Navy Secretary Gar Garrison
rison Garrison Norton said the Navy want-'
d the recent unsuccessful firing
of its tost satallite carried out
without publicity because he be believed
lieved believed it "quit, likely" would fail.
. f
But Norton said he was over

ruled by Snyder. He told Senate
investigators that Snyder directed

that the Navy, which controlled

the Vanguard satellite project.

must be completely responsive to

questions of the press."

Snyder is in charge, of Defense

Department public information.

Snyder told the Navy it "could

not conduct the project, as we
wanted to, in privacy," Norton tes

tified before the Senate Prepared Preparedness
ness Preparedness Subcommittee.

Norton- said he believed and

told Snyder that the entire mis missiles
siles missiles program, particularly test
firings, should be carried out in
privacy.

I told him that I thought It

was against the safety of our na

tion to do it in public," Norton said
. Chairman Lyndon B. Johnson
and other subcommittee members
have been sharply critical of the
fanfare of publicity on the abor
tive test firing of a small saielliti
at CapeCanaveral, Fla, recently.
Subcommittee counsel Edwin U
WeisI asked if Norton was surprise
ed that the test firing was a fail
ure. -: -. -.
"I was not at all surprised,"
Norton said. "J thought It was
quite likely that It would fail."
Johnson said before the sessiort
began that' there should be a fas
decision on whether a completely
new agency should direct the driv
for mastery of outer space. Jii,

Missing Pentagon

Sergeant Thought
Bound For Mexico

WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UP)

Authorities pressed an internation international
al international search today for an AWOL Air
Force sergeant with a literary bent

who may have taken his wife to a

Mexican top "shan-gn-ia"? never
before seen by white msn.

The Express sail British sci

entists believed they had created

temperatures of more than 60 mil
lion degrees several times hot

ter than the sun but thus far

had found no way of proving it.
One report said the British

achievement had reached the

point where work on H-power was

being farmed out to industry.
The United States and Britain
have an arrangement under which
neither country will announce nu nuclear
clear nuclear discoveries without the oth

er t accord.
Strauss was said to be particu particularly
larly particularly involved iecause he was a
key figure in a fight to get Con Congress
gress Congress to change the U. S. Atomic
Energy Act, which now forbids
tbe exchange of atomic weapons
secrets with Britain and other na

tions.

THE I MUSIC BOX TRIO A Christmas Story

f l the Spirit &OtrrsbK, teflWlw (vto entretrrieto ffa-

tr&rm arctm vutcxf tok tror

Jfrev Wrtai ooctMbod tou-

By WALT SCOTT
'

Crrf Ta?M1 1! Tluivar JL and

his 47-year-old wife vanished from
their home in nearby Arlington,

Va.( Nov. 24. DWyer, who was said
to have had a "clean" record un

til now, was put on the AWOL list

two days later.

Authorities said a letter written

by the sergeant's wife indicated the

couple 1 may be on the way to a

,colf, -mmfntnin .fnn in thft'"lfr.

ican iuiigle where he hopes to find
peace and quiet while completing

a book.
Mrs. Dwyer, according to police!
wrote the letter from Texas to a
sister in California., She forward

ed it to the Dwyers' son, a student

at the University of Alaska.

"As you know," Mrs. Dwyer

wrote, "Dave is writing a book,
We haven't been able to eoncen

trate on it. We had to get away to

where it was quiet to work on it."
, She said she couldn't disclose
"our secret place," but said Texas

was "one and one-half legs toward
the completion of our journey,"

The sergeant s wife said he dis

covered his private Shangri-La
"years ago on 'one of his one-man

safaris." She added it has not been
"seen or inhabited by white men

for more than 1,000 years in his

estimation."

This, however, posed a mysterw

of its own. That would be 500

years before Columbus was cred

ited with discovering America.

Five-Nation Group
Ponders Pliahl Of 3

Hungarian Heroes
.- v V '
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y., Dee4
17 (UP) A committee of five

nations assembled here-today to
consider the plight of three he4
roes of the Hungarian freedom
uprising on trial for their live
in Budapest.

The committee also had twtfnra

it the case of the deputy Secretin
ry, Povl Bang-Jensen of Den
mark, who was suspended front
his job by the U. N. Secretariat
for refusing to surrender the
names of secret witnesses who
testified about the abortive 1958
Hongarian revolution
Alsing Andersen of Denmark
chairman of the five-nation com
mittee that last may returned a
scathing, indictmen of Russia'!
hrual suppression of the revolu revolution,
tion, revolution, called the meeting for this
afternoon.
The other memberi' of the- iCfl
mittee are1 -Australia, rinn -rtl

hisia init rTn,..,.

Hungarian- revolutionary

Li?'S,S :yorkth.yf

i- vr 'r"i "enwrai. Maleter.
,Maj. Gen. rstvan Kovacs and
Col. Bandor Kopacsy have been
brought to trial by the Moscow Moscow-supported
supported Moscow-supported Puppet regime of Janos
Kadar. j.
All three held Important govern government
ment government posts, prior to the uprising
in the fall of 1958 wh

olution ..broke out, they openly
jmned the freedom fighters and
the short-lived government of Im-

Ohire a ottev. dried irraf

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CONTROVERSIAL -r This
tBiiu-nf Otien Elizabeth IL

me wotk m mgn kuiiiho
Pen Enwonwu, has stirred up
an artistic controversy in Lon- ;
.don where some tritics have
condemned it en grounds that
It has "africanized" the mon monarch's
arch's monarch's features. Scheduled to
be cast in bronze and installed
in the Federal House of Re pre--sentatives
in Lagos, Nigeria, the
statue will commemorate the
queen's tour ot that- country

last year-- '

By Toddles For
Toddlers Idea
WASHINGTON ,T)

An outraged minister recommends
that a pediatrician spend part ot
his Saturday nights in a police pre precinct
cinct precinct station for recommending
that sleepless children be given
smaU "toddie" of whisky.

The Rev? Dr, Albert P. Shirkey,
of the Mount Vernon Place Metho Metho-dist4
dist4 Metho-dist4 Church, said to,
day that such treatment would
persuade the doctor never again'
to suggest "toddies for toddlers"
or for anyone else.
' -: . 7
The clergyman referred tn tu

Harry Bakwin, professor of clini clinical
cal clinical pediatrics at the .New York
University college of medicme.
In a speech before a medical
meeting here Thursday, Dr. Bak,
win said 13 drops of whisky in th
bottom of a teaspoon is "usually
sufficient" as a sedative for rt.;i

less child. .,

Costeflo Loses
Bid For New
Income Tox Trial
NEW YORK. Dec. jxi-fUPU."

Gambling czar Frank Cbstelki lmrf

his bid for a new income tax
evasion trial today, ; leaving the
government free to ask that he;
be returned to prison. 1 "'

The 64-year-old. cravel-vnliHI :

underworld leader was sentenced J

to five years in prison in May,"
1954, for cheating the government :
out of taxes. -.-"..

After serving a vear of Dii tm.,

tenc he sought a- new trial on
grounds that illeeal wirotjin vi.

dence was used in convicting hint
and that the jurors at his trial -had
been, pre-selected through a
check of their income tar returns.
Federal Judge John T. X. -McGobey
decided that Costello
had no basis for complaint and

snouia serve ue rest of his Drwon f

term.' --- i fW'

woieiw dii servea- a prison

sentence for contempt of Congress -and
is involved in eovernmeat de-

4?

Ifortatioa proceedings,