The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02444

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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33rd VEAU

IflHliliillill

, ",.r,. m,,. u;i . .. i -jts
' DREAM COMES TRUE Every little girl ireaflis tt owning doll house, nd this Ancon
younEster awoke on Christmas morning to tin that santa qiaua- had Jef,,' jst wha ne
wanted" under the tree: 1 1 v 1 y Tf 1 ":

Crew Jo Start:
Hooking Up
2 NevMuIe$:;-, ;
s Thp assemblv of Ihe LeTourneau
towing locomotives is scheduled to
begin tomorrow morning ,n ua ua-'
' ua-' tun Locks with the work scheduled
' for completion by next. Tuesday
The two towing devices -were
unloaded Christmas Eve night at
Gamboa from the-S S.: Genevieve
Lykes. The big locomotives weigh
: approximatelyi-eo ;; tons each,, as
compared with the weight of a a-bout
bout a-bout 0 tons for the s towing' oco-
.. motives.. in .us6.:..k,.-''i.-.'v'?','i.v-i.-v
;? 'V
The two locomotives "were placed
on the deck of tthe floating wane
Hercules whicb was Used in Jiftiijg
them, fc;'.::- '''r&'rvl j
Thty are to be lakn to 6atun
. tonight, arriving -at thr locks In
im for th last loekaqe north
- bound. They, will : b takr
Gatun, (onight, arriving at tha
Mocks in time tor. the If st jock
ago northbound. They wi II be
dnloaded en the north center
". wall for the assembly. f 5
' Here to supervise he assfmbly
and testing is Eddie young.- proj project
ect project Manager, -from the -manufacturing
plant of R. G. LeTourneau.
Inc., of Longview,. ': Texas. .1 wo
other factory represcntatt'es, Paul
Tletcher and Kenneth ;Letchworth.
are- expected to arrive tonight
from, Texas to assist in the tsses tsses-bly.
bly. tsses-bly. ,j .; ;.;..
Red Dally Hints
JwM Rosr Can
MOSCOW. Dec 28 TUP) The
newspaper Sovitftsxava Ro.vlv
hinted today that a new Soviet
bomber can fly around the world
on-ston without refuelinf.
The newRoaper ouoted the po po-let
let po-let a'r force officer who. piloted
ihm nlan r a recent strato-
nherfc flight
....
"Fuch fliphta change our lda
ef the earth's se," -he article
euoted Lt OoL D Gaoonenko.
"Now the earth no longer ap ap-rarsi
rarsi ap-rarsi jnencotnpa5Mble .and
flit around it nnschtvsble.
"At sny rate, Sorlef filers can
do
There -s no farther labora-(
tio m this rCnt.
n-rn s; phrrrvfrj were 1m-
,- -n-er.ts In f't l.mg range
1 --'.''Ts s:.i J'rv.rrs.

70UHIST FLITES
. HOMEWARD and
" The Cosmopolitan Capital. .

3'
z n
Tel. Panama 24975 Coldn 779
. . mam r
r

III
llilSt,

Hillary 01 Everest and Antarctica

Take Off Hellbent

AUCKLAND, New Zealand, Dec. 26 (TJP).A crackling radio
message from Antarctica announced today 'that Mount Everest
conqueror Sir Edmund Hillary has set off fn another epic dash
this time to catch a rival British team in an overland trek to
the South Pole, v ? ''
'r., t Biliary, assigned a lowly support role in the British, Comr
monwealth's International Geophysical: Year program in' An Antarctica,
tarctica, Antarctica, apparently was unable to resist th temptation of a
no-holds-barredrace across the unknown continent. ; y.

- "Heading hellbent for Pole," he messaged m Morse code
this morning, "God willing and crevasses permitting."'

New Zealander Hillary's rival.
English scienust i Vivian Fuchs,
was ''due. to leave nis v advance
base at South. Ice yesterday en
route to-th Pole,:f;;;
Fucht was barrying the British
Commonwealth's -colors 4n the
GZ License Section
To Open Saturday,
Tuesdayntilj4
As convenience to the general
ubhc, the' License Section -office
In Ancbn will be open -: Saturday
from s ,a.m. vuntil 4 p.m. for; the
issuance of license plates only,- ..
In addition to beins bnen?" Satur
day, the License Section ffic 'will
also remain open continuously un
til p.m. next Tues'iay, Only li
cense plates will be issued, d'iring
me anernoon. .- v ; ? i
Canal Zone- eutomobile owners
have been, reminded ; th,-.t sfter
midnight Dec 1 they wnl-not be
permitted to operate their cars in
the Canal Zone .without, the new
1958 license platev v.
ON THE BEACH

At H LSS SCORPION vcntvrH mla H Gulf of Alt,
vbr th rdiof lv m M high U to disprc dnwj
W idif might k imipttm'

, 'AM

- R i

"'Lcl lAe people know tfye truth and

' i
For South Pole
first concerted, attempt to trek
across tne enure Antarctic con
tinent from coast to coast.- it
t W1llBrv' mlsslrtn vjU.k t.n pst.ah
lish an inland f-upply, base for
But .the man who plan ted the
British flag atop Mount Everest
four years ago apparently could couldn't
n't couldn't resist the challenge of a race.
v i. ; ii ,.. m .I. i ..-.,1,:,
Jdmes Nolan Dies;
CZ Police Want r
To" FindjDciidhters
' Canal -Zone -Pohce. v.'ere Inter
ested today id.-locatin? two' long-
lost daughters of a Chiva .Chiva
farmer who jdled at Gorgas Hos
nital Tuesday.--, v':' Xtt"
; They- said : it has been reported
to Jthem that? James : Nolan, "78-yesr-old
Jamaican who died as a
result of back injuries suffered in
a fall from an orange tree, a had
not sesn his daughters' for the
last 20 years- r- .".'
While funeral arrangements are
being made, v police.-' said they
would luce the daughters. Miriam
Nolan and Susan Clark to contact
Capt. Stewart Trail at the Balboa
Pohce station:, ' ; v
fit
6
3 J I

IN'DEPEKDEHT jlpjB DAILY

PANAMA, R. P, THURSDAY DECEMBER 26, 195?

OF PANAMA
. THE POSSIBILITY of Canal
Zone authorities buying all their
beef in Panama was .discussed to
day at a meetinz of local butchers,
Canal Zone health authorities and
representatives of the Panama
government.4 j
Canal Zone kuthorities are 'said
to have hinted at the meeting .that
if Panama butchers could supply
prime beef at 25 cents a pound,
they would refrain from making
further purchases of New Zealand
beef, which is sold "t 23 cents
pound. ',' .' r
: Ruben O. Miro was expected to
put up $7000 bail today in -order
to have the orders for his. srrest
on two charges of forging public
documents witnarawn. ,
Relatives of Miro took action
Tuesday to have deeds s notarized
In order to put up property to cov
er the amount of bail,
t l-
Colon merchants complained to
day of poor Christmas buying de
spite efforts to stimulate sales
witn "gui wee;" sale, ,
Colon residents are said to have
traveled to Panama City to ao
their Christmas shopping for xifts,
food and clothing, claiming .. that
prices were Deuer nere.
, The 'tabloid daily ti Horare Horare-oorted
oorted Horare-oorted several Colon merchants
declared that sales during Ihe last
three days before. Christmas were
only slightly better than normal.
El Panama America quotes
President Ernesto dfr li Guardia-
fl ?t rf- ,,n .,i
to put a concreta wall around the
entire peninsula which makes up
the heart of Manama (Jity.
The plan .contemplates a wall
from off Balboa Avenue passing
opposite, the Presidencia up to
Galafate Point, and around to the
area off the Frencn Plaza
Trial of Soldier
In Child's Death
Mow SetKexl Week
The trial of, Americm soldier
Harold F.-Rose which was sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin tomorrow has been
postponed until next week Friday
tV the request of alternate ; Dist.
Atty. Horacio 'Velarde. - t
Rose Is charged In the Panama
Superior, Court with the murder of
his 20-month-old. stepstm.1 tduardo
Castillo, n Nov. 22, im. g
Y Rose's wife, Blanca Rosa Casti
llo, the boy's mother is also to
stand trial as an accessory.
r Velarde, whoiwas I pLiced fn
charge of the' prosecution when
Dist.; Atty. Francisco Alvamdo Jr.
went on vacation two weeks ago,
said he needed more time to study
the case, 'Whereupon Justice Pedro
Fernandes Panlla postponed the
trial unui Jan.; 'I,;.,M,'.'V.:;;:
j-Both'Rose and his wife will be
m a 1 j .ii r a
oerenoea or attorney rose m.
Faundes. f ;- v-
Cray Flannel
Suit? Popular Gift ;
Invest Germiany
FRANKFURT. Germany. Dec.
(UP Ketailers reported to-
lay that the most popular Christ Christmas
mas Christmas gift for men in boomfnr.
orosperous West Germany this,
year was a gray flannel suit. .1
Based on

Moire DoridsM teliti M Mory Hoimct ia hr porrmont
cor Mlbom, Autrrolw. TDf iitemtti Moira'i fedint
toor4 tub (kipper Dwtgk-t Towtn. "CoirUn'r yoa morry

the country it safe1 '-'

Mil' i ...' II. u If

Missile-minded Ike at 1 Work
On Record Peacetime, Budget

' WASHINGTON, Dee:, 2fi-fUP)
President Elsenhower wished, 1
side the iovs of Christmas today
to work on the missile-geared' leg
islative program he will nana
Congress in two weeks. '' f
The ,CHief Executive's State f
tho Union message Jan. f is ox
pocted to call for the largest
military budget In the nation's
peacaitimo history to meat 'the
Soviet space-age threat. x'C:
No appointments were m
nounced for the President by the
White House indicating his day
was free to spend possibly con
ferring with aides on fhe legisla
tive recommendnnons.
The President and Mrs. Risen.
hower were expected to motor to
morrow ..m-, thenext day to Uieir
farnv; at .Gettysburg for the week weekend.
end. weekend. ' ,!
Defense Dapartment oftieials
and the President have Indicated
the stepped-up missile effort will
mean an unprecedented peace
time military budget of aboutc.M
billion dollars. 1
This compares with $8t)500,0(iu,-'
000 budgeted in 1345-the largest
amount for a wirtlme military
sDendinc.
Pen ta eon sources said me duik
of the next defense budget al
ready' was at the printers- But
they said this did not 1 mean
changes couldn't still be made.
The nresent defense effort is ex-
nected to cost 39 billion dollars for
the fiscal year ; endms June: SO
one billion dollars more than was
budgeted V.the lost Consress.
The JYes'idtnt tild Congressional
nce earlier Uur m'titE te nilend-
ed to boost mtlitary spending by
about two billion dollars all but
tax: cut
kilung anrhopet for a
Scofflaw Champion
Of, Paris Appeals :;
To French Cabinet :
PARIS. Dec. 28 (UP) Jean
Barrier, as the champion scofflaw
of France' .and perhaps any anywhere
where anywhere went .right to the top
today to try to get his 2.500 tranic
tickets fixed. V
The maximum penalty on all
of them would be a fine of $47,620
and about 170 years in jail.
Barrier appealed to Finance
Minister Tlerre Pflimlin and Jus
tice Minister Robert Lecourt to
get all the tickets cancelled. Thus
far there has been no reply from
the ministers.
' Barrier has been involved in a
running battle wit ponce smce
December,? 1955. over the tickets.
His argument is that it would save
the1 city r government -time; and j
money to drop the whole Business,
'But police insist that Barrier,
an auto repair' shop owner; must
pay, up. Officials reported he not
only had tickets, he also had sum
monses for not paying them and
warrants for Ignoring the sum
monses.t"v .)r :"
.(Barrier amassed the 2,500 park park-iha
iha park-iha tickets tver a? 14-month period.
He fiKured that, even if. he" had
the money, he would have t go
to court i- 250 times to, pay them
provided' judge was nice enough
to accent them 10 at a time and
not insist on an appearance for
each ticket. : ; wjri.- -'a
. The chubby garageman first be began
gan began to get the' tickets: for-leaving
his clients cars in a no' parking
zone outside the repair1 shop.:
He contended that when he Ig Ignored
nored Ignored the 'tickets he begas to be
ticketed for every car outside his
garage whether they were his cli clients'
ents' clients' or' not '. V- L.1'
Barrier has .Mred' a lawyer.
Pohce apparently have decided
he has enough tronmet. They have
stopped ticketing him. ''
.

the Best-Selling Ndyel by Nevil Shu te

Moire hk her
wife d, Iw chit chit-dr
dr chit-dr m Aatrica."
"Tktr Mist
ioi." Maty
tittts. Waerily,
Meira raelM, "ri
thinks Im'i oiJ
in Sptmbf. We're
II ta4 1 bit modi"

NEWSPAFB J "1 :

Abraham lJncotnJf'h.';

and meaning -possible 'a red ink
budeet. ' 'i
He also has backed an Increase
of two billion for economic aid to
help countries threatened by Com
munist penetration. This would
put the overall .foreign aid figure
at some $3,940,000,000.
r: Elsenhower als is expected
to air for more Federal support
: of scientific education in schools,
Federal:, scholarship program
of possibly 259 million dollars
. and :' greater spending on, basic
researchall aimed at etvrrter.
Ing the lopg-range Russian sci
entifle threat.
The' totaP budget figure is
pected- to top $73,500,000,000.
1' : To nay for it. administration
sources have indicated the Presi President
dent President may call for a curtailment of
veterans benefits, the agriculture
subsidy program and postpone
ment of non-military public-' works
and other, non-essentials..
Search Abandoned
For SumVbrt
Of Driflsh Vessel
LONDON., Dec, 28 (UP) An
air and sea search for survivors
of the 1991-ton British freighter
Narva was abandoned today ait
er officiate decided the sunken
shin's 29 crewmen didn't have a
chance in a gale sweeping the
Norm t)pa. s f

Tftr-NamrrarrVing wooouhrHT,,w," l-ndrave buddies

from Sweden ao Scotland, sank
earlv Sunday as it taxed to the
jTescue t Another ship in distress.
une snap ii wenv io neijj was iai,
er- towed to- nort.
' An upturned lifeboat, two life
buoys and a few pieces of spun spun-teted
teted spun-teted wood -,were all that was
wound, of the ship or: its crew
despite a search hv planes arid
ships from a half-dozen nations.
Maritime authorities said the
Narva's plates apparently buck buckled
led buckled under the force Of woodpulp
which was soaked by seawater
and expanded.
' The last trace of the Narva
was f eported by a lifeboat's crew
from the Norwegian passenger
liner Leda.
Affo-Askn Meet
Opens Af Cairo
CAIRO, Dec, 28 (UP) The
lareest Afro-Asian meetintt since
the Bandung conference of 1955
opened here today. But unlike
the enie Bandung gathering, the
C a 1 r o' conference is neither
strictly neutral Jipr; official.
Morefhart 40 nations, Includ Including
ing Including the Soviet Union and Mon Mongolia,
golia, Mongolia, neither of which were in invited
vited invited to Bandung, are represent represented.
ed. represented. Among the mlsslnz Afro-
Asian nations are many blocs
mostly pro-western states.
? turkey. Pakistan.? Cambodia.
south Vietnam ana, the pump-
pines were among the missing: t,
in addition; the Internal com com-nosiUon
nosiUon com-nosiUon of many delegations' was
clearly slanted to the left ;
Conference organizers, some of
whom were openly disappointed
at the apsence of pro-westem
Afro-Asian states toi counterbal
ance the communist delegations,
frankly admitted the conference
could not -be described as "neu
tral," but as -Alroanan.' t
They also stressed the Cairo!
meeting was strictly unoiriciai
and not In any way connected
with the governments or official
views of the Bandung bloce.

, jTA ;'

1
A.
n
i

Trattic Crashes

imm R" Leave

1 Dead; 20 Hurt

. fourteen persons were injured in Christmas Day trc;
fic accidents in the Canal Zone yesterday and one dec'.)
and six injuries as a result of automobile mishaps
reported today by Panamd police. V
- Jhe lone fatality was Mario Rodriguez, a bicy:'
rider who was run 'over by an automobile' being dri v : ...
by Idgar Tennant on the Trans-Isthmian Highway y
terday.""-, .'
f In addition, the Santo Tomas Hospital reported Irr"-'

ing 77s persons for minor injuries resulting from brc
andminor household accidents over the Christmas, l.;II-

aays 1 1 v ,, : A;.
r- On the Cartal Zone today two persons were hailed K

W court on charges of reckless driving and intoxicate ,"
a Christmas Day fight between two crewmen was report: J
to police by the captain of a vessel transiting the Car..!
and rthe Cristobal Woman's Club reported the theft cf

100 lbs. of rice which was to
poor in the City of Col6n.
Two accidents involving private
cars occurred on Madden Road
Vesterdav;
The--arlUantv!4f4:'ll .nv-
whe wera H ftperfedj te hav
been drinkklno. Police said how
oyer that none were considered
te be intoxicated, and an invos invos-tlgatlon
tlgatlon invos-tlgatlon Is continuing.
The men. all attached to the
746"lst Signal Service, were in the
earwhicn was going soum on
Wadden Road.rDriver Jerald L,
Dewbree. 20, lost control of the
vehicle which 'ran off the right
side of the highway, struck a dirt
bank and veered back ; onto the
highway.
One of the passengers, Michael
L.-Crook er, 20, was admitted to
Gorgas for' abrasions of the nose,
and a possible back injury. The
other seven Loring ;A. Windblud,
21; William P. Ohilders and tarry
Tornow, both 19; Jack E. Hotter
and Kenneth X. Forgety, both 22;
Donald R. Crabtree, 24, and the
driver, were treated at, Gorgas
Hospital for -. minor lacerations,
contusions and abrasions and re-i
leased pending' further investiga
tion of the accident.
Later yesterday morning, at 8:-
30, there was a head-on collision
between two cars on the same
road, about 300 feet from the Chi-
libre police station; ;
, Although the front ends of both
cars' were demolished, the only
person hurt was passenger,
"Jorge Pinion, 23-yearold Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian resident of Panama Ci City,
ty, City, who was treated at-Gorgas
for a lacerated right eyelid.
' The accident occurred when Ca-
lixto Golis, ,- 35. ;'of Paraiso was
driving it car Jn the .wrong lane
of traffic.:'! When' ho .aoticea an
other : car approaching from : the
south and travelling in the same
lane. Golix milled Jus wheel hard
to the right and. crossed into the
southbound lane, in. an effort to
avoid an accident, but if was too
late.
His -car crashed into the front of
the other vehicle, being driven by
Alfredo Brock, a self-employed
sign painter of Panama City, who
had crossed' over into his contrary
traffic lane also to avert the other
car., :'-?:;-: V;
Pinion -was a : passenger in
Brock's car. He was treated at
Gorgas Hospital. -.
Four passengers and the driver
of a bus which nn off the road
way on Chiva Chiva trail at 5:30
yesterday morning were assisted
by soldiers stationed nearby when
the bus turned ever down i na
embankment -T
A Canal Zone policeman who ar
rived on the scene found the in
jured people bandaged and, rest
ing, thanks to the first-aid they
received from the servicemen.
A polico spokesman said to to-4f
4f to-4f ho had ooon many accMentt
whore teldiorS had offered thoir
tMttanco, bwr thio was tfco tVtt
tirno he hoe) toon cat whor :
firtt-W had boon ftvon.
Driver et the bos,-Robert O. Al-
leyne- 2, apparently lost control
of the bus- whien ran on ma- road roadway
way roadway about fiva sailes ast of Oail Oail-Itrd
Itrd Oail-Itrd Highway; down a fXoot em embankment
bankment embankment into a crock bed. coming
to rest on its right sHe.
Three soldiers of Battery c
the 764th AAA Battalion at Fort
Clayton wer stationed nearby
when the bus overturned. Cm of

O

rtvt CEN-
n
-Mb 3.
have been distributed to t!
the unhurt passengers attraci
the attention' of-- Pvt. Donald E.
Harr. whost fiail'K was 'to bi
,guard.4.r .: rr"-!
Marr awwrened two.ef rn l
dies, Sp3 Jonathan D. Beck 1
Sp3 Donald 'R. Sesabaugh tell i i
them to investigate the accirferst
while i he remained on his -guar i
post.
At about that time, Pvt. t uiiaia
Laden passed in an Army car n
his way to the guard post, He was
informed of the accident: and sent
to notify the Canal Zont police.
Bock In the meantime, with
Sensabaugh assisting used his
first-aid packet to render help
whore- It was noodod.
- The injured oeoDle. all rid(nt
of Chiva Chiva trail,- were trans trans-ported
ported trans-ported to Gorgas Hospital' wher
mey were treated and later re re-leased.
leased. re-leased. They are listed a c two
children Nate Gonzalez, 7 an't Fe Fe-Upa
Upa Fe-Upa Ortega, 10, and. Fran -ca
MacKay; 50, Maria I Rodris zr
2 and the driver AUeyce.
un tne otner side of the Isthr
Coco Sola sailor. rNorman
Flarame, was fined a total of
in the Cristobal Maeiitrate's f
3
For driving his car reckless, ia
Margarita last nisrht he
fined $50. The additional $J0
was imposed when it wasiis v
ered that het was driving 'SiriUiout
a license.
From the' Cristobal Women's
Club came report (mat
clubroom In New Cristo' si,
which is located in the Inior.
American Womons' Club Build,
ing- was broken into en Monday
night.. I- f "'.-:
Thieves, made e wOn .iKJ
peunds ef rlc which were boing
prepared by .the women for" els els-tributlon
tributlon els-tributlon te the poor In Ceio-i.
Their room is on the "t : f
floor. 'VW' :'i
Another report of the theft .',ct
some tablecloths from the f rt rt-floor
floor rt-floor room of the IAWQ headquar
ters, was also made.
Ships at sea anpareooy ere not
without mishap either.
The Marine Dispatcher s said
there was a fight a bojrd ias. Si Siberian
berian Siberian ship Montego whichlwas ii
Limon Bay. After the skipper re requested
quested requested police assistance, it w? s
found that two crewmen were, u-
jured during a fighu ',
Police said that Manuel- E.
Dial, a 34-year-old Ecuadqreau
employed as a sailor, ami Ciovs
Watson, 34, a Colombian who ..is
third assistant engineer, had brn
fighting aboard the ship. -Wab i
received a cut in theaMor i
and Livingston was eut on his
right hand. Both men were treat treated,
ed, treated, at Coco Solo Hospital. and re released.
leased. released. -' ..
Chriitmai Day ictiri of 4r-'.
fic accident in Panama City i
chide: .. ; 1 -,
Beab-ix Peret, 19, who
knocked down by a bus on Cf
Avenue, the driver taking to : :
heels aftet the accident
John Serracin. Mrsl- Una
ein, Felis Arrieta and Mrs.
rieta who were slightly ir
when Arrietal esr collided
commercial vehicle driven ty
sar A. Villamoros.
Wallace L Crawford, 42, i
Cnmbres resident and Para
ty businessman was injured
his automobile lrned ever
highway outside the city. C
was the only one of the
to -be hospitalize d.

' v iff ,4f -v.

I



.

i
; f AGE TWO
TDK PANAMA AMERICAN1 AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, I3ST

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

J' MMmn NILMN HOUNMVM.I M taet -

MARMODIO AMI A. eMTO ; "V, k .Jk
7. M BTST. m O BO '34 MAIv.-.V'!WJf.f't 1
Ji. ;... -taiMuiua tiiin in i mm "T : --r:

MmfOrfMl' II 17 Cbntrai Avinui n-witu fH Mq Stm VrMrrv
.." MM KlMUimtriVU IOSHUA I'fOWIMcWWfl '"
- )'. S4" ManieoM Ave New Vamt. UV N .. ..

j TO W SJQ

'-. ft

. M S MONTH. IM ADVAIWH
: 0Jel MOWTW, IM ADVANCE.

THIS'lI YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
' i
f i i
, tk. 4i.il mm tarum tat reader at Tha anama American

L.MWa ate mffrti eratefuHv and ara handled in wholly confidential

If ia caatribvre a letter don't ha Impatient if it doesn't appatf tha

,aest day. Letters art published in me oiaer recetvea.
Mease try re ktap tha letters limitad to ona Ml length.
Identity ot latter writers it held in itrictatt confidence :
- This newt pa pa' mmkin ne responsibility for statements oalnmiis
axartaiid In letter from readers.
'THE MAIL BOX
' mCARAGCAN CANAL : v

Sa'the student ot Panama are demanding a new treaty.
n.rTiJ tiiM Parted this? -The Congress .Of the United

Mates' or course. Since the Remon-EisenHOwerlreaty between
!S US and Panama was signed In 1955 Panama has fu filled
hVrstoe of the bargain, eventhough losinrthousands of dol dollars
lars dollars vearlv in excise duty on liquor sold to Zonians.
What has the US Congress done? It wasn't till Just a few
weeKgo ttiat Panama received her lands back. Meanwhile
Congress is sidestepping like a professional boxer two of the
.Important provisions of the treaty equal pay for equal
work and retirement with civil service status.
Even as the Oovernor was telling a handifal of the Old
m2Twho built this white man's paradise that they would be
"kSt onrMers must have known that these bills would not
Sass" Congress this year. This proves you can never trust any
.Ro onthl canafzone. Their promises are-a
congress Is due to go into session Ttgfcln next month and
rannot much loneer dodge these fcwo items on the docsatSo
'ShaTdfl see? Lots Tof Congressmen vlMtine Panamav -sonie
hoWlnf hearings arising from the treaty and ottiers rts
.Tiiitors. What happens? TKe regular song and dance number
41- a Tl.k.akMaaen DAIial

..caueq B"" v,a a r.anftl in Nicaraitua. let him

(goeaiBut wh7 ust whTn Panama asks for a fair deal on
JtZZ, Trt this Nicaraeuan nroposal have to be

Labor .News

And

Comment

trough t w? a tor
? P5Bf -.iv,.. Th lrnow that Nicaragua i has many ex'

' Knd aavT7clcanoes. one of which. Ometepec forms an
J lShSdto Lak Nicaragua. They know that any canal rough
? NiraraBua would be the longest In the world more than 300
'. IHCBXagu wuuwi w O,oon Kill mac nAS.!fH in the US

S;it'K1S saws

. 1 1 ;i Md k tto tiv. 9non nno deuosited. had secured a

I '5TheyX know 'that In negottatijmg ieac M'g.
m6niElsenhower treaty the US rejected Panama's request that
toe present Canal be the subject of a 99 year lease.
If the richest government in the world wants to take a
i chance and build a canal In Nicaragua, against the advice of
i toete volcanHonscious engineers, that Is the USVr business,
j Sit Wee tor the present they are here, the US should live up
I to it tteaty commitments to Panama. '"'."' "r"
Kn the French faUed in their efforts to bd, toe Canal
I TarSma turned toffhe US. In French construcji w daysj
P eiw KBina- aimilar lansuaees patikmanianS got

gbs te fhe J canal company without difficulty. When the
i ?, r& Z the lob. and English had to be spoken, It was

i . Tha tis hrouffht in West Indians on

cflK TcTwrnTso wbhw

dian and Spanish aesceni weu-qumi ,,"r
ittoottoficewary for the Canal organizatto.brAliens,

u North Americans to Panama to ww.i' r"'"?'yi'

nthal

e qualified for,'

Ginger Inow All

Sir:

SAN ANTONIO BUG1E

i '' m.. kHiuiriir us enrno nf Frank's relatives from Penn

- Mianin": father and son servinir in the Air Force at Ft: Worth

r ? wlth 'two more years to go. Kept $35 in jthelr; EOQm and, -were
v .iaUrt-ont in the late afternoon. I keep my money in my

: .v.t .ti4 nniv mill tt. nut tn rjav a bill, or donate to the many

Hmft a dollar. Mieht sro a HtOe better with the

1 Daughter Invited Mr. Haskins for Christmas, but he had al-
4 ready planned a trip to lower Mexico.
I Cards have teen pouring in from all parts, of the country.
a., t 9ri wan frnni "Poo" Ballentlne way up in Maine.

A ,Thf people in Cajifornia never put an address on v latter or

AttajJj cngidjne started his news talk yesterday with "Deep
Tn The Heart of Texas," paying tribute to president Elsenhower
as the only Texas-born President, and saying there were plenty
r more; I never met Bob, but knew his father and mother be-
' ,fore-they were married.
' Cactus Jack Garner would have made it. and there would
f have been no Truman administration if he hadn't broken with
" FJJ.R. Bull-headed men and differences of opinion: cause, many
1 changes.
P Have a lot more to say, but daughter stopped me and I
! tan't find a place to start.
-1 . .Have had a few comments on my cards.

Will close for this time.

"Pop" Wright

..Wr:j

DELAYED Mf IL

rinst shudder to think of all the cards and packages that

I te Just lying around In the office of the Panama Post Office
i Siting to be distributed.
i makes me sick to think of the inefficiency. Iaxnes3 and

i Just plain Indifference of this department towards the dlstri dlstri-'
' dlstri-' v.jutloa"ot mail promptly and without any tampering:
" ily sister received a long-awaited letter from a friend In
' -the States.. It only took one month to reactuher and It was
I Waniped airmail. Not only that, but the envelope had been
-"opened. When my sister read the letter she learned her friend
i -had 'sent her a lovely little pin enclosed. But of course if
I jras fcone.
i i Burelv peopje in the States have no way of knowing the
,eriou situation here concerning the mails. Everyone. Just as as-.
. as-. sumM that the service is as prompt and as trustworthy as in
; the States.- What a mistake!
j tan your newspaper through making the appropriate in in-!
! in-! qulrles find out why such things happen? I wouldn't know
' where to start to complai" although I've ket ore letter that
'? : took, three months to get here, and my sister has kept that
i tperied envelope from which the gift was stolen.

1 .fiease try w reacn some oi inese peopie ana imusmiu mi
I thent our complaints.
- l Mrs. W. B. B.

By VICTOR KlESEL

'Twas the Sunday .before Christ

mas and all through the Senate

plenty was stirring, thus tne enro-

aiders of crime recorded Sun Sun-dar.
dar. Sun-dar. Dec 22. wnen some 5 fine

ciai investigators of Hja" Senate

racket-buating committee -reported
en masse to their chief, counsel.

KODer j&ennedy. xms they will do

for three days. After that, the

committee's strategy for 1958 will

be devised.

Some of these V men ; had been

probing the Mafia ; mass meeting

in Apaiacmn, jn.x. xney wiu re

port on the ties between delegates
to the bucolic crime convention

and some unions in New York.

New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

JBu this new war will not1 ob

scure an old conflict.' The wa be

tween the U.S. nd the mbu of

wnicn Jim oaa -is prime minis

ter will continue. For among the
investigators will be men from
Chicago, several from Detroit and
one or two -from St. Louis. Their
specialty has been Hoffa and some
of his closest advisers.

There is little doubt that-Jim

Hoffa will be on the stand again.
So will his intimate friend and ad adviser,
viser, adviser, Chicago's Paul Dorfman,
who dominates an insurance com

pany which handles millions of
dollars in Teamster welfare and
pension funds. The Senate -Com-'

mittee has Kone- aeenlv into, this

stpry, as it has into Hoffa's other

daily-double, St. Louis's Harold

vriuuviis. .., K

If Gibbons has a scratch, pad
left, it is a .recant acquisition.

Practically all tha books of tha
Teamster units ha haads have
bean pored over in tha private
, offices of tha McClfllan Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. A listing ,tf th., fin
, ancial volum.$ might amute
you. It will show you what a bu
sy fallow is Harold Gibbons,
cultural Nader of Hoffa's am.
plra.

Mr. Kennedy's probers, some of

whom have specialized in. Gibbons,
the $15,000-a-year, Secretary-Trea

surer of St. Louis' Teamsters Loc Loc-al
al Loc-al 688, havet he records of the
local's credit union. Joint Council

No. 13, the Missouri Kansas
(Teamsters) Conference, all trust

eed locals in the area and the u-

nion's building corporation.

They also have the union's strike

fund records, some 20 cartons of

the local's books,, the financial da

ta of the Labor Health Institue

and Brother Gibbons' personal pro

fit and loss sheets. Gibbons is an

energetic man for, in addition to
staying at Hoffa's side, he runs or
influences all the above mention-

ediunitSvt -Wf A f'M
Brunei; !rbfcs?fcis thdrimi'

ana dash, of a stfCcesfQlaatellite;
He" i the man of basic, science in

tne domain. He has come uo with

the pattern for a counter-offensive

against the McCIellan Committee

He has announced his launching in
advance. It will take dace t the

January session of his u n lo's

stewards' Council meeting.

At that St. Louis session they

win -sei up an investigating com com-mifee
mifee com-mifee of rank-and-file members

who will question officers and staff

members who may be called uo

by the McCIellan Committee ...
This committee, which is the an answer
swer answer of the iocs'), to the McCIellan
Committee, will have the services

of auditors and attorneys avail

able in any questioning of persons

smeared Dy tne umon-nusters."

This, than, is the technique to

ba weed by Teamttor official ac

cused of wronq-doing by tha San San-ata
ata San-ata probers. A union group will
bet "sleeted." It wilt clear lha
accused. It will supply costly ac accountants
countants accountants and legal tala ntin fly.
Ing squads to protect those who
have oxploited the hard work work-ing
ing work-ing rank-and-file Teamsters. And
it will protect tha accused with
the funds of tha dues payers

memsaives.

Apparently were will be many

more Teamster officials on the

stand come 58.: The Public has

heard that there ii' only one man,"

Jim tiona, wno was responsible
for the ouster of the Teamsters

from the AFL-CIO.

Fact is that AFL-CIO president

lucuijc raeaiiy warned 10 simpluy

maiiers oy aramaucaiiy personal

lzmtj toe issue around one man.

Mr. Meany was ready, if chaUenr

ed, to produce a long list of Team

ster otticiais who have pollse rec'

ords.

In private conversations with

members of the Ethical Practices

Committee. Meany indicated. that

there was no point Jn complicating
matters on the convention floor.

But this is no secret list It is also

in the hands of Mr. Kennedy's in

vestigators.

It does look like 1957 was .Just

uie curiam raiser.

The Soviets Will Leave No Stone

'4s

?Ln ,, Unturned foruPeace" t

V f I

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ImhyUas::::

FJIerby- Go- L : j":: j

ly'Vlf W MAIIOM

Heave-Ho For Hoodlums
By BOB RUARKV v

Washington" shortly before

he lett tor Paris, Eisenhower let
otf a little private steam against
Adlai Stevenson. He -said he had
never listened to &tcvenson while

Adlai was campaigning against

him for President, and he didn't

propose to itart now. That's why

ne wasn t interested in Stevenson s

recommendations for NATO. .

Adlai was irked not only at Ike's

lukewarmness but beeause, while
they talked,- White House aides

kept peeking in the door to re remind
mind remind Ike he was-late, for the next
n n v a t 1 .. ; m . ...

Stevenson remembered the ma

ny, many appomtments Ike has
had with "the truck driver of the
year," visiting ladies' delegations,
etc., and figured his participation

in the xmaxu conference was

bit more important. .Vice Pres President
ident President Nixon had hopes until the
very end that he would en tn

Pans with Ike- He studied NATO

problems oarelully, was well in

formed, but Jailed to reckon with

his rivals Sherman Adams and

Jim iiageriy. Xhey sold the Prea

ident on the idea. that f D i e k

should stay at home. .Some nen.

pie unaeresumate tne feud now
raging between Dick. Jim" and

inerman. The latter two are real

ly bitter at the Vice President,

Hi,

This is niv veftr for havina' he

roes, and wnile I have never met

the gentleman. Henry i muson,
Drlncloal of the George Wash

ington High School of New York
City, Is my newest pinup boy.
Hillson was recently quoted as
savine that habitual delinauents

in hign scnooi anouia be expell

ed, kicked out.
"The high schools are educar

tlonal Institutions . not police

and it is high time we recognized

this. A pupil la entitled to every
aid and service we can elve until

Hie begins to deprive other pupils

oi iqeir eaucauwi. as mafc point

ne 1 noua .- De jemuvca iiruin
school no matter what his aget"
A co-hero, Abraham Margolies
of New York's Samuel J, Tilden
High, chips In with the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion that a "hard core" of delin delinquent
quent delinquent youngsters be granted
working papers' as early as 15
and discharged into the world
uncluttered by; further culture.
To this ideal. New York's Gov Governor
ernor Governor Averell Harriman has Just
given a more-or-less official nod.
I am no papa, but I know some
naoas. and I know that some Da-

rents would rather enroll little.

Joe or Abe in Alcatraz than to

send, him to school with the kind
of juvenile lice which afflicts

most of our, cities.
The poor overworked teachers
would have trouble enough, ordi

narily. In pounding knowledge
into knotty little heads without
having to run a seminary for fu future
ture future switch-blade operators as
extra additional duty.

Things were considerably sim-

f. CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
.ir:i
Iee. 17 at the Balboa Theater the Balboa High School
Band, and Chorus to t on tbel annual Ctaistmss, Proirran'i. I

wish; U express pt appreciation for thtcrerxirgrmeat received

rom i attending tU fine performance. Vlcttrlicri U to oe
Rpratulated on ills fine leadership and ptof&slC&al skill In
directing these voung musicians and slngecsCrit .was clearly
(howja that much work and thought went into the; planning
and staging of the whole program and I Assure, l speak for
.tne audience wheht say that it was a trtfjr gran? contribu-
Uon jto the community Christmas activitiesi.l,i,

J ast One or l& Aodirnre

ft

(

r

A X

GUESS WHO This broocUng
gem with tba i mustache and
Napoleonic hairdo is none other
than your old friend Yul Bryn-
nr. He's snade op for his role
as tha pirate? Jam LafitU-is.
Par-amount's fortbeoming l re re-ma
ma re-ma of TTie Buccaneer."J i

pier 30 years ago when I was ac

quiring culture in a swan town,
but even so I can remember the
adverse divisionary action of a
couple of overgrown punks In

every class.
There was always some semi-

moron with muscles who got

passed over and stayed in the

same grade for several years,

and it developed into, active com

petition as ot who ran the joint,
the teacher or the dudII.

; I remember : one charming
punk named Herman Something

Vi. rn tV n-lrHlr..l

piHce ior some iiense againsj uianoa

iae DUOiic wea.1 ana ocut lien oui

of the orinciDal. After that, dis

cipline lagged; and education folM
lowed. '..' t ,.w- rio.HI

Bouncing the- bums would de

prive them of nothing, since they
are usually marking time until
the day thev can eet their work

ing papers and thumb their

noses at the old man.

Not that a eood oortlon of

them will work at anything more
uplifting than mugging strang

ers or knockine over -candy

shops, but it would give a touch

more time and a little more

peace for the harried teachers

and the kids who are honestly

trying to learn.;
Anybody of my age group can
possibly recall the. tight knot of
pimpled louts who literally ter terrorized
rorized terrorized the school yard, even in
the less complicated day's of far
away and long ago before gang gangsterism
sterism gangsterism replaced the Boy Scouts
as : a pastime, Even in a little
Southern town you had your in

citers to riot always A lot larg'

er and a lot older than their

classmates.

These young toughs might still

be prontabiy employed in a mod modern'
ern' modern' approximation of the De Depression
pression Depression CCC camps until such

time as they tilled a time-in
grade stretch of' an average sec
ondary education.

A few retired but still active

Marine arm ; sergeants would

make admirable t headmasters,

and If Satan rendered the heads
Idle, certain chores could at least

keep the .devil clear, of idle

I have talked to mose than' one

graduate qf the CGC camps and
nave yet to run onto a guy who

ligurea his time under discipline,
in reforestation or similar proj

ects, hurt him any
'Some respect for authority got
ground into rebellious hides. The
food was plain but ample. The
work was hard but It was out-of r

doors, at least, and a certain seg

ment of the young rebels was

prevented irom mugging strang strangers
ers strangers and rolling drunks and or organizing
ganizing organizing rumbles as outdoor

sport. 1

But no matter what you do

with, the rejects, psychiatrists to
the contrary notwithstanding, I
am very heavy for Hillson. 1 i 1
Kick out the demonstrators

and bums and give the good kids

a-'Chance.-.

You cant hurt the louts, and

von micrht heln the other kids to

be decent citizens II only by lack

of association ,with the delin

quents. '

Walter Winchell I n New Vorlt

THs HIADUNERS

The Alser Hiss case inspired a

torrent of headlines, countless ma magazine
gazine magazine essays, several books and

the short lived drama, "A Shadow

of My Enemy. In the develop

ment of human destinies, this case

was replete with the suspenseful
expectancy of unroreseen events,
intensified by dramatic ironies.

The Hiss story, wtticn naa.a ca cataclysmic
taclysmic cataclysmic influence on our politic political
al political history and extensive philoso

phical repercussions, was primari

ly the consequenee 01 ; one, mans
personal fury 4 Whittaker Chanf-

bera originauy nnxeq -uiss wim

Communists without mentioning

espionage. Chambers later expiam-

ed: "I wanted to expose we com

munist conspiracy but 1 did not

want to destroy, the humans in
volved.'''- -.-;: a:

Hiss sued for libel aner Cham

bers accused him of being asso

ciated with Reds. During the pre

trial examination. Mrs. Chambers
accused him of being associated
she was insulted.' T he, d j 1 1-eourteslea
eourteslea 1-eourteslea "toward Mrs. Chambers

infuriated her, husband.---Several

days later, be tnvaruied-the ex

plosive pumpkin papers, j

Imitation U rsreiy competition.

for an extremely valid reason: If
imitators had talent Mhey would
he. voices Intesd of .echoes. The

foregoing is illustrated by Ernest

Hemingway s tomment in Auanuc
magazine. He logically observes:

"The trouble witn imitators nuit

they ara able only to pick ut the

obvious flaws in ray work, the

kind of writing I should never have

done, the mistakes I should have
voided.".. ..--y;

There is no direct route to the

stars. The journey is full of detours,
winding paths anil hasaTdeas

slopes. Anna Mafnani, now star

ring ia toe "Wild is the Win4"i

flicker,' ewes her poblie success
to private failure ... Miss Magnani

was a little-known actress when

she married a famous Italian film

director. He convinced her that

she lacked acting ability. Conse Consequently,
quently, Consequently, she renounced the grease greasepaint
paint greasepaint realm to become a wife and

mother. Then came the melancho

ly 'dissolution of her marriage. In
order to support herself, she be began
gan began making movies. If the mar marriage
riage marriage had been successful, Miss
Magnani would probably now be
unknown and happy. 4

The NATO meeting is the latest
chapter in the history of person

al diplomacy The conference in

eludes 15 Allies. Unfortunately, not

all are friends' 1.. Personal .diplo .diplomacy
macy .diplomacy had' its ascendancy .during
World War It thanks to FDR and

firm international alliance. Oddly,
the .great friendship was inaugur inaugurated
ated inaugurated with an unfriendly gesture.
During World War I, Churchill ig ignored
nored ignored a minor U. S. official at a
smilingly reminded Churchill that
he was the victim of the snub, f

Our favorita personal diploma-

Icy story concerns Harry Hopkins'

initial meeting with Churchill. A-

ware that Hopkins had been a so social
cial social worker. Churchill launched

the conversation by stressing Brit Brit-in's
in's Brit-in's social- progress -. Hopkins
listened for a brief spell, then

snapped: 'The President didn't
send me here to listen to that AH

he wants to know is r-how do you.
nrooose to beat that s.o.h in Ber

lin? i::i':-

The Vodigious power and ; im

pact of the electronic eyclops are
rrobsb!y best exemplified by Fred
Astaire's comment. "The good
old days are gone. I don't want

to live la the oast -People come
ep to me on the street and say:

T saw one of your old movies on
teevee last nighUYou were great,
why (kmt you do t h s any
more?' I sk them, bavent they
se any of my new movies late lately?
ly? lately? "Well, no,' they -say. 'I watch
television.'

So many people belittle televi

sion but everybody watches it.

The TV reprise of Shirley

Temples flickers has made the
dimpled darling a favorite again.
The phenomenon has its fascinat

ing aspects for Shirley, who is now

a 29-year-old mother of 3 young-i

sters. She explained her reactions
in an interview: "I don't feel too

closely associated with the little

blonde cirl. It's like looking at

somebody, else, yet I have a feel-

mg tnat I know her." v

Within one life there are many
lives:The child that develops in into
to into an adult has a single body. Nev

ertheless, the child and adult are
often strangers, to each other. -

Jean Paul Getty, described as

the wealthiest American, has end endured
ured endured 5 unhappy marriages: Today,
in comments to ; reporters, he is
bitter about Eve ... It inspires an
interesting query: Who is richer-r-Mr.
Getty or the ordinary man
who is happily married and man manages
ages manages to earn a living? ; -"
You can't take it with you and
due to high taxes-'- you can't keep
much of It. Nevertheless, everybo everybody
dy everybody wants more money than they

need. How much money is enough
money? ; ,.

Among the ironies of the wild,

wild world' of teevee- is the fact

that the subject of ratings now
seems to attract the publicity per performers
formers performers need to boost their jrs jrs-ings,
ings, jrs-ings, This month, it was the theme
for lengthy essays in 2 -national
mags M In Cosmopolitan, Maur Maurice
ice Maurice Zolotow writes. "One of the
few television executives who
speaks out against ratings-is Ma Ma-nie
nie Ma-nie Sacks, a- vice-president of N N-BC.
BC. N-BC. Mr. Sacks states flatly that
he doesnt trust the ratings. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, he -does not control
the sponsors --and sponsors do
trust ratings. They have nothing
else to go by,' he says sadlyr"
-And so, a great industry lives
snd dies by a system nobody can
prove right or wrong.

MANHATTAN GO ROUND

The rest of the country v is going
to get more of Manhattan's basic
trouble which caused the subwav

strike.

Heal reason for the strike is the

rebellion of skilled labor against
industrial unions. The motormen's

Benevolent Association wants tn

break away from the CIO Trans Transport
port Transport Workers 10 it can get-better
wages and hours," I .. v r
Walter Reuther. who ton ih

United Auto Workers, a CIO' in in-dustrial
dustrial in-dustrial union, recognizesthe prob problem
lem problem and got extra benefits for his
more skilled workers, v .In Kw

York, Mike QuUl, head of the
Transport Workers, has been close

10 Mayor bod wa flier and the

uiy, transit Authonty.
' He's never had a strike before,

always got .What he wanted. In

return he gave the city about $3

uiuuun a year oy saving on feath feath-erbedding.
erbedding. feath-erbedding. He didnt replace men

wuo oieo or quit, The city got the

oeneui 01 uii-3 million to build
new subway stations and i make
repairs. ew York 'police are
still trying jto figure out what to
do with the $11,200 in worn bills
found in the tsxicah of ? Herbert
Petrie of Brooklyn after Tamma Tammany
ny Tammany leader Carmine 1 DeSapio got
out. ..."-.
. ft, was tfuly UIHHVtt'PetrW'Younh

the moiiey,'-boti"pohce havent

iw : mm yet. : t-armine
just isn't interested, says flatly
it .isn't his. ...,
KANSAS CITY GO-ROUND
Headaches for the Kansas City
Star continue. Last week three
suits were filed against It w as
previously predicted by this col column.
umn. column. They came from the Inde Independence,
pendence, Independence, Mo v News, Craig Sieg.
fried.-, publisher, for $1,000,000,
which can be 3$3,OO0,0OO under the
Clayton Act; Lloyd and William
Neff. publishers of rh .Tnhn

County Herald, t $500,000;, .which

can be $1,500,000 under tra nv.

ton Act; Phyllis and Lloyd BeaL
publishers of the Industrial. Press
and North irnn.o. ri

$850,000, which; can- be $2,550,000.
. .Kansas City News Pre s
Garrett x$m alley, publisher, xhas
already Collected Ground, $100,000
from the Star hased upon-it anlL

trust operauons for which It was
convicted.
Since this conviction stands on
the, public record. It's almost au automatic
tomatic automatic that the three plainiffs
above can eollect under the Qay Qay-ton
ton Qay-ton Act, which allows triple dam damages
ages damages for violation of the antitrust
laws. .The Star has "already
sold its TV and radio stations for
$7,000,000. The ahove suits -total
more than 17,000.000. '. .The Star
was indicted during the closing
days of the Truman administra administration,
tion, administration, but Attorney General Brown

ell, Republican; continued' the in in-uiclmeius
uiclmeius in-uiclmeius and broujjtit a convic-
Uoi with one excepaon, Hoy Rob-
erts.
iwsenhower made a personal re request
quest request that pubusner Kooerts, wiw
uau been, indicted, not be prose prosecuted,
cuted, prosecuted, Roberts had been among -uie
first to propose Ike tor prea
lsdent. His indictment was droo drooped.
ped. drooped. 1 r f r ;,
MONOPOUZING SCRAP Th
European iron and steel industry,
which the United States helped to

organize wnen Harold Stassen was
Foreign Aid Administrator, is still
iavoriung the American acrap-rion
company (whose lawyer was Stas Stas-en's"
en's" Stas-en's" right-hand man. . Usually
Europeans who benefit from the -American
government take a lip
irom American government gen- '-cies.
cies. '-cies. In tnis caw, t one govern-
ment agency; the Tederai irada '
tommission, is investigating : tha

7 fIS)n.u,nonoP01 especially
SBrotM' b8gest crap-iron
dealers, ia the worm. (But another

AVTUUIUCML IVHIirV lff'Ci v. at i

Ueaqed by Stassen whose tir-

ney1 was attorney '' fn t . .

Brothers, seems to be uv an opdo"
Site enrnnr rnm .....

5?Iirf.te to 1JEunPeu ,Iron and
Steel Community Aaa; 'just, signed

ukw i;ouiract lor the turst isx
months of 1958 bv wrirh i...-;.

brothers and associates sell uxv.

per cent of the scran iron tn c.h.

rope. .1 -7, a," t.

liUTia Brothers ont 7A

of tne contract. Ineir suosidiary,
ocbiavone-Bonomo, got 15 per

ui, vsiern oteel, another subsi

j a aus aj in"r Pfr urni ia am m

, -- v null's ma U.
filiated employe got another 2Va
per cent, 'ihus is continued one l
tightest monopolies in. tne
USA despite an antitriwt Mwio.i.

Nation. .' : 1 Kaivia

OerinS Wha :onorcomn Mr.;.ui

Patman's Small BusmessComtoTi BusmessComtoTi-tee
tee BusmessComtoTi-tee 11 domg about this ijf any.-'f

uiing. v , 1

BALKAN ; BEDLAM' ti'-iasM.

reason way Marshal Titosudden-

v ,euouncea American mllif.nu

aid, was because he was burned
Sp?.Ter PPomtment of Karl
Rankin, American ambassador to
Formosa;, as the new ambassador
to ; Yugoslavia. Tito at first consi x
dered bloclang the appointment on '
the grounds that Rankin, a high-

Kai-shek, .would be prejudiced a
gamst his country. (Rankin, had
been criticized by Senators Gore

ua Monroney when they yi?ited
Formosa.)
v Finally. Tito deririert n!n.i a..

Jlarinff P Bnlrirt im.....i.Li. t....

wwueu, u ,,tne fttate- iepartment
ttoiirat'aoi.IittU jJ him. tht if.

would name 'such an ambassador, '
then he wanted no mora to de
with American military aid.K-.

ir

RSWsexMsaBSejBHBBl mm

1

Under the terms of the lftos

Louisiana Purchase, the United
States acquired from France
land that was to become nine
entire states and major parts

tof four other states at the fan fan-jtastic
jtastic fan-jtastic price of about four cents
iH acre. Of the total purchase
price of $15,000,000, one-fourth
of the amount was iept by the
United States to paV off claims

of ita citizens against. France.

t) SriUhalca, ir. EncyetopaSla

.V.

Thret Rs

'Answer to Prevloue Puttte

ACKOSt

. I Perform a
mathematical,
. function 1
.Writing tools
Oeologista C
study it j
HHawaiiaavV
- wreath

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jJ.iaterl'
;J Scottish devH1
Srinda
4 Hauls
Ceraufswife
g-J Creed
1 Stote(sb.) ..

; I Expenses

j

T,r

14 Odd (Scot)1 10 Length timas
mm wte width

ftaefli) llSeottispgirl
II Permit holders Swimminf
govarnor S?!!LLrf
1 an TtMh- af mane BUexooaro

! 51 Harvest '. 14 Crippled

I Russian city lit Suatifnaling 41 Site at h

37 Contents UGudrun's r
St ShbchoBcaa i husband t
Indiana- r U Very in ,'?
M Bird's hde French
1 Rich furs 4 Hops' kHa

U Drawing reon4 Opposed

18 Rely

codd

i 22 Seines

i 24 Molten reck
1 21 Studied m r.

Mytholofy
r Studlad ia
Astfooomy :
30 Opposed
32 Having a 5
fcandle -14
Fatal
II Avers
St Abstract,
being
37 Wait i -StTUt
40 Century plant

2J Shakespeare's 40 English

river

queens

47 Insist

4S Ponce de
&0 Dove's call :

431

4S8ore -4
Rise above
61 Aager
S3 majesty
SSAtop-
MSelt-esteem
eiTboaewhe

(sufflx)
Norse god
Oriental coin

IS

,.'Ji U I k U J J'. I i-..
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V
''Y,' .Z"1-' ''':.'
1 .n'-
lHUKSDIY. DECEMBER 26, 1957 w i
, , THE, PANAMA AMERICAN
AN. INDEPENDENT, DAlLT'JiEWSPAPER
New' W6rkvClolies Idea
mitafes; Sports Vyear
f 1
o
l : v i
'i'

I. -'

i

' vnrrrRirTANS 'hree representatives ot the local Electricians Union iho are contribuU
h.lC!n?lnTWhoeto theconstructlon of the Pacific Side Teen Club at Balboa these

, ..5 J ?w; 'are to r.) Elmer

U$e Of Iroops

Sbuth's Biggest

, ATLANTA -v Use 'of .federal
Iroops in .the integration1' of Cen Cen-.
. Cen-. tral High School at. Little Rock,
' Ark.,' was the South's biggest
pews story of 1957.
- The Little Rock affair and par particularly
ticularly particularly the role of federal
troopsr XOt ,the unanlirtous ; "Sirst "Sirst-"
" "Sirst-" place vote-, of newspaper .editors
- and United .Press staff correspon correspon-dents
dents correspon-dents throughout 'Dixie who- sub submitted
mitted submitted ballot for the AO-,' best
ScesTypisI 0! 2150.
Fhiniing In Lead O
CHICAGO, Dec. 28 (UP1- The
rorld of the future?
A publisher of an electronlp
maonrino nrprtirts that WHhin
175 years there -will be: v
A television "phantontcasf
that will appear to project a per per-lon
lon per-lon out of a TV screen In three
Jimenslonai. several .feet away
trom"the viewer.
Huee antl-sravity machines at
Se poles of the earth to regulate
d control world weather.
r A TV" wrlt' watch ,lhatf- will
flash the time or program
hen tiny button on 'the side
I pressed. "'V
An "electro-serye," a .table
fefrlgerator and dishwasher that
c fcrlll automatically,, prepare and
' lerve meals. -v. V' 'J
And finally, n typewrite that
. iperate? bv brain impulses.
The predictions were contain-,
id In forecast 1958. a Christmas
treetin 01 uso
publisher or radloelectronics,
mm
7m
ZlfV

v m wan

.JMOWfS-mFVSfOM.

, ,.. 4 vt '
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -JJoDy-
rood' class of '32 has one of those
' eUows that.- pot-bellied, old. grads
.foan about while their wives
woon at the 25th reunion ,party;
Except for, a little gray, hair at the
' f t-i. -till Ah cam tall.
empies.i ne ovu i v .J.i,
lark and, haqdsome lover BC.who
ras the .campus HoCO.a
Same weight. Same .pouj"1
tep and sail an Esquire modern
mnnitMi ishmere. Thtre a a
nnrmv-rvru uiiki
, .1... .i. hf.
57 chick on' bisr arnLiand tfiere
: V. ,.l nf.-4.harm' behind "his

.Vil-to-waU-rsmile-when bev.SV?rM .we Movies"' r-and maybe that

'So this Is Ernie's wife Ofceli.,

'TCHeS-tItayro
!.HabRi lbWShl' fading

.ilWk bor Ernie! "-'-
...moh. in the nosa

ind besides hhiek' on his arm joung .gjamor. doUs?
f.W,M-Alr nntrS5 it wasn't be

. ie suddenly '.remembertol. the
U. vohdollX.'Ju'st
'ranna tive the ol -boys thrul
" ;
When the 4CH0W--eaves, tru
rift looks at. 'baWing, .bulging -Erf-

"lie in bis unpressea oiue erg),""'j'-."iu- uvies wun
.-a hi'nir "Von hia out-of-shaDe 0ear old. leading, men are Odd-

dob" -rH .... i.,v. ping, too.. You can't have hits all
Cary Grant, at 53," is one of tie lime.. If it'j great picture it
hose trim peraonality-.ellowa old'WU I make-, money ,-- ages have
. iradsv secretly envy "while wish-nothing to do with it. If you sk
. alow boati to-ie, he added;,. "most women of

China. He mn- a drawingoom

Iream boy in hiaJirst movie m,way ; ; t .
1932 and; 25 well-preserved .years mb I itnumos aoVed .up and
tfr he's""" still snuggling that down' Cary-'s ipine.as I moved up
rleft -chia against th soft necks 'and-down his career ladder.- He's
ef glamor queens Mike Deborah "1I in the big atar league, Cary
Kerr Sophia Loren and Ingrid bebeves "because I learned to be
Bergman ," --i-iyaelf to 'lront of a camera. I
Cary wjs.seeing the rushes V myself when I first start-
tu.luKit hi. latest Para-', r Was "iwar-of mv imDerfeo-

mount movie wit. -Sophia, while
r maitH fnr him 1n his dressina

fwm. There Vms aa -opened boek, brows pseudo sophisticate. Finally
"The Key to Power and Personal' learned that good film acting is
"Peace." on a coffee table and Ca-"l"n Ppte believe you aren't
rrs man Friday, an ex-pnrfession- acting.' i'!
.1 nHf irhtr nirned Sim Lwis.A-. low-pourt -in;. nia Hollywood

rresently. appeared, and set up a
port Die miSSeora UDIC
- .. ..
DaDy masxagca and swimming,
Sim said, are Cary'a key to phy
cal fitness.- Along with no drink-
i-e and ro imokin. "He's ia the
t. r-v;ir9l rfm4ition aa a man
aata,
bounce'! fi with
: -n i ?ry
e t r trsn Dounre.
i to r --rti and

.:,'.::.';.; s aat"
V: If 7 77 -
7 J r
' k i'iV. 4,
7 v f ."'- J
' ( f r n

Oardnec, John Everson and W111H Pence,

At Little f Rock

southern .news stories of the
year. z n s,f
- Second place, by a -wide' mar margin,
gin, margin, wfcnt; to Hurricane Audrey.
Then came, in order, the trial of
John Kasper- at Knoxville, Tehn.,
the trial o; Col. John Nickerson
at,Huntsvil!e. Ala., missile firings
at Cape Canaveral, Fla. the
Nashville. Tenn., school integra-
borobings, the Montgomery, Ala.,
integration violence, North CaroUr
na s school integration program,
the Hildy McCoy adoption ; ta'e,
and tornadoes in Mississippi and
Alabama. ' 4
In Little' Rock, Arkansas Gov.
Orval Faubus called out the Na:
tinrnf r.iiBi-d after a federal court
nrriPivd Central Hieh School to
admit a group of Negro students
t fall term oDenine. When ; the
students were 'not admitted, Pres
ident Eisenhower brougnt me
Arkansas. Guard into federal serv service
ice service and sent 82nd Airborne Divi Division;
sion; Division; trnnns to Little Rock.
For many weeks, nine Negro
students attended classes under
the dose eyes and gleaming bay
nnf nf th federal tfOODS. Vio
l.ripp anH rioting in the 'School
vidnity marked the first days of
their attendance, but by late No No-vomVipr
vomVipr No-vomVipr the ; situation had been
quiet long enough that all federal
troop., were.i.withdwwnand -en.-foKbement,of
ine integration. 'order
was left in the nands oi tne
simrdsmen. ;
It was noteworthy that every
ballot placed the uttle kock sto sto-rv
rv sto-rv at the too of the South'! 1957
list. Some .voters Usted merely
"XAttite Rock, but many specified
the particular issue .of the use of
teoerai troops io acnieve. imegia imegia-tion;
tion; imegia-tion; X)ne editor listed his No, 1
choice as "Oie military invasion,
conquest and occupation of Little
Rock."
s
fattened himself face down on the
massage rame Deiore &am start'
ea. Kneaomg rs pounds of no-
bulge Grant flesh.
. He was leaving for "England in
two days to love it with Ingrid
Bergman-in "Kind- Sir." Mrs.
Grjnt JtBetsy Drake) will join
mm mere, jie naan't yet packed,
he had af lot of appointments,
he'd lost some keys and and
it- was au justuike a scene from
a movie- about a movie star. Aft Aft-SJf&9iolstv4om,
SJf&9iolstv4om, Aft-SJf&9iolstv4om, Cary
Grant js,.JtuL8ort of ,a "Merton
Grant js,.JUlLsort ..of
fleips explain aim as
iPerenn at cnarm Doy
? wails that Holly
men are too'i
r tne v jscreen s new cron of
Jrause. of Sam;s .thumbs deep in his
'It'f eir Iafest excuse", he
charged,, t"Tor .'some films' that
.donl .make JnOney.-It's about as
.v'""i)5 iwr uume oa
tie. weather, pr because It's
21 are older than' men of 45, any-
i ons and f or. a white I was a I
'anas m pockeU raised eye-
reerf He couldtft think of one

uui in my peraunu.eve wnen lomrnonj m. uu
Jhe.tyesv everaL" An autobio-from outside. Thinking it was a
grapny some day about how Grant friend, he opened his kitchen door.
twk.Ho lywood. and about his 25 Three men walked la. --.
years of charm boy itardom? The blind man served them
-' Jy me-, I'll never --write 'ft." bouillon and a bottle of wine. ;-
M said, with a trinnine-a f t e r-' Then, as they cot ready to-go.

liousnt:
"Maybe my ex wives (Virginia
i.nerrui ana tsamira iiuuoni wn
it tofether some day and tell H."

St ory Of 1957

The bal'ot' were" 'filled out "be
fore the spectacular December
failure to launch an earth satel satellite
lite satellite in a Vanguard rocket at Cape
Canaveral, Fia., which may ac
count m part tor tne ntin-piace
position of the' Florida missile
urines in tne list ot iu.
Five of the top 10 stories con
cerned some phase of the segre
gation question. Four of these
Little Rock, the Kasper trial,
the Nashville school bombings
and the Montgomery. Ala., segre
gation situation were marked at
one time or another by open
violence. The fiseh, North Caroli Carolina's
na's Carolina's school integration vrogram
which vsaw. a start made last fall
in such cities : as- Charlotte,
Greensboro and Winston Salem,
was not,
Hurricane Audrey, which'' slam
med into the Louisiana c o a s t
near Cameron in the early hours
of June 27, was a solid choice for
the second biggest' story of the
South .during 1957,, Audrey Was
the first and ty far the most
severe of 1957's tropical storms.
and the only one during the year
that produced heavy casualties
and damage. 1
The storm devasted Cameron
and caused deaths injuries, suf
fering: and property damages in
such- other "Louisiana towns as
Lake Charles,' LaFayette and, A
lexandria. '" 1
Red Cross figures show Audrey
left 373 known dead and 192 miss missing
ing missing for a total of 565 dead and
missing. Nearly six months after
the blow struck; 127 of the dead
still have not been ', mdentified.
There were 326 major injuries.
2,898 minor injuries, a total of 205
persons hospitalized-.' More than
1,300 homes and 1,159 other build buildings
ings buildings were destroyed.
T. t "J
The Red Cross gave mass care
of 66.710 persons, spent $2,800,000,
Civil Defense spent anothr $2..
500,000. Payments on insurance
claims resulting from the hurri hurricane
cane hurricane eventually will exceed 20
million,
Ingrid Sayj Xmaj
Vilh Rosellinl
Was Wonderful
ROME, 'Dec. 25 fUP)-Actress
inprld Bergman said today the
had a wonderful Christmas "re
union with Roberto Rosselini and
their children but she would not
say how long, Rosselllni might
stav in Home, -.
"That's up to him entirely,"
she said.
Miss Berirman f lew to" Rome
from London to spend the
Christmas holidays with the
children and Rosselllni from
whom she recently obtained a le
gal separation, 1
- Her voice was Kav and cheer
ful when she accepted Christmas
s-reetines on the telephone but
she would give no details of the
children's Christmas except to
sav they had a delightful ume.
"We're lust helping the chil
dren to plav with their toys,"
she said. "They nave lots ana
lots of toys, many of them gifts
from our steadfast irienas.
The children are seven-year
old Robertind, who received an
electrio train, and the ftve-year-nlrt
twin daughters. ISOtta Dierld
and Isabella who received dolls
frnm Paris. ;
Rosselllni Is 'staying with his
sister Marcella who lives upstairs
above the bin apartment lngna
and Roberto shared m me pas.
Christmai Eye
;Cuests-Rob JJ"
Blind Frenchman
TULLE, FranceV Dee.'W HTPW
Hind nensioner Pierre : Soudeille
extended Christmas eve courtesy
trthree "guests." But all he had
to show for it today was a bump
ion his bead and a flat pocketbook.
Soudeille. 50". told police he had
just climbed lnt-bed Chriatmat
fey oroae me empty ovi-r
1 bead, robbed him of his 700.006
jm nca mm iituic, idu
.parted.

NEW YORK (NEApTbere are
wo things about work clothes..

First, thcre're plenty ot workers
wno don t wear .'nemr ; instead,,
they prefer to use sports clothes,
often wearing some of the older
items' in their wardrobe. Second,
the average work 'dothes are not
particularly inspiring in style. Pro Probably
bably Probably point two creates point one.
Working from, iheeie two prem
ises. Waldes Kohmoor. Inc.,' a ma.
nufacturer of slide fasteners, has
produced a prototype wardrobes
of entirely new work clothes wnicn
could solve the wholt business.
- They are work clothes in con-
eept comfortable, durable y inex-'l
pensive yet they are sports ciotnesi
in styling colorful, practical dis.
HICKORY-STRIPED blue and
white denim blaier for work
has coordinated checked cotton
; .shirt, blue denim slacks.
' The i collection' contains shirts,"
slacks, jackets and caps, all cot
ordinated for mix-and-match pos possibilities.
sibilities. possibilities. They're made of typical
work clothes fabrics, like cotton
poplin, gingham,, lightweight de
nim, .printed laiiciotiw cnamDray,
cotton chino, ive-strjped twill,
sport duck,
Try:
-
Make
Chrislmas Happy
For Legless Girl :
-LOUISVILLE. Ky.i Dec. 26 (UP)
Christmas presents from well-
wishers made a 15-year-oid Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky mountain girl who lost both
feet from frostbite,, misty eyed
and happy at a hospital here yes
terday, '''V' 1
Rosella Auxier. Haeer Hill. Ky.,
openedthe many presents she has
eceived since physicians at Chil Children's
dren's Children's Hospital here lost their
fight to save her feet from ampu amputation.
tation. amputation. ' -'' '' ''
a nre aaid'the 4irl'"cried her
eyes but with joy' as she' opened
the presents. T h t e bartenders
brought a glass iar containing
t?nn tn Knse 11a 1 Deasiae yester
day. They collected the 'money
frnm their bar natrons.
Her Haasmates at we ramts-
ville, Ky., schoor sent $50 to,; help
brighten Rosella's Christmas. She
has also received ciothing, food
nri hundreds of Christmas cards.
Phvairians amoutated born ot
her feet last week. She suffered
severe irostbite : to her feet and
lowetf lezs during a five-day disap
pearance in freezing weather ear earlier
lier earlier this month. , ; s ;
The eirl told authorities!- a h e
walked awav Jrom:. her grand
mother's -home near Prestonsburg.
Ky., Dec. 8. She was found cold
and hungry in an aDanoonea store
at Prestonsburg, Dec. 13. ,.
"
If' 7
..v.--
TV v
7

'4 &.kttfrZt8i&;l

r y
V a :
i
' "'
Oil ;;.;

. (NEA Telephoto)
BACK ON THE JOB Back In hia cab, Theodore Loos, presl-.
dent of the Motormen'a Benevolent' Association, is greeted by
fellow motorman Vincent O'Brien at a subway station In
Queens. N.Y. Subway trains were runnine on time again
after the MBA and she other striking craft unions ended
their eight-day walkout Loos and three other MBA leaders
had been In Jail since tt:e strike began,

7 &
' t I J
HI ;
711111111 i !"i
:5SiW5S .Si:"
' ".-' i i i
' : ') ) I

tured in vullover workshirt oil'
atriped enambray. Slacks are
Drawn cotton wmpcora.
There are four basic color
schemes brown, blue, 1 red and
green. Within each group. jire haxj
monuing shades,, such a char charcoal,
coal, charcoal, 'white and black in the red
group. There. are solids, patterns,
plaids', checks, stripes.
Yet the cut is distinctly work work-ish
ish work-ish no cuffs on the trousers, for
safety; shirts cut to follow body
lines, for ease of movement; am ample
ple ample pockets; collar neckline that
allows for. freedom .and comfort.
These are. not on the market
yet, but manufacturers have shown
so much : interest in them that
chances are they will be soon. Just
be- patient. ,
the big dam and, this past sum summer,
mer, summer, according to reports received
by the National Aspo-Jiation of
Men's Sportswear Buyers,. was for
red. Anything, as Ion? as it s red.
was the most-of ten heard request
from customers, the buyers say.
Some were, caught without red.
Thev won't make the -.same : mr
lakf. twieev By the ime spring"!
comes,' nere u oe- so mucn rea
available that you'll nave a tough
time telling the haberdashery
from the fire house.'
Lone Navy Vessel
Sliil Palrols Area
Of Plane Tragedy
HONOLIU Defi.'26,rUPl A
lone Navy- destroyer patrolled the
Pafcifitf todav on the -million to" one
chance of finding another 'surviv
or from a Navy radar planethat
crashed off northern Oahu Island.
i -A rescue boat earlier found lour
survivors of the .23 men aboard
the p'ane, which crashed Mon Monday.
day. Monday. The boat also" recovered two
bodies, That left 17 men presumed
Rear? Adm. Neil K. Dietrich,
commander of the' Honolulu Sea
Frontier, ordered the search dis-
continued at sundown yesterday
VA considerable amount of small
rwreckage was recovered, hut there
has been no sl?nof additional, sur
vivors," Dietrich said. 1 ,'
4We are of the opinion that "all
possibility of the existence ".of ad
ditional survivors nas neen : ex exhausted
hausted exhausted and nothing can be gained
by a further large scale search."
Nevertheless, he ordered the de
stroyer to stay in the area just
in case' another survivor or two
might be-still strugg'ing to Stay
afloat or other bodies could .be recovered.-
-A -, .. ;
The seven million .dollar radar
plane .; was On a routine trainin
flight when it suddenly lost alti-
U 1- 1 1 1 : 1 J ..
Tuae ana crasneu uitu uie c.
7c
Ar.
V

:::77: -mrA: h&

x 7

PLUMBERS-1 'representing the

on the Job ot putting. up the Pacific Side Teen. Club's building at Balboa. Seen here, Ueft 5,f
to right)1 are "Abbey" Anderson, Frank Hall, Tom Hicks, Jimmy Young. Bob : Calvit, Cari t 1
Tirttle artd -Master Plumber for. the Jpb, Q.s C. Culp.-Missing from the picture )$ Sam Gar;
riel, union president. 1 i.ii ,'vMw uv-

.1!.., .',7,.' ;;
W t I
Liviiian lea
WASHINGTON, Dec. 24 (UP) (UP)-Pvt
Pvt (UP)-Pvt Ted. E. Bear doffed his Gl
uniform at' the National Zoo today
and celebrated, with' a jug of bon-
Moreover, he immediately re-"
sed to take orders from a pri-
r ;,v. ,.
me unc-eai uiu wmiiur
mascot of the U. S. ,6th Infantry
Regiment in Germany officially
assumed his new civilian duties
at ceremonies at his olush auart-1
erst in tne zoo s lasnionaoie Dear
' ( . i. ; .. ... . -. -n
row. '
Among" some of Ted's neighbors
are Smokey the forest fire fighter.
Snowball the keeper-chewing po
lar bear, and a' number of slinky
bear -cover girls; '
The aciremonie ended Ted's dis
tinguished' r but', checkered career
as Jthe: most freqtiently demoted
soldier in the : 6th Regiment. He
was busted from private first
class, twice once for trying to
take a bite -out Of ;a sergeant.
The city of Berlin presented Ted
to -the 6th Regiment as -a symbol
ot yif Si!Jerman friendship. The
Army decided to give 'hint an hon honorable'
orable' honorable' discharge and assign him
to the zod after he distinguished
himself by gaining 140 pounds in
six months.
By OSWALD JAC6BY.
Written for NIA Service
NOKTH (D
A AKQ763
VQJII
3
74
CAST '
if
WEST
A3 1095
V2
Jis" ''
K6932V
AS
54'
A K (7 10 7 8
J108
SOUTH 1 i :
AH
. VAK1087
942
, ,No one vulnerable
Nerth Eaat '-BewUi West
1 A Pass
4 V Past vf S 4k '-V Pass
6 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead i
Margaret v Wagar? of Atlanta,
nas eeen one -oi ine two or tnree
best woman ulayers for. the last
20 years. More than that she has
been, just about the nicest and
most popular. Her daughter Mar
gie is one of our newest life mas
ters and appears ready to follow
Jin her mother's footsteps:
in today ;n liana Maggie put
Mamie in a. fine slam which
would haye been- a, laydown If
spades or trumps had broken or
If the defense had not started
proceedings by playing two
rounds of diamonds. -. --The
second diamond lead
forced Margie to use one of dum-
Jjiny'a four trumps. Her next two
plays were tne oueen of trumps
followed bv a low trump -lead to
her king. West discarded the five
of clubs .-' :
A careless player would simply
have drawn East's last trump
and relied on a spade1 break but
Margie saw that there was noth nothing
ing nothing to lose and a lot to train by
iirst trumping her last diamond
and then returning to her own
hand with the ace of clubs.
Now Mansrie led out her last
screws on Wa. He had to hanf
on to his four spades and there therefore
fore therefore chucked- the king of clubs in
the vain hope, that .his partner
would hold the queen. Of course 1
Margie held the oueen and It be
came her twelfth trick. .,
- Q The bidding has been: -T
gth A Wart .i Ntrta East
IV Pass 2. Pass
If V-- .7 -:,7
;. You, South, held: v ',
41 fAKIII 4AKI14 E
- What do you do?
A Bla thTM atamamaa. Tr
eailait'i t r tlak V h
Malt ralMa ye waat to
Ww that r aM a very geed -haa4
rii w. t"
' TODAY'S QCESTIOy 7
T Your partner rebids to three 1
ao-trump. What o you do?
Aaawtr T

:;::::o:::::;;:::V:.;;.::::::i.:iy

1 (! I .If I ':

local plumbers union are donating their knowhow. and labor, ,. ', .,

.v iq-i. -..r-5
r n 1 11 1

c. Dear naisu juy ut noney

Assistant Army Secretary Dew Dewey
ey Dewey Short ecrsonallv gave the sol
dier serial No. ER17441871
hi discharge apevs.(vBriBi Gen.
Woir,Dietnoh von Schleimt t, mi I-
ftary attache ot the West German
embassy, congratulated Ted and
gave him a jug of honey.
Pfc. Donald G. Phagan of Enig Enigma.
ma. Enigma. Ga. Ted'g buddv an-i keen
er '-stripped Ted of his blue
silk uriiform- and- his i''uog tags."
'Whi'e 'cameras- flashed-, Von
Schleinitai fed Ted from the honey
jii? ad Phagan nasrd hrm bread
and honey sandwiches and or-
nges. Zoo director Theodore
Reef extolled civilian Tho-,,,r
Bear Virtues ss- a flfVen
lonlaticallv nassine over the dif dif-ficultieif
ficultieif dif-ficultieif with the' ?ke-geant.'!
Then Phagan orrte'red his -oK
comrade in arms to stand up for
more pictures. Ted looked at him

UNITED FRUIT COMPAQ

Great White Fleet

''"CIBA'7.......
"HIBUERAS"
"YAQUE" ,.,
"CIBAO" ...
"HIBUERAS"
'YAQliE"
sr.

Als6 Handling Refrigerated and ChilledtJargo CWi

New Vork Service
-"FRA BERLANGA"
"FRA BERLANGA"
"JUNIOR"
' 'ESPARTA' '. .. .V.
'riEREPIA"
Weekly sailings of (twelve
York.JVew Orleans, Los

; nd Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP

1 Cristobal andor balboa:

Tm New Tork and Return ...... ...... S24I.M
To Los Angeles and Sato Francisco and
Returning from Los Ang-eles S27I.M
To Seattle and Return J3C5.M

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904 r.

,tr,
.!'.
Wm i-tlt
Dire unenprctaed .

desire 10 pofsru wcn oiimn hi
to elegant, to inulj. ihjt it potM4on
become! fnherenlly n exprejuon o(
yout ptnontUty . There it such an
eiquMhe wjlch the new Mido Power Power-wind,
wind, Power-wind, the snulleM ioo"r wjterproo'

self wimrinf witch ever

nude!

l' j '. V
V- arAtnan Y A ,-a

...... ,r. vv:rA;

luswHiM a4ia T.7 7
T ;v; vamjLLO y CiA. tTDA.
45, FRONT STREET COLOIf

t .. ,-, .a,;,.v

Af 11 r iy

4'T, N

disdainfully a moment, sat 'dwn,7,
happily and licked, blob of honey A

Movie Pioneer
Charles Pathe
Dies In Paris
M?,ri

MONTE CARLO,'5Monaco.fDec;rj
26 (UP) French- film plorhBer.'"5ic:
Charles Pathe died here todayvt'
He would have been 94 years olds'Jt
today. -y, y'9'iv
- v-f!-r:a
1 Pathe. one of the founders' ntVwjl
the Pathe-cinema ftrm ,.dieo In WSX
his villa "Le Mas" -where he "had
retired 30 years ago. t i--t,
His bodv will be transferred to --Vlncenpes
Vlncenpes --Vlncenpes a Paris suburb. B?t B?t-urdp..
urdp.. B?t-urdp.. funeral services will be

'.held Dec. 30. ft'.A"
. ,:.''.',,-J, Aiii

M .. 5 -Jf ari Jo;,
- Critobl'jsj
Dec. 28
..Jan. 4: 195
.Jan. 11, 195f (
.Jan. 18, 1958
.Jan. 25, 1958
.Feb. 1, 1958
Arrivat
Cristobal,
......Dec: 3ft
.......Jan. 6, 1958-
.......Jan. 13, 195S
: Jan. 20, 1958-f
....... Ja. 27,4958
passenjjer ships to New
Angeles, San Francisco
FASTEN (iER ARES FROM Z
v.
'3'
DM
35?.
i
'
You wcrally

j..

. T

... j.

J 1
vO J
i.i.n
.t(h.
r
At
v;
.1. -.
j

ISO

B'th
CrtI

insla 1

V.

't''!;-i.

7",
4 w.



PARE FOUR

IBB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. DECEMBER 2(5,,J!!57
-
1,7
I and Otli
134,
' MAKC FHENDS
ocia
erwiSe
By Staffer
anama'
4"
I Jf UJ if UfUn m pJJwno erWf Um$ 9.00 mJ Wmfe
I t
'n'i; 7
' -f

f Vnm V- -: . ..

I 1 1:

a" V i 'it J

' V r -i iff?i V ,:t- 'liA,

MISS PATRICIA LOUISE SWAFFORD BECOMES BRIDE.
PP MR. ERNEST L. BIAGI AT BALBOA BAPTIST CHURCH
' Miss Patricia Louise Swaf lord, daughter of Mr. and
v Mrs. D. A. Swaf ford of Balboa became the bride of Mr. Er Er-ftiest
ftiest Er-ftiest Biari, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Biagi, Sr., of

i Friday. Dec, 20 Rev. William
1
' The church was beautifully dec dec-brated
brated dec-brated and softly lighted by can
dle tor the double-ring cermony.
The .bride; who was' given away
fcy hef father, wore a gown of
s white chantiliy-Jace ia Heur de
bois design; enjbrojdered with brid brid--
- brid-- l pearls nd sequins, styled with
a high petal neckline and elbow
length sleeves and ending in a
hort train.., Her double veil of
nylon net was Held in place by
a tiny crown of nylon covered
with seed pearls. She carried
vhite orchids on her Bible.
""JThe maid of honor, Miss Judith!
Lindsay, who returned from school
Always

r
i

I: Inrnmrrfn

p j

COCKTAILS

r.
COINTREAB COCKTAIL
Hi COINTUAU
12 CfflM trxttfr
14 Ima Mcf
MANHATTAN
WS COINTISAU
S4 Wktaky
liS Vwh
Ckarry
WHITE -LADY
tJ COV4THAU
l3
rUTWOM.HOXCI
watCOMTaUV
I MM 8MB
Mm
IN SUMMEtn

lalh(iaMiMMa kMl fin.

lUstfibntora: CIA.
PANAUA

5SS '

1 ,.v"

MR. AND MRS. ERNEST L. BIAGI JR

"Beeby otn$U&$
in WasUi'iigton to attend; the wed wedding,
ding, wedding, wore a dress of American
Beauty red taffeta, with a fitted
waist and full skirt with a bus bustle.
tle. bustle. Her 8raail fitted hat was trim trimmed
med trimmed with a circular veil.
! Bridesmad 5. Sandra1 Nelson and
junior, ejmaicH&rnicet? e 1 1
Swatfordstef WWITride, wore
Christmas ereen taffeta dresses
with high bodices and full' skirts.
Green bands studded with rhine rhine-stones
stones rhine-stones were worn on their hair.
The flower giri; Cheila McCau McCau-ley,
ley, McCau-ley, wore a red taffeta with white
organdy over-skirt, and a head head-wreath
wreath head-wreath of holly.
FRESH!
Purer
Richer
Fitter
CLOVERBLOOM
BUTTER
SKY-SCRAPER
IM COMTMAU
1(4 VmMI
I'S Cmc SranJV
hit ClMrry Sra4v
DAIQUIRI
I M COWTHA0
Mm tkm
ihkl mil with cct let
RYE MauaqiMtair.
I MM CCMNTtLAU
fM Sm
ImmIcwWm
tlk 4A IC4
IN WINTERi
l4CSNTatAU
CXRAUS, n, a.
CpLOf

Miss
Janice Heilmas were candle btar-
ers.
The groom's father, Mr. Ernest
L. Biagi Sr. acted as best man.
Ushers were Mr. Fritz Emerick
and Mr. Kussell Reid.
As the groom's family intend to
hold a reception: for both families
living in the States,, the entire
ceremony Was tape-recorded.
Mrs. Dorothy Shafeman sang
"Together" and "It Was Hea Heaven's
ven's Heaven's Grace that m a d e me
Thine."
Mr. Paul Pretice was the organ organist.:
ist.: organist.: ';.
. The bride sang her own wedding
prayer wnn uer-uiwuier aecvnipa
nying her at the orgran, t $ i
The bride's em to the groom
was a gold-initialled belt buckle,
and the groom's gift to his bride
was a diamond wrist ) watch.
Following the wedding, a receD
tlon was held in Reeder Hail.
The bride attended at Bob Jones
University in sreenville. South
Carolina, where sne studied busi
ness administration.
The groom is the assistnat man
'ager of the Biagi travel Agency,
jGienside, Penna. He graduated
lrom eastern capusc college, St.
David's, Penna., and recently re returned
turned returned from Europe where be
studied the Italian language at
the University of Florence. Italy;
The bride wore a brown sports
suit with white accessories for
their honey moon trip to Miami
Beach Fla.. where they will stav
i at the Roayl York Hotel until
Jan., 1, when they will leave to
make their home at 14 East,
uiensme Ave., uienside, fa. t
Open Heuse
For Farmer
Residents Of Zone
Capt. and Mrs. K. M. Wlkintf
jacad of St. Petersburg, Fla., are
visaing meir son ana aaugnter-
m-iaw wr. ana Mrs. K. M. Wii'
ingscad at 8236 a sixth, $t Mat
garita. i
inc younger wuungscad s are
holding Open House for their
guests irom 3 p.m. to S p.m. next
aunaay. All old friends of tfie vis
ltors, who are former residents
of the Zone, are invited to at
tend.
Mike Kecher
Home Far Helidays
Mike Kocher, son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Kocher of Balboa has
returned to the Isthmus for the
holidays from the Carnegie Insti
tute of Technology at Pittsburg,
where he is a freshman invthe
Co.lege of fine Arts.
Christmas Fieeta
Held At Pale Sec
The Rt. Rev. R. Heber Geo Geo-den.
den. Geo-den. Bishop of the Episcopal
Church in Panama and the Canal
Zone waa rost again this year at
a Christmas party-held on-Monday
night for the members of the
Fa lo -seco Leper' Colony.
Choirs of the Cathedral of St.
Luke and St Paul's Church in
Panama joined together to. lead
everyone in singing Christ mil Ca
rols in both English and Spanish,
Rev. Mainert J. Petersen direct
ed the singing. : :
Archdeacon Shirley, pastor oil
IT MAY BE
YOUR LIVER
If Ufa's nt wwtai livtag
it may be fur liver!
It'l iMtl It ttkm ay to n flmm tl Urm
bit 4 W km mut MftM a ta
Mini 11 mm knr Mto m4 Inair
fw 1m4 m M4 4n . pM kMla a
T . fmi larf MMMri h4
It IM M tmt MtHll Ml it ilm. I k I
MB tot mm4 miU MsU (rMr i Ulti
Itrt rata. 1 mm Ium mwiiti m mj
tw Iff M Htm tat Im ywm
fl"U" MrM hMM pipiili mmi ym
ImI IM Mpr mix tn hmn mm I F'l
P "I' "' UiW'l
Imr rilh m kM4.

Miss Judith Beeby and

If you arrive early at church,

don't take an aisle aeat, so that
those who come later will have to
crow' past you to be seated.
Thote'whe arrive early should
leave Hie aeals nearest the aife for
those who cent after them.
the Episcopal work at the colony
welcomed the guests, and Wished
all the inmates greetings. ''Orien
tal" magician J, N, Lee and his
wife Lan were among those who
made the evening a delight to all
those prestnt. Dr. and Mrs. Hur-
witz danced a tamborito, and ma many
ny many of the pollerr clad inmates
joined in. Children of th colony
gave a little concert with songs
recitation and dances.
Santa's arrival was the climax
of the evening, and he was receiv
ed with great joy, as he istri istri-buted
buted istri-buted a gift to each and every
patient. Vv
His arrival was fallowed by re
freshments, and the evening drew
10 a ciose wun xne cnoirs -singing,
'Hark the Herald Angels
Sing."- -i
Shrinert To Hold
Naw Year's Eye
Dinner Dance.
Abou Saad Shrine Temple will
hold its New Year's Eve dinner
dance starting at 7:30 p.m. at the
Ancon Masonic Temp er Walter
Reif, Potentate of the About Saad,
Shrine Temple announces that the
affair will commence at 7:30 p.m.
with dinner. Music and dancing
will continue long after midnight.
Ice and mixes will be furnished.
The New Year's Ev. dinner
dance of the.Shriners is an an annual
nual annual affair and for many years
has been one of the highlights of
the Shrine year Spot and door
prizes noisemakers and other fa favors
vors favors have been furnished by the
committee headed by the Direc Director,
tor, Director, H. Vance Howard, Jr.
Admission is $3.50 per person,
and reservations must be made
in advance. Reservations accom- J
panied by payment should be
sent to Box 3668, Balboa, Canal
Zone; or tickets may. be purchas-i
eds from the Director or mem members
bers members of his commitfee.jiieserya-
Miss Norma Ann Jenka
Here Until Jan. 5
Miss Norma Ann Jenkg, daugh
ter m jar. gna jwrs. Kicnard it,
Jenks of Ancon arrived from
Kussell sage College in Troy New
Hork. to SDtnd the hnlid.v. wlfh
Lher parents.
She will be here until Jan. 5.
Crristmas Party
At Old Peoples Heme
fthe Ladies Auxliary, F.R.A., of
noaman nao a ennstmas party
for the Old Peoples Home (Asilo
de Bolivar de Panama). Mnmtiv
Dec. 23. Food, candies, chocolate
clothes, toys and other Kifia were'
presented to the -patients and the
sisters oi the avium. A Broun
vi .xiva lauies were nresent inr
the party. Some of the presents
were donations from diff erent busi
ness assocatons and people of
good wilL in Panama and the Pa.
nil Zone.
Miss Kay1 Murray
Arrives for Helidays
Miss Kay Murray arrived on
the Isthmus, on Mondsy to spend
the Christmas holidays with her
family 'Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Mur Murray
ray Murray and sister Brenda, of Curun Curun-du,
du, Curun-du, C.Z.
Jiiraus
lack aatlce far laclutieiiMM Ihto
caiman skeiild se akmiltt4 m
'tVM-writtM ferai 4 aiail4
th bs aaaikr lit" 40y la 'Se 'Serial
rial 'Serial aad OtberwiM,' at OtlirtrtJ
hn4 ta Hm affka. Natice at
Maiiaaa eaaaat aa accaata4 ar
taUaaaa. ?!? :
Gam And, Mineral leclety
will HaM Meeting
The Gem and -Mineral Society
will hold its December meetine
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. at the
Gera aad Mineral- Clubhouse near
Pier It, Balboa.
:aiia-iriwrftf?ii
Anyone interested in rocks and
minerals it invited to attend this
meeting. .. . t
Easy Vay To Kill
Roaches And I Anls
aVtartteM ririiiwS Out T m.
U4 rmtyrhm tm4 Ik mum
tl fahMtoat NO-ROACM.
BnMkaa ttat mttm jtm want H
uMt tf. nsHMa, till.
Ul, !.). Thl lriw raalhif kills
Dm tnu H't rttrtUn fat mxtha.
BManr. eat aasy H.
ai. Sar.l !! 1JS at Bella Vhti

- ; 'K

S 1

i v m n

I &

SEASON'S GREETINGS

secretary; Jean lively, vicepresident; Edna Dales, correspond

garet Babb, second vicepresldent,: and Marjorie. Whalen, assistant .-treasurer,"

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
jtfRS.-' VV.Lhas four young t; chil
dren. Two months ago her- wi widowed
dowed widowed mother died in a nursing
home. v 1 k
She writes, "My husband v felt
I had too much to do to take
care of her. I agreed to put her
in a home, though I knew she
wanted to stav with me. Now 1
wish to God I hadn't. I can't get
over her dvma in that place a
lone. Heln me. I'm even
losing
lnieresi in my cuiiureii. .
Once, death took one man's en entire
tire entire family. Like Mrs. W., he hat hated
ed hated himself because he hadn't ar arranged
ranged arranged things better and protect
i ... i" -l:u
ed them against their dreadful
end. A good man. he couldn t un
derstand how his goodness had
merited such affliction. Friends
couldn't reach his despair-. Time,
instead of easing his grief, in
creased .its tensions unendurably.
Then God sooke to him. God
said, "I time the coming and go going
ing going of tides and season. I balance
the relationship of- stars. Clouds
move on my order. Are you cri criticizing
ticizing criticizing my arrangements of life
and death? Are you instructing
me?"
THESE words worked on v the
man like a rush of rain on a hot
summer day. Tension left. him.
The Bible says Job cried out to
God,: "Iepent mel Until now I'd

Congress. Expected To; Get Variety
Of Civil Rights Bills Next Year

WASHINGTON (UP) Congress is
expected to get a variety of bills
next vear on the subiect of civil
rights. But chances that any will
be passed are regarded as slim
by northerners and southerners
alike. ....
Congress set an historical land
mark this year by passing the
first civil rights bill in 82 years.
Norma Talmadge's
Funeral Tomorrow
In
WrUT.T.VWOOD. Dec1. 26 (UP)
Th hndv of Norma Talmadge has
been returned to the land -of make'
believe where she reignea as
queen in the golden days of the sil
ver jscreenv, ,,; v.-....-..
The beautifuf star of the silent
e'reen died Tuesday, in Las Ve-
a.'-.Nev.. where she had lived
a nee 1946 with her third husband,
lr. Cirvel James. She was eo.
. Funeral services were scheduled
pntativpiv for tomorrow afternoon,.
tending the arrival irom rwnaa
oV Miss Talmadge's sister, Un-
itance. A third sister, Nataue,
lives in nearby Santa Monica
All. the Talmadge sisters were
famous m tne pre-iaiKie oayo, mn
Norma was the "queen" of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood as a romantic star and as
the wife of movie mogul josepn
Schenck, whom she -wed .m .SlS-
and divorced in 18J4.
During her eareer, Norma Tal Talmadge
madge Talmadge appeared most frequently
eiposite Eugene O Brien Dut cre
ated perhaps ner greaiesi roies
with Gilbert Ro'and in "CamiUe"
and "Smilin Through."
She' and comedian George Jessel
were wed in 1934 and parted five
years later. The next year she
moved to Las Vegss for her health
and met Dr. fames. .
He was at her side when she
died of a heart attack which -fol
lowed several strokes. Her body
wss returned j to Hollywood yes-
terdaw' ..- k. V -".-V
President Ho
Back In Hanoi
j ';,'" ' -- .-
r "O. 21". 26 fUP Presi
dent Ho Chi Minh of Communist
North Viet Nam returned to his
i capital at Hanoi yesterday. The
Red New China, ttews Agency re reported
ported reported today.
f The report said Ho arrived from
Bed China, where he had spent a
month visiting following his trip
t Moscow for the 4in anniversa anniversary
ry anniversary of the Bolshevik revolution.
Ho's long sojourn away from
I.'orth Viet Nam had led to specu specu-liiinn
liiinn specu-liiinn that h miv have been held
"captive", by the Kremlin bosses.

Elected Officers of the Albrook

only heaVd about you. 'No
I
see
0U."1
The story of Jot is the eternal
story of our struggle ; to accept
the limitations ols our power to
control tne weuare or xnose-' we
love. N
It can heal Mrs. vWs grieving
self-accusation. I know,' because it
is what broke for me the f ten
sions involved in the recent death
nf mv mother. i
m us au is a cnua wno oe-
lieves himself omnipotent,
As children, we tninK we can
make Mommy materialize dv yen
ing for her, By flapping our arms
in a certain way, we're sure' we
can fly over treetops. By blowing
out our birthday cake candles we
are sure we 11 .get our secret wish
for a bicycle. ,:;
By keeping a dying parent
with us. we know we ean talce
fine care of her tough we must
look after a husband and four
bahies at the same time. ;
But we are exoecting unlimited
powers from ourselves.: wnen
mother dies, our failure to exert
them fills us with self reproach.
The tension of our grief is : rage
at our inability to change what
was into what we think it should
have been., 1
We need to see Gwl. We need
to say, "I repent me.' v
; We need to WeeD with relief
that it is not our obligation to ar-
'range life and death
It was a somewhat watered-down
version of the program sought by
the Eisenhower administration.
I Rep. Kenneth: B. Keating R R-NY)
NY) R-NY) said he will introduce a new
bill to restore part of this year's
law which was approved by the
House but stricken out by the Sen
ate. It would give the attorney
general authority to seek court in in-jusctions
jusctions in-jusctions to prevent violations of
a wide variety of civil rights.. ;
The 1957 law limits the attorney
general's injunction -, seeking au-
Lthority to cases involving denials
of voting rights.
ir. r, ?
; Keating, -top-ranking Republican
on the House Judiciary Commit
tee, also plans to sponsor legisla
turn aimed at preventing a gov
ernor from calling out National
Guard troops to block enforce enforcement
ment enforcement of a federal court order.
- On the other hand,, a "southern
congressional, leader said he ex
pected. some Dixie members to
introduce bills preventing the
president from using troops to en enforce
force enforce school integration. f
'v...v- ,--; 1
The? southern leader conceded it
was unlikely that the Dixie pro
posal ."would get anywhere.",
Northern civil rights backers
privately admitted the chances for
expanding, the new civil rights law
were equally doubtful. C ;
They believed Congress" would
not want to become embroiled
soon again in another long-drawn-out
battle over civil rights.
Some said time is needed to de
termine how effective the new
law proves. Atty, Gen. William P.
Rogers recently echoed this view,
saying he does not plan to recom
mend any new civil rights legisla
tion next year. N
Meanwhile,: the White House an
nounced "Tuesday the new, civil
rights commission created by the
1957 law will hold its first meet
ing Jan. 3. Its joh is to invest!
gate alleged Violations of voting
riehts and study laws' and policies
affecting civil rights
White House Press -Secretary
James C Hagerty said the group
will meet with President Eisen
hower just before, opening its first
session, i v i .; v v
- Carlton's, appointment was .im
mediately attacked by Edward D.
Hollander, national dirtor
mediately attacked by Edward 0.
Hollander, national- director of
Americans tor Democratic Action,
liberal group favoring stronc
federal action in Support of racial
Hollander' said Carlton is the
third southern Democrat named j
by the President to the six-msn

commission. He said that leaves!, HOOVF.R washlnr machine. Thim mze winner it Mrt. in
the commission "incapable of per- W. ledbetter of Fort Kobbe, wba wan 4fl.e wortb af record,
forming the function for which itjln the pbola. we Sft. Lulbetter happily receivmr t

Was created."

;'"

WdKoWKK
Of ficers' Wives Club 'send 'out'
ence secretary. Officers of the
'WOMEN are
strange c r a a-man
man a-man who' reads
tures," writes-a.
this column
"How can they so quickly r be
come attached to anything new
that they immediately discard the
old, reliable, steadfast article ttie
new item replaces?
"Why do they pride themselves
on being able to understand a
man and see through another
woman? .- .,.
"Isn't it strange the way a
erouo of tired housewives is sud
denly rejuvenated when mention
is made of Marilyn Monroe,, and
how each and every one of them
gets'" a ready-to-fight gleam in her
eyes ... vt
"How can a woman who can't
remember that her" husband likes
his hicon well done make him
feel like such a chump if he for
gets her' birthday ori their wed
ding anniversary?
IS SHE SELFISH?
"HOW does a woman have the
nerve to come home so dead tir
ed from a day of shopping or
bridge i Playing that, she, simply
has to be taken out to dinner?
She just 'isn't up to cooking" a
meal for her, husband who h t s
SDent me aay earning uving iw
the family. 'x
Why does a ml 'die-aged house
wife look with such a suspicious
eye' on young thing with 'a
naturally, shapely figure when the
wife is pending v her husband's
hard-earned money in reducing
salons." trving her best ; to get
baek her wn youthful figure?
'Mow can a wife taiK for an
hour to any woman who calls her
on the telephone, and then find
so little to say when her husband

is on the other end of the line, t Judge Adesko tomorrow to seen
"Why does a woman s pen d'an order citing the father for con con-the
the con-the days of courtship' telling a tempt, v N 1

Winners of Ihe Halman, 1 A. Xnias Mh

"N
Th hsnnv First Prlw -innr of

sored by Halman, S- A. as an Xmas gesture to its distinguished
clientele, was Mr. VitessUv Fiachman of No. 29 CaJle 52, Pa-

nama. Air. Mscnmann won a
NAVOX PhonorraDh and TV

Mr. Donald Halman congratulating Mr. Fischmann on his new

' I,

: -. J
cm

xbe second nriae went t Mr. Joan M.' Genzalet, who reHvd

pr:' from Miss Judy Avila

a Season's Greeting from the

Club -not presentnclucle Mar ;

;Wt,sWjth;Women?, Asks
This- Puzzled Male Reader

Y,
man he is right about everythinf
and all of the years of their mar
ried life trying to prove he'l
wrong?", ?
Chicago Dad Fails
To Jlelurn Paris
Of His Son's Train
CHICAGO. Dec. 21 (UP) A
judge on Christma s ve : ordered
a father to return parts of his

little son's relectric train in,1 time V
for Christmas, but the attorney for J
the child's mother f reported y the
toys didn't show up.' ,,,

The "only thine on Ihe front
porch yesterday the child's moth mother
er mother reported.. was a nameplate front

the mailbox of the family's form-; ;

er summer, home in Starke Coun-

iy, inaiana.

hjTm .TlwA41,r Tlf Arifv iharif. :

ed before Judgi Tbaddeus Adesko
Tuesday that her estranged hus husband,
band, husband, William, violated ,an order
restraining him from, getting into

nything. i She said he tot some (

. i .. .1.. j: .. r i

at train belonging w tneir. -son,
Leo, 2.H tV'V' 4
Adesko said'that Vat Christmas
time,- of all times o!, the year,
child should have his. toys." He
ordered them back to the son. by
7 p.m. Christmas eve.
,1 ... v;, r rf1 ,t
.But Attorney. Edward Arkema
for the mot'?'' ?H-the -toys .had -"

not appeared by Christmas morn
iig, and tnat ue wua u go-be ore
if", v
the Grand Ttmas Raffle, spon
neauiuut uia iitoivj- uu-,
console. In the photo, we see

ncenisition. ,- ; '-.

i
of Halman, S. A.



)

r
. .. S
.tnrRSOAT, DECEMBER 28, 1957
TBI. TAN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT D A1L1 NEWWAP EK
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or undar. vour SuitianWat f nrtmviilllhir K m Ann m

. long 'or ihort Evehlnj Skirt by -starlight! V :J

Join Our
Merchandist
Club

MAIN STORE

No. 22-08 Central

Phone 2-

ORE BRANCH STORE ''V .:':.-: : fJ''W Ht.'
.traj .Ave:, No, 18-60 Tivoll Ave. ... M 4?. s KiVv

M

- v .' 'J'' Wards at GorcasHosDltal overflow with the Yuletide soirit as Christmas decora-

' WAR0 ri 0 ECO RATIONS ition8',':8Som'nevery corner acld to the fun, CoU Norman H. Wiley, Hospital A

.) viflilMCDC - 1 Director, asked a committee to judge the displays.-The decorations in Ward 23-0,
AKf frUUIKj f the women's ward, done by patients and nurses, won first place. The display shown
; vf above won second place. This was done by the patients in Ward 28A, the Chest Service. Third place winner was

vi to in uuw uj 1 1 mi ove anu paiivi i l vii itoiu u viio vi iii" nwiiigu e iraiun wiivit n ovtv ai ve itii9 woaif iw wimu
; Hit, Chief NurterC&rl J. Browne, acting Maintenance Engineer; Miss Josephine Wood, Chest Service nurse; I
Wiley r Mrs. Charles 0. Bruce, wife of the Health Director, and the Rev. William W, Baldwin, pastor of St. An Andrew's
drew's Andrew's Episcopal Church in Cocoli Serving on the Judge's committee were Mrs. Bruce, Baldwin and Browne

v" i ,. V ..,-.'..: .,
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ARMS FULL
OF TROPHIES

1 Lt, Col. and Mrs. Miroslav F.

1 Moucha, Fort Clayton proud-

3 ; ly .display the three top tro

phies which were awarded

' recently to Moucha in the

6th Annual Marlin Tourna-

y ment conducted by the Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama Marlin Club. Mrs. Mou-

, cha holds the Republic of
, Panama Presidential Trophy
, and the Panama Marlin Club
first place trophy in her left
' and right hands respectively.
j Moucha exhibits the coveted

Governor's Club. The colonel

gained top honor by landing

a 647-pound k Black Marlin

after a seven hour battle

- while deep-sea ; fishing In

, Panama Bay aboard the Fly-

ing Scot. (U.S. Army Photo).

' Mr. Comfy

- Vv. Av..f. mJ X i
f -3 y

' SEWING u- f

IB I t i

- cJfA Sfurniturt and (Kom furnishing Stor
4th ef JalT'Avet'and Tmif tVTeiMltl;
COLON: RADIO CENTER BOLIVAR AVE.
I

.' AND. '..DON'T FORCET TO ASK FOR YOUR FREE "Chico" de ORO STAMP!

cigarettes

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every 15 days

mm

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alwats rich vl

full-flavored

living room or diainsroom set from CAS A SPORT of Muebleria EL DIABLO is a must

on CLUB PLAN
Immediate delivery

7-. V...:

ri. HARROLD

Mrs. Thomas L. Harrold,wife of the commanding general USARCARIB, pours for Mrs.

, Milton L. Ogden during the Christmas Coffee of the Fort Amador Officers Wives: Club.
.Locking on at the left is Mrs. Walter J. Preston, Jr., hostess for the coffee and Mrs. C.

B. McMath, Jr, club president, stands atthe right Mrs. Harrold is honorary president
TCURS AT COFFEE of thejclub- Mr8- Ogden, wife of the deputy commandingv general, is honorary vice pres- j

ident-'(U. 5. Arm. Photo). v

' 1

Muebleria

"EL DIABLO"
VARirnr or rmwrrtui an aeticlis
ro THE HOMK
Ma. 1H CaMnl An. (iiw CMilia nM)

KtliCih 1 I - IRON G,
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FIRST WEEK FREE
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Today
'BEDROOM sets
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I,

it .-!
. r. v ,-Mft
Mft ,-Mft SIX
1
L s THDKfeUAl, DECEMBER 26, 1957
Australia Takes'. 2-0 .EeaflVH; :
1'i

I
I
I.

I
I
I

-XT

A

Anderson, Cooper Ttirh Back
IVIacKay, ;Seizas In Singles

MELBOURNE, Australia, Dec. 26 (UP.
. Ybung Australians Mai Anderson and Ashley Coop Cooper
er Cooper dealt twa? dead-game Americans bitte five-set
sin.sdes defeats today to all but wipe out U.S. hopes
of regaining the Davis Cup.

Anderson, opened the payoff
ihallenee round by outlasting sur

" isina voune Barry x MacKay of

5aytoni Ohio, 6-3, 7-5, 3-6, 7-9,
' M, although the losing Yank
itamped himself a star of the fu fu-ure.
ure. fu-ure. And then the jam-packed crowd
if 20,500 sitting under leaden skies
. it Kooyong Stadium saw hand hand-'
' hand-' lome Cooper, and hometown hero,
. torn tick 34-year-old Vic Seixas

f Philadelphia, 3-6, 7-5, 1-6,
' 1.' aw what could be the crasjier

ipr the U.S. team.
Th 2-0 swatp left ht Ausslei
. ntading only on more win in
th flirt remaining matches
the doubles tomorrow and the
' pair of singles tests on Friday.
They're expected .to; .set that one
more win right away in the dou dou-Dles
Dles dou-Dles when they send Anderson and

louthpaw Mervya Hose against
he weary Seixas and either Mac-
. Kay or 44-year-old Gardnar Mulloy
" if Denver, Colo.

1 "We're down, 2-0, and must take
S t great gamble in the doubles to tomorrow,"
morrow," tomorrow," admitted U.S. team
saptain Billy Talbert 'after' .today's
Asses. "I'm not savins what I

jave m mind I haven't made my

Snal decision on the doubles team
, -but MacKay will 'be a greater
idri Ve- i n

I it TODY i; 21
avi m r t
INDIANA "ItoRS fci
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In. TECHNICOLOR!
Tomorrow
POPULAR NIGHT!
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C"A P I T O L I O
25i 15c
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H
ULYSSES
with Kirk Douglas

IflDA

Prohibited for Minors
French Pictures!
PARIS A
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- Also: .v
PANDILLA tE
MUJERES Vr

Also:
ONE MINUTE
TO ZERO
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N. Y. Daily
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NOW (
PUYING!

f

player after today's fine showing

and any more Davis cup ne piays
he'll be even better."
Ausse cap ..n n.rry P-""
.nod n pr.ise of MaeKay, who
.. lete substitute n Talb-rt
Aussie captain Harry Hopman
oil
was
singles plans for ailing Herbio
Flam. Said Hopman, "MacKay
played really weH and has a
great tennis future.",
MacKay bowed to Anderson the
U.S. champion, only after several

amazing rallies. He came back1.; " Tt",""T.f V.il
from a 2-0 deficit in sets to ta? j"'!"1 SATpri'. rh.
fh mvt twn '.nd. with' tnn heroics' .Jimmv Br.v?n America s cham-

Z Z ; V.,ih ,i,n U,iu.i

i v 77, -l .T11 record-breaking time; ,'
from 1-4 to gain the win. He .!-, c.nou i...-- .s u-

most battled back from another
4 deficit in the- fifth set, P"f"i! P
iu o- ueioic Auueinuii kiucu me
11UUI1U16 iuwci. I
,
macivay. uaiu-iiL.uii;: uui awn-
ward, did a lot to beat himself
with 16 doublefaults and a persis-i
tent footfault that Talbert called

"one of those things and Hopman tnd 1956 before freeland stepped
styled "quite serious." Mito the car last year.

Cooper and Seixas lame close to
topping, in their 94-minute see
saw struggle, even the dramatics
of the first match, and certainly
the quality of their play was above
that of the erratic opener.
Seixas Was impressive in the
first set but. theft the old Varhorse
was outlasted in the bitterly-fought
second set and rushed off his
weary legs in the third. He sur
prised by coming back from the
brief rest period fresn and ripped
through Cooper in examyio mm
utes in the fourth set. But the
crowd, which : had cheered the
underdog' MacKajy in the' opener,
roared with delight, when Cooper
scored the only service break of
the fifth set in the sixth game for
the decider.
It was only the second dime in
six meetings that Cooper, had
beaten Seixas.
But Talbert insisted, Vl'n still
optimistic and, still think we, can
get through to the third day with
the issue undecided.
.3
HlCHLAf-j
BCHWHlf;i
D, DlitilUn, Lelth. Scotland
1(0
35c.

wfr':

H III, ,111

THE LADY AND
THE TRAMP.
. Also
SWAMP. WOMAN
: with Marie Windsor

PRESIDEIITE THEATRE

MARK OF MAU'AMMf

Fangio May Drive
In '58 Indianapolis
Memorial Day Race

INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 28 (UP)
Race car owner William B. An An-sted
sted An-sted Jr. of Indianapolis t o d a y
said world champion race driver
Juan Manuel Fancio will arrive
here in February to take a. ride
in his car at ( the Indianapolis
speedway. v :
Anstea saia ne wouia nave tne
car, which was driven by- Don
Freeland in this year's 500-mile
memorial day race, ready' for
the 46-year-old Argentine driver.
"If he likes the automobile and
finds the track a pleasant expe
rience I have an idea fa kwl
. th9 la(.er sted said. 4
"rm havinvg' the car put' into
top shape. It could be that Fan
gio will wish to drive it in the
race, Ansted said.
Fancio was reported to be the
leader in a move which kept
BSvL,? JSf
Plon ce. onyer, won the race

1-race at indianapoiis only in car
ruilt for the track-a car built in

tig united States.
Ansieaa is navme a new car
ouilt for the 42nd running of the
"auu" next Mav. Kddie Sicbi
has signed to drive the new car.
The car Fanfiio will drive was
riven by Pat O'Connor, in 1955
PREPAREDNESS Herb
' Score indulges in toe-touching I
exercise in a Cleveland Young j
Men's Christiary Association
gymnasium. Tnfe' 'Indians'
strikeout king is also doing
eye exercises to strengthen his
vision, frightfully impaired
early last season when he was
struck bv a savage line drive.,.
:AY-EfiCANTO'.25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Tyrone Power in
"THE BLACK, JfWAM"
Spencer TratV in
"DUSK SUT"
3
TODAY IDEAL -.25
SPANISH DOUBLE!
, i "Tin Tan in
''EL KEY DEL BARRIO"
Jorge Mistral in
"CABO DE HORNOS
VICTORIA
15c.
20c.
TJ0P EAGLES
TREASURE CODI
VDEAD MISSION
"IT PULLS NOv
PUNCHES"
Times ",

TOME

A K'V,''" 11 1 'v; !k',:" -tV" 4 v "t1 r
IjlC -" A
' J jh.J
,.:iipliBlili ';;:r
.fc ; J'c-'
I &'l:..:..
-' If b
'It I

CAUGHT IN TRArTICWIIIte WiTHainf really was to a Jam wh) CWd patfeH takmarjlh
first hurdle in the Hopeful Steeplechase at Newbury, England. The Jockey "went down, too. :
suffering a "dislocated shoulder and a cut above the eye.: Bumps go with glamour and gold.

Torres Eliminates

n King's Ransom Tourney

R6berto Torres, taking an ad
vantage of 4 strokes in his match
with Al Corsale, defeated his op opponent
ponent opponent 5 and 4 in the second round
n 4 U 1ACT irinrt'a TJ n neinm TJltco
of Lords Golf Championship now
being played at the Panama Golf
1,1 LUC 1 JlJ I ILUIK 0 HflUBVIU'lWUDV
Club.
Torres shot a splendid 71, com
oletelv devestatina Corsale. a To
make his victory evtn more bril brilliant,
liant, brilliant, Torres clipped an eagle 2
on hole No. 2, witlh a beaitifully
straight drive, and a short iron to
the ereen that rolled straight in.
Coupling this with 4 birdies, Cor-
aula riAenitA Anrnpet ftffnpts til AV-
erco'me the advantage of his op-
t 1
A
TT t'

HOLD EVERYTHING! Nancia Hideout cuts t caper or i
two flying high over the water at Cypress Gardens, Tla. Hav Hav-'
' Hav-' ing won the Florida "women's slalom championship, pretty miss
was tuning up for the1 All-American Water Ski Tournament

. A-J p ii I I I ; r

"Cott go now Mom will b

. ponent, never had: a chance

He
Diaved smootn.
smart golf, but
Torres never let ip; and Jiia woods
ods
the
and iron never tailed mm in
18-hole contest. w
In other firat flight v matches,
Earl Gerrans,. taking a 1" stroke
advantage from Bill LeBrun, won
by a score of ,1 up. uerrans piayeu
well, but Le Brun seemed unable
to "out his putts away, and this
helped to lose the match. Muller
defeated Negro Arias 1 tip and
Carlos Arosemena. defeated Luis
Martinz by a score of 3 and 1, with
a 4-stroke advantage.
In the lower bracket of' tne 1st
flight, Kade gave Ernesto de la
f
M'j- '11
iilii
y
coming; In to wakt rot., .

'

Cor sale

Guardia no quarter, and with a 2-
itroKe advantage,, defeated the
Chief Executive 3 and 2. Brack
dattler defeated Mike (Hasemto)
Moreno, who last week defeated
Jim Hinkle in a SDlendid match
by a score of 1 up in a sizzling HR-
to me matcn tnat wound up all
even aner me regulation 19.
,000 waiKer wi t n a three
stroke advantage, defeated Hurr
4 and 3, and MacVittie. with a 5
stroke advantage defeated Bahh
7 and 5. '
In the men's second flight. Can-
iaiu narmiKion aeieaieo Kohertn
njcmau, me Hieuaiisi. t ana a:
Bill Swanson went to the third
round through the double default
of Carpenter and Cardenas, who
failed to complete' their', mateh in
tne required time; Westman took
over k. de Mena 5 and 3 with a
-strofce advantage in. handicap,
and Bass. desDite an H-strnto wi..
au vantage, oeteated Marco de Ja-
uon By a score of 6 and 5.
In the lower bracket of the sec sec-ond
ond sec-ond flieht. (ienrtfo KiVia
feated Dr. Tania
I r jiaiiuiliaj. XVUDUTSOn ue-
xcoicu Anscner a ana 4, despite
b-di.1 u&e nauaicap disadvantage; E.
de la Ossa defeated Dave Halman
"P with a 6-stroko handicap dis-
.-..most, uu 'unicK isuine de defeated
feated defeated M. Monzo 7 and 6, giving up
3 strokes while doing so.
. Jn the ladies' flight, purdy de-feated-Pat
Waring 3 and 2; Mag
gie Dalton defeattd B a s s (no
score available); Hunter defeated
Robinson 2 and 1. and Pnrtr Ho.
feated Owens 4 and 3. 1 1
The pauMgs to be played this
week in both men's flights and the
women's flight follow:
Man Flights
1st flight
Upper Bracket
Gerrans vs Muller
Torres Vs C. Arosemena
Lawar Bracket
Kade vs Hattler
Walker vs MacVittie
, Second flight
. Uppr Bracket
Harrington vs SweiVon
Westman va Bass
' Lowar Bracket
Sibauste vs Robinson -E.
de U Ossa vs C. Kline
Ladies' Fligrt
. Uppar Bracket
Purdy (14) vs Dalton 21)
Lower Bracket
Hunter- (27) vs Porter 21 i
- All of the matches in the men's
flights are third round matches.
while the ladies' flight has advanc
ed to the semi-final round. The
winners of the 2 matches in the
ladies' flight will meet in the final i
round.

-' J ft f
v .1
-' '
(jj

Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT

:jBWZZi

AW 52

n -i

' Manama- professional league

Teams
Cervezia v Balboa
t
. x
Chesterfield
Cprta;' Vieja

, Lost 5.0,' 6,t 6 15. 15 M
1 TOMORROVV NIGHT'S CAME
At Olympic Stadium: Cervezal Balboa (Spencer O-0Y

v. wru vieja (.uavte x-Z),
Game time 7:30.,
DOUBLE TEAM Jack Twy Twy-man
man Twy-man seems to have sprouted an:
extra pair of arms and legs, but
actually it's a Cincinnati team teammate
mate teammate sharing a rebound against
Knickerbockers in New. York.

"rri"
9
h
; I'ite..
1
L J

aW
ami

!J00IllItr,

1 1

iJ D

CB CV
3 "4,3'-
2 x

W
6
L
s -5'
5
Pct.C3
.500 J
If oa bod fx people a
lock she power of eonwenatic
dont ofco lack, tfee pewer W
speech. - a 11 j
SERVICE
BALBOA.
. 1:30, :
"THE LIVING
SDOV
CRISTOBAL f:M
1. tdmund Purdom 1
'" f "THE v v-ECTFTIAN
ECTFTIAN v-ECTFTIAN
DIABLO Tjfo
'."ESCAPB IN THB J
MAKGAKITA Sill, S.1I
William Holdm -1
- "BRIDGES AT
? TOKORT
GATUN - t-M
" "BREAK IX THE
CIRCLE"
' FARA1SO
1:15 A. 8:19
, Blng Crosby i
"WHITE
CHRISTMAS'
LA BOCA
"Voodoo bland'
and(
"Act of Loto
CAMP BIERD
CIS- T:SS
' "CAMELS
WEST
SANTA CRUZ
:15 ft S:5
"Th MaH Who
Turned. To
' Stone"
B A LB 0 A. ;
-5unda)f Monday!
rn:ii:

) S 'J

V

Ml
it

- f wwnup.twv, wmu new ws as,
. from my nsp pmty oon::-, : v
f lirtod oUn- ceivUA yxeX f
V

oToTaBBaaaaMaMBBroTaa



THURSDAY,' DECEMBER 26, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER s
PAGE UVE

DaliotiDM
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'; 'Kin Hill" John Llndon Ctw

ONE-TWO fThe Chicago Cardinals had the first two picks

In f the Iatl6nal ..Football League's draft of college players.
They. took Quarterback" King Hill, left,, of Rice as'the bonu3
v selection and Texas A. and M. halfback John David Crew.

v

by

JOE WILLIAMS

Two stage hands ; were flicking And irom Frank Bartholomew,

president oi uie uouea rress, ui

Fwcett was to accept the hand

some UP- trophy which identified

the Hayes creation as the premier

a

tfl minute drops pf blue paint on the

'V nranen tiniea atatse. n

iyouhg lady whose bronze-like hair
V nhimmcred rider flood J lights

smiled heguilingly as slie fondled

a pocket- camera ,ana exiouea us
, merits to a nonexistent audience
as a Christmas gift;
Three men of implausibly differ-

nt heiehu ... one was 7 ft. 8 in.,

tall, another 4" ft., 6 in having

completed acomedy dance rou routine,
tine, routine, were disappearing into the
wings and the orchestra,-out front,
now sat silent,, apparently await awaiting
ing awaiting its next cue.- (
Against an ambiguous backdrop
an apostate sportswriler, looking
' drawn anH enmewhat shrunken in,

bAha elanfinff ahaHnwst-fit .immense

; Dooms, cranes, ana assurou viw
tronic devices-, that fringed the
A stage, tugged at his ear find me-
ditatively sipped a glass, of milk,
il This was Ed Sullivan and in a

few minutes atuestimated 25 mil-

hon would be tuned in to his emi eminently
nently eminently successful television show,
"The Toast of the1 Town. Pre

sumably the dress rehearsal, nad
come off satisfactorily and- the vi

tal matter of timing had been tak
en care of.. v v J

-"First tim- l-ever saw a major

TV- show in rehearsal,".!comment

ed "Dr.'i Novice 'Fawcetty president
of Ohio State University from his
seat in the semi-darkened and. at

the moment, almost, empty s thea theater.,.'
ter.,.' theater.,.' The Maxine Elliott,, a vint vintage
age vintage theater with a long distin distinguished
guished distinguished history on Broadway.
"Fu-st time for mc, too,"- re remarked
marked remarked Woody Hayes, head foot football
ball football coach of Ohio State, fit sure
takes a lot of doing, doesn't it?"

One of Mr:vSullivan's aids nodd nodded
ed nodded ... "You may get better idea
of just bow much when I tell you
it takes; on the average, 125 peo-

f Ble to put together the one hour

,. enow you see oo .. yuur uuiue

acreen."

i we were-Tinie w Dcai Micni

trari fitufa .uriih Ipsa; ihan ; thiprf

that many," laughed, Hayes.,;

team of the collegiate world.

double distinction w hie hv few

coaches and schools, have known

Meanwhile Hayes and his school's

president were taking a reflective
look at the recentlyended season

and at college football in general,

Said Hayes: J'We, lost only one

game; .ourj opener with. TUU. We

weren't ready v forv them andfor
that I blamb myself. Iliadn't work

ed the boys ;hard enqugh, They
needed more toughening.
"You've got to play this, game
tough, even rough, to win over
a first class team,, and to get that
way you mutt work at it. I .hope
it isn't necessary for me to point
out that there is a world of dif

ference between rough football

and dirty football. We have a rec-J

ord rm- particularly proud of." We

haven t had a personal foul called
against us in several years. v
-'Wrlost seven1-starters .from
the '5fi team. Your replacements

may be even better than the boys

you lost, hut it still takes time to

fit them into "a team pater. We
didn't really start playing up to
our potential until' midset son.! We
were lucky the way the schedule
broke. We were ready for Purdue,
Iowa and Michigan, our last three
opponents. By then we had cohe cohesion,
sion, cohesion, our 'mistakes were fewer
and less costly."

Gordon Dallon. of Lis Cumbres,

won the 36th hole of the 36-hule
final of the championrhio flight of
the 1957 Dunlop Tournament at

the Panama Golf Club to win the

tournament I up agamu nis ia-

nal Zoat opponent, Jim iimjcie.
In smashing" final .IV nolts,
after coming in all oven after the

first 18,.: the two players flint iden identical
tical identical rounds of 38-39 Jor 7T'a at
the Panama course.

Hinkle gave Dalton 1 stroke onj

Hole No. 5 in the final MK hole 1

round, but to offset vf, won JVo. I

with par.i They hfclveu hules 2

with a "parj and a'si No: 5, the
stroke hole, as both had' !'..'-.--

, With ,' Dallon 1 up,. Hurtle" won

No. $ widi a par, they halved." 7,

and Dalton took Nv F to So 1 up

They halved No. f. to 1,'ive each

38's. They both parred -No., 1C to

halve the hole, cna Dalton nan
another par on it to go 2 .up over

Hinkle.

Hinkle had a fiflo par sNft

12 to ,cut the' scoihs t 1 up, ut
Dalton tame back to win No. 13

to again go 2, up Kinkls lhe.i took
No. 14 with (itf end sprung a

surpriseon iDallon i take ..Oal-

ton's fa"orit iioie No Jfl, x-

Duplicating XuHfui's shots on

No. 16 last week.Il;nk;8 firedJac

iron over the lctt s'de of tht green,
to line on tuc hillj 'fe shot a beau

tiful recovery iron t 'with'n a f"o

of the pir for. an easy par 3, wJule

Dalton bogeyod tue hole,

- This left Dalun. only 1 up. and

Hinkle proceeded to erase lhi ad
vantage by taking No. Iti v. rib n

other 1 par. Tney halved 17.

Coming into No. Dittvn fird

long straight ? drive over tho lop

of the hole, in t ie middle of the
No. 18 fairway, whUe Hinkle laid
in the rough to Ilia risht.
: Hinkle's second shot lufd off the
green to the lef',' vvhils Daiton hit
a "splendid iron rhot directly to the
green about a feet frdnl the pirl.
Hinkle chipped onto the, green a a-bout
bout a-bout 10 feet from the cup bri fiis
third shot,: but 2-putted ,for '5,
while Dalton wrapped up the

match i-by sinkinc his Dutt for a

par 4 to win by a score of i up
for the 36-hole route.

As previously"1 report el,s George

Dili er won the second flight of the
Dunlop tourney by defeating Rel

ief Gleichman by a score of 7 and

6. This made the men's flights ex
rludivelv '!. f!nmhr Kiwicf al..

s

I

1 1

, !,'.

p4

11

si

i

Torn Conner Easely Captures

Claytoii -Open By 19 Strokes

'.i -3'k -i- -- Mmtmmmmammmmmmmm

aBfts uiid fit I A PTFR RACK Tommys O'Co'nueli catches up on his, reading as he relakes
' n iti Stevefand homl wiS Statd ankli. -The Illinois alumnus' Injury left th. Browns'
MBSltSS I&troitpjoilt Plum. who learned the trad.t .PWMiJUte.

Henco Scores Upset Victory
In $5000 Christmas Classic

Henco v 11 1 e rdav, scored a Heliodoro Gustines' judicious rat-, and. missed only with Folls'ite

mhinp unset viettrv in thfl SS.-I inn nnri hf was some four lencthsl' and Kina. i

000 added Christmas Classic tor on top swinging into me nonie

stretch.1

clu8ively f Las .Cumbres Specials,
since both Gordon i Dalton and

George Dilfer hail from there.

The ladies' flight won bv Irene

Robinson, who defeated Beverly
Dilfer 1 up over the 36 hole route.

The Agencies Doer announced

yesterday that they will announce

the date of the award jiresenta-

uuii uus weeKeoa,

Game at Gulick

New Years Day

natives when he; outlasted the

odds-on mutuels choices, the en

try formed by Romancero and Es

teban, to finish the' mile event two

lengths on top. ; v;

Henco naraded to the stanins

line third choice w the Detune.

The entry of previously tmbeatcn

Rpmancero and classy f Esteban

were, the overwhelming favoritesv
Destello was the second favorite

and Sandokan and Apache the

rank 'putsideri.-;iV:f.';i:-'.

The start was food for all the
horses except the Eleta broth brothers',
ers', brothers', Carlos snd Fsrnando, entry.
Remancere was off next to last,
about i length behind the others;,
but i Estaban b Coke : several
lengths behind the field.
As if this wasn't enough, on the

first turn, Sandokan bolted wide,'
taking Henco with hinW The latter
recovered quickly and by the time

he was midway down the back
stretch, he hid- already displaced
Destello as the pacesetter. Hencrf
steadily pulled away under little

At this junclure, both Brnulio
Baeza (up on Esteban) and Fer

nando Alvarez (on Romancero),
caljed on their mounts and the
two sons of Keyhaven responded
nobly and gained steadily in Hie
stretch mn but Heno was not to
he denied. 1 He liune cn tenacious

ly and hit the tosh line two clear
lengths to the Romance:

outlaslad Esteban ty : ncel; pnd
the others strui?g Out far behind.

Desteilo, Apaoie and Sandt-kan in
that order.

Henco's unexpected victory pro

duced S4.250 for Ins owner, Carlos

de J4 -Guerdia, M'ho is o brother of

Panama s president., rne cne&tnui
son of Count Curley-Cluanio ie ie-turned
turned ie-turned a jmcy $18.40 per win du ducat.
cat. ducat.

Besides his victory aboard
Hence, Gustines. who was better
than a flrecracksr) seoicd thM
othK' wins t Ma booted home JK

' lie Verne, Damadura, Cartlllere

,."';!' '. '': '.: 1,1111 "' '

ACCENT ON CLASSROOM

DOUBLE DISTINCTION

j. ims was 10 De a -me mora Die oc

casion for. Hftyestiand as soon

l one for the-head of the great Ohio

f school. Hayes waato be honored,
i both as Coach of the Year and
i as coach of; the country's NoVs-i
,.'team.v :s:U?":r ri
' : From Jack; Howard president
of 'the Scripps Howard ; nevspa nevspa-(
( nevspa-( pers", which:' annually conduct.' a
; national poll lrj cooperation ; witl
. the Football Coaches Assn. of Am America,
erica, America, he was to receive lhe offi official
cial official award as-top ranking coach.

Fort Gulick's U.S. Army Gar-

r son gnddera who posted a per

' s 1 J.JVb. O-W ICtUlU UUllUX WIO -. Ill 01

Dr. Fawppft left tin dnuht a in Army Atlantic Touchfootball

his sentiments regarding football league will defend) their claim

Under proper -auspices, I think me comma na cnampionsmp on

football can. and does play, a ve-few ear'; way ln the ? Mango

ry; important part in the Ameri-i-Bowi at Gulick btadium.

can wav of life and I'm alt for it

"Speaking for myself. I'm proud
of Woody Haves and our team. I
certainly make.'iiiri'aDologvf for
their high achievements thsi year.
On the contrary 5 I'm' delighted

they have been done so well. If

Challenged by an All Star

team composed of the best play.

ers from the other four teams of
the five-team league, the Garrison

will face its toughest battle.
During regular play the Garrl

son compiled a total of 330 points

ml Bn,-n ti nia'''...iuaii t against, the oppbsitions total of

think vou should olav it to the hit I21- The Garrison rolled up an in in-tnmK
tnmK in-tnmK you snouia piay i t,ojne tut. credible toUl 2 t ytrds gain.

',"1 know it is nopular to criticize

football these days. If you hap

pen to have a winner, .there are

always insinuations that the class

room has been neglected. This is

"V1U 1. in first' nlr. iol'nwwl

"t (lhii Ktafm or rinn't uranf a T.

ed passing and 778 yards rushing.

The combined opposition was on.

ly able to gain a total1 of 600
yards through the air. : andv 360

yards rushing, ?'f xv.r ..

Final standings louno tne Gar Gar-son
son Gar-son in first place, iol'owed by

iwii w irtapi winf ZZJ fC Company,. First i Battle Group,
AffI-iSSlJ'iaoUi In antry. who cUnched its

cuuK.,..... "' rlaim tn sornnH nla

claim to second dace with a de.

cisive 38-0 victory over A Batter Batter-ry.
ry. Batter-ry. 674lh AAA Bn last Thursday

night under the Gulick lights

jwiu ana the s49yi Mi"Co

ompa-

dent of the, university I make it

my business to see that this is so.

Any, school whi 'h insists .it Is

impossible to strike a sane heal-
XI 1 a. I -. 1

.Wfc-iKSn .w"SiBy tied for thirdplace when the
-oom and the football field njust Mp.. upSet JWTC in a" hard
hasnt given at:. sincere try. tnw n h-iniw.Jarf w.w a

battery took last place with eight

liases and no wins.

The Mango Bowl, game spon-

issred by Army Atlantic special
'nrvirAH will ha. nlavH n n A a r

the lights of Gulick Stadium on
New Year's day at 7:30 p.m. The

Stadium has been enlarged to
hold the more than two thousand

spectators exptcted to attend. One

of, the highlights of the New

Year's Day game will be the a

warding of an outstanding ( player

tropny which will go to the Man

go, uowrs best player.

THE FLAG IS UP

SPREAD FORMATION Barely showing the strain, Joachim
Blume fnf high demonstrating a dLfficult straddle-jump.
Blumj of Spain is the European gymnastics champion. Con--testants
from throughout the world participated in the Berlin
Sports Press Association's competition. They had to be in shape.

Ajong The Fairways

i.-

- t BRAZOS BROOK

"V Trkey Sheet X
:' -"V &
-There were three winners in

the annual turkey shoot at Bra Brazos
zos Brazos Brook CC Sunday; Jim Ho Ho-verson,
verson, Ho-verson, Don Hause and" 1 1 e a
Bell each won a section of the

snoot by Ditching a golf bail clos

er to the target than their com-

Detitors. Bell hao. one shot that

left the ball leaning against .the

pin oi uie target.' -

JVone in the chamoioi fichl

posted scores for th club cham

pionship. These low handicap roll

ers preferred to usethis last
weekend for practice rounds and
will announce scoring round dur during
ing during the toming week. Eight names
have been posled La the scratch
bracket and these goUiers win

each have a chance to sain the

(trophy and priie agaimt the com competition
petition competition of Anibal Galindo, defend defending
ing defending champion.

'H ., ,' l .....
' w
- If i k A
'y wk

Batadou was an easy post to-

post winner in the secondary- at attraction
traction attraction for fourth series racers.

He turned the mile in 1.41 1-5 as
compared to Henco's 1:42 3 5 for
the classic. Heneo' lime was 3e

and three-fifths soconds off Uste-

ban's native record. The divw

dends: i
-f FlRSfRACB
1- Jolie Vtro. $1 $4
2 Venganza f7.9
SECONO RACE
-Red Labtl $1.60, $4.40
2 Jack O'Lanlain $9.20
First Double: S39.60
THIRD RACK
1- Brac Val $5.0, ?1 a
2- Sapa $4S "l
One-ro:'$ia.20
FOURTH RACE
1 Damadura $t.0, 83.40
2 Don Grau $2.20
Quiniplac SI 3.20
FIFTH R.AC 4 i.
1 Rabiblanc $U9, $2.80
2 Radical $4.40 'V.r j
SIXTH RACE i
I Cartlllere SS.70, $4
SEVENTH RACK t
1 Elko S5I40, $2.40 -
2 Fenlx $2.40
: Second Double:'
EIGHTH RACE
1-Hence SI 6.40, S2.2;

2 Remancare $2.20 i
OuinUla' $11.9'
NINTH RACE
1- Chlvllingo S65.70, $20.40
2 Greco $4.40
Ona-Two: $817.60
TENTH RACE
1 Batallon $4.20, $3.".0
2 Msnandeagua $5

;Tom Connor refused to let up

and canu in with his second 67 of
the 72 hole Fort Clayton Open Golf

Tournament Sunday, to win going

away in the championship ilight
by 10 strokes over his nearest com

petitor. Webb Hearne.'

Hcarne came in with a fine

round, of 70 but just couldn't keep

up with the torrid shooting oi Con

nor. Connor finished with a 72-hoie

total of 279, as compared to

Hearne'a 298 total.

Dallas" Knoll coooed the first

flight's: top honor j. in the closest

battle of the entire tournament.

Knoll beat out runner-up Frank

Coniski,by,the margin of, one slim

illVa IkUUU iMllSllyU WW FT 4.V4B f
78 and Coniski,, two .strokes dpwn

pninff into, tne final rouna oi ac

tion. did him one better by post

ing a 77, but remained one stroke

shy of the victor, 81-33 14."
Leslie Wood blew to an 86 dur during
ing during the. final round, to finish with
a 329 total, 16 strokes off the pace.
In the stcond flight, Dean Man Man-sificld,
sificld, Man-sificld, two strokes down heading
into the 'final round, fired a very
fine 82 to pull away as L. Voth
skyrocketed to a final round 9.5
Mansfield finished with, '344 total
as bpppsed to Vote's 355, pill Trav-1
is shot an 83 to cop third place
honors with a 362 total. :
Richard Taffe continued to play

steady golf to walk of fwith top

honors in the third flight. Taffe

posted rounds of 87; 89, 85, and 87

(averaging 87 per round), to null
sway from his nearest competitor,
Charles Alameda, by 18 strokes.
Alameda finished with a 93 for a
366 total as opposed to Taffe's 348
total. George Simpson1 finished
third, closing with 96 and a 396
total. :
Despite a fine final round of 86
turned In by Max Turner, A. K.
Kelley won top laurels in the fourth

flight, 343-355. Kelley finished with

a 91. Jake Jacobsen cm 'in with

a 95 in the fina" round for a 374 to

tal and third place.
Final totals for each of the com-1

petitors are as follows:!

CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT-Tom

Connor, 75 $7-70-67, 279; Webb
Hearne, 79-74-7570, 298; William
Kirley,, 81-yy -76-78, 312;' Dave
Brown: 77-84 t2-80, 313: BbKShank.

872-82-77, 328; Eric Errhalt, 75

83-78 83, 819 and Garnet Vintes, 82
92-79-84, 337.

FIRST FLIGHT Dallas Knoll,

82-77-76-78, 313; Frank Coniski, 79-. f t
80-78-77, 314; Leslie Wood, 780 IV t
84-86, 329 and Harrold Cheney. 87-86-86,
342. . 7
. SECOND FLIGHT Dean Maty

afield, 88-83 90-82, 344; L. Voth

90-83-87-95, 355; BIU Travis. 96

89-83, 362, Percy Laming, 89-90-91
4, 364 and Lculs Stevenson, 6-89-

1U44H, 989.' ' .
THIRD FLIGHT Richard Taffe,: 1
87-69-85-87, 348: Charles Alameda.

88-93 92-93, 366 and George Simp- -son,
102-100-10143, 296.

FOURTH FLIGHT A. X. d l

ley, 83-85-84-91, 343; Max Turner,
95-84-90-86, 355; Jake Jacobsen. 90

97-92-95, 374; Joe Walton, 108-9695

97, 3; Jacob SJager, 1014-108
97, 400; George Hanltn. 111-96-101'
93. 401: Doc Savage. 103-109-96-103.

411 and Gyy Watson, l 14-108 109-

114, 445. -- ,..

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'.i ... ii
f AGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NtWSPAPtR 1
' 'v- TirCRSDAT, DECESlBEIt 26, in;7T
' THIS SPACE IS FbR SALE
FOR'' INFORMATION TELEPHONE f2.070 t.
. TH'S .SPACE IS FOR AU '
' ; FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
s 4
f
3

f.- ; t 1

it

1 V
!'
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-

Resorts
Bilewin'i furnished' apartments
at Santa Clara Bch. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 1681
FOSTER'S Cottages and large
Baach Houia. Ona mil past
Casino. Phono Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS OceanSKie Cottages
Santa Claro. Ber WO Pane
ma, R. e)t P. Phon. Pm.
3-l77.-Critbal 3-H7J.
SHAPNIL'S wrnlihaal hemat. o
baach. Phooo Thopmaon. Balboa
1772.
Houses
FOR RINTi 2 badfroem chalet
in Bella Vista. Phono 8-1293.
FOR RINT--2 bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished ehatef, covered terrace,
maid' room. In front- Cmj Ro Ro-sada.
sada. Ro-sada. Information Sr. Dania. Tol.
3-5429, during of flea hours.
FCC Dismisses Howl
For 'Free' Time
On Galindez ase
WASHINGTON. Dec. 6 (UP)
The Federal Communications
Commission (FCC) dismissed to today
day today demands by the Dominican
T.'nv,i fnr notwotk radio time
to answer a program realing with
the disappearance oi jesus uc
Galindez.
In a letter to thte Dominican
Informatidn Center In New York,
the FCC said i found no reason
to order the Columbia Broad Broadcasting
casting Broadcasting System to grant "free or
sponsored time to a Dominican
reply.
The target of the Dominican
complaint was a May 20, 1957
CBS radloldbcumentary titled
"The Galindez-Murphy Case.'
! The FCC quoted a CBS letter
saving the network had been un unable
able unable to obtain either a state statement
ment statement or interview oi the Domi Dominican
nican Dominican position in 'the Galindea Galindea-Murohy
Murohy Galindea-Murohy case.
: Citing ltrrqle on public inter interest
est interest broadcasting, the commission
concluded it-was unable to find
that CBS "has failed ; to dis discharge
charge discharge its responsibilities as a
broadcast licensee."
It ordered the complaint dis dismissed
missed dismissed as "not..: warranted.'
MM6nefl rwHrcn
Pel Xmas Tree,
CaMs..tHPi;Hun$
ROME, Dl 26 (UP) Three
little children abandoned by their
penniless mother had a Christmas
tree and Christmas cakes yester yester-hv
hv yester-hv Rut thev were sad because
thev Hid not have their mother.
The children were Giorgio
Dussu, 5. hiS-gister raola Aiwa, 3,
and their brother Franco, lW.
Their unmarried mother, Epifania
Dussu, a 28-year .- old housemaid
from Sardinia, abandoned them on
the doorstep o a foundling home
last Saturday because she was
penniless.
She watched nuns of Rome s
foundling hospital take in the chil children,
dren, children, reported her plight to the
local newspaper, and then van vanished,
ished, vanished, v
' The nuns did what they could
for the youngsters. They gaied .in
wonder at their first Christmas
tree, even if there were no toys
for them.,
"They are', as, happy as we can
make themVon nun said; "They
are eating Christmas cake and
playing around our Christmas
tree. But they are asking lor their
mother
SHIP
TO
r SHORE
RADIO
j INSTALLATION
Whatever Your
. new installation
requirements
may be.
Whatever may
- b your problems
I on existing
installations
CALL 2-2374
Cot ner "H" mad Dariea

Apartments'

A 11 IN HON, 0. I.I Just balk)
modemi furnithod apartments. I..'
2 bodrooma. hot. cold irefee
Phono Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem 3 room
apartment in La CarrasquiHa
462-B.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. First Ave, No. 43, San
Francisco. Del Pueblo Drue,
Store.
FOR RENT:-iFurnltW or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment, liWng-din-ing
room, 2 bedroom, stove, re refrigerator.
frigerator. refrigerator. Bella Vista, 43
Street No. 64.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment en Via Perry No. 120.
basido Roosevelt Theatre, over-,
looking SAS Commissary. Phono
3-5024.
Soviet Presidium's
Woman Member
Shifts To Hew Post
. MOSCOW, Dec. 26 (UP) West Western
ern Western observers today attached no
importance to. the removal of
Ekaterina Furtseva from her post
as. secretary or the Moscow CJty
party committee. K
Russia said last night that
Madam Furtseva, only woman
member of the Soviet Commu Communist
nist Communist Party central committee and
Dresldium. has been "freed from
her commitments" as a member
of the Moscow committee.
It said Furtseva, who became
a secretary of the oatty's central
committee In February of 1056.
was relieved of her Moscow du duties
ties duties "in connection with.'. (her)
transfer. .to permanent work as
a secretary of the central com-!
mittee."
Western observers said no sift-1
nificance should be attached to
the move. They said it simply
was a routine decision usually
made when the leader of an im important
portant important subordinate party orga
nization is elected to the secre secretariat
tariat secretariat of the Communist central
committee.
Communist Party leader Nlkt Nlkt-ta
ta Nlkt-ta Khrushchev recently said that
the'&fifittal IcSmmlttee is more
active at present than it has
been for many years. :
The committee, under Khrush
chev, has full control of all the
arms oi ooviet power adminis administration,
tration, administration, armed forces and secur security
ity security orsans. Every memberiof the
oresidiam and central committee
has full supervisory' control of
one or more ministries or other
t?te organizations.
French Cabinet
With Soviets,
PARIS, Dec. 26 (UP)--Premter
Felix Galllard called his full cab cabinet
inet cabinet into -session today "for .the
first time since the Worth Atlan
tic summit conference to decide
how France should reply to Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's latest peace feelers.
The possibility of separate
French diplomatic talks wifh
Russia and of separate negotia
tions. with-the United States on
the questidn,Si of t intermediate
rangtf ,missiJe Jauncnine aitesor
France"- were the ton Items on
today's" cabinet asrenda ; i f
.. Although the French Rovern Rovern-ment
ment Rovern-ment is reDorted ready and al
most anxious to have American
missiles on her soil, many of the
cabinet -ministers also feel
France and the 14 other NATO
nations shouliT explore luuy any
possibility f -direct bilateral ne ne-KOtiatlons
KOtiatlons ne-KOtiatlons -with the Soviets, In Informed
formed Informed sources said.
The ministers also were sched
uled to' tackle the knotty prob
"Ac,".

Double Standard On 5th Amendment

Bv Unions Draws
WASHINGTON. Dec. -26 -(U?)
Sen. James 6. Eastland iD-
Miss.l said today labor union
leaders should not follow a "dou "double
ble "double standard" towrd members
who invoke, the Fifth Amendment
be'ore congressional committees;
Eastland, Chairman of the Sen-!
alp Tntpmal Sprnrit S-.lh.'nnimit-
tee, said labor's attitude should bej
the same toward those who. use:
the Fifth Amendment in investi investigation
gation investigation of Communist activity as
in investigations of onion eorrup-
, tion.
"Wo have seen many viooreus
tttfementt by hoods of AFL-CIO
unions condemning the use f
the Fifth Amendment in corrup corruption
tion corruption invest! ejotiont,' ho wid.
"Yet the Internal Security Sub Subcommittee
committee Subcommittee has expenencei the
widespread recent ise of the
constitutional privilege against
self incrimination by union mem members
bers members and officers.' to decline ci-jet-
' tion on the Communist novement
with no uniform reaction by re re-spoasible
spoasible re-spoasible labor attiioririe."
Eastland said the Communist
Party decided at its national con convent
vent convent fon -last February "to tnove
;bac!( into the main stream of la la-I
I la-I Ho said there waa a trand k

. m. omvt w nviuuiiunf-lll JolV tvi S J SL m l.fWlS BFR VICKA va.
CARMAtlA LUX-IS4 Cuiml Avcnua .a. HmisruA ZJ7Jt X fS .J?I?T.

VAN-DKB-JIS-ae street No W af rAKMACM IX BATHREOF..in. T

he Mia VM Tboatra COmNr
Automobiles
FOR SAiE: A station 'wagon!
excellent condition $2300.00.
Call 3-3069. n .' ' ,-
; tovn. rerr rvrtt iv
trained Chiropodist wih tcileve tcileve-any
any tcileve-any : foot trouble. k eortt, ealhilra ealhilra-e,
e, ealhilra-e, inrrawe toe nails, font tM-
ete.':- 1 '. & j j-Services
Services j-Services "SCHOLt'ST. I (
... .;o products
I. AMwmena Ave.;'
Tel. 3-1217
4
"AIRES"
', .
Cameras
1 1 gin"
t
PANAMA COLON
LlTElNSlJiUNCE
m XID0E
Oeneral Acent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-055S
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
r 155 Central r.
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
j Sunday, Dsc. 29:
Fidanqne Travel, Service
Tel. 2-1861
Penders Talks
United States
lem of constitutional reform at
today's meeting and hear a re report
port report from finance minister Pier Pierre
re Pierre Pflimlln on a series of new
price increases.
. Foreign minister christian Pl Pl-neau
neau Pl-neau was to open the meeting
with a full report on the results
of the Dec. 16-19 NATO confer conference,
ence, conference, r
President Rene Coty, who was
to depart immediately after afterwards
wards afterwards for a 15-day vacation at
Menton on the Cote d'Azuri was
presiding at the Elysee Palace
session, the last regularly sched scheduled
uled scheduled meeting of the cabinet this
vear.
National Assembly deputies al
so lined ud a heavy schedule to
day with a disoussion,.of thel958
The A .emh'y Passed, the mil a
weeir ago. nut it was moauiea
slisrhtlv Tuesdav bv the Senate
and now must be voted through
aeain.
Senators Warning
dedicated Communist to leave
"discredited red-dominated . On Onions
ions Onions and to resume ossoclations
with mro responsible labor or organizations."
ganizations." organizations." He described this trend as "most
significant" and sa'd it was dis
turbine that unions 'eemet una
ware of the, new Communist line,

m tar

leading

If I

Central: Avno 12.165 Tel. 43J ;
Dogs;
JfhR MALf: Male Boxer Dog
, H, months old, accustomed to
enull children. Call Panama 3 3-i
i 3-i 1822. ;
iJReh'gwUsl
3
0 ILXITU) -slants:
HONORING F R E ED 0 M
Commemorating religious free freedom
dom freedom ta: America and the Flush
IngT Remonstrance of 1857 ',to'
' particular, thi.three-cent tiaznp
is slated to go on sale in Flush-,
ing, Long Island, N.Y, on Dec
27. The stamp's central sub subjects
jects subjects are a Bible, which be bespeaks
speaks bespeaks the everlasting truth, a
hat symbolic of the people and
the times, and a quill, repre representing
senting representing man's determination o
(peak the truth through the
written word. The stamp, in
black, was designed by Robert
Geissman of New York City.
BOWMEN BUSY
MONTPELIER. Vt. (UP) The
bow and arrow hunting season ac
counted for 132 deer. Bowmen re reported
ported reported taking 78 does and 54
bucks. The youngest bowman a
get a deer was Michael Stark, 10.
He downed a doe at 25 yards by
firing four arrow from his 2 2-pounds
pounds 2-pounds bow.

. t a r

fit- I iM-JX

- .. 1 v 1 ...

ffi y mmnuwmmmmmi n 'p ajjiieeW.mei i:
Ibr1 J' fT lit A w ilSi I
jr? J w1 J
b-1 ft 1 Sldi
wi i & u r 1

TOURING TJSARCARIB A party of education officials Including, ".-.three.1 visitors to the
Canal .Zone from Florida State University, prepare to boafd an ArmyNDe Havilland Beaver
at Albrook Air Force Base. The group flew to the Atlantic -side recently to visit the USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB School, Fort Gulick; the Jungle .Warfare Training Center, Fort Sherman, and Fort
San Lorenzo. From left to rlgfyt they are: J. Richard Clark, chief of the education branch,
Headquarters US ARC AR IB, and escorjt officer; Dr.. Charles S. Davis, dean, FSU College of
Arts and Science; Dr. J. Broward Culpepper, member of $he university's Board of Control;
Dr. Robert M. Strozier, FSU president Dri Calvin J. Blliman, directpn of : FSU's CZ program,
and Capt. Richard E. LaBrode of the Aviation Section, 20th-Infantry, pilot.. i- . ?. v

-. .; 4 7V , f

GUTS FOR INMATES Juvenile' inmates of the Fahr Seeo

on Cplstmas Eve from the staff and listeners- of a local radio station. Looking on with Dr.
Erza Hurwita and Mrs. Hurwitg are-the-donors Jose 6ainza; Joaquin- Ortega and Orlando
Mocd-avim the children, Aurora, 5; Micaela, ; Albertina, 8, and Angel, t.

muiui' frtmimi

II POTO DOMYJuMa
Street PABMACIA -Via Perra
1 Home Articles
FOR SALE: 2 1 -inch RCA' Vic Victor
tor Victor table model TV, 25-60 cy cycles.
cles. cycles. Call Fort Clayton 87-6186.
Real Estate
fOR SALE REAL BARGAIN,
"nice Itivel lot, total price t $936,
half cash,. 1 0th St. Rio Abaio.
. 312 meters PATTERSON, No.
v 15 E 36th, St., facing Finance
Ministry, 3-1114.
FOR SALE: NOW OR NEVER,
; only $544 down payment, ona ona-'
' ona-' bedroom cement block house,
. $28.00-'monthly, 10th. St. Rio
Abaio, city water and light,
RUSH, PATTERSON, 36th. St.
Ho. 15, facing Ministry of Fi-
nance, 3-1 1 14, 1 ;
HOMEMAKER -- P o r 0 1 j
Green, ,sayi .acting is just a
hobby." Her real job is being
a homemaker as the wife of a
Hollywood dentist and mother
Of threes children. Her latest
(ili -is-?The Man of a Thou--
sand Faces.

m
1
Y s

rnin(W? Street No. II AOBNCtAfc

Armafia Ave. endJJW rABjni'
111 JOVtuu
Miscelloneous
FOR. SALE: Beautiful $25.00
. dress, $ 1 0.00. Siia 1 2, perfect
for New Year.'.' Balboa 1683. :
MEXICO'S NEXT Adolfo
, Lope Mateos, labor minister in
.the 1pjseht',, Mexican govern govern-s'ment;
s'ment; govern-s'ment; sports" big smile after
he was nominated for the presi presidency
dency presidency by the Institutional"
Re vol utiona 17 party at their,
convention in M e x 1 c 0 City.
Mateos, 47, taf almost certain to
win the 1958 election, The In Institutional
stitutional Institutional Revolutionary- party
has- wpii "every election since
1917. If elected, he will succeed
President Adolf 0 Ruiz Cortines.
Under Mexican law a president
is elected for six years and is
thereafter ineligible.
LIQUOR AND GASOLINE
MONTPELIER. Vt. (UP.)
William' McKee,; highway-, safety
coordinator and. secretary of the
Emergency Highway Council said
drinking was "directly involved'
in 36 per cent of toe 90 fata?
motor accidents in the stater so
far this year-. -i
T
.-Mt"
colony look over sifts received

i fll I ILMlll llll
' ."
i ..
I i I' I ill.

Mbcelloneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
OX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
US Communisls
Vole To Suspend
'The Daily Worker
NEW YORK Tiei. 9A (1Vt
The American Communist Party
na voiea to close flown tne cai-
The decision to ston ntihllaWni
ine party organ came at -se.
cret meptlncf mt fh tini-t.v' a.
tional executive .committee ; last
weekend.- t-
' But Daily Worker editor John
statement he would 'try to con-
T.iniiA' T.nA xa.vaar.niri no nor
Gates said he did not consider
the .vote binding, 'and "in any
case. f.n nmiv wnrirpr win noi
if exisi oniy wnen it aione savs
sn
The Dally Worker in October
printed a sworn statement that
its average paid circulation in
the nrecedlrtcr vpar max ZZTA Thl
was a drop of .1821 from the pre previous,
vious, previous, year and a slide of 15,500
from th nnrip)t'a oU-Hrrlo hlorh
In -103R nf ahrrnf 91) fwn
maications mat the-;DaUy
worKer was operating in 'the red
came recent.lv when It -mt:
irom-, eignt to four pages: and
from fiva tn fnnr IssitA nroelr t
Suspension of the newspaper
wouia leave tne nmmnn m ratn.
ty in New York CIt,y withonlv
one newsnnrier Th wrnrlrpif Vi
weekend edition of, the Daily
worKer..
Another apparent reason the
national pxecnt.iva e-rnun vnt.pri tn
susnend the nnrwr wn tVip fol-
ing in some party quarters that
uaies naa mase it ins personal
soundine-boarri instead of n. Mar
ty organ.- 11
7. A.K
tif

(NATIONAL BREWERYilNC.)
Offers in rental its property known a? the
'Milwaukee Plant," located on Avenue Jose
Francisco de la Ossa. Panama Otvi"For in

formation,, please Visit
v atlt j v jtia v'
mentr"-' ts
Radids, Radio

y J ; .':',' f. i"(
GRUNDIG HI-FI V

Tape RecordersStenoreHf v, ?'
Dictating Maehines.T ,'
Distributors:
MUEBLERIA CASA SPARTOll!
Box. 341 ; Panama, R.JP. J N

"GIANT"
.. r .ANAMA bi'ORE
; J, Ante, Row "No 27-29 r
.I fTel, 1-4624

r ; w NEW .TIRES

. o Guaranteed ,12 Months With Old Tires -FirtlLrneV
. iNo Mounting Charge
100 Level j- 'T -;-v o Credit if Desirf'' v
" :V REGULAR '-" .'TL'BELFSS. r
' Site A Black White VTaJI She Black While Wall
co J17.9S t'o :M.2MS "24.95
. 18.95 i5 22.95 "25.45
" 18.95 21.95 24.95 2M5
?it J3 19.95. 22.95 w 20.95 32.3S
76 a is 21.95 25.05 20 x is 30:45,33.95
io 15 26.95 28.95 5 X- ;
it! x is 27.95 29.95

SERVICES,

J-mlnute ear wash $ iieeni
.cleaning M motes $5. waxing ef
- ears $6. Aufe-Bano, Trans-lstk
mian Highway near Sears.
FREE-PICK UP AND DELIVERY t
en T. V.. Hi-Fi, Rattle 4
Phonographs. Sam day service
f: if call il recleved by 7:00 p.m.
i.We have- transisrera for 1957
and! SS automobile- radios. Phono
' Panaimi, 1-7507 U. S. Telovl
'eon. & -' '-''I : .'
50 Foreign Excess
Personal iizm Go;
5 ,J 1 '
Invitations to bid for the pur
chase of ,50 .items ; of foreign ex
cess personal property will be
opened in 'the .bid ooriit Building
706, Corozal at 9 a.m. on Jan, 6,
it was announced JtPtlay.- '
: Property to be disposed "of in.
eludes -k .pistoiis, '?; .hennometera, ;
bearings, nuts! matiiWirfs, gaskets,
inserts, seals and other miscel.
lanerous items, InJaddition to one
2 kw DC generator' And several
transformers.. 4 1
- The property. all oft! which is lo.!

eated at BiHldiBg-:7l3, Corozal, "i

may. -. lnsoectert fifiiwe(n ; -x:30.
11;5Q a.m and 1-3 :d0 p.m. on week
aaya, except' nnuaays, until tne
day sof the.sale ;'by..vfeohtacting1-the
property disposal officer at tele
phone 85-4149 -''.'J; s
A bI4-deposit"'of'40, per cent of
ihe tptat W the, bifrni of postal or
express-money wderil or ca shiers
cnecic r sueff vbtnej ,'secunry si
may be acceptable to the contract
ing office, made payable, to the
Treasurer of the United States,
must accompany the bid;
Sealed bids must; he
submitted
in quadruplicate ..and will be re
ceived, until the' time
announced
for the opening. , 1
r v if
iS-.-ti-'- '-
the General llfanage
, 1 J
7f-
Phonographs,
TIRE SALE
JCOLON TORE
12th St. and Amador
v-.Goerrero Ave.
v' Tel. 1087-L ;-

mm

1
(



-4 W OEORGC WUNDEK
TUB 8TOBI Or MAKTHA WAtNI?, -' r
, -. llghtt?
C'MOHI BET AM CeaiVSlXX,XTHR
V3U GOTTA tW MC5&" IO OUTOFHECC.'
JAVjNWlJTtt WALKS
5EKGEANT, 60E55 WE'VE
WELL.MAJOKATLEAST
WE KNOW HOW HE CAME
THE REP-ttMZPEP tyM
HOME T1PS1LV, AMD..,
He STOLE THE WALLET
SEE THAT HE'S rtlANC7
TO HAVE WW FIANCEE'S.
FROM 15 MISS 0115
ASABOUMCK
STEOUSTDvAro
A PRIVATE CLUB'S
rtinxAWOTClUCTlVlC f O-
LONfiAfflKEEPECTTIMa.
UAKTEREE
FATHEK. INTERESTING
r
Wft y
K5IXCTTE TTVBLE...
B vvw, -.
,

TI--HRT AN THE rmiTW"" 11

r ir i

TIF fJO 70LIV5 IN RE? Yl'AI Sure THERE YM

1 1 CHIN A, COLONEL CORK I IS...HOW Wfii J IM

JO" ' LieHT&IN 1
MvwwrrMcNT-. ,4, k

THEK.B MUST BE A f CO VOU KNOW I Ml I

J I LOGICAL EXPLANATION.) AM95 FOLLy, PfeiO

I M,14111

4

, ,x ;v i( rcXCELES, aN HIS f BOND, '., BrMkln0.lt Easy

IT

THE -PAINT ON My f?AR,

FBMPER BACWN' OUT-

-Of

tr

" K P 1 i

nJLlAA't m I'AA M

ACCIDENTS ) OtAP

ACCIDENTS OtAP
H&tenk ; y viewing

OTHER HALF

1

ffl

I SCCAPBP AA

FCNoeje. om YOUR

f-cNPtK

1 1 vv3

t'IMT t lm, Ke. T.M, Im, t Off.

riuscnXA's rot

Grtat Dy Cemlna

v I.? f By At VKRMCEB

n

MIS PRIMROSE A iT
4 SAYS SOME DAY $t',
1 THERE JUSTW &ASH4
WON'T Bg AMVyli

ri SHE SAYSWE'UT1

ALL 6IT IN FRONT.

Or OUR TV ;"5E:TaiJ

LESSOMSAT,

HOME I

WELL... I SUPPOSE IT'S

if

A.m. j

1

OU. BOYU IM'N
GOING TO MAJORj
IN COWBOY jr

- "s i .N Too

F.r7

1

By T, T. BAMUN

BUGS JlCNin

Modo to prdor

l" OKA,HEBM, PITCH I

fa OVER HERE OM7 ME.' I'M I
l i; THE PILE LIKE I THE
I ffv THE REST OF V KINX3! J

'-5

5 man and hik RtDDm

OH.YES..BUT VOU.CAN
GO RIGHT OM BEItJS
KIMS.. ONLY VVITH ME
HERETO RUN THINGS,

HARPWARE "ifvrTy

y THIS IS AN Vsl ALWAYS DIO HAVE -I
IMRXERABLE OH t A HANKERIN' TO SEE ''jS&fi
R SITUATION OUNNO'S WHAT ITT BE LIKE si'&!mf-
rsj; ro say, i to sport a rig mwa im?

i

F7m

Ahead for 'buss' tore- fl

t WE'LL STAY UNDER THE ff V
At AWNINC TILL TH' CAIN Jf:' L-
y--. stops! rr-r v

THIS SURE RUINS OUR

FOOTBALL PRACTICE I

E (( HMAUN

AT LEASt WEN" I I fjfilDlll

SIDE GLANCES

BvCalbraith

V PUntod Evidonco ;

. 'V "' .V5 i

By EDGAJR MAKTU

iVJREWlVOU'Rv
fit Mt-t-n.!'

'yv i -v,-"

It 1 ..,.' i.'V

VOO VOORKEO C YP V ftTt

THE TVNflcL. WC

1 1 i 1 "f ml i i i i i i ij i hmc ivx tuc

:'Mf CWWV WELL,

TW blMW''j j f ' j

1 WW TO WOVW,

THAT W.TRLBW I

1 6yspEcrco

HXviZZmt h

CAfTAIN BAIX

Only to Wait

GZ3

By LfSUB TC9NE1I

NO. AAK. NO LAM. MOW I'LL TALL

Tuc 4Air Dauia uc rule rn rnuni

THEM THE HOSPI-V TO fb aroiit vMif umixe

int. KervK.r9 nuw help iisykacb uiu!

COULP'VS HJVOLVEO
llll 111 l-0 A 1 irX

IH,MK.DMH..THEKI molan left vour.

omce ABOUT II a.m.. uiwe houkasoland

OOWT AV WHeHJ KS Wk 60Ndf jthamksm

APKAIP THAf ALL We CAM PO V THANK!
TONIAHT. TUB WOHWAy FATROL 1 THTRf.
WILL WATCH fOt ML CAR. WK NOTMNA

will Norry veil thf momsmt can 09 mow

1 va, Mrwi

WS LEAKN AMYTHIN I

tur$OH0M

JORTTftlEEKW

S r, Took a Walk

By OlCX CATALU

, i

era BOAr.stsf(i housb

( HJr NO, IT TOO THICK )
fOR A SICILEi I'LL r
r HAytTOBURNrr J

f WHCCrttAHP..) ""
o

1

f Aim

9 :yi

, K. v ' 5 F M -I V .ill

l3M i

1 'i

T.M. Hat. U.S. ...
A 1HT ky MA (arvlM, M.

I'm going to maka a carttr of baseball history, Dad! )

ii I got on a i quiz overy Tour years i can
. make as much as you!"

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lrn. yeur "Fertun" for todty from- th ltiri, wriu in tho lottort
of tho alphabet corrnpondinf to th numorali on tltt lino o( thO Mtro
logical period in which you war born. You will find it fun.
13 3 4 i 4 7 S 10 II tt IS U IS I 17 It If 20 21 ii 24 It U

a t i i u n.... ii'n t M"N oral T U V W X T Z

IAN. 22-' 1 12 lis 22 '5 14 15 2? 20 S 18 12 U M M
2 4. U 1 23 14 21 M 20 15 1 14 15 20 ; 5"18
25 21 2i 12 12 23 14 16 18 1 9 19 5
'ArK. 20
f API, 21. 20-18 .5 19 21 18 19 12 15 8 .1.20 S 4
MAY 20i- i-, y-: !-, j.-lnV.i.:--. rty.-
' Hmtt 'U 20 5 14 1 lfl: 9 u ?-5 -;,.
'joirj?' 1 1 22 15 18 1 2 12 9 3 9 1 14 -7 8
6 24 1 3 20 9 14 7 14 5 23 20 1 19'llill
Upg- ,4.15 21 alj .5, ,4 18 12 5 1 19 21 18 6 19
. J 2 20 2 ; 1,12 1 14 4r. 3 8. 4' IS .. J
OCT. 22 '.? -yft
OCT.24. 3 8 18 9 19 20 13 1 19 16 12 1 14 14 5 4
NOV. 22
OK.'n 1 5 4 2l 3 20 15 14 9 14 23 15 14 11
18 9 19 11 25 9 14 4 5 3 9 19 15 14 jl9
JAN-2' it v.jOr

li)tims$Bt$ True Life Adventures

MAJOB OOUrLB

MfGUT P5 A NEIGHBORHOOD

3LOOD BATH IP Vftrl ;cced

THIS WARKAmT ON COUSlM

tAlS.Y-LT ME TAk TH6

CAT5, MA30R r IFV&O

CAN PtWSUADS IMS

I.MUY JO OKrOr IM AND
tfie- .TilTVsiD Ptiiruv"

WEm APPLY SOME OF THE TtJ0' JT.6 1

VP, OiPLOMACr. rTHAT OtiCB 'xftfSi cAcATfT Vl i
FOeESTALLb A WAR BETVOEtiO m fT-"! ."WOW

TVii3 PF.I?OCl(DLJS TCIBES IN THK i,WKEA5 SMOOTH

Austral-- 1

IAN BOSH A -1,

- .... J s

-ija.

k'ltuer

tj f- V O t

DIPL0-

OCT OCK WAX

By I, B. nilXLAMS

A STRETCH
IN TIME.
0OME OP NATURE'S
6MALU CREATURES
RBALW'EXTEND
THEMSELVES TO
EAFS TVflS KkJTkiS
OF ENEMIES.

mm mm-

UeSRE'S THE

nu.eABenrui

DRLINKCN JDllMKINQ-pPloy Errol Fiynu playing pLiy
John BiriiyrnoM lri""Too TtfUcn, Too Soon" ought Jo gfve the

i customers sqmethung to talk about. In this acene, trrol, as
Barryrnoff aUef tqtrj( Hollywood swimming pool dOiicg a
drinking partybut doesn't spill a drop of his drink. Says
, Errol: "No one can say I got loaded to play that role te te-x
x te-x cause J didn't."

TVlB ;;
GROUND :

- ...ANP BITTERN

RESORT TO THE
, CAME tSTRATEat

, ll

Ih I III

ij

Faltering Philip
rtum Mo la fUloa) orttb knloea 'v
f ; -
taJra wovld leart hi Urate ttko ae
A. Claaoifda. Net tkp Hrht eloV '-,

AfOVAS ; PAMAMA APWAYS

PANAMA-MrAMt j'iv

MIAMI-CHICAGO

PANAiMA

I-j.. li pt.i,ri.fii: nO' 11
CHICAGO 1 U

Today ;JV Program

4 55.00
50.30

sn crw-mwa ..
J li Dina Shora-
,111 HOME varietV SHOW
4 ttfa With rathtr
4 :3 Mr, Wiaard v --'
SH Lirol i, i f
S 00 PANORAMA!
. IM Joan Davte
(Vi- .i .Mr 1 I

- r ; Coarteoy of Aerwrias FanaanA Airways
PHONESt PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1639

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Pnn Flesh-ahd-Bl6ad" Reindeer

GIRL SCOUTS VISIT GORGAS HOSPITAL Brownies from Troop 70, Fort Clayton visited
Goreas Hospital before Christmas with gifts for the children patients. Shown from left to
riKht back Brownies Kathy Collins, Donna C hatterton, Mary Jane Dodley and Mrs. Ben
Dooley assistant Brownie leader., Front, Daniel smith of Pedro Miguel, Javier Rodriguez of
Panama City, Cecilia Fernandez of: Panama City and Washington Wattler, patients in Ward
' 20 Gorgas Hospital, to whom the Scouts distributed gifts.

Xmas Holiday Fatality Toll In US
Threatens To Exceed Mark Of 200

NEW YORK." ee. 26 (UP)
The U.S. closed out a short but
tragic Christmas holiday today

with the mgnway iaiainy wu
threatening to exceed the 200

mark.
The National Safety Council
had estimated 180 persons would
be killed In traffic during the
holiday1 period, but it became ap apparent
parent apparent before Christmas Day
was half over that the slaughter
would be even greater than the
council Jteared,
'

' Some people aren't naturolfy
'stupid. You can tefl they have

been proctkang.

A last minute appeal by the
council for motorists to practice
the spirit of the season, "good
will toward men," went unheed unheeded
ed unheeded and the toll shot upward in
the crush of homeward bound
traffic.
A United Press count at 4 a.m.,
showed at least 175 persons kill killed
ed killed in traffic accidents during the
h6lidav period from 6 p.m. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday until midnight last night. At
least 25 persons were killed in
fires and 13 died In miscellane miscellaneous
ous miscellaneous accidents for "an overall total-pf
213.
Ohio led the nation in traffic
fatalities with 19 killed, while
New York recorded 15 deaths,
Michigan 12. and Washington
stat ? vtfi,,:
Safety CouhcU-presiderrt Ned
h:- Dearborn exDressed t disap

pointment at' the high toll. He

estimated that late reports oi ja ja-tal
tal ja-tal highway crashes would bpost
the final total to about 200. v
The average traffic fatality toll
for a 30-hour non-holiday period
In late December is 80 deaths,

the council said.
,

LUX TODAY

0.75 0.40 5
1:09 2:47 4:51 0:55 -r- S:59

THE MOST EXCITING AND THRILLING ACTION ACTION-DRAMA,
DRAMA, ACTION-DRAMA, against the backgrounds or the barbaric
jungles of Malay... A seaching study of women's souls,
turn between lusty desire and noble SACRIFICES!

"A TOWN LIKE ALICE"

. HP

SUrrtatg:
f PETER FINCH VIRGINIA McKENNA
MAUREEN SWANSON MARIE LOHR

"THE BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR".
' Says The American Press v

J

60,000 Blessed
In SI. Peter's
Square By Pius
VATICAN CITY, Dec. 16 (UP)
Pope Pius XII blessed 60,000
pilgrims in St. Peter's Square yes
terday.
The leader of the world's 425 425-million
million 425-million Roman Catholics appear

ed at midday in the window of

his apartment high above the
square.
,The 81-year-old Pontiff's .white-

clad figure gleamed liftrthe' sun-

ugnt as.ne moyea jus nanam; me
sign of the Cross, bestowing the
papal blessing on the silent kneel

ing throng below

As soon as ie withdrew, auto automobile
mobile automobile horns and cheers from the
crowd set up a great clamor..;
The brief ,, appearanct was the
Pope's only public actioft on a day

which Romans traditionally' dedi

cate to tne lamiiy.

He attended midnight mass in

private in the little chapel down
the corridor' from his chambers,
and attended two other masses
there this morningJ.The ; midnight

mass was broadcast throughout

the -world by the Vatican radio,

The other two masses were not

broadcast.

The rest of the Pope's morning

was dedicated to work and study,

He received Msgr. Angelo DeUac-

qua, Vatican pro -secretary of

state, who brought him the Christ

mas greetings of. the Roman

euria. Later, he received m rou

tine audience the Rev. John Jans-

sens, superior general of-the Jes

Ults. i1- .;

In the afternoon. v the I, Pope .' re

ceived is of his -closest relatives,
They included the Princeso Marc

intonio, Giulio and Carlo Pacelli,

ana tnen wives and cmiaren.
This was one of the two occa occasion
sion occasion in the year When the Chil Children.
dren. Children. -ar refceived -bv the Pan.

The other .ia June t, (he feist of

ju icugena. .. -.
The1 children clustered" around

the "presepe the traditional
model of the nativity Scene in
the. big antechamber outside the
Pope's apartment. He gave hem
presents -of silver and ivery ros rosaries
aries rosaries and prayer books bound, in
mother -of pearl, and. showed them
a amall Christmas tree standing
in the glass-walled loggia outside
the apartment .

LULEA,. Sweden, Dec. 26 (UP

anta Claus and his reindae?

were back at the North- Pole to

day. They survived a n o t he!

Christmas.. But the reindeer face ;

new danger, Trains and automo

biles nave replaced wolves an
bears as their greatest menace,

Every ', ; year more i than 2.00C

are killed while crossing railways

and roads in the snowy -.and rdes

erted parts of northern Sweden

Wolves and bears account for cri

ly i few reindeer' deaths. .f

It is practically impossible to

prevent such slaughter of the ani

mals.- Reindeer breeding in .Scan

dinavia has, undergone few chatg

es in the 20th century, and the on

ly thing that makes the huge

herds move about is Jack of food

1 : t.r

In. the. mechanical-' Pt that

create new dangers. Thus the
heavy freight trains that carry
iron ore between Sweden's Lapland

minefields and the ports, of. Nar

vik, Norway, and Lulea. Sweden,

kill many,, reindeer each year

Others are, killed by trucks 'and

cars, .-. . i
By law, enly Laplandars art
entitled to own indtr. To
make a living, the average Lapp
family must own a herd of a a-bout
bout a-bout 500 animals.

Since the Lappa are a nomadic
people scattered t h r ough the

northern parts, of the Scandina Scandinavian
vian Scandinavian countries, they're a hard lot
to keep up with. J ri

But present estimates are that
about 3,000 of Sweden's 20,000

Lapps are engaged in reindeer
breeding.

! There are an estimated 270,000

LA Dodger Pitcher

Newcombe Faces

Charge of Assault

NEWARK, N.J., Dec. 26 (UP)
Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Don
Newcombe and his two brothers

face arraignment .today on as

sault charge filed by former
East Orange policeman. x
The pitcher, and brothers Har

old and Norman, were all named

in a complaint file dby Ulysses
Ross, of East Orange.
Rosa, a former East Orange pa--trolman.
said-Don an4 Norman

struck htm In DoriJg tavern at
13th and Orange Sts. Sunday and
tossed him outside where Harold

threatened him with a gun.
Harold, contacted at the tav

ern during & rush of Christmas
Eve" business said, "I don't know
what's going on." ;
He said Don had conferred
during the day with Elizabeth
attorney Morris 'Barnett but re refused
fused refused to comment on the case
until he heard from them.
Doit and Norman -were charg

ed with atrocious assault and

battery while Harcdd Is accused
of threatening with a gun.

.sindcer in all these! herds, but
tst how many each .Lapp ha"s" is
f well-kept; secretslnco i theye
isd, very, clannish breec;,

The Lapps of today nise and

Read stcry cn page 6

Thousands Of Pilgrims Overcrowd Dihleheni
To Worship At Shrines To Prince Of Peace

laughter their reindeer in the', easy world 4

BETHLEHEM. Dec. 26 CUP)

Thousands of pugrims jammed tne

little townvof Bethlehemvyesteraay

to worship at shrines to tnefrincj

of Peace m itne miasi or an un

ame manner. as it has been done
or centuries.' ,Thi only s surface
hange is that ..the owner .rndhe

'cowboys'? now 'follow the-herds.

nstead of whole families as once

yas done. ; 'r '
Now the women and children
move ahead of tho herds to fha
forest. districts where tho '.rem
daor, spend tho winters. r ,t i;
That isk the reindeer who make
,

it. For the mechanical aze has

added to their list of natural ene enemies
mies enemies in depleting the hofdi. And,
if things get really tough, SMia

may have to resort to sputniks by
2057. -r

Tha anniversary ;of the- birth' of

Christ; was marked by, Orthodox
Roman Ca holies and Protestants;

each in their own way at their

. ,v )
nam ataviRMtv ., t i ;

. Christians from, i Israel.: joined

Christian -from Jordan to marK
Christendom's 1 greatest day. The
border i between the two .hostile
countrierf 'was quiet and the wnoie

Holy Land joined in rejoicing over
the holiday. ' '
. A graven-Image 'of 'the;. Christ

child lay in' a manger m iue
ornttn helievei to have housed the

ttahi where' he was born. Latin

Patriarch Alberto Gori ceie&-aiea

a Pont Heal -' taass' at tne nearpy

Church of camerine.

L i tlTT II...1. r A

TOGETHER, .APART Still close, but not as close as They

were a couple ot years oacK, xjitsKe, jeii; ana oixje ue run
stroll hand in hand, down a street in the village of Bergum,
The Netherlands. The youngsters, photographed on their fourth
birthdaywere bprn.Siamese twins. They were separated in 1954.

In Self Defense
' DETROIT (UP) Circuit
Judge Viator J. Baum reversed
a decision by Dearborn Municipal
Judge George Martin when attor attorney
ney attorney James Thomson took the
stand in his own behalf to argue
a parking violation. Thomson,
cross-examining himself, -caid:
"I didn't park the tar ia t h e

first place. And, secondly, I re-

luse to answer any questions as
to bow it happened to be there
because a man does not have to

testify against hia wife."
.."Case dismissed,? Baua sail.

1: ;v,v iihm W m,-
.'V'-'-f llf rill

I i

X-RAY'S HER HOBBYrHaVing a?cfiest -My iakeii is just just-a
a just-a game to four-year-old- Ann Rankin,, thank to this hobby'
horse arrangement of the .negative holder, i" With her ; are
Clifton TeintzeL. left, and Col. Elmer A. Lodmell, chief. il the
radiological service at the Walter Reed Army Hospital Wash-.

UHI) ..... V ,HVVU..UWa9 U 4iilUlVU. .. .V

" ? 4 ...... Io rt. r-
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; i I
:-1 1 1 I

BOTTLE BABE r-A pert
petxher is this comely colleen
atop a six-foot replica of oonvc
air bottles distributed at tho an annual
nual annual convention of tho American

.Bottlers of Carbonated Bever

ages in Washington, DC Tho
giont bottle decorated with
donkeys and elephants for poll-tics-minded
Washingtonis big
enough 'to hold tho- approxi approximately
mately approximately ltO bottles of carbonated
beverages consumed, on tho av average,
erage, average, by every American man,
woman and child in a year.
Quite a mouthful and certain certain-Lly
Lly certain-Lly an tyefuL r

LOST HER HEAD-Th shape's ih um. hut h.n

, finds berseU with a head that isn't jwr own, then something is
JT015'" Thr Ul PliRht oi shapely Parisienne Vera Valmont,
22, kft, who is suing a film producer to have her head put back
on her body. Vera posed for the poster, right, advertising a
movie, but the head belongs to actress Agnes J-aurent, who is -stoning
in the (Urn. It's contrary to the terms of ber cocU-act.
-Vftasars

The little! church was filled to

oveniowing. Long before the mass
began, streets around the church
were clogged, with pilgrims strug,
gling to get lo the mass.' Police

iield the erowds back, but their

Toisy. appeals for .entry to the

church could be berd inside even

gunng ine services. p y'y:
It' rained periodically throuehoiii

Christmas eve, but by fearlf morn morning,
ing, morning, stars shone clear and bright
on shephardt .hatching their flocks
through then night in the Judoan

tils.) Church bells pealed i and

choirs sang."" J x' i, -5

Protestants held Christmas eve

and Christmas day ceremonies in
their churches in Bethlehem and

Jerusalem.- The Anglicans held a

Christmas eve-carol service in the
courtyard of Jhe Nativity Basilica.

Lutherans, Presbyterians and

Y.M.C.A. groups : also held serv

ices.

1 ' ui v i
One group of p i 1 c 1 1 m s.

many of them Americans, cath-

erea in a snepnerds i field' two

miles from Bethlehem to sins;

Xma carols Tuesday nieht.j Rain

drove them indoors for a time, so

tney ioqk sneiter in a grotto where
a tradition! feast of roast sheep
WtfQ Arvl1 attar tha .inffinff

' V ........ M.i. O.lllll.

Knar SorV of Christ

The Protestant oilarims heard

the story of Christ read .from the

book of St. Luke. The Roman

Catholics watched a solemn pro

cession, ot coanting priests and the
carrying of an image of Christ

wrapped in swarfdline clothes to

the grotto beneath the Basilica of

me nativity,

Nearby Nazareth also was fille
with pilgrims. The Galilee military
governor wafyed entry permit reg regulations
ulations regulations to allow the pilgrims frc
access.- t ; i i;
Maj. Arye Kali,, the towV mil!
tary governor;' distributed gifts i
Nazareth's i seven t C h r i s 1 1 a
schools. In' Haif 4, he, city gav
fiee Christmas' trees to aU thos
Who wanted them.' k
Electric lights shone for the firs?
time in the' part-Christian town c

Shfaram.: The National. Electric

Corporation finished wiring the
tpwn just in time for Christmas
The consular corns crossed fron-

Israel to ,'Bethlehem., to attenrt

masses, but the diplomats did not
participate hi ; their usual formfl

processiortl "The".' road from Israel

ujocneq witn- muies, tanxs ano

other military obstacles.

W. German Parly
lids Ciiarlfemaane

For Fenan

BONN, i Dec. v 26-fUP)-Wist

G e r m a ny's middle-of-the-road
Free Democrat Party toda,V pro proposed
posed proposed that America's Georpe F.
Kennan, former U.S 5 Ambassador

to Moscow, should be riven tho

Charlemagne 1 prize, t ''

ine prize, awarded annuplly by
the city of Aachen for services to

E-urope, is normally -given only to

n-uropeaij statesmen, '
Party oress chief Josef TTngeh

euer writing in the official Party
Press Service, said jthat Kennart
should be given the next prize for

nis series oi Keith lectures broad broadcast
cast broadcast by the "British Broadcasting
Corporation. f
In the past few yedrs no Euro European
pean European political: thinker has brought

to the problem facing Europe such
a thorough and perceptive analy analysis
sis analysis as Kennan's,' Ungeheuer said.

The Kennan lectures, whii-h

widely publicized in Europe, said
Uie western powers lab-oal re-ex-amlne
theif policy toiwardrf the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union with a view to creat

ing a neutralized zone in Cefitral
Europe from which the armies of
both sides could be withdrawn,;

Funeral Tcmcrrov
For llrs. llkm,

A

I

Mrs, FHzabeth Jones of Gani-

boa.vwidow ;of a canal employe

and longtime resident ot the ca-1
nl Zone, died earlv today jt
OOrgas- hospital. She was ; Tl

years old. v -f i ', f

Mrs; Jones had been In 5'
health for several months arte
had been ; a ; patient at Dorga;
hofipital since Dec. fl..; t ft
A native of Missouri, she camt
to the Isthmus 38 years aeo, Hei i

husband. Zfl.cariah J.r iTones. waf i
head, stevedore foreman for the
Receiving and Forwarding Aeen-

cy at tha time of h; ret,)remeTi

in 1950. After his retirement, Mr
and Mrs.. Jones made theirliotnt I

in.Gambosj. Mr. Jones died sevj-i
erai years ago. t
. Mrs. Jones is survived bv a slsi
ter. Mrs, Amea Janinowski,; oi i
Arlinrton.. Va. ; ; A

Funeral services will be held s

a.m. tomorrow at St.-' Marv'5
Church in' Balboa., followed.. b3

burial in Corozal cemetery. k

Weather Or Not J
v This weather report for the
hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Ift prepared by the ; Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and' H y d r o K t a P h I e

Branch of the Panama. Canal
Companyj '.

TEMPERATURE : '..'

Low ;.'.., '74 1 76

95
Si

m
82

nuiuiuiiii,
High .t.vi..
' Low

WIND: ; i,M
(max. mph) NE-20 -N-19"-RAIN
(Inches) ; ,0 4 .12
WATER, TEW: :
j, (inne harbors) 81 82 1,
' TT friday; .dec. 27 1
.... v

! High y U'j Low :

7:39 a.m. -. t 1:35 a.m.

a -AS n:m:

r (

PRICES: ,75 .40
-TODAY -r

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1:30 3:40 -' 6:20 9:00 p.m.
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DAKRYL F. ZANL'CX FETT'RTEL