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:
AA00010883:02449

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1 'l

I
rUfh TOUHIST FLUES.
T til immmiXiHE wily news
.4fiTf-hi1v ... 1V -' ..v.-.
NEWSPAPER
AND TO SAO PAULO ?
i" RIO BUENOS AIRES
1-c
I
I
?Lel the people know the truth arid the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
'IciKiiminnTiiii
Tel. Panama t-097

r : '

iran-

U W
, . ; i I ; ' 4' v, PANAMA, B. f., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1957 FIVE CENTS
S3rd TEAR ...,:v,Vc-"

THF P ULSF;
OF MAMA
' THE TfflRDANWVE JSAR2t?
- ThV day with two peM
of the late President.
"The W mass will 1e sung in
tnc pauu j
the National Guarl. (
'. -"Thi ond, which will b at.
- U Goardia Jr., his eabinat and
' :irp,will bhald -t .jn. In
. tha plaia of tht naw tagislalivt
Palace. -v .
,KTf i nival r,iiard commander Col.
.Bolivar Vallarino and his men
- scneaiuew w u' r"
to. the tomb at 10.-J0 a.m. Thui
' day, with Vallarino delivering
panegyric.
o Th Qovtrnment wdl wind op
" ha yaar with a -orplu f 3H'
' 081 evar th timsted incoma
; icM. -eeardina to Cemptrol-
. r .Cenaral Roberto Heurte. I
. ; uanrtomaftA naid 'the govern
ment's income had increased sur--riintlv
durine the last two
.W ; .. TTn -.nintail v CSnpl'IMllV tO '"6
v... nrri Tlpnnrtinent which
wound up the year with $200,000
. more than hatt oeen esamaicu.
"-One of two witnesses who testi testified
fied testified last week before Atty. Oen.
Hermogenes de la Rosa Bid
preme Court Justice Jose M.-Vas-quez
Piaz threatened to throtUe
him durine the investigation ot
the assassination of President He
In 101
- h. urlfnao -Til an J. Goosalez,
-who Avas described 'as former
President Jose Rimon Guizado s
chauffeur at the time, said fVas-
, r;-, Lont lnsisMl' t!at he,
testify that he had Uriven Guiza
do and Ruben O. Miro in the tor
i.i nn iPVPral : OCCaSlOnS.
Gonzales said when he refused,
the then Chief Justice threatened
to have nim siraugieu. A
r r Th- Vaeand witness,'
radio

;-awman Tomaa- G. Montero,
said ho had writtan an article in
. 1955 implicaling ox-Prosidan
S Ricardo Arias on tho basil i of in information
formation information givan hlM by Father
.:! B..-- U.rrar-. a CathOHS priCtt.

However, Montero said he has
since changed bis mind because he
longer has any confidence in
. the wora oi me

j Head Lines
Tfteorf ceor tonigfit so os
';'.fo ace up to tomorrow's
- Panamd American wit ft
"your normal wisdom and
- understanding. We're get
ting 7958 otf to o fast
- I start by doing no work
i wAafever. -5o no paper to-.-,
' j morrowi Bocfc Thursday,
. i onrf Hoppy Nev Year.

' AT ROLL CALL at the Balboa Police Station yesterday afternoon, certificates of fcecognition.
"A of the completion of an in-service refresher course were awarded to members of the Canal
-v -one Police guard detail by Capt. Gaddia Wall, district police commander. Recipients of the
,'. awards were George F. Earle. Edward M. Jemmott, Almoda Rob;nso, Clarence White, and'.
Iro M. Biades. Pictured above, left to ripht. are guards rarle, Jemmott, and Eohinson, andr
c?.c-& Wall. Behind the guards are, left to right, policemen Fred Mounts, Casey Hail, and Ed-
- ward Amason.' Sgt. J. F. Morris was the instructor for this courw, which covered handling of!,
"prisoners, self defense, safety, police courtesy, and public relations.- -v

Loco 900 Proud Of Gains;

Thanks CLU-MTC For Aid

, 'T f O : -, "I ; ,'' v
" Th local labor seen ha been ai) activ one during
ti year-1957, according to Harold Wr' Rarria,. chairrnan ;
for Local 00, AFSCME, AFL-CIO. ,, ' ; ,f
At Year's and, he' aaid hi union can list soma of thalr

achievementa with pride, and
ally to an. even f ullw year ot
One of their most important ac
1
complishments : in the past year,
Rerrie felt, was the application in
the Canal Zone of the $1 aa hour
minimum under the tair L.awr
Standards Act
We want to go on recora as
thnnkfnff the Canal Zone Central
Labor Union-Metal Trades Council
for the wonderful cooperation c
tended us through their legislate
representative in Washington dor-'
Ing the all-out nattie," ne saw vo vo-day.
day. vo-day. i i
Rerrie added that as a result of
this victory,' local SOO is now or organizing
ganizing organizing non-government employes
with consider a Die success.
Uppermost in the union s pro
gram for 1958 will be the fulfiu-
ment of the low-cost nousins pro program
gram program which they are sponsoring
for union members. He said the
program should ?et underway
within tne nexx oiree monws.
Two sites in the 'Republic ot
Panama were chosen earlier this
year, and land for the construc
tion of a factory to tuhv out pre prefabricated
fabricated prefabricated hpuses jwas leased from
th a Colon Free Zone. ;
Tha housing Drocrjm, Rerrie
said, is being designed to fiuit the
wage levels of all non-US citizen
workers. .. ..
An important factori winch has
been given continuous active con consideration
sideration consideration is the initial down-pay
ment on a home, while final de decision
cision decision has not been. reached on
this matter, it is planned to, keep
down payments within the range ot
$250, he added Payment may. oe
lower m some instances .ana turn
er in others.
The last stage: or the financing
program jn conjunction with other
AFL-CiO international unions
should be decided on in Washuig'
ton within"? the next" v couple fe
weess, iteme sam. -i
1 V . . ...
In addition to the housing pro
granv the union will continue to
press for the passage of treaty
legislation and wage increases.
Kama's Now' roar's ttato ttato-mant
mant ttato-mant alio said that dasplto thar
RuMian Sputniks in outer space,
the rattling of tabors and all of
the talk of intorcontinental bal ballistics
listics ballistics missiles, "wo- must oivo
thanks that in this year of our T
ora, mora is paace on
oarth ovon though it is an
uneasy peace." a
"Even though our union has not
achieved all it has fought for, with
the US Congress failing to act on
treaty legislation", particularly the
extension of the provisions of the
Civil -Service Retirement System,
to non-U.S. citizen employes, we
feel the need to give- thanks for
those things we have achieved,
and the fact that we do have a
union to enter the New Year with
rededicated efforts io continue the
fight for our people," Rerrie stat
ed. i
The labor leader said thtt, ef
forts made before -' congressional
committees in Washington and lo locally,
cally, locally, will undoubtedly bear fruits
in the -near future, while forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming meetings with the Canal
Zone administration ana tne un
ion's plans for a low-cost housing
project will no doubt add more Ho

can look forward optimistic-

aciivny aneaa,
"help in the uplift of the workers'
living standards." s :
Rorrio praised the AFL-CIO's
stand on the clean-up of corrupt
elements in affiliated, unions.
"No one can deny hew hard it
must have boon for the AFL
ClO's executive council to decide
to suspend and, oust internation international
al international unions, representing groat loss
in membership and Income," ho
tild. ."hut the couraneous labor
leaders of the poworM Anrorl Anrorl-can
can Anrorl-can labor movement knew that
the loss in prestige would have
been far greater' if the oetioit:
had not boort taken conse consequently,
quently, consequently, the right decision wat
made with effective determina determination."
tion." determination." '
i Ttprri referred to the unparal
IbIIrH prnwth of the International
Union during the last yenr,, which
seened down to the local unions
an -over the United states, Cana
h, mil th Panama Canal Zone
Only eight months ago he stated,
the Intemauonai union mBin-jcr-chfn
less than 130.000 while
today that membership is over the
200,000 .mark.
tlrihuted this success to
th iintirinff efforts of 3 devoted
staff members,v officers,, local un
ion officers, stewards,' ana tne
courageous Tank and file members
everywhere. 1
i There Is no corruption In our
union," th labor loader r saw,
"and there will be no room for It
so long as our officers and stew stew-'
' stew-' ards continuo to abide by the
principle hat tho labor move move-ment
ment move-ment and tho welfare of the
' workers ar above and beyond
.11 Mt ..." 1 '' 1
i Herri concluded )y callinir upon
the 'workers and their tamuies w
rededicate themselves to tne cei cei-terment
terment cei-terment of their living standards,
to prepare therasewes w carry ot
(he endless labor crusaJe in this
nrt of the world. He extehded
wt wiAhK on behalf of ail the Of-
ficor .tn all workers and their
families for a very healihy end
successful New Year., ,
Orders Taken
For Top 'Soil ;
For CZ Gardens
rtrHArx ire "beine taken again
this vear for ton soil to be dehver-
ed to occupants of Canal quarters
by the Housing and urounas divi divisions.
sions. divisions. w m
Gardeners who are interested m
improving their gardens or plant planting
ing planting near their quarters can tele telephone
phone telephone their orders beginning Thurs
day. Such orders should be tele
phoned to 2-2121 on tne jracmc
side, and Atlantic aiders may call
3-2363. -
The delivery of ton soil-will be
made as early as possible after
orders are received,
The deliver of top soil at no cost
to occupants of quarters was done
at the beginning of the last dry
season. '

I

: .-,v

iu jnj vu uiJ u yy a y u d? q m & j.

'-A - 1 t 111 ' i1 rrrf
' Aja Liquor
! j?-, k sRJ More;

-t i.- 1rT, f ? U!U-- teU.B

ZUv P Fill

Tift MULES -AREHERE One of two LeToumeau experimental towing locomotives ordered by
the Canal from Ltuigview, Texas, arrived last week and is shown being assembled at Gatun

for testiK.-Each of the new

evieve Lykes. Project manager from the manufacturing plant of R. G. LeToumeau, Inc., Ed Ed-dle
dle Ed-dle Young is on the Isthmus to help supervise the assembly and testing of the new equip-
men WiTwo other, factory representatives also arrived to assist In the assembling of the mules.
i (Panama Canal photo)

Stepi Foe Those Who Can Take Them

n; Morning
EDITOR'S NOTls Since tho
fallowing Now Year's Eo col column
umn column was first printed. It has be become
come become a household item, hanging
err.broiderod end framed In
manv oar lore alongside such
traditional American samplers
as "Bless Our Home." It is sup supplemental
plemental supplemental reading in all medical
colleges. T' r
Hangover, N. Something re
maining from a. previous time- or
state. ' .'
we osier
"Ohhh, Bro fherrr.
my head."
Aristotle
By DOC QUI GG
United Press Staff Correspondenf
NEW YORK vr Most peopie
doa't understand the nature of the
problem. They tend to thu it s
all in the- head.
rwt not true. A goodly por
tion of it f in the stomach. ? not
U mention the side-effects on the
nerves, muscles," liver; light s,
magneto, an l centray neauiie.
Listing Lumber
Ship Righted
Before Sailing
A lumber -laden ship ', which ar
rived in Balboa with a 10-degree-
list sailed yesterday for Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, Delaware after the list v was
corrected. .
Panama Agencies local : agenti
for the 8.568-gross ton ship Wil
liam V.: S. Tubman, said today
that the shin t:ok on fuel and wa
ter, and was righted hsfore sailing
last night. :: -. v" v
She had arrived from Vancou
ver with tho 10 degree bsL . i
The 450-ft. vessel was tied up
at Pier 16 in Balboa until she
sailed yesterday.- r t

ON THE BEACH .v :

i a i e ji r- w w v -w w b a s i in j j i i n : ; i i 1 1 .. jv f yi

i I .l :-. .: .1 W WW I "V f t I ; ft i -1 1 J t" Lr 1 ; "v JT. d i

V-rfC Hi3 --k z-.iOL?wi.V

.1 ; j H w office, Kientitt Joke Osbanw hrni a ttpti tfcat o4 I I inrin Ml I tt sck leea imim trow, for ii ycort mwi fm I I

I I fcotf wi Malbaer le www itmlw vtt todtooctiK mikw. net stopewtj 11-5

-s:: s'V: y ....... I

mules weighs 60 tons. They were
After New
With these things in mind, it is
well to take steps, that is, tor all
those who are able to take steps.
There are 1 some who maintain
they can't even get to their ieet.
For i. theso latter cases, the inf
cheated procedure is to follow the
ancient precept oi Materia meai-ca.-'-as
" written by Hippocrates :
"Leave them lay.'- i
- For Quick Relief
For all others, it is a pleasure
and public service, at this season,
to present a reminder of some oi
the standard remedies for -the
hangover; time tested and based
on simple scientific tacts:
1. Atmosphere gulp it, a lung
ful at a time. If there is a balloon
handy y it is well to rise above the
SJI1US WTCl.
2. Exercise. Go for a brisk bi bicycle
cycle bicycle ride if you can find a brisk
bicycle.
3. The old-fashioned rain barrel.
Soak your blazing head in it.
4. The old standby cures.; There
are many of these. Here's one:
a naif cup of barreled turkey
grayy into which mix two ounces
of vinegar, a raw egg, and a
scoop of orange ice. If you can't
get orange Ice, use vanilla ice
cream. Sw-llow in one gulp, and
stand back.
' 5Swallow a small butterfly net.
These 4 are on sale at all responsi responsi-bie
bie responsi-bie drugstores in the handy duode
jial -size.
I 1 1 :.
t 1
Hilary Fan Choice
Polar Flight1
Comes In 7 To 1
LONDON, Dee. 31 (UP) Horse Horse-players
players Horse-players inspired by Sir Edmund
Hillary's dash to the South Pole
who1 put their money on Polar
Flight in the races here today
turned out to be on the right track.
.The horse won, and its backers
collected at odds of 7 to 1.

shipped here aboard the Gen
reaps Brao
8, Take two aspirin i tables, in
a gallon of hard cider-or,. if you
prefer, in a beer stem full of dry
martini. It makes little difference
which liquid is used; the import important,
ant, important, thing is the aspirin.
7v Bead'the preamble to the
Constitution' upside down 40 times.
Tot get upside down, hang from
either a trapeze or a parallel bar.
If the bar, looks familiar it may
be the same one you were parallel
to last night If you don't like the
preamble, try "Gray's E 1 g y,
Written in a Country Church-.
yard." It may suit your mood-
better. ;
8. Call up the office. Say: "I
have-a severe strep throat." Go
back to bed and to sleep; Try to
dream you are lying face down -In
a snowdrift. 1 V
9, .Try a counter-irritant, on the
outside. Get a massage with poi poison
son poison ivy.
10. Get a sledge hammer. Use
while standing in 10 feet of water,
33 Positions Vacfl
in Panama Cana! Co.
Thirtv-tHree positions, ei?ht of
them with the- Maintent"- Divi Division
sion Division are current' Pvnilb'e with
ha Can! orennization accoHi""
to th weeklv- truns'or vaeancv
h'llletin issued by the Personnel
Rtireau. :
Positi"! ooen v'', th M int int-enance
enance int-enance Division include n" fo a
uorviory Sawt' Eni-eor.
g pvw.
-fifT?
works emn'ove
aintenanc w: and
concrete -flnishor.
-olovmn 1st-
eH inrMe h i n 1 1 a l t''-"t..
oS-.'-.feiir, rlerH stnoranhe stnoranhe-clrk
clrk stnoranhe-clrk tydst, ainoer dr-d"-' eni-,,
neergeners' pinerr. had niTsci
marine marhipist. motor b a ti
ii'nteance mernie.
t"chnWB, f wn he'Df nhyn'cni
trapist. .ninefitte'. -dHin ma machine
chine machine renair-in. tim. Vv n
nsv II cWlr,' to win? locomotive o o-nerator,
nerator, o-nerator, and wireman.
Based, on

To

Tomorrow

Panama's first general

decades takes effect tomorrow. Directly or indirectly it
will affect the living costs of almost everyone who lives on

or visits the Isthmus. v J I ?
The avowed purpose of the new tariff is to increase
Panama government revenue, also to protect and promote
local industries ',''
Duties have been raised, on most luxuries except
those imported for the tourist trade. Biggest hikes are
on liquor, cigarettes and expensive automobiles J.
; Canal Zone residents will still be entitled to the 75
per cent liquor-tax discount provided fof in the RP-US
Treaty of 1955. But tomorrow's 30 per cent hike in the
Panama import duty on whiskey and similar liquors will
also apply on Canal Zone sales. By unofficial estimate,
Zone prices for Scotch are expected to rise about 22 cents
per bottle.

To cut living costs for

.. w .wKsa or lert rne same on many foodstuffs not
produced iq Panama, and on a few household articles
lo aid businessmen and fnrmerc ; u-.

lPUed' ??JSUC'!)i.te.,?S';t,:ucks' fcrliljzer, f:
rhfnerv nrM 1fKnAf -- Ji. t

After, a long period of sturiv fhe
taruf was adopted iast September
by the Permanent Legislative
Committee of the National As
sembly, It later (jained tho ap-1
proval of the full Assembly.'
This is the first seneral tariff
revision in 23 years.
ihe new tariff differs from the
old not only in amount of inmosts.
but in nomenclature.
Its nomenclature is ased on
uniform import classifications for
international trade as prepared ny
the Inter-American S t a tistlcal
Institute for use by the United Na
tions.
This standardization of terms
and classifications is to simplify
procedures both for local business
men and for foreign firms seeking
to do business here. ;.
Previous consular faes, rang ranging
ing ranging from 5 per cant lo I per
cent were abolished.
. During the debate on the tariff,
critics charged that some factories
gained too high protection, espe especially
cially especially those which merely assem assemble,
ble, assemble, or add a final rrocess in tne
manufacture of a pivcn article
. No representatives of consum consumer
er consumer groups appeared before tho
Assembly to discuss or protest
the rises that will fall directly
on them. .... i
The duty on rum. whiskey, cog cognac
nac cognac and other distilled liquors !has
been raised to $2.50 per liter. Jt
was previously $1.90.
The duty on c'a.imoagne and
other sparkling wines is now $1. $1.-75
75 $1.-75 Der liter, on tah'o wine, 35
cents, and on nonalcoholic bever beverages
ages beverages 30 cents. ., ..
Under the treaty arrangement!
Detween ranama nna ivus uimea i
States, residents of the Canal
Zone, and United States citizen
employes of Zone aeencies vho
reside in the RepuMi;. get a 75
pci tcui.tcuui.iiuu Hum mi; r.n-
ama tax, whatever It may he. But
when the basic !a fies up. the
25 per cent assumed by the Zone
purchaser does also.
The liouor-tax rite is The only
one which directly affects Canal
Zonians on goods bought In the
Canal Zone, though he may feel.

the Best-Selling Novel by Nevil Shute

-11

At home, Otbatne Svwi atathef itwi. w w-i4
i4 w-i4 her e floss of tw, aa oatty not. e aate.

j-ittrt by USA ?ma, W. g.

Cost

- fc
s .1-
: r IK- I
t
traffic revision in oyer two,
low-income consumers, tariff
.ho effeer of th. duV or. import import-od
od import-od articles which C? Commis Commis-series
series Commis-series or -lilifary Pest Ex Ex-changes
changes Ex-changes buy. through- Panama..
On large items, -the duty Js r.
sclnded for the Zone-agencies, tin-
der basic treaty commitments.
Liquor is the only exception.
on-onian smoker of import imported
ed imported cigarettes will bo paying al almost
most almost a 250 per cent duty increase
effective tomorrow. The duty will
go up again, on Jan. 1 next year,
and once more in 19W.
Up to now the tariff on a gross
kilo of cigarettes h,n been $1 65.
Tomorrow it will be $4, a year
from now, $4.50, and on Jan.. l,
ii vm oe $o per grois kilo,
which is about 2.22 pounds.
, Tariff has gone down on
trucks, but up on automobiles,
with. a sliding scl. Up to
$1500, the rate is 20 per cent; up
to $2200 it Is 22.S per cent; up to
$2500 it is 25 per cent; u, to S300O
it is 30 per cent; up to 53500 it
is 35 per cent; over $3509 it t 49
per cent, ,'fv:fif,-vi
(The original proposal fixed a
higher i duty for cars in -the'$I3M
to $3000 range). -
Other. taruf changes Include thu
following: v
Milk-products produced, in Pana Panama
ma Panama are protected. There1 i$ no
rise on butter, Jbaby food.' or
goat's milk; but other articles la
this category either -carry: -the
same tari'f or a higher one.
-Due to the prevalence of fish
in Panama waters, duty on
seafood has been raised. There
is one exception codfish
which remains tht same. -I
seafe has been raised. Thero
On rice and corn cereals- whicb
high tari.f protection continues.
But imposts have beed -cut on
those not produced locally, name-,
j iv oats, wheat and barlev
uiscuits and spigftetti are pro-
tectnd. Them i no rhanm a
f our.
Duty has gone up on fresh
fruits produced in Panama. On
apoles and grapes It has been
raised one cent per kilo. Edib-'e
iContlnncd on race 19)
t
WT hj wm a C

Changes

i3D pf;rt



,

rAUB I' WO pi.;,-.,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. DECEMBER 51, 1951

i
I
I'.

1 1
A I

THE. PANAMA AMERICAN

VKIWII ev tMB PANAMA AtattHCAM MBS. INC

NAUMOB-IO AMI. eerae i

"."' M TMn O A 194 -PANAtt. ). P. v
(!.,.. TeHHAMS A-OT40 IB lINeet
' .. CAM. I AOMIM) PANAMmiCAN, PANAMA
OfIC. It ITA CCMTMAl AVINUI MTWIIN If nt AM ttTM MTMITt

. AeaCtaN RaMttaiNTATtVea, JOSHUA FOWIH, NC
, 1 '' .AAA MAOtAOH AB. NSW VAfteV V
' tMU
"Pn mawtm. m a ) o ta
KM SIX MMWTMM. IN Bca AO IS 00
' ran Nt,(A. m "" 'A BO) 14 Oo

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RiAPtRS OWN COIUMH
Tk MeS) Baa m eaeA faram far reeAara at The "aaaaia AmeHcaa
Lattan ere reee'vee' f raMally art baae'lee' mi a whellv taafiaWUI
. II ya contribute letter dee' be Imaatlaiit if II aeaiM'r aaeeer
aaar day. Lattan are eubllihae' in tha eta"er received, -f--'
, Nteet tnr ta kta tha lattan limtfea ta ana aaaa tanath;
' leentir at lattar writers it MM la ttrittatt eeAflaeace
Tail mwiMM' esiamei ma reSAeAilbUrr fat statement! at apfnlaat
AXBreaiee' in lattara tram readers, 't-i.

THE MAIL BOX

Labor News

And

Comment

''lrv:it-Hative ; Ah; Here It Is
1 i x 5 I Si A

By VICTOR RIESEL

A LITTLf HISTORY

Sir:

Pmcnniav rabble rousers would do well to read more and say

less. History will tell them that Old Uncle Sammy not only gave

Panama the gift of the enure country aucr paying luwmuia v
' but also furnished a man to raise Panama's. lint flag when no one
rnuiu v.. ,,n4 with intestinal fortitude fguts to you) to do it.

Uncle Sam gave Panama outright the credit that makes its dol

lar good today. By the way, now gooa is me oiorcuisn uui.-n.
has donated innumerable pieces of equipment, roads, medicines and
education, and has paid through the nose dearly for .every solitary

thing received in return from an ungraieim peojne.
Why don't Panamanians stop beating their puuy chests for a
while? If they deiire a canal and all the trials and tribulations which

go with it, why In hell don't tney ug nt iM wnen rVul'
theirs. Or are they waiting until Uncle builds the roads, for them to
fiet there?
Negotiate a new treaty?. Fine and dandy let's get at it, boys,
while I recuperate from the last one. But how about letting the ed educated
ucated educated professor negotiate. I like the way he divides that three mil million
lion million bucks by two. Better yet, let's divide the expenses they re

biger. ;'
And in closing, let me remind Ginger Know All (Mail Box Dec.
13) that the hospitality and protection of the Zone is above reproach.
Our penitentiary is full of his countrymen. Our hospitals, mental
and otherwise, are crammed to the bursting point. And the elite
of Panama grace indiscriminately the portals of our Balboa jail as
weir as the Tivoli Guest House (periodically). What greater tribute
could be paid to our efficiency? i
Now the parting thought. Don't kill the silly goose that lays the
golden eggs, or equally significant, stop biting the hand that feeds
you. Or one of these days, after Panamanians have chopped every everything
thing everything down, burned it to crisp, and eroded what's ieft to a grand
" canyon, we'll give the country back to Colombia.
Johnny Yak Yak

PANAMA'S NEGROES

Sir:

"All Fnr Now's" letter (Mail Box. Dec. 20) in "answer to a tew

people" is the most sickening of all the examples of poor taste, bigot bigotry,
ry, bigotry, lack of education and lazy mental processes to be written to the
Mail Box by American citizens.
! 1 am an American citizen, Caucasian, living in Panama. I agree

nat living in the tropics has its drawbacks cockroacnes. moia ana a
monotonous climate But the thing that bothers me most is the cali

ber of the people T.y government sends to the Canal Zone in repre

sentation of the UC citizen.
I have never written this. kind of letter before, and am not very
' Adept at it. Besides, I have been made so angry by "All l or Now's"

letter that my hand is shaking.
I have only one point to make. It is that I know many fine
colored peoplr-,Mdecent hard-working, loyal and kind who I
would prefer to have as my friends Over "All For NOW's" type of

' vViit Am.rlnaTl. onv riftv.

, I'have never studied llie racial situation in Manama, but
" am inclined to agree that 75 per cent of the inhabitant of Pan Pan-l
l Pan-l tmif City tare colored. Why? Because our government Imported
' their grandfathers an fathers to dig the canal, and neglected
' i to repatriate them afterwards.
. I am Inclined to disagree that 90 per cent of the crimes com-
mltted In Panama are committed by Negroes. And as for all the
prostitutes, pimps, etc. being colored don't be silly.
Oh,- Christmas Is too recent and I'm too busy to go on with
.this. I'm aorry f or "All For Now." He must be an unhappy per-
son4 I wonder whether when he set up his Nativity figures for
Christmas he left out the Black King. ...
i Disgusted

Two men, eich with guns "on
their hips," eyed one Another, in

the press rooms, back corridors
and back stage settings at the
recent AFL-CIO -convention. One
of the armed men made inquir inquiries
ies inquiries about the other. He was told
that the man was no loiterer.
That was Walter Reuther't body bodyguard.
guard. bodyguard. The suspicious one, also a bo

dyguard, relaxed for a moment
It Is almost a decade since Wal

ter Reuther was attacked,. What's

been happening in Detroit?

' One of the few men who could

answer that is dead. He was
found drowned in Lake St. Clair,

Mich. The coroner ended the inci

dent with a verdict of accidental

death. (But it se:ms that the saga
has just begun. :
The man who fell into the froz

en lake wal Ralph Winstead, a

real pro in a business which rates
hish on the list of insurance

risks. Winstead knew more about

labor racketeering in Detroit than

most men. For almost 10 years

he was the chief investigator for
the United Auto Workers Union.

For almost ten years he was

the union's liaison with the FBI
as well as state and local police.

He was hired in 1948 after the
Reuther brothers were shot. That
is the beginning of a story which

has no ending yet. After the
shootings the union first retained
a former Army counter intelli

gence oificer. This man analyzed
the situation in Detroit and said
bluntly that the' union would do
best to hire its own prober and

set up its own crime fighting de department.
partment. department. The UAW then hired

Winstead.

For a while there were slug

gings of UAW officials. There
was an attempt to dynamite the
Auto Union headquarters.

Winstead slowly pinpointed the

underworld opposition. He always

worked with the JTBi and witn
the state police and with those
local cops he trusted. After a
while Winstead dug up stuff

which resulted in charges bsing
made deep inside the Detroit Po-

III .ffs i T r v r. I ft K I

r.
i - .i .

!

GTO"!

RYrbOOUfJO

Resolved: No Boredom
By BOB MARK

Bit:
A short note to "All For Now" (Mail Box, Dec. 20) and all

Others who think Jike him, and wno open tneir moutns oeiore
they know what they are talking about. Panama's population
Is not 90 per cent Negro. Here is the breakdown of the total
population of almost 900,000, obtainable in almost any good ref reference
erence reference .book:
, Mestizo, 65.34 per cent;
Negro, 13.31 per cent;
White, 11.07 per cent;
Indian, 9.53 per cent;
Others, .75 per cent.
Information Please

Clr:

PROTESTED GAME

Ever alnce our nro baseball league dropped from- Triple A

rating to something I consider as low as Class D, I don't have
' much interest in it. But I have been challenged to give an opinion

v on the protested Carta Vieja-Chesterfield game of Dec. 20. As

an ex-baiipiayer and iormer umpire, i accept me cnnege.
What is killing our league down here is the mixing of sport
and big business. In the United States, and in other Latin Amer Amer--
- Amer-- Iran countries, there is freedom of speech in baseball. Baseball's

' Bible, The Sporting News, has two departments In which fans
lat iaim "TWA TLt-tf Bnv" infl "TVia Vnlra nf tVia Van

Sports writer!, broadcasters and fans hate all sorts of opportuni opportunities
ties opportunities for second guessing. :.
-' Down here the game Is too much under the Influence1 of
some individual who thinks those who pay the freight must
shut up. ...
. The Panama pro league is 3J years old, and Is going down
.' Instead of up. Look at golf, swimming and tennis in Panama.
They are hardly popular sports here, yet thanks to good promo promotion
tion promotion we have been able to see some of the world's top players
In these sports in action here in Panama. In baseball, which
could be Panama's top sport, we get no players of caliber. Unless
there are some changes baseball will never recover the sports
supremacy It enjoyed in Panama 20 years ago.
Now for this protested game. In my opinion, both umpires
choked up in the clutch. If an ump calls a runner out he can,
sifter an objection by the manager or captain or victim of the
call, appeal to another umpire and then reverse his decision.
But If he sticks to hi decision, he must then call: Play Ball.
If the umpire had reversed his decision in the protested
game, the Smokers would have won. If he had stuck by his de decision
cision decision (which Williamson told me he did) he should have called
Play Ball and. if the Smokers refused, forfeited the game to the
Yankees.
Herewith some extracts from the official rules of baseball:
9.00: Rules governing the umpire, his rights, duties and re re-Aponsibilities.
Aponsibilities. re-Aponsibilities. 9.01: The umpire is the accredited representative of the
league, the president of the league, and of professional baseball,
and as such 1 entitled to and shall have the authority to require
the full and complete cooperation of all persons directly and
Indirectly responsible for the preparation and for the playing
of a game.
9.02: The umpire's authority to act in a legal manner .on
- all matters pertaining to a game shall not be questioned.
: li3: Decisions involving an umpire's Judgment may not be
annealed bv a manager or nlayer.

- 9.04: A manager or captain only shall have the right to pro protest
test protest an umpire's decision and seek its reversal on the claim' that
such decision Is in conflict with these rules. If upon such an
appeal, and after consultation with an associate umpire, an um umpire
pire umpire be convinced that his decision was in conflict with these

rules he snail reverse tucn aecision.
9.05: No umpire shall interfere with, criticize or seek to re reverse
verse reverse another umpire's decision except as he shall have been
called into consultation by the umpire whose decision is involved.
'... Ginger Knw All

I expect that if I make one

New Year's resolution this upcom

er, it is that I will quit fatiguing

myseu reading reams sdoui me
people I consider crashers in the

bore department. I am prepared

to spin out my septemoer years

without any neip wnatsoever irom
Elsa Maxwell.
Miss Maxwell to me epitomizes
the whole ha'f world in which

Barbara Hutton lives, Tommy

Manville lives, and most of the
girls, with almost obscene bust

measurements, live,
This extends from the Riviera
to Tangier to Palm Beach, to the

fashionable seasons in New York,

Paris and London. It occasionally

goes exotic and takes a. house in
Tangier.

Why people care I cant say.

Manvile is a dirty joke. That poor
Hutton dame has turned up with

enough assorted spouses you
wouldn't say spice to nauseate
anybody who has even a mildly
appreciative view of the marriage
business.

I find at least two of the Gabor

girls very pleasant company, but
their constant occupation of the

gossip columns and the feature
pages is beginning to taste a lit little
tle little brassy on my editorial tongue.

Miss Marilyn Monroe s chest
measurement to me is one with

Jayne Mansfield, Diana Dors, and
that big one who was so hot on
TV a few years aback I disre-

lice Dent. Th' DeDartment. Win

stead believed, had; long since
cleaned itself up.. V
From those who know comes
word that Winstead proved to the
Reuthers' satisfaction who took,

and who ordered, the shots at

them. But such is the law that

neither the union, nor the FBI,

nor the regional police had the

corroboration which technicalities

demand for. due process. The

are outbreaks of "undefworld

lockiaw" every where- The FBI and

other agencies are -convinced of

all this. too.

Gradually. Winstead's files grew.

e The Detroit mob stopped pick

ing on the UAW.
In recent years there has been
no violence, no iendent until
Winstead left his haome dressed
for his favorite sport ice fish fishing.
ing. fishing. His home, incidentally, was
surrounded on three sides by wa water.
ter. water. There was only one ap approach.
proach. approach. Winstead's drowning drew him
out of the obscurity he had wov woven
en woven about himself. His acitivities

now are stirring Washington cir circles,
cles, circles, union headquarters and law
enforcement agencies on other ci cities.
ties. cities. First, because his files are
intact. Oddly enough he dropped
into his office in the UAW nation national
al national headquarters, "Solidarity
House," in Detroit as late as the
Saturday before his drowning. He
put new material into the guard guarded
ed guarded dossiers These reportedly are

in duphc-te.
AIba tha Avitintf ctnrv ftf what

niOV t V. VAVIWilK DW J v n- ....

nno man pan do affalnut a touch HOLIDAY TINSEL

crowd which has some so-called

labor allies now is out around the

nation. There is talk of other u

nions setting up similar operations

to protect themselves

Winstead's tragedy, coming at

year's end wnen many t-ongrei

sional leaders, ana me wane

House, are preparing anti-racketeering
laws, dramatically high high-lights,
lights, high-lights, the "need for revision of lo

cai ana siaie laws pm est:-

cially Federal statues.
Ai far back as 1950 the-Kefau

ver committee hit Detroit and was

scVeri tn so hack and fight lor

new laws. There was eivdenct of
mob infiltration and even own ownership
ership ownership of plants. (But nothing
happened' in Congress. Now the

McClellan Committee, with ns
xtartling disclosures, is preparing

new legislation io ena corrupuuu

and fight the moos.
it thm nmmttt ii ignored oy

rmimM and there" is another

seven year, hiatus, ir will be an

other holiday ior jenme.

member her name, but it was

lust one name. A brassiere em embraces
braces embraces only so much charm.

The goatish activities of Signor

Roberto Hosseium nave ceased to
make my day. Apart from being

bald, fat and, to say 'the least in

constant, he is a fairly lousy di director,
rector, director, as well.
Rubirosa is a real nice guy,
when he is with guys, but Rubi
is not what one might call' a
chap of high principal where
women are concerned.
I would say also that I am all

caught up on Nicky Hilton and
anybody else who answers to the

nandie or piayooy.

It is not the fault ,of the global

tramps that they find themselves

lodged constantly as a nit in the
public eye. They feed off each
other like lobsters fighting in, a

pot. j ,: v v i
They marry at leisure, and re repent
pent repent not at all, and they are fos fostered
tered fostered in public relations by a
crew of press agents-who would
set fire to their mothers' if it
meant a line in a gossip column.
But. finally, one tends to wea

ry of Linda Christian's newest en entanglement,
tanglement, entanglement, Elsa's latest party,

and all the fraud that accompa accompanies
nies accompanies the selection of the test-

dressed women and the generally

frenetic carryings-on of the glitter

set at, pored pay.
You sicken of the feudtn's and

fightin' in Palm Beach, and tend

to become' nauseated by the' so

social Okies who encumber the
chic spots.

Hollywood is completely nuts, of
course, but before Jimmy. Dean,
the idol of millions, pranged him-

seu in nis scooter, I had just a a-boiit
boiit a-boiit prepared myself for a life lifetime
time lifetime of hatred for the misunder

stood J. Dean at a few thousand
bucks a week. The hotrod set is
about as boring to an adult as
the people who buzz other -peo

ple in sports planes.
i have O'ten pondered why we

nave a tendency to make semi semi-heroes
heroes semi-heroes and heroines of a block of

rotoplasnf with a big chest, fast

cars, neuroses, multiple marriages,
scrapes with the law, and; what whatnot.
not. whatnot. :
It took that actor 1 Lawrence
Tierney half a dozen heavy legal
hassles before, people: quit regard regarding
ing regarding him as picturesque. 1 1
' Buesy Segal was a hero of a

sort before somebody shot his eye
Out. ''..'' .' V '
I don't get it. But 1958 is going

io una me nigniy disinterested in
what happens to the Baron von
Cramm,, Miss Barbara Hutton-et-cetera.
Miss Maxwell's social

feuds, and the amorous activities

of Mr. Rosseilini who, I believe,

is aoout to c-ecome a father a

gam. s

I am not particularly a mon!

man but, kids, 1 sure do bore

easy. -. j i

CAPE CANAVERAL.' Fla- In

praveriul secrery. anoJier Van

guard rocket has 'been hoisted on
its launching, pad at Cape Cana
veral for a second attempt to pitca
A softball-sized satellite into space.

The firing is expected, any day,
although it will-be done without

pressure or Dublicitv. '

The first spectacular laCwk
three weeks ago caused a publici publicity
ty publicity backfirA that echpea around tha

The world's .attention had been

focused on the test by almost hour

ly press bulletings ;; 'i

" But the long, slender rocket rose
a bare three feet off the ground
dropped back on its haunches, ana
burst into brilliant flame. :
Thenoie cone tipped askew like

a new Year's Eve hat, tossing the
tiny eone satellite to the ground

where it lay bleating the sign signals
als signals that were supposed toy have

come irom outer space. y: 0

The only launching pad tailored

for the Vanguard was so badly

damaged that the experts felt it

would take several weeks to repair.

Working around the clock, how

ever, construction crews restored
the damaged pad 'with astounding
speed. It was soon ready for the
second Vanguard, which, has now
been hoisted into place ready
again' for the painstaking count countdowns.
downs. countdowns.
These preparations have beun
carried out in utmost secrecy by
order of Assistant Defense Secreta

ry Murray Snyder, who was raked
over the Congressional coals for

tne earner publicity fiasco.

; To prevent its happening again,

ne got on tne pnone to Maj. uen.
Donald Yates, commander of the

missile testing center.
"Close it down Snvder bark

ed, almost hysterically, He meant
close vie curtain on tne press. Af

ter ne clamed down, however, he
agreed that the test results could
still be announced, but he wanted
absolutely no 'advance publicity,

MISSILI BATTLI

i ,,HaiViWAaf

iMa.

Walter Winchell In Mtswrk

f Jim

1

mm

.1! .'-".I.'

Tha leajunaT tower ef Flsa

I Italy, locajH next to the ca

thedral OC riH IB IO I-Wa
del Duomo, if a nmpatOl ee,
ball tower. It U 11 tact bixh
aad o feaC la diametAr: It
everbAfigt iU basA About UVa
faat. The axAct maoo forth

t leaalnc peettioa H the building
is not kaewB, tbeugk aa ar
chitecrs amr is feoerally held
raaponalMe.
( BrlUAAKA It. lAcrclAAaats ;

The world haj been blessed with
the beautiful sounds of "Silent
Night" for over a century. The
classic chant was parented by
Father Joseph Mohr and a school schoolteacher
teacher schoolteacher named Franz Gruber. The
Driest and teacher, who dwelled

in an Austrian village, first sang

their carol in church. Since the

church organ was out of order.

they employed ahe only instrum

ents they had: Two voices and a

guitar. .Franz Gruber later ooserv ooserv-ed:
ed: ooserv-ed: "After all, the, Lord can hear
us without an organ."
Dutch children believe. St. Ni
cholas drives a white horse. Con Consequently,
sequently, Consequently, they make their wood wooden
en wooden shoes spik-and span and fill
them with oats and hay. In the
morning, they wake to find their
shoes brimming with toys and

goodies.

' Ordinary mortals undergo a 14-

day course before they are trans

formed into Streetcorner -Santas.

Their classes include instruction

in grooming, fit conversation for

children of all ages ana ucuui
ways to refuse to guard "hildren
while ahoprai pick up ast-min-ute
gifts. Last year there were a
number of Jewish Santa Clau:s

and one Negro Santa.

Christmas in Spain has a fiesta

quality. During Ynletide .Week,

nttle work r oe. Anq nerei

something unique: In Spanish ci cities
ties cities during the holiday, motorists
leave food, fruits and wine M. traf traffic
fic traffic posts for the police to share.

Martin Luther is supposed to

have first ignited a Christmas tree

about 1830. He was anxious to
memorialize forever the stark and

haunting beauty of winter star

light.
The Dear Santa letters written
by tots and sent to the Post Of Office
fice Office art answered in New York
bv tha Young Men's Philaothro-

Sc League, a znidtowm group of
tineufflen. Last year, Santa's

helpers aaswered over l.ooo let

ters. .r

Andre' MauroU' holiday prayer:

and I will take care of all the

rest." 1
The ultimate in the do-it-your
self phenomenon has been reach

ed. There are now do-it-yourself

kits for children with instructions
on haw to repair th-' broken toys.
English schoolboys created the
first Christmas cards.' Before the
holidays, the students wrote ex
pressions of good .will to their

teachers to demonstrate tneir pen

manship. The cards were decor

ated lavishly witn serous and
drawn pictures. The Christmas car

business is now a mulgi-million-

dollar industry.

Christopher Morley j i n g 1 i d : 1

"Just for a few hours on enrtst enrtst-mas
mas enrtst-mas Eve and. Christmas Dar the

stupid, harsh mechanism of the

world runs down and we permit

ourselves to live according to un un-trammeied
trammeied un-trammeied common sense, the un

conquerable efficiency of good

will."

The royalties from Bing's rec

ording of i "Silent Night" and "A
deste Ft delis" all go to charities.

Children capsuled St. Nicholas'

name to "Ni Klac:" and the Span
ish switched "Saint" to "Santa."

Christmas is as popular as suki-

yaki in Japan. Tokyo's .streets

and shopping centers are bright

with a prolusion of red and green
decorations,' hoily wreaths, artifi artificial
cial artificial snci and tinseL The eyebrow-lifting
aspect of the forego

ing: Fewer than one-percent of
J a p a n's population celebrates

umsuuaa a reugwua occasion.

The United States Pott Office

believes In Santa. Article 140.

Chapter VI, of tne Fost Office Ma Manual
nual Manual specifically authorizes post-

mssters to deal wita the Dear

Santa correspvadence.

It has been said that mistletoe
was invented only to please eld

erbr female relatives, that is the

humorist's view this is ue his

torical origin: Mistletoe was ori originally
ginally originally a symbol of good fortune
before it was esteemed as a 'ok-

n mi affaction.' Tha DruM orietla

of Ancient Bruaui cut nrancoes of

"Dear Lord, give tne good health, mistletoe from their sacred trees

with a golden knife1 and circul

ated ,uiem as good luck charms.
What's luckier than S i kiss? ;

; Novelist Jan? S t r u t h once
wrote: -".Thera ar- three. ways of
choosing Christmas presents for

ouiers.- xne nrst is to choose some something
thing something you think they would likef
the second something vou would

like r yourself ; the- third, some-

wmg you tain tney -ought to

; Kris Kringle's chimney entrance
and loading stockings with gif.s
are throwbacks to tha fable that

at. icnoias once inrew a purse
down a chimney to save the vir virtue
tue virtue of two young ladies whose

father planned to sell them ta a

leeripg villain. (Hlsssssl). :

No one knows exactly the dav

or the year of Christ's h?rth. It
was not celebrated until four cen centuries
turies centuries after he died. ;.

Woodrow Wilson's logic: The

best way to prove the greatness
of Christianity is to try it." ;

Evergreens are used for Christ

mas decorations because. legend

has it that bavmg evergreen tn

the house destroys evil spirits and

invites visits from good fairies.

Ironically, a war helped introd

uce the Chriatmas ee in this
country. During the Revolutionary

war, a Hessian irigMe celeb celebrated
rated celebrated Christmas in the wilderness
with lighted trees a relic of their

homeland, -, y :

In Scandinavia, candles were

placed on the family Yule cake

and blown out for good luck

hence our lighted birthday cakes.

The advent of the holiday is pro

claimed in England with bells
ding-donging throughout the land.

St. 'Nicholas was not only the

jovial patron sain: of children, he
also befriended bachelor girls. In

cidentally, the three goldenv balls

of. our cawnthooa represent the

dov..-iei he -rovidea for poor, out

marriageable maidens.; -.

The Air Force will pit two of
its best missiles against each other
next spring in what might be bill billed
ed billed as the first real test of an anti

missile missile. "" ..'V;. .; ,"
The airmen, will attempt to shoot
down a Snark intercontinental mis

sile with a Bomarc antiaircraft

misile.
The Snark will be launched from

California tn an evasive course
across country. At Eglln Air Force

Base, Fla., a Bomarc crew will

attempt to detect the Snark and

shoot it, down. . v,

The Bomarc is a supersonic mis

sile designed to knock- down enemy

craft as high as 60,000 feet and

as far away as 300 miles. It is also
equipped to carry ran atomic war-

neaa,.tnougn cniy a smau explo

sive win be used in the snark test

The Bomarc is the nearest wea

pon we have to an anti-missile mis missile.
sile. missile. Its design -rs clo'm it can seek
out an oncoming; missile like the

auanc ana ero in on u.
Of course it can't shoot down the
big ballistic, missiles now 'being
tested, but it may. teach valuable

lessons that will lead to an anti anti-ballistic
ballistic anti-ballistic missile. i
Note: The Air Force has already

staged a small scale "battle of

the missiles between the short short-range
range short-range .Matador" and Falcon. The
Falcon, an antiaircraft missile,
easily .shot down the Matador.
This is dramatic evidence that
our Matador missiles, already bas

ed in Europe and Formosa, .would
be easy prey for Soviet antiair antiaircraft
craft antiaircraft rockets.

I MISSILE-GO-ROUND
The Canadian Government has

lodged a stiff, private protest a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Bomarc missile bases
we are building in the northeast.
The Bomar is a supersonic, ato atomic
mic atomic -tipped missile designed to des

troy enemy bombers 200 to 300 mi
away. Since the shortest air route
from Russia lies over the -North I

- ..... i -' '- w ''J. ''V
Pole, the bombers would te over
Canaalan territory when than

withln.range of the Bomarc BaSA
ses. -Ktv. 'iv-V'.r
' This .disturbs the -CanauiMf
cause Jt means enemy planes wbuldCS
probably fall on Canilian snil 'i-i,

objeci to jeopardizing Candian tie
r'tory in order to aafpmi.rrt ii.ei':';

Resul'Ui Thev are dormnlnW

bigger say-so a joint Canadian-A-

merjuan uneuse poucy..; p "-'y- -v .,
The Navy is rushing construction'

at wCape Canaveral of ,.-a spec! "'""'
launching o. d designed to ilmuiatAT""?

the motions; of a vessel at sea?
This will be used to' test the NsAbS v
vyJ? J'0?,;1111 Pola missile,

mic submaries under the ocean. V

The aa-rockintr narl hnnM ha ,. r

while, the Navy has already start-"
ed testing -Polaris components at
the missile testing center...

.The Air Force will build a junior:

eaiuon oi ns l.sw-miie mor mii.

Thor junior will be 'fired by jpow
der like a giant artillery shell r .tht .''l

er. than liquid fuel, and will have r
an estimated range of 800 miles

Not to be outdone, the Army is -.
working wjth Chrysler Corporation'
on a solid propellant Juplter.t also -with
an 800-mile range... The rival;'1,

Jupiter ana inor missiles are still
having testing troubles. In its latest" iZ'k
test, the Jupiter designed to go

1,500 miles bugged out before S
it had reached 10 miles: Apparent

cause, a "aive or moiermu xaii- ;
ure in the fuel oxidizer system ...

The Defense Department also ad ..

mltted that the latest Thor had,n,;f
fallen 'short of its intended mark,
but didn't mention how far short.
Actually, the big missile went only'
about 50 of its 1,500-mile course. -,
However,' ie failt le ; wasn't in
the missile power plant; but tr tha..: s
small motor that runs the guidance
system. It was the guidance me-,
chanism'a, first, test. ';
DIBIBPHOBl OR DIXIIPHILl?.
MONTGOMERY. A LA. UP)

Police .said, that a thief who wag t
either a Dixienhobe or a Dixiephile-.
shinned, up five pqwer poles to'
steal confederate flags put up as
decorations for the Blue-Gray foot-M

ball game. , -

',iiiiiji.iiMjM,iji'minmuinni!ijiij muiiiiniiinil -m t i
-I - h
if -5 I j'
t (-1.
I, ( V - ;
j.- i 'i,' w-""-
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I'" 'i f
r - - ;
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' .y l
I-1 x -? l-
I 1'
1 I

NECKS Or KIN Just 12,

hours old, but already live feet,
! four Inches tall, baby giraffe

'"Little John''1 manages to con con-Urol
Urol con-Urol his gawky legs long enough
ito pose for a family portrait
alongside proud mama "Cln "Cln-Idy"
Idy" "Cln-Idy" at the .Brookneld Zoo in
'Chicago, Ilf.;y "' ...,.

r

i

Workaday World

.ACKOSS 59 What
I cabinet MJrtf.tUI
8 majesty 0 Hurried
9 What an : 1 Extrude
.,v auctioneer. ; ;.! .; DOWM ;
' wants -. i Rania -.
H Arabian gulf '

Answer to PevlouPunU (

E

13 Heroic poetry

14 Brazilian
'macaw
15 Having'-'-
' teUtleaS'i.f
17 Soak flax -IS
What a good ;
cook pleases

19 What a

'3 Permits v
4 Growing out
8 Confederate ;
general
g Narrative
- poem
7 Add
9 Worms

cnainnan uwi . . v

" Indian

kll&IVAl 4 A y a a. a I
x SHE bvL &El a x s. ft. i
fi. XXL El ?. Ii'ilS
k S lg g. ? g. A A I
;i.!nItI fRiAiri rrnfl -...

13 What an

11 Fruit

1 Color

TT iieia ease a A .rat :
ArtUt's model TtTZZL

1 vwm lasaBisa

: does
34 What a taxi.'
driver .'
eeerates eeerates-z7rc41owers
z7rc41owers eeerates-z7rc41owers 39 What a tennis
player does :
33 OpPMAd
34 Forming no
. angle -- ---'
J Smaller
37 Spanish coin
38 What a poet
writes
89 In a short time
41 Japanese cola
43 MoiM.
Iowa".
44 They work
-on ships
46PretUeat -49
LatSA
53 Curve
54 White gypsum
Beiiuectetg
6T Inflection
M Pany riders
fame

22 Roman roads 43 Chairs

34 Roman consul 45 Small brooms;
25 Eager 1 4 Tooth 'j
a Newly ... V Pr singers 1 1
married man present, them
28 Relish v ; 48 Spill over
30 Food mouthful 50 Upon
31 Glance over 51 Distant

- (prefix)

52 In a Una
55 Chambermaid!
' make it

33 Stair part

35 Classes
40 Gatoline j
quality

r TT K" """"
L t I. r-f-f-T
rpTTn TT
A?r

-

t
t

- V-.



fagk mn

0

i'J-
o

r,

A 4

r-

J

REPORT TO THE NATION'
Coirpt-nrvinf fitate JOn

of the NATO meeting in. Paris,

''Mi ,v 'if ,'. tji 1 in- s J!U
Tri a natton-wlde- radio and TV broadcast. President Elsenhower;

Quote Unquote

i'HtCAGO Dr.' William : &

Thomas In a wtrnlng to the Amer American
ican American Anthroplogical Assn. that the
world's natural resources will nev
er hold out at.th, present rata of

'In a few thousand years

our

ZTJfMhlte John Poster- Dulles) tie tfv reports, the American, peop e;the :resuKS

biiu .ww . -j DMtMnnt.' .aH that the West would nesrouaie wun-.ww.

Soviet Union on disarmament, but only ;ort one condlt on wrae; Russians -mus give
integrity, sincerity and a "spirit of conciliation.". ,. f v i'

10$ Reward Posted
For Zellerbachs
Stolen Jewerly
StOME Dec. 31 (UP) The In Instance
stance Instance jCompany.IJ North yAflien yAflien-ca
ca yAflien-ca offered 10 per "cent reward
today for the return of, all or any
part of the $31,0Q worth :3ewelr y
stolen1 tw6 weeks ago from Mrs:
James D. Zellerbach, 'wife of the
UfS. ambassador to Italy.-
-Ihi 'Philadelphia firm's : offerr
published by ,the newspaper ;Mes ;Mes-saggenv
saggenv ;Mes-saggenv was taken to mean the
police were, making no headway
In-efforts to track dawn the thieves
snij-recover their loot. ,
The jewels' were Stolen from
MiXi Zellerbach's ground-floor
dressing room in the embassy res residence
idence residence Tate on the night of Dec. 17
or;'early the following day;

Second Brother
Suicides By Cos
. CHESTERFIELD, England, Dec.
31 (UP) Police told a coroner's
court here today that Austin
O'Drisco'l gassed himself to death
last weekjtist three day after
his' brother committed suicide the
same way. v .,. -,- ',;,
tftikh coroner ruled that Austin
took'' nis life while' mentally dis disturbedthe
turbedthe disturbedthe 'same verdict passed
on-his brother, John. ...'.-
1 ADMIRALS TO RETIR E
LONDON (UP) Britain will re

tire 20 of its 98-' admirals next

year in the Defense Ministry's
economy -drive,' the Sunday Ex Express
press Express reported Sunday. This is
double the normal retirement
quota.' Of the Royal Navy's 98 ad admirals,
mirals, admirals, 30 hold commands, 39 are
assigned to administrative posts,
28 are on "other duties" and one
his no pr- nt iob.

Boy" Sen ten

For Slaying '-
Mother's fiance

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Satin a...

' aid in lh 1tll9 box.

SANTA MONICA. Call I. Dec.

31 (UP) Chorlei Lee Guy III,

19, today was sentenced to l to
10 years In prison for the slaying
of his mother'stilance last Aug.
15. ';. -v.

A iurv returned a versdict of

guilty againstvthe youth Dec. 4,
in the slavina of Guy F. Roberts,

45, who was shot to death as he
nUrit in n motel' room. At the

time, Roberts' was engaged to the

boy's "mother, Mrs. Nina J. Miles,

37. She subsequently married Wil William
liam William Mi'es.'

She was the state's chief wit

ness aeainst her son who was de

fended bv his father. Charles L.

Guy Jr., public prosecutor from
nunn, C. ;

; The sentence was passed this

lorning by Superior Judge Allen

a mo-

Lynch after

ion for a new

he denied

trial:

Tire Blow-Out
Causes Crash,
'ills Three

HAVANA; Dec. 31 (UP) Three

;rsons were killed and 35 others
ere injured today when a passen passenger
ger passenger bus tire blew out. The vehicle

rashed into a bridge on the cen

tral highway near the town of

(Juanajay, 26 miles from Havana:

era will be referred to as the age
of waste." $i;$?:'. '':
V LONDON EngUsh newspaper

correspondent Patrick O'Donovan
in relating his experiences a
Christmas guest In the village of

Stone Ridge, N.Y.:
,No one- mentioned Mr. Dulles,
or the War of, 1812, or thought It
anything but entertaining to meet
a foreigner, or complained about
the taxes or agonlied over Social Social-There
There Social-There are people who dislike

American?.v.They should come
here (Stone Ridge) in winter

time.:',;;iff-:

t MOSCOW I A. Ghgonravov,
one of the Soviet's chtef ear sat

ellite scientists.- in summing m

Russia'! sclentme acnievemenn iu

! "The future of: Soviet science is
iiA with the conauest of

the A cosmos.1, As TlattlkOTkjr;J (a-

19th Century "ussiao aciemiau.

predlctea, aoviei jmn, wm
t citizen of the universe.
SOUTH BEND, Ind. T. Cole Cole-man
man Cole-man Andrews, former Commis

sioner of Internal Kevenue, c-

scribing inflatron as a more jw..
ous threat to the nation than a
whole sky full of Sputniks' :
"Inflation is probabl the most
Insidious evil with which organ organized
ized organized society ever has had to con
tend." -.
Shipping Magnate
Onassis Would Buy
Paris Style House
PARIS, Dec. 31 (UP)-A spokes spokesman
man spokesman for the fashion house of Jean
Desses confirmed today that Greek
shipping magnate Aristotle Onas Onassis
sis Onassis wanted to buy the firm, pre presumably
sumably presumably as a present for his wife.
He said no decision wis likely on
the deal until sometime late next
month, after Desses had unveiled
his new collection.
Th newsnaner Journal de Di-

m.nrhe said vesterday Onassis

wanted to buy Desses because of
v.irv with hi brother in law,

Stavors Niarchos, who bought his

wife the House of Uianaiewes.
Onassis and Niarchos, both mil
linniiirA ahinowners. had been try

ing to outdo themselves in gifts to

their wives, tne newspaper !,

7958

HAPPY NEW YEAR

. i . .. r i ....1....

1 r

j . n .J .- .... 1 -r t.

' our yopd wishes for 1958

-t.

MANHATTAN BANK

Carlos Garcia Swbrn In

'tv':

Phillip

me

Prexy

MANILA, Dec. 31 (UP)-Carlos

P, Garcia was sworn in yesterday
as the 4th president of the l'bilip-

)ine republic. He p edged in his
naugural address to preserve the

Philippines' "historic relations of
friendship." with the United States.
The 61-year-old Garcia took the

oath of office at impressive inau

gural ceremonies at Luneta Park
ironting on Manila Bay at high

noon, ''.

A few minutes earlier Diosdado
Macanasal. 47. was iworn in' aa

the country's iirat opposition Vice
President,

Garcia is a member of the rul

ing Nationalist Party, Macapasal

is a memDer of the opposition
Libefal Party.' "KtfrK

Dignitaries from many nations,

many of them obviously-uncomfor-

US Federal Hn

Bui Disorders Drop

WASHINGTON, Dec. 31 (UP)-

There were no major disorders

and relatively few escapes at fed

eral prisons this year despite "cri "critically
tically "critically dangerous'' overcrowding,

the bead of the government a pri prison
son prison system reported today.

Director James V. Bennett of

the Federal Bureau of Prisons es estimated
timated estimated there were 20,300 prisoners
in federal institutions at the end
of December. He said this was an
increase of 500 since the year be began.
gan. began. Bennett, who has headed the
prison bureau for 20 years, cited
the figures in a year-end report to
Attorney General William P. JRo JRo-gers.
gers. JRo-gers. More than 16,000 prisoners were
released during 1957, he said, more
than one-fourth by parole.
He also noted that "more pro promising
mising promising offenders" under 28 made
up more than one-third of the to
tal prison population at the end
of the year. He said steady pro progress
gress progress was being made in trying to
rehabilitate the younger prisoners
under provisions of the Youth Cor Corrections
rections Corrections Act.
From a fiscal standpoint Ben Bennett
nett Bennett reported it cost the taxpayers

only 4.14 per inmate per day to

operate the entire bureau system.
He said this was an increase of
only 7 cents over the previous
year despite a much higher per percentage
centage percentage rise in costs.

table In their formal dress in the
95-degree heat, Snored the top
PhlliDoine executives.

Contingents of Filipino, U.S. and

British trooos paraded fcmarliy

past the Inaugural stands undsr

the e arlne sun. American jet

fighters- and bombers streaked

thrniioh thA cloiidlesi skies over

head while warships in Manila

bay boomed out gun salutes.
Garcia, in his Inaugural address.

reaffirmed ."the determination ...
to preserve and. enhance our his historic
toric historic relations with the United

States based on eaualitv. mutuali

ty of interests and conununity of

ideals." . .-.

"Tested In the crucible of war

no less than in the sacrifices for
peace, our partnership with the
noble American people will long
live vibrant in the hearts of our
two peoples rather than in the
ags of our 'treaties," he said.
He noted that "differences" can
and do arise between the two
countries but that they could be
resolved "in a spirit of fellowship
and mutual understanding. ..to the
satisfaction of eaoh other's inter interests."
ests." interests." He said that the Philippines
would "discharge her humble
share" to aid the United States to
"maintain peace and freedom avnd
democracy."

RIVERDALE, N. D. V. (UP (UP-A
A (UP-A Riverdale duck hunter took
quick aim when he spotted two
birds rising from the reeds. But,
by the time Jerry Wilson fired,
a whole flock had taken wing
and his shotgun blast dropped six
ducks.

Smiier End

BATH, "England, Dee.'si (UP)--An
inquest ruled today that Ralph
Butter died accidentally Christmas
night when he fell down a fllgW
of stairs and broke his neck while

singing Christmas caroia.

j ... ..... j 1 -. :
&, COLPANv
f-SW MOIOliS :
f wishes :
you all a
HAPPY NEW YEAR! j

GREAT DAY IN THE MORNING!

j
NEW INSTANT
BEECH-NUT
COFFEE
NOW ON SALE IN ALL

v 1

LNS T A Hi

Mm

COMMISSARIES

if

FOR 1958

ALL

RICA

CABLES

inc.

24

hours

service

'4

'I



' I

r Kc.r. roi'B
, ;TH PANAMA AMERICAN AN' INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11. MM

Mo mh
Bi Staff. ' ..; Panama .; u $:
: JL J&fMfmmL, Wmrrlft, BirlL, Prti aid Ormtitt iLU L mtiU tMmflLf t Li-numL i
' w"- V fyr Mnoi tonr.Limm 9.0a J to -f
' "' I I
" v I.
1- 11 v mi I I j Jf l--

iHAi 1 1 r fiv .r : r' j.

I k. -XWysS uj-W v N m, w ( , -i Wftf ft fT'MA j

r II irn. ,,.,. w, ,.JatmmLn -WTHI Jl ... J HI II. I
T MR. AND MRS. HUGH WARNER ERNISSE '

11

MISS JAYNE RUTH PETERSON, daughter oi Mr. and Mrs.
Uoyd W. Peterson of Balboa, is engaged to Mr. John Richard
Owens ot Augusta, Georgia.

Mlfes DIANE TARLINE SKINNER BECOMES BRIDE

OF; MR. HUGH WARNER ERNISSE AT AMADOR CHAPEL
! At a candlelight ceremony at Fort Amador chapel '.Saturday afternoon. Miss Diane
Carline Skinner, of Washington, D.C., the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph K. Skinner, of
Ancon, was married to Mr. Hugh Warner Ernisse of Washington, B.C., the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles H. Ernisse of Rochester, N.Y.
i Chaplain (Lt. Col.) Roy A. Morden per formed the ceremony.
' The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a floor-length white
taffeta, chrntilly lace and tulte wedding go wn. The cap was of chantilly lace with pearls
and she wore a veil of illusion. Her bridal bououet was of flesh -colored orchids.

1 Miss Fairlee G. Skinner, sister
. of the bride, was maid of hortor.
-She wore pink lace trimmed in
pink satin with matching pink
i nosegay hat. She carried a nose nose-jay
jay nose-jay bouqust of pink rosebuds.
, Miss Joy Zerfing, of Washing Washing-i
i Washing-i tonj D.' C. the h-idesmaid, also

wore pink lace trimmed in pinK

nosegay bouquet of pink rosebuds.
Miss Kaye Sergeant,, the Junior
brid iaid, wore baby pink nylon
with a matching hat. She carried
baby pink rosebuds arranged on
a fan.
The mother of the bride, Mrs.
Ralph K. Skinner, wore pink taf

feta embroidered in gold, with

atin with matching pink hat a.'.d matching accessories. She wore

golden orchids in her hair.
.'The bride's grandmother, Mrs.
Charline C. Wertz, iore blue lace
with matching hat and accesso accessories.
ries. accessories. Mr. James Potter DuiBois, Jr.,
of Philadelphia, was best man.
Ushers wore the Messrs. Frank
W. Van Home, Victor Herr, Ruj Ruj-sel
sel Ruj-sel E. Hcllmund, and Eldridg&.N.,

'irK 1 I At the Waldorf A$lona't"TermiMatBarber
, W $ik$$'!lW$ I np. cream, mired with $oap, it I
Jr Jl fM u,fi ,mot'er i" cloter thtvct... I
" Ad?0Smm V ILUAMB the tame!

" i..l m miftii. ir $ J 4"C& j 1

Burton; Candle lighters were Mas

ter William Arey and Master

Michael Burton.

The weduing organist was Mrs.

Ernest W. Zelnick. The soloist,
Mn Ceoree M. Lowe, sang "0

Gentle Presence" and "The Lord's
Prayer."
The mother of the bride decor decor-iferi
iferi decor-iferi the church, using white gla

dioli and where lilies of the Nile,
tulle and white wedding bells.
The pink frocks of the brides bridesmaids
maids bridesmaids and the marron ties of th3
men in the wedding party mir-;

rored the pink and
drapes behind the altar,

Following the wedding, t h e x e

was a reception ana supper at

the Tivoli Patio. Miss Marian Ev

ans was in charge of the Bride's

book. Mrs. Richard C. Sergeant

and Mrs. Ernest S. Baker served

punch, and Mrs. Walter A. Wie-

man and Mrs. George M, Lowe

served coffee.
Serving the wedding came were

Mrs. James Potter Dubois, Jr.,

Mrs. John H. Leach and Mrs.

Harry F. Butz. The four tiered
wedding cake was topped with

decorations which were used at

the wedding of the bride's par

ents 22 years ago the same date.

Mrs. Ernisse. the bride, has

been employed by the government

in Washington since her gradua graduation
tion graduation from college in May of this
year. Mr. Ernisse, the groom, a
graduate of the University of Ro Rochester,
chester, Rochester, is employed in the Wash Washington
ington Washington office of Renyx Fields and
Company where he is concerned
with securities and financial man
&6nf)flt
After, a brief honeymoon at the
Hotel, El Panama Hilton, Mr. and

Mrs. Ernisse returned by air to

Washington and' will be at home

after Jan. at Apartment wo,

2920 Ontario Road, N. W., Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, D. C.
Ptrson-Owt;ns
Engagement
Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyed W. Peter Peterson
son Peterson of Balboa, Canal Zone, an announce
nounce announce the engagement of their
daughter, Jayne Ruth to Mr.
John : Richard Owens of Augusta,
Georgia.
Miss Peterson is a graduate of
he Class of '57, Balboa High

School. She is now a student at

Bob Jone'S University.
Her fiance is attending Furman
University. Both schools are in
South Carolina.

Mallesc Threaten tf
To Seccdo On Issue
OfjDockyard Work J
i ViWLETTA. "Malts; Dec. Sl-(UP-Thls
British Mediterranean
colony threatened today- to secede
from the commonwealth unless
Britain guaranteed work for Mal

tese employes of its navy yard

Premier fiom 'Mlnforf told umi

1.400 workers at the dockyard

gates that the British "with their

sir rorce and army,, their hydrogen

or atomic bombs will not be
able to govern Malta without our
people's will." ,. . A-. .r
He wsrned the workers a gainst

moo violence, however, saying the
dispute m u s,t i be" settled with

minds, not lists. V ; v s .v
The crowd acreamed.v."Aaaa.

Sins I whenever Mintoff mention mentioned
ed mentioned the' British. v
The premier sooke shortly 1m.

fore the colonial legislature met in
speclsl session to pass a Mintoff-

sponsored bill warning that Malta
would sever an connections with
Britain ,i unless its v-Bovernmerit

uarameea employment for the

Maltese navy yard workers. V
A recent announcement that the

navy yard planned to Jay off 140

workers a doui one-tQird of one
per cent of its Maltese l.hor

during the next three months
touched off -a storm of rumors
here that the yard would rl

compieieiy.. ' .j;
The British governor's" office an
nounced last nicrht thit nn ih a

cislon had been reached, but the

iiki y juanese iook no notice.
Mintoff told the ifni-bv.

today that a shutdown nf th. ...,

yard would cost some 42,000 Msl-

fo4,w(uw a year in waffesU

iw.ia vrniin ni lain th aa a...

could nnf

British Ambassador
Gives Christmas
Party For Children
The British Ambassador and

Mrs. Ian Leslie Henuemon gavei. u,

, Christmas party for children of rL "i i"r"a Joseph J,

O ..?,..v'..vV; i-J .-i U';--;V--x- Cf
few t VJeard fedoluhonS

Sincere lven

the (British community at :the

British Embossy on Saturday. Alt Alter
er Alter tea the children received pres

ents from the Christmas tree,

maroon games were puyea ana some

turns, Kinoiy leni Dy mn .niuiim
L. Simpson, Manager of Metro-Golawyn-Mayer
de Panama S.A.,
were shown. i

Visiters Are
Honor Guests
At Luncheon
Mrs. Peter Bolton of Campo A-

legre entertained at a holiday
luncheon on Friday.

For her centerpiece, she- sued

a miniature creche with wooden-

carved figures.
: Guests were Mrs. Kennetth Zim Zimmerman
merman Zimmerman of Coffey ville, Kansas,

Mrs. Fannie Crowe ot u

Grange. Kentucky, Mrs. Liizabetn

Yaggaiof Yankton,-South Dakota,

Mrs. Isabel Findlay of San Fran

cisco, California, Mrs. Blanche
Schilling of Arraijan and M r s.

William Allen, who assisted the
hostess.. ."

james w. Morris
son of Mr. and Mr. James j; Mor.'

?hS,W!' Amador

p-m. on Tiday, Jan.

Mr. and Mrs. Goodrich

Have Houstguest., i

Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Goodrich of

Los Rios hi ve as their house house-guests,
guests, house-guests, Mr. Goodrich's sister and
brother-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Ray
Galambos.

The couple are here from Lake
Worth, Fla. They plan to stay for
a 'few weeks.

Mrs. Jenner's ny,
Parents Here
Far Visit

Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Jenner of
Gamboa ha'e as their guests
Mrs. Jenner's parents, Mr. and

Mrs. E. L. Lagerwuist of Rock Rock-ford,
ford, Rock-ford, HI-
Morris-Cicero

Wedding Will

Teke Place, Friday
Miss Marie Louise Cicero, dalgh-

Conjing . FRIDAY, JAN. 3rd
MANOLO TORRENTE
Cuban singing Star
BFLI.A VISTA ROOM EL PANAMA HILTON

A reception will follow in the ps ps-tio
tio ps-tio of the Hotel Tivoli.
Shriners Will Held
New Year's Kvt
Dinner Dene
fcMbQH Sid Shri"e TemPl Will
hold its New Yer'

dance startina; at T;30 p.m. at

u,c Aiwun ..sonic xempie. Walter

ciT x "ieui"1' m Wft Abou Saad
ahrine Temple announces that mu mu-fiL!!?,
fiL!!?, mu-fiL!!?, danSin wilV continue
long after midnight. Ice and mix mixes
es mixes will be furnished.
. The New Year's Eve dinner
dance of the Shriners is an an an-nual
nual an-nual affair and for many years
S."' 5?eF one of 0,8 highlights of
the Shrine year. Spot, and door
prizes, noisemakers" and other fa favors
vors favors have been furnished b the
committee h:ided by the director,
H, Vance Howard, J
Satellite Dance r- 1
Will Be HeleJ
At Stengers' Club
ArMte,lite" D,nce b held
at the Stranger's Club in Colon
this evening.
The dance will start at f p.m.
fund cntinu until dawn, a n d

me Acrosonica orpiieatr will

play.
Entrance fee is $1.00 per per-

Kebbe Offieers -Wives
Give
Bggnog Party

Ft. Kobbe Officers' Wives' Club
gave an eggnog party for their
husbands last Friday, at the Kob-

pe uircsrs uiud.

Receiving were Mainr Stenhan

a. woyts and the retiring club

president Mrs. Noyes and Capt.
Milon W. McLaren Jr. and Incom

ing president, Mrs. McLaren.
About 150 attended.

Hostesses for the occasion were

Mrs. jonn ouey, Mrs. Donsld

Clark, Mrs. James A. Dopper and

wrs. iyooen ian.

V AY PAUtlY :
:::--':A .. V 't; r. .i.--.-

' NEW YORK (UP C. Wh d

raiM fliw mio pesomuons?

A "Because of our sense of jullt

. ."m (emeu io expiate and

improve ourselves, says Dr.

t ames; enaer,. a Jeading pay
Chologilt. V ; ; v,
- Then why' do we brV th.mf

"Well." said Bender. "Ir. h..

dause we are imperfect manifests-

uons pi -uod s creation. Wa'll nu.

er be perfect, but we keep on try-

mender, 53, an autor, lecturer
and consultant to business and in industry,
dustry, industry, said the best way to make
resolutions is not Once a year, but
once a day.;i,s'':;U-iV.-y'.': .,.
s! Take Them Like Medicine 3 i
; '.'Take thei like a dose of medt
cine, every morning on sristaf, ot
at" bedtime." he said; v.-

He believes jjnost persons are
completely sincere as they ., sit
down at this time of the year to
list their 10 "All of us are basi basically,
cally, basically, interested in bettering our our-selves".,
selves"., our-selves"., i. .--1
But having followed the ususl
pattern for many years, and find

ing r still am out tt those "JnC
perfect manifestsUons", Tvt
launched a new system this yesC
My. resolutions list hsrdly i"lr-self-improvement,
but is guaraiC
teed easy to kitB-.-,;;" ',.:;''"
; I reselvf : i : ;.-:S
tTo go ahead and rti up any
charge accounts;" let-the storeiT
worry, for a chsge.
To emit orfetfn'ei atata- A. aMI

ladies on huses and subways; if
thev'raj a SI t travel .vi.

to stands ;.r:,.,. .-4

Urr-lQim lelnai Cheerfiil ';2

' To iquit being' cheerful' in 'thtl
morning U bus drivers and.ele.'
yator operators; 7smUt gets imlyr
txmv and scowl- anyway., 7 k'f.
T stoo trvlnr to av nnf

Uncle Sant takes a -big chunk Mil
why.'s left csn't go wittiyw."
-To csll the police1 iviry timi?

ray apartment '' house ; neighborlft
throw a party. berond th it n.r.l

curfew. Mav not he eo4-anith, ''

but it'll make' a ouieter,vl5g.'i

To stop i. anting cslorlesi ohce j
the waistline if out nt hand x

breaks this resolution, and,' by .that
Mme,v someone, will comtVto m
rescue with a e w- wonder dieUS!

" 'Jj in i 1 ..sTatT

m V
. i-rl.

Prospects Discppcnr For PassM

Of MaioitClvlltlfehtjDHI Nextcijrl

WASHINGTON. TJai. St ( IIP W

Prospects' for passage of any maj

or civil rights .legislation in t a t

coming session oc congress su

put disappeared 4aaK w.
Assistant SENA T Democratic

leader Mike Mansfield (Mont.) pre

dicted last night Congress 'Will

pass no civil rights measures mur murine
ine murine the coming year.

- Th Eisenhower 'administration

has already announced it will ask
for no new rights measures. Thus,
barrinz unexpected circumstances

it sppesred the rights issue will
be shelved for at least the next

congressional session.

Bills will be introduced on the

iasue. however. Sen. Jacob K. Ja

vits (R-N.Y.) said last night he

nlans to offer legislation "substan

tially'' restoring provisions drop

ped trom me aamimsirauon mu
last year and. will push for pas pas-sage.
sage. pas-sage. ""''vt ''-.'.j:'"'' "if.s :f
Javits said 'specifically he will
seek enactment o a messure to

authorize the Attorney .General up
on, written complaint to begin civil
injunctive proceedings against toe?
at officials or others conspiring

to deprive a citizen of. any. civil

rights, sucn a clause was reieci.
ed in this year's civil rights bil

But Mansf'iMd, epparin en
the NBC-TV program "Meet the
Press," said Congress bed al already
ready already "dene its partT'iw passing
. and workable bill."

He said it is better now for
what he called the "hotheads on

the'reservolc of, g(odwiU'';ihoi

uuwi ii supremeiv tmn

Old Yearns Niht

Service At

Mission ToriM

- s a won aeipite :the

Jc

Now Williams Offers...

"in

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

Tlie new goldrn-vellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM rich in concen concentrated
trated concentrated lanolin... pleasant to 4e and to
tonch now include in it formula all
tbe protwtion f a facial cream.
I tbc best barber-shopt of the world soap.
mixed with a facial cream, is ysrd 1 covrr
the skin wkh a protective coat (oi&aneraud
diter shave l.
Now, WILLIAMS SHAVING CREAM offers
yoj tbe soft protection of a facial cream.
Vou'll be able to enjoy in your own home
smoother and closer skavrs just as if they
were done by the mot experienced barber.
eee rhe diffrrence!.. in the golden-.
: yellow WILLIAMS SIIAV1NC CRE.M rich
in lanolin estrmrt... 23 limee more prolectite
thao ordinary Umli; r.

U ILLIA.MS' facial cream pives to your skin a
coal of protection, which eliminates irritation
anJ dryness; makes it look and feel younger.
Start to enjoy shaving. Shave the professional
way... with, new golden-yellow WILLIAMS
SHAVING CREAM. Try it today;

lttemfmtautlm Hum with
truth anlMMN mm4 Wf.
ulmr. m ttit nw r4 mm4 aat4W
an psrkift. rwklM,4a ika
Mm 4 fi4en mmtkaa.

Opportunity knocks again
DOROTHY CHASE
offers classes for all ages Including tumbling for boys,
women's classes, special classes for pre-school and kin kindergarten
dergarten kindergarten taps, intermediate and advanced students.
Start the new year right, remember the so-called
"awkward stage" need never be if your child has start started
ed started ballet, the basis for every form of dance.
For all information concerning these classes which
are taught at the Balboa YMCA, phone Mrs. Chase,
Balboa 1751.

Batbea Woman's. Club

Teur On Monday; Jan. f
Members of the Balboa Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club will meet at the Hotel
Tivoli at 9 a.m. on Monday, Jan.
S to make a tour of interesting
nacimlentos.
Cars will lesve in a group and
alt who can furnish transportation
have been requested to do so.
Reservations may h made by
calling either Mrs. Jenkins, Bsl-

ooa 13&Z, or Mrs. Allen, Navy
2420. After the tour, Mrs.- J. V.

Carter will be hostess to the group
at her home in Las Cumbres.

amtnt

Jwo

brands

lo rememoer

HOUSE OF LORDS

I II fltl'VB
I 1 1 geTCM osraHT J n

BlciiHed & Bottled

by
William
WHITJELEY
r&Co.
GU-sgow, -Scotland
.

T FINEST SCOTCH. WHISKIES"
Sold it your favorite Canteen and Bodega
'"". Panama. R. P.-

idfl

Would-Be Bandils
Smoked Qui Of Bar

Wifh Teargas
INGLEWOOD, Calif., Dec. SI -.
(UP Two would-be bandits fac faced
ed faced roblsry. charges today after
holding six hostages captive in a
barricaded bar for r more than
two hours when they, failed in a
holdup attempt
The pair was identified as How Howard
ard Howard Lee Scott, 19, and Roger Hos Hos-kins,
kins, Hos-kins, 20, hath of Ingle wood. They
were jailed on suspicion of robbe robbery
ry robbery yesterday after they were forc forced
ed forced to surrender when police bomb bombed
ed bombed the bar with teargas. ,; j
More than- 150 police. FBI a-

gents and sheriffs deputies sur surrounded
rounded surrounded the bar while detectives

attempted, to convince the mask-!

ed bandits to surrender. The tear tear-gas
gas tear-gas bombs were fired after the
pair refused to surrender and
threatened to open fire on police
and more thon SO newsmen.
' v - : :
Both of the yeaag hoodlums
were driven outside weeping from
the teargas, their bands raised
above their heads. Tb hostages

Old Year's night service will be
held at the 'Bethel Mission Church

this evening. '. :
, The services will be in two parts.
V Part II twsyer meeting, begin

ning at 9:30. Prayer groups of

the church and other's interested

will meet at that hour.
Part JI. will be the regular Old

Year's night devotions! service,

begrnmngat 11.

. "1 ., -..V1!.. 1 1 J I

x in general puoc iviio.,-;
ti :
V ' '.'... f- i'

71 -ROtaiR RiLiNTI,'

SAN ANTONIO. 'Tex; i Chriat-

mas spirit apparently had its tell

ing effects on a nanait : nr

Wednesday. ,' vi-fr

Mrs. Marguerite Plummer,' a

junior high school history teacher.

notified-police the savings bonds
someone had stolen from her

Monday were returned in a strong strongbox
box strongbox to the home of a' neighbor,

idditional met iur. u i i;vv

at importance to this- Coaatry'i
fre world amanies.r"'1
Lgf.wM t ';respcts'Vth
teuistration decirio, ...
beueye this relieves "those of uL
ta-thj congress who, havfought
this battle" el th. -'rJL&Tf?-i

opportuntty presents Itself. Tj
RpKpOrdjrfll

POrflnsSflUmHevf

1UMU. use. -f ttp .

southKorean .''nmi,
ed its mission sin Tnlrr. tf

fo-jhead. withfie-signinr ofUh!j-V
first step agreement toward Korea' 'lO,

todays -IvTF-

theiKorean g0vrhinnt's. appw,1 7?
f w Reived by the .R6K?inisrl 3
on J in Toky at;s:S0 ; p.minK v
that the agreement would be ink-'f
ed at o.m.- in th iimmm

eign : Office. .1""'
: The ROK rovmmnt.t.4- .'!

amendments to the .A-aft agree i'S,
ment nd signilM th.firm A'S
treatyi, talks on formalising ROJC Vn
1,' they dded.-vv-.-' -5?
The; Republic i iirtiibtkwty!
an .international .bombshell-at Ja-3 v
pan; earlier today when it ordered fc'li
a lssti minute halt. to th-signing3 'v
of the agreement; s 3
. Tha unexpected "move r by t the a
Sovernrient of 2-year-old Presi-
ent Syniman rRhees: -not 6 sVlS -w

caught ; the Japanese : -completely j i
by surprise but also shocked ROK
diplomatic representatives -in 'To-

The agreement, commg at .tha
and of long 'preliminary" talks S 1 11
in Tokyo.. called for the mutual ra-f

lease of prisoners held by each i
country and paved the" iway .wf or ,a

the resumption of full-scale -ne- ;
gotisttons for thC esUblilhment ef J
full dinlomatic'and economic rt :'

Iationa between the -two cuntries. 2

UNITED FRUIT

- :? Great White iteyit

New Orleans Service

"hibueras"
"MORAZAN"
"HIBUERAS"
"YAQCE -i'.i

. a

5

' Arriyo ?'
Critooalrr
.....Jan. n
...Vjaav IS ;
...i...Jasu..JtJ-r

AlsoC Hastdliag Refrigerated aad Chilled Cargo

New Orleans Service

. 8AN afOSB m t,
"junior"
ESPARTA" r.

ni.ni.MiA ...............

"LYIMON"

"PARISMIJf A .i...

. . .

' Arrive ;
Cristobal ;
' .-'i'li"
....,Jau
....'..Jam 1J
.....Jan. 29
... ..-.Jan. 2T

.rek,
.feb. II

Weekly Milinx of twelve pasiener ; ships' to New!
York, JSew Orleans, Los Aaxeles, Saa Francisco
and Seattle. ' -:

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER TARES FROM
7 CRISTOBAL ANDOEf BALBOA: .'.''
to New York anal Retor'....T...r. tt49M'
ToXo ABteie a ad Sast Prajselseo til
Retarmin- fraaa Loa Aogele .. --. S7T9.M -To
Seattle and Retara tZUAH

TELCPHONtS.-

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-290A fc

i

)

followed. 1

... 4



V.
1
In
,)
- V4

i
1 1.

: 9
!

) 1

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31. 1957

1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

page nv

.

it

1T

1

Ik. 4

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iv , ;
u' it
:f : j
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:-i&-MJ:V

By Oswald jacoby1

Written lor NEA Scrvict

EWLT:RENOVAtED!' OFFICERS' OPEN.ME SS vWas officially opened this month .at Fort

XObbe, with A brief tape cuttinfi ceremony oiuciaiea over Dy vow twuw
f post commander and commanding of fleer of r he 20th Infantry Regiment. Following the ce ce-vMnnnvaVHtnnAriftnMi
vMnnnvaVHtnnAriftnMi ce-vMnnnvaVHtnnAriftnMi vim held for the attending officers and their Ladies. -The renova-.

L MMons done by Kobbe's own 518th Engineers Included the installing of an air conditioning

rfiuMt, the-enlarging' or Kitcnen. ana aining roo ana tne remoaeung oi me cocstau (uuiigc.
n tisooking'on- at the left, are 'Capt. and Mrs. JoSnnle Price. Partially hidden by- Garrett ir.
i ".Mrs. Garrett. 'v Li- x
' r (U.S, Army Photo)

MMBtM i .I. iiii mi I

i Ik " To oyr good friends and customers

I'M,' ,

It ': 1

it is our sincere

ish thot very hour of the New Year will bring you new

pporhmities, flood health happiness end success!

Ylational (ity tSanb

''V'. ; lew Xjork

A

- PANAMA

; -: Ave. a. Central ."
Ave,.Justo Arosemena and C&Jle 35

BALBOA

CRISTOBAL

north ,K J, 14
WST EAST V
AKQJS4 AlOtTSt'
Kioe Qtsi
f! .. SOUTH y I..?:

4 ;.-'..

.-Both viitnenible

Wert
1
Pass
Pass
Past

Nrth -EmI
'IV ,;; x Pass';
.4. Pass:;
4 Pass.
.Pass Pats

3
' 4

OpeninC ImkIt- K

)pera Sfar Steber ?
cd$ Army Major
Mel In Saigon

h FORT SLOCUM. N.Y .; Dec. SI

lutf) Metropolitan Oper star

Eleanor Steber of Wheeling, W.Va.
was married today to an Army
major she met In Saieon. Vietnam.

aurmg a woria concert, tour.

Mill Sf-hir nd tlnrAnn (I

Andrews of South Orange, N.J.,
were married by Maj. Theodore
V. Koeoke,' a Lutherna chaplain,
In the U.S. Army chapel here, i

The couple met early this year

after the soprano sanr a concert in

Saigon as part of a 15-country
State Department tour.

Andrews was stationed in Saigon

as information officer of a mili military
tary military assistance advisory group un until
til until his return to the U.S. last
month and his assignment to the

U.S. Army Information school.

' The bride was given in marriatre

by her father, William C. Steber
Sr., Wheeling, W.Va. The matron
of honor was Mrs. Bert Lytell. The

best man was the bridegroom's

orotner, Albert u. Andrews Jr.
Ushers were Willrant C. Steber Jr.
the bride.s brother, and Louis

Kniep Jr,

Miss Steber wore a periwinkle
blue-lace gown with a matching

juuet cap. Andrews, wore the Ar Army
my Army dress blue uniform.
' A reception was held at the of officers
ficers officers club here following the cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. i
Both Miss Steber and her hus
band have been married before.
She was divorced from Edwin Bil Bil-by,
by, Bil-by, a musician.
Their honeymoon was delayed

because Miss Steber is due at the

Met on Monday to rehearse for

the world premiere of "Vanessa,
a new opera by Gian-Carlo Menot Menot-ti
ti Menot-ti and Samuel Barber. She agreed

to take the role two weeks ago to

replace a soprano who became ill.

THESE is not much to the play

of today's hand at six ciuds. au
Smith has to do to make his' con

tract is to lead a heart from his
band toward dummy and West can
take his ace or not as he pleases

but be won't be able to Deat tne
slam. '.-.'..,
The hand is an exercise in bid

ding and if you don't think so get
hnld vf a couDle of experu and

give one the North and the other

the South hand ,ar.d see where
they g'l. 'j ,-.

The tadding snown is mai oi

Milton EUenby and Emmanuel

HocMeld of Chicago, two of our
young and very expert experts,
Milton's two heart overcall was
normal, and Manny sitting South
had auite oroblem. His decision

to bid three clubs was eminently j

correct. Should his partner pass,
as was likely, he would expect to
make it or should his partner bid
he would have an opportunity to
aivn a clear oioture of his hand

by showing his diamonds.
-Milton's four club bid was easy
nnH Mannv went to four diamonds.

Now Ellenby made a really fine

bid. ; Instead or merely oiaaiog

five clubs he bid four spades

This put the burden of gome
to the slam right on Hochfeld's
shoulders and Manny responded

nobly. He recognwea mm
spade bid as a slam try and real
ithi rnnd round diamond con

trol or first round heart control to
warrant that bid. Manny leaped
right t six clubs and had no

trouble JsaKing iu

My.

14

i O-Tht bUdiac'hMtMeav

Sevtll West NeHh sari

IV" Ps ii
3. Pass 44-

Ton, Sooth, tw!
41 VAK74S AKS74 KI
Whet te yo do?
A Bid I r Te

trt fiat te atoiMi mml gw le she

if row ftrimer sWws mm ar twe

MBS Backs Belief
!n RadibiFiiire
By Biq Expansion

NEW YORK, i Dec. M fUP)

The Mutusl Broadcasting System
backed up its conviction that radio
still is firmly in the running

against 'television, today by an an-nouncing
nouncing an-nouncing an expansion program
that mav eventually; add nearly

250 stations to its network. v
MutuaL- which has stuck strictly
to radio broadcasting in an era
of increasing television '.Jictivity,
said t will carry out its expan expansion
sion expansion program through, the use of

frequency modulation p-ansmis

sion. Dooularlv Known as m.

The project depends only on
Federal Communications Commls

sion approval, for which the first
application has been filed.
A network spokesman said that

nresent telephone company wire

facilities for earning programs

from one Mutual station to an another
other another are inadequate. A number

of station amplications lor mciu

sion in the network have had to

be turned down as a result, he

said.' . : -. ;
The present facilities thus will
he supplemented with the use -of

FM transmission, it tne pun is

carried out. he said.

Under the Mutual plan, pro

grams will be sent from- one sta station
tion station to another 'on currently un unused
used unused portions of the FM band,
but thev will be broadcast to the

plitude modulation, or AM, equip-

ment.
That means Individual set own owners
ers owners will continue receiving pro programs
grams programs on their regular AM sets.
The FM transmission will be for
the convenience of the network.
MBS President Paul Roberts
said it -will -take '.two years to

complete the program. The net network
work network has filed an application with
the FCC for an FM station license
In San Francisco to launch the

project. The legal maximum of
six stations will be added, m all,
he said, if the FCC approves the
project.

Cyprus Governor Pleads For Gdlm

The basic issue remains the de-

, NICOSIA, Cyprus, Dec. 31 (UP)

Brinih Governor sir Hugh Foot
today appealed to the people of
this rebellious island to help him
seek a "just settlement" of the is issues
sues issues that have caused so much
bloodshed. v
In a radio and TV broadcast,
the new ...overnment asked the

Greek and Turkish Cypriots who
form the population to do three
things f 'if you want to help me":
"Do not be misled by wild spec speculation;"
ulation;" speculation;" -'';:
"Do not nope for some sudden,
ready-made miracle." .f
."See that peace is kept." v'r
Foot, who recently succeeded
Field Msrshal Sir John Harding
as governor of the Mediterranean
island, said there was no final and
complete solution to the Cyprus

problem which could be declared
immediately. (

mand of Greek Cypriots that the! -British
give the island "self -deter-
mlnation". They want to turn over:
the island to Greece. f
The Turkish-Cypriot minority vio
lently opposes this. Britain has
refused to agree to immediate
self-determination. w.

ANDERSON'S MANUSCRIPTS

GRAND FORKS, N. D'-fUP)!.. t
Maxwell Anderson'has present-
ed. the University of North Pako-
ta with eight original manuscripts" ,'
of his plays, including .'The Bad ".
Seed" and a new drama, "The -Day
the -Money Stopped." The J
manuscripts, all in 1 Anderson's
handwriting, 'will-be. kept by. the: (
university for study and safe'
keeping. Anderson is a 1911 grad- -uate
of the university, ,:h

:

ATTENTION
We Shall be
CLOSED
. ''FOR !"
INVENTORY
THURSDAY, January 2nd
and FRIDAY, January 3rd

1 VIA ESP ANA
Tel, I-038J

TOOArS OTJESTION
Instead of reMng your three

diamonds to Jeur your partner

has bid three sfWdes. Whet o

Tou dot

.li

NATO Explores
Possibility Of Links
Wilh Other Pads

WASHINGTON, Dec. 31-fUPV-

The North Atlantic Treaty or
canisation (NATO) is already ex-

links with other free world Tegion-

al defense pacts, it was learned

today.

Official sources said, the explor

ations are. oeing unaer taken oy

Paul Henri Spaak of Belgium,

secretary general of NATO.

Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, will have an opportunity to

discuss proposals for such ties

with the Baghdad Pact when he
attends a meeting of the pact

council In Turkey next month.
However, officials said the main

burden of studying possible new
links between NATO and the
Baghdad Pact the Southeast Asia

Treaty Organization (SEATO) and

the Interamerican Defense Alli Alliance
ance Alliance is up to NATQ officials.
Dulles said in his radio-TV re

port to the nation last week that;

the NATO nations nad-agreea at
their recent Paris meeting on the
desirability of closer liaison be between
tween between NATO and other free world
defense groupings. He specifically

named the Baghdad Pact, SEATO

and the Interamerican alliance but
did not elaborate oo the nature of
such liaison. ' ; :."J j

Officials here said pending full

discussions between NATO offi-j
cials and representatives of the

three other groups it would not be1
known what form of cooperation is

possible or desirable.

TO OUR FRIENDS
AND CUSTOMERS

iff

3i ti our sincere ui&ti thai
i i i

eueru hour of the new uear wii

lunities,

yood heaitli, liappineiS and iucceds!

hnna uou new opporiuni

ropicdl-. -Radio
u

mm

C

rl

ompa

i ...

p

SEASONS GREETINGS

D.

TRdPlCAL 'MOTORS, S. A.

" The Car of Distinction and Economy

-M ....

N 27 Automobile Row Tel. 2-2086



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INFAMOUS ANNIVERSARY This aerial view shows
the U. S. Navy's battleship, Arizona, as she looks on
the 16 th anniversary of the Japanese bombing of
Pearl Harbor. The sunken hull was dedicated in

1930 to the memory of her gallant ship's crew.

l

UNDER A WHITE BLANKET From all appearances,, someone fell asleep under a r
covering of snow atop a car In New York. Actually, some motorist left this as a

tnennc nf ttvino "Tnlnv T shmilrf hnvp stood lrt ntul" H hflfl vlots M Kimnanv.

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PROTECTION MR MOTtCTION Citizens of Protection, Kan., tell the world that
"We're Polio Protected Are You?" as they Release hundreds o'f balloons. This
midwestern town claims to be first in, the World to immunize its' residents. ;'

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FOR A NEW YEAR Japanese farmers in the vicinity of Tokyo are busy work working,
ing, working, on rope displays, which are traditionally used for the New Year's decorations.
They turn to this festive chore Just after the last crop ofirice is harvested.

C NTHUSIASTIC SKIER Hollywood's Hope Lange
likes to glide over to Ketchum Id., between pic picture
ture picture assignments to enjoy a day or so of skiing.

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WIIIVUI ITinj I vn nvuhnnv jk.v ."""-y --oj j r ,
attached to the 548th general dispensiry, Eighth Arrtyt in Korea, : harids out cloth-
, Ing to Korean orphans in Seoul. GIs sent the gift package from' the United States. ,y v ) X

aTaifrlfiiiitiWfflllirllMniniii

iiniiiiiiiiiiii i i i 1 i in In n.i..i l. i ii nuiinuiroiiniM iuuwiiiii r-v tf't,' it r"" -1-' A
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ill ,I if-:'- ''.(. KV:-- 'i
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1 RE? AIR IEU Scaffolding is in place as repairs are LEG AIT-FUL That ever present atudia photog-'

made on one of the world s architectural master- rapher used prop wasn irom an airpiane 10 g

BRIGHT HOLIDAY
RESIDENTS of northeastern Ohio are enjoying i i-their
their i-their own outdooi ljghted Christmas display fea featuring
turing featuring the world's tallest man-made tree and a mile-
'long "illuminated greeting card." The lighted display,
located at Nela Park, in East Cleveland, is entitled
"Joy to the World" 'and its motif is carried out by a J ;'
Nativity Scene, a reindeer mosaic effect, luminous eh- X
larged Season's Greetings cards, a trail of lamp be- X
jeweled trees and a fairyland island. More than half
a million persons will see" this 24th anndal spectacle. ;

'Hi

1 "j

1 -"' Jf

5 W '.X ',v ' rr,

f.X

, J
It K

: 4

. Giant lighted card delivers their season's greetings.

.
Xti

sn::ix

r!l!!i!!l!!i S

lis ; l ;

IX':: .X.

jjL-:vfe;x...-

cieces. th 600-year-old bell tower in Florenca. ; picture of Dorothy Malone in San Diego, Calif. J l 5omt 7.WQ bull
X X X" X : " : VittritrntedtyKinfFtalurttSyndKatt 'Q

Somt 7,000 bulbs art used on 100-foot Yule tret.

Deer moKiic has more than 1.200 pea-si hulb.

1



v..

t
, PAGE SEVER
TUESDAY, DECEMBER II, Wl ,- v
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
YessVirginia; There
is "a. Santa'? Glaus
-tit
v
. f 1 ....
In Rousseau

I

; itery and Hetoras V idren'a Choir singing three" Yule

RNIST SUVA

v The kids In Rousseau know for
sure that there a fcanta Claus.
"'. In addition to hit unieen visit late
'': Christmas Eve, he called on hem
" peraonally the Monday .before
Christmas. s '

- sieign now uno,iew -',
Canal Zone Police escort. Riding
.- with Santa was t m of young

' 'ffturlne the' Civil Aeron'au

K tics Administration housing site at
' Mmolete with escort,

. the jolly gentleman aettled to his

- task oi spreacung uinsuiiai kucci
sinta riius and hli helpers pre

) 7 .nted elfts to the 80 children of

x Dn,iasll. Dllli j a iw soeciauv-

; .V Invited out-of-towners. After t h e
gifta had been handed out, chll chll-'
' chll-' dren and parenti consumed nearly

f v Santa aettled for a glass of cold

water. Hli bearo; gets jcaugm ,, ju

ice cream eones. r
- The afternoon session of the
I t Rousseau party closed down about

, 4 o'clock, but acuon reaumea

. The first evening entertainment

y -wai an organ preiuae. nousseau
, fortunate t have the-Wmn lam
fly residing there. They own an e-

lectnc organ compieie wivu
- fler. ,i '- ...
. Mrs. Winn and Mrs. Pickinpaugh
"J alternated at the Hammond.
This wai followed by an accord accord-1
1 accord-1 ion aolo by Frankle Rybicki...
Next was. heard a song by the
" Rousseau Juniors, a vocal group
with Katherine Winn, Soniia Bow Bow-"'
"' Bow-"' ker, Sharon Bowman and ; Angle

' Thi "was followed hy the Chil-

songs and then the, "Teenagers,"

Kay curns, Malm Meggers, Jerry
Curtis, Frankle: Rybtckl and Car- -los
, Meggers entertained with
Christmas song, . 4
The entertainment that followed ..
was: a vocal solo by Annetf..
RyblckH Instrumental trio With
Hammond organ, Carlos Meggers
on trumpet and Frankle Rybickl
on accordian; vU'.in-organ d u e t
with Carlos Meggers and Mrs.
Winn ; trombone solo by Oland
Summers; and vocaL solo by Car-
los Meggers.

t

Then came the mafn attraction. ;
A pageant heralding theChrlst
child's birth. Lloyd Bowman di directed
rected directed the entertainment, which
was enjoyed by a large and nthu-

sla stlc Rousseau audience. ;

, Members of the chlldrens choir
were, Mary Ann and Twlnkie
Frlck, Mary, Helm, linda and Su Su-ly
ly Su-ly McClaln, Mary Dalton, : Mary
Jane McQueary, Carol Bowman.
Betsy Bowker: Debbie Scnabel and

Elizabeth Harris, v

The oageant cast was Mary Lin

da Helm. Joseoh Albert Meggers. thc rmiMKN'S YlHOIR

Jr. Shepherds, t John Kennlngton, Twinkle Frlck, Mary Helm,

Gary ricjunpaugn, i;avia, winn, talnment and airecwr.
Jhn Soner and Edgar Harris.

Wise Men Ned Kennlngton, Ga-,
ry Snell and Raymond Horris
Narrator-Annette Rybicki. Angel
Gabriel-Soniia Bowker... Angels-

Katherine Winn, Sharon Bowman,
Anele Gamer. Molly Kennineton,

Jenny Barkemaw F 1 o r y Torbert,

Carol Bowman, Betsy usowKer;

IJebbie Schabel, Elizabeth Harris,
Marv Ann and "Twinkie" Frlck.

Mary Helm, Undoand Suzy, Mc McClaln,'
Claln,' McClaln,' .Mary Dalton and Mary
Jane McQueary.

Uvyi.dh "M' t tK'Sr-?

t

I ,,,,, J

I

4

tfrfV,fVmYlll1'

durlnflr'a aohtf before the TJaBeant at Rousseau. Members of the choir are: Carol Bowman, Betsy Bowker, Debbie Schabel, Elizabeth Harris,- Mary Ann FrlcH,' (;
, undy McClaln fiuzy McClaln, Ma ry, Dalton and Mary Jane McQueary. Lloyd P. Bowman' la at right leading the children. Bowman was In charge of enter-- .;

-fr k it

IllPit

-J ; --I'f v4 4rn -) Vr-F1-

- f '"

1

V

'''v' NJ SANTA CLAVS holds the Interest of a few of the Rousseau children after completing: his

tmik nf pivlncr out. rift at Rousseau oarty. Around Santa are Elizabeth Harris. Joli Ken-

jiington, jenny Barkema and Mary. Dalton. Several of the children have the remains of Ice
cream cones in their hands. f u ;!

V

ililisllll

mm

v V;:.;;:v;'.:::;

4. "?

SANTA AND HIS, HELPERS' arrive at Rousseau CnristmaS party. Santa arrived ,in" hlf large, mmimrmdmm.
. m -, i-" V '''-' -- i -l WTTLfi TOMMY
; Holding Tommy

BLOG greeta Santa Claus for the first tlme.
'a hla mother, Mrs. Ed Blog. Santa's helpers
In the background.

a.

Jr V

lWMHHMMnivClt'':'l'-

. .a fa

" J

-4 'felt J4f!'v v.1'

MARY HELM receives her Rift from St. Nick while Gary Snell, Betsy Bowker, Jenny Barke Barkema
ma Barkema and'Flory Torbert look on.

i r : r Mr i

i
v

V

'I
s I

1

L..

-

THE CAST of the Nativity pageant at Rousseau; Those taking part In -the pageant included Mary. Linda Helm: Joseph Al bert Mewers. Jr.: Shepherds John Kertnineton, Gary Pitkin-
raueh. David Winh.?im Soper and Edsar' Harris. Wise Men Ned Kennineton, Gary Snell and Raymond Harris: Narrator, Annette Rybicki. Aneel Gabriel. SonUa Bowker: Angela
C)rol Bowman, Betsv Boker. Debbie Schawl, XUnbeth Harris. 'Mrr Ann Frlck. Twirkle FriCk, Mary Helm. Lindy McClain, guiy McClaln, Mary Dalton. Mary Jne McQueary. Katherine
w:nn. Sharon Bowman, Angle Ganser. Molly Kennlngton, Jenny Barkema and Flory Torbert. -, ; - ; 1

fAc 365 days bring yon
r joy and peace! ?;

Alianza Distribuidores, S. A.

KING'S RANSOM

nOVSE OF LORDS

.. i f, ;V -l . S .



)

1
.
v
V
b . V ' V r
P1G5 EIGHT
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT
'.DAILT NEWSPAPER'1 ' ' ,,k TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11". 10J7
Yankees R(aijnfyo

4 i,

t

Tie fiesf and LitfMM Worst

li&fyorld Of Spdris ln '57

'. Rw STEVE SNIDER I The Washington

iwfirC finished 43 games out of first

i "NEW' YORK, Dec. 31 (UP) place in the American League.1

1 The best and a

little of the

worst in the world of sports dur-

I Am
Si

BEST

The Milwaukee Braves who did

' ktesvinr a tension-pacitea senc.
'. thirtr-went the distance.
Tw Burdette of the Braves,

it oaly -pitcher in history to win three

reonv we xanicees in one vyouu
XjSfckoad '.of Australia the day
he rushed Aussie Ashley Cooper

J in the Wimbledon tennis final
, Wrk Ibbotsbn of Entilaml whe

he ran his world record 3.57.2

mil-..
BoFReeeaH of the Miite Sox,

who hurled no-hitter against

' Washington.

Jockey Willie Harta'ck who be

im hiita-v'S first ri'JiT to

amass more than two million dol dollars
lars dollars in stakes race two years run run-Ding.
Ding. run-Ding.
Ted Williams and Stan Musial,
the old sluggers who won the bat
ting crowns.
Notre Dame the day It licked
Oklahoma 7-9; Iowa tne day it
belted Oregon State. 35-19.
. Ron Delaney the Villanova mil mil-er,
er, mil-er, every; time lie stepped on a
tfackv v v
Don Bowden of California who
became the first American to
trash the four-minute barrier with
a mile in 3x58.7.

Sam Hanks when he won the In
diananolis 500-miler.

Hank Aaron of the Braves the

lata few days of the regular Na National
tional National League season.
The.'ifidston- Celtics every time"

thev nlaved basketball.

Jimmy: Brown, brightest star in
ny bowl last New Year's day and
brightest rookie star of the pro
league in the fall.

The rat raee involved in trans

Senators, whrfrferring the Dodgers to Los Angc

les ami .various cackeyea pronos

als offered in New York to retain
National League baseball in ihe

big town. ;

Beer Suds

which. h, ceuld get that added
power h; so much entires. We
am also" hoping that he conti continues
nues continues to. do his fine job in cen center
ter center field where he has proven
aytower ef strength for the
Beermen. ; )

.V"

Carta Vieja Wins Protested

Game, Loses Regular Contest

U

By J. HARRISON Jr. y- t
Tbe Carta Vi6ja Yankees today held onto their
slim half game lead in the sizzling Panama Pro
League race by virtue of their split last night jrith
the Chesterfield Smokers." -,
The Ysnks won the protested game of Dec! 20
7-2 then dropped the regular scheduled afterpiece
3-2, in' ten frames. The lidlifter, which -was' started
in the top of the, tenth with the. teams 4tied pv2-2
was pornrileted in. the 12tW Rtnii7a r.

xTor Edaar "Bra Fats" McCol-' In th fir.t cm Jf-rrv'' Barie rT"" j.

iinsT a iiiue nnesse to jus field held the Smokers hitless W fain I

in. ,very,pm3 He goes alter a hi, fourth Win against two losses
fly ball, the fans h ve a feeling Humberto Robinson gave up a. to-

that be wiU be conked on the t,i of Mven hits, t of which

neao. aeuer wear a neimet oui,--,-- ln the 12th to lose his sec&ndl

.decision for an even 2-3 slate.
' Air the Yankee mm wtre xcoredi

By BREWSMASTER
While anxiously awaiting the
ushering in of 1958, we avail our ourselves
selves ourselves of this opportunity to make
public our New. Year wishes for

the Panama Professional League

and tne members of ouf beloved
ball club, Cerveza Balboa. j

For the league we arewishing

a Detter system v for penalizing
soreheads and the deciding of pro protests
tests protests better umpirine. better at

tendance and a continuation of the there, hrqther.
excellent brand of baseball now;

being played. : For Reinaldo Grenald and Pepe th u.t .ntn whirh f.

Osorio, h'tting lessons. There be-' ,ir.j v jnhi hv whitv
For Manager Leon Kellman, con-ling no place m Panama where sSdt and Davie
tinued visits to the fountain of.vou eet hasehits over the counter. Bcnmlal "na "vl'-

youth, increased batting power the best be! is to try and find Jim DePalo went all the way

and that his reservoir of pa- the formula of how to eet them, to his second triumph irv the secv

tiehce never run dry.

For shortstop Clem Moore, to
snap out of his prolonged

slump and give his home town

fans the brand cif ball that
earned him a try out with the
Cleveland Indians. A sound
Moore would ,n a great
deal to the Beermen in their
quest for the 1958 flag.

For the pitching -staff, the ac

quisition of control for scatter
armed righthanders Winston
!Brown and Roosevelt Evans, the
continued mastery of Dave Bene Benedict's
dict's Benedict's left arm over the Carta

J Vieja Yankees,-a starting assign

ment now, ann tcsn lor Maneiy
Arthur against his cousins the
Chesterfield Smokers and more
work for rookies Justo Hudson
and Anselmo Correal

WORST

i -( 4
f Heavyweight champ Floyd Pat Pat-i
i Pat-i terson fighting amateur Pete Ra Ra-!
! Ra-! demacher.- : 1
i "Jockey Willie Shoemaker on the
fateful afternoon in the Kentucky
Derby when he misjudged the
finish line on Gallunt Marl and
Iron Liege came up to win.
m Cary Middlecoff's 73 in his play play-'tf
'tf play-'tf with'Tlick Mayer (72) for the
",'U.S. open golf championship.
; The story in the spring involving
Ted Williams, the Marine Corps
l ;and 'gutless" politicians,
f Herb Score's accident, a line
JJdrive off the bat of Yankee Gil
i McDougald that put the Cleveland
pitcher out of action most of the
-year. -
Jl Ray Robinson, the night he look look-""td'like'
""td'like' look-""td'like' a washed-up, pug in los los-'
' los-' In g his title to Gene Fullmer.
V Tf he technically correct but un un-3
3 un-3 'fortunate disqualification of Jack Jack-f
f Jack-f ;ie 'Pung as U.S. women's open
1 'golf chimp for an incorrect a'idi a'idi-;;tioh(Op
;;tioh(Op a'idi-;;tioh(Op her scorecard.

1 1

in the games.

end contest. The righthander.

f whe hurled a six-hit?, has suf-
fared two setbacks.
Bill France, whe Is yet te win
; a game, dropped his. second,
while allowing 11 safeties.
Chesterfield scored an unearned

l tally in the first to take a one

I run lead but in the lower half

I

bi

For Alonso Brathwaite, the real realization
ization realization that being tossed out of
ball-game does not help his club
in any way.. In strict considera consideration
tion consideration of his personal welfare that
he is already out the sum of $60

in fines and last of alt but not

Tripleta Tickets
.
For Panama Open

i I'T ' ,,,tne same frame a singla.'oy Billy

U J die IUIIIUIIUW ,;5naniz' aoume ny unci ioan
WIS rfuiv iwniwiiwi.jn(te s.ngle by pon DeGroote
I and a sacrifice fly by Whitey

Th- P..m. e.lf Cluh Tourn.-Scllmldt produced two tallies ;nd

ment Committee announced last, Tajiks wtw ahead 2-1

- : u juaniiu oernara s sacrifice

of the Panama Open Golf Chem-!.upJ "ufj4 2 I!8?.

pionship will go en sale at the "Til

b..... r.-l ru.h t.m.rn. juie irame, ana movra w loira on

According te Dick; Dehlingeo Hn !SL ,J

Chairmen ef the Committee, the

The Yankees lost an opportuni

' l i.. 4 1 It. 1 I

Panama Open will commence Jan.'''.1" "V"'0 JA

23, and run through Jan. Hr with "L"!" "Hin
a Clinic being held Jan. 21. Pj1? taf:.

The Triplet. (for th. unknew-,"1 "r'n. r.
...v Utbmt hmmr thru san- Tne wnmnK TUn CTOSSed ; th.
ing ones) tickets bear three sep- n. ... ln th. tnn nf. th t.nth

arate numbers, sjch as '3, H, Sakk. T...-tI ,iti., .i.-

not

97" n I. a K thm. mm. """"J i ictviu, trim "null
V:.IXt.tJhJSL p.':. w trikes,..m,hed .; double to

; : f ., left center bringing home Ber-
ama Golf Club, each of the visit-, ,,, .A ,,j u

... ... : ... ... iitniu. rv ii u iiau siiiciiiu eiiiti i raLii

leost that he is Demg paid to ao,ing entr'es in the Open win be as- ri M A n rivde Part-iai Silt nffl

lInn Humour, to mi nuni.1?M.n.i. l.i ... ;

b,u7uwi' b dr,wn- T : r"leC n to the bottom of the tenth Dep.
wHich the numbers ere drawn will lo retired Spider mheUn "m

oererm.e rne jnre. p.ay.r. r.pr- roUer to thlrd sent a called third

strike past pinchlutter Jim Hen

E.cn hct mX r.r dricks and then gave up double

...... '.w .... w trt Initv Rsrtirnm

the second basing and

umpiring

For Billy Shields, some kind of
contact lenses which should work
in harmony with his bat, thus en enabling
abling enabling him to hit successfully a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Humberto Robinson. To
te Rcbie has fanned him six
times.
I'or coach Godwin Moore, a
signal battery of red and green
lights, so he could better direct

traffic along the third base line.

Several Beermen base runners
have been cut down at the plate
for failure of proper signals.

For center fielder Floyd Rob-,
inson, an inch or two more on
his diminutive frame, with

ers) come m through tournament $h.nt, however, fanned en
play in 1, J ?rd.r the holder of. $f hf ,f K f h
the t,ckt bea mg th. hree num. tnird .v.m. contest the Sm.k-

Dri or Tni player winning in
that order will win the sum ef $2,-!

500. There is only th one prize.

GRINDS IT OUT

University, Miss. (NEA)

With a per-eame average of 355.6

yaras, Mississippi tea me soutn-

eastern Conference in total offense

for' the sixth time in nine years.

ers and the Yanks have played
each ether In two days.

Carta Vieja defeated Chester

' 1 J r j J- 4i : c i

i.ciu j- ut ix miliars oununy

morning at Colon Stadium.

Attendance, whica has increased

Fourth For Davie

I.

tm..
Pi

It's time to step up to

a.
V

finer flavor

Fotff Rose. Bourbon time is now.
Dont mice smother moment', en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
sjmoothnees and richness of this
ciietdnguished bourbon.

FROTISTCD OAMI OF DEC. 20

Cart. vie. R H o A
,Bart.ome, lb .' 5 1.1 12 0

Shantz c ft 0 0 0

Lopez, c S

n

i
I i'4 I

I M "- m ms sh bm

I i

1 e
2 0

Barron, ss .t. ...... S o

lieGMi. It ...... 1,

Schmidt, rf 5 1 15
Boak ib 5 2 2 4
Kropf, cf ......... 5 0 14
Wilhelm 3b f 1 2 2
Umbricht, p 3 tf

Hendricks 18 1 0

Aylmer, p ......... 0 0 0 9
Davie, p ............ 1 1 1 6

t v. .1

I i

I JERRY DAyiE

tSSM0MW4M0'

- a

llMlli

mm

1

I

llfBrTM-ammMlTa I

encouragingly isince late last week
was ftood again last night.

Ihe! Smokers and the Yankees
play again tomorrow night at 7 no

at thel 01ympicStdium. Lefties

Jim Of.eilly aftd Carl Duser will

te the opposing hiiners. r.

Tight Squeeze

GULAR GAME

Chesterfield Ab R H 0 A

Mitchell, cf ...... 6 l!l 3 0

Bernard. ss.......v5 110 3

Parris, 12b .. .5 0 2 1
Prescott, rf 4 0," X- 1 1

E. Osorio, lb v

Cobos, c ..... 4 0 0 12 0

Heron, 3h ,4Ak.. 4 0 3i 2 3

Reed, If '... ..V... 2 0 0 0 0

Napdleonr If . 1 '0 0 0 0

DePalo, p 1 1 0 2

Totals

Cart. Vii. 1
Bartirome, lb . ,r . $ 0 l 71
ShanU, c 5 1 1 ,7 1
Boak, 2b ........... 3 11 3 2
DeGrooter If ....... 3 0 2 1 1
Schmidt, rf ...... ...i 0 i: 5 0
Barron, ss .......... 3 0 ,0 1 5
Kropf,, cf .......... 4.0 0-5 0
Wilhelm,, 3b 4 0 0 0 0
Franco, p .. 3 0 0 1 1
Henricks 1 0 0. 0 o
Totals ,r S4 2 6 30 11

RECEIVING AWARDS MaJ. Geti., Thomas Harroldr xommandirie stenerali -USARCARIB. nin.-

a bronze medal with captain clasp- on Capt. Donald G. Bareer. 534th ; MP. Co. This was jine

of the awards won by members of the USARCARIB pistol team r at the. NationarMatches at
Camp Perry, Ohio. Other team members are from left to right: SpSPMUip Mcintosh, 534th
MP Co. and Capt. Charles R. Bushong, USAR MIS, Guatemala. m '(U,s Army Photo) -f
Lopez Makes Public Apoltihytj
Fined $ 150 Plus S uspension

Hendricks struck out for Franco

in 9th. 1 ;

FOUR
ROSES

BOURBON

- If 8 time for

Roses

y

Bourbon

AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB' 3

' .'. : DISTRIBUTORS: 1 .i--
CIA.CYRNOS.S.-A;

-Totals 4 7 1 36 39
Hendricks doubled for Umbricht

in 8th.
Chesterf.eld
Reed, If 4
Mitchell, cf S

E. Osorio, lb I
Prescott, rf ..; 2
Bernard, ss 3
Cobos, c 3
llint, c . ........ 1
Heron, 3b ... ....... 4
Houradeau, ss ......
Parris, 2b-3b S
Ferguson, p 2
Napoleon 1
A. Osorio, Tp 0
Robinson, p ........ 1
Thorne ............ 1

2 12
0 13
C 113
0 e s

0

0

Seer. By Innlnes

Chesterfield 101000 0001 3 11 1

Carta, Vieja :200 000 000 0--2 1

SUMMARY Errors: Barron;

Mitchells Ruhs batted in: Prescott
2, DeGroote. Schmidt Bernard.

Earned runs: Carta Vieja 2 CJies-

terfield ,3. Two base hits: -Boak.

Mitchell, DeGroote, 'Heron r 2),

scnmiat; prescc-Tv Bartirome.

Doubleplays: ABarron, Boak. Barti

rome, DePalo, E.. QsoriOi "Sacrifice

0 hits: Prescott, Schmidt Bernard,

Reea, DeGroote. struck out by:
DePalo 8, Franco 8. Base on halls
off: DePahv3. Left' on baser Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja 5, Chesterfield 7. Winning
pitcher: DePalo 2-2). losing

pitcner; Franco (0z. umpires

2

0
0

0

Totals

35 I t 36 19

Napoleon flied out for Tergujfcro

in 8th. t:i.1tA-r-v'.S

Thorne hit into doable play fr

: By j. j. Harrison Jr.
Chastened Cerveza Balboa in in-fielder
fielder in-fielder Hector Loper.i who struck

umpire. Gail Moore during a game

with Carta, Vieja last inday, to today
day today mulled over the $150 fine and

eight-day' suspension "meted him

by Fro League president Kaul A-

rango last night.

Loper publicly apologized to

Moore through umpire-in-ebtef Dal
Thomfon at- home plate last night
beore the start of the second game

between Chesterfield and Carta

Vieja. v f

Moore was not -at the stadium

because of umpiring commitments

on the Canal zone.

Accompanied by CB coach God

win Moore and two sportswriters.

Lopez walked to the plate and in

the presence of Thornton, and um umpires
pires umpires .Willie Hinds and Eew Hil-

zinger, said simply, "1 am sorry
for what happened and want to

apologize for my, error,

''I' realize I committed a, very

serious offenseand I am sure it

will never happen again. I
my temper and what I did was

one of those crazy things," he dec
lared. S 1

Thornton said: "I accept -your
apology and hope you have, learn
ed vour lesson. You know what

sieps may nave pcen iaKen,Kmsi

your if you bad hit an' umpire in

the States." : ,'-

Lopez then shook hands with the

umpires and retired.

Arango also warned the Kansas
City star; that i recurrence of his
offense would result in a three three-year
year three-year suspension from playing ball
in the entire Caribbean Confedera

tion area. Mexico.- Colombia and

Nicaragua and the Dominican Re-'

public., v v.i

Alonso Brathwaite. Lopez team

mate, drew a $50 fine for starting

the trouble which led to the slug

ging.

Arango said he would warn the

1 1 ' 1 i i- ny H T -nil

LAJ f7 Li. V5

- n

Teams

. f PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE J

CV CB C; W- L Pet.

.538
500
.462

Cery.ia- Ba4boa" ii3K itVf aV

ChnstArlmlW -''' i t S y :t"

W

GB(

Lost 6 6 i 7 J9 19 .r
TOMORROW NIGHTS; GAME' ':- f
. . ' V- i, '-' '. S w,
At Olyfcpic Stadium: Chersterfield (OReillv 1-01 Vf.

arta vieja (Duser 1-0).

Game ttme 7:30.

Fjrt

LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS 1
At Olympic. Stadiurrt0 u

Carta Vieja 7, Chesterfield 2 (12-innjngs)

rst Garnet

Second Game:

phesterfield 3, Carta Vieja- (lO-fnnihgt)

1 1.JY1

OPENING CAMi

- V 1 f y

Helsinger, Hinds, Thornton, Time hot headed infielder that he would
of game: 2:15. ih susoended. for the rest of the

season in he continued to be ag aggressively
gressively aggressively hostile toward the um umpires.1
pires.1 umpires.1 .. .f. ; .v 'S .:.

-X.

Golf Open Tickels
Go On Sale Al All

Golf Clubs

The Tournament Committee an
nounced at a special meeting Man-

day night that-tickets for th -A.

day Panama Open Golf Champion Championships,
ships, Championships, which will be held January
23d to January 26th,- Inclusive, will
go on- sale effective todav. v.

The tickets for ihe' 4-day all ev event
ent event class are 5 eachwhile those
for servicemen will retail at 33

T -.'.Tlck'eU are oo sale ai the follow

ing locauons:. -t: v i

Fort Amador Army-NavfClub:

Fort Am.anr Mm rii.K. V i

mador Golg Club: BJ.O.t.f Elk's)

Club,. Balboa: Chase Manhattan

iBank, Balboa, Chase Manhattan

Bank, Panama; National City
Bank. Balboa: National Citv nk

Panama: The El Panama HJtnn-

Hotel International; Panama Golf

uiuo;. f ort Kobbe Offlcers Club;
Ft Kbbbe NCO Chib; Rodman FU

mmg. Cluo::. Rodman Golf Club:

rrt Oayton Golf Cl-Jb; Albrook

rs CO Clu: Albwk AFB Of

ficer'. Qub; Brazos Brook Golf
Club: Ft Davi. Golf Club: Ft Hi-

vis NCO ClubJ n. Davis Officer's

Club; Gambo. Golf, Club.. ..ad

Summit Golf Club,-

Purchasers of either type tdeket

are advised that neither type tic ticket
ket ticket will entitle the bearer to entry

Robinson in 12th. V V

. r. v;v.4
H Seer, ly 'innings J

Carta Vieja 000 000 110 0aW7 IS ,1

Chesterfield. 101 000 000 0003 S 2

.

"SUMMARY Errors: BernarcN

2, Barron. Runs Batted Ik

DeGroote. Hendncks. Prescott

wilhelm, Boak, Dave-.2, Lopez.
Earned Run.: Carta' Vieja 7,
Chesterfield.!. Two Base Kits:

Boak, Schmidt, Dam. Double-

play.: Bernard, Parris, E. Osorio;
Mitchell, Bernard; Boak. Barron

Bartirome (3). Hit batters: Fergu

son, (Bararome), Aylmer (Cobos).
Stolen Base: E. Osorio. Struck eat

by:. Ferguson 3, Umbricht D.-

vm 1. Base on Ball, off: Ferguson
5, Umbricht 1, Aylmer 2, Davi. 2.
Left on Base: Cirts Meia '.14,
Chesterfield 5. Pitchers Recerd:
Umbricht 2 runt S hit. in 1 timings;
Ferguson runs. I hit. in 8 in

nings; Aylmer t runs. hits in 24 at the Golf Clinic on Jan. 22, to be

innings: A. Osorio runt. 1 hit In

1 timing. Winning pitcher: Davie,

(4-2). Losing pitcher- Robinson (2 (2-2).
2). (2-2). Umpires: Thornton. Hebsineer.

followed by the 'Seasran'. cock

tail party. The tickets are for en entry
try entry to the play in the Open Cham Championship
pionship Championship which commences Jia.
23rLr v 'l

GUN CLUB
NOTES:

' j CRISTOBAL.:.;':-'
.-, -- y:

('New- Year's-. Da v will be. cel-

eorated at the Cristobal Gun Club

by the merry noise- of shotguns

and shouts of 'Pull' starting at

2:00 p.m.;" officer of the club'.n club'.n-neunced
neunced club'.n-neunced .gain today.- H tf

1 "Trap scooters : are to be iven

first opportunity to practice at .11
functions until after the Canal

Zone State Shoot in May,' and
more double, shooting will be pro promoted
moted promoted in order to improve our
members' skills in that toughest
of competitions, but Skeetsters
sfasll not be neglected.
. ."The annual meeting of the club
will open promptly at 10:00 ..in.
oa Sunday, January 12. Two door door-prizes
prizes door-prizes sre to be awarded a mod model
el model Tf Winchester ZL rifle and a
Hi-Standard .22 Sport King pistol."

With the start' of a-new vear.

baseball once again .invades the
Isthmus in full-scale.. Jan. 5 the
Panama Area' Armed' Forces
League baseball season gets un
derway. However, baseball isn't
just for the grown-ups. January 4,
opening ceremonies for the newly

organized C. Z. Little League

baseball competition 1 gets under underway
way underway at Curundu'i Little League

park beginning at 2 p.m.

Players, managers and coaches

from each of the. teams from- the

different leagues, the Curundu Lit

tle League, Albrook Little League,

Atlantic Armed Forces Little

League and the Canal Zone 'Arm'

ed, Forces Little League, plus min

or league -ana larm ciud teams
from each of the leagues will be

in attendance. .,

The opening day ceremonies will
be higbligbtc by the presence of
Lieutenant General Robert M.
Montague, Major General Thomas

L. Harrold. Major General Tro

man H. Landon and Admiral

George Wales. Genet 1 Montague

is scheduled to throw out the first

ball. :. --

Before game ceremonies -. will

feature the carrying of the TJ. S.

flag to the pitcher's mound by the

Curundu Scouts followed by the

playing of the Star Spangled Ban

ner by the U.S. Air Fore. Band.
Then all of the members of the
Little League- will repeat the Lit:
tie League Oath and an address

by General Montague -WiU be iiv-
The first three -innings of the
opening day ; gme ;wiU be'; tussle j 1
between- last year's winner and- T
ruhner-up.iCurunaU'.and vW. s ?t
Bank respectively Under the. hew
league system, the Curundu team
will be member of the Curundu
Little League1 and the West Bank
team will he -a member -of the
Canal ZoneArmf. Fatmi TJttia :.

ague.; iL.

The second three inninsfs wiU ha

a tussle between-' aikJUbrook AFB
.ep.-esentative from the i Albrook
Little League and, the Coco Solito -Cubs,
member of the Atlantic
Armed Forces Little League.,
ATLANTIC LOOP MI ETIN6 x J
' The Atlantic Little League will
hold a meeting on Thursday eve-
ning, January 2, at the .Elk.
Home in Margarita. The meeting 1 v
will begin at. 7:30 p.m., and all "V "V-Little
Little "V-Little League, parents,; as well as 1
the general public, rare invited t : -aUend.s.
.j.'VVVfv t
The main item' of business ; of

the meeting will be the opening s
day activities which are schedul- -vY :
ed to take place at 3;00 p.m. on
Saturday, January 4,"- when -j th. ;
Atlantic Little League will Start ;
its eighth season of baseball.''

As in the' past there is a short-,

age of umpires, scorers and pub-

licity writers.;. All those interested

in helping out in any of these de-

partments are urged to attend th. v

meeting on. Thursaay evening. ;

i -mw tot of woman 4
fSto4-MSw. m.

I THE PANAMA JOCKEY CLUC

" idvisetjts Mernbert that on January 1, 1 95S
celebration and buffet will be held in its hall on
iceount of the NEW YEAR CLASSIC r: '.. I
.The usual invitations were sent by mail. How How-ever,
ever, How-ever, should said invitations fail to arriv in time,
- due to dhTiculties in distribution,' Members 'are
i-sked to attend, in the, company of the. two guetts
that they may wish to invite. ; t .,

Hinds.. Time of Game: 3:24. ;



V,1!

TUESDAY, DECEMBER SI, 1957
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NL;
New ;ear9s Oassfe
'ft 0

130.00

Expensive Trasgo To Make

Umy Local isiarr i omorrow
' M J f S i- v,' V' '-
, i i j '! i V "" 111 ' V
, s 7 One of the largest fields of horses to jo in clas
sic event 6ince the inauguration of the President Re

mon racetrack In 1956 ,is scheduled to dispute the

i $3,000 added one mile and one-eighth New4 Tear s
; Day Classic tomorrow afternoon. Admission to all
. f dependencies !of the track wilj be free to all adults.

. : Eleven toDnotch Imported thor?

-1 eughbreda will do their utmost to

. :T garner tne major snare m viae
j purse and the beautiful silver tro-
i phy to be mrled the "owner of
'ithe winner by the, trade manage
x went. J
, One of the big attractions-Mam
'"Hor-'lose-of the first classic event
-of 1958 ..-111 be the performance o
Argentint hred newcomer Trair
This brilliant router is consi-i-dere'
one of the best horses ever
toput foot on Isthmian soil.
Trasgo, which will s defend the
veolors of wealthy turfman Silvio
Lazzarin, was fifth in(' Argentina's
biggest horse race about a month.
, ago. The race, the Carlos Pelll Pelll-'grini
'grini Pelll-'grini Classic, -was won by FOmen FOmen-to,
to, FOmen-to, who .like Trasgo 5s a son of
. Guatanv Trasgo also finished sev
enth. in the richest race of Bra Bra-,
, Bra-, til in Rio de. Janeiro.- , .'

vear in 1957. in the saddfe. Kina's

Park's owners requested 'more

weight lor their horse (he had
been assigned 106 and. will prob probably
ably probably start with 114) in order to

get the services of the cool riding

vasquez. ';- -j'
tioracio, second to Santurron in

the $10,000 Nov. 1 Panama mae

pendence Day Classic, is another
sure to be heavily backed in the
mutuels. Horacic has been work

ing wen ana win nave Aiireao
Vasquez in the pilothouse.

Posiblemente. an impressive

winner ; of three straight races

and touted future track cham champion
pion champion until, his surprising defeat
by'iMichiripa last Saturday, is an-

other that must be reckoned
with. This little Chilean hone

bas thus far failed to justify the
advance notices that preceded him
to this country. However, this is
a fiood chance for him to make

According to a well tniormeaiup lor Jus defection, f ernando ai ai-'
' ai-' source, Trasgo will be shipped toj varez, as usual, will ride the Ha

'the U.S.". along with Santurron

" The latter is unbeaten to date in
even starts in Panama. Trasgo
and Santurron are expected to be
Miami-bound four or five days
after tomorrow's big race.
: Brkulio Baeza, the riding reve revelation
lation revelation of 1957, will be aboard the
highly rated Trasgd, Henry White
hasbeen in .charge o fthe horse's
training since his arrival here on only
ly only last Friday.
Because Of the ehort time Tras Trasgo
go Trasgo has been in the country, ma many,
ny, many, "experts" are1 predicting that
thfv Lazzarin router will be .'beat .'beaten.
en. .'beaten. jThia will iprobably make the
event wide open betting race.
However,' Trasgo' shapes up as
the prospective mutuels choice at
odds of about -2-1. f,.
King's'' Park, vhlcjv looked. like
a eh,ampion his last time out
when he spun a mile in 1:39 4-5,
seems the- horse' to beat. He will
have Ruben Vasauez. who. set a

rc;4 of 154 Victories in one gram.

ras Carinthia hope

Melendez, winner of three of
his last four starts, is- a tried and,
proven top class performer He
is capable of an upset. This
stretch burning Chilean horse will
have unpredictable Cristian Rebo Rebo-Uedo
Uedo Rebo-Uedo doing the whip weilding and
they could form a winning com combination,
bination, combination,
Sprint champion Double Four,
top. ighted at 118, pounds, is an another
other another upset possibility. The con consensus,
sensus, consensus, however, is that nine fur furlongs
longs furlongs are a bit more than, the
grey speedster can cope with. A A-lejandro
lejandro A-lejandro Yeaza preferred to take
his chances on Double Four over
an offer to ride Melendez.
The others Sculptor, Gavilan,
Contralor,Batallon and Playboy Playboy-appear
appear Playboy-appear .hopelessly outclass ;i;v Con Con-tralor,
tralor, Con-tralor, Batallon and Playboy will
race in the "field" for the effects
of the. mutuels.
Nine other intereresting races

are included on an attractive pro-

P.P. Herto

Jeekar

Race Track Graded Entries

CewmeMt

on

Ut Race.' th Series I m. Ps. Puree 1400 1 Pool Closes 1:00

PIRST RACI Or THi 00 Jit I, ;M

1 Cambroleu t:'F. Alvarez 1M His strongest, finish
aP. Vanidad ; B. Aguirre KM Showing improvement
SCachafax !- v' B. Bsfa U3 Bad lega hamper

4 Grey Juan R.: Cristian lis Form indicates

$-Fifito

Melrose

C Bovi! lift Will fixrttt it out

d. Preacott 1M Better this week.

S-2
SI
31
2-1
-
8-1

Sml Race, tth Seriea Imp. 7 Ps. Purse $400

v SICONO RACI OP THI DOOSLl

Pool Closes 1:30

P.P. Herso'

Jeckey St.

Cam meet

Odds
Pel Closes 4:45

tth Race, 2nd, Jrd Series Imp. 7 P. Purse 1750

1 Town's' Wall k. Y:azd JJ5 Hard to beat liere 3-2
Kadir A. Credtdio tP5 Has late foot ,. n 3-1
3 Gramilla G. Justinian! 102x Rider handicaps 5-1
4 Gonetino R. Cristian 13i Weights handicap 5 2
8 Bacancito' C BoviHig Will fight it out M

'.;.

Hi Race, 1 14 Mil
NtW XRAR'S CLASSIC

Purse $3000 Peel Closet 5:15
ONI TWO

1 Distinso r P. Alvsrez 11)5 Back in best form 2-t

2 Thunderstrelt R. Vnsattez 115 Should beat these 3 2

S Oro Purito ; M.' Hurley J 10 Must improve more 10-1

4 Cvoress Bull B. Baeza 113 Could score again 3-1

sRIub vkv. v VA. Vaaaues 112 Best early speed V 5-2

V.

Poet Closes 2:00

... v ftwE two 7 -v

B. Baov.a Returns from layoff

S. tarvalsJ UC Was never better

Jrd Race. "CNaHves ff- PfH $J7J
:. . .. Aie 'ruin

1 Soli.o-'
2 El f efHitSu

3 Tan.ni'.-a ? T.1 Agurre 11 Could score Here
4 Pr"-Veite I s V, Castillo 115 Alwaya dangerous
5 Golden Wonder Credldio 108 Form indicates
8 Folletito A. Gonzales in Usually close up

3-1
2-1

T2

4-1

3-2

4-1

Peel Closet 2:30

4th Race, "Hla." Natives Ps. Purs J7J

QUINItLA
1 Don Manuel v E." Ortega 108 Could be upsette 10-1
2 Golden Moon C, Bovil 110 Ran well in return 2-1
3 Mr. Jack A.; Ycaza 112 Form indicates EVEN
4 Filon A. Ctedidio 110 Could make it here 21
5 Bagdad A. Gonzales 103 Has stronges; finish S-l

5th Race, "Speelal- Imp. 4 PifcPurse 150

1 King John B. Aguirre 113 Should beat these
2 Summer Party Cristian 112 Strong effort in last
3 Colifato D. Madrid KWx Has sh j nothing
4 Jack O'Lantern Crediaip 309 Last doesn't count

Peel Closes 3x00

EVEN

3-2

50-1
3-2

A

Mt Race. 5th Series Ima. 4 Pet. Purs $500 Peel Closes 3:43

FIRST RACK Or 1 HE UUUBLB

1 Don Dani C. Quiros flflx Early spesed only
2 Mar Bravo S. Vusquez 113 Should core oft last
3 Verygood B. Vasquez HOx-Getting steadily worse
4 Mikel A. Gonzales 105 Could get up
5 Empire Cross A. Credidio 105 Ran well in last (
6 Jai Alai A. Vasquez IIS Reportedly ready

301
EVKN
501
31
2-1
5-2

7th Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Pat. Pun $400 Peel Closet 4:10

. SICONO RACI OP THE POUSLI
1 Manandoagua B. Baeza 103 Enjoying good form S-l
2 Embrujada B. Aguirre lltf Returns from layoff 10-1
3 Crews Hill A. Yeaza J38 Usually beats these S-l
4 Gouvernant A. Vasquez lis Back in best form 5-2
5 Singful IlS Could score again 2-1
6 Embapsy R. Vasquez 118 Seems best here EVEN

1 Horacio A. Vlsquez 112 -Has class, dahgerjus
2 King's Park R. Vasquez 110 -Enjoying best form
3 Trasgo fl. Baezs 115 Late arrival handicaps
4 Sculptor 3. Aguirre 101 -Could surprise
5 Gavilan H3 -Not agamsj these
6 Posiblemente F. Alvarez 112 -Can take it aU
7 Melendez R. Crfstiair 113 Razor sharp these days
8 Double Foufv A. Yca.a 118 -Has, best speed, ready
-(Contralor A. Credidio 104 -Distance suits style
lOBataUon '10S -rWay above his head
EpKbw G. Rivera 115 -Not, fit forming

10th Race, 5th SerUs Imp. I Fs. Purse $500 i Pol Closet S:45
1 u4 T abet M. Hurley 110 Longshot with chance 10-1
ztJhivlUng?' C BovLoa -Dangerous once -more MM
aZGermanlo G. -Rivera 118 -Seems best bet J
tcanoe B. Aguirre 110 -Returns from layoff

3-1
3- 1
5-2
10-1
50 1
4- 1
3-1
5- 1
30-1
30-1
301

4
-J-

Sports Briefs

mcqOinm manaoii topika
TnvwL v.ti. (UP) George

MfiQuinn. 'former first baseman

for the St. Louis Browns, rnua-tS-w.
Athlpttc and New York

Yankees, was named manager to

day of tne Topena emu m
Qass A Western League.

, RACI ODDS CUT'
a rTT A P A1.1ENTE. Mexico UP)

u-Itound Table, the winner of his
first stakes start at Santa Anita

Saturday, has oeen cut irom

3 tO 1 Choice tO Z 10 1 m lire
Calient future, book on the Santa

Anita Handicap.

PIRATES SIGN FOILIS
PtTTSRTTRGH CUP1 Catcher

Hank Foils, who batted .270 last
season, became the sixth member
of the Pittsburgh Pirates to agree

' SEVEN SELLOUTS
Atlanta fNEA) Cbunting the

Thanksgiving Day freshman game,
Georeia Tech played to seven sel

lout football crowds the past sea

son.

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO
lC.chafaz C'Sft
2-Thunderstreak BlM,-5S
golden Wonder olito
tStatf 3oL Summer Party
tlEbr
tsar

1A ratlAA VJU.aam"

The Pacific Steam Navlgalion (on:p:rr
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER lMof
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
M.V. "SALAVERRY" ...... . . .. i.T.V. ..'.!.
M.V. "SANTANDER" f-.-' i??-.14'J25
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AMV CHILE
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENAjLA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
. AND FRANCE ' 'j.
M.v. "rf.ina DEL PACIFICO" (1I.000 Tons.)-Feb. eViSSI

hrrins DEI. MAR" (20.225 Tons.) ... .Jan. 20, 19

(Air-Condltloned) v .

TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "KENUTA" v.. Jn
M.V. "SALINAS" 3n- 3. 5
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND s
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS ; flL
S.S. 'DIEMERDYK" Jan. 4, 1958'
M.V. 'ALBANY" Jan. 13, 1958

TO UKCONTINENT

aJ.

,.Dee.4l
Jan. 9, 1958 1

S.S. "LOCH GOWAN"
M.V. "PARDO"

ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE""
TELEPHONE: CRISTOBAL 3-6545 ? w
PANAMA: 3-1257t BALBOA: : t-1905 fi

to terms today for the forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming season.
PANOIO MAY RETIRE
nxnriwne a t n W S. Arcentina

(UPVWuan Manuel Fangio. world
driving champion, Said Sunday he
may retire after competing in
three more racea during the Ar

gentine international season.
PEP, TIBBS SIGN
nnsTnTJ (W Former fealh-

rwaiirht phamnion Willie Pep has

signed to meet Tommy Tibbs of
(Bostin in a 15-rouhd bout, Jan 14,
at Mechanics Building.

CittbHihed 1893

D3oiKiiLni

PEEK!
fCOTCH WHISKY

lueen

aBACBONALD A MUIR UMITID, Dtotlllf Um,

w m

fnf x
HlCHlC t:
quee);
;o
'"S i!(3iy
' 1 f (

mcfa

111

lle wi&h uou uncerely twelve

lime md hnolkelt

ear,

mon

tltA of flood clieer

W

1

1

9th RACE ONE MILE and ONE-EIGHTH POOL CLOSES 5:15 P.M. ONE-TWO
PURSE $ 3,000.00

COLON
For the convenience
of our patrons we arp
now operating both at
the SAVOY. w

9

! HORACK) A. Vasquez
2. KING'S PARK R. Vasqner
h TRASGO .B. Baeza
4. SCULPT0R. ..V.-.' .B. Aiuirre
5. OAVILAN .......
POSIBLEMENTE . . ..... . .... ..Alvarez

7. MELENDEZ ...R. Cristian

QUINIELAS
4th and 8th Races

iti

Children Are Sot
Allowed At The i
Race Track

DOUBLE FOUR V. A. Ycaza. 118
(CONTRALOR .........A. Credidio .............. 104
(BATALLON ......... ... ....... .113

115

(PUY BOY .l.,?0. Rivera

I Free admittance to the publ

1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
DOUBLES;
' 3rd and $th RACES
ON E -TWO

IC

7

PRESIDE-

NT

REM ON 11 AC

H

mm

f



L

4
'I r
Jrw.v
TO PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPEII .. Xp!T ', ". 1 1. "V v TUESDAY, DECEMBER 21,' 19SI
PAGE TEN
; THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
:THS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION J ELEPHONE. 2r074p d
Miscellaneous,
-SERVICES

!C L A S S I Fl EDS!

1

t 1

Resorts

Apartments

PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottages
1 Santa Clara. So 1W Pana Pana-i
i Pana-i ma, R, e P. Phone Panama
3-1877. Cristobal J-le7i.

Baldwin's furaithid apartmanta
' at Santa Clara Baaeh. Talaphona
t Smith. Balbaa 3681.

SHAPNEL'S tumiihtd home, on
beach. Phone Thopmaor), Balboa
1772.

FOSTER'S Cottagea and largo
Beach Houta. Ona mile patt tha
Casino. Phana Balboa 1 866.

Houses

FOR RENT OR FOR SALE:--Luxurious
raaidenca complatly
furnishad, in tha Exposition
Grounds, 4 badroomi, 2 "-roonu,
roonu, "-roonu, living-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, garage.' largo kitchan, hot
water, maid' om with rv rv-Ica.
Ica. rv-Ica. waah tubi, chothaa linai, tar tar-dan,
dan, tar-dan, lot 20 by 30 metera. oaty
payment. For further informa information,
tion, information, I ape Fabrega panonally.
latt Street kahind Vaaeo market,
from 10 ta 12 noon and 3 to
p.mu:'-?'-

ATTENTION. O. 1.1 Just built
medara fnrniskad apaitmanta, I,
2 badroama. bat. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.

aeap aawoaapgaev w iu i i mwrifii pr ri lam a-1 mrrm raaa. h

.tt-

AGRNCIAV

t AHMACIA I.OM-

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," 0IABL -B0
lt : CRISTOBAi. CX

TTft"

van-ueimis ee suae! No aa at fAHM4ria ri iniDiiva mmnt "" via rm III m

tha BIU, Vlata Theatre. e COLONi Central Avenue lilts "w m . ,f ; ?

Automobiles

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment en Via Porris No. 1 20,
beside Roosevelt Theatre, ever ever-looking
looking ever-looking SAS Commissary. Phone
3-5024.

FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartments, maid's room, hot
water, garage, Juste Arosomena
Avenue No. 37-11. Inquire,
37th street east No. 4-23.

FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom modern apartment.
Garage, all conveniences. 168,
Via Belisario Porras.

FOR RENT: Modem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new. La Carrasquilla No.
462-B.

FOR RENT i Furnished house.
2 small bedrooms, living-dining
room and porch. 48 Street and
Uruguay, Bella Vista No. 25.
Phone 3-1863.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for two months, 44 street
11 A. Will be available Jan. th
15 to March 15, call 3-3525.

FOR SALE: A ttatien wagon in'
excellent condition $2300.00.
Call 3-3069.

FOR
Hvd.
Balbo

SALE: Oldimobile 1948,
with radio. Tel. 2-4219

TOR SALE: 1955 gray-white
Pontile Catalina, white wall tiras,
heater, radio with back ind
front seat speakers, accessories,
beautiful condition, ood mile mileage.
age. mileage. See or call 0434-1 Frangi Frangi-pjni,
pjni, Frangi-pjni, Ancon. Phona 2-2899.

FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson se sedan,
dan, sedan, radio, 2 spares. $395.00,

call Curundu 4146.

FOR SALE: 1947 Dodge, duty
free, owner leavine Isthmus. Best
offered, call 3-3525.

FOR RENT: $50.00 furnished
apartment. North American
nei fibers, ward, wash tubs,
parking. Tel. 3-0471.

FOR: RENT: New apartment 1
bedroom, living-dining room and
porch. Via Porras No. 64. Phone
3-1863.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, near bus line with Rock
gat and light. Via Porras Na.
114 San Francisco, $75.

FOR RENT: Commercial site,
wonderful location, Juste Arose Arose-mena
mena Arose-mena Avenue No. 37-11, In Inquire,
quire, Inquire, phona 3-0294 ar 2-2341.

I
Crcvman Suspected
;f Dope-Peddling
crfcils $100 Bail
i Bail of $100 wti forfeited in Bl
a Magittrat'!, Court today by
i crewman- of a transiting tjiip
.ho was suspected of being
narihusna peddler.
i The American defendant. Ant

ra, bnarta, Jr., listed aa a quart
rmaiter Aboard the Pint Ridge,

ailed to appear In Court to an an-wer
wer an-wer a charge of hating marihua-

t in bis possession.
On a motion made by the Dl Dl-trict
trict Dl-trict Attorney's office the ease
s dismissed and the ball ord ord-red
red ord-red forfeited.
1 Duart was booked on Dec. 17
t 2:05 .m. after he had been
Hind by a Pier 18 guard to have
it big hag of marihuana in his
ossession. He told police at that
ima that bis ship was due to
ive shortly, and was booked on
he charge, Duarte put up $100
all just before he left.
Police said they suspected him
possibly being a dope peddler
cause of the large quantity of
lurihuana found on him.

HAM
SET
frdhuAMAh!
Amateur
Radio Stations
- LAND SEA AIR

E-Z

PARTS
AND
SERVICE
.
CALL
2
3
7'
'4

WAY
T
O
W
E
R
. S

Way

Young Alpinists

Claw Their

Up Frozen Rock
BOLZANO, (Boien), Italy. Dec.

31 (UP) Two young German al

pimsts clawed their way up frozen
rock today hoping to see the old

year out and the new, year in atop
a Dolomite peak never before scal scaled
ed scaled in winter.
Eighteen-year old Georg Ek
mann and his climbing partner
Herbert Bumhartner, 20, had cap
tured the imagination and admira admiration
tion admiration of veteran Kalian mountain mountaineers
eers mountaineers who watched them inch their
way well into the fourth day of a
dramatic ascent ofValarande tow

er on 10,500foot Monte Civetta.

"Student! MattT the mad stud students
ents students local climbers called the
pair as they mounted a rescue
watch on an icy adventure that
could turn into tragedy with the
howl of a sudden winter blizzard.
But watchers reported Ekmann
and Bumgartner climbing like ve veterans
terans veterans even taking advantage
of moonlight to gain vital feet up
Valerande's sheer fsce. The boys

were expected to reach the sum

mit this afternoon,

FOR SALE: "53" Mercury
Monterrey, two door, Hard top
Conv. 28,500 original miles. No
rust spots. Engine in excellent
cond. Call Curundu 273-4147.

FOR SALE: 1947 Ford, $160.
Call Edwards 85-2241 or 83-3125.

FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile
"Hydramatic" 4 door, new tiras,
overhauled engine. Excellent
condition, $200.00. Phone Navy
3775.

"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way Body Mrs ire,
Excerclslng Machines. Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladies
Mid gentlemen. Get resulta.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL-S"
Products
J. Amsemena Ave. S3-48
TeL 3-2211

NIKON
Cameras

LUMllll

(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA COLON

FOR .SALE: Household fur furniture,
niture, furniture, good condition, very
cheap. Phone 2-2989.

FOR SALE; Small dinnette set,
4 chairs and table $30.00. 9x12
Rug $20.00. Westingheuss all
Porcelain Ref. $75.00. Cristobal
3-1463.

FOR SALE: Six months old
'Maytag Wringer washer new,
60 cycle motor. Navy 2238. ;

' WIFE WON
CEDAR GROVE, N. J. (UP) (UP)-Police
Police (UP)-Police Sgt. Donald Schneider did
not win a turkey during a pistol
shoot at the Verona police
range, but but that was not the
worst of it. One of the birds was
awarded to his wife, who fired
his .38 caliber service revolver
for the first time in her life. Mrs.
Schneider received a score of 45.
Her husband got 33.

Home Articles J j Lesson y 1 t Miscellaneous

Registration for beginners clas classes
ses classes in ballet and tap lanuary 8th
9:00 a.rrl, to 11:00 a.mi Doreie..
Waites School of Dancing, Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Club, Balboa 2-2363.

Real Estate

FOR. SALE OR .TRAbE: For'
land in the city or surroundings,
a new concrete chalet,' sea view,
at San Carlos Palm Beach.-See
Mr, Julian Aguilera, phone 3-'
6840 from 3 to 5 P,m,

FOR SAtBi 1949 Packkard, 25
' 'cycle Maytag washer, electric
sewing machine- Call 85-4235.

FOR SALE: 12 cubic ft. Peep
;v Freese, $200. Tape recorder
$175.00. Dehamidid Gier Philco

air-conditiener.,' Albrook 86

2184.

BEFORE THE WiND r

BURLINGTON. Vt. (UP) An

advertisement in a Vermont

newspaper read: "Grow rich with

poultry! Immediate action advisa

ble as the opportunity may not

exist after; the next windstorm.''

Navy, Oklahoma Lose

Key Players; Injuries

HIS OWN PETARD

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama t-0553

SALT LAKE CITY (UP) Aft After
er After calling publicly for a crack crackdown
down crackdown on traffic violators, Gov.
George D. Clyde was tunned by
result. The next dav a eitv DO-

liceman halted him for running
a stop sign. Clyde hustled to
headquarters, paid the $10 Ine,
praised the officer for "alert-,
ness." I

Ttat-ftAD i

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA S:ll Jk 7:55
"HOT SUMMER
NIGHT"

CRISTOBAL 1:30, 7:s
THE VANISHING
AMERICAN"

GAMBOA 7:0
"THE PHANTOM
STAGECOACH"

DIABLO
"THE
EGYPTIAN"

GATUN T:0
"DOCTOR IN THE
HOUSE"

MARGARITA S15, S:lt
THE PIGHTING
KENTUCKIAN"

PAR AI SO
A l:U
"BAB BOy BOy-and
and BOy-and T:tt only

M The

Crewe-"

SANTA CRUZ

:1S A I IS
nrhla CeM Be
TW Nlt"

CAMP BIERD
15 A (:!

"RebeUiea M Tha

Hsl" and
7 iS only
"BEAT THE
DEVIL"

LA BOCA 1M

"WAR

DRUMS"

leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155. Central Ave.

By FRED DOWN
The fortunes of Navy and Okla

homa were threatened by injuries
today as eight of the nation's top

;olleee football teams put the fin

ishing touches on preparations for

New Year's Day bowl assign

ments.

Kavy, a one point favorite over

Rice in the Cotft.n Bowl, learned

it may be without the services of

first-string guard Tony stremic

while Oklahoma adder! tackle Jer

ry Thompson to an lniury list that

already included quarterback tarl
Dodd. Oklahoma is a 10-point.

choice over Duke in the orange

Bowl.

Stremic was Injured late. Satur

day when 235-pound tackle bob
Reifsqyder accidently kicked him
on the ahinbone during a workout.
X-rays revealed no fracture but
coach Eddie Erdelatz listed him
a "doubtful starter."
t
Thompson Aggravates lniury
Thompson aggravated an ankle
injury that hobbled him for a
month while Dodd has an ankle
sprain. Oklahoma coach Bud Wil Wilkinson
kinson Wilkinson said he wouldn't know
whether either could play until
after Monday's practice although
both players insisted they'd "give
it a, try."
Oregon, already a 19-point un underdog,
derdog, underdog, to national champion Ohio
State in the Rose Bowl also was
casting anxious eyes toward the

infirmary. Guard Joe Schaffeld

and end Pete Welch are ailing and
coach Len Casanova lists both as
"unlikely starters."
Ohio state, meanwhile, got the
news that ace halfback Don Clark
will be able to play against Ore Oregon
gon Oregon although coach Woody Hayes

said he would not be in the start

ing lineup.

There was no let up for any of

the eight squads Sunday as the

big date neared. all Worked out

at least briefly and Duke and Ore Oregon
gon Oregon went through extra-hard work workouts.
outs. workouts. Two Underdogs Win
The New Year's Day underdogs
all were buyoed by Saturday's re results
sults results which saw two underdogs
win. Tennessee, a two-point under underdog,
dog, underdog, shaded Tex. A and M, 3-0, in
the Gator Bowl, the West, a seven seven-point
point seven-point underdog, whipped the East,
27-13, in the Shrine bowl and the
Gray shaded the Blue, 21-20, in a
pick .'em' contest.
Sammy Burklow. Who hadn't

kicked a single field goal jail sea

son but made 15 of 17 conversions,

booted; the decisive three-pointer
with a little more than five min minutes
utes minutes to play to break up a tight

defensive battle between- tennes tennes-see
see tennes-see and Tex. A and M. Bobby Gor Gordon
don Gordon co-starred with Burklow,' car carrying
rying carrying the ball' 32 times and set

ting up the field goal with his runT

ning. tne volunteers Kept zio zio-pound
pound zio-pound John Crow, player of the
year,, pretty much in check.

Gerald Nesbitt. hard-mtting full

back from Arkansas, scored three
touchdowns to lead the West to its
surprisingly easy victory over the
favored East. The east ground at attack
tack attack was bogged down from the
start and only a 63-yard punt run run-back
back run-back by Bob Mitchell of Illinois
saved it from being shut out in
the first half.

Ken Ford of Hardin Simmons

completed 12, of 23 passes ior 185
yards to spark the Gray to its 13th
victory in 19 meetings with the
Blue.

Professionals I
p-4J-- f

ALICIA GRANT please call Mrt.
Maditon 87-5220 83-5172.

Hew RP rf.;
(Continued from race l

huts have also been slightly

cieasea. w", A u
.; On tnree mast consumption
Vegetables onions, beans and
garlic duty has Men reduc reduced.
ed. reduced. On beet and cabbage, it
continue the same.
' iiugar ana 'Sugar products1 are
protected.
LWee, tea, cocoa and cocoa
products retain the same status
on most items; some are increas increased.
ed. increased. Animal leeds that are or can
be produced in Panama have
gone up. ., ,
Oleomargarine and lard remain
the same.
A protective tariff continues on
non-edjole animal products, such
as pelts and hides. 1
Oils -nd woods remain t e
same.
Cotton and fibers, also metals
ana minerals which may be
used in industrial processed are
cut.
With the exception o gasoiine,
whicn continues the same, lubri lubricants
cants lubricants ana tue.s have been reduc reduced.
ed. reduced. Kerosene, a mats-consumption
fuel item, ha been cut one
cent per gallon.

Animal. and vegetable oils and (

in-

' Hill;

r 1 1 1 1 r. 1 1 1 1 1 r a i iff i

WANTED :300 oldina chair;
in food condition. Phona 2 2-429
429 2-429 anytime,

xl -minute car 'wain if, areem
cleaning or. motor $5, waxing of :
ear $6. Auto-Bane. Tram- latin
mian Highway near Saart.s -v :."

; o the beat V TV lervice call f
: Dick, ; phone' 1 47? Colon until
' 7.00 pm. Work guaranteed 90 ;

Army couple wiihei to rent v v-cation
cation v-cation quartan, beginning na-'
ary I it, 1 951. Dial Balboa 2- v
3419. i

-OomestK Employment

WANTED: Intelligent nurae
maid, preferably bilingual. Some
houtewok, Ironing. Fomol-Plaxa
Apt 2, 51st. and Ricarda Aiaa
'Avenue.' 9 to, 9- mornings.

CLASSIC LEAGUE
v f .'I.
Team
El Panama Hilton

Seymour Agency
Carta Vieja
Cardoze Lindo
Agewood
Austin
Leading Averages
Cotfey 193, Cascio
190, Damian 187.

Agewood 4 El Panama Hiltpn

1 1 I

W L
37....27

I 3I V at! I
36 28

32
29

21

tal- disaster seynidur rallied to
win by a squeak of 4 pins. Tato
Samaniego carried the brunt of
the Austin attack with 558, but
the othen three were all close by
with 26 pins separating the entire

32 roster 0i Austin.; Seymour : chief
35 scorer was Carmen Cascio with

43 538. A spell of splits played

voc with Seymour's, bowlers
- Balcer 195, :

192, Toland

ha-

fats ior human

sligntly reduced,

Improving with; age, Agewood
took on the league eading El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton and proceeded to
whitewash the hotel. The league

leaders rolled, well, but they ran
into a regular buzz saw in the

form of last year champs, who

nad three of their quartet enjoy
their best night of the Classic

Mason.

The three that ended 1957 in a
blaze of glory were Bud Balcer

with 655, Pepe Damian with 654
and Knot with 616. Balcer im

proved hiSvleague leading average

ana ms Agewood quartet averaged

203 as a team and set a new
high for the league with 2437.

1 Panama Hilton averaeed 194.

and against any other' team they
would have won easily. The Age Age-woods
woods Age-woods by caotunne their last

eight points in a row have-- put

Best
0 Vescio

Brown

consumption', themselves in the running fori the

uag. led, bchmidt carried the pan-

Chemical proaucts, both organic ner for the Hotel with a

and inorganic, have Deen cut.

Atecucar and pharmaceutical s

n.uli,n4 a h,ra all ha.M .aHllnaf A

wim ?intt exception 01 uiose maae Ralcer

from alcohol. -y. :; r x;'p Boyer

Perfumes and cosmetic carry Vnnii

the same protective tariffs. There iDamian -is
no change in soap, or s o a p Totals

insecticides, fungicides and her herbicides
bicides herbicides have all been cut.
Leather goods and leather still

carry a protective t a r 1 1 1, ana

there n some increase on lug

gage and other travel goods,

nuDDer gooas are sngnuy lower. Qot ey

ManuiaiCiured articles ot wood,; taii

sucn as lUrnnure, are ail mcreai

ed. But metal turniture and oilice

equipment are the same.

. PaDer and cardDoard lor use

as printing material are reduccu;
but printed items are increased,

Ageweoe)
: V Z18 23B
190 147

198
221
827

T A'

Samaniego

Tota's-

Richardson
Bowers:
Nunes
Cascio .-
Totals

Austin
"J-
156
172
183
'169

205
205
158
218

155
213
171

535
533
553
558

680 785 713 217!

Seymour'

V

154
160
133
206

178
158
168
187

203
178
193
143

535
496
494
538

655 691 717 2063

236
207
828

201' 655
175 512
182 i 616

226 654'Soyster

Cardoze 'Undo Evlnrude I -...
Carta Vieja 2
Here, was an even spfyt Evin Evin-rude
rude Evin-rude Motors raced in front in the
hdhfter and in the nightcap, but'
Carta Vieja stemmed the 'tide in
the middle game by enough pins
to take the TP point. Only if be
pins eparated ihe two teams in

the total pin column. i:

Ed Kunkel'and Bob Toland

were neck and neck tor the high
scores for Evlnrude with Bob get'
ting one pin more. For the Car
ta t Vieja' Yankee- Rum Runners.

stylist Chuck Ameda '. registered

549. A J

784 2437

El Panama Hilton

Lane
mEEEEEuEE
Schmidt

Allen

211 181 165 557

225
168
202
806

178
151
181

186
164
194
709

Lowande
Kunkel
Toland :
Totals

( I .1!

'tvlnr'ide'"
' "195,175
, 152,161
155 169
, ' 89 ;i71

161
135
219
184

If
331
'448
543
544

'678 699, 2066

Austin 3 Seymour Agency 1
This was a case of little David
stacking tip against the Goliath.

with the excepUon of books' and" David Mme up from tj,e cellar
magazines. Inese remain the nd administer a, threerttf ofte

aaiue.

589
4A3

577IGleIehmaI1,
2206 Rudy.

Gmadek
Almeda

"Carta Vlela.

, 162 170 Vl51
i 156' 191 166'
167 180 170
81 198 170

492
513
57
549

Totals

666 )748 657 2071

GREMLIN If MAIL

,me.v,.. ,,..,'.,;, 17 HiMey thi1 ALVASTON,- England (UP) -Cloth
and textileiOTdustxial of Alvaston Lane found

TOMORROW
ONLY!

DRIVE-IN

30c.

60c.

SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
January 12, 1958
Fldanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661

GREAT PRE-RELEASE!
. SUSPENSE.. EXCITEMENT!.
AN AMERICAN UNDERCOVER AGENT STUMBLES

INTO EUR0PFS HOTTEST RACKET-AND

TCDAY-ENaNT0-.25-.15
Dana Andrews in
"COMANCHE"
Edward G. Robinson In
'"NIGHTMARE

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
"ADV. OF CAPT. KIDD"
Chaps. 10 11 v.: -s
"LADY and THE BANDIT
-HAIL' TO THE KANGER"

i DRI VE-IN

I TODAY Jr.
ONE DAY. RELEASE!

I
I.
I

:
I

4 aJSIC
CiVVf
... .' I

Tommy Langhlln In
'THE DELINQUENTS"

Tomorrow!

PRE-RELEASE I

, JOHN PAYNE
ANNE NEYLAND

In

I
m I

I

I
I

'HIDDEN FEAR"

I .... i -Pj- V:i

use 're slightly reduced.

Non-metallic mineral goods aie

reduced, except where there is
a local industry of the same kind.

Glassware takes a lower taruf

with the exception of luxury i-

tems. Items primarily tor tour'
ists remain the same.
Tariff en all industrial -machinery
and metallic induttrial I I-tems
tems I-tems ismdt d. Alt, en me meter
ter meter and agricultural machina
ry..' ; A
Stoves and ovena continue the

their lineup, Vescia f and ; guy
Brown, the austins took the open opener
er opener bv 25 oins. they kent up their

nrAvl Vitt unntiintf fhm i m.Hl

torm bv 84. Dins a t.. !on the' lane while nobody was' look

- . .. ,a a .i

In the mgntcap, to avoia a to-ms.

out today why their mail and vis visitors
itors visitors have been going astray. A
workman h'rd by the town coun

cil changed all the street number!

Secretary-General, the Organization of American States,
to be Principal Speaker ft "Santa Paula" Uunching;

Or. Hall. Seamen's Church Institute, to DelWef Invocation j
ii t a Mnra:- Secretary-1 racas. tin addition' he, hf re

tW jam a. Mora, secretary

Drtranization Of

ama. ativan. tanii, inii Iran-nuna WCa,".a "...

"'"" ""r- a-. -"Americji states, wasniugiAiii,
which take less duty. v ., tS cui ba the principal
Air condiUomng and refrigera-i"-e jfc lt launching, cere-tion-machinery
ior industrial use 0r the Grace' Line's
remains the same, but for other Punla" which take

uses, including domestic refrigera-" h "lt nMn January th at

' t . 1 1 o.M.aaanl

port ews, virguun

ana ury uock vnupai.jr,
n-t Nctus virvlnla. ReDresent-

inr a 2i-'nfttlon erouD of the

vtefitpm T4i ilsuliere. hti .pre

sence emphasizes appropriately

Qrace Line s more man iuu
years of service In the develop development
ment development of inter-American trade
and travel. V

Dr. Mora, one 'of the Amer-

tion. the tariff is raised.

. Electric machinery end appli appliances
ances appliances on tha whole are the
same except in the cases of
TV sets, consoles, radios ind
record players, these are in increased
creased increased when Imported in fin finished
ished finished condition.
Clothing tariiaS have been in increasedin
creasedin increasedin cases where there
are similar local articles.

Tariff on shoes remains the

ssme, but there. is a new system leas' most distinguished dip dip-of
of dip-of classification. lomats, was born and educated

Tourist items, such as cameras In Montevideo, Uruguay. Alter

and watches remain the same.

loois ana toys are reduced.

I receiving a law degree, ho en-

Itered nis country a Foreign

"AMAZING" CAR TESTED

Sprvtrp anrf was assumed to

posts in Spain, Portugal, BrazU,
and the United States. Return-
Un hnnwi In -lQ3t in A nositlon

IX)NDON (UP) The Sunday Jin the Ministry of Foreign Af Af-DispaUh
DispaUh Af-DispaUh said Sunday the British 'fa'tt. he beian In 1935 his long

Motor Corp. is secretly testing an 'experience at International con con-"amazlng
"amazlng con-"amazlng little car that uses a.ferences, playing x an importanf
water-filled-'iydraulic, system in-role In many of them not-!
stead of springs.. It said the car ably the conferences of Min Min-"can
"can Min-"can corner at 70 miles per. hour listers ot Foreign Affairs at Pa-j
without rolling -er slidiac. and t nama. Havana, and Rio de Ja-

30 ra.p.h. it has .Idden smoothly nelro and the Inter-American
ovef 14-inch de- poC Jes. 1 Conferences at Bogota and Ca-

praaejiied-Uruguay in-tne -lined
States; serving in recent-.
. !-. ii Minister Pleni-

jaa yrrr-rr-.- mx

nnr.RnLia.rv aim iaict s a .w

a. ...
hafiearinr. !.. ;"r.r:V.':'

As Chairman of the OAS
Council (1945-1955) he won
much praise for his outstand outstanding
ing outstanding work In conducting the
Council's "many activities. On
January 18, 1958, Pr. Mora waa
elected; Secretary -General to
will the unexpired term of the
late Dr. Carlos Davlla of Chile;
and recently was re-elected for
a-full ten-year term. u
Dr. Raymond S;:HalI, Dlrec-.
tor of the Seamen's Church
Institute of New York, will de deliver
liver deliver the invocation at the
launching. Dr. Hall, a graduate
of Brown University where he
prepared for the ministry, was
he first paratroop chaplain in,
the U. S. Army. The 'Para 'Paratroop
troop 'Paratroop Parson"1 as he came to
be called served with the list
Airborne Division.' was wound

erj on one occasion and on an another
other another was captured and held

prisoner in. Poland for many

months, vt.' Hail for ; the last

ten year has headed the Insti

tute whose 1 13-story building, ia
laMmark of the tip of Man Manhattan.
hattan. Manhattan. Is the world's- largest

khore home 'for active merchant

seamen. .. j r 4Advt.) i--

mm

Mas wnZZt hub wwns

C API 7 OLIO
Uc. 15c

BANK! IU5.M
THE BRIDGES OF
TOKO-RI '
i Also:.-. ;-.
THE VAGABOND

BSSaOJaeSalB9SBBSBBBBBB9aBaB9aeBaBa9as9

a . : I

7W

rrAi -hit

; .7 VOL

35c 20c.
'BAILOUT AT tifiOIT
, f .'':...
?ohn Payne
. t :
"H ALU DAT BRAND"
" Joseph Cotten ':

d in

Today: CLOSED!
TOMORROW
at 1:00 TJn. :
IX ANGRY MEN
WAR DRUMS

VICTORIA
15c

CHINA ; YENTCRX
with Ed.10"Brien"
- Also:
CO.MBAT SQUAD
with John Ireland

; t, fl "H" and DARIEN

U m. m



PAGE ELEVEN
TUESDAY,' DECEMBER 31, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEWSPAPER

i,vv Ao T0t PIAT i GEOBGR WUNDim, TliK 8T0Rf Of MARTHA WAfNR A Ntw rrtntf By WILSON SCRUGGS 'Vj
"' V' '. ,' ''. ".s1"' ' "v .' I L v. 1 ""
'if u -'"J-"'' "ream3NAJ cuesie7on what the scon wmoneFQ J Nomwser with av?eip tcismtj odVcADOPTroAunLE ;S wffTRCFOKPAma?- ( wjo wcUJosTHAys-iocAmA mcamwwlc... J'gfrgyj
j what-? ug gxoNRTjUiCTt mps. hc u, rat? anp sfcugiT section to to a A jui.v?- ? vS?wU sup wmc oftsudp.- I uweofcwlwsthinss! yPwLS :.T?
' ,4j" ''Il Sj nj 'J
-ilWMjLfj Vij :feLJMaJ -v;:.
-, ill. ii. iy-.flrimiiaiaa.. ., .Ul f Wfll .wi rir priscpxah pop -v" -'?'Nothin''wrrv'Abu:."-4v;-" al vebmeeb -0,-.
1 ' . "n -So OURr bach BACH.)"! STfV 1 ",-rrrr-
- y ilvfeAM.eur vcff 1 .y!-qi 4rl CH311 4o
V NbU INVITO) tl5VTb J SOT A KNOW PAJSY.-- PATTY WITH FWENCrt FHBSOKAY? 'J- BEEN. ? --rlMr J7r P 3
' w HIU5 WHILE MxTre 7 JmENU THATfe W6 CW- iHANOtt :, JSyvSX'Ji) i'i'ff VJvTaV? OkHtAC )f YTT N A f lt5Vl 'V
(inX ?aej u rJTriMKTr mT7iL fyTw f Will vo-T-n. '!.
" 3. t .--..-

; ,: IrZtmm J 'MgjlN MfillsiDE GLANCES BvCalbroith
r1 -, ,t v i,- '( T I."1: ."" ,'T : 'r','ir",i"i

n t

ii hi Ai : '

I Ml 1 M H Ii I 1 I

.iff, ,iCl T.M. U.t. PM. OH,

BOOTS AND HEB BUDDDtt

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,h... You Vantd II By DICK CAVALU

, I "N V 71 .SAME aO ROUTINC A J it I GET 90 BORER WHY 1 iTT NOTHING FOR ME
' ( eUPPtW .) T ( EVERY NIOHT. CUPPER ) II PONY WE VARY TH I ? f GOING TO SIT HERE AND
' ita Vr ON THE A. M) V. AT6IXSAME J-- r ROUTINE A LITTLE, Y MT PRACTICE PIN0 MY

i' I ...... .... . ., . ,.. ... . r 7 I

- MAJOB BOOPLR OCT OCR WAT Jf 17 Bi I. R. WILLIAMS

jvav-.jgy 1 1 g '''.'" 1 1 ii vwwv ' "' ". mm... .'. rri..' I (

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- PfliiMa VflUB NOS OUT P"' T,MB. SALTER You I wy awp want me ro f ip vou pot clear the F MwY

"

"Bettsr lt m make a d at with th doctor for you,
dari Getting $o tirtd at th end of the day, mayb
you're not ating right!"

kfttofifrfcft True Life Adventures

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To torn your "Porturw' for today 'from Iho turt. wrilo in tko IttHW

of tho alphobot cormpondinc to th numorob on (ho Km of tM ttre1 1

lofiol ponotf in which you woro torn. You will M It fua

1 2 ) 4 5 4 7 1 t 10 I1 11 11 14 IS 14 17 II It M SI It M M IS M

A C D I r O H I JKlMNOreROTIfVWKYr.

'lAN.- I 4 0 22 10 20 9 15 14 SO 15 1 3 I 2t S
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1 1 18 15 Ifl 8 5 20 9 4 S 19 It
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t'AU" 25 W 21 20 8 9 14 25 15 21 J8 1 II 39
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HOUP1N& ON W11H nro r-i&c-.

OCS BOARDING BOUSE

.lnTj- h! W;.J ; FLUFFS OUT ..IS

life

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hinpt iUm flUcd vttb ttrntsoa

Vrrjilrt WmU teat hti Home tike new.
4V CUMtfneit. tort reti ilw

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AtOWAS PAS AM A AfiWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-PHILADELPHIA 43.25

Philadelphia 5
Panama

nv(o)oo

0

1

Today's JY Program

3-rv cm vrws
J IS Dinoh Short
J JX Meet Thl PrM
4- 00 Wk) Wido World
I SO PANORAMA
Dcnnii Day
7 30 Kob CummiSB

; Courtesy ef Aerortu PaaamA Alnrv

trM Aleoo Hour
to You Bt Tour Ufa t ;
30 finlf
MM Ommn
ijm cm Kiwa 2 ":
11 13 Xnearc; Kraft TV TaaairO.

PHONES: PANAMA; 3-1057 3-1693 3-1 35

k k



fliypies T; w eaten WaVv;;-;'OKl:dh6'm2i;wa

on page' 10
Sputnik r I;
Hbuii

. t AW'' ' r-iiii Mmy

: .-s,.",.'- Defense Dept. ;; .... .1" r ::.
J : i'v--v,:m :'V'; !' Scoffs At I riir-vvT:. i
"J VV V -t' it V 't J WASHINGTON, Dec. 30 (UP)- T r ft if U ll'" 1

r ? I .IKVillV IK 4 U) "'t 1 i I ment that it is -'mora-likely than -U i ; ? s 'fe? ; if 1
:V Fk -'Mri .U '4 I - .'l nor anatomic bomo wm ixpioae J; if I ff K 1 I
'f VVIV Irtr f vl y accident. ; h h f
r 'SV'V 11 V I'l I i I I i I Herbert a. Oper, retired major !f V 1 f : l
r-r"4 'I'-'II -; 4 V x' 1 eneral ;.wno ib special assistant 4 1 f
" A tJt- J '" V V. lor atomic energy to defense sec- 5 ; V
n v 1 IVf' I- V V retaryJNeil.ii. McElroy, agreed l-f wv', j?
-? 1 Vv 1 -'Til 1 " I I -- ; 'A? he toid -ep. cnanes o. roner (D- 1 J ?!l I f- A'

' ; 'i1 If- 1 l I A f ill matnematical probability." I JS J n J
; ir i- i v"t r9 -II However Uper told newsmen he J I
, TtVf vv I -v'Vr ,ym U : went on to esamate.tororcer that i lp 1
f v i ,' ,v c i 1 ,! Hl thia probability was about one in M f
-ww ', viJi Jb A v, !r V- -l?' s vi three Diiiion. '..:' :$mm I 1
Z tVVhu:': t'l J :!Jl llfl Former deteiise'thit tests '"by p l 1
i "' -i III H I V "v - iV i 1116 Alomic Energy Commission f 1 5?
. ;t M lf'1 ; -J vf had estabhshea that chances of a f w 1 l
'1 a I v i;"v 1 1 S-J1 H t !l nuclear explosion from accidental i T liV V
. s5 f , ( f I J '1 impact or lire were "virtually non- '3- !'
Vf ;',;, lr ; existent." 61 T
' i I I I I otner Phases of Porter's news f f
",' J f conference yesterday, in which he V I I

"s Vv l1 v'-f 1' 'I J 1 coi"d set off a panic chain ending I v , J
' ' A v 'i'I'f war were challenged at the 4 ?"ll
- '' i t' SJ t I V J tt 1 Pentagon. Bwwmmm tl1 fMiifmWgM
' Iw I 'I ',! I Porter said bombers of the

. wr'r I ...v.. v. ... .J-. '-.v.v.'.'.v.v.v.'.v...':.-,jc .v.w.-v.-.-.'.-.-.-;..v i .vrraroflirt aim m i

I s:f I which carry nuclear weapons must
' n I l ,1 I land before their bombs can be
; I triggered for attack.

"3 THREE OF THE FIVE Canal
i v- iv. -n r i?

moiiy took place in the Governor's office at Balboa Heights. From left to right are Lester T.
Brennan, lead painter foreman in the Maintenance Division; Norman A. Terry v feriyboat mas mas-JS
JS mas-JS ter, Ferry Service; potter and Antonio Ortiz, grease rack attendant in the Motor Transpor

tation Division.
I Five Canal
Five canal employes, one of
' whom has more than 30 years of
service, will retire from the Canal
today and have been presented
Heather Or Not
r. ti hours ending S a.m. today,
- '.is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-fical
fical Meteorolo-fical and Hydrof rapblc
Branch of the- Panama Canal
'.Company
"f ,' r Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE: 1
'kLow,.. 75 78
HUMIDITY t
, High ........ 82
Low ......... SI 82
WIND:
(max. mph) N-19 N-20
BAJN (Inches) 0 0
WATER TEMP:
. (Inner harbors) 81 82
;t TUESDAY. DEC. 31
Hlh Low
1 11:00 sun. 5:00 a.m.
ll:Z8 p.m. 5:12 p.m
LUX

issammmmmami

ijomls Girls"
and see a world of entertainment!

It'i a tour of amour through
'? the capitals of Europe!
k You'll love every minute
"""iaiKi every girl in it!

rcott porter somas 1 -t Hsl
tm rttVM,ra JimI Tm. To" I l f
j L. t Cut. f Amour- I J 1
I I Wf t I X W W
l MoriTMMf JC I 1 I
' 1 M G-M pr.i.nH 1
H I inc KLM00ucm COLE PORTDTS
' I IS' GIRLS j.
i K I (rhymes frith "play iris") I

GENE KELIY MITZI GAYNOR
KAY KENDALL -TMELG.

JACQUES BERGERAC o jomm patmck
t, v on iMt lroi t COLC PORTER ci nrfini "ftmM

employes who were to retire front

Dnff oftoi. tap civtntr thplr rpt.irement certificates. The cere

Employes Retire Today

with retirement certificates
Gov. W. E. Potter.
by
Three of the retiring employes
were present at the farewell cere ceremony
mony ceremony which took place yesterday
in the Office of the Governor at
Balboa Heights.
Those retiring in December, their
positions, and length of their can
al service, follows:
Lester Thomas Brennan. lead
nainter foreman. Maintenance Di
vision; 11 years, six montns ana
28 days.
Howard K. Hams, mecnamcai
supervisor, Atlantic Locks; 30
years, seven montns ana n days.
Antonio Ortiz, grease rack at
tendant, Motor Transportation Di
vision: 24 years and 11 days.
Norman ierry, ferryboat
master, Ferry Service; 17 years,
li montns and six days.
Allen G. TutUe, motor boat
maintenance mechanic, navigation
Divison; 17 years, seven months
and eight days.
(Brennan is a native of St. Louis,
mo., ana servea witn the U.S. Na
vy during the First World War.
He was employed by the Canal or
ganization in 1946 as a painter in
the Maintenace Division. He has
been with the same unit dnrine all
the years of his service and has
TOMORROW

- service at the end of Decem-

been a lead painter foreman since
loo. Alter nis reuremem, mi auu
Mrs. Brennan will make their
home in south San Gabriel, Cali California.
fornia. California. Born in Knoxville, Tennessee,
Harris was with the U.S. Army
during World war I and was em employed
ployed employed with the Canal in 1924 as a
machinist in the Cristobal shops.
After two short breaks in his serv
ice, he was reemployed m t n e
rristnhnl shons in 1928 and the
following year was transferred to
tne Atlantic iocks as a towing lo locomotive
comotive locomotive oDerator. in 1940 he was
made a tunnel operator and since
1945 has been mechanical supervi
sor at Gatun Locks. Mr. and M.
Harris left the Isthmus early in
December for the United states and
plan to make their home in Knox Knoxville,
ville, Knoxville, Tennessee.
Ortiz was born in Puerto Rico
and served 12 years in the U.S. Ar
my before joining the Canal or organization
ganization organization in 1933. He was em em-Dloved
Dloved em-Dloved bv the Division of Schools
and the supply mvision Deiore pe peine
ine peine transferred to the Motor Trans
Donation iivisiuu wucic uc is
been since 1942.
After his retirement, Mr. ana
Mrs. Ortiz plan to make tneir
home in Panama.
A native of Brooklyn, Terry
served a number of years in the
tug boat service in New York Ci Ci-tv.
tv. Ci-tv. He came to the Canal Zone in
1940 as an operator machinist in
the Dredging Division at Gamboa.
He was made a towboat master
th. name vear and a senior tow-
boat master m 1944. since ia4tsne
was been in the Ferry service ana
durinc the past few years has been
in charge of the ferryboat presi presi-dente
dente presi-dente Porras.
Although Terry is being retired
at the end of JJecember, he is be be-in?
in? be-in? reemployed on a temporary
basis and will continue as master
of the Presidente Porras until the
end of the tourist season.
Tuttle is a native of Reneva,
Montana, and has been in tne
Canal Zone since 1940 when he
was employed by the Motor trans transportation
portation transportation division in Cristobal. He
ws transferred to the Marine Bu
reau in-1952 as a maintenance mo mo-torboat
torboat mo-torboat mechanic in the Naviga Navigation
tion Navigation Division. He and his wife have
made plans to' live in Pomona,
California.
Paris Revelers
Will Be Let Off
With Warning
PARIS. Dec. 31 (UP) The po
lice department announced today
that it had a New Year s gin tor
wayward motorists a ticket car carrying
rying carrying no penalty, just a warning
not to do it again.
Last Day! J5 .40
3:15 :5 t:55 pjn.
1r-
mm tm
Ds ma5cOPE

Time Paymenf Plan

Now in Operation
At PC Commissaries
Panama Canal ComDanv U.S..
rate employes may now buy items
in the commissary which cost
over $50 on a time payment plan.
This was revealed today by a
member of the Pacific Civi
cil who said that his group had
been urging the adoption of this
plan for some time.
It was seen as a move by the
commissary to help increase the
volume of their business on furni furniture
ture furniture and big household appliances
and machines.
rayments for ih m.rniiooo
items are made by payroll deduc-
UUIl.
A member of the RaThna rvt
Union today said he felt this
might eventually affect some of
their transactions since they lend
money to emnloves fnr tha
u -t ii ii r.
i-uaso ul Dig items in tne commis
sary.
"They will be able in crof tt
cheaper through this new time
payment plan," he added.
Ore-Carrier Cosmic
Again Transifs PC
The big ore carrier Cosmic
transited the Canal early this
morning on the first schedule
with 38,589 tons of Chilean iron
ore.
The carrier is returning from
Guayacan, Chile. It transited the
Canal southbound in ballast on
Dee. 17.
The Cosmic Is one of the larg
est commercial vessels ever to
go mrougn tne Manama Canal.
Four pilots were again assigned
to handle the ope carrier on its
northbound trip. Senior pilot is
Capt. Jens Nielsen.
The amount of ore on-the Cos
mic is not a record. The record
cargo shipment through the Canal
was made last April when the
Ore Monarch transited with 40,594
tons of ore from San Juan, Peru.
The vessel flies the Liberian
flag and is operated by the Home
snipping u.
COT "MEAN BULL"
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Director
Howard Koch ordered a trainer to
deliver "one mean hull" for a
scene In "born reckless." The
huge Brahma bull snorted, ripped
through his steel mesh fence and
pushed in the entire left side of
Koch s new convertible which was
parked nearby.
LAST DAY!
1:20, 3:27, 5:21, 7:15, 9:09
Asioryoiuiesea,?
ship and...
I of a woman
called
ANTHONY STEEL
PETER FINCH
DIANE CILENTO
1

I U.3-U.4U 1 1

i

l!

I iP x i

I

13 W

I I su
I 'III.

PANCHO HICKEY'S CHRISTMAS PRESENT The Panama Canal's scrawniest emolove. F. W.

Hickey (center), foreman of the scrap and salvage yard, poses In front of his king-size pres present
ent present with James O. DesLondes (left), administrative officer in the Storehouse Branch; and
Edwin Rigby, Supply Division accountant.

Scrappy PanCanaler Finds Himself
With 71500 lb. Christmas Present

The biggest surprise Christmas
package to be received on the
Isthmus this year or perhaps
any year weighed 71,500 pounds.
It was a Demster ; Balester
shown above before being unbox
ed.
The "balester" has been pur purchased
chased purchased for the scrap metal opera
tions of the Fanama Canal Com
pany.
It is widely used in hig scrap
yards in the United States and
can compress scrap hiotal into
huddles weighing about a quarter
ten.
After its delivery to the Stoic Stoic-house
house Stoic-house Branch's scrap metal and
salvage yards in (Balboa, a
Christmas card" was posted on
the big box by Storehouse em employes
ployes employes addressed to F. W. "Pan "Pan-cho"
cho" "Pan-cho" Hickay. foreman of the
scrap and salvage yard.
The purchase of the big com compressing
pressing compressing machine had been rec recommended
ommended recommended by K. E. My chief
of the Storehouse Branch, and aft after
er after its purchase was authorized,
Hickey was sent to the States on
an official assignment to visit 'the
manufacturing plant (.f Dejnster
Brothers, in Kr.oxville, Tenn., and
various big scrap yards where
such machines are used.
The surprise Christmas card
French Foreign
Leaion Reports
26 Rebels Killed
ORAN. Algeria. Dec. 31 (UP)-
Frenrh Foreign Legionnaires hav
renorted 26 rebels k i 1 1 e d and
three captured after a pitched
battle in a heavy snowstorm
near the Moroccan border, the
Army announced today.
The Legionnaires were supnet
ed bv aircraft. They trapped the
rebels Sunday in a vallev just
west of Tlemcen. 30 miles East
of the Moroccan frontier, French
officials sain.
A total of rebels wer" kiHer1
and 18 captured during the last
24 hours, officials said..
NY Mayor Signs
First City Law
Banning Bias
N2W YORK, Dec. 31 (UP)
Mayor Robert F: Wagner today
siened the nation's first municipal
law barring racial or religious dis discrimination
crimination discrimination in private rental hous housing.
ing. housing. The law, which -goes into effect
April 1, forbids bias in renting liv living
ing living quarters in any private mulli
p'e dwellings housing three or
more families.
It was opposed by realty inter
ests, who threatened to fight the
law to the U.S. Supreme Court.
The law provides that alleged
mediator and then to a review.
board. If neither of these coi
tie a case, tne city thejr may
launch court proceedinesno crim criminal
inal criminal penalties are imposed.-'
Former Curundu
Resident Dies V
In Orlando, Fla.
Mrs. S. B. Cummings. a recent
resident of Curundu Heights died!
yesterday in Orlando, Florida, ac-j
cording to word received on the J
Isthmus today. -w
She came to the Canal Zone in
45 and made ber. home with!
her daughter and sorr-in-law, LL j
CoL Glenn R. Treffinger. Her
daughter Cleone was a (Balboa!
schoolteacher for several years.
Mrs. Cummings was 73 years
old. : -J 1
Besides- her daughter she is

survived by a sister, Mrs. Ella

was posted on the box because of

his anxiety lor its delivery and
installation. He had not been pre previously
viously previously informed of its exact ar arrival
rival arrival date until taken out in the
yard to see it.
The balester will permit far
more efficient scrap operations
by compressing assorted scrap
metals into bundles easy to han handle
dle handle and ship.
Also, much light metal not
now saleable can be bundled and
sold.
May estimates that the Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch has several thou thousand
sand thousand pounds of such metal which
can be1 compressed and sold
which has had little sale
heretofore.
value
A TOMORROW
as tne priJe

1 'v..,...- AnV'.'V:

frank SiiWTkA
ixB ike passion T

as tne flame

n StatilejrlCnuTier

The EriD and 03fB EASSXOI"

iti MOOOff BIfH' JOWl WEfWfltf MY ROVB10 JD3 RCTO CAJUERAKW- MiF W
- rm&UBtimm-SMShnra4nij TECHNICOLOR
V BsrtlRoEuitiF(5t-MConpiUo VISTAVISION"

US To Participate
More In World
Trade Fairs
WASHINGTON, Dec. 31 (UP)
The United States plans to expand
its participation in international
trade fairs next year, the Com Commerce
merce Commerce Department announced to today.
day. today. The department said this coun country
try country intends to set up actual work
shops and production lines at
some of the fairs.

The department's Office of In International
ternational International Trade Fairs said it
developed the scheme for operat operating
ing operating model shops and production
lines because it wants to give for foreign
eign foreign peoples a real look at how
America's industrial economy
works
Tentative plans for 1958 call for
U. S. participation in 18 interns-
tional fairs around the world. This
compared with 14 in 1957.
- BELLA
The mighty ont
You have never

-and may never see
;its equal!

aSNUM!NTt IHMtNt

MOSCOW,' Dec. ll (UPl-Ru
sia's first soutmk will hit tha l

earth's atmosphere and burn to a'

cinder like a shooting star "in
the early days of ; January." So-

viet scientists said tonight. 1
' It was believed the 184 pound
globe, launched on Oct; 4, to her her-aid
aid her-aid man's entry -1 into the spact
age, would burn Out by the end
of this week.
The daily communiaue issued bv

the offfcial Tass News agency
said the maximum height of Sput-
nigk I now is only 198.81 miles,
compared with its original height
of 590.23 miles. S i x

SPEEp 1$ INCREASING
It was, taking only 90 minutes

to complete a revolution -,. around

the earth on its elliptical course.
At first it took 102 minutes, the
increased speed was proof that it
was falling into the earth's atomo-
sphere, i where gravity increases

the speed of falling bodies.
In Cambridge. Mass.. American'

moonwatch headquarters- set up a
cn...M:u .1 ..u i. u

last minutes f the first man
made object ever; to reach space.
Sputnik II, launched Nov. 3,
still was going strong. It was be-
lieved to have several months left
in space before it meets the same:!
fate as Sputnik I.,
The Soviets said Sputnik I would
complete 1,336 revolutions around
the earth by 10 p.m. today.
By midnight. Moscow time, to-
night, it wi'l have traveled 35,414, 35,414,-000
000 35,414,-000 miles-8roughly the distance ":
from the earth to the planet
Mars. v
. ':-' .. .Ti v. .' V- .. :.tf'v"?'y'!''':1
As the New Year arrives, Sput Sputnik
nik Sputnik I will be over Bellinghausen
Sea in the Antarctic.
Where it will come down, and
whether any pieces of it will
reach the earth after burning,
were quustions no scientist could ;
answer, s- ., r.r u
i, i
- The rocket carrier of Sputnik t,
which remained in a space orbit
with it,' hit the atmosphere during

the weekend of Dec. 1 and disin
tegrated, f f- f i, 1
VISTA
li coming Ij
seen it$ like
Of

!

RlffchV of KPPT1P. N. H. .'