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'PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1957
: THE PULSE
,y .v. .,.,V;'i
- XMONG THE' documents
turned over to Atty. Gen. Hermo Hermo-genes
genes Hermo-genes de la Rosa by attorney Fe Felipe
lipe Felipe X Escobar is a statement by
one" Juan Jose Gonzalez charging
Police Chief Bolivar Vallarino
affd Justice iose Maria Vasquez
Dial with framing former Presi President
dent President Jose Ramon Guizado.,
Frnhar also presented evidence
."that the bullet introduced during
the recent assassination uiai as
th nn that killed President Re
mon was not the one examined by
Official, Chemist Dr. Lawrence
Mslnwan. who certified that it
ha A tin bloodstains on it.
The defense lawyer also listed
a two other nieces of informs;
tion he said he was .unable to cor
roborate because helaclced' tne
cooDeration of police authorities
J. A plan for the reorganiza
tion of the National uuara, pre-
ArH hv the Venezuelan military
mtxainn to Panama ai me reuuesi
nf President Remon.' contemplat
ed 'the creation of the post or a
general who would take control ot
the National uuara irom uie
commander: and his two deputy
commanders. Escobar suggested
that the attorney general investi
gate to discover who were dis displeased
pleased displeased with the plan. -President
Remon had al al-iriiv
iriiv al-iriiv eivpn his word to a gam
bling syndicate with regard to the
operation ot a casino ana aix-uiu-inJrto
Eusebio A Morales, some
one had collected- advance money
on' the proposed deal
k Rnhpn O. Miro- whose contin
ued freedom depended on his put
ting up $7000, was photographed
yesterday by a news photograph
er -m a oaroersnop waimiRiw
Uo to noon yesterday Mirp nan
not put up the bail money and
tnere vwas- ira i iiuuii wu
as to wiiether he .had, ,1 fc
v However., some sources assum
ed today that he must have put
nn th mnnev or he would not
J, have allowed, himself to be pho-
. ,It had been? believed in some
eircles that Miro had been hiding
init in the Canal Zone while ;his
hail requests were being coasid
)Puf Inlo Oneralion
f -A key feature in the Department
r the Array s Mooern Army smp smp-!n1
!n1 smp-!n1 System, an IBM: transceiver,
tv nut into official operation this
5week by USARCARIB'S finance and
counting section at CorozaL
v The. machine if designed to cut
action timet on stateside requisi requisi-tions
tions requisi-tions from Quartermaster, Engi
heer.i- Ordnance and Signal : to
thro dav: f Prior to this new sys-
' 4er it took from 15 to.22 days to g$t
t. Ordnance' Is the first of the
! USARCARIR technical services to
,b phrased intb the D3M systems
"The transceiver works in this
manner. Technical service requisi requisitions
tions requisitions are translated to IBM punch
cards. The punched cards are tea
Into the machine and" transmitted
by radio circuit and land line to
the U.5. Army uverseai suppiy a-
t ency in New Orleans where a
similar machine, containing blank
cards, is located. The information
ed from the transceiver at Coro Coro-jzrl
jzrl Coro-jzrl ii punched Into receiving blank
After the New Orleans Supply A A-gency's
gency's A-gency's transceiver has completed
'. Its work, the cards are re-transmitted
to. appropriate technical
service control depots where the
requisitions can be filled. Here the
flinched cards, are translated into
readable data to determine the re re-(Culsition.
(Culsition. re-(Culsition. y
ITtTbe- service depot replies by
transceiver to New Orleans as to
i whether they can fill the requisi-
tion. how It will be sent and when
;toejtpect it The New Orleans de-
-pot in turn transmits the inform a a-r
r a-r iiaa to the transceiver at CorozaL
v- Trhenever .USARCARIB wants to
'. Contact and tend tnformauon to
"New Orleans, a teletype contact is
made so their transceiver caa e
" uiied into the one here. v
change la being made in the
, hotiday schedule of the C a a a I
Company commissaries and gaso gasoline
line gasoline service stations because the
' half holiday -which bas geen grant granted
ed granted "to employes on Christmas Eve
' aad New Year's Eve.-
Is now planned to close all
retail stores of the Commissary
Branch and all service stations at
1:30 o'clock in the afternoon next
Tuesday and the following Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, these units bad originally
bn scheduled ta peraU on a
nrail work -day schedule.
.1- if i
1 ::-S:::S:::j I
i SANTA WENT THATAiyAT.:'. and maybe he's got some toys fojr;
me, is-what the little girl- clambering up the" ladder may be
thinking. The ladder was put there by Mrs. Ellen Bailey of San-'.'
ta Claus Lana perhaps to encourage St.. Nick's-visit come? f"
Christmas eve. Anyway, he's already won a following., V
'Mad As Hell' Mayor Wagner Of N.Y.
Blasts Bugging Of Union's Office
NEW- YORK. Dec. 21 (UP)
Mayor Robert F.. Wagner, "mad
as hell" over the .'-"bugging" tf the
Subway Motormen's Union office
by Transit Authority police; called
all three commissioners of the Au
thority to city hall today for an
The hugging -planting of a hid hidden,
den, hidden, microphone with wires lead
ing to a recording device and lis
tening post in a neighboring ound
ing was discovered during the
reeent eight-day Strike by the Mo
tormen's : benevolent Association.
"Whoever is responsible for the
tugging is going to regret It,
. -' '.. 1
Hurled Into Ditch
When 'Cycle Skids
? A bAA employe was Injured
today wnen he was tnrown iroro
his motorcycle into a ditch while
riding out of Curundu.
According to a hospital report,
Henry Hosluns, 41, is not on the
seriously ill list. He was admit
ted this morning for observation
of head injuries and possible
Hoskins, a resident of Curun
du. was coming out of Curundu
near the VFw club when his mo
torcycle hit loose gravel. It skid-
ded into a concrete cutcn, throw
TheY injured American is a
maintenance technician for CAA.
ON THE tftACH
lv T: HON turfoced dot
JCT te Hie litrle fo of
. 1 ll- J,--
-.-1 , 1
Wagner said. "I'm going to get to
the bottom of this reprehensible
matter. Mark my words. I'm mad
as hell!" .'
Wagner called ,in City" Police
Commissioner Stephen Kennedy
yesterday after. he learned that
city police also had knowledge of
the bugging and had detectives
stationed at the listening post.
Neither Kennedy nor Wagner
would reveal the. results of their
45-minute conference, v
The joint legislative committee
on privacy of communications, al
so investigating the incident ask
ed Police cnief Thomas O Kourke
to appear before the committee la later
ter later today, a I
,. O'Rourke late yesterday took
responsibility for the bugging some
time after, Wagner talked with
newsmen. He said he ordered the
microphone planted behind a ra radiator
diator radiator "for the sole purpose of de detecting
tecting detecting crimes which would be a
threat to the safety of the travel
ing public and the employes."
M ,1 1
Racks jp Fourth
IvONDON iDec. 21 (UP) The
Duke of Kent, Queen Elizabeth's
22-year-old cousin, had his fourth
automobile; accident in less than
four yars 3ast Sunday, it was
learned today. -The. Duke was not
hurt when his sports car skidded
off an icy road.
Nachman Eisenmann Loses
Barge Case, To Pay $45,943
The biggest breach of contract trial held In the Canai Zone for more than a decade as far
as could be remembered, was settled yesterday in the Cristobal Division of the U.S, District Court
when the jury returned a verdict lor tne plain tin, Marx r eurst or new Orleans.
The Canal Zone jury, composed of a nurse and 11 Panama Canal employes, fixed the dam damages
ages damages that defendant Nachman Eisenmann must pay at $45,943.15.
The two Army surplus barges involved In the case which are now 3n Cristobal harbor, will
be subject to a marshal's sale to
The three-day trial, which
returned their verdict in favor
After the jury was polled, it
was learned that two of the ju jurors,
rors, jurors, George E. Mitchell and Rus
sell J. Hudebrand, who work on
the Atlantic Locks, were the two
who dissented from the jury's
Feurst alleged in the suit that
the Frederick Snare Corporation
was interested in purchasing the
two barges, which he bought in
partnership with Eisenmann, for
$60,000. The deal fell through,
Feurst claimed, because the de
fendant' sold the barges to his
own father, Jacobo Eisenmann of
Back in March when the suit
3 RP Contractors
Bid LbuOn Canai
villanueva and Tejeira. Isthmian
Constructors,' Inc., and' Chaip
Singh, three. Panama- contracting
firms mane apparent, low mas to touting
uting touting ,$4(,889-on-4hiee .different
Panama Canal construction pro
jects. The bids were opened yes
terday atternoon in tne Aaminis
tration Building at Balboa Heights,
A low offer of S22.97T.95 was
made bv Villanueva and Tejeira
on the installation of an air condi conditioning
tioning conditioning system in the operating
suite located in Gorgas Hospital
Other bids ranging from S24.675
to $28,684 were made by the Stew
ard Electric Co.. Electric Distri
butora and Aire Frio.
Isthmian Constructors was low
with a bid of 16.000 for the cons
truction of a new Ancon Elemen
tary School Gymnasium. Other bids
were made by Dillon and Hick
man, Cham Singh and E. O
The work at the Ancon school
will include the demolition of the
old wooden structure, which was
condemned several months ago,
and the construction of a new steel
frame gymnasium with corrugat
ed aluminum roofing.
A low bid of $6,912 was entered
by Chain Singh on the work of re
pairing and replacing roofing on
four Panama Canal buildings loc located
ated located in Cristobal, Fort Davis and
Diablo Heights. Other offers were
received from the Federal Roofing
and Painting and by Wright Broth
ers of Colon..
Nicaragua's No. 1
MANAGUA. Nicaragua, Dec. 21
(UP) Dr. Adan Selva, director of
the independent newspaper Gran
Diarto, charged today he was beat beaten
en beaten severely last night hy two uni unidentified
dentified unidentified individuals as he walked
in front of the International Chib.
In a telegram sent to President
Luis A. Somoza, Selva said he had
reason to believe his assailants
were secret police agents.
At a news conference two days
ago. Somoza verbally castigated
Selva as Nicaragua's No. 1 Com Communist
munist Communist sympathizer.
Irs J-4yQ :
Jtaoor cferetor Swem, ke$e home
Htm it vet, lookeJ Mmemiv throvak
i the perweepe. 'Kee hulie'teot
, re itwe an," e tmti. "Theft'i
1 LA C-tl'. I -- H mil
1 Hm une."
satisfy the lude ment.
started Wednesday, went to the jury at 5:40 p.m. yesterday. They
of Feurst, at 8:3 0 p.m. after almost three hours of deliberation.
was first filed, Jacobo claimed
ownership of the barges based on
a bill of sale which was executed
' Judge Guthrie F. Crowe at the
time held that this was not a good
title because the bill of sale had
not been signed according to the
laws of Panama.
' The elder Eisenmann's lawyer
at the time, Manuel Mendez made
a motion to set aside the Judge's
decision, claiming that he had a
bill of sale that had been signed
in the Canal Zone. Judge Crowe
withheld a ruling on this motion
until hearing all the evidence at
.After all the evidence was
heard yesterday, the Judge ruled
against the motion, stating that
the barges belong to Nachman
.The defendant's attorney, Mia
mi lawyer Robert Brake, yester yesterday
day yesterday made a motion for a mistrial,
basing his request on the fact that
newspaper stories1 had appeared
locally which might' prejudice the
jury while the trial-was, in' prog progress.
ress. progress. .
r Judgsv Crow .overruled .Brake's
9 IIdn-U.S. Citizen
After Long Service
Nintf' non-U.S. citizen employes,
seven of them with 30 or more
years of Panama Canal service,
will be retired and transferred to
the disability relief roll effective
Jan. 1, according to the Person
Two of the employe's are com
pleting 41 years of service. They
are William G. Clarke, office
helper in the Treasury Branch
and Austin Graham, section head
in the Supply Division.
Others listed on the retirement
list for January and their years
of service follow:
Candelario Lucero, oiler in the
Navigation Division, 37 years;
V i n e s a A. M u n die chauf
feur in the Motor Transpor
tation Division, 38 years; George
D. Slocum, baggageman, Railroad
Division, 37 years; Clifford Head Head-ley,
ley, Head-ley, carpenter, Maintenance Divi
sion, 31 years; &amuei new, une
handler 30 years; Evans Brew Brewster,
ster, Brewster, janitor, Housin and Grounds
Division, 15 years; ana tamona
Satchuell, dock employe, Termi
nals Division, 13 years.
Toyland USA Now Bedlam-on-the
TOY DEPARTMENT, N.Y. (UP)
If O. Henry were only here, he d
have a proper name for this place:
You fieht your way through a
bramhle of humanity toward an
escalator sign: "Toy City is on the
5th floor. You ascend on tne mov
ing steps bathed in the weird
chiming that is the top secret
code of the department store,
poom ... poom ... poom poom
As you near Kiddie neaven.
the Best-Selling Novel by Nevil Shute
VWiH(fi leter, et the Ink kal4 Hit tmr. kepiiH te find ter ter-ot
ot ter-ot the m-tpntrti iwiietioa vpi teeth ecreM the
wM. Sweie mpti ehte. J17S
Feurst, who returned to New
Orleans yesterday, was repre represented
sented represented in court by local attorney
Woodrow de Castro assisted by
Louisiana attorney Walter M
All Canal Workers
On Monday Dec. 23
Al' employes of the Canal orga
nization will receive their pay
checks on Monday. Dec. 23, it has
been announced by the O.'fice of
The paydays have been advanc advanced
ed advanced to Monday so that employes in
Gatun and Gam boa cart receive
their checks in ample time to get
them cashed before check-cashing
facilities at those locations close
for Christmas Eve half holiday.
Checks will be sent .hV the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side by the- Treasury 'Branch
on the early morning train Mon Monday.
day. Monday. All "Pacific vside checks will
be available for' pick-up at the
Treasury Branch Monday morning.
The Monday payday will benefit
those employes whose paydays
normally fall on Tuesday and
Wednesday. Previously it had been
announced that all employes would
be paid on Monday or Tuesday.
US Xmas Music
Program May Be
Beamed Into Russia
BURBANK, Calif., Dec. 21
(UP) A Christmas music pro
gram by an American Symphony
Orchestra may be broadcast into
Russia by a newly developed tech
nique in which radio and television
signals are transmitted simulta simultaneously.
neously. simultaneously. Andy Potter, developer of a tech
nique called stereo-TV, explained
that three separate signals AM,
FM and television will be trans transmitted
mitted transmitted in the experimental show.
He said "long skip" television
signals have been picked up prev previously
iously previously in Alaska and London and
could well be picked up behind the
The special program, featuring
the 70-piece Burbank Symphony
Orchestra, wi'l be broadcast 'rom
NBC studios here on Christmas
there are sounds from afar a ka
zootrumoet rasping "Rudolph, the
Red Nosed Reindeer." Suddenly,
vnu're there. Pure noise, with ac
cent on electronics. Everything
moves bv batteries.
. Sparks fl, from the breach of
an "electric burp gun with new
recoiling barrel" and its muzzle
chatters, ah-ab-ah-ah-ah. Boy in
olaid blue shht shoutsi "Looka
dis. Grandma:? Dis one you work
wi dun finger on duh side it
goes fasten dan duh uddehs."
Plans To Ask
For Cash To
WASHINGTON, Dec. 21 (UP) President EiserK
hower today was reported ready to push a "crash" prb-'
gram in Congress to spot ballistic missiles quickly in stra- i
tegic NATO countries,'"
Informed sources said the President is planning to
ask for the money in an all-out emergency drive to move
up the deadline previously set for mid-1959 for plac
ing intermediate ranfge ballistic missiles (IRBM's) in de : :-fens:ve
fens:ve :-fens:ve positions against Russia.
NATO military?chiefs agreed this week, the sources
revealed, to basin IRBM's in Britain, Turkey, France and
the Netherlands in that order of priority. ; t ?
But defense experts questioned how much the derd-
line would be advunced, even if funds v-ers made available
First there is the prob'em of
getting the missiles into produc production.
tion. production. And the selection of sites, con
struction of the bases and the work
ing out o. agreements on who will
puil the trieeer in case of attack
are all expected to be time-con
auming.,, ti;v ;
' The President,, who kept his
schedule clear of appointments
today; was preparing his report
to the nation Monday, nfght on
the decisions i de, at the NATO
meeting. Ht may shed more
light then on missilo-base plans.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said in Madrid he had dis
cussed with Spain's Generalissimo
rrancisco Franco in an "intim "intimate"
ate" "intimate" NATO report yesterday "the
possibility of missiles being
brought to Europe."
"But we did not mention the
possibility of missiles being bas based
ed based in Spain," Dulles said.
The secretary, who held a two two-hour
hour two-hour talk with Franco, was due
back in Washington this afternoon.
Paris sources indicated Dulles
may have been sounding out Fran Franco.
co. Franco. They said the United States
was considering negotiating with
Spain for setting up American
missile bases, although Spain is
not a NATO member.
No price tag was placed by
sources here on the reported Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower plan to hurry up the Eu European
ropean European missile bases.
But they said that under the
plan missiles would be given as
direct U.S. aid to the four nations,
with this country helping finan
cially in constructing the bases.
Americans wore given a somb somber
er somber tip off vaster I y that the
drive to checkmate Russia's mis missile
sile missile might, was going to cost
pltnfy and practically orast a-
ny faint hopes of a tax reduc 1
tion next year.
Electron; Sputnik To Blame
Crouches and fires, ah-ah-ah-ah-ah.
"Here she oes:" yells a middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged clerk with candy stripes on
his jacket and the fire of a space
cadetin his eyes. He yanks a le lever
ver lever and a flying saucer rises with
an eerie whistle and a woosh of
plastic blades, bats into draped
holly, and then hovers at the cei ceiling
ling ceiling with a mad vhfr of its wheel.-
"Hey. Sputnik:" the cier yens
In triumph, and then behind his
hand "I. call 'en Sputnik; it's
more fun that way.
Hard by, a small fry la drilling
holes with a "olay drill just like
daddy's." Another is thuinbng an.
amazing new tele-typer, electron
ic toy sends and receives tele
grams, news, weainer reports.
Tots in a test area propel wero, wero,-selves
selves wero,-selves in toy cars by pushing i
lever that starts an electri' motor.
Will kids be born entirely without
legs someday? They don t seem to
use them much now.
Peering through the telescopic
sight of a cap-shooting rifle, you
focu on huge newspaper repro reproduction:
duction: reproduction: "Daily News. Sight Red
Baby Moon over U.S." Under
neath it is the sales counter of the
earth satellites, complete with
truck launcher that hurls them 75
feet into space. "Sold out," sayt
the satellite clerk sadly:
"We sold 10.090 satellite ris a
two weeks, despite the subway
strike. Biesest seller in the store.
However, wbe the Vanguard
t-'led, rales dropped a conple
'days. Man. I used to boot these
In Europe ;
. .. :
Defense Secretary Neil iCfc" '.
E'roy said the President wmid
ask for about ore billion ddfljrfS
more for defense In a supplement
al appropriation for this fi el
year, which ends June 30,1938:
It would be in;addiHon to an ex expected
pected expected increase. t about twotiilT'
nw .ooiiarsA-in uie-i5 deienss
budget, r,'.- .-"
: V. hr. ,l.
McElroy'-aaid- the 'new money Vv
was needed because of an increase
in spending lor missiles and other
defense projects. '
He emphasized, the missile wZ.
gram played a "very big" ro't
in the decision to so to Cnncrosi
...w. W ....
British Haig Fund
Nets $281.78 To
The contribution this year from
the British community in Panama i.
and their friends to the Earl -Haig
Fund for British ex-service
men totalled $281.78.
The British Embassy in Pana'
ma takes this opportunity of in informing
forming informing the British community
and their friends who contributed
that a letter Oi warm thanks has :
been received from the Director
of Appeals, British Legion, London.
He adds, "it is an extremely
generous collection for which-
offer y o'u all my warmest
congratulations. May I r e m e w 1
once again, our gratitude f and,
thanks to you, your collectors,
and others associated with you
in the work of organization, and
to all kindly subscribers."
things right down the aisle. We're
also sold out of double barreled 1
rocket launchers; they fire, six
Wrist radios are prominent SO
is a set of two real telephones,
with 50 feet of wire, priced,'- the
lady clerk says, at $4.89 prnounc
ed "foeh eighty soi-yun." (
There are some eternal verities.
Toy trains, with mostly, grown
men watching them. Fast draw,
pearl-handle revolvers, with .jewel
holsters. (But what s this -over
here? "Big Max," an automaton
monster with flashing lights, and
one big claw that swings around
as you work levers and buttons
picks up metal bits and puts
them on a conveyor belt Scary. '.
The happy flying saucer, man is
still launching -as you' leave.
'U. P., eh well, mat's nne.
Glad you stopped by.-'.. Hey -Sput-
nik:" s. .'We
READ THE AOS
? PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
MHMNII m TUB MNI AMMICAN Ml
Miiiim ar nilwn muniiviu m
HAItMODIO AaiA. it
7, N nrr p o Panama, a. P.
TttNi 1-4740 to imm
Cam. Aeniu. rANA1iCN. Panama
Qrriea, it.tT ctNTDAi avinui arrwiiN ir- an ith or-crr
" POMISN KBVRMaNTATIVU, JOWU -0n
MAOMMW AVS. NlW YOU. U7t M V.
M MonVm. '; ISA
Mt ill MWTH. IN "" 1 i 13 00
0O ONI VIA IN 10 OO t4 OO
E MAIL BOX
f Recently there hive been two Mail Box letter about Canal Zone
housing, rerhaps this is the only way the' administrative officials
will ever realize how depressing the housing situation is to many of us.
" Nobody wishes to complain that the governor and certain other
Thigh officials have line quarters. If they tad to live In apartments
.Instead of in single dwellings they would be unable to .think clearly
and fairly in dealing with the problems of the Canal.
M The number of applicants lor housing vacancies indicates dissat dissatisfaction
isfaction dissatisfaction and distress at the quarters made available to newcomers
here. Perhaps the method used by the services is best, iney ten
Sheir people that there aren't family quarters available. Putting fami-
V ..... 1 I 1. . ....... ... lilt- .All DA
ties ui tne oia lz-unii wooaen Duuiuugs is uui muumuj ut mc ooi kc
of the word. ,, t
The wooden four-families are no more suitable. The old-style
kitchens and the bathroom arrangements in the wooden duplexes
'make them inat aa bad.
bince World War II people Stateside, in less-favorable financial
.circumstances man employes nere, nave uccomc uouwdwuch m
isuch a large scale that everyone has finally accepted the fact that
the common man has a longing tor privacy ana convenience.
" statumenii bv lone-time CZ employes that they lived in worse
qusrters here for many years is indicative of the vengeful attitude
many of these persons nave towara new employes, in scnouis uu
"attitude i referred to as "hazing." It too has become obsolete.
It would be interesting if the Personnel Bureau couia or wouia
talk us how many new employes here owned or still own homes in
th lis It would also be interesting to know how many new employes
Rave the Zone after one or two years because of dissatisfaction with
their housing. The cost to the Panama Canal company must De great.
Yet many of those leaving in this way have liked their work here
. . : i .K u ., ...n ln.. tha it
ana wouia nave remameu, even uuuugu uicu wa icaa
would be Stateside. v
Surelv we need someone who will insist on a housing program
4ing started soon. The present multiple dwellings reflect poorly on
a modern and progressive government, Ail ot us are asnamea or
4hem. Undoubtedly the visiting congressmen and other dignitaries
Here are not favored with visits to sucn quarters, iney are nmaen
bter than most slum areas, but not forgotten.
r Every year just about this time I begin to wonder the same
thing. Doesn t anyone ever ao anyuung at inrisunastune lor uie
sake of the people or children they are benefitting?
Judging by your paper and I'm not blaming you, it seems to
ite that there are groups and organizations whose main purpose in
Christmasgiving of good cheer is to get their own names in the papers.
You keep reading about this organization giving to orphans, or
that group preparing a party for kids. All fine and good. But why
can't they do it wtihout benefit of photographer or newspaper publi
Seenii to me the whole purpose is defeated when these people
insist on making public their donations.
y Let's have a little more doing, and a lot less talking about it for
aVtreal Christmas spirit of good brothernooa.
- One Who Cares far the Real Christmas Spirit
By VICTOR RllSEL
"it, it innti'i.' thhueh the ereen ves across the border are fastened
i avariciously Athe Panama, Canal tolls, so that now our so-called
fiends and Uieiwant hahYot .of the net, but ofthe gross take.
"TWs means of course that there would be no net profit, and that the
Canal would rati In the red all the time.
Uncle Sam is known as a sucker throughout the world, but he is
letting a little weary of the role, and taxpayers in the US have no
intention OI BUDSlOliing uu or ujr vwu tui iu uu iuuue; v
lanama politicos. ...
Just to save the politicos from bursting blood vessels trying to
, think up schemes to extract more and more ot tne proms, wny does
IDe Canal Zone uovernment not taxe a reausuc point oi view uu
. ann making' monev out of its employes?
The commissaries were not established in the first place as mon
ey? making concerns. If they were to sell goods with a minimum
fttark-uD instead of the maximum, people in the Zone would really en
joy the fruits of working here. This is one way we could cut down
on profits, and save envious suffering?
V Then, why not give the local rate employes the raise in pay that
they need. Sure the money will go into Panama, but it will be spread
round and do the country some good. It won't jus end up in two
of three families, now proua uncie bam couia oe it nis iocai rate
employes could afford to buy homes for themselves in Panama, and
Taise their standard of living.
And don't forget the. U.S. rater. He would like to be able to buy
tf little place in the States to retire to when his tour runs out.
,J And the schools and hospitals. How much money could be well
spent here, and now badly it is needed. It is just a little shocking to
Vve surgery performed m nonair conditioned operating rooms in
Afiis day and age, not to mention this climate. Enough has been writ written
ten written in the Mail Box about the physical disadvantages of the schools.
, We who work for the Canal are making the profits. Let us spend
tem on the community and the employes. We will win more respect
thst way than by giving large hand-outs to greedy individuals.
Spread It Around
So now it teems the Panamanians want 50 per cent of the Canal's
profits no mention of paying half of the maintenance, of course.
.- Seems to me it's only a matter of time before they'll want all
the profit with Uncle Sam being permitted to stand by to keep it run running
ning running for them.
' NO ACCOUNT LBCTURKS
."' See by the papers that two-hour lectures on cost accounting
will begin soon in the Panama Canal Co's Training Center on Corozo
'Street. Wish I were a grass cutter, so I could hang around the win win-Jgows
Jgows win-Jgows and listen in on what takes place.
' From all I can gather cur local decimel boys now spend $10 worth
7t their time trying to figure out how to have ten cents. Could be
that, with a little more tutelage, they can manage to better that
NEW YORK It is only fair
report that the nation's labor
leaders, who crowded the platiorm
at their convention in Atlantic U
ty, sympathized with the anger
Uie millions who crowded the ust
forms of the snarled New York
Two of the convention's influen'
tial leaders were rushed to New
York to get before TV cameras
and urge the end of the 150,000
000 strike which Doltjed up the
world's longest underground rail
road which cirncs 2,000,000 p
scngers a day.
llie hurried departure of these
men irom the critical vrL-C10
convention was the tipoif to
startling development inmJe labor
the quiet decision in many union
circles that there are areas which
must never be struck despite what
they consider labir'a inherent
right to strike.
After polling many of the coun country's
try's country's powerful union chiefs, for
example. I warned that
might never have had smooth
ly functioning mlssiw testina
base if ana union, feuding with
Mike Quill's Transport Workers
Union, had acted. as rashly
the little unions bucking Quill
on New York's subway lines.
The feud I refer to swirled
bout the Pan-American World Air
way, Inc., Guided Missiles Range
Division at Cocoa Beach. Fla
This is the spot all the world
watches today. When the equip
ment was nemg set up, M i K
Quill's Transport Workers Union
supplied the workers. The TWU
moved in, because Quill, for years
has had a contract with Pan-Am
erican. When the big Interna t ion
al Assn. of Machinists realized
that Pan-Am s government con
tract froze, in Quill's union, they
They said in effect, that this in
volved work quite different from
maintaining and servicing air
planes. Machinists were needed
This was their jurisdiction, not
Mike's, they insisted. The Machi
nists could have struck but they
man t. The dispute was arbitrat
ed oy several boards.
Finally it was handed over to
the AFL-CIO's impartial umpire.-
He is Dave Cole the same re
spected "judge" who chaired the
three-man facts finding committee
which originally handled the New
York subway feud. Dave -Cole ml
ed in behalf of the Transport Work
ers at cocoa Beach. The Machi
nists did not disrupt missile range
work, lhey simply walked away,
ameit unhappy. r
They respected the nation's
needs. The New York subway
strikers, however, In, somewhat
similar case, slashed the transport
system or tne tree worm a l.io.t
intricate financial and administra
tive- center thereby setting a pre precedent
cedent precedent which could endanger the
health and peace of a thousand
other cities. Here's why.
Give a BOOK for CHRISTMAS
4th of July and T St
r,Wc are open Sunday
j Dec. 22nd day
Yeur Merry ChrUtmat Store J
Behind the scenes n Atlantic
City, there vi s a hassle between
the Fire Fighters Union and the
Operating Engineers and Team
stars. Why? Because in soma
cities fire angina drivers ar
Teamsters Union membors. In
other cities; the men who handle
the big pumps and cont-derable
modern fire fighting equipment
pay dues to the Operating Engi Engineers.
neers. Engineers. Last week the International
Assn. of Fire Fighters asked the
AFL-CIO high command to give
it full jurisidiction over all fire firemen.
men. firemen. The New York Citv subwav
strike strengthened their case.
The men in blue are willing to
fight for their rights and higher
wages as. hard as they fight lires.
But like unionized prison guards,
police and such unionized govern government
ment government offices as the FBI, they have
voluntarily surrendered their right
The Teamsters have not. The O
perating Engineers have- not. If
the firemen were as calloused as
the strategic handful ol New Yoik
motormen who struck, they could
endanger many a city with a walk
out to protect their lurisdiction
But they haven't and they won't
What concerned the nation',
labor leaders was that all this
sense of responsibility will be ov
er looked by the public because of
the dramatic impact of the under
ground chaos in New York. Labor
wants no more headaches. Alrea
dy there are tough laws against
public utility strikes in 11 ststes.
The toughest of these is in Virgi Virginia.
nia. Virginia. There the law permits the Gov
ernor to seise struck facilities
vital ta the public. Immediately
the strikers became public em employes.
ployes. employes. If they persist In strik striking,
ing, striking, they csn be heavily fined
and laiwd, too..
The state also sets the profit
rate, in effect, for the struck com company
pany company for the duration of the sei seizure.
zure. seizure. Whatever the company
makes is velvet, for it would earn
little if it wero completely shut
, .1 .ImMllllMi With
in uie curieu. uiijk""-i
labor's public relations badly hit
by expoaurea ana expjoann,
nation's union chiefs fear that any
,,0h in-Moot mieht unleash a
vigorous drive for tho spread of
harsh anttothke laws.
The New York suDway
could well be that incident al
though the striking nmon
afiuiatea wiia m w"i
ClOTHIS MAUI MAN
-f iv-f 1 ftr Detective C.
A. Royal got something of back backhanded
handed backhanded compliment when
ootmed a uniform and his ail ail-ing
ing ail-ing wife's post at a
.At. W V Mf.l Alia
"God Rest .Ye, Merrie Gentlemen
y PHW FIABSOM
WASHINGTON When the East
German Communist regime re eas
ed a stamp honoring the Soviet
Sputnik on Nov. 7, 40th anniversa
ry of the Communist revolution.
stamp collectors around the world
Nov. 7 was Just 34 days after
Sputnik was launched. Yet the
East German Government had en
graved the plates, printed the
stamps, and issued them to the
Walter Winchell h New York
Twinkle, Twinkle, Little star
Th essence of stardom is al
most indefinable and its value is
often incalculable. Nevertheless,
it has a certain unique quality.
There are always unusual factors
in the personal and professional
lives of stars, laxe mariiyn xviuu-
roe, for example. Not so long ago,
she was one of Hollywood's, blonde
army. A pretty face with hope
and a low-salaried turn contract.
One day a studio exec asked her
to visit his yacht. Our Heroine
declined and was fired several
davs later. Months of unemploy
ment followed. Desperate for rent-
money, she posed in the nude tor
photog. That photo, oi course,
resulted in a massive pubucity
splurge and helped,; elevate ",he
to a4adoni'.,i.:is Au.
h Ironically, by being Good Girl
and repulsing a wolf, Miss-. Mon
roe became an international flex
symbol who excites wolves every
Probably the most unusual
sparkler is Grace Kelly. Destined
to become one of the world's most
famous beauties, she secured her
first film role because the direc
tor believed she "wasn t pretty.
And she renounced her career af after
ter after gaining the pinnacle. She has
always been sbrta different. Short Shortly
ly Shortly after she came to Hollywood,
one of her friends remarked:
Here is one eirl that Hollywood
can't get to. Can't touch her with
monev. can't touch her with big
names. Only thing they can offer
her is a good part or a superior
story." Of course, being an heir heiress
ess heiress to an umpteen-million dollar
fortune inspires a certain indepen independent
dent independent quality. While she was an un unknown,
known, unknown, she spurned two Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood contracts snd final'y sign signed
ed signed one that grsnted her special
In the journey from obscurity
to stardom, there is alwavs a
crossroads Which makes the deci decisive
sive decisive difference. Sometimes the vi vital
tal vital decision is made as casually
as this: When Shellev Winters at-
son High School, another, student
remarked that the school's bas basketball
ketball basketball star "won't date any girl
in the school." Her feminine prow prowess
ess prowess challenged, young Miss Win Winters
ters Winters decided to capture the elusive
fella. On her way to the gym i
where the basketball team was
practicing, she passed a room
where the dramatic club was re rehearsing.
hearsing. rehearsing. Miss Winters walked in
to the room, won a role in the
Play, forgot about the basketball
And thus, an actress was born.
as the saying goes, is happy (and
The professional glory and rer
sonal melancholy of Inerid Bern
man is hardly uncommon to mo movie
vie movie queens. ? All are -' successful
stars -few are successful Worn
en. For one reason nr annther
them marriage's ihave : ani, incred.
ible .fragility And,:,,tho shattered
iragments are pieces Of broken
nearts. The outstanding illustra
tion of the sad phenomenon is
probably Aya Gardner "... Some
time ago. a reporter asked her:
"What would you rather be than
what you are?"
Her response explained much a
bout Miss Gardner. "The Queen
of England," she said. "She has
a husband and two children ana
all the DeoDle love her. Thev orac
tically have to. She has the re-
. r..i T l
spec I oi everyone, dui i nave nunc
of the things I really want. I've
taiiea at tne on'y tnings i reaiiy
wanted, a husband and children.
You may safely wager tnere are
thousands of mothers who expe
the druduery of maintain-
ing a home plus the headaches of
bringing up cnuaren wno i
their fondest dreams wish they
could enjoy the luxuries and ac
-laim piv-n movie stars.
Such is the lliogic ana irony oi
The straneest chapter in the
life of Bmg: The star who now
epitomizes easygoing charm was
a miKe-irigni victim aner s'kiuub
his initial radio contract. He a a-voided
voided a-voided the 'tudio and was ready to
cancel the contract. His brother
cajoled and practically dragged
tended Brooklyn's Thomas Jeffer-him in front of a mike. The rest,
Rita Hay worth once sighed: "A
girl is well, -a girl. It's nice to
Know that one is good at it." She
i; very eood at beine a eirl. o.
course Like Ava and Inerid. she
has not always been happy. Ov Over
er Over the years she has been inti intimately
mately intimately acquainted with stardom's
adventure and despair. She learn learned
ed learned the distance between Heaven
and Hell can be one grim head
line, itecenay, nqwever, she made
a happier headline by announcing
her intention of trying to find hap happiness
piness happiness in another marriageA She
deserves the best wishes, -Those
who have been hounded by devils
ucoei ve w sing wua .tne angels.
Bette Davis' contrihUrf'th -n-
mque. category! She 'if One of the
few stars who has retained her
original name. After iniri-tf how
initial contract, studio execs want
ed to chance her tne in Rafting
"Oh, no you don't!" she snap
ped. "I'm not going through life
being known as 'Between the
Ordinarily." execution of a stamb
design, the engraving of plates,
and printing and distribution of
several million copies in prepara
tion for the first day of sale-re
quires at least three months.
However, it has now been learn
ed that the East German regime
was tipped of in advance that
Russia was certain to have a sa-
tAl.4A wtiinltdni. AAA..A! Ik. .1-
by Nov. 7. hence had started work
on the stamp well before the Rns- mum o' only $25,
sinus sem up uieir ursi sateiute
Note This required a certain
amount of risk, but not too much.
For on Aug. 31 this column pub published
lished published a ilat prediction that the
Russian Sputnik would be launch launched
ed launched soon, probably on Sept. 17. It
was launched Oct. 4.
Elsenhower'8 Civil Defense heajas
quarters in Battle creeki Mici
has .overruled its own olflcials lld
Missouri anddecided, to turn ove
$83,000- worth of- 'federal -blootl
bank equipment to community
doctors and their friends, 4
. v ' V'Sp!l!t
Offhand, this sounds like an er er-cellent
cellent er-cellent idea. Kansas City, howev however,
er, however, already has v; commercial
b.ood bank that can supply a 1 the
blood needed, and more --sine?
it ships 1000 pints a month all ov over
er over the United States. .- o
, The catch is that the community y
group proposes to char ce ennui 2J
erably more than the commercial
bank, up to a maximum of Us iar
each pint of blood,1, although it in-
tenos to get mucn of its blood frea
through community drives. "Tit's
Midwest Blood Bank, operated bv
Francjs H. Bass charges a min
tn hero. "Oh. air.
a lady acquaintance,
Ike a raal pohceman.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
, Dec 21
..Jan. 4, 1A5
.Jan. 11, 1958
.Jan. 18, 1958
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service cChtobal
"COMAYAGUA" Dec S3
"FRA BERLANGA" Dec. SO
"FRA BERLANGA" Jan. 1958
"JUNIOR" .Jan. 13, 1958
-ESPARTA" Jan. 20, 1958
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Aneeles, San Francisco
and Seattle. :
SPECIAL BOUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
, CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA t
To Nov York and Return S248JM
To Lot Angeles and San Francisco and
Retsrnln from Las Anreles 8271 M
To Seattle an Return SMSJt
2121 PANAMA 2-2904
The unique asDects nf starHnm
also extend to the chi'ri rpn nf
sparklers. One of the few twink twink-lers
lers twink-lers who has overcome the handi handicap
cap handicap and enabled h-r rhilrlron in
thrive as normal human' beings beings-is
is beings-is Joan Crawford ... Some vears
SO, IWO OI ner VCUntratprs name
home irom school and breathless
ly announcea schoolmates had in
foimed them their mother was i
Star. "Why," they enthused, "your
name is joan urawfnrrf" ... "Nn
it isn't," declared the star "Well'
wnat is your name?"... My name
is Mother" ... Oh, Mommiedear-
est, we know that, but it's Joan
So far as you're concerned
said Miss Crawford. "The-e'a nn.
ly one name, Mother." She later
toia tnenas: "Offstaee. I'm 'mom-
miedearest' and it means more
than anything in the' world."
Mar'on Brando, who haa hpn
headline making recently, now
wains out on interviewers who
ask what he considers "personal"
questions. Oddly, in a mag prose
sketch he confessed almost every everything.
thing. everything. He kept nary a secret from
the public- Of course, the writer
of the profile did the most horrible
thing you can do to a celebrity:
Quoted everything he said.
Starcess can be replete with
complications, heartaches and
rustrations. Or it can be as ele elementary
mentary elementary as this: One day, Gina
Lollobngida was strolling in Rome.
"A man approached me." she re
calls, "it has happened before and
I have my answers. He says would
I be interested in the cinema and
he is a director. I say. 'Go to the
devi', but he produces' his .iden .identity
tity .identity card and he is s director, Ma-
AA. A. a. 4
no oEia, a very important ai.
rector. So I -gr into the cinema.'
Joanne Woodward, an up-and-cominB
twinkler. haa thou ?ht full
noted: "I don't want to be a ste
reotyped Hollywood star. I just
want to be a com Detent actress.
So many of the aetresses who
find success here discover it'a on
ly temporary When they start to
age, iney seem to lade from the
The temporary auafitv of star-
dom is every sparkler's nitrhtmire.
John Barrymore once compared
stardom to lightning. "A brilliant
flash and then the thunder.'' The
thunder is represented bv the
knowledge that stardom is tran
sient. For Stardust ends with -dust
WH III DALLAS? K
NEW YORK fUPl A nativ
Texan had his traditional Texas
ego deflated yesterday while
Christmas shopping in crowded
Macys department Store, he
asked the saleslady to shin a sift
package to Dallas. "What's that
near she askeL.-...
ARMY BERATES AIR FORCE
It was meant for Army yes on
ly, but an Army interoffice memo
has leaked out, indicating the Ar
my and Air Force are still teua teua-ing
ing teua-ing over missiles. Interservice riv rivalry
alry rivalry has been blamed for some of
our setbacks in missiles and satellites.
The memo is unsigned, but ob
viously written, by an Army press
officer. It was sent from the o -fice
of Maj. Gen. Henry Storke,
Army press chief, to Col. Wiliam
T. Ryder, a guided missiles ; ex-
pen.- ..): . i.
General storKe is somewnat
upset, the memo begins, "about
a story appearing in this morn
ing's papers in which it was stat
ed that Thor was in 'mass produc
tion The story continued to give
production figures as an maica
tion that the Air Force was prod
ucing the Thor missile.
"General Storke Is convinced
that the story was leaked from
an Air Force source. He does
not know what he wants to do.
but wants information relative
to our most optimistic produc production
tion production schedule on Jupiter."
The memo also requested in
formation that could be used to
undermine public confidence ,',.in
the Air Force's production system,
'1 would like t-so that it can be
on the 2:30 'messenger Tun a
short piece or collection of ideas
which,, will develop the theme that
mass production, as usea Dy uie
airplane industries is not synonym
ous with the public conception of
"The public, when you say mass
production, visualizes a conveyor
system, the private memo con
"Mass production by the air
craft industry is very similar to
the so-called hand production car
ried tin at Redstone (the Army'
Jupiter plant) ... There is no con
veyor system and there is no as
"I would like Whatever you write
to emphasize this point and a sec second
ond second one, which is that it took the
automobile industry to introduce.
mass production into the Air Force,
Modernization of aircraft construc
tion was actually accomplished by
the auto industry. The prime con contractor
tractor contractor for the Jupiter is the Chrys Chrysler
ler Chrysler Corp., an automobile industry
familiar with the problems of mass
Note The last shot hasn't been
fired in the battle of the Thor vs.
Whi'e the White House preaches
"free enterprise," its Federal Civ Civil
il Civil Defense Administration is co
operating to kill off a free enter enterprise
prise enterprise in Kansas City, Mo.
Also, the community group has
been talking about getting started
for six years and hasn't done so.
Bass started his company in 19
54, but sells, little blood through
Kansas City doctors and hospitals
-so little that the Federal Trade
Commission has investigated tt5
see if a boycott exists. For; some
reason the FTC has dragged its
heels in issuing findings.
- -;- 'i J'- -'
Missouri officials of civil De Defense
fense Defense opposed turning over theit
blood bank- equipment to the mm
operating community group. But
it includes members nf the .Ta-b.
son County Medical Society, wl
uiejr are reportea to have used
their influence with ton El-enim.'
er officials to get Missouri officials
Thus Kansas Citv natlent. JwhH
need blood transfusions will pass
up to. $45 instead of $25, and the
Midwest Blood Bank may be killed
State Civil Defense nffiAiala ft!
heve that if the real purpose of ?thr
Federal blood bank equipment-is
to be achieved, it should be set W
somewhere ehurin the state, pos'
sibly Springfield, where it woUId
be sa.er from nuclear atta-ir th
in vulnerable Kansas City.'
HACERTY BALANCES BUDGET
Washineton rpnnrtera nn.l'J.'
that James TJ. Hagerty is one oft
ine most competent press seprtai'
"es m&-i1vWK president7 president7-They
They president7-They alsorconcede jtbat Hagerty il
quite unabasbfid t' putting his own
slant on news emanating from thsl
Last week, after a m-.tl-V,.'
tween Eisenhower, and GOP, Con-"
gressiona) leaders; Jim informed
newsmen he has no doubt that thi
next Federal budget would be bal
However, here li what
happened inside the White Houso
when the budget came up for di
The President told GOP' ld!
ers that the only way to insure
a ba'anced budget would ,. be,, for.
the United States "to take Russia
lightly to underestimate the Rus Russians.
sians. Russians. 1
He added that he felt'confilent
the estimated -omioa lncrucsia
defense spending could be reduced
to $1.5 billion by whittling, put,
waste and non-essential items..,.
He also told GOP leaders that
the increased budget for. defense
would be somewhat of set by dom-:
estic economies in oublic works. ;
such as. public housing, slum
clearance, reclamation and riven
and harbors development. '.'-''
However, no specific figure w'a'i
mentioned on the over-all cut plan-'
ned in domestic spending next
year, and GOP leaders left the);
White House with the distinct im:
pression there would be no bal
anced budget. ":
! give a AV AV-"forever"
"forever" AV-"forever" vyJ
The gift that lasts many lifetimes; grows -V
more .beautiful with age, r We. hare Uie rv
largest selection in Central America'. v,
PS2CC Central American' Xeadini Jeweler1
(GTOnn 161 CINTRAl AVCNUi PANAI
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
F ormer FBI Agent Convicted
As Dominican Republic Ageni
KATIIRnAT. nECEMBEa.21. 1057 j .v
;MAj.J GEN. THOMAS L HAEROLD, center, commanding general of U.S. Army Caribbean,, ex expends
pends expends congratulations to -six officers of the co mmand upon being named as wleetiea for
'Reeular Army commlsion. Left to jrlght are: capt. Harold H. Mattice, Judge Advocate See See-'S
'S See-'S named as major In the JAG Corps; .Maj. John E. McCaffrey, Ordnance, Corps captain,
Ordnance Capt Charles R. Bushon.?, shaking har.Vs with Harrold, U.S. Afmy Mission to
Guatemala, captain, ArtlUery; Harrold: Maj. William H Fleshman, G-3 Section captain,
,4TJliii.-., t f ri .m n atom Tiiric Advo -a.te General Corns on duty with JA Section,
major. JAG Corps; and Lt. Col. Howard E. Sc nrecengost,. Research Unit, Fort Amador, major,
"Transportation Corps. This was the, fourth au mentation list released by the Department of
rmv i : (U.S. Army Photo)
'i!T. 1 .... -' 1 1 '
Benson Stands Firm
.... I :' ....... I-
fin Lowerinq Levels
WASHINGTON (UP) Ezra Taft
Benson is qualifying today if
fof'holhing else as a brave man
in his bold attempt to reshape the
nation's farm" economy!
He is fighting not only Demo Democrats
crats Democrats but Republicans to put
across a program he considers
iin.AAnAi tti a oriciiitnrp Sec
retary is trying tc buck through
the reforms with an election year
coming up and his party seeking
te-i-regain control in Congress.
.through the torrent of scathing
criticism heaped on him from
bpijb sides of the fence, Benson
jhas kept on the offensive appar apparently
ently apparently unconcerned that his course
also may carry him into political
'This was evident In his latest
'edict Wednesday when he lower lowered
ed lowered the price supports on dairy
products to tne oare legai mim
i : : 1
urn ..l.llllllll i v-
Imum. In a prediction challenged
ny iarm apaie von8resHi.eu,., m
said consumers iad : "every Wfiht
'to expect" a 2V4 percent per pound
idrop in butter and cheese prices
land a one-half cent cut per quart
"miUt- -t uu- V.V-. -V
; Some rate eongressmea indi'
rated they would flcht the reduct-
tion to 75 per cent of parity
. before lt soes into eftect Apru 1
Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey
(D-Minn.) denounced benson as
"the Scrooge of 1957." rep. Usher
Burdiek (R N.D.) said the
Cabinet officer has gone "hog
wild." Wisconsin Republican Sen.
Alexander Wiley urged Benson to
reverse the order.
'JThe National Milk Producers
Federation said dairy farmers
wtfuld suffer a 250 million dollar
loss in income.
But Bensbn, claiming the order
economically sound, said it was
"best for producers in the long
He said even if an election
"coming ud he is admin-
iistering the law "regardless of
WEATHERMAN GETS BARS Eugene M. Maloney of the
9th Weather Group, Detachment 11, at Albrook Air Force
Base, is shown receiving his warrant officer's bars from Capfc
James E. Hoskins, detachment commander. Maloney, previ previously
ously previously a master sergeant, is a weather forecaster superin superintendent
tendent superintendent wit hthe 9th Weather Group at Albrook.
(untciai us. rnoww
Tree Light Sales
jJHit 400 Million
CLEVELAND (tfP) Amer Americans
icans Americans wer exnected to buv more
than 400 million decorative lamDS
' I Ikt vat a Irt millinn a Amv fm
I holiday lighting during the six six-Vfeek
Vfeek six-Vfeek period preceding Christmas.
itHe General Electric miniature
lamp department at Nela Park,
. said approximately three out of
four homes in the nation will use
ome Christmas lighting this year.
The company noted a recent
trend in Christmas decorating is
toward increased use of outdoor
Jighting. An estimated 22 per
cent of American homes will use
lighted outdoor decorations, and
lover 1,500 local Christmas con congests
gests congests will be sponsored by civic
J ; . --
'L NEW BEDFORD, Mass. (UP j
published1 this long-range forecast
n tne weatner.tor unristmas:
j! "Sunny (dispositions) and warm
(hearts), in the morning, with
(hearts) in the morning, with
Intermittent precipitation (tears of
Joy) and scattered daps of thun thunder
der thunder (laughter). Drifting clouds (for
Jeliriously happy children to walk
n) will patch the sky in the aft-
frnoon. The evening' will be calm
even little boys get tired) and
clear (clear memories, that Is, oi
the most wonderful day of the
jear). 'sjf : ....
GIFTS, for, the.BySlNESS MAN
lt-kX TIVOLI AVE.
TOMORROW, SUNDAY, OPEN FROM
10 a.m. fill 6 p.m.
LAST CHANCE to participate in our pheno phenomenal
menal phenomenal Raffle of $2,00 in merchandise. .
to be taken TOMORROW, SUNDAY, DEC.
A GIFT from KODAK
enjoyed by all ages!
: WASHINGTON, Dec. 21 (UP)-
Former FBI agent John Joseph
Frank; convicted of failing to reg
ister wun me governineni as an
agent of the Dominican Republic,
was sentenced today to from eight
months to two years in prison.
Federal district Judge James R.
Kirkland, who imposed sentence.
allowed frank to remain free on
$10,000 bond while he appeals his
Frank, 42, and now a Washing
ton lawyer, was the first person
indicted by a grand jury investi investigating
gating investigating the mysterious disappear
ances last year of Columbia uni
versity Proiessor Jesus de (ialin-
dez and American pilot Gerald L.
Murphy of Eugene, Ore.
J Requested Stiff Sentence
The Justice Department request
ed a "stiif sentence" on .grounds
that Frank has refused to cooper cooperate
ate cooperate with American authorities
seeking to clear up the disappear
ances of the two men.
The sentence.' however. was rot
the maximum permitted by law.
Frank could have been sen
fenced up to five years and a
$10,000 fine on each of four counts
on which he was convicted. The
judge sentenced him to from eight
months to two years on aeh count
but made the terms concurrent.
The government charged that
Frank acted as a "security advis adviser"
er" adviser" to Dominican strongman Ra
fael Trujil'o on trips to Spain .-:nd
Investigated De Galindez for Tru-
jillo before the professor vanis'ied.
it said he also was with Mur
phy at a New Jersey airport when
the pilot rented a plane allegedly
used to kidnap De Galindez.
Cites Frank's Record
In imposing the lighter nena'.tv.
Kirkland said Frank never before
had been in legal trouble. He also
said Frank had an excellent rec
ord during eight years with the
JfBi, two years with the Central
Intelligence Agency and as an in
vestigator of the Office of Price
Justice Department attorncv
William G. Hundley, in asking for
a heavy sentence, told the court
that Frank "is perhaps the only
man in this jurisdiction who could
help solve the De Galindez disap disappearance."
pearance." disappearance." "But he has thwarted a grand
jury investigation, the FBI and bis
is his right. But unless the couil
deals severely with him we will
never be ab e to solve crimes in
5 ; Critic of Trujills
De Galindez, a sharp critic of
the Trujillo regime, was preparing
a research- paper on the Domini Dominican
can Dominican strongman at the time of his
disappearance in March, 1&56. it
has been assumed that he was
Murphy, a pilot for the Domini
can airlines, also has been as
sumed murdered. Rep. Charles O.
Porter (D-Ore) has charsel that
the Trujillo regime killed Murphy
because1 he knew the fate oi De
The Dominican Republic claimed
that Murphy died in a fight with a
dominican pilot who liter com
Defense attorney Edward L. Ca
rey asked tor a new trial to to-Frank
Frank to-Frank on 32 separate ground?
claiming a'leged errors by the
judge and "inflammatory" state
ments by the prosecution Kirk
land denied the motion.
Frank planned to appeal on
these grounds and also to chal challenge
lenge challenge the constitutionality! of the
Foreign Agents' Registrar Ari.
Frank s lawyers claim the law vi
olates constitutional political free freedoms.
doms. freedoms. :
The law requires agentSi public
relations men and lawyers for lor
eign governments to register and
disclose their activities. Its consti constitutionality
tutionality constitutionality never has been tested
in the higher courts.
KENT. O. (UP) Strasbourg,
France, is the "home" of the
modern Christmas tree custom,
say researchers of the Davey
Tree Expert Co.
They point out that the practice
of hanging dolls and candy on
braches orginated there in 1604.
Lighted trees were popular as
far back as 1737 in Germany.
First Yuletide trees sold m A-
merica appeared little more than
century ago when they were
New Arrivals for Girls;
and Baby Doll
GIFT SHOP WOW J
OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
and Tomorrow Sunday,
Complete Assortment of Famous "Dorothy Gray"
government," Hundley said. "That sold in New York in 1851.
I - J H. I i ..
tan Und CM wlten yew
fellow Hb dMne euid-
(WIT ACHOII MOM SAMOA I.H.ITATION)
BAD40 ounn noxo, rto sc
W Prracb Christ
Crucified Rlun Coming Afala
9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
A full Bible teaching school that will present the
Christmas account with all of Its supernatural events
just as they are in ficrlpture.
8:20 TWO MORNING SERVICES 10:40
"Christmas Fiction, Fact, or Faith?"
With 90 of the Christmas celebration unrelated to
true Christianity, it's well we unravel fiction from
fact and present the real faith.
CHILDREN'S CHOIR ADULT CHOIR SOLOIST
6:30 BAPTIST TRAINING UNION
7:30 CHRISTMAS CHOIR CONCERT
The First Baptist Church singers will present the
15th Annual Christmas Concert, an annual commu community
nity community affair.
CHOIR QUARTETS TRIO SOLOISTS
Mrs. Webb HearneDir. Robert Benkema Organist
Everyone Welcome r Nursery Provided
under one roof
V ,Jj rt
r '. I t.lUla.U.lM.011.
thr dimtnsIoB full tor picturts
The finou picnirei ht "come la 'UeTl
With Vie-Mer, yoe end yout ftnily
'enjoy travel sod tAvTtun...iet ftmem
peopUesd ev idof lnd,Ki
Picture Packets (21 pictures) $1.00
To Make Your
Th birth of the Chrisf-Chila
means joy, gladness, and peace to
those who accept Him as Lord of Life.
9:30-i-SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
"In our S.S. the spirit of Christmas is not just seasonal.
Christ is presented every week in eery class by each
teacher. Bring the family and bring your Bible. Pont
stfTre yoi"- oul."
11:00 "WILL YOU HAVE A CHRISTLESS
"Have you forgotten tne most priceless preparation your
heart? Are you decorated on the outside and dead on the
Inside? Finish your preparation Get right with God!
We carried extra pews in last week! Sunday It It 'Every 'Everyone
one 'Everyone with someone.' Who will vou brin?"
6:00 JET CADETS and YOUTH FELLOWSHIP
7:00 SUNDAY SCHOOL CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
Come and see the work oi our growing. S. then come
toSA . ..
- "Honoring Christ and Preaching the Word"
JiVRSgRY r TR11SDLY
FrS Musical Beer Mugs . ;
Inlaid wood Place Mats 1 i
OPEN TILL 9:00 P.M. TONITE
AND OPEN TOMORROW SUNDAY
9:00 TO 12:00 and 2:00 to 7:00 P.M.
Bavarian Coffee Services
Musical Beer Mugs
Inlaid wood Place Mati
Coaster & Cooler Sets
Funny Host & Hostess Aprons
and $rand lfew I uil IJnpacked j?r
O HAND PAINTED PLATES FOR THE WALL
O BLOWN GREEN GLASS MUGS GLASSES
O SHADOW BOXES WITH ORIENTAL AND
7h) (Down (pjcufmsmjt
WIN $1500.00 IN OUR XMAS MFFLE
Cnt oJurntiurt Cr alomt (yarnithing Olort
Mr. Comfy 4th OF July Avenue & H St. Tel. 2-0725
PLENTY OFPARKING SPACE AVAILABLE
I If, A
KODAK PANAMA, Ltd.
V PANAMA T: 1 COLCN
SATURDAY,: DECEMBER SI. 1157
r a rot R
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Jt mil L w'J L"ulfi-i- w P
tJ Vi-tott tint J L mu,il,J pfmplif It Itu-mmmLi tlmm.
3-0740 3-0741 Llu 9.00 1 10 .-. mlf
COFFEE PARTY IN T1V0LI PATIO HONORS
MRS. BESS BABBIDGE AND MRS. RAY JOHNSON
Mr. Robert F. Ausnehmer of Diablo Heights entertain entertain-td
td entertain-td this mornin at a coffee party held In the patio of the
TItoII Guest House.
Honored guests were Mrs. Ausnehmer'i aunt. Mrs. Bess
Babbidse, who is visiting with her daughter and son-in-law,
Capt and Mrs. Howard Johnson of Diablo Heights, and
Mrs. Ray Johnson of San Pedro, California, who also is a
Bouse giiest of the Howard Johnsons.
Hb me F.r Holidayt
Miss Joanne Potter and Miss
Suii Potter, daughters of Goveni Goveni-df
df Goveni-df and Mrs. William E. Potter ar arrived
rived arrived yesterday from their schools
in the States to spend the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays with their parents.
Lunchon At French
The Ambassador of France in
Panama and Mrs. Lionel Vase
entertained at a luncheon at the
Embassy residence at La Cresta
yesterday in honor of the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Counsellor of the Embassy-
Pierre Gudin du Pavilion.
M- and ft
HAPPY NEW YEAR S
2 HARNETT DUNNS
Mrs. Elizabeth Brown
Mrs. Elizabeth Brown of Balboa
entertained at her home iast night
with a cocktail-buffet.
Red ginger lilies and silver
Christmas trees were used effec effectively
tively effectively as decorations, and an at attractive
tractive attractive buffet was served. A large
group of Mrs. Brown's friends
were there to enjoy the party.
Naval Officers' Wives
Eniov Christmas Ccifee
A beautifully decorated green
and red table greeted the mem members
bers members of the Naval Officers Wives
Club, when they arrived for a cof
fee, Thursday morning at the Ft.
Amador Officers Club on the o
pen air porch overlooking the wa
ter and the city of Panama. Mrs
S. B. Purdie, the luncheon chair
man, had made the festive gay
centerpiece a silvered white
sprayed palm branch, covered with
enchanting hand carved Christmas
tree ornaments, which Mrs. Pur
die had 'found in Germany.
Colorfully wrapped Christmas
gifts, brought by the members of
the club foi the women of The
Home of the Good Shepard, over overflowed
flowed overflowed the large brightly cover covered
ed covered boxes waiting for them.
Mrs-. A.R. St. Angelo poured at
the table and Mrs. R. L. Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, the club's vice-president, as as-sited
sited as-sited at the punch bowl.
New members welcomed b the
Club's president, Mrs. T. F. Ryan
are: Mrs. W. R. Franklin, Mrs. J.
H. Miller, Mrs. R. C Van Osdol,
and Mrs II. G. Hudson.
Farewells were said to Mrs R.
L. Anderson, Mrs. R. 0. Bernard,
and Mrs. F. R. More.
All the guests attending the cof coffee
fee coffee were houseguests of the mem members
bers members here from the United States,
for the holidays. Among them
were: Mrs. IB. Noble guest of
Mrs. R. Noble, Mrs. Nellie McNall,
who is Mrs. O. Hoffer's mother
and Mrs. H. B. Mulder Jrs. guests
who are Mrs. H. B. Mulder Sr.,
Mrs. J. Mulder, and Miss Barba Barbara
ra Barbara Highouse.
For your Christmas Shopping convenience
WE WILL REMAIN OPEN SUNDAY, DEC.
22nd from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 and from
2:00 to 6:00 p.ni.
9:30 P.M. -11:30 P.M.-1:30 A.M.
Charles Denton Arrives
Charles Denton, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Denton of Balboa is ar arriving
riving arriving this morning from Long Is Island
land Island where he attends the Stony Stony-brook
brook Stony-brook School to spend his Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation with his family
Morten Lewin Arrives
Morton Lewin of Princeton Uni University
versity University arrived yesterday from
New Jersey to spend the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holidays with his wife's par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Saul Altman of
He joins his wife and their two
children who have been here for
a month. The Lewins were former
residents of Cocoli while he was in
the service here. He Is now com
pleting his Master's Degree in
(Continued on Page 5)
v? v Y
LIFE'S A LAUCr1-Lu8hin
est guy in Hollywood is British
born star David Niven, '. who.
refuses to take himself or Hoi
lywood seriously. During the;
filming of "Around the World!
in 80 Days" he even fell off anj
elephant from laughing-. j
i; yixt m
s i ? m i i w l -i
4711 EAU DE COLOGNE
The traditionol Christmas gift )
4711 TOSCA Eau de Cologne
The choice of lovely wcynen
4711 MASCOT Eau it Cologno
Fragrant magic of far-off places
' 4711 FAMOUS RHINE LAVENDER
The scent cf dewy lavender fields
Visit By Dulles
MADRID. Dec. 2l (UP) Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State John Foster Dul Dulles'
les' Dulles' visit to Spain was a "re "re-soundisg
soundisg "re-soundisg success." well-informed
sources here, said today.
The sources said the visit had
boosted Spain's prestige and giv given
en given a "political shot in the arm"
to Spanish-American relations.
IBut there was no official com
'Spanish newspapers spoke of the
visit with happy exuberance- but
did not comment on its result.
Spanish sentiment appeared to
be voiced by Foreign Minister
Fernando Mria Casteilla's fare fare-n"
n" fare-n" to Dulles when he said "a
nation as sensitive as Spain
knows how to appreciate such a
Dulles himself said he had
i" i Spain to give Gen. Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Franco, head of a non-NATO
antion, '-'an intimate report of the
NATO council meeting."
Well-informed sources said Dul Dulles'
les' Dulles' linking of Spain with NATO
was noted with pleasure in om
til ' 4' i
nil Mgjtei"1t '"'st''?i if
jtS? ,rs...'.n i -.11 -rim.Wn
UCO WIVES CLUB ofAlbrook executive board, and committee chairmen pose for a Christmai picture at a dinner dance liejd"
last Saturday. 1 p
WHAT CIVES?-Pretty Max-
ine Gillete seems to nave sua-:
denly grown an Amazon body1
upon which to perch her pretty j
head. Trick photography is not!
involved in the "growth," how however..
ever.. however.. The clear water, at Silver
Springs, Fla., acted as a giant
magnifying glass In "split level"
photo made from glass boat.rj
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
HARRY R. has been dating a
eirl in his high school class sev
eral nights week. As he rarely
gets home before 1 a.m., he s o-
vertirea trom ibck oi sieep. ms
mother fiercely resents the girl
as a selfish little number who
cares a great deal about making
Harry do what she wants but
very little about Harry.
So last Thursday when he an announced
nounced announced he was joining her on a
weekend visit to her uncle and
aunt, his mother's inflamed emo
tions produced an attack of bur bur-suits.
suits. bur-suits. In her darkened bedroom,
surrounded by heating pads and
medicine bottles, she m,o a n e d,
"All right, go with her. I needed,
you and Dad to put up the storm
windows this weekend. But if I
catch more cold in this drafty
house, it' doesn't matter to you.i!
LIKE Mrs. R., we women often
fight what we don't like hy mak making
ing making ourselves appear weak and
threatened. It's a very olf but
foolish form of feminine protest.
So when we find ourselves resort resorting
ing resorting to it, let's reject it, thinking,
"I'm sick because I can't make
happen what I want to happen."
But refuse to feel shame for
, From time immemorial, he heroines
roines heroines 6f myth and folk, tale have
been ladiesin distress:
In most appealing r poses,, we
SPFXIAL SALE OF SAMPLES AND
We are 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
Shopworn the Contents are Perfect
CANAL AGENCIES, S. A.
CATHEDRAL PLAZA PHONE 2-0324
have been pictured tied to rocks
and trees wringing our hands o
ver our inability to cope with
dragons and other aggressive mon
sters. In us all is the Cinderella
who seeks to arouse sympathy
by the rags and patches of help helplessness.
lessness. helplessness. x With ages of tradition
behind us, why shouldn't we suf
fer from the unconscious belief
that we must put up with the
dragons and rags until a Prince
or Fairy Godmother appear to
rescue us ,from them?
THE rescuer is, of course, with with-ing
ing with-ing ourselves.
It's necessary to realize this.
For today, other people are bor bored,
ed, bored, not touched, by ladies in per perpetual
petual perpetual distress.
Mr. R. and Harry are more ir irritated
ritated irritated than sympathetic with
Mrs. R.'s self-induced suffering.
They are not going to rescue her
from her desire to control her son
by making herself sick. That de desire
sire desire is a dragon -he must face
and con., r by herself.
What Harry needs is not an in inflamed
flamed inflamed mother but the realization
of his own esentment at the girl
wno abuses him. we can t spare
him from this battle with his
dr-on any more than he. can
rescue us from ours.
Indonsskri Proxy' L
In Indian Capital
TOKYO, Dec. 21 (UP) Kyo-
do News Agency reported today
that Indonesian President Sukarno
had "quietly" arrived in New
Delhi last night.
The Japanese news agency's
New Delhi correspondent cabled
that Indian Foreign Office sourc sources
es sources refused to say how long Su Sukarno
karno Sukarno would remain in the In Indian
dian Indian capital or comment on his
Reports from Djakarta yester yesterday
day yesterday said House Speaker Sartono
had been sworn in as acting pres president
ident president in formal ceremonies, pre preparing
paring preparing the way for Sukarno to
leave for a '(neighboring country"
for a "rest."
Sukarno attended the ceremony
which was witnessed by members
of the diplomatic corps and Dja Djakarta
karta Djakarta government officials.
-Yesterday's Djakarta -reported
said Sukarno was tentatively
scheduled to depart Jan. 5 for
an undisclosed "neighboring coun country"
try" country" generally rumored to be India.
GET YOUR CHRISTMAS CARDS
MORRIS 0 N ';S
th of July and "Jf St,
CHRISTMAS TREE ORNAMENTS
AT SECIAL PRICES
DISCOUNT PER BOXES i9
22-06 Central Ave.
from 9:30 a.m. -,12:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. ij:30 p.m. O
Q : ,v OPEN -.TOMORROW SUNDAY t t K
' Mother's first thought is for the health of her
family. That's why more mothers demand
safe, fresh-tasting Kum powdered whole
milk. Kum u thoroughly tested to
make absolutely certain of its purity. After
Klim has been made, it is sealed in tins
by a special method to keep it fresh-tasting
Don't buy less than the best. For 100 years, the
Borden Company has been producing the highest
quality milk products. The excellence of Kum milk is
a tribute to this vast experience.
. . the best milk
DJAKARTA, Dec. 21 (UP) An
influential Djakarta newspaper re reporter
porter reporter today that Communist Chi
na had offered Indonesia "c o n n-crete
crete n-crete help."
The Nationalist Party organ
Suluh Indonesia said the offer'
was made to a high Indonesian
official in Peiping and involved
It 'was not clear, the newspa newspaper
per newspaper said, whether the offer had
any connection with Indonesia's
dispute with' the Netherlands o o-ver
ver o-ver West New Guinea.
The newspaper quoted a govern
ment source as saying Indonesia
would refuse Chinese assistance if
it meant assuming any obligation.
Its acceptance defended on "the
time and situation" the source
was quoted ai saying.
Jwo brands to
Pittas lUttsom HOUSE OF 10RDS i
Blended & Bottled
.FINEST SCOTCH WHISKIES
Sold at your favorite Canteen and Bodega
Panama. R. P.
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the Stole
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loant with guarantee op first mortgages
or other securities.
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
1 of 48 weeks
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.
OFFICE IN PANAMA
III Central Ave. at
eerner f T Street
0. A. De ROUX,
rront St. at eoraer :f
CARLOS MOUYNES V;
' Sak-saaaacer -.
rr.m a rt. U 1J:SI ..
SATURDAYS: fra S:M l to IX H .m.
tATURDAT; DECEMBEK "M, 1957
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'it y ,mm MmmMiiiiMiiMgim iiniuillllMIWllllllllinm
CHRISTMAS DINNER DANCE
5,.h- k iikonnk vnn
Z C fStiw- W 11
- i' "'jf 4
.- ii-tf rr MmmnwmmtwnMwmim mmiiimiuMiMri
J 'AT THE' ALBR00K OFFICERS' WIVES CLUB Half arid Farewell Coffee; 'thltf week, Mrs. Perry O. Landon, mother of Major
i General Truman H. uinaon, uommaoaer, uariooean Air uommanaer was tne nonorea guest.
don 1 shown with Mr Truman H. Landon, "Mrs. Paul A. Zartman, wife of the Chief of Staff.
i Mrs. Blair S. Nilsson. president of the Albrook Officers' Wives Club. i
A iCREAT many women seem
td cfenfuse bemg .,' good house house-;
; house-; keeper with being a .good wife,
nuw nd nvpr ,in m v mail are
Itter from women who more or
less repeats wnat tnis writer oayo
sboutieri qualifications as a
'Wife:'"' . .
flunk I. am a good wife,
sic I keep the clothes clean,
cook rather well and keep our
hime in good order."
What that woman, and others
who list similar reasons for feel feeling
ing feeling that they are good wives, are
tuaUy-saying is, "1 am a good
hdoaekeeper." ?, -
.But good housekeeping is just
neof, the skills necessary to be be-in
in be-in a good wife. In fact, if that
were all a man expected to 'get
from marriage he would just-hire
, ;T MARRIED FOR LOVE
INSTEAD he chose marriage,
because in addition to- having a
First come, first sell
- -- -155 Central Ave.
Front of Chase Bank
Members" and West ofthe NCO Wives Club of Albrpok Air
rinh TVr va 07 mnmhftra
Wife Is More
woman keep' house for him, he
also wanted a woman he could
love and who would return his
love in full measure. 1
He also wanted. a companion to
share his interests and lead him
to new ones,
He wanted I cheering section
to applaud him when he did well
and to encourage him when he
He wanted gaiety and laughter
He wanted the security of know
ing that at least one person in
the world approved of him just
as ne was ana wouia continue to
love him for better or for worse.
He wanted a home that was
not only neat but interesting, a
usee tor noDDies and learning,
'or friends and lazy hours.
A woman has to look far be
yond her housekeeping before she
dare assume that she is a good
can ovn a
with lens ,f 2
B.nH inifst. n resent.
Recipe For Christmas
By GAYNOR MEDDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Let's start collecting gala reci
pes lor the Christmas season. We
think this peach and cherry cob cobbler
bler cobbler is gay and full of good cheer.
Christmas Troo Ptach,
and Chorry Cobbler (6 servings)
One (No. 303) drained can cline
peach slices, 1 cup pitted fresh
cherries, V cup sugar, V t e a a-sppon
sppon a-sppon salt, V teaspoon cinnamon,
1 tablespoon cornstarch, 2 table
spoons soft butter or margarine,
lv cups silted all-purpose flour,
3 tablespoons sugar, IVx teaspoons
baking powder, V teaspoon salt.
3 tablespoons soft shortening, 1-3
cup milk, 1 beaten egg, cherry
Place peaches, cherries, V4 cup
sugar, salt, cinnamon, cornstarch
and butter in bottom of a 10x5x3-
inch baking dish: stir to llend.
Place in hot oven (425 degrees
F.) while making dough. Sift
flour, 3 tablespoons sugar, bak
"Something about thai man;:.'
, Wtvr ciromal w
' IS00 men Mm! Icedtng after
shavat, pickod Aqua Vlv
with toent-prolongw M-10.
New ctionl'.x '
' Skin conditioner, Humectin,
-, "8vh your ski dimt"
PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Force Base are shown at Christmas dinner-dance held last
Above, leit to right, Mrs. Lan-
Caribbean Air Command and
Peach And Cherry Cobbler
ing powder and salt into bowl
Add shortening, milk and egg
and mix to a moderately s 1 1 f
dough. Roll dough to fit 10x5x3
Iflnch pan, or cut dough with
Christmas tree or star cutter
place over hot fruit. Bake for 15
to 20 minutes or just until top
ping is done. Let stand until just
warm; then cut into squares and
lift out with a wide spatula
serving dishes. Serve with cherry
One-quarter cup sugar, 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons cornstarch, 1 v cup drained
peach syrup and water, 1 e u p
pittea cnerries, crusneo: t tea
spoon almond extract, 1 tablespoon
lemon juice, S tablespoons butter
Blend all ingredients together
well. Cook until smooth and
thickened, stirring frequently,
bout 5-10 minutes.
' New! Ice Blue
let Blue Aqua Velvo rtfrsh
fat a hew woytinglo without
sting. Another fin William
City Of Sf. Joseph
Lights Up Trees ;
Around The World
ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (UP)-The
whole world could be encircled
twice with two strands of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas lights by using the products
of four St. Joseph companies.
St. Joseph, which calls itself
the "Christmas light center of
the world," turns out more than
half of the world's holiday lights
and other decorations.
Four corporations Glolite, Ami Ami-cal,
cal, Ami-cal, Royalties and Noma Lites
annually use enough electric cord
to encircle the world more than
tiwee with 18,000,000 string light
And each day, the' companies,
use 1,000,000 feet or 189 mile3 of
cord and. more than 500,000 bulbs.
Albert V. Sadacca, executive
director of Glolite, said the busi busiest
est busiest part of the year is around
the middle of November when
shipments are sent to all parts
of the world.
The decorative-liehtine business
also is style conscious. The firms
produce some 250 different types
of string lights and several han han-dred.
dred. han-dred. models of Specialty decora decorations.
As electrical manufacturers
made technical progress in light lighting,
ing, lighting, the hazardous use of candles
By 1907, series burning lights
with carbon filaments were in
use. Nine years later they were
succeeded by globular shaped
tungsten filament bulbs. The fam familiar
iliar familiar pear or flame-shaped bulbs
largely had supplanted the round
bulbs by 1930.
The evolution of Christmas tree
lights reached its peak in 1934
with the advent of the "multiple "multiple-burning"
burning" "multiple-burning" sets which continued
burning even though one bulb
Bard Ogden Nash
For Yule Rhyme
NEW YORK (UP) a- Ogden
Nash, tweedy bard of wacky
rhyme, made his debut this year
as an author of Christmas card
It was something of a depar departure
ture departure for the man who often has
satirized the social customs of
th season. Nash said he decided
to pen the greetings because he
really is a sentimentalist and is
convinced that greeting eards
"are the greatest medium today
for the expression of sentiment in
a very personal way."
Nash has written both serious
and humorous verses to mark
the holiday season. One example:
"Was I caught without a mail-box-On
a desert isle or Isthmus
-I'd find some way this joyous
day To wish you. . Merry
1 y :
I CROWNED New York show-."
' girl Diana Miliar wears her new'
crown with a smile after being
named Bachelor Queen of 1958,
:by tho Bachelor Society of v
.America. Coronation was at the
; ; group's seventh anniversary
Social ,anJ, Oik
Parly Honors Visitors
Mrs. Bertha Shildkraut of Sella
Vista entertained a group of la ladies
dies ladies yesterday with a luncheon at
her residence in honor of Mrs.
Minnie Diamond and Mrs. Morton
Lewln who are visitors on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. 1
Covers were laid for 2 ladies
from Panama and the Canal Zone
who enjoyed the novelty dishes
prepared. Among ,the guests were
Mrs. Helen Witkin, Mrs. Lilly
Blumberg, Mrs. Shirley Berger,
Mrs. S. Berger, Mrs. Santa Eisen,
Mrs. Bella Eisen, Mrs. Raya Wiz Wiz-nitzer.
nitzer. Wiz-nitzer. Mrs. S. Altman. Mrs. Do
lores Nickels, Mrs. T. fflaitel, and
Mrs. L. Schor.
David Ellis V
Home For Christmas' ......
David Ellis, son of Mr. and Mas.
D. W. Ellis of Gamboa arrived last
evening from the University of
North Carolina at Chapel Hill to
spend the Christmas Holidays with
Free Dance ..
At VFW Post
A free dance will be held to
night at the Gen. George W. Goe Goe-thals
thals Goe-thals Post No. 3835 Veterans of
Foreign Wars of the U. S. Music
will be furnished by the Cotton
Pickers. All members and their
guests are cordially invited to at attend.
Rev. Hayes, Wife
2 Months Vacation
The Rev. and Mrs. Clarence W.
Hayes returned to the Isthmus on
Thursday, following a two-month
vacation in the United States.
Father and Mrs. Hayes were
delegates to a meeting of the Sy Synod
nod Synod of the Second Province which
was held in Asbury Park. N. J..
in October. Following the Synod,
they toured the state of New York
visiting friends and speaking to
various church and community
groups. Their trip also took them
to Philadelphia, Cincinnatti, Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, San Francisco, Los Ange
les, ban Diego and Mexico.
Father Hayes will celebrate and
preach at 7 and 7:30 a.m. tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at St. Christopher's Episcopal
Church, Rio Abajo. This .will be
a service of welcome and a "cof "coffee
fee "coffee hour? will be held following
the service to give members and
friends ;-an opportunity to ': greet
the priest and his wife. 'V
just arrived at
COLON STORE ONLY,
to be sold at
Participate in our phenomenal Raffle TOMORROW, SIESI)AY
$2,00.00 in merchandise. Get your free ticket with each $1.00.
OPEN TILL 9 P.M. TODAY and TOMORROW,
SUNDAY OPEN FROM 10 A.M. TILLS P.M.
I GIFT SHOIPmG IS !I0 PROBLEMy
You will find the right gift for everyone
on your list at LOW, LOW PRICES! J
Attractive, Unusual GIFTS
from al! over the world:
CERAMICS and POTTERY
COSTUME JEWELRY from
FRANCE, SPAIN, GERMANY
"Van Raalte" and "Kayser" New
Beautiful Nylon LINGERIE
with lavish lace trims!
THOUSANDS of TOYS, the most
Give Home Accessories, Decorative
. .and WE GIVE YOU free:
A "Special Gift" from the moment
you spend your First Dollar!
SHALL WE EXPECT YOUR VISIT?
: J :
', v-, .W
i THE FAJtjULl AJstXRICAK AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY DCCEMBEX XI, 1951
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
5. !,.. . k. j r
tkes Sunday W:f
gnoABAJO: House No. SOU Utn Bt
laundaT 4O0 tun
lul 3 1 1 Bruj a
.. : B-"
Suntta School ,i u0 BJU
MortuT'g Vvursiup s;au p.m
hnlbtiood fll J .. iu:U0 a.m.
Vifwr Arri cubc
- Bilbo Height, C.Z.
... tSH Ancae Boulevard
Drawer "B" SMo Hetants
?" Phone Balbo. 1727
William a Beebj. Pastor
fundat School J:JJ J;'
, W-MB- Bible Studj Thura- tM tjm
f 1B8T BAPTIST CHf'"!?--Mriarit
Avenue at 5 th Street
Margarita, Canal Zone
e. Wen fc
lunaa-y Sc'iow jjlo,, B.m.
Pnrver Servl". ""'r
, Jq;T Sunbeams.
; Sslvaticn Amy
, Captain torn- -.jo
It rlbruaiT Street, Ptoon.
110 llefine Meeting.
MM Uday School.
1 JdO Station MUn
11 AO tliMlnew Meeting,
' 0 MJBeay School.
10 Sa'ntlon Meeting
FAAAjHO. C I-
' aa Biihy School.
: 11 0 Hulineu Meeting.
. M Stuwtay School.
. 10 SAivttloD Meeting
geader t'aet. and MA. C Meeneaw.
4lkBUcM. Phone: M-741.
tOteiH 1H1A1 STRUT
70 Skivatton Meeting
. the Rev. Oecar W. Olaen, Pastor
S&Oioa led at ftan Fa mo street
i Phone 2-1486-Church OUic 2-323
:30 a.m. Chureh School rree bua
errice. Ciaeaei lor ail ace.
11)0 ajn. Wonhlp 8ertt The
urten and PTiraarr Depta. Church
tuM aunsr ior uuiarw unw
00 a m. Junior High Pellowahi
Foot Blah feltowihlp.
. 1:00 p m. Benior Hifh Fellewahip.
, .1:34 pjn. Xvenini Service.
I The Bv. Bay M. Bltkely Mbiletef
I Telephone. -JM
Chuteh School, with Adult 11 hie
gervle of Wonhlp, 11:00.
Toutll rellowfhlp, 1:4.
MariariU Ave. and Bolivar Hy.
' Phone: Office. 1-242. Re. S-14M
, t tt m. Chureh School. Bua service.
' Miirurt throuch adult
; I 11:00 a m. MominK Worahlp.
V, I Mimerv for Infant and email ehll-
. v grew.
i 1-00 p m. Junior Fellowship.
if :lt pm Youth Fellowship.
if r A templet schedule of auxiliary e-
1 1 OJvrUe "d official meeting an-
r nounccd from week to week.
i ev. Walker M. Alderton. P alter
1 Of' ; 0-470 Be -1S0
S 90 m. gundav School
l i-4 mv Homing Worahlp.
i OffuHml meetinex and welt-dT
iti a announced It
Churchoi f tha mgny laitha in tk CtMf Zanav Met ffc Utmu ilM
f Paaama and C. Rpubll PgeMMaV aaNiai w ( gr
(imp to bmp) glial vatwen of fha grmad fvi, and I givilia aelgh aelgh-bora,
bora, aelgh-bora, Wandi and stranger.
At a paMte oaevie, Tha Finm AmtoUm Uft lW, k W) W)-nafioni,
nafioni, W)-nafioni, nelicat pf hour of worahlp M gHtar rPffdfae aothntiaa,
Liitingi r rotated from lino to Mpm. Ppwamfatian fcaefcif aaly
m or twa aaasfafatiaaa ara htp4 twdar "Olh CauaaMt Satwteat.''
A tpaclal Hating b Inetudod far aarvraaa at Aem aaafa, Akt faroa Moa
and Naval raths.
Minittan. church crtria and hap!)M ra d fa rafaa lha
now daik in writing by Wdndy aaan at tha laoaot af any iktnM
for fha conaiffp) lafaraJay' thareh aaga.
T. MAAY'B CHllBCH Balbo
Sunday Maaaea: 7:00.- 1:00. 10:00 and
Uatrn Day I Je 04KH 11 JO i
rnnfAU ai lamav. w
and 7:00 so 1:0 pm Taut Pay, befan
first Friday: 7:00 to g:0ft pun.
Mraeolau atedal Bovaaat 1:00 P
Catechism claa after the g:00 maaa
Risk aenoai amiear
arurn hf.abT Ancon
Sunday Masses: Si5, 7:30 & (.10
Holy Day mass" S-15 and t
Confessions: Saturday 1:30 (o 6:00 ana
7:15 to 8:00 p.m. Tki aaror lira
rrlday i:oo p.n
sacred clean mvouuiuj i .w
CateehMaa Clam: 1:11 to 4:4 pjp. PO
OUB Lam OF f AlaOA Curund
Sunday Ma at $M a.m.
Holy Day Mass at 8:30 p.m.
CoirfeaekmsK 040 P M pjn.
Cuiifluiia. 040 OP M pjn. on a
Catechism Claast Saturday 1:10 to 10
ST. JOSEPH Paralao
Snnday Him 4 7:00 and 1:19 a.nt,
Holy Day Ma at g:ao p.m.
ii;.Mjiv r 1 iim mm off m
ConfaBslons: Saturday gao to 4:10 and
a.an t. 7 -3
CaPaehlaai Oaaa Sunday 1:00 to 4:00
Miraculous Medal Novenai 1:00 p.m.
mrk Wmi Amiw.
Coavarf autnicOonei Thursday 1:00
ST. vwctsrg Panama city
Sunday Massea: 1:00 and 8:30 a.m.
HnlM Dav Masses: 8:30 and 8:00 p.m.
(It ft fall oa Saturday the Masse are
8:00 and 8 JO a.m.l
Cofiiesalon! Saturdsy 1:00 to 1 AW and
7:0V to 8:09 p.m. Thursday Dxor ira
Fridy 7:30 p.m
MirarMl"'" Madai Novna and a
tlnns of the Cross: Friday 7:'0 p.m.
Catechism Class: After 8:30 mass on
Convert Class. avtwy an
ST. THERESA'S Cocoll
aonTtitf Ma. g-ftiT a m.
Holv Dav Mass: 6:00 jn. (It It falls
an turdy 03P a nM
catecnism ciaas: :ju w .w p.m.
COBfasalOPM :U to a:aw auaa. ouneay.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DE LA SALLB
undny llaases: 4 end i BSW am
k Din Maaat tM Me. Thurm.
u .- air PrMv aaaeat 1:0 ajrt,
Haiy Day Massoti aj,, la
caofsint 1:30 to Ida) fa
g:0 pjn. an Satwday.
MtaKuMtu Modal N even I Friday 1M
Cataairfaa Class S:3 P on Sunday
Convert Class; Monday 1-M pja
hute asl 1AM JR.
Holy bay Maws M P
Corifseaiom: Saturday t:30 t JO p.i
.TLi-T... rM rriiiit aM a.m..
Catechian, Claas: ld P. Sunday.
K.-rarf Haart Nov ana: 140 pm. an
ttCmim Claaai 0J0 pjn. an Thuraday
Bundiy Mas: ilf
Holv Day Maa IxVi and aja.
ConlCMtoos: aaniraay mww w
7a to 8:00 p.m. .
Mlraeuwu Mooai novonai i
1:11 and 7:00 p.m.
gaeraa Heart novenai mejjpi" w
Sunday Evening Service 1;0t p.m.
Cvafi Cl pjb. an ibnday
Catechism Class: sunaay io: .iu. w
llrot am. l:f p.m. to a.
n..i t.u.. vVfM.iiln a Mnai lea.
ed Sacrament all day Reposition at 1:1
ajn. Saturday morning.
First Saturday Devotion to out Lady
of ratima The Holy Roaary 5:00 a.m.
wirmi rMinuuiiu Instruction for chil
dren Monday and Thursday M to
MIRACULOUS MEDAL Crlst6bal
Sunday Mas: 7:00, 8:00 and 10:30 a.m.
Holv Dav Maasas: 140. :00 a.m. and
I ill p.m.
Confessions: Saturday 4:00 to 5:00 and
lift to 1:00 pm After Rosary each eve
Iraeulou Medal Novena: 1:11
7.O0 p.m. cc Monday.
Catechism Cuts: After 8:00 Mass on
first Frldsv Exposition all day dormg
tha School Year.
First Saturday: Mas at 8:00 am.
HOLT FAMILY CHURCH In Margarita
Sunday Masses: I 'M, 0:30. ll:ov a in
First Saturday Maaa: 8:00 a m
Weekday Vasaes: 8:00 .m.
Sa on-day .. 7 00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena 7 AM p.m
Holy Day Masses: 7:10 a.m. 5:15 pm
Confession 3:41 p m to 4 :4I p Jn.
Parish Family Rosary and
Benediction 7 DO pjn
Discussion Inquiry Croup 7 M pjn.
lac Friday Devotions ... 7 :00 p.m
1st. Saturday Devotions . 7 :00 p.m
ST. VINCENTS Rainbow City
Sunday Mw: 8'JO am and 8AW
Holy Day Masse i V ajn. and M
Conresslons: 4:00 to l and liJO to
.00 p.m Saturday.
Catechism Class: 10:48 am Sunday
Convert Clasa ovary Monday at 1M
Mtratuiau Madai Havana 10 aun
Sacred Heart Nov ana: 1:00 pm aa
awndav Mas- : ajn
Holy Day Mas: IP am
Conf lonst aja to ID ib n Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Caterntar Claw 4 "On n m tm Mfwufav
OUR LAD1 OP GOOD COUNSEL
Sunday Mas: 1a nd I J am
Holy Day Mass: IPO am and IAN
Crmfn elans Samresv at 7P u and
after all evening ocvooona.
Baptisms by appointment.
Miraeukass Medal Novena: I'M BJB
Sacred Haart Novena : 1 P aja on
Sunday Bcnoail IP pnv oa Sunday.
Religiou ImrtnactHTO naa for Chil
4. a p.m an Thursday.
Ppheeu Instructa for adafts (Oa
diKtad as gpanMil: la pan oa Mow
The PM. Bo. B
eM Coadaa. S.1JB.
In Vary nev. Mattrert A tat
ajtuMa C-ti -THE
CATHEDRAL OF ST.
' ajn. Holy Commnnlan.
US a.m. Chunh School (Holy Com.
mtmion Ard Sunday).
M a a. Santa Oiiasandlaa. ltd Bun-
V:30 a.m. Esetiefa Bdmfnfeal,
MM ajn Morning TO
Mem, Holy Cornnmnson ism Scmdey.
1:09 p.m. Xvoning Servloo.
8:30 is,, Holy Communion.
7:00 p re. Evening Pryr.
4:00 a SB Hoty Couununion.
s. jo an riory Cm wnitrs.
8:15 a t. Morning Plrayar.
17:00 Mla-day Miauosutry Pray
Chinch af St. Andrew
The Rev William W. Baldwin.
Pitest as Charp
Hoiy Cermnunlon 7 JO aja.
Family Prayer and
Church Sehoo aja
iAtso Hdly Communion aid.
mmAm mmmrl MAMlthv
MoMiina Pnrvor as goraaon 11 00 a.nv
Chanel of Th flood Shepherd
Tha Bev CI rear W. !.
Prise a Char
g:oo ajn. Morning Prayer.
(H.C. first Friday aaeh Month),
as Mnf' Chanel
Th lev. John Spaa. Priam in Charge
Choral Eucharist and Sar.
I :uv a.m.
Church School ...........
Episcopal Young Churchman
iMmni and Sermon .....
and FRIDAYS .
Morning prayar ana nosy
Kvenioa Prayer ...........
txt Aitttn jut and
Holy communion '-yw
Morning Pryr IJ0 a.m.
aWantnj Prayer TaW pjd
Famuy Euenansv .........
Otfiad ad Complina
8: JO .m.
Tha Bey. John Spear. Priest In Cfearg
Morning Prayar ana raaurcn
Bxhooi ...... pass am
ConiirmaUon Class ....... 1 JO am
Choral Eucharist and Ber-
snaa 10M a.m.
Holy Baptism : noon
KvartMine ana naarosa ....
woman Auxiliary v--
THURSDAYS a FEAST DAYS
Holy communioai .m
Cnapel of tha Holy Camforter
an. L. a Shirley. PrM la Charge
g -M in Hoiy tommunien.
Chanh af Bt Marguet
Epr and Bmea Blvd.
Th Bor. Jsm K. Renew, Rerta
1 M a.m. Holy Communion.
t:4l am Morning Prayar and
11:00 a.m. Choral Eucharist.
THURSDAYS nd HOLT DAYS
8:30 a.m. jnoiy communion.
Tha Rv. Allan R. Wen it.
Priest in Chart
Tha Rev. David A. Osborne.
g0 ja. Choral Euchartst A Sermon
1:30 am Infant Baptism,
3.00 in Church Sehoc)
(heid hr Buildink 111)
5:00 pjn. Youth Fellowship
1 is in. Evansone and Addms.
2nd nd 4th WEDNESDAYS
1 .30 n in woman a Auxiliary
tar Oblld Meeting
at Paal'a Charch
The Vca Lemnel B. Shirley, Recto
Tbt Rev Fits R Atwell. Deacon
g:0o a.m. Holy Cooim.mlon
'00 ajn Suns Eucmnst A Sermon
10:45 ju Morning Prayar and Church
11:00 nocr Holy Baptism
1 00 am Baieaaa
8-40 a m Holy Communion
T'J pm Evening PVsycr and Sermon
?:00 am Holy Communion
40 pm alng Prayar
mURSDAYS AND FRD3AYS
8:80 am. Holy Communloo
Alt am, Haty Communion.
CmtTST CHURCH BT-THI-1EA
Colon. R P.
(Opposite Hot) Washington)
The Rev. Jamas Peter Fanner, Rector
The Ry. Henry A. Blake, Assistant
as) a.m Holy Ceenmuntoa,
8:30 ajn. Morning Prayar.
i:M am Choral Euahanat and Sarmotv
10:30 ajn. Church School.
7 JO pm Sosaraa Biaaeang and Sar Sar-si
si Sar-si on.
MONDAY. TUESDAY A THURSDAY
AW ajn. Holy Communion.
140 am Morning Prayer,
140 pm Bvoning Prayar.
40 a.m. Holy Oasamsueuoa.
IM ajn. Morning Prayer
1 JO pjn. Evening Prayer and Sermon i
7 DO ajn. Morning Prayer
OO am Children's lieharist
t.-M pm Evening Prayer.
g-PO am Holy Communion.
1 A ajn. Morning Prayer
latin. Evening Prayer
f J pjn. Compline and Meditation.
Si. ChrMoahor' Chavrh
lOtfe Btraot. Parwua Lofovra
Tha Bov Claroar W. Bury,
Plies h Chang
tna Bov. Clamm A. CragwoB.
dusg aja. Ploly Coawnunlaai,
1-M ajn. Sung (uthrW4 and SV rsnon.
10 JO ajn. Morning Prayar and Church
12 Of ejaon Holy BaptMa.
gas a.m. Eva mi and
7SM pjbl m and ara. araaMnya aujb aujb-iWr.
iWr. aujb-iWr. TUESDAYS
gj a-aa. Jaaiat DaughtarP of dm
n.a. Yasith PauawAhs.
IM a.m. Holy Communion.
7:a aJBV Evening Prayar and Religious
a 4 ajn. Ctrbr Friendly Society.
aapjB. it ana yra. aingitona.
f'ja) ajn. Junior conflrmatioB ciaa
crnnsCM op ths mazarekr
del Pianslpsnl St Ancon, C.t
Bev. rlsMt O, ffelsan, Paster
Box 297 Balboa, C.Z. Tel. 2-260T
Sunday School 0:45 a.m
Worship aervic 10:45 m.
Youth Service 8:45 p m.
Xvangelistic Service 7:30 p.m
Prayer Service. Wed. ... 1:30 p.m
CHURCH OF THE JIAZARENR
Margarita School Gymnasium
part auipa L. itysoag
Box 5019 Margarita,
Sunday School ...... ...
..... Jl m.m
KATIOMAL BAPTIST CHURCH
Panaml R.P.. 23rd Street East
Uv a. N. Bratra. Miaiknar
tMvino Wonhin :20 a.m.
a,mf aw-honl 1:00 P m.
Rio Aba. Rf.
1:0 p m
MMtinos Thursdsva at 1:30 am and
Sundays at 4:00 pm. wiri Memorial.
8M Balbua Bead. Balboa.
CHURCH OP JESUS CHRIST or
LATTER DAY SAINTS (Mormon)
Chapel en Balboa Road
Priesthood Moating: Sunday M am
Sunday School; Sunday 18 AM a.m.
Sacrament Meeting: Sunday :0 pjn.
Relief Society; Tuesday 0:00 am
MIA; Wednesday 7 M pm.
Primary; Thursday 4:00 p.m.
Telephone Balboa 4227.
Building 200, Schoothousa Road. Gatun
Sunday scnooi; aunaay v:ov a.m.
Sacrament MUng; Sunday 11:00 a.m.
CURUWDC PROTESTANT CHURCH
"A VVRim Htartad tjOtircii-
Milton K. Leidlg. Minister
Phone Has. 83-7118 Of. 83-510S
Sunday School- :30 .m
(A class for every age)
U.mina Wimhln ......... 1140 am
Youth Fellowship 4:00 p.m.
Kovenmg Worship ........ 1:00 pm
Prayer and Prati. (Wed.) 7:0 pm
A hureh nuraey in provioea.
OLD CATHOIJC CHUBCH
SL Raphael Th Archangel
nth St. Wart Na. 1
Haly Bueiwrtet! Sunday ai jao am
Tuasdaya. WadBasdayp and Tbursdavs
hmnait nt DnerJoil (HaaUna Bar.
ire) First Amday at aaeh) month at
I M am
Meant HaHbet. Chrssttan
Bt Rev T. jonea, D. IX Bishop
Morning devotion ..f 1:00 a.m
Fellowship Worship 11:00 .m
a..Hj,u e,i,nnl 3:00 p.m
Divine Service T:3 ljn-
a. Vrm Ptraet
UrbanlxaclOB n Carmen, Panaml City.
iniormal Talk ana ""S."""
Thursday ..SAW pm
coloii, 1th A Front Street
(upstair American Be mar)
Study Cfaaaa Thursdays, jaa pm.
BETHEIj MISSION CHURCH
Espalaba St, Paralso. C.a.
Rev Waldab H, Stewart, Paster
Sunday! 110 am Worship lervic.
S:00 p.m. Sunday School.
7:1 pm Goapel Service,
Monday: T:30 Young People' Soc ety
Wednesday: 730 Mid-week: Christian
Thursday: g:oq cnoa neneari.
Friday: 1-M Women' Miariontry So
THE CHURCH OF GOD
Mr. Maad Hlaaa, Pastor
Sunday School .....10:00 am
Morning worsnip ............ as ajn.
Night Service 130 pm
FIRST CHURCH OP GOB)
Cor. Jamaica and Trinidad Sta.
Rainbow City, Canal Zone
Rev. Was. Livingston, Pastor
THE CHURCH Of GOD
7SJS Eighth Street Colon
Rev. A. W. Grandiaon. Paste
Sunday School .... 1:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30 a.m
ight Service fuv p.m.
THE CHURCH OF GOD Rio Abaje
Moata Oseure Rd. 18th St
In (Via. J. Jehnaon. Pastor
unitsv Rehoa :30 am
Morning Worship 10:3 am
Night Service la" Pm
CHURCH OP GOD (Pentecostal)
Rev. B. E. Watson, Overseer
Shnn. a2 Bra 2&3. Gam boa
Churcbee at Paralso, CJL (Rev. and
Mrs. Herman Q. Whvtei. Colon. B P
(Rev. Fernando Lorence), Rio Abaje
in anil Mrs. Charles Havneak and
Cativd (Rev. and Mr. CUfford Uiaaves)
Sunday and weekda:
aaekday eery ice at all
Diablo Height, C.Z.
(near Dia.Mo school I
Bev. Carl V. Tkeasen. Ulalstat
Sax 28. Diseie Heighta. CX
Pkass: Beese, Gamboa 111
Charrk Balkee 4111
Sunday School 100 am
Warship Servie 11 -00 am
Youth Service 7 AH) pm
Evangelistic service 7Aiia
Wednesday: Bible Study
and Prayer Service 1J0 pm
RryDRMER MJTHKR AN CHURCH
Balaaa Read el WiaM Street
Bey Raaerl t Gnsslrk, Psatoe
PO Boa at. Balboa
' Sunday School, Bibta-ena tee em
DiyinV Service 10:15 ajn
Hn'v Cum iminien. first Sunday of the
Former ettapet of Our Saviours Eoi
eapai chapet Ird St. and- Mel4neted Ave
MV. Fasen H. Denaer, Vicar
Sunday Srneul Bible Cias M mtt
Divine Service 18:15 am.
Hnlv CeTnrmution. last Sunday of Ire
Month. .. '
Joariea Walfara Boara Bid 1M-X
Boca Road, Balboa. CX Rabbi Malbaa
Saarvia PridaP. TdS naa. gaturoa.
f 3C mm
Bo listing af JwlB Mrvleee
veo roaia, Base ana ami in ). v
Contrtpatlon Knl ghcarfIB Mrsal Avo
ojala tM and Mth Stst Bona Vista,
Praad City geaiil M p.aa
CatajaTiajs aClfcMCm LsilJliSJilkh
fhrat Churrh at ClanM. Seientia.
aa aaaso aouievaio.
ItaBday 11 sW, waanosda law ajn
Sundae School SSM ajn
Hm ennren Chrwt, asiaaBsl. Umiaaai
lita inraai at nouvt riianway
knwur etHMi aa am
uaw am wianiia aa pm
Posts and Bases
Sunday School (:00
Morning Worship ............... 10 a
Church-tim Nursery School... 10:00
Sunday a the LBuildJ Ma,
Morning Worahlp 10J8
Thursday Evening lUd-Weah
Youth Fellowahlp Sunday .... M
Sunday School :
Morning Worship 10:38
Evening Worship I
Worahlp Servie, Madden .Wye TAW)
worsnip nervieo. nt tiaia ....
Christian Youth Fallowship .i.. 8:00
Soldier' rellowahip Tnura. ,, ijw
Officer's Christian Onion -Thur. SAW
ar nnoott ant WoncB BASB
Sunday School .................
Aaan smt um mw wuv.,
Momina Worship ...... 8 JO 10:41
Youth fellowship M
II s HAVAt. STATION. MMmm
Sunday School v
Morning Worship 11 A)
Holy Communion First Sunday
15th MD HEADQUARTERS CMAP1X u
Morning Worship aas
(Holy Communion Pint Sunday
Naval Radio Station, Summit... t:0
Dally Mas ...
eunoay aasasrs ........
7:00 a ;3
,80 A 7:30
1:00 A 1:21
n.llv Maaa 8:45
Knndsv Masses ...IM m 1:00
Coninslont Saturday ,, 1J0 A 1:00
hilv Maaa 1:11
Saturday Masses :00
Sunday Ma 1:00 a 11:45
Monday Novena Devotions .... 7:20
Conf saion Saturday . 8:00 A IM
at asnAt; Am rrittrra bakB
DaUy MB .....................
Saturday Mass :
Sunday Masse ......... 11 m 12:00
Sunday Masse ....,.,. 1MB a m:
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Sunday Mass IdO
ALBROOK AIR FORCB BASS
Sunday School Bldg, 253 .... 9:00
Morning Worship 10:30
Prayer Fellowship Bldg. 22
KYBB Wednesday Post Chapel 8:30
Choir Practice Wednesday
Post Chapel 1:30
Sunday School '-
Morning Worship 10:45
Youth Fellowship, Sunday .... 0:30
Bible Study. Wednesday 7:3
Ladle Chapel Guild, 1st Thur. 1:10
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coco Solo
Sunday School 1:30
Morning Worship .11:00
Holy Communion pint Sunday
Sunday Mass .
Confessions : Saturday
Saturday Mas .......
1:45 A 10:15
. :00 A 7 AW
U.S. NAVAL STATION. Coca Solo
Daily Mass .-.
Greek Orthodox services sre conduct conducted
ed conducted at the Church of the Anunciauon,
Via Belisario Porras, San Francisco dc
la Caleta, Panama City, R.P.. and at
the Church of Su Anthony. Avenlda
Meiendez, Colon. R.P., on alternate Sun.
daya at 8:30. For further Information,
call the Office of the Army Chaplain,
Weekly Service in all church
Sabbath School J0 am
Divine 6erviee 11 AW a.m.
Youth's Meeting 4 Jd jm
Bible Study and
1 -W) pjn.
Padfl Side Panaml
Pastor W..H. Waller Tel. 20-3-350
Cihs Vn-Aaj Ave, J. F do la- Oaaa
No, 17 Cborrill ZStb No. 27 Pue
blo Nueve 2-A St. between gr) an 4 in
Sta. Rio Aba 11th No. 27 Gamboa
Pastor G. D. William Tel. 1580
Ptnr A. A. Grizzle Tel. 4-11
gpaassh Cbercbes Pari fie Side Paaaml
Panama. Calle Darien No. I
Pedregal A Nnev Cuarare.
Paslor G. A. Jeffrlea TeL KKSL
Crietnbal English-l-iath Bolrear Ave.:
Cristobal 8rent ltb Bolivar Av
' t entral Ovtlr:
.44 Gavilan Bead-Tat, 1-lSM A 13M1
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH
Panama City v
Tbt Yen. Lemuel B. Shirley,
Hector of St. Piurg (Jnurcn,
will be on leave from his pariah
for aooroxlmitelv Bine months
next year, to attend g-course of
gtudiei st St. Augustine! College,
CanterbuTV. England. '
Archdeacon Shirley's last ob-
gervance before his departure will
be at the t a.m. tuns euchariat
and sermon at St, Pgui'g on Sun Sun-day,
day, Sun-day, Dee. 29. During that after afternoon
noon afternoon he will leave by -air for
New York from there, he
wilt travel by ghip to fcng.and.
At. St. Augustine, the central
college of the Anglican Commu Communion,
nion, Communion, the Archdeacon will attend
the Lenten and Eagtern and sum summer
mer summer terms, terminating in late
August. At the conclusion of the
course, the gtudeotg arc required
to submit a term paper wnicn
may earn the award of s diplo
ma. The college bas among its
gtaff the Archhiahop of Canterbu
ry, as visitor, and many other dis-
tinguished leaders or. uie ABgucan
. . . . . i ..
During Father Shirley's ab-
aence. the work of the Darish will
be administered by Archdeacon
Edwin C. Webater.
Tomorrow, all service! will be
in observance of the Fourth Sun
day in Advent and will be as
regularly scheduled. At the Ves
per gervice at 7 p.m., we nev.
Samuel Walden will be the spe special
cial special preacher.
Tomorrow the Curundu Protes Protestant
tant Protestant Church expect! a record at attendance
tendance attendance in the morning worship
service, the pastor said today.
Last week extra pewa were car carried
ried carried in to accommodate the con congregation.
gregation. congregation. Tomorrow hag been
designated "Everyone with Some Someone"'
one"' Someone"' "Every member of the congre congregation
gation congregation is urged to Invite until they
have at least one new person
who definitely had promised to
come to church Sunday," the pas pastor
tor pastor stated from the pupit. "We
ought to go over the 200 attend attendance
ance attendance mark easily," he said.
Both the junior and senior choirs
will sing at the morning service.
The Junior choir will sing "The
March of the Kings" under the
direction vt Mrs. David Hilton.
"The Birthday of the King" will
be the anthem by the s e a i 0 r
choir, directed : by Mrs;; Ben'
Kietimad. The morning message
will be delivered by pastor, Mil Milton
ton Milton K. Leidiff. entitled" Wilt You
Have a jjhristless Christmas?."
Tomorrow evening at ine
Sunday School will present their
annual Christmas program under
the direction of John uouen.
Christmg! night at 7 p.m. the
choirs of ths church will present
their Christmas cantata. ;
CamD El Valle for .the youth
will begin on Dec. 26 and close
on Dec. 31. Camnera from t h e
fourth grade through high school
are eligible to attend. 'A full
schedule of bible stddy,' classes,
singing, memory work, recreation,
camptire, mountain c 1 1 m D 1 n
swimming, horseback ridina and
other features will be on the camp
schedule. The theme Of the. camp
this year is:' -I Will Live- For
All campers must be at youth
fellowship on Sunday evening at
6 for instruction!. Each camper
is to bring $12 for the cost of the
The combined choirs of the Bal
boa Union Church will sine at
the morning service of Divine
worship at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow
Mri. George A. Thibodeau. will
direct the anthem. Other special
uiristmis music will be provided
ny me chapel ana senior choirs.
The Christmas message, "Christ
came to Earth, will be deliver
ed by the Rev. Oscar W. Olsen,
paaior of the church.
At 7:30 p.m., in the church
sanctuary, the Youth Fellowships
will present "Why the Chimes
Bang." This time-honored produc
tion is especially appropriate to
On Christmas eve, beginning at
li p.m. there wul M a "Service
of Caro's and Candles." Everyone
tor participation ; id the candle
for participation in the candle candle-lighting,
lighting, candle-lighting, with which the service
Informal carol singing will be
conducted on the church steps
ana itwn at .iojso p.m. Lighted
candles will again turn the lawn
into a spot of sparkling beautv in
a traditional custom started and
continued by Mrs. Marie Van
The young people of the church
will leave from the church at 8
p.m. to go caroling prior to the
ST. CHRISTOPHER'S CHURCH
A special service of welcome
will be conducted tomorrow eve
ning at 7:30 p.m. at St. Christo
pher g tnurcn, kio Abalo, lor
Charieg E. Carter. Church divi-
Charlet E. Carte v R member
of the Parian "who Is presently
studying for the Holy Orders at
ths Church -Divinity School of the
Pacific, Berkeley, CaL
Carter will be the preacher at
thi special service and the con
gregation wul have aa opportuni opportunity
ty opportunity to welcome and. to visit--with
him during a refreshment period
following the evening service.
: REDEEMER LUTHERAN
During tha regular morning
service at 10:15 tomorrow at tire
Redeemer Lutheran Church in Bal
boa a class of adult catechumens
will be received into communicant
membership by the rite of con
At T D.m. the Sunday School
wUl present its annual Christmas
program, the theme of this
year'a presentation has been de
veloped around the customs Snd
carols that are traditional at
Christmas time In various parte
oi umj woria. vVw...'.' : .y.-.-
' For Christmaa eve two eanrTIa-
light services have been announc
ed, un the Atlantic side at t h e
cnapei of the former Our Sa
vlour's Eplacopal -psrish, .'- Third
Street and Melendes Avenue, the
service will be held at 7:M nm
Seminarian Eugene H. Denner
wiu oinciate. Alter the service
cookies and refreshments win tw
. The church in Balboa will cele celebrate;
brate; celebrate; the birth of Christ at the
traditional service at H p.m. Spe Special
cial Special music has been prepared
and the Rev., Robert F. Guasick,
paator of the parish, will preach
the sermon. r:,t;';, -, ',',..:
Holv Communion .will ti
brated at the service on Christ.
mas morning at 10:19 In Balboa.
' UNION CHURCH
........ ( -, .... u
.T1le Christmas pageant, "A Star
int he Night," wiU he presented
by the Youth Fellowship and the
Church 'School at the "flatnn IT.
nion Church, tomorrow evening at
The pageant is directed by Wil
liam Lawrnce. The rt inrl.irioa.
Mrs: Fred Newhard, Wardie Red
man, Biiiy white, Nacy MttchelL
Conchita Graves, Leroy Verlein,
Robert Blair, Edgar Hanson, Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Lawrance, Ralph McClive,
Andy Nicolaisen, (Betsy Hewitt,
Vicki Fettler, Wanda Scott, Char Char-len
len Char-len Shore, Diane Shore, Jack
Blair, Pamela Johnston, Fred
Newhard, Patricia Reshetter, Ju
dy Hallett, William Lawrance,
Claire Whit, Edith Stlebriti, arid
Costumes by Mrs. Tracy White
and lighting by Mr. Roger Dea Dea-kins.
kins. Dea-kins. Special music will be pro provided
vided provided by Miss Grace Argo, the
Rev. and Mrs. Ray Blakely, Mrs.
Curtis George, .Mis Claire White,
and a Children's Choir directed
by Mrs. Caleb Clement. Records
ing of portions of the special mu music
sic music has been done by Mr. and
Mrs. Charles E. Herrman.
At all services Sunday, White
Christmas offerings of canned food
for the needy will be received.
At the 11 o'clock service, the ser sermon
mon sermon by the minister. "Emmanuel
If Your Name.'- Mrs. Ray
Blakely will sing "He Shall Feed
His Flock Like i Shepherd,"
from Handel's "Messiah." 4
On Christmas eve at 11 p.m., s
candlelight service wilL be held,
with a Christmas meditation, "In
Hope of Christmas," The choir
will- sing, f'A Christmas Folk
Song," by Gordon Young. 1
- i La Boca
St. Peter's church in La IBoca
CHRISTMAS TREE ORNAMENTS
r o o o 9j
g. MAIN STORE 22-06; Central Ave.
from 9:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. 201) p.m. 6:30 p.m.
OPEN TOMORROW SUNDAY
v UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED
EASY TERMS ARRANGED
will hive Bishop R. Heber Goo- .
den, preaches st the Christmas v
Euchariat. t w
Commemorating thd feiit of the 1
Nativity, the service will begin.
11:30 p.m. Tuesday night with
carol lurrg by the choir, ZU ZU-No
No ZU-No other celebration ii llited
for Chriitmit day, but Holy toroV.
munion will be celebrated st t : (
Thursday morning by the Rev-,,
John Spearj ,prieat In charge. -
Father spear wiu also officitta
at the choral Communion schedi u
uled for 10:30 a.m. tomorrow.
Observance of the Yuletld aea''. aea''.-son
son aea''.-son started off In the parish last a
night -with a Chriitmis p s r t y.
Jointly held by the parochlaroe u
ganizatlons of the church. FoY
thla occasion, the pariah hail wag v
decorated to suit th season. ';.-
Largely attended, the party lea.
tured a scrap basket program k
which called for carol singing. 4
recitatlona ; and talks about ths
Christmas. .,,.. v A r-?-"v..
After the serving; of a menu.
an exchange, of Chrislmai f if ts v
took place among those present. (
RARE riWO-Jsn raul. HoU
land-bora violin maker in San1
Trancigco, purchased six run of? ;
; tbe rmilji, instrument from 1
:mugiclaiistor$2.600. The on
'he's Atarefully pollshlnf turned.:;
; out to be a rare, 324-year-old- J
ergonzi eeiio, vaitied at 19,500.
me oauerea and; scarred in
strument wag made In 1733 by V
Carlos Berconzi of Italy, one- ,T
l time apprentice toiGuarted
and Stradivari-r T ?
pppiii nnirpr vr
I 3EIIAL PKIIU
DISCOUNT PER BOXES
COLON 40 U
- aS.. ? -t jB-MneataaHni
e-i i --
'. I' I
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 19&V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Anastasia I nes Again
For' Status1 As' Duchess
lUUBURG, Oeriinny tUPV-An
ailing.' grey-haired woman make
bid today for legal recog
nition at grand duchess Anastasia,
khe hit .daughter of the.comrmi'
nist-exe. xl war of Russia. :wv
The woman; known aa Anna An-
I tier son. 54 hat been seeking- re recognition
cognition recognition since 1923 when she was
19 years old. Today's action,.in a
aamnurg coun, wat expeciea io
Degui anoiner urwu
proceeding. v f
Anna' hat been trying to prove
she survived the shooting and bay
oneting by He' Array troops wmcn
wiped out the Vest of the Russian
royal, family' on July 7, 1918. ?
She U bringing suit againw
Ducheis (Barbara von ? Mecklen Mecklenburg,
burg, Mecklenburg, a member of the Hoiise of
Hesse to-'which the last czarina
of 'Russia belonged. The duchess
of Mecklenbure is filing a count
er-claim that Anna Anderson ac actually
tually actually is Fr-hziska Schanzkowski,
born In Borek, Poland, in 1896.
. Anna, nrhit tank oftrr than her
claimed -age because of illness, claim will -be Tecognized
first took court action on her
paim In 1933. 1 m
That was when the House of
Hesse asked to i i named legal
heirs of the czar. The case lasted
for 1 eight years, finallyv rejecting
Anna's claim in 1941. She ap appealed,
pealed, appealed, but' the war stalled the
case until 1956, She got another
unfavorable decision from, the Ber Berlin
lin Berlin court last January,
' The Berlin court .heard evidence
from anthropo 1 o g 1 1 1 s, working
from numerous pictures of the
real Anastasia as a child, that
Anna Anderson's fa.'ial character
istics varied in 26 points. .
Film nd broadway play royal royalties
ties royalties 'Xrom rtories about her claim
have given Anna a certain amount
of financlal .security.
Ingrid Bergman won an acade academy
my academy award Oscar last year for the
film "Anastasia," and, Lilli Pal Palmer
mer Palmer payed....the same role in a
But the writers ducked a defini
tive answer as have the courts
and Anna still h a hope that her
WONDERFUL CHRISTMAS GIFTS
RADIOS APPLIANCES RECORDS
HI-FI SYSTEMS RECORD PLAYERS
and "IRISH" TAPE
Buf VVbrshpfu Gocrmoce rs Don't Deviate
- 31 Automobile Row
- OPEN UNTIL 9 P.M.
ftn0ttra ffi?n? AffuffnffaU
fcosuuibodjf. food. tfLzAAifiedA.
LONDON. Dec: 21 (From The
Dkilv, TelearSDh via British Infor
mation Service) Doea .it seem
far-fetched to consider the televi
sion set in your home as a form
of timekeeper. more advanced
than the watch, the clock or the
sun-dial, but still a device wmcn
works by split-secdnd 'timingp If
it does, then that is just another
example of how we take the
marvels of our age for granted
Until verv recent years astrono
mical observations provided the
time-base on- which the world's
clocks were eontrolled. Astrono
mers and horologisU- now know
that astronomical movements pre
viously regarded .as. being in! alii
ble in their periods: are in fact ir
How do we know, that? The
probing mind, pf the. scientist, a
ware of. the shortcomings of the
pendulum, sought for a new time
base in the realms of geology and
After half a century of re
search a quartz crystal oscillator
was, in 1928,, devised in the form
of a clock.
Another milestone of accuracy
was passed' recently, when he
Worshipful Compafny of Cockmak-
ers awarded Its Tompion Gold
Medal to Dr. Louis Essen, of the
Nations, Physical Laboratory, for
ms development of the Essen-ring
uartz crystal oscillator, and of
the first atomic clock of very
What has this to- do with tele television?
vision? television? Just this,- that without
the sort of micro-second division,
application and control of time,
made possible by trie quartz crys
tal clock, television would not ex exist.
ist. exist. Nor, indeed, would many oth
er marvels of our age such as
nuclear energy, electronic brains,
space rockets, ballistic missiles,
and so on.
Let us be content to consider
television. It may be said that
what we really see on the screen
is a- series of tiny doU of light
bursting at the rate of millions
per second, moving raoidlv for
ward in lines and being oilowec
and replaced by similar dots. A
few thousandths of a millionth!' .of
a second's deviation from wire
accuracy of emission and recep-
... .' mmammmai''''''''''
' m .' 'His, 38 :u !. i'ti'ib :t-MMi PJ
wmmamm mmbi mm mmm mmmm m-mmm mmm .
mmm mmmm ihiihbihbiv emmiiiiiiiiMi BummiiiiiiiiH aumum i
I 9:00 II
tion Of Mhese signals, and our ma- tained from astronomical measure-
gic picture breaks up.
. So, the tv set is a clock giv giving
ing giving us such a wealth of accurate
time, signals that' the brain can cannot
not cannot comprehend them any more
than the eye can see them for.
what basically they ire. :
For all practical purposes in
the ordering of our dally lives,
the accepted forms of clo.ks and
watches are adequate. But what
of the forth-coming demands tf
space travel, or even the current
requirements In the way of, time
measurement for air travel with
its ever-increasing speeds ? Alrea Already
dy Already "split-second" timing is not
enough we need the miili-second
timing of the quartz crystal clock
Dr. Essen has progressed still
further; and for two years his at
omic clock has been in regular
operation at Teddington. It is bas
ed on the natural resonant ire
quency of the atom of caesium,
wmcn nappens to be remarkably
constant, ana it demonstrates an
accuracy equal to one-hundredth
of a second per year t h 1 r t y
umes as accurate as can be at
Lectures To Begin
Tuesday In Balboa
A series of two hour lectures
on cost accounting will he gin next
week in the training1 center on
Corozo Street by Prof. Morton
Backer, of New York University,
to a group of Canal, Air f orce,
Army and Navy persosnel.
The series, which is the third
given for Panama Canal person
nel by accounting experts from
the United States, is to be pre
sented under the sponsorship of
the office o' the Comptroller as
part of the in-service training pro
The classes have been divided
into two groups and Backer will
give two lectures each day from
Dec. 23 through Jan. A except
Sundays and holidaya.
Backer arrived on the Isthmus
this week accompanied by his
wife and two children. He is as associate
sociate associate Professor at New York
University and was formerly asso
ciate professor at West Virginia
University. Prior to that time,
he was chief cost Accountant
with Norma Electric Corporation
and senior auditor with the Radio
Corporation of America.
A graduate of Boston Universi University
ty University where he received his bache bache-or'at
or'at bache-or'at degree in business admin
trition, he also holds degrees
from the University of Pittsburgh
and is a certified public account
ant in New York and West Virgi
He Is a member if the C.P-.A.1
examinations committee we
American Accounting Association
and until recently was s t a 1 1
member of the Journal of Ac
In addition, he Is the author oi
neveral booksa nd pamplets on
accounting and is presently work
ing on two books on cost account
ing and accounting ineory.
Tpday & Tomorrow
D R I V E -1 N
A FIVE DESPERATE MEN
Y AND ONE DESIRABLE
WOMAN... ALL MARKED
FOR DEATH BY THE MURDEROUS CHEYENNES!
1 LltiDA DARNELL DALE ROBERTSON
JOHN LUND WARD BOND
-,t i T. ...... .1,. .'. . ...
COLOR ly TRUCOLOR! ..
,TODAV t MIDNIGHT SHOW! v: -.'
" at T SCOTT BRADY I .''
ill :00 p.m! "TERROR AT MIDNIGHT"-
A REPUBLIC ; V,
L PICTURE '2;v
TODAY ENCANT0 .35-.20
'Ronald Reagan In
"HELLCATS OF THE NAVY"
Robert Vaughn in
"NO TIME TO BE YOUNG"
TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Mala Power m
Clty That Neyer Sleeps"
Fred MacMurray in
"FAIR WIND TO JAVA"
Matin 10:00 a.m.
Voodoo Tiger Jc Serial
I:M, 4:10, 6:20, 8:30
Eva Marie Saint
"A HATFUL Or
' "AN AFFAIR TO
MARGARITA 1:15, 90S
, Roek Hudson
. :1S A S.M
. S:IS S:lt
' Henry Fonda
Lee t. Cobb
' "FTRT AT SHOWDOWN tM
S "CROSSED WORDS" :
It was with the aid of this at atomic
omic atomic time-base that confirmation
was secured of something which
had' long been suspected that
the rotation of the earth was not
constant, but in fact fluctuated
and was slowing down at an inii
Here; then, is one field In which
British scientists are well ahead
We see in Dr. Essen' achieve
ments the modern counterpart ot
John Harrison, who in 1761 cave
the mariners of the world their
first navigational chronometer. His
No.' 4 in that year sailed the
round trip to Jamaica with an er
ror of only two minutes over five
months, thus winning the Admiral
ty prize of zo.ooo ins. offered for
"a machine to discover the long
What of the personal timepieces
wnicn we carry on our wristsp
Will electric' or electronic mecha
nisms replace the mainspring as
the source of power? One day,
no ooudi. we may wear a minia
ture radio receiver to five us
precise, time to whatever degree
or accuracy we may require.
Such ideas belong to the future,
but at least the techniques involv involved
ed involved are already known, Meanwhile.
the skills -oi our crafts men watch
and clock making will remain in
full demand for many a year to
There was a time when the
British Industry was in danger of
extinction. But that is pilt,
thanks to a proper appreciation
of the national interest by suc successive
cessive successive Governments. Clock-work
still matters in the atom age.
What was once the pride of in individual
dividual individual craftsmen working by
hand has become a highly orga organized
nized organized industry, in which the
craftsman's function is chahsed
but still essential. Research has
made the ordinary British "tick "ticker"
er" "ticker" a more reliable instrument
than ever it was, and a not un unworthy
worthy unworthy upholder Of the trsHihnn
of the great English clock-makers.
Nobody teems to hove enouoh
money any more, because every every-i
i every-i one else hps too much,
CAP IT OLIO
KEATON STORY f
with D. O'Connor
- Also: -1 ";
THE BLUE DAHILA
with Alan Ladd
- Also: -Another
Drums ef Fu Manchu
Chaps. 7 0
" AlS0: AO
Royal CrOwn Derby
finest English. Italian, Chinese
Chinese, in all styles and sizes
MURANO Ashtrays and Figurines
CHINESE Jade and Ivory Figurines
YOU HAVE 2 DAYS MORE TO
PARTICIPATE IN OUR PHENOMENAL
YOU HAVE 2 DAYS MORE TO
Get a ticket for each $1.00 cash purchase
Open Till 9 P.M. Today, Saturday.
Tomorrow, SUNDAY, Open
From 10 A.M. till 6 P.M.
PANAMA COLON S
CERVECERIA NACIONAL, S. A.
Informs all its customers and the public in
general, that from Today Saturday,
December 21st onward, the Principal
Offices of the Balboa Plant, Avenida
Eloy Alfaro, No. 18-17, will operate at
the Pasadena Plant, Trans-Isthmian
Highway and Manuel Espinosa B.
' Avenue Telephone No. 3-7400
! " ''
. v. J:,
THB PANAMA AAfEKICAlt AH JWDEPENDBITr DAItT. NEWSPAPER
' ATCRDAT DECEMBER 395T
(Jartg Vieja Protest
Under Lonsideration b y L
Yankees Win First 2-1
Then Lose Nightcap On
Umps Reversal of Call
Tom Connor Looms Sure Winner
In Clayton Open Golf Tourney
r By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
I Panama Professional League officials were
scheduled to meet today to rule on a protest lodged
Carta Vieja general manager Joe Nachio on urn urn-pjjre
pjjre urn-pjjre Winston Williamson's reverse decision that
gjive the Chesterfield Smokers a ninth-inning 3-2
ttin over the Yankees at the Olympic Stadium last
Earlier, Carta Vieja had edged the Smokers 2-1
in the first game of a twi-night doubleheader.
The second game had an ending
that was as exciting as it was con controversial,
troversial, controversial, and caused a donny
brook that may have had serious
rnnspnupncps if not for the inter
vention of Nachio, who did an ef effective
fective effective job of somewhat calming
down his players, when it ppeared
they were going to mob William Williamson.
son. Williamson. It all started this way:
With the score tied 2-2 in the bot bottom
tom bottom of the nitnh, leadoff batter
Elias Osorio walked and was sac sacrificed
rificed sacrificed to second by Bobby Pres Pres-cott.
cott. Pres-cott. Manito Bernard was purpose purposely
ly purposely passed, and when Marcos Cobos
was hit by a Bob Aylmer pitch the
bases were loaded with one out.
Carlos Heron hit a sharp ground grounder
er grounder to short which was fielded by
Bob Barron, as he went into a dive
and, while still on the ground, he
tossed to second baseman Chet
Boak to force Cobos.
Williamson signaled Cobos out at
second and was halfway between
second and first when he motioned
Heron out also, as the relay went
to first sacker Tony Bartirome for
the attempted doubleplay.
In tht meantime Elias Osorio
had crossed the plate on the
play but according to William William-.
. William-. son's call the run was not valid.
The jubilant Yanks ran to their
dugout in preparation of coming
to bat in the top of the tenth, but
thi fireworks was just beginning.
The Smokers streaked oh the
flJd and swarmed all over Wil Williamson.
liamson. Williamson. Their main arguments
, Bartirome had thrown the ball
Intb the bleachers immediately aft after,
er, after, the play thereby indicating that
he knew Heron was safe.
3, The, firstbaseman was off the
bag when he received the throw,
t,. He also juggled the ball.
In the face of the Smoker on-
streamed onto the field and push
ed, jostled and cursed the hapless
arbiter for some 15 minutes until
Nachio finally got the situation un
Shintx, who was still bitter to today,
day, today, hinted that he and his team
may "pack up and go home," if
Williamson's last decision is al allowed
lowed allowed to stand.
The Yankee catcher manager
pointed out that he took his medi
cine "like a man" when he was
thrown out of the same contest in
the second inning by Williamson
after he vociferously protested a
decision in which the umpire called
Whitey Schmidt out for not tagging
up at second before advancing on
a fly to right,
"If when we argue with the umps
we are thrown out, yet when an
other team does the same they are
DamDered, and their protests ac
ceded to. then we may as well
ouit.' said an indignant Miantz
"A lot depends on what the of
ficials decide today, he adaea.
Nachio said that a "very bad
Drecedent will be set" if the Yan
kee protest goes unheeded. 11 s
not a matter of whether the runner
was safe or not," he continued.
"The word of the umpire should
be law and he should not be in intimidated
timidated intimidated into changing his deci decisions
sions decisions through mob rule or the
antics of howling ballplayers," he
The Cara ,yiejQIi. said that
Williamson.acted correctly- when
he put Shantz out of the game and
emphasized that tie snouid nave
taken similar steps when the
Smokers "lumped on him.
Home runs by Whitey Schmidt
and Don DeGroote gave the Yanks
their victory in the first game
Jerry Davie, now 2-2, bested JPim
DePalo, who wds relieved in the
seventh and final frame by Mama
Williamson asked the,vila Osorio. DePalo dropped his
opinion of plate umpire Lou Hel Hel-sirrger
sirrger Hel-sirrger who said that from his' posi position
tion position he "saw Heron reach the bag
Williamson then reversed his
original call and ruled Heron safe,
thus giving the game to Chester Chester-fiejd
fiejd Chester-fiejd by a 3-2 score. This was the
spark that set off the Yankee pow powder
der powder keg.
Led by Corky Glamp the players
second decision against one win
In the nightcap Osorio took over
for starter Leonardo Ferguson in
the ninth frame with the score tied
2-2 and picked up his second win
as compared to one setback.
The Smokers will play Cerveza
Balboa at the Stadium at 3:30 to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon with Humberto
Robinson (1-1), facing Dave Bene
Tom Connor fired a 70 Sunday
to sain 1 commanding 16 stroke
lead in the championship flight
over Webb Hearne and an 18
stroke lead over William Harrison
at the competition of the third
round of action in the Fort Clay
ton Open Golf Tournament.
In the first flight a much clos closer
er closer race is going on. At this time
D. L. Knoll holds a slim Two
stroke lead over Frank Coniski
and only an eight-stroke margin
over Leslie Wood.
Another close tussle is going on
in the second flight. L. Voth, one
stroke down going into the third
round fired an 87 while D. Mans Mansfield,
field, Mansfield, who had held the lead,
dropped to a 90. This gives Voth
a two-stroke advantage heading in into
to into the final round.
Richard Taffe holds a command commanding
ing commanding IE-stroke lead over Charles A A-lamed
lamed A-lamed a in the third flight. Taffe
picked up seven strokes on Ala Alameda
meda Alameda Sunday when he came in
with an 85 as compared to Ala
In the fourth flight, A. K. Kel-
ley, who has been firing scores
that would rank well in the first
or second flight, is walking away
from his competition. Kelley is 17
strokes ahead of Max Turner and
27 strokes ahead of the next clos closest
est closest competitor, Jake Jacobsen.
The fourth and final round oi
action will .ake place this S u n n-day,
day, n-day, at the Fort Clayton Golf
course. Flight alignments and
starting times are as follows:
(Figures following the names re
present scores posted in the first
Championship Flight Tom Con
nor, 75-67-70; Webb Hearne, 79-74-75;
William Harrison, 81-79-70, 8
a.m. D. K. Brown, 77-8472; Joe
Jaggers, 80-76-79; Jim Kirkley, 81-77-76,
8:10 a.m. Garnet Vintes, 82-92-79;
Eric Erhalt, 85-83-78; Boh
Shank, 8782-82, 8:20 a.m.
First Flight Harrold Cheney,
87-86-83; Alfred Massoud, 89-84-82,
8:30 a.m. Jim Binder, 82-87-89;
Bill Bishop, 89-89-83; Ben Dooley,
909-88, 8:40 a.m. J. L. Knell,
82-77-76; Frank Coniski, 79-80-78;
Leslie Wood, 79-80-84, 9:30 a.m.
Second Flight P. H. Laming,
89-90-91; D. Mansfield, 89-83-90; L.
Voth, 90-83-87, 8:50 a.m. Robert
Oleen, 90-93-92; Bill Travis, 964
8; L. Reish, 98-90 2, 9 a.m.
Sam Messner, 92-93-102; Louis
Stephenson, 96-89-104; Jack Haw Haw-kinson,
kinson, Haw-kinson, 99-104-100, 9:10 a.m.
Third Flight Richard Taffe,
87-89-8; CMiarles Alameda, 88-93-92;
George Simpson, 102-100-101;
Will Williams, 108-92-96, 9:20 a.m.
Fourth Flight A. K. Kelley,
83-85-84; Jake Jacobsen, 90-97-92;
Max Turner, 95-84-90, 9:40 a.m.
J. J. Slager, 101-94-108; Leo Le
heny, 10898-99; Joe Walton, 108-96-95,
9:50 a.m. Doc Savage, 193-
109-96; Guy Watson, 114-108 10;
George Hanlon, 111-96-101, 10 a.m.
1 Second Came
Carta Viea Ab R H O A
Bartirome, lb 3 1 0 8
Shantz, c 0 0 0 0
M. Lopez, c 3 0 3 5
Barron,' ss ....4 0 1 2
DeGroote, If,. 5,0 1 a
Schmidt, rf 4 0 0 3
Boak, 2b .. 3 1' i 2
Kropf, cf -S 0 1 4
Wilhelm, 3b 4 0 1; 2
Umbricht, p ........ 3 0 0 0
x-Hendrich ..1 0 1 0
Aylmer, p 0 0 0 0
33 2 9 25 14
Fails To Agree
Pedro Ortiz, Cesar Mitre
Win Panama Amateur Titles
By HERBERT MOISE
Colon's Pedro Ortiz won the pa
perweight amateur title of Pana Panama
ma Panama Thursday night by outpointing
Jose Arauz of Chiriqui in a fast fast-movine
movine fast-movine and thrilling bout at the
Colon Arena, wnere me sixm na
tional amateur boxing champion championship
ship championship is being held.
In another championship bout,
Cesar Mitre of Chiriqui won over
Elicio Pontilies of Panama City
to become the 119-pound cham champion.
pion. champion. This Mitre-Pontiles affair re replaced
placed replaced the previously scheduled
Hector Hicks-Roy Thoyke bout.
Hicks and Thoyke will box for the
ieatherweisht title tomorrow.
In another bout. Lazaro Fruto
easily defeated. Alfredo Larry by
unanimous decision. Fruto pressed
all the Way and -had Larry gasp gasping
ing gasping lor breath as the bout ended.
Both weighed 112 pounds.
In the second bout of the eve evening,
ning, evening, Lazaro's brother, Pedro lost
via the TKO route to Antonio Gon Gonzalez.
zalez. Gonzalez. Pedro made sure that this
affair was a dull one as he kept
going on one knee to avoid being
hit everytime Gonzalez pressed his
The most exciting bout of the
evening, was put on by the veter veteran
an veteran Jose Felix Gondola and the first first-timer
timer first-timer Leonardo McFarlane. Gon Gondola,
dola, Gondola, obviously more experienced
than McFarlane, tried hard for a
knockout but failed.
Finals for this series will be
held tomorrow at 8 p.m. at the Co-.
Ion Arena. All except two bouts
will decide the 1957 amateur box
ine championships of the republic.
As the tabulation now stands, 10-
1. Chiriqui and Panama each
has one title in the bag.
The .following is the complete
program for tomorrow.
Ernesto Keid vs Eduardo Fruto.
(Colon), 119 (Colon)
Luis del Cid vs Cristino Vargas.
(Colon) 132, (Colon)
Hector Hicks vs. Roy Thoyke
(Colon) 119 (Panama)
Patrocinio Allen vs. Diomedes
Ortiz, (Colon) 126 (Chiriqui)
Atanasio Molinar vs. Frederico
Marshall (Colon 147, (Panama).
EXPRESS CARGO SERVICE FROM U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS TO THE REPUBLIC
OF PANAMA and CANAL ZONE. ACCEPT ACCEPTING
ING ACCEPTING CARGO FOR WEST COAST OF
1 SANTA LV., Dec.
SANTA ANA Dec.
I SANTA OLIVIA Dec.
: SANTA CATALINA Ian.
, SANTA RITA Ian.
.' SANTA TFfsa Jan.
4T SANTA ELISA Jan.
C PASSENGER SERVICE
'tTo Colombia. Ecuador, Peru & Chile TO NEW YORK
OissiiSMtWBfijisiiiiiiiiiiiBBiiiiiisssiiiiiiMSiBaMHBHBaBisiiiiiiii asniBiwss 1 1 smhmbmM
SANTA ISABEL Dec. 26
SANTA CECILIA Jan. f
SANTA MARIA i&rt. 9
SANTA BARBARA ..
...... Jan. 1
CARGO AM) PASSENGER SERVICE
From U. S. Pacific & West Coast
I Central America' to the Panama Canal
J, SANTA FE ..' J&n.
I SANTA ANITA Feb.
To West Coast Central J
Af--"-? k 11 S. Pacific Ports ?. ."-t
SANTA FE Jan. 30
SANTA ANITA Feb. U
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION APPLY
mm mm (smmi
CKISTOBAL "2131 -2135, PANAMA
Brazos Brook Country Club an
nounces the annual" Christmas turk
ey shoot will be held on Sunday,
Dec. 22. The contest will be a short
ranee pitch to a target, with each
golfer shooting three balls to get
the range. Entry fee is one dollar
and the closest ball to the target
puts a turkey in the ireezer. La
dies are encouraged to try a shot
at the bird.
The Brazos club championshin
to determine the overall champion
and the flight leaders will com commence
mence commence the same day, Sunday, Dec.
22 and will terminate at the close
of golf on New Years Day. 36 holes
of medal play, made up of two 18
hole rounds played at the conve convenience
nience convenience of the golfer, will name the
Each golfer starting a medal
round for the tournament will an
nounce his intentions of counting
the round before leaving the Club
The Championship flight will
play at scratch and will be for golf golfers
ers golfers of 0 to 6 handicaps. No entry
fee and one dozen Titleists for the
winner, who will be designated
First flight will be made ud of
gollers from 7 to 15 handicap, each
Playing ofi his full handicap. En Entry
try Entry fee is one dollar for the 36
holes and the prize is one dozen
Second flight will be the same
as the first except for handicaps
of 16 to maximum.
Any golfer may choose to play
in the championship flight if he
wants a shot at the club champion championship,
ship, championship, but all play in this flight will
be off scratch.
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 21 (UP) (UP)-the
the (UP)-the scent of roses was- as strong
as ever today for the Los Angeles
Dodgers following the failure of
the Coliseum commission to agree
upon a deal that would have giv given
en given the National League club use
of the 105,000 seat stadium virtual
The Dodgers already were dick dickering
ering dickering for use of the Rose Bowl in
1958 and 1959 and presumably will
go ahead with negotiations with
the city of Pasadena, barring a
sudden change of heart by mem members
bers members of the Coliseum commission
that would make use of that are arena
na arena more attractive.
Th commission, in a special
session yesterday, deadlocked 4-4
on a proposal to let the Dodgers
use the Coliseum for two years,
until they have a stadium of their
own. Instead of rent, according
to the proposal by president Jim
snith of the Coliseum commission
the Dodgers ;would guarantee, the
stadium $350,000 in income from
Concessions. c It
' Opponents of Smith's jporposal
said it wouldn't be fair to other
lesees, including the Los Angeles
Rams and UCLA and USC foot football
ball football teams, who pay 10 per cent of
the gate as rent.
Supervisors Burton Chace and
Warren Dorn also argued the Co Coliseum
liseum Coliseum would be unfair to act now.
since the city of Pasadena alrea already
dy already is dickering with Dodger Pres President
ident President Walter O'Malley for the Rose
Supervisor Kenneth Hahn 'made
the motion that the Smith propos proposal
al proposal be adopted, making two con concessions
cessions concessions m the process. He con consented
sented consented to go along with Donald P.
Locker to amend the Smith pro proposal
posal proposal so there would be no con consideration
sideration consideration of beer sales in the co coliseum,
liseum, coliseum, and to insurre the stadium
remain m the hands of the man management
agement management as presently constitued.
Hahn, G. E. Kenzie, Locker and
Smith voted for the proposal.
Chace, Dorn, Mrs. Harold C. Mor-
cut"1"1 Dr" Virli"8 Kery OPPOS-
x-Doubled for Umbricht Jn 8th.
Two out when winning run scored
Mitchell, cf ..
E. Osorio, lb
Cobos, c ....
Heron, 3b ...
Parris, 2b ..
x -Napoleon .
A. Osorio, p
28 3 5 27 14
Carta Vi.j. Ab It H O A
Bartirome. lb a n a 1
Shantz, c 2 0 1 7 0
Barron, ss 3 n 1 n 9
DeGroote, If 3 1 1 0 e
Schmidt, If 3 1 2 0 0
Boak. 2b 3 0 n s a
Kropf, rf 2 0 0 1 0
Wilhelm, 3b 3 0 1 1 1
Dv'e. P 3 0 0 1 1
x-Flied out, for Ferguson in 8th.
Score By Innings
Carta Vieja 000 0001102 9 1
Chesterfield 101 000 0013 5 1
SUMMARY Errors: Barron,
Bernard. Runs batted in: Prescott,
DeGroote, Hendrich, Heron. Earn-.
ed runs: Carta Vieja 2. Chester
field 2. Two base hits: Boak, Hen Hendrich.
drich. Hendrich. Doubleplays: Bernard, Par Parris,
ris, Parris, E. Osorio; Mitchell, Bernard;
Boak, Barron, Bartirome (2). Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice hits: Prescott 2, Barron,
Kropf. Hit batters,: Ferguson (Bar (Bartirome);
tirome); (Bartirome); Aylmer .(Cobos). Struck Struck-out:
out: Struck-out: by Umbricht 5, by Ferguson
3. Base on balls: off Umbricht 1,
off Ferguson 5, off Aylmer 2. Left
on base: Carta Vieja 12, Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield 5. Pitchers record: Umbricht
2 runs, 5 hits in 7 innings; "Fergu "Ferguson
son "Ferguson 2 runs, 8 hits in 8 innings. Win Winning
ning Winning pitcher: A. Osorio (2-1). Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Aylmer (0-2)., Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Helsinger, Willi amson,
Thornton. Time of game: 2:29.
taitors CONKAUO SAKCfeAN I
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
4 6 .400 v1J
6 14' 14
At Olympic Stadium: Chesterfield (Roblnaon 1-1) vV
Cerveza Balboa (Benedict 3t0). w .
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS r
At Olympic Stadium:
First game: Carta Vieja 2, Chesterfield 1,
Second game: Chesterfield 3, Carta Vieja 2, ;
MIDDIES TAKE LEAVE
ANNAPOLIS,- Md. CUP) Navy's
Cotton Bowl, bound gridders took
their separate ways home today
after being granted an extra day
and one-hak leave for the Christ
mas holidays by coach Eddie Er Er-delatz.
delatz. Er-delatz. f
The Middies 'hustled through
their final drill here Wednesday
and then began packing. They'll
regroup in Dallas on Dec. 26. i i
Tops Major College
NEW YORK (UP) The indivi individual
dual individual scoring parade in the 1957 1957-58
58 1957-58 major college basketball season
is off to a familiar start with 7-
foot Wilt (The Stilt) Chamberlain
The first figures of, the season,
asnounced today by the National
Collegiate Athletic Bureau, show
that Chamberlain averaged 32.0
points a game through games of
last Saturday. The Kansas Univer University
sity University center also led for the first
half of the 1956 57 season. He
wound up the year with a 29.8
average and fourth place behind
Grady Wallace of South Carolina,
Joe Gibbon of Mississippi? and
Elgin Baylor of Seattle:
. Chamberlain's closest pursuer
this -year is Oscar Robertson, a
University of Cincinnati sopho-.
more living up to his billing as
a potent scorer. Robertson is aver averaging
aging averaging 30.8 points a game 4he only
player besides Chamberlain N over
tne,30-point level. :
Red Murrell of Drake (29.7
points a game) is third, followed
by 5-8 Don Hennon of Pittsburgh
(27.8), 1 Leo Byrd of Marshall
(27.3), Dom Flora of Washington
LONGHORNS STRESS PASSINO 1
AUSTIN, Tex. (UP)' Coach'
Darrell RoyaK stressed passing
Wednesday's practice drill for his
Texas Longhorns, who. meet Mis
sissippl in the Sugar" IBowl on
New Year's Day. Royal had" the
ends and backs running pass pa t-
terns and the linemen brushing' up
on blocking assignments through throughout
out throughout the drill.
and Lee (27.0), Bailey Howell of
Mississippi State (26.7), Darryle
Kouns of Army (26.5), (Baylor of
Seattel 25.7) and Jim, "Henry of
" f:tL I
25 2 C 21 8
CFN Radio, TV
The Caribbean Forces Network
has announced the following radio
and television sports schedule
Radio Dec. 23, Detroit Lions
vs. San Funcisco Forty Niners
at 3 p.m.
Television Dec. 21, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, University vs. Oregon Univer University
sity University at 2:30 p.m.; Dec. 22, Los An
geles Rams vs. Chicago CardinaU
at 3:30 p.m.
Reed, If 2 0
Heron, 3b 2 0
Mitchell, cf 3 1
E. Osorio, lb 3 0
Bernard, ss ........ 3 0
Prescott, rf 2 0
b-Napoleon 0 0
Parris, 3b 3 0
Cobos, c 2 0
DePalo, p 1 0
a-Thorne 1 0
A. Osorio, p 0 0
c-Austin 1 0
VOLS BREAK CAMP
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (UP) The
Tennessee Vols broke camp today
and headed home for the Christ -maa
holiday before resuming prac practice,
tice, practice, sessions for their Dee. 2
date with Texas AIM is the an annual
nual annual Gator Bowl game. The Vols
did not workout Wednesday.
23 1 3 21 11
a -Fouled out for DePalo in 6th.
b-Ran for Prescott in 7th.
c-Forced Cobos for A. Osorio in
7th. ', v'.
. Score By Irmihgt
Carta ;Vleja -V O0O 010 1-4 2
Chesterfield 000 000 11 3 0
SUMMARY- Errors:. Barron,
Davie. Runs batted in: Schmidt,
DeGroote, Cobo. Earned runs:
Carta Vieja 2, Chesterfield 1. Two
base hits: Bernard, Osorio.
Home runs: Schmidt,' DeGroote.
Doubleplays: Boak unassisted. Sac
rifice hits: Heron. Struckout: by!
DePalo 2, by Davie 5. Base 00
balls: off DePalo 2, off Davie -3. I
Left on base: Carta Vieja 4. Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield 5 Pitchers record;. DePalo
1 run, I hits in Innings. Winning
pitcher: Davie (2-2X Losing pitch pitch-ere
ere pitch-ere DePalo (l-l). Umpires: Thorn-'
ton. Moore. Hinds. Tim of came: 1
i a sai f vs? w i7. 1
r., d&" IXf Kit -T&iltJ r
a mrnxmrn siiki m. -sBssssssm a
fess p;j;ker :x
4 ( J DAVID STOLLERY
THE A Ti R
im Magic K ingdom.
XTR1PTQ J.. 1 i
TBI FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI, NEWSPAPER
i ATtBD AT, DECEMBER 11, lflST : y A V
For Failure lb
tCHJClGO .(UPYoUnde Pom Pompey
pey Pompey Ind Clarence. Hinnani fought
to r 10-round drw id ; a light-
h e a r w i h. t x Ijout '.Wednes '.Wednes-dky
dky '.Wednes-dky rii-ht, but each blamed "lack
6f-,ct:t". tar his failure to win.
; vPompey put on $stfsr pounds In
the seven days, but still he weigh
ed 6nlyt166fcW HlVi for pwnani
.Ak.it&fshltt..' holVnv t the 1 1 s n I
heayjrwtogWJim. of 175 pwnas.
? Pomoey unaea me,
'. it., .amwartd. and ne
thoughts too, but he agreed that
Hinnanf-' landed .many
punches'. r'vV.r ; j
' Judge Harohj ; Maroviti gave
aefc Hjthter. ; f points; referee
vir.u umiiin ..cored it 47-46
for Pompey and Judee Lou Cap Cap-parelli
parelli Cap-parelli had- it 46-45, for ; Hmuiit
Pompey.wa, an early 2-rfavor-lU
-forthe nationally .--televised
scrap hut Hinnant wai a 7-5 choice
when the-bout beean, due to late
ettlhg in the building. ;
Frank Lane Offers
Car For Good Year
' HAVANA. Dec. 20 Minnie
Mihoso, acquired. by tne ueveiaw
Indians In a recent trade with th
Chicago White Sox, can drive off
with general manager Frank
Lane's flashy Cadillac tf ne nas a
good year"; nfet season.
-i,ane offered the veteran out
fielder a $40,000 contract ana m
own- automobile yesterday when, he
arrived here for talks with Mifioso
and Cleveland manager Bobby
.i'Mtnt ht Keen After mv car
for many years and I promised to
give it to him U ne nas a gooa sea sea-aoni
aoni sea-aoni or we' win the pennant next
year," Lane said.
OWLS KEEP AT IT
HOUSTON. Tex. (UP) Work
out! are scheduled for the remain
der of the week and Monday for
the Rice Owis, wno meet wavy in
the Cottatt Bowl on New YKEAR'S
Day, The Owls lumbered through
their fourth practice session
Wednesday. v 1
V TUNY WIENY BOWLING
, x lv r ' '
; Under i the guidance of Lou
Glud. a new kind of bowling tour tournament
nament tournament will start next Friday, at
9:30 a.m. at the Balboa Bowling
Center. "If they can pick up a
bait they qualify to roll" Glud
The tournament will be in 11
flights according to ages and will
range from ;ttfe youngest of an
unknown' ;-ge to the oldest also
of an unknown age of; any boy or
girl attending the regular day
session or classes of the Pan Ca Ca-fall
fall Ca-fall for three games. All scores
oaf schools, the tournament Will
start Friday at 9:30. when Philip
Thornton of the Panama Canal
civil centers rolls the first ball,
and will continue to Dec. 31.
With the cooperation of various
leagues, awards will be given in
all flights. Entiles will be accept
ed to half hour of scheduled bowl-
eer.ts to pay for the bowling.
Fifteenth Naval District
League flight for boys and girls
up to 7 years will bowl iec. n
at 9:30 o'clcok.
Diablo Busisnes Women's
Leaeue flight for girls between 8
and 9 at 9:30 a.m. Balboa's Men's
League flight for boys 8 to A
years at 9:30 a.m. Coffee and
Doughnut Women's League Flight
for girls 10 to 11 at 1:30 p.m.
Latin American hcnooi mgni
boys 40 to 11. ari:30 p.m.
Major League flight for boys
12 to 13 Dec. 28 at 1:30 p.m.
Balboa Mix League flight for
Girls 12 to 13, :30 p.m.
Classic Leaeue flight for boys
14 to 15 Monday. Dec. 30 at 1:30
p.m. Wibc Flight for Girls 14 to
15, 1:30 p.m.
Pan Canal Association flight,
boys 16 and over, Dec. 31, 1:30
inter Pointer Scholastic flight for girls 16
Ind over, 1:30 p.m.
Each entry will roll three
games and winner in each flight
will hn given in each flight for
highest total pins, and single high
Any misrepresentation of age
means disqualification. Regular 27
inch balls must be used and fouls
will be called.
v Final Pint Half
Cua Yohros Wins First Half
Casa Yohros. bowling brilliant
ly in the final atretch, came
through to win the first half to
insure at Jeast a playoff for the
championship next spring. T b e
E ks, a.ter leading most of the
half droDoed into second place
Casa Yohros, needing only three
nointa to win got those t n r e
from the Police Assn. Hogan'a
554 led Yohros while Guest pac
ed the Cops with a 510.
Failing to bowl their average
in any game and giving up 83
pins, the Elks dropped three
points to the Shriners. Colbert led
while Blakely's 446 was high for
the Shrine and it took Class C
prize this week.
But the game that set everybo
dy back on his heels wis the
first game of the Aces-Pepsi Co
la match. Willie's boys rolled a
1000 scratch, rarer in this league
than a 600 series. This i.eore,
with their handicap of 128, gives
Ihem high single game for this
half and their other two games
were good enough to beat out the
Cops 3110 series by seven pins
and give them high set slso for
this half. There is a name for
guyfs who do things like that,
but I just can't think of one
With fourth place ataring them
in the face, Grants Standfast
took four points from Wright
Class B for the week. The Aces
Willie Stilson took Class A with
a 573 scries, uooa in any league,
That about takes care of this
half. Next half will start on Jan.
7. See you then, fellas.
Spinney "Vfr !:
Guest ; U7 li
St. John v 167-23
Robinson 159 139 161 462
Gibson 124 139 165 4b
Oesterle 141 165 13.4 445
Brown 172 178 159 509
Hogan 204 149 201 554
1 ., rim
Totals 800 770 828 2398
vs. Police Awn.
Tully 100 144 127 371
McGraw 124 162 150 436
Garrett 153 99 148 400
Guest 138 204' 168 510
Martin 150 168 164 482
Totals 665 777 757 2199
46 46 46 138
. Til 823 803 2337
Elks Ne. 1542
Bensen 150 168 158 476
Stone 140 148 145 433
Bartram 140 171 139 450
Colbert 178 170 190 538
Sanders ISC 141 148 477
Totals 796 798 780 2374
Casa Yohros 3
Elks No. 1542 34
Grants Standfast 30
Police Assn. 30
Wright Bros. 25
Blakely 150 138 158 446
Hughes 127 144 109 380
Specht 122 170 132 424
Carpenter 149 140 289
Judge 154 144 166 464
Reed 131 131
Totals 702 736 969 2134
83 83 83 262
785 819 791 2396
822 787 802 2411
vs. Wriht Bres.
ON THE ROAD
New 3 T NtloR"GAPmfE-AIR'Safet4 Tire
T97 709 774 2280
84 set, and Jim Kirkley had a
j05 scratch and 607 handicap se-
. Lei Rles 1 Diablo
The two' latest additions to the
tesgue had opening night jitters
ana no one set the world afire,
but these two teams will get
rougher, once they relax. Al
Barnes led the Lc Rios gang tu
two points, but he faltered in the
last game and so did his part partners
ners partners and the Diablo quintet snuck
in a 26 pin win, M. Howard was
the tops for the Devils.
Turce Pctiucts 2 Balboa
A 4-pin handicap was not too
big of a load for Turco Products
to overcome, but they weakened
in the second game and the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa took advantage by winninc
for the narrowest of margins of
one pin. t or Turco it was two
gals and a guy. Alice Pierce
pounded out a 539 set, and Helen
Glud grabbed off 511, and Lou
Glud garnered 'a 522 acratch nri
591 handicap set.
it was an identical act un for
Balboa when two damsels and a
man went over 500. The Storey
family, Bob and Jeanne, had their
own family feud and Joanne
came out with 551, and Bob 517;
and Annie Hill helped herielf to
Ibenite 2 LVssavors
Ronnie Mead, the "promising
joung bowled made his debut in
league competition with adult s,
and he outscored some of the old oldsters
sters oldsters even although his team, the
LifesaverS lost two and wnn nnm
Ronnie tabbed a 508 scratch and
544 handicap. For the Winning
Ebonite it was the genial oldster
mat copped the honors with 561,
and Joe Bufgoon also of the Ebo Ebonites
nites Ebonites posted' 501.
Glllete 2 Pabs Blue Ribbon
Gillette was sharp and shaved
off two wins In a close contest,
one oy 5 pins and another by
, ana annougn tney were
sharper in the last game, they
could not cut through the Pabst
Blue Ribbon Beer
lost by 26 pins.
For the "What-Will-vmi n.v."
kids, Stinson served up a foamy
and refreshing 523 set. For th
Blades, Klueppel kicked in with
a 509, and Roger Williams a 507.
and his better half and the
league president, Dottie Williams
produced a 501, ...
It's time to step up to
Four Roaes Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
Mti4j wme. m. miiiu m umi m baa
It's time for
Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
CIA. CYRNOS S. A.
665 645 1952
742 765 745 2252
1000 914 825 2739
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
Teams W L
Shaws Gift Shop 8 0
Grecha Musie 2 1
Los Rio 2 1.
Ebonite J l
Gillete 2 1
Pabst Blue Ribbon 2 1
Balboa i 2
Amador 1 -2
Life Saver 1 2
Diablo 1 2
Vauxhall Cars 30
A tir within a tire, Captive-Air lets
(you ride securely and sifely on two
independent cushions of air.
If the outer tire is damaged, only air
in this ehamber escapes. Reserve sir
in an "inner tire" supports your ear.
You eao drive for 100 miles or more
insurance that you will reach a con convenient
venient convenient tire service station. (
This new tire also gives you a Twin Twin-Grip
Grip Twin-Grip tread design for live-action
traction, the strength of ST Triple
Tempered cord plus exclusive Grip Grip-Seal
Seal Grip-Seal construction for extra puncture
t Tire body
' Yam nsia
'4 eerd gives 70 maximum.
strength and safety
Kxeiustre Nylon Captive-Air
f gives yon a 'Hire within a
;;: fire"-gWea you protection .;
u aaainst th danger end in-"
. cTninee of blowouts and
puncture flat. :
Inner ehamber is in inflated
flated inflated thronch eoflven-
tionel rim valvo. -0
Outer ehamber is m m-v
v m-v Hated through special
self-sealing sidewall ralv.
A If a blow out or a pone pone-v
v pone-v tare should oeenr any anywhere
where anywhere in the tire, tba
reserve air in the Saner
chamber will support your
car for 100 miles or more.
;TRE WOtU) OYCIL MORE PEOPLE HIDE ON 6000 TEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER MAKE
Tel 2-0754 r- 13th si tni Jeronimo de la Ossa
'After three weeks of practice
sessions, the Balboa Mixed League
expanded from eight to twelve
teams and started bowling for
Shaws Gift Shop 3
Vauxhall Cars t
With two males showering gifts
in the form of nice series, the
Shaw's gift shop wrspped all
three points from Vsuxhall. Shaw's
iBob Carlin gift was a 576 handi handicap
cap handicap set and Clontz had a tinsel tinsel-trimmed
trimmed tinsel-trimmed 551 set. For the stymied
Vauxhall, T. Liles registered a
519 on the pin-o-meter and Earl
Preund rolled along at 522 clip.
Grecha Music Store 2 Amador
Grecha music store played three
different tunes on the pins, and
two of the tunes were pleasing
to their esrs, because they won
the first and last games by plen plenty
ty plenty of pins. But their opponents,
Amador threw some disctrdant
note in the middle game, which
Grecha lost tw four pins.
For Amador, it was a member
of the fair sex, Jo Andrew that
set the psce with 559. For the
Grecha It was a trio of two male
snd one fenrale that were in har harmony,
mony, harmony, Maire Moore came through
with 508, Jesre Pate played a
New Modern Control Building Airconditioned Throughout
FOR THE CONVENIENCE AND COMFORT OF OUR CLIENTS
EXTENSIVE PARKING SPACE AIR CONDITIONED PUBLIC LOBBY
WE SUGCEST YOU .TELEGRAPH YOUR CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR GREETINGS
IN COOL AND PLEASANT ENVIRONMENT
CALL MESSENGER SERVICE
Panama 3-7474 and 3-7475
For Overseas Radiotelephone Calls Please Call
TROPICAL RADIO TELEGRAPH COMPANY
SAMUEL LEWIS AVENUE AND 61ST STREET
OPEN TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC
PANAMA CITY OFFICE:?
Beside Panama Railroad Station.
Tels. : 2-0688 and 20689 :
-'" Roosevelt Avenue jk- r
Tels. : Cristobal 1207 Colon 741
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENTDAUT NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY, DECEMBER tl, 1951
J: PAGE TEN
C L A S S I F I E
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
TH'S SPACE IS FOR SAUE' -FOR
INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
", SHAPNEL'S furnished htniii,
beach. Phon Thopmsn. Balboa
FOSTER'S Cottages and Larg
Beach Houh. On mil pot th
Casino. Phon Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocoamlda Cottag
Santa Clara, tea 1190 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phon Panama
3-1877. Cristobal J-147J.
FOP. HINT. 2 bdfrm chalet
in Balls Viata. Phona 1-1293.
FOR RENT: Btautiftil 3 bad-
roam chalet, maid's room, largo
porch, can parking, prapicioui
tor ffie r rosidanc. 43rd.
Street No. 27 Tol. 2-1957.
On Way To Mideast
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Dec.
Jl (UP) Ambassasor Francisco
Urrutia of Colombia left by plane
today for home before going to
the Middle East to act as per personal
sonal personal representative of U.N. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary General Dag Hammarsk Hammarsk-Jold
Jold Hammarsk-Jold in negotiations with Israel and
; Uammarakfolrl arranged for the
talks during his recent mission to
tha Middle East which was under undertaken
taken undertaken to ease tensions arising ov over
er over ML Scopus.
lft Scopus is an Israeli held
eftelav) in Jordanian territory.
Jordan recently held up an Israe Israeli
li Israeli supply convoy on the ground
that it carried forbidden goods
gasoline. The convoy was permit permit-ttd
ttd permit-ttd t. pas after Hammarskjold
I A.. 1
ar to implement the 1948 a a-tftcmant
tftcmant a-tftcmant for the demilitarization
o&the ML Scopus area.
"Urrutia planned to spand svr svr-af
af svr-af daya ta Bogota berfor resum resuming
ing resuming nig mission.
Hi General Antmbly'i special
commission on Hungary yesterday
called on the Communist Hunga Hunga-Htn
Htn Hunga-Htn regime for "further information-
about th reported trials of
ptaders of the 1958 freedom revolt.
i Christmas Gift
I FRANKFURT, Germany, Dec. 21
UP) Police presented five job job-ass
ass job-ass and homeless laborers with a
imlted Christmas gift today. They
nested the men for stealing 800
tsars of chocolate from a ware-
Police said the men wanted to be
kmetod o they could apend
CMstmas in a warm cell rather
Ban on the cold road.
US-French Air Negotiations
Bog Down Over Polar Routes
WASHINGTON, Dec. 21 (UP)
oke down today, endangering
oke down today endangering
the 11-year air agreement be between
tween between the two countries.
State Department officials said
negotiator agreed to resume the
talks, probably early next year.
If they fail to come to terms
then, officials said, France may
abrogate the bi-latera! aviation a a-Ifreement
Ifreement a-Ifreement signed in 1946.
The negotiations started here
Dec. 10. One of the main sticking
feinta involved a French request
a polar route from Paris to
the wtst eosst of the United
State. Two U.S. airlines Pan
American and Trans World Air Airlines
lines Airlines now fly the polar route.
The United States was willing
to g along with France on this,
Come to see the New
I 1958 GERMAN FORD
? (Taunus) 17 M
. 2 and 4 door SEDANS
, Corner of Frangipani Street and National Stadium,
' Panama City.
ATTENTION. 9. 1.1 Jitt b
modom tomith! apartmente, 1,
2 kdrma, Mt. eold
Phon Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2 Luxurious apart apartments,
ments, apartments, 2 bedrooms In Eiparta
Building. Tha most modarn in
th city. Ricardo Ariai Street,
betides Raymond Clinic. Phon
FOR RENT: Furnished ono
badroom, modarn apartmant,
garag. All conveniences. 168
Via Belitarie Porraa.
FOR RENT: Camp Algrt
Exceptional nle furnished on
room apartmant with hot water
and utilities. Call 3-17S9.
FOR RENT: Beautiful three
bedroom apartments, living-dining
room, two baths, complete
maid's quartan, garage. Cangre Cangre-jo.
jo. Cangre-jo. Tel. 3-6589.
FOR RENT: Nica apartmant
married couple or bachelor. Ap Ap-pli.
pli. Ap-pli. Perejil Ave. Call J. A. li limine,
mine, limine, house 7 Apt. No. 1.
AF Believed Ready
2200 mph Bomber
2200 MPH Bomber
WASHINGTON. Dec. 21 (UP)
The Air Force may be about ready
to order development of a new
'Vnpm ical" bomber capable of
flvine 2.200 miles an hour at am
kudes of nearly 100,000 feet.
The nlane is the intercontinen
tal WS10A, now only in the design
stage. It is slated to succeed tne
B52 when that long-range bomber
eventually becomes obsolete.
Although -air force omciais
make only fleeting reterence to it,
it is known that the multi-million
dollar contract to develop it prob probably
ably probably will go to Boeing Airplane Co.
or North American Aviation, Inc.
The Air Force today announced
award of a 100 million dollar con contract
tract contract to Lockheed Aircraft Corp.,
for nroduction of the new C130B
Hercules. It is a faster model of
the C130 long-range combat trans transport
port transport Tfe m PJC.tAfi fTrMile la
schduled to start coming off the
production line in late 1958. Lock Lockheed!
heed! Lockheed! Marietta, Ga., factory will
manufacture 53 of th prop-jet
planes by early 1960.
Flying at 350 miles an hour ,lt
will be capable of carrying several
type of Air Force and army mis missiles
siles missiles and auch heavy equipment
aa helicopters, tank trucks and
bulldozers. It also can carry 92
ground troops as far as 4,000
The WS110A chemical bomber
gets its name from the fact that
it is expected t be equipped with
a new engine fueled by such "ex "exotic"
otic" "exotic" chemicals as boron. The, Gen General
eral General Eelectric Co., was understood
to be conducting research on the
to go along with France on this,
but insisted in exchange that U.
S. flag carriers have the right
to fly to a number of European
cities after landing in Paris. U.
S. Airlines now can fly only to
iRome and Zurich after stopping
U.S. officials said the French
felt this was too high a price to
felt this was too high a price to
pay for the polar route and halt halted
ed halted negotiations.
The French, it was said, had
hoped to open limited polar
service from Paris to Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles some time next spring.
The State Department said the
negotiators parted on friendly
terms and "agreed to consuii
their respective governments and
solicit new instructions.
INTERNAL. Oft PUBUCACIONES No
PARMACIA LUX IS Central Avenue
VAN-DER-JU-A 8tnM No. SS PARMACIA EL BATURRO Peinn Lefem
Uia Bella Viata Theatre. COLONi
' FOR SALE: A tration wagon In
excellent condition $2300.00.
FOR SALE: 1957 Hillman Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, 3.200 mile, in good con condition.
dition. condition. Leaving. Phone 6111.
Albrook or 3-0765 Panama.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile '49
DeLuxe, 2 door, 545-A Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Heighti 5295.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
tvo door ledan with radio, very
good condition. Balboa 0774-F.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chryiler 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan. Priced right. Houa
886 Morgan Place. Phona 2-
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
club coupe, DeLuxe, low mile mileage,
age, mileage, new battery, like new tirei,
immaculate condition. Can be
tinanced $825.00. Tel. Balboa
FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge cui cui-tom
tom cui-tom Rouxr hard top aadan W
S W tirei, power atrcering. $2. $2.-600
600 $2.-600 cash. Phona Pedro Miguel
333 or sea at 2624-B. Cocoll.
FOR SALE: 1953 Willis jeep
station wagon, four wheel drive,
motor in excellent condition,
good tires, duty 'paid. Call 2 2-3160.
3160. 2-3160. FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
Monterrey hardtop with Merco Merco-matic.
matic. Merco-matic. Excellent condition. Tel.
FOR SALE: "53" Merc. 2 door
hard Top Cony, 28.500 original
miles, no rust on body. For fur further
ther further Information call Cristobal
your rarr hurtt
trained Chiropodist wlU relieve
any foot trouble, corns, ealloin ealloin-aea,
aea, ealloin-aea, birrown loo nails, foot maa maa-aafe,
aafe, maa-aafe, etc.
J. Annemena Ave. S3 -48
J Tel. J-2217
Gibraltar f .tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama t-0552
155 Central Ave.
Sunday. Dec. 29
Fidanque Travel Service
Reds Warn Japan
US Missile Base
TOKYO. Dec. 21 (UP) Com
munist China today warned ja japan
pan japan against turning Itself Into a
U. missile base and accepting
American missiles for Its self de defense
fense defense forces.
The warning was contained In
an editorial In the Ta Kung Pao,
the official organ of the Chinese
Communist party, which was
broadcast by New China news a a-gency.
gency. a-gency. "JaDan's- nollcv makers should
soberly consider the results of
turning Japan Into a VS, missile
base and equipping Its self de defense
fense defense forces with these weap weapons,"
ons," weapons," the Ta Kung Pao warned.
NCNA said the Ta Kung Pao
commentary "referred to the an announcement
nouncement announcement made on the da of
the closing of the NATO confer conference
ence conference Thursday bv the japan japan-UA
UA japan-UA committee on security, to
lttrr Plan CA8A ZAI.DO Cenlral
) HOUSRHni.D CXCHANUK J ro do
Central A venae 12.15 TeL 4SI
FOR SALE: New blonde oak
Magnavox, console heigh fidelity
phonograph and radio, $200.00.
Tel. Balboa 3156.
FOR SALE: Living room set,
tables, couch, chairs, $40.00,
4 burner apartment stova $20,
beauty ret t bad with mahogany
frame $60.00. Must sell. Im Immediately.
mediately. Immediately. Call Balboa 2-1446.
FOR SALE: "Dixie" 4 burner
gas stove in perfect condition.
Most reasonable priced for cash.
FOR SALE: 1 dining table. 4
chairs. 1 dresser-set, 1 buffet.
Very cheap. Phon 4-292, Pa Pa-raiso.
raiso. Pa-raiso. C. Z. Bldg. No. 103. Apt.
FOR SALE: Mahogany buffet,
dining table, twin bad and
spring. Tel. 3-1749, Margarita.
FOR SALE: Halft-price. Ma Mahogany
hogany Mahogany double bed complete,
new special made. Central Ava.
1 1th. St. house 10.100 Apt. II
in front "Canton" restaurant.
FOR SALE: 1954 VINCENT
motorcycle 1000 cc. Perfect
condition, recent overhaul. Will
trade for 500 cc motorcycle or
car. Inquire at Taller Pasadena
on tha Trans-Isthmian highway.
Ask for Cundi Garrido.
Planning For 9th
Armed Forces Day
Major armed forces comman commanders
ders commanders in the United States and o
verseas have been requested by
the Department of Defense to be
gin planning for the ninth annual
observance of Armed Forces Day,
Defense Secretary Neil H. Me-
Eirojr said last-weet.
Armed Forces Day la th Ca
nal Zone will he observed March
15, 1958. Other geographical areas
will hold Armed Forces Day ob
servances ol May 17, 1958. The
March date has been established
locally in order to avoid rainy-
A joint command. Including Ma
rine Corps and Coast Guard u u-nits
nits u-nits has been set up to coordi coordinate
nate coordinate all Armed Forces Day acti activities
vities activities in each of the seven geo geographical
graphical geographical areas in the United
Project officers have been nam
ed for each area. In addition, a
project officer, or coordinator, will
be appointed at each command,
post, camp or station.
Id the Canal Zone, the services
will be organized along similar
lines for the annual observance.
Plans for the 1958 Armed Forc
es Day call for increased atten
tion to the National Guard and
other components of the Reserve
Forces and similar supporting a-
Human Butcher Is
Insane, Says Lawyer;
WAUTOMA. Wis., Dec. 21 (UP)
The lawyer for "human butcher"
El Gein said today a psychiatrist
has found the multlDle killer in insane
sane insane and fit only for a mental
The attorney, William Belter,
said the finding of insanity was
reached bv a psychiatrist he
hired to help administer mental
tests to Gein at Waupun State
The psychologist told him
Gein, 51-year-old recluse farmer
from Plainfield, Wis.. Is legally
and medically Insane, Belter
The results f Geln's mental
tests are being forwarded to Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Judge Herbert Bunde, who
will rule whether Gein is fit to
stand trial for one of the two
murders he committed or wheth whether
er whether he should spend the rest of his
life in a mental institution.
Belter warned that if Bunde
rule Gein sane enough to be
tried, he will use the informa information
tion information from the psychiatrist in an
attempt to upset the decision.
Belter has already entered an In Innocent
nocent Innocent because of insanity plea
in the case.
Gein has been charged with
the murder of Plainfield store storekeeper
keeper storekeeper Mrs. Bernice Worden,
whose butchered body wis found
strung up by the heels in his
"house of horrors."
He also admitted another mur murder
der murder and the moonlight raiding of
women's graves near Plainfield.
From the graves he had acquired
a ghoulish collection of woman's
heads, skulls and death masks,
along with other parts of their
supply Japan with the side sidewinder,
winder, sidewinder, air-to-air guide'4 nVle
at the request -of the Japanese
Avrr. 49 I.ODRDKS PHAr7MA:
laOauAve.No 41 IOTODOMY Juno
I Rtreat FARMACLA "S AS"-Via Porraa 111 XOVEUADU ATHM Bamoc
FOR SALE: Hills Cottage at
Coronado Beach, 2 bedrooms,
modern improvements, 2 power
plants and wall on property.
Excellent view. "Bargain." Call
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom chalet
in Las Cumbres. Call 7 No.
700. TalepVine 2032. Informa Information
tion Information Panama City. Telephone 2-
FOR SALE: Three bedroom
, masonry chalet en 1 800 square
meters, fenced, all utilities, te television
levision television and telephone. Mead,
304 3rd St., Phon 2044 Las
Boats & Motors
World's largest 100 fiber fiberglass
glass fiberglass cabin cruslar, on display
at ABERNATHY SPORTS, across
aid street Panama Hotel.
FOR SALE: 15 ft. runabout,
25 h.p. lohnston motor trailer
and equipment. $525.00. Phone
FOR SALE: 1957 Evlnrude, 35
h.p., excellent condition. Long
or short lower unit, $375.00.
Phon 2-4436, House 6427, Los
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Servic
A J 10
fcy., -d6 3i ;
West North Cast
Pass 4 N.T. Pass
Pass S N.T.
Opening lead db 9
Sally Johnson of Westport, Conn.,
is another young lady who has
moved into the group of the 10 best
Sally started going after master
points in 1955 and acquired exact exactly
ly exactly 300 by the end of 1956.
This summer was her first se
rious attempt at national competi competition
tion competition and she picked up a second
in the national mixed teams and
third in the national open teams.
Sally's team was trailing in an
imnortant match in the ooen
teams when she picked up a rock-
crusher in the North seat. Her
partner, Pedro Cabral of New
Vnrlr. nnened one sDade and Sallv
decided to take complete control.
She checked for aces ana Kings
and then bid seven, spaaes.
There were two reasons why she
chose spades instead of no-trump
for the grand slam. The first was
that her team was behind and that
honors count in knockout team
matches. Sally did not have hon
ors at no-trump but she suspected
that Pedro would have honors in
spades. The second reason was
that possibly there- might be a Bet Better
ter Better play in spades than in no no-trump.
trump. no-trump. Sally was right on both counts.
At nn-tmimn thorp Wr twflv tOD
tricks but the thirteenth depended
on either a squeeie or a guess of
the location of the heart queen.
At spades there was an addition additional
al additional nlav that came off. Pedro won
the opening club lead and drew
trumps. Then he played the ace
and king' of diamonds and trumped
the four of diamonds. East had to
itmn hit niirvn and iack so the ten
spot of diamonds became his thir
' Q The bidding has been:
8ntsj West North Kaat
1 Pass 1 Pass
2 4 Pass 3 a Pass!
3p.T. Pass I Pass Pass-Pass
Pass Pass-Pass Double Pass Pass
You,. South, hold:
S VAKlii AKI74 K1.
What do you do? j
A Pass, first ekeiee: redouble.
toB4 carte. It wld W rlUe
ejloejB to nea W this itraa4.J
TODAY'S QUESTION (
You hold the same hand and f
your partner responds t-vo clubs i
to your opening heart bid. Vbat 2
do you dor j
W M -imiuIUo AKWACI I.OM-
Aufi-f A ann Xt SI FARM Art A
Just received largest stock ever
hown in Panama. Fishing tack tackles,
les, tackles, cypress garden water skis,
baseball and under water equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Hundreds of sports items
to select from. A guarantee of
satisfaction with every sale.
ABERNATHY SPORTS, across
side street Panama Hotel. Phone
3-6895 or 3-0264, Open until
FOR SALE: 4 by 6 nylon swim swimming
ming swimming pool for children. It is
brand new. and will sell for
$20.00. Call Panama 3-0683.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator 25
cycle, $35.00; Maple Flooring,
SI. 00 per 50 sq, ft.,' one (I)
3 p h. Motor, 25 cycle, $10.00;
Fiberglass 14' Diving Board, 1
New $125.00, 1 Used, $25.00;
1 3-way Swimming Pool Filter
Valve, $50.00; 100 ft. Sun Sunproof
proof Sunproof Flex-O-Pip (plastic),
$50.00; Slata for one pool
tahle $10.00. Cristobal YMCA YMCA-USO.
USO. YMCA-USO. FOR SALE: AMERICAN FLY FLYER
ER FLYER electric train. Like new In Includes
cludes Includes table, 300 watts trans transformer,
former, transformer, many accessories such
as tunnel and ornaments. Phone
3-4718 during office hours.
FOR SALE.-X mas Special.
Coma early and select from tha
new crop of woodroses. Plenty
of long stemmed ones are now
available. Excellent for Xmas
gifts. For your convenience we
are open from 8 a.m. until 8
p.m. Ancon Greenhouse, Mor Morgan's
gan's Morgan's Garden Coroxal, C. Z.
FOR SALE: Last chance. Only
four days to sell out: communi communication
cation communication receivers, speakers, tubes,
transformes, coils, miscellaneous
radio spare parts. Bargain prices.
House 5183-B, Diablo Curling.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayc building elocka, 4"x12"
xl2". They are economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 per (
thousand; Clayc tr Alfareria, S.
A., Via ( IspaRa No. 17-40,
Phone i-fll60.;-, it
FOR SALE: At l reasonable
prices 12 n. ft. Cold Spat re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator automatic defrost re-frigerator-fraexer,
stove with built-in olectric rorii rorii-san'e,
san'e, rorii-san'e, 18 mo. old, large hot wat water
er water heater, complete mahogany
bedroom set with three matching
Chinese rugs, bedspread and'
drapas, Swedish dining room set
8 chairs, tea table-bar, buret by
Hares, 9x12 red Chines rug, 2
studio couches with' covers and
cushions, various lamps, potted
plants, kitchen chair and other
equipment. Call at Edifici Urra Urra-ca,
ca, Urra-ca, Aptdo. 7-C end 46th Street,
Bella Vista. Telephone 3-4857,
home Saturday evening and Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning.
FOR SALE: 22 Savage rifle
with telescope sights, bolt action
15 shots. 1 Brand saw 12"
throat like new. 1 table saw 8
I Grind Stan "10", 1 Grinder,
1 Saall counter shaft. 2 motors
60 cycla. (1 reversible). Sev Several
eral Several extra saws and polishing
discs. 2543-B, Cocoll.
FOR SALE: Boy's bicycle $17.
50. Phon 2-3702 Balboa.
FOR SALE : Westinghouie re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator all porcelain already
listed for ; conversion, $15.00.
Mahogany liquor cabinet with
radio, $125.00. 1949 Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet two door sedan with radio,
very good condition, $395.00.
Circular saw with motor, $15.00.
Metal and wood book cases each,
"o.oni Living room set,
$60.00. Carpenter, mechanic
tools and other house-hold arti articles.
cles. articles. 0774-F Balboa Williamson
FOR SALE: Boy's bicycle. 2
girl's bicycles chain driven trac tractor,
tor, tractor, Accordion Italian made,
p-ade, tab'e radio. House 8455
Margarita Tel. 3-2821.
FOR SALE: Small portable bat battery
tery battery tape recorder. Price $125.
Call Panama 2-3937.
FOR SALE: Dinette eat 4 chairs
and table en 6x9 grey rug. All
porcalan Westing house Rf. For
further Information. Call CriVto-baiS-146J.
FOR SALE. Westinghouie re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, mahogany living room
- Sir"er sewing machine
chrome dinette at, double bad.
House 608 Dei.sspa Second St.
,500 color hat as colombin des des-smq
smq des-smq 400 for decoration In, dinig
and living rooms art of th
Amartcarti A re. Nac tonal No.
A Christmas cantata entitled,
5"Glory to God" will be given at
the Church of the Nazarene in
Ancon, at 7 p.m., by the church
oir. The music is under the di direction
rection direction of Lennis and Lula Say Say-lor.
lor. Say-lor. At the close of the musical pro program
gram program a Christmas play will be
piven by the church peoi "en "entitled,
titled, "entitled, "The -Incarnate Christ."
This play will be directed by Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Kelson, j"-'
DRAWER "A.' DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL CZ
WANTED: Chibuaha Pups not
hairless. Phona Panama 3-0614
between 12:15 and 2 p.m.
WANTED: Boat about 15 foot,
motor and trailer 87J5140.
FOR SALE: Wire Fox Terrier
puppies, A.K.C. registered, do
not shed hair. Ideal Christmas
gift for children. House 2249
Carr St.. Balboa.
FOR SALE: Boxer puppy A. K.
C. registered, golden fawn. 4
months old. Navy 3518.
Florida State University Prexy
I Officials Pay Visit To Zone
The president of
University, Dr. Robert M. Strozier,
and two other university officials
arrived in the Canal Zone Thurs
day for a brief visit.
Accompanying Strozier are Dr.
J. Broward Culpepper, executive
secretary, Florida Board of Control
and member of the Florida State
University board of control, and
Dr. Charles S. Davis, dean of the
College of Arts and Science.
The party, here to observe Flor
ida htate university's overseas
college program, was met at To To-cumen
cumen To-cumen airport by Dr. Galvin J.
Billman, director of the FSU Ca-
jnal Zone Program, and J. Richard
Clark, chief of the education
branch, Headquarters USARCA-
RIB. The group completed a simi similar
lar similar visit .at Ramey ;Air Force Base
ana f ori Bucanan, ruertp' juco,
before coming here, x t
After" their arrival, the officials
paid a courtesy visit to Maj. Gen.
Thomas Li Harrold,. commanding
general, JU.S. Army' Caribbean.
- Climaxing Thursday's activities
was ;Strozier's lecture to approxi approximately
mately approximately 150 Florida State 'students
at Fort Clayton's Jadwin Hall. The
students, represented seven Paci Pacific
fic Pacific side FSU classes.
Friday's schedule included a
morning visit to Miraflores Locks,
following which the group depart departed
ed departed by air from Albrook Air Force
Base for orientations at the USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB School, Fort Gulick and
the Jungle Warfare Training Cen Center,
ter, Center, Fort Sherman.
The two-day visit officially ended
1 Wild hog
,13 Heraldic band
I It Not one
j 14 High priest
! IS Classical
'II Unaccom Unaccompanied
panied Unaccompanied 19 Place
3 Singing voice
4 Harness part
t Blackbird: of
f cuckoo family
t Birds' homes
20jNew York city
28 Small devils
14 Relin there
86 Bring back
38 Tropical food
31 Anitnal fat
41 Small child
44 Animal quarry
8 Ship's brake
! 54 Makes doubly
i M Go astray
57 Nor sagas
SI tight brown
1 Weapon for
Offers in rental its property, known as the
"Jlilwaukee Plant,' located on' Avenue Jose
Francisco de la Ossa; Panama City. For' in
formation, f virt the i General Manage
WANTED: Office Menage.
Apply to Box 93 Colon, giving
details and Including phot.
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning or motor 3. waxing or
cars $6. Auto-Bane.' Trans- Istfc
mien Highway near Sears. 1
FREE-PICK UP AND DELIVERY!
on T. V.. Hi-Fi, Radio and
Phonographs. Sam day servic
if call Is reeieved by 7:00 p.m.
W hay transisters for 1957
and 58 automobile tad oi. Phon
Panama,, 3-7607 U. S. Tlvl Tlvl-sion.
sion. Tlvl-sion. : f
Th best dinner, and drinks
ar served in our modern alr alr-cohditionad
cohditionad alr-cohditionad cafetciia grill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Pla-
xa 5 da Mayo."
Florida Stateiwith a buffet given in honor of the
FSU party by Billman and Clark at
the Albrook Officers' Club.
Florida State University took
over the college instruction pro
gram in Puerto Rico and the Ca
nal Zone last February'. Since that
time, FSU has offered 51 courses
during five terms' in the Panama
area. Over 1000 enrollments havs
Of Aussie Explorer
NEW YORK, Dec. 21 (UP) An
expedition led by commentator
Lowell Thomas has found the re
mains of Harold Bell Lasseter,
an explorer who disappeared in
1930 'in Australia, Thomas s or
fice said today'
For years, Thomas said, it was
fumored that Lasseter had sur
vfved the expedition. But an ex
peditldn led by Thomas lias
found tne remains of Lasseter m
the peterman Ranges of Aus Australia:
tralia: Australia: The expedition was led to the
spot where the remains were
found by an aborigine who, as a
small boy. was with his tribe in
the Australian desert when abo
rigines tried to help Lasseter,!
the announcement said.
Lasseter set out with a lares
expedition but, after many mis
fortunes, all turned back except
Lasseter who continued on alone.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
26 Zodiac sign
30 Measure of
, Lad .t-rkm
47 Girl's nam i
50 Plastic S
51 Dispatched i
52 Essential I
31 Snow vehicle
33 Denture part
35 Natural fat
43 Painful placet 15 Short sleep
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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1957
THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TERBX AND' THE rOUTU
...BX CEURGK WUNDEat
TUE 8 TORY OF MARTHA WAtNR
Manage for Martha
By WILSON SCRL'GGb
'A9 THEV FA5SED I THAT
oe was of the western wcnD."
GOINS ID KAVSODMRWJMEAM YCWRC
l- I W wfw not tdlp mi fryieee.' a mstn6t k of J rut away -me
t- 8gaSi A TRANSPORT SHOU17 IMPORTANCE MUST055 JnCCOUKPfOPie
Hk "Til NEED FI6HTEK COVER, THE gOECT THI5 WlgKTfyjy J CPMC.
Tl Qiii3iWwTifraraAJA tdkate vcuFire-ro jl fhwar1
V7I "EAR WTI5H HONfiKDNS DRIVERS A5 nfp
JNMiNC wo uts it a uowsN
$K3Ri( but tuoowiy 1 kemjzsd that
jKmk. onk was bv Vo.?7 i
nuCCKUU AND BIS FRIKNDf
ty MXaULL BLOSSEB
. v K l. VZTlxV" I'll 00 back. 1miswemp
DtDYbU ) NO! .7-, HtWHrt Y U f, CAppy SAIP 1 UtM TO HIS DEM AMD ER ( 6ULP)
ASK Me RAReAaeo HIS jK TO STAY IN TONKShT, SEE IT I CANT
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Br AI VEBMEEB
LLJ J VirSTkTERET. YEP K I
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" THOSE K ( BOY I'LL
(TWO ARE )S SAY.' P
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Boon to Man
1W ; W toMio. 1M. T.tA if OV Wl'
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( BUGLE CAUS! j---
TO DO Wr
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TO DO AT OKAY.
BOOTS AND BEB BUDDttN
Sotting tho Snaro
By EDGAR MARTIN
m couevptmxwa w secret
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WHO 16 THIS.
NOLAN" WU 1
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TO KECAU. WHEKB YOU HID
THE AFFlPAyiT.,W6'LL LET
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THE GATEMAN 5AVS H6
KBPUSED.TO LE-T MOLAN
IN AT RW-.AIJP HAHT
then he ear
IN OVER THE
FENCE I WELL
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OUT FOR TOWN
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07 LESLIE TURNER
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By DICK CATALL1
BOY FRED. YOU'RE A
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KITTENS, FOR INSTANCE.
REMEMBER HAT LITTER
WE HAD? WELL, I OFFERED
To GIVE HIM ONE
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T.M ll.fr U.S. P. 0t(.
197 by NCA Sarvlet, Inc.
i "I've lost 40 pounds, but of course it's the same five
' pounds I've lost eight times!"
NEW WARRANT OFFICER Haskell E. Lane of the 5700th
Operation Squadron at Albrook is shown receiving warrahs
orricers' bars from Capt. William V. Hughes, Albrook base
operations officer. Lane, previously assigned to the dlapatdp
section at base operations is now air traffic controller supers
intendent, also assigned to base operations.
(Official USAF Photo) ..:!'
teprsite True Life Adventures
OUR BOAKDINU BOUSB
OUT OUR WAX
By h R. WILLIAMS
fe6AD, ems.' cousiM daisy! CVlri ?5sF Wr
MAS etsrl A.MOC MOTE i T?. HER a CUP BUT I
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r i itlWT rREeO TO THf ) H 86AUTV KP--THOU6MT
" ffl. 6WSWS -( THAT--W POCIORS HAP
' m?4 FPCOMlpyTOTRASEPV A 'IM UNPER ETHER (SIX
Y $2K THEy HAP to CaRRV aae out CAN OF IT ) AN WA I
1 Y' V t k ONE NK3HT-A CLOWN WAS. S. KAVIN' ATONFERENCE J
; w PiSv PLAViKrwrTH a dbai? lion- an he yell.
lSl li V WELLIW5WT6UREW6 S. HEY, OET TO
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AUSVAV A FEEBLE
THE SUOTH'S UJNiS,
6TKOMS ARMS 2AN
REACH IM AL.U.
THEV ARE ARMEP
ONE. T I'fl I.FA" W
The Pacific Steam navigation Company
'INCORPORATED BI ROYAL CHARTER 1M0)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
Wtk tKtMOT FtolorH i
Wo M BajfcH Roiowrf
Most of ithe
S O Sl-OW TO
REACT TO P-ANSER THAT
COBS WOT BRIM
WEAPONS INTO PLA.
I'll COLOMBIA. ECUADOR. PERU Ai CUII.E
M.V. "SA? AVFRRY" Dec. ?8
M.V. "SANTANDER" Jan. 3, 1958
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LAUa1ra7
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
M.V. "FEINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) ...Dec. S4
S.S. "RE1NA DEL MAR" (20,225) Jan. 20, 1958
" "TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "COTOPAXI" Dec. 24
S.S. "KENUTA" Dec. Jl
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND T,
T" NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "DALERDYK" Dec. 2a
S. "DIEMERDYK" Jan. 4, 1958
' "" nec. 23"
'"LOCH GOWAN" Dee. 30
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 3-16545
PANAMA: 3-12578 BALBOA: 2-1905
Faltering Philip i
nurtplr Bt ti Olloe with bruise.
tppabt wwmli lecvt bia bomo Hke bow.
A. OaaiineeU. taat the rrtt t
Today's JY Program
2:04 Crunk A Dc
2:30 rootball: Washington in.
I JO iAMBORXE
S:M PANORAMA rincluding
"Th Bic Pictur" it i ll!
7.00 Life of Rile?
7 50 The Grot GUdcfilMvc
8 00 Caesar 'a Hour
910 Zane GrT TTiaatr
1-30 Hijtiwrr Patrat
lo.() Oh Suianna
10 SO Your Hit Parade (10-12-37)
11 -Of CFN Nrws
11 II rri Thaatn: frl Kan.
- Ceortety of AerorUi Panami Irwaya Irwaya-PHONES:
PHONES: Irwaya-PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-169
. "s Vf
THE CHILDREN of the Fort Gulick: Nursery School portray the Nativity Scene. This program has been played by this School lor the past years at
' .--i. ..ui, in r.r .hiiriron ir this mst urn sons and ri&uehters of Armv Dersonnel stationed in the Atlantic Area. tJ-. Army rnow
r JL 1 Vl Ali VI (l'v iu o f
I j i xv iy 1 ""
THE ANGELS SING at the Naitvity Scene as the Fort Gullck .Nursery Children portray the Nativity. From left to right,
front row: Patricia Armitage, Mark Champion, Purnicitn Reyes, Frank Shepherd, Gene Edstrom, Craig Baumann and Sue
Hartley. Back row: Michael Williamson, Karyn Quails, Joan Serowieck, Robert Chaphe, Mary Ellen Rose, Abraham Gomez
and Ted Carpenter. (U.S. Army Photo)
On Scientific Facts Of Life Urge
PALO ALTO. Calif., Dec. 21
(UP) Dr. William E. Shockley,
American Nobel prize winner
and internationally-known, phy phy-slcist,
slcist, phy-slcist, has called for the forma formation
tion formation of a private "institute": to
educate the American people on
the scientific facts of We. v
Shockley urged that the pro proposed
posed proposed "institute of, public en enlightenment"
lightenment" enlightenment" get its message a a-cross
cross a-cross with 'an advertising effort
comparable to that for cigarets,
automobiles, or underarm deodo-
The electronics expert, who
won the Nobel Prize in 1958 for
his invention of the transistor,
made the proposal at a banquet
of the American Physical Society-
More tnan 7UU pnysicisia irum
all parts of the world, Including
Russia, end the society's five-day
nuclear conference today on the
Rhonklev said the need for sci
entific public enlightenment by
nt.her than government sources
was made vastly apparent wncn
Russia's launching of the Sput
nik satellite swwnea iuuemnn
with the realization that tnis
ronntrv was running a poor sec
nnd in the missile field.
He said the united states was
"still preeminent" In the field of
basic science, but Increased pub pub-lib
lib pub-lib support of basic scientific re research
search research was required to maintain
The only way such support can
come about, Shockley said, is
through enlightenment of 'trie
public oil American scientific de development
velopment development as compared with de development
velopment development in other countries, v
He backed up his claim that
America wac still preeminent In
basic science by pointing out
that Americans have won the
last three Nobel prizes In physics
and two of the -last four cheat'
Boys 15, Girls. 13
FT GULICK NURSERY SET STAGES
NATIVITY TABLEAU FOR XMAS
Once upon a time someone said
that Christmas was for children.
That is not quit? true. Christmas is
for everyone, both old and young.
But one of the traditions of Christ Christmas
mas Christmas is for the young fry to por portray
tray portray the birth of Christ with a ta tableau.
bleau. tableau. Throughout the world for
the past week and right up to
Christmas day youngsters will be
paying their tribute to Christ by
performing the parts of Mary and
Joseph, the angels, and the three
Wise Men in Nativity tableaus.
The Nativity tableau, as we all
remember, really began-when Jo Joseph
seph Joseph and Mary had to take a trip
to Bethlehem to register with the
Roman government.; When Joseph
and Mary arrived in Bethlehem,
there was no place for them to
stay as all the hotels and boarding
houses were filled with people; But
when a friendly innkeeper noticed
that Mary was about to have a ba baby,
by, baby, he offered Joseph the use of
his stable, which was the only place
in town not already crowded with
New not long after Joseph and
Mary had settled down for the
night, a baby was born to them.
When the baby was born some
very unusual things happened.
Firstof all, a bright star shone
brightly over Bethlehem, and
the shepherds, who were on the
hillsides watching their sheep so
that the wolves would not attack
them, saw the bright Star.
Then all of a sudden the 'sound
of many voices singing could be
heard by the shepherds and the
voices were saying, "Christ, -the
Savior, is born tonight. Peace on
ITODAYU, 0 a
u E E K E N D
2:26 4:37 6:48
New York's Mi Sick
ABOUT HER FMOUS SON!
j Vkfxv I
Th, Jlorr of
. ... .m.mMu.iilMMiMMyMieaMaMeMMBeaW
f milium wiiiirimiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii"i""""i'"'"' H
THE NATIVITY as portrayed by 'the Nursery School children of the Fort Gulick Nursery School. From left to right: Wise
Men Robert Townsend, Charles Asencla, Caleb Clement; M ary Karen Barnett; Joseph Dean Gibson: the Angels
Stephanie Radentz, Dolores Smith and Debbie, Pate. -; (U.S. Army Photo)
THE MUSIC BOX TRIO :A Christmas Story
1 BOB HOre VERA MILES i
r w rauss i
j; -. : ia warn
PACKARD WEPT WEPT PROM HAPPINB5S! US
MAP TRAPCP Aa OWNED FOR FRICMC5S! MS
SAID IT WAS TM BC5T DEAL M6D CVCRMADC
MG'D rOfeVCR eS UJCLYA6A)M..
By WALT SCOTT
1' eJ I WEVER FELT iO OOD.' VI
s- X I AND DO VtXJ KKO) WHAT? 7 I
1 1 We I I done, ?v ccwscibaw: : i vni
U fbckorakoHer J wot bower me the JTTi
QUITE 1 rv--- v-. 'II cr piHtof- U Lr&hh J--
Macmillan Govt. r
By Laborile Paper
LONDON. Dec 21 (UP)-British
Labor newspaper said today a
new party "revolt" was brewnig
against tne government.
The Laborites based their con
tention on the fact the government
of Prime Minister Harold Mcmil-
lan won major test in the house
yesterday by only 38 votes the
smallest since Macmillan came to
power. t : : ; '"
The house voted 289 to 251 yes
terday in favor of ,the defense po policies
licies policies of Macmillan and thus gave
approval to the policy of permit
ting American planes based in
t r. : i 1 i 1 1 .
oruaui w mane pracuce iusnis
with live hydrogen bombs aboard.
The vote also was a defeat of
heavenly choir came to the shep- left-winger Aneurin Vevan, foreign
herds who were very1 much a-affairs spokesman for the Labor
fraid, and told them that they. Party, who described government
should go to the inn in jsetnie-; fueuu uyui, nustua uiux'
earth, Goodwill toward men."
And then an aneel from this
hem, and in the inn's stable they
would find the promised Messiah
who would save all the people on
And the shepherds left their
flocks of sheep and went to the
inn, which they found because of
a bright star which shone over
the place, and when they got
there they found laying in a man manger,
ger, manger, which is a thing used to put
feed for cow and horses in, a lit little
tle little baby. And when they saw
Him, they knew that this was Je
sus Christ, the Son of God. And
they fell down and worshipped
Him- e t 1
At the same time, many hun
dreds of miles away, some Wise
Men who had been waiting for this
birth to happen saw the bright
star aoDear in the sky and when
they saw the star, they knew that
Jesus i had been born, xne tnree
men immediately set forth on the
difficult trip to Bethlehem to find
this new baby and give Him pres presents.
ents. presents. They traveled for many
days, always being guided by the
bright star and finally, when they
came to Bethlehem, they found
the place where Jesus lay and
they knelt down and worshipped
This is the stery of why we
celebrate Christmas and why
little children and big people all
over our world fake time out
once a year to pay extra special
care to have a Nativity tableau.
We are doing the same as the
shepherds and Wise Men of Je Jesus'
sus' Jesus' time we are paying our
respect to Him.
Typical of this type of program
was the one put on by the Fort
Gulick Nursery School last Fri
day. Starring in the feature roll
of the Mary was Karen Barnett;
Joseph was played by Dean Gib
son. Taking part in the scene as
angels were Debbie Pate, Stepha Stephanie
nie Stephanie Radentz, and Dolores Smith.
The three Wise Men who came
from afar to bring gifts of myrrh
and gold and frankincense were
portrayed by Charles Asencia,
Robert Townsend and Caleb
Appropriate poems were render rendered
ed rendered by Karyn Quails, Jeff Steg Steg-man,
man, Steg-man, Ted Carpenter and Frank
Shepherd. The entire program
was .set to music by a group of
14 carolers, who sang "Away in
a Manger," "Welcome Song,"
"Jesus Came from Heaven" and
"A Little Baby in the Manger."
fy of hate," and who criticized
ohn Foster Dulles for "attitudi "attitudinizing
nizing "attitudinizing and moralizing" he raid
were of no avail.
Thirteen conservative members
abstained in the voting and a num
ber of Liberal Party members who
usually vote with the government
voted against, it. Conservative Par
ty spokesman said this represent
ed a cnange of only aix Conserva Conservative
tive Conservative votes since the seven man
"Suez rebel" group neatly alwavs
votes against the government, the
"buez rebels is a group which
has voted against the government
in protest to its "giving in" on
uie oues (juesium. . ..
Seven New Workers
Hired By PanCanal
Seven employes Joined the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization during the first
two weeks in December, accord according
ing according to information from the Per Per-sosnel
sosnel Per-sosnel Bureau. '.;
Two VI the neW .employes were
hired in the United States. They
are Charles O. Barrett, of Savan Savannah,
nah, Savannah, Georgia, towboat master in
the Marine Division, and Richard
P. Hempel, of Evansville, India
na, nurse anesthetist of Coco So So-sonnel
sonnel So-sonnel Bureau.
Employed locally were Betty J.
iBehan, clerk stenographer in the
Police Division; Marion L. Mallo Mallo-ry,
ry, Mallo-ry, clerk stenographer in the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau, and William E.
Welch, locks security patrolman in
the Pacific locks. -,
Joseph S.; Wallace, who was
employed as supervisory steward
at the Tivoli Guest House, is the
only employe hired this month
who had previous experience with
the Canal organization.
Plebiscite Keeps ;
Jimenez In Power
CARACAS, Venezuela, Dec. 21
(UP) The Supreme Electoral
Council today proclaimed Gen,
Marcos Perez Jimenez President
nf Venezuela for another five-year
term on the basis of, the returns of j
a national pieDiscite neia suoaay.
The council announced that Ven Venezuelan
ezuelan Venezuelan and foreign voters east a
total of 2,374,263 affirmative and
364,211 negative ballots on the
question whether they wished Per Perez
ez Perez Jimenez to continue in power
from 1958 to 1963.
Fifteen boys and 13 girls -were
born at Gorgas Hospital during
the week ending at midnight
Monday, according to the regular
hospital report. During the same
period 232 patients were admitted
and 225 were, discharged,
The names and addresses of
the parents of the boy babies
follow: Mr and Mrs: E.!H. May
ers, of Panama City; Sic, and
Mrs.- F. Heckathorne. of Cocoli:
Mr. and Mrs.-? W A Suarez, of
Balboa; : A1C and Mrs. R. E. Hm
genson, ot U)cona; sir. ana Mrs.
J. A. Mora, of Curundu; Sgt. and
Mrs. v. Emerson of coco so-
lito: Mr. ana: Mrs Mt .v Lang Lang-ford,
ford, Lang-ford, of Panama" City: Ttfr. and
Mrs. L W, Will, of Curundu; Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Belgrave, of Pa Panama
nama Panama City; Mr4 and Mrs- V. R.
Peart, of Panama City;; Mr. and
Mrs.-1. A. Wallace, ot uamooa;
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Carter, of .Pa .Panama:
nama: .Panama: S-Set. and Mrs. R. L.
Thompson, of Lacona; Mr and
Mrs. W. E, Wilmoth, of CocoU;
and Mr. and Mrs, Hr A. Lowe,
nf Panama: i K :'; ?T .:
' Girl babies were borri tc- the
foUowine: A2C and Mrs. Richard
Athas, of Panama CityrMr., and
Mrs- E. W. Journey, of Panama
City; A2C and Mrs. C. R. Worra Worra-ington,
ington, Worra-ington, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. A. E. Bowem oi raraiso;
Mr. and Mrs.' E. N. llera, jf
fiamboa: A2C and Mrs. T. W.
rarfernt. of Panama City: M-Sgt
and Mrs. Charles Nunez, of Laco Lacona:
na: Lacona: Mr. and Mrs.' D. V. VasnickJ
of Curundu; Mr. and Mrs. R. BJ
IBatayan, of New Arramn; mc.
inH Mrs. R.? K. uanev. ra wcv
h. .-Mm- tiA Mrs T. C. Peterson J
T.1KA. W.Scrt and Mrs. J. E
vl Aaiwt ----
Kollars. of Fort KODDe; mr auui
Mrs. B.. L. Peregnna, tier it
Weather Or Not
Thlr weather" report fw"th
24 hours ending .m. today,
Is prepared by. the Meteorolo Meteorolo-rical
rical Meteorolo-rical nd Hydrof t P,h
Branch f the PamtCwiw
""" Balboa Crit6baX
(mai. mph) NW-16
RAIN (Inches) 0
WATER TEMP: -(inner
SUNDAY, DEC. tZ
10:29 a JM.
'XMAS' DOuTlE ATTRACT I 0 N J
I At: 2:40 -80 .t I At: 1:00 ;'f5 g)
0f All Frontier Annals...
ft HERE'S THE
HEROIC STAND THAT
Z STANDS ALONEI
J J ..... idi :
THE MOST rASONATINO
LOUSE YOU EVER MIT!
Ubw M taw fwM M Oaaal
am Wa Urn McCan & ie
town. Ml Til DOMt I
. v iHM.HKciimia .
rlsSv-' BEN Xs
!Sty QA22ARA jt,
. v juue wuon
SAM SPIEGEL JOTisnw