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S NEWSPAPER i i
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MIef th people know the truth and the country is safe"? 'Abraham Lincoln,
PANAMA, R. MONDAT, DECEMBER t 1SS8
- "W .--: -t - - ... j ,j .- ...... ., t
Wajsf ereaZohf fericf e :
"A Total value of Atlantic-sldfi proptrtlt transferred
from' Panama Canal to Panama-Government ewnerahip
under the 1555 Remon'-Eisenhower treaty reached about
14.000.000 this mdrnine.
In a ceremony at the Panama-foreign office Canal
2ont Gov. WHIIamE. Potter and Panama' vice-Minister
of Finance, Jaime 'Je' la Guardia, Jr., signed documents
transferring ownership of all the remaining Panama Canal
quarters In ColOp, ftew Cristobal, Colon' Beach and the
- d Lessees areas!
Tjp to now th u.8.'!overtiment
ha transferred to Panama the
' following lands and improve improve-'ments:
'ments: improve-'ments: '" ' V;
paitilla otatr' the)"J.S Vlo-lette-
and "Huerta de .Sandoval
'propertifesttr Panama jClty;'' the
f Asplnwall lands and two military
-reservations":' named as Isietas
-and Santa Catalina y.Tabota
Island; i in Colon, a residential
area facing the sea Adjoining
Jth St., KoosevelV Avenue, De
Lesseps Street and thejbay; the
area of colon Hospital; the rea
ot Washington Hotel; Jthe por portion
tion portion of -Port de Lesseps between
' Front Street and Llmon TBay,
which comprises the old: off ice
Uuilding but does not Include the
residential area, and an area be between
tween between the railroad tracks- and
the port of Colon. This area in includes
cludes includes the Strangers Club, pocK
5 and-the old railroad eustonl
building. y A c,4
H 'mUw-aMti h xrs. at this
Xr.-nWt -f(v"fioW. ir addition
. XnHer -wei U.S. Bmww.
to Panama Julian F.HrinRton,
' ,3anama C&nal executive secre secre-vtarv
vtarv secre-vtarv Paut M. RuftnestrarhS, and
r?DwighMcKabnev and Florencio
rosemena,; representing t the
Panama, Canal Company office
. f the General; counsel.
- Panamanian : representatives,
" in addition to de la GuardJa n.
' eluded .Foreign Minister Miguel
' J. Moreno Jr Housing and Vt-
v ban Development .Director; C, C,-V
V C,-V los de la Guardia, chief ot proto-
Bus Driver Jailed
Fori Ignoring PRR
A pus 'oriver ,'' who' ignod
k,-rnfnff richals on" the- Diablo
railway crossing caused to on-
Zu"?& it was stated in
' Balboa -Magnates Cour tp-
' tSfirnm fc. Demlng sen
tenced him' to Itt'days r. Jail
lor an action wnjen nc ou
endangered many -lives. j
...Herrera w" Icharged with
failing-to stop te bus within
BO feet of the nearest rail when
" clearly-visible electrical signals
; were giving warnings of the im
mediate appjroavu r.
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' ' ) is
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iV.'. ., !'.'; V. i
.: 1 uGE POSTAL ZONE NUMLth
' 'Avoid the Last Minuter,
v Rush--Be Sure i Your-i
) t -, Christmas Cards xanr
."!,; Gifts Arrive on Timejj
Estimated At About $ 14,000,000
col Camilo Levy Salcedo, vice
chief of protocol Ricardo Cucu-
lon, Dr. Ricardo Cman or tne
Foreign Office; and Alberto Jo
se Barsallo, third public notary,
who recorded the transier
Feast Of lighU ;
At Balboa JYB
' Hanukkah, the Feast of Lights,
wUl be celebrated by those of
the Jewish faith from sundown
Saturday to sundown, Dec. 14."
The holiday- commemorates
the successful struggle for rell
gious liberty;, carried on by a
small band of Israelites, led by
Maccabees, against the vast ar
my of their, Syrian oppressors,
under King Antiochus. The op opposition
position opposition to religious persecution
culminated in tne recapture' trr
jeiusaleman the jededlcattorw
of the Holy Temple (165 B.C.I.)
The celebration of Hannukah,
la 'the Hebrew calendar begins
on the 25th day of Kislev (sun (sundown
down (sundown Dee the day on which
the temple was consecrated a a-new
new a-new to the service of -God, and
lasts for eight davs, because the
ceremony or reaedication and
festivities continued for that
length of time.
The Hanukkah lights wll be
tlndled Saturday at 7:80 p.m.,
and each evening of the holiday,
at the USOJWB. Rabbi Nathan
Witkin, director of the USCvJWB
Armed Forces Service i Center,
and auxiliary Chaplain, XJSAR XJSAR-CARIB,
CARIB, XJSAR-CARIB, and Caribbean Air Com Command,
mand, Command, will officiate. -" ?,
T )n Sunday, Dec 14, service
personnel and their families will
enjoy the traditional! children's
Hanukkah party sponsored by
the USO-JWB Armed Forces
' CALEXICO, Calif., Dec. 1 -r
(tJPI) A series of unusually
sharp earthquakes r um b 1 ed
through rAost of southern Cali California
fornia California and Into western Arizona
late last night, -alarming thou thousands
sands thousands Of residents and causing
minor damage in at least three
, Windows shattered and plaster
cracked under the rolling impact
of the successive temblors which
rocked a large pie-shaped area
extending from San Diego,
(jam:,-wesn.iu xuma, nxiz., just
across the California border and
north to Los Angeles.,
"Magnitude of two of the four
earth temblors was at 5.4 and 5
on the Rlchter Scale slightly
less than the quakes which rock.
ed San Francisco a year and
half ago and. caused widespread
minor damage.-... (
- After-shocks will continue 'to
be felt throughout the day, seis seismologists
mologists seismologists said ". -1
0 Dr Charles F. Richter, seismo.
loglst of the California- Institute
of -Technology at Pasadena,
Calif., said the large shocks
which hit at 7:21 p.m. and 10:02
p.m. wefe severe enough to cause
minor damage which, .over a
widespread area, could amount
to large sum of money
" Cities reporting damage were
this border town which appeared
to be hardest hit and nearbv El
Ecentro to the north and Mexi Mexican,
can, Mexican, Mexico, just across the bor border
der border to the south. 1
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CANAL 20NE Gov. William E. Potter, signs Atlantic-side properties over to Panama as he is
watched by (left to right) public, notary Alberto Jose Barsallo, Vice-Minister of Finance Jaime
de la,Guardla (who signed for Panama), chief of protocol Camllo,Levy Salcedo, Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Miguel J. Moreno Jr.vand VS ambassador to Panama, Julian F. Harrington.
: r Vf
NEW YORK, Dec.'J (UP I) Former President Harrv S. Tru Truman
man Truman said yesterday that the .world's key trouble snots suchv as
Formosa, the Panama Canal, the Suez Canal and. the Arctic
nd Antarctic-Should .e internationalised. h,
..Truman made the statement on the CBS television hn
'Small World," In lilmed conversation "with former British
Prime Minister Clement Attlee and Edward R. Murrjw. Attlee
agreed with Truman on the internationalization proposal.
xne former President said that as far back as the Potsdam
conference-win 1945, he was in favor of Internationalizing the
"Yes," said .the former Prime
Minister, now Lord Attlee, "I
remember very ; well your put putting
ting putting that forward at Potsdam,
and I agreed with you: entire
'You certainly did," said Tru
man, "aaid sWe tried our best
to get some action on It, and
the Russians wouldn't agree to
' iff 1
Truman said he would like
to see internationalized also the
Rhine-Danube Canal,; the Kiel
Canal, and the Bospho r u s
With International control
over these waterways, he said,
"There wouldn't be any trouble
Atuee- ana xruman aavisea
present heads of state that
they should take with a grain
of salt any agreements reach reached
ed reached with the Russians, for the
Soviets are likely to renege
There1 would have been no
Cold War had the Russians
livid up ,to the agreements
reached at Potsdam, they
"rnev lorcot the? airrep-
ments,", Truman said. I don't
think we ; Went wrong.; I think
If the Russians had kept their
agreements -to the 1 protocol
which Lord Attlee- and myself
; Who Jumped Ship
Put Back Aboard
Two German seamen Who
jumped off a ship miles out to
sea off Panama but wefe rescued
later by a Japanese fishing boat
were placed bacH aboard their
ship late Saturday night on. the
orders of local, immigration oi oi-ficials,
ficials, oi-ficials, it was confirmed today.
The 3nen were Frledrich
Schellbach, 18, able seaman and
Helner Holik, 19. cleaner.
They Jumped, from .the Heln Heln-rlch
rlch Heln-rlch oldendorf after dark Friday
pjid were picked un at midnight,
It was not : known j why they
signed. There would never have
been any trouble in the world,
dui, iney prose ga or those a
greements within ,t year after
tney iert He conrerence."
The Columbia i Broadakstinir
oyateni nwa me program was
n j At ti-
rilmed before Soviet Premier
Nlkita Khrushchev called -for
internationalization of Wpst-
iieriin, ana that accounted for
Truman's and Attlee's failure
to aiscuss mat issue.
Cily Council Plans
To Restore Ruins
Al Old Panama
Reconstruction of the ruins of
Old- Panama and the construc construction
tion construction of a fountain at Cathedral
Plaza are among, the public
works projects of the Panama
City Council for 1959, it was re revealed
vealed revealed over the weekend.
Other 1959 projects include an
acoustic shell for Ricardo Miro
Park and a cemetery for San
This was revealed at a Press
party given by the feouncll Sat-urday,-
'i .- It. ', w
Outgoing chairman of the
council, Mrs.: Carmen Navirro
Arosemena, said the city solons
also planned to revise the city's
outmoded taxation system.
WitH Hitting Cop
A8e'reeant ln- the US. Ma
rines statin-ed In the Canal
Zone1 appeared before Balboa
Magistrates Court "today charg
ed wim -orunjeen drivmir and
wlth'i battery against a jpollce
oincer, , '.
'He was Set. Lornax Lou 'take,
35. The time mentioned In the
chargeg Is 3:30 a.m, Nov. 29 and
the police officer he Is accused
of assaulting is Robert Lawyer.
-judge John E. Demlng "con
tinued the cse until a am
Thursday. v (- -, vw-
Bumper Sugar Gane
In Early January
Panama's suirar nan hn rwndt
Is expected to begin' around Jan.
8 or 10, according to sources close
to the sugar Industry.
This year's harvest is expected
to be the- biggest' in the history
of the republic. Plantation own own-erg
erg own-erg have replaced their old
equipment antf made installa
tions aimed at improving work
ing conditions and improving the
' 'v' ; f A r
r v, 4 L 11
MrUr: tit &
afe.iS.t-&feAi ill n.' i
I (' 1 '1 ft i
BIGBOA Sp5 Angel .Valentin obviously doesn't like snakes,
'even when they're no longer lethal.. This boa constrictor was
found behind Building 400 at the U 8. Army Caribbean school.
Fort Gulick. Valentin Is a cook
Fernando Carlos Domineuez.
28 of the UaS. Air Force at Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook was fined 30- by Judge
John te Demlng at Balboa Ma Magistrates
gistrates Magistrates Court today for speed speed-Ing.'
Ing.' speed-Ing.' Pollce said he was travel travelling,
ling, travelling, along Bruja -Road at 70
mpH in defiance of the 40 mph
Two Panamanians who jump-
erf off a moving railroad car at
Balboa this morning were fined
$5 each. Tney were jonn Rupert
Bovell, 18, and Eric Roy Town
John SterlJjng Griffith. 30,
Panamanian, was fined $5 for
failing to .observe a red traffic
signal when he was driving his
Du on Baiooa Koaa,
Charles E. Shoberg,
Retired PC Worker,
Dies In Hew York
News of the recent death of
Charles E. Shoberg, retired Can Can-r
r Can-r employe,, in a Veterans' Hos-.
pital on Long Island has been re received
ceived received by friends on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. He was 76 years old, and
had been in' ill health for some
Mr. Shoberg was born in Swed Sweden
en Sweden and, was a naturalized citi citizen
zen citizen of the United States. He was
rfirst employed by Jhe Canal or
ganization in May, law as a
machinist in the Mechanical Di Division..
vision.. Division.. 'This service was brief;
he resigned in September of
, He was 'reemployed m
In October. 1930, he returned to
the 'Mechanical Division, agam
. machinist. In August 1939
he was transferred lo tne mar
ine Division and was a machinist
n that Division at me ume ne
retired In May, -1944.
Thomas Albert Caldwell, ?7,
U.S. Navy, stationed In the Ca, Ca,-nai
nai Ca,-nai 7.nne was fined $100 by
Judge John E. Demteg at Bal-
hn vrairistrates Court today!
for drunken driving on the ap
. j l -. E i-V. n n r
proach to Miraflores Bridge.
at the school's Latin American
(U5. Army Photo)
. He was 'reempiDyeo m ui- B-overnment te the naarsol cotta-tamnni.w
ed .with -that Division turn ms nw -nfHMit-nn n .urih I.k SJT. Vl PW.
resienation in 'September .. 191 ,T i ; WCI fc PKet sites.
J A foflr-day, 62-natloh boycott of Panamanian-flag,
shipping called by the International Transport Workers
Federation went into patchy effect today. One place whert
the strike call had no visible effect was the Isthmus of
Only one Panama-flaa
Zone piers today, jt was the
A Panama Canal Company spokesman said the bov.
cott call would not be heeded on the Canal Zone, as Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal stevedores do not belong to the unions organ-
lAiny me uoycorr. i,
The boycott is expected to have a negligible effect
on th? number of Canal transits. It. has been called a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst ships flying the "flags of convenience" of Panamd,
Costa Rica, Honduras and Liberia. v
A Foreign Ministry spokesman said this afternoon
that Panama has received assurances from the govern
ments of many foreign, governments that those govern
ments will do their best to see that the boycott has as lit little
tle little effect as possible on Panama's interests.
The boycott, which became ef- It was Joined in the nicked
fectlve at midnight, was called by men from the TseafaVers S
by the International; Transport ternational nnV vA""!
Workers Federation to an ef-
UM "v vw ..vuuu -v
;. The'iedteration Claims T,oo,ooo
members in 62 countries but
hot all will be participating.
' Several shipping companies In
different port cities obtained
Injunctions to prevent dockers
bqycottlng the "flags of conven convenience."
ience." convenience." -v
tin other parts dock unions,
refused te Join the boycott beV
cause empjoyers threatened ttf.
sat for compensation. "',
Early reports, on the effective.'.
ness jef the boycott were not lm-
. ... ... ....liquid. V -D..4.
rmeaiateiy vauuie. uumi
reoorters from maio? pons inai inai-eated
eated inai-eated the black-listing was shap shaping
ing shaping Ws follows:
I BRITAIN. Mixed. Reports
from London saH blacklist ships
were beinf unloaded, out dock
workers at other ports were ob observing
serving observing th$ ban.
UNITED STATES. Solid.
ANTWERP. Solid. But the
effect wfll .be-slight: Only a few
of the blacklisted ships usfr this
.AMSTFRHAM. Unions' were
ordered bv the cowrt to withdraw
hnvrott orders but. harbor em-
olovers in Rotterdam' failed to
obtain an Injunction.
WEST GERMANY ANT) ITA-
T,y. Unions have refuea to par participate
ticipate participate in the boycott.
FRANCE. Little effect Most
dockers belon to communw. communw.-domt"9tH
domt"9tH communw.-domt"9tH "nions not belonging
to the ITWU.
JAPAN. JftDanese. unions
surjDortine the boycott in prin prin-clole
clole prin-clole but will not take "active
measures'' to prevent unloading,
SCANnTVVIA. Srs'ndina Srs'ndina-vlan
vlan Srs'ndina-vlan unJiw" yv ni-H wed sup support,
port, support, the JTWU clsimed.
TS,rn,IA. Pnifd. In fnvor
Pnt, r te word' sbri""- no'
sotnallv of m9 JL ooiit ?onn vps-
Ctttt't i(M whnu f9"
HOW V -n n mn
will Kf, 1f p. itt, iw a '"tn
Mr)S iW' t port o vO-v
hl morpint rd nlnne f,
Dlcket tWrt rnnr lar t1" WMTT
w lreHie th "o" D""'-
"vht it, ort Booonv. S.T for
"ln wt t,h union co'led
"P"manlan flag of conven
' ' ;
vessel was docked at Canal
Cali, and was being worked
the NMU only also vkkitM th?
uaau ivicnmonfl.' fMn -Ban-.
iJtf?f 18 tarJme un.
ions saw they would picket fla
of convenience ships which dock
m San Francisco as part of the
demonstration scheduled by the
ITWU In 62 countries.
"These runaway flag countries
have no ships of their own," un.
Ion leaders said. "They let, ship
owners or otner countries put
ships under their flags in order
tO dUCk the lfthor iarA.
taxes and safety mminH...
stney would have to face in their
own countries. a
W" uu conauions are is
20 years behind American
standards. They get away with
hundreds of millions of dollars'
each, year in wages and taxes
The' unions said th
fleet" consists of about 2000
ships, dry 16 percent of the
world's shipping. They said half
the fleet is American-owned and
that nearly 151000 Jobs of Amer American
ican American seamen have, been wined
out by transfers of ships to flag
of convenience countries
The demonstrators were t.
carry signs irt the, name of the
American committee for the In International
ternational International : Transport Workers
Federation, made up of 18 Amer American
ican American unions, AFL-CIO and inde independent.
pendent. independent. U$$ Jasper Jo Try
To locale Hissing
Cessna Off Point
Fifteenth Naval District head-
quarters announced today that
the USS Jasper, carrying Navy
divers,, will try again this week
to locate the missing Cessna
aircraft, which reportedly went
down off San Bias Point Oct. 31
with a pilot and four passen passengers.
gers. passengers. .vw.-.--
Attempts were called off last
week due to foul weather and
poor diving conditions In the
area, the Navy said. No evi evidence
dence evidence was found at that time
of m oil slick, which had been
reported In the vicinity.
.The diving operations are be'
Iiir combined with routine
training exercises of the Jasper,
a Navy patrol chser from Rod k
man Naval Station. v
'The team of qualified Navy.:
divers is led by Lt. Lawrenca,
A. Clark, commanding officer officer-of
of officer-of the Harbor Defense Unit at
I GVistobal. and includes two en enlisted
listed enlisted men, a Navy, spokesman
I said. ."'-
I I. -t ,: 'ifl r
TRt rlXAMA AMERICAN kH tKOtrtSDtSt DAILY NZWSPlfl
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 19S1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' ,"l "-OwHt'a ja-u.'mt er TH PANAMA AMKKICAN WUHNfc'
r : fOUNrto If MUOIt OUNHIU in lata
1 . HAKMOOM ARIAS. l?HO
'-v- tS-ST H STrrT o. Box 1S4. pnm, H. of
t i,t-s. 'J TlLl'HONl 1-0140 5'tlNlS
, V- ."t 1 Cir AOOIt: PAN AMERICAN PNV
- COl ON C'FlCHi 12 17,ClNTt AVtNUt fTWffN 1 2TH ND 13TH STMfT
? FOREIGN PtM!r-MTTlve: JOSHUA B BOWELS INC.
" '.-m 14E Maouom Avt.. Nrw VOKK. (171 N. Y.
Mlilv.'?r'' 4oNrH ADVNCt ,' 1 70 .!??
ijvfl 't- tin WONTUlt IN- ADVANCt , J
, r inu i ivwh rvxym
SAVCS" -i- TVs Mail Ism m aa torum tor raaa"er of Tr Panama Atmneaa.
Labor News ;
"-Take That! V ond Thdt!. ; and That!
Ht READERS OWN COLUMN
Latter arc racaivtJ anfcfuH aa ra haadlaa in
4 V if entrikiite a Unr aaV? fct luaariarir if H 4t1 aMr tka
' day. Larrcrcara ayblnhea" in fka order raceivtd.
v-ii'J) -fteast fry to ktea fka lettan limifed to ona o langta.
Identity af letter wnfcrt it held in strictest eonridtnce.
yir-..- tf Mwtptptr asiumei na raiponsiDiiirv ror rTtmim
c.SWreises' in letter front seeders.
THE MAIL B0;
BOX CAR PRIVILEGES
finall? "happened. I knew H would, but did not know
I am'speaKing about the Panama Railroad.
This latist thine all started a few months ago. But first let
me explain. I hold a Panama Railroad commuter ticket. I ride
the 5 a.m. train from the Atlantic Side and return on the 4.55
pjn. train. Here are some of the privileges I used to enjoy:
1. I could board the train behind the Cristobal YMCA at
2. I could apply the unused portion of my commuter ticket
teainst further purchases: .... '.
3. There were two second-class coaches on the train.- This
was quite adequate ior tne numoer or passengers, so it was hoi hoi-bo
bo hoi-bo bad getting up at 3:45 a.m. in order to -get to work JSC 7:30
a.m., and not getting home till 6:30 pm. after getting" f work
at 4 p.m. -,',-. v.--
I might say that moje than 100 government employes, in including
cluding including mysetfcommute like this. Our. tirlyllegs did not last
Th first pressure on-1js was the discontinuation of the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to catch the train behind the Cristobal YMCA. We
were forced to take a bus to catch the train at. Mt. Hope. This
Increased our travelling expenses. :
Next, the unused portion of our commuter tickef was not
carried forward any more, though it Is clearly stated on the
ticket that any such unused portion can be applied 'to the next
purchase. , : ,.
Things got worse yet. Sometimes the couches we rode in
had no lights. On entering you were in danger of coming to
face with anything that crawls, and not seeing It.: Then they
removed one of the two coaches, packing us i .Hkesatotoesf Into
the remaining one. Some mornings the Mt: Hope: station was
In darkness, but we were still getting alonfcf thanks to the cour courtesy
tesy courtesy of the morning conductor.
Then the final blow fell like a bomb on the morning of Nov.
12. We were all forced Into a boxcar with a long seat. Women
passengers, too, were treated In this fashion.
Is this-the result of .some personal feeling on the part of
the dispatcher, or does it represent the policy of the Panama
Railroad? If the latter Is the case, it is not -hard to see why
the railroad is running at a" loss. Whoever designs such policies
acts as if he is deliberately setting out to close down the line.
Some Mail Box readers may think we rjdeffee. Jfot so.. As
a group, we are paying approximately $300 a week for the priv privilege
ilege privilege of riding in a box car.
PANAMANIAN BEEF, PLEASE
ST It's nice to know that Americans in-the United States will
v now be able to buv Panamanian beef;in the supermarket. Prob-
ably because it will be marked "imported," these guileless shop shoppers
pers shoppers will grab it up at high prices; '
What I'd like to know is this:1 Why does the PanCanal com commissary
missary commissary stock Panamanian beef,; put not the U.S. Army com-
mlssarles? In my opinion, the local beef Is much better than
the tough New ZealandVstuff. Btf the time you add the cost of
the meat tenderizer, the iflavinft is mighty small.
Americans would dto ell tAke advantage of the local
y beef products so.'d op. thejo,ne, j; tljtink. Where else can you get
, a thick Porterhous6sleafe'or 60 cents? Besides, the ground beef
V Is not overloaded with suet.l v
. The Army commissary people can say all they want that
"hey aren't trying to gyp the customers at the meat counter.
but I am still pettins pork chops that are mostly fat and bone
hidden under the good ones, and I am Estill finding steaks ciit
with bverloaded tails of fat. The ground beef, whch. they call
ground steak, is so fat and stale it Is nearly Inedible.
"Thank goodness for the glories of freezing, but still, there's
nothing like the fresh product. If the Panamanian beef meets
standards good enough for PanCanal. isn't that good enough
for the Army? Do they think that lousy New Zealand stuff is
It Is my understanding that the imported beef arrives here
frozen. The hamburger, at least, must, be thawed to grind it;
then it's frozen again. On the way home It gets half -thawed,
then we stick it in these haphazard new refrigerator's freezing
sections and freeze it again. And if you don't eat it riht away,
the maid is quite likdy to let it get partially thawed once a a-cain
cain a-cain while she defrost the "box." Man. by this time the stuf
Is too tired to have any flavor, and it's amazing that It isn't
rotten Just from the wear and tear.
I've had a little trouble chewing Panamanian steaks too,
but they're certainly no worse than the New Zealand beef. And
no more expensive, either.
How about it, Army? You're losing customers when people
lih-e me mke a special trip to the PanCanal commissary Just
for the Panamanian meat.
"I Quit" (Mail Box, Nov. 25 certainly has a good Idea when
he suggests revamping the- schedule of prizes offered by tne
National Lottery, but he certainly missed the boat when he
exoects the "head man" of the lottery to come out with a state
ment, about te number Of times 88 came out In' the first prize
"I quit." like myself, felt dam mad when it kept coming up
Sunday after Sunday, but on the other hand thousands of peo people
ple people who had faith in the predictions will undoubtedly be spend spending
ing spending happier Christmas with' the money they won.
The manager of the lottery office has no influence whatso-
ever over the numbers which are drawn by the children each
Sunday morning, but I do admit that he should find some
way to curb the "one- two" practice Indulged in by lottery ven-
dors. o : j
I have heard from pretty good sources that plans are un underway
derway underway to change the prize distribution system, but I have
heard this so many times that I prefer to wait and see. Mean Meanwhile,
while, Meanwhile, since "I Quit" has quit buying the lottery I hope Dame
Fortune will now find time to turn a little, smije my way now
By VICTP ll$lt, ;
' i" : f :. :
Behind the rub o alrilM strikes u
is a cae oi- jet-age uuers a cob-is
tasious fever which will ihoou
Lemriers ud and JNCKslS Oil HI
score of industries eome 1959", Ac
tually the airLne walkouU are
the lir&t of a long series 'of strikes
in which the unions want to beat
the. "new machine" before it
beats them. And the airlines are
in the middle.
, What the public doesn't realize
is that most commercial pilots
have been on a long silent strike
for months they have been refus refusing
ing refusing jet training. So have the flight
engineers. For the most part there
is no real contractual agreeemeni
on pay or working conditions for
handling the big $5,000,000 jets.
The crews, those striking and
those still flying the old-fashioned
piston planes, are uneasy. Over
at Pan-American, for example, the
glove girdling company now is
flying its three jets with 19 execu executiveschief
tiveschief executiveschief pilots, assistant chief
pilots and chief check jols.c
lo get tnese men, jran-Amert-can
has had to pull them out of
the top echelons of its'hree .divi .divisions
sions .divisions Pacific, South American and
Trans-Atlantic. These 19 flying ex executives
ecutives executives soon will have to add a
fourth jet run and they will han handle
dle handle six routes by the year's end.
If these 19 men should each inhe inherit
rit inherit a million and hand up their
licenses, Pan-Am would have to
ground .ts jets;
The hundreds of other pilots
won't accept training until they
get a new Wage scale set. Some
of them, a few senior men who
will be the first to get the jet runs
once they are trained for it, are
bidding for as much as $45,000 a
year under such a new wage scale
This would compare with $23,000
to $24,000 earned now by pilots
of the b.g traditional planes.
The pilots argue that the jets
are four times as powerful as the
regular craft and it takes seven-and-a-half
hours to complete a
regular 12-hour run. This means
loss of jobs for those away down
on the list. The big trans-Atian-tic
craft now carry four pilots
and two flight engineers. The
jets, hurtling four times more
powerfully, would need only three
pilots and one flight engineer.
The company 'realizes that this
fear is justified, pointing out that
it had to lay off 200 pilots and 100
flight engineers this fall. There
Will be more going when the jets
streak over all runs.
Pore over the demands of other
striking unions such as Al Haves'
International Assn. of machinists.
It had not struck an airline for 10
years until the recent rash. You
find that these mechanics have
the jet jittters, too. When such
outfits as Trans-World Airlines.
which has always has fine rea:
tions with its people, are Complete
ly Jet adjusted they'll have to e e-conomize.
conomize. e-conomize. So because the ieti
will need less frequent servicing,
you find that along with the de demand
mand demand for higher Dav. there is the
demand for severance pay. In theV
recent Capital settlement, for ex ex-ample,
ample, ex-ample, it was agreed that after
eight years a mechanic would get
$1,000 severance pay. :
Among those who have the let
jitters are the 2,300 members of
the Flight Rnarintfa' Vnlnri a
presidential board, headed by the
aiways judicially erudite a a v i d
M)ie, nas ruled that the flight en engineers
gineers engineers at Eastern Airlines should
take jet pilot training, they've
continued to refuse because they
fear that once they have to double
as pilots, they'll be abosorbed by
the 17,500-member Airline Pilots
The pilots, however, deny this
is airborne lmperial.sm. Thev
point out that the new jet pilot
laces weird hazards and old
ones, too, like "Asia stomach."
This ailment has forced pilots on
global flights from their cockpits.
Thus, in a jet, the pilot's union
says, this would leave the Diane
undermanned with just one per
son at the controls.
To the old illnesses, add tem temporary
porary temporary deafness. This may result
from recurrent landings at im imports
ports imports from which other high deci decibel
bel decibel jets take off. Pilots have been
Known to go aeai ior 24 nours alt alter
er alter such experience.
Since every jet nees a minimum
of two men at the controls, the
pilots' union says it's a must to
have the flight engineer trained
to handle the craft. There is a
type of night blindness, ior exam example,
ple, example, which sets in after : a while
at 35,000 feet. The third man must
be handy. But lha flight engineer,
worried by his future, won't take
pilot training t on most lines put putting
ting putting the companies right in the
middle. Snisll wondeir everybody's
got tne jet; jitters, ',
Let's Leave The Moon Alone
By BOB RUARK
I should very much likt to be
lieve that the Russians art cor
rect in their story that there has
been s violent volcanic eruption
on the moon.-The .British say it's
all a lot of poppycock, and are
urging the Americans to train a
king-sized telescope on the moon
to see if she's got any new pocKi
on her kisser. ;o;;-i'
The reason I prefer to believe
th. Russian ii that I think the
moon is getting darned sick and
bred of being sniped at, ana tnis
is an earljr warning j signal, sort
of like a stamped foot. Leave me
be. says the moon, and fire your
rockets at -each, other,-or I will
blow top in; your lace inenf .wnf t,
will happen- to romance? v
There must, be some, curious
chemical lack in my make up,
because this science fiction, bust
niess sends mer not at all.-J would
rkther read about 'Kit Carson
THAN Buck Rogers, anyHay
The moon, has ben ,omf tet
' ar DREW PCAROOM
WASHINGTON A quirk of po
litical i'aifi ius plckeu iour uuta
uom Arna, .omeunes called
ue "HiiiDiJiy atate" to i fluencs
tne nauon on four vital prooiems,
Gov. urval Faubus, who has
maoe -history-in resisting school
&en...Jonn- McCleUan, wha has
made headlines and influenced le legislation
gislation legislation regarding labor and rack
as a symbol of love and beauty
for many a million years, and I
like her just fine when she
streams a silver path down the
With man's talent for running
what he touches, he's bound to
mess up the moon's normal func function,
tion, function, if he hasn't already, and turn
the old girl into another enemy,
enough of which we have. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes the arrogance of this mi miserable,
serable, miserable, little bug, man, with his
formulas, is almost disguting .
. He can't' run a government, as
witness today's papers. He can't
suffer the little children. to go to
school together. He can't get a a-long
long a-long with his neighbors, and fights
a completely senseless war as
regularly as the moon changes
On dr6n of rain in New York
or Washington and the traffic
snarls hopelessly. He has difficul difficulty
ty difficulty keeping aircraft from colliding
with one .another in this spaciu
ihjO ho! SPIaktm ev
I, AN FILL YOVR NEEDS!
Faces Huge Fines
For Shady Deals
1 POME (UPI.) Gicmbattista
Giuffre, an ailing bank clerk,. Or
day had 30 days i" which to raise
$4,118,602 for fines and back taxes
or faje a prison .rm of up to
three years. -Giuffre.
known as 'he "Mr. 100
Percent" private banker, is under
investigation for his free lance
deals in which he fiftei paid in
terest rates oi loo per rent on
He made la. ns to br'ld churches
and homes, nd when the Ponzi Ponzi-like
like Ponzi-like bubble' burst he owed millions
of dollars, to his creditors: -
Giuffre, now ill in FeTara. has
defended his activities. The Com'
munists have demanded an inyes
cation of his relations with the
The Finance Ministrv his fined
seven, other persons, Including
Roman Catholic mormgnor and
four priests, for dealings involvini
Giuffre. They fIso were granted 3
days to pay fines totalling $109,
LUCKY WINNERS IN OUR
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
Bnilda da Lapaira
. Tv-1 Spancer
L. iHlnda .
IF YOUR SALES SLIP
ENDS IN $ YOU WON TOO!
frti"Chic6" rf Oro Stamps
THE JEWELRY STORE r
18-47 Central Art. (137)
WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR1 MONEY FREE H
' We will remain open till ,9:00 p.m. ,
What happens to him in outer
if; hecan't get from one sidf of
town to the other during the theater-rush,
what business has he
go.: mucking around with moon moon-glow?
glow? moon-glow? m-'V
We. -cannot get along with our
allies, much less our enemies, and
our divorce, murder and mayhem
rates rise.' People get so compli complicated
cated complicated on earth even the psychia psychiatrists
trists psychiatrists can't keep them from drop dropping
ping dropping dead of heart attacks in their
forties and fifties. We are gener generally
ally generally a mess, and Togetherness is
We cannot control economics or
currency or politics with any de
gree of Intelligence, and nothing
serious yet has been done about
the weather. 1 mean the weather
down here, not the Weather up
Sen. William Fulbright, a form
er Rhodes Scholar and university
president; : who has influenced fo foreign
reign foreign poL'cy and it now making
a vital study of figure policy
Rep. Wilbur Mills, chairman of
the Ways and Means Committee,
which writes the taxes hich the
American people payl t
Perhaps none of the solons from
the major states, including New
York, -;clifornia and : Pennsylva Pennsylvania,
nia, Pennsylvania, iMve, so snfluenced the : na na-bom
bom na-bom on these diverse subjects in
recent times as these four ,men
from A. Kansas, "i, .
LUSH TAX LOOPHpLlS r
While the public has been watch watching
ing watching the headlines from Augusta,
Berlin, and the Near East, a little
noticed Congressional committee
has been writing laws which will
affect ever American taxpayer.
The laws will decide whether the
big stock. life insurance companies
shall pay taxes commensurate
with other companies, or whether
small .axpayers will have to dig
into their pockets to make up the
difference. The big life insurance
companies have been -getting by
with such' scandalouSlv low taxes
that some have paid relatively lit little
tle little on their multimillion dollar
Also under auiet debate is whe
ther other tax loopholes will be
ciosea, inciufling the 27 1-2 oer
cent ou aepietion allowance a
tax bonanza also paid in-the end
o. tne smau taxpayer
It was the big oil and gas ope operators
rators operators who contributed Jieavily to
try to defeat liberal ni Demo
cratic candidates on Nov. 4. Ge
nerally, 1 their; money lost. The li
orbits until some some-.
. some-. really functional
Orbit me no
body, makes a
a You vreiUya would think
man'f pathetic (history f ; coping
with everyday existence on his
own terrain might, discourage him
'ram takingon another vast field
for further error ; and confusion.
But if common seme, kindness
and reason were largely left out
pi man's make-up, he aMeast was
overenaowed with umitiess arro arrogance.;
gance.; arrogance.; ,..-.:',. -
I suppose someday when some
body does make a round trip to
t:.e moon that I'll be mildly cu
nou as to. what he found--if you
can believe him. But in the mean
time I don't care a fig if they
don't make it in my lifetime
There is trouble, enough, inse
curity enough, in this globe;
say. let the moon look after her
own problems, and le"s turn our
attention- to the avoidance of i
new. noisy war. and. in tbe mean
time, getting some kids back in
TV ON INCRIASI
WASHINGTON (UPI)The U.S
Information Agency repor t e d
toaay that construction of tel
e vision stations abroad boomed in
the third quarter of this year. The
agency also said production of TV
sets overseas seems to be catch catching
ing catching up with demand. ; It set the to total
tal total number of television receiving
sets m use "inroad at Zl.585,200.
Thi was an increase; of i.iOO.POp
Sets" for.2 the" third Quarter com compared
pared compared to increases of 1,700,000 and
1. 000,000 sets in the second and
frst quarters respectively of 1958
Asia Is unique among con continents
tinents continents in that its majorrivers
radiate like the. spokes of a
h'hAl from the center of the
land. The reason for this is
that the great plateaus and
lofty mountains are in the
middle of Asia instead of being
located along the rim, as they
are in the Americas, Africa
and Australia. The rivers flow
down from the mountains to
the outside lowlands.
O Encyclopedia Britannic
When the liberals arrive L" Wash- -Inglon,
tne new Congress snould
have the best chance since the -early
1930'S to' pUig tax' loopholes.
Plugging these ioopbvles could ba balance
lance balance tne budget without cutting
the national defen: buL
' This is 'why irs; significant trsat
the tax Hearings are being; held- -before
the new liberal Senators
and Congressmen arrive in Wash- -ington.
"When they et-back the.
new insurance tax laws, will all
be neatly written, -the new insar-
net tax laws will al be neat. -ly
written, and the .new Congress-
men" will merely be' asked to step ';'
up anu vote ior mem. t
, ARKANSAN TAX IvRITEK
The man. who isteering tha
new tax laws is ReprWilbur Mills.
the Arkansan who heads the Ways
and Means Committee. i -
The handsome.- astute Mills
knows tax law. but in recent years
is inclined to fa vr the big tax-.
payer. So do most of the Republi Republicans
cans Republicans and conservative Dompcrata
now. on his Ume-uuck committee.
Nevertheless they v are rushinf
work on the new insurance tax
laws before the new Congress ar-
riVeS. V. .-
Chief injustice in the pressen life
insurance tax is the fact that in
surance companies r re taxed only
7.8 percent on income from lit
vestment while -other businesses
must oay a 52 "percent corporate
tax. Profits from insurance pre
miums aren't taxed at alL'
This tremendous .tax advantage
has caused some businesses to set
up life-insurance companies as a
screen f on their operation. An oil
company can set up an insurance
company hire a few. agents, then
pay taxes orf profits at 7.8 perc perc-not
not perc-not 52 percent.
This is a favorite device of cer certain
tain certain o!'-, millionaires and may be
why Sen. ; Bob Kerr, (rf Oklahoma
fought,: so hard against plugging
life insurance tax loopholes at the
last Congress. Kerr is one of the
biggest oilmen in the Southwest.
Here is how the tax loopholes
work:---. :-'t .v-. f -.
1. "The Vick Chemical Co. pur purchased
chased purchased the small Piedmont Life
Insurance Co. and dumped several
million dollars into it. This' put the
extra capital under the protection
of life insurance tax laws.
2. The .big New York installment
finance company, C.I.T., formed
its' own life 1 insurance company,
Patriot Life, to insure installment
buyers." It then kept its interest
rates low on installment loans but
charged borrowers high rates to
Insure1 their loans. The profit, there
fore, was made by increased pre premiums
miums premiums rather than interest rates.
And insurance premiums are not
taxable; -.".. -r
i ; Willis V-"V ';
As a result, Patriot Life, orga organized
nized organized five years ago in, 1953 with
only $2,200,000 paid-in capital paid
$5,000,000 m Cash dividends last
year to stockholders.: Eighty per per-cent
cent per-cent of the premiums collected by
the company went into the ': ockets
of stockholders as profits. Yet not
a penny of these profits was sub-
ject to Federal Income t x f
The company ended by paying
a meager l. percent of its total
profits to the Federal government
compared with a whopping 29
Dercent to stockholders. 1 In other
words, dividens were M times
greater than- the F. deral tax.
Most Corporations', iV contrast,
pay twice as much Federal tax
as dividends. v
Yet the same lame-duck Ways
and Means Committee' which last
year voted this tax bonanza is n
meeting to rush through a new
recommendation. Last year its re recommendation
commendation recommendation was sol complicated
that it passed the House floor un unanimously,
animously, unanimously, without debate.- The
average Congressman hesitated to
challenge it :
As a result, life insurance com companies
panies companies saved $100,000,000 on their
1957 taxes; As a further TesulJ, this
$460,000,000,000 industry paid a
mere $290,000,000 in taxes last
Note Mutual life insurance
companies deserve a special break
because their profits, unlike stock
life insurance companies, go back
to the policyholder. ;
" KNIGHT OUrKi&ghtrln OUrKi&ghtrln-.
. OUrKi&ghtrln-. armor Richard Ringwelskl cre created
ated created quite a itir -when he
Walked down a street in fash- ;
tonable Beverly Hills, Calif., te
,, advertise a restaurant, Cops
took a dirt view and ''arrested .
him tor ; wearing the sand wich
boaro". We don't allow swing swinging
ing swinging igns. mueh less twalkin',
ligns,'" they said.'-- "'
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7 MONDAY, DECEMBER
... T- .A """J' 3.
, ;." '':; jXv -;7-7
'5-A '?-''" :wCfHv rwjaxsnrj .i-ygj" ,4'?';'.y f !f E-. V-;1?- ",)-';:4"i'
TOT PAXAMA AMERICAN AN EKDZTERDZNT DAILY KTWSFAPn. '..
.. I '
Sudan's Military Government Steers Neutralist Course
Tbe aewVinilttafy government" of nil who was.otttted by Abboud.
the- Sudan steered neutralist
I :v -:; : T7
; lllll JlHillli
teS-iv. v.-al:v,vi:yiK.. S5v.w,iiiiifcu.: wUAttw ftnfi i it fun r .i r iii. i.l .iiiv... it.. xsisi
PORT kOBBE BONUS -i'pfc, Charles DesideriOi right, PubUc Information Of fle' photo-
Vnkh. -At. nil- dividend from one of his recent Jobs. Assigned, to BQver-
K.p.,furf x;t.5 t. t.h s-nrt kohhe Service Club. Deslderio went; hdme not only .with
his iSmeraibut with a pen and pencU set. Re ason: he guessed orrectlr how manyi peanuts
left whUe Mrs, c'aJdweU makes the final 'count' Is Pfc. Ernest Alvotd oft Camden Ala.
Both, young men are assigned to Mortar Batteryk 1st Battle Group, 20tn
Show Fjplks Flee
Boston Hotel Fire
In Frigid Weather
BOSTON (UPI) 'Eighty per per-ions,
ions, per-ions, ? many f them theatncal
workers, fled in freezing temper temper-itures!
itures! temper-itures! early yesterday "when. : fire
broke i out in the IiaSalle Hotel
here. vL:' ,. '
-. .,(, -: in: t ;V;':J;-. .,:
! Room clerk iCharle !. Thornton
discovered smoke coming Jrom a
firstrfloor restaurant and sounded
the alarm. Most, of the :guests in
the 106-room hotel found their
Coya Charges Come-Home Campaign
Was Fraud That Got Her Defeated
Washington (Upi.) Rep.
Coya Knutson (D-Miivn.) charged
today that backers of the Repub Republican
lican Republican who unseated her, used her
lonely husband in a ''malicious
conspiracy" todefraud the voters.
She asked far" House investiga investigation.
tion. investigation. ''
The 45-year-oJd, blonde lawmak lawmaker,
er, lawmaker, the only House' Democrat to
lose to a KepuDUoan m uie jnov. a
was to safety A lew we balloting, also asked the Justice
fT.wayJ? A GrZ Jn Department to investigate a my
lea oul oy ; iniwo .jwiuu.
The hotel is located in the Boston
The fire .broke out shortly after
1 a.m. and police said' most of
the hotel guests had apt retired
for the night, A few hpurs later
and 4he Joss of life,jmght have
been heavy, authorities reported.-
terious fetter. She refused to dis
close its contents and the depart department
ment department said only that it was under
study by the: civil rights division.
Mrs. Knutson refused to com
ment when asked whether she had
reached a conciliation wiftf her
50-year-old husband, Andy, with
whom she had Thanksgiving din-
'Stonewall''! Rudolf Biirg .Continues
To Wane Mtf;'WftK;!FIfiWK'
KNEW." YORK (DPi) Maria
HenegnM Callas' current No. 1
adversary,. Rudolf ; Bing,, general
.manager v of the Metropolitan
Opera, is the ston, wall type.
Tne proof M this is in his now
blatant defiance of the hard-core
opera cult in the m a 1 1 e r of
Johann Strauss' "Fledermaus.
CounUess influential patrons
will never forgivg him for having
profaned" the Met with that
piece which is no grand opera-r
ii fact, no opera at all, but .an
peretU ,by the composer of the
."Blue Danube" and many an an-other
other an-other high-powered walti tuneht.;
dropped from the repertoire t
the end of the 1956 '57 season
fteri having 'profaned" the
tnr several seasons to the
oiioht nt th General Dublic. the
hard-core cultists thought their
unrelenting disapproval naa worn
h Ann-wall down.- 1
But Thnksgiving .night, "Fle "Fle-dermaus"
dermaus" "Fle-dermaus" was -back "profaning"
the place as impudently its ever,:
sandwiched in between grand op opera
era opera of --the grandest kind. ,Bmg
merely had rested it for one sea sea-.
. sea-. on, and it obviously will stay for
as long as he is boss.
What chance does Miss Callas
have of wearing down such a
mant None whatever. If she re returns
turns returns to Bing's house it! will only
be through a unconditional eur eur-render
render eur-render to his principle that ting ting-ers
ers ting-ers must- live up to thir con-
' tracts nd n singer can set 'her 'herself
self 'herself up as a one-woman opera
company, t v
"Fledermaul,,, by the way, is
grander irt its.way.thn two two-.
. two-. thirds of the ."grand" operas to
which the hard core cult pay
. thir homage. But "Fledermaus
is anybodJr's opVra. Its gaiety. is
as infectious ah-mumps and ft
stays with you as long, but you d
love to b so infected all your
life.' -:s i V ''
The remarkable thing about
King' opera cortpany, from
' which Miss Dallas was so uncer unceremoniously
emoniously unceremoniously f booted, j is its depth
and breadth, Take .Erich Uins Uins-,
, Uins-, dorf, the conductor, who now is
" Ring's v right-hand musician srtls srtls-'
' srtls-' tically. i He conducted the sea sea-ftttb
ftttb sea-ftttb Twrfnrmance of VFle-
: dermaus" UK i; Inception
w niiitA umoue .oualities
Which unfailingly ennancea mem.
1 Yet this ? conductor witn sucn
an evident flair for operetta has
i w'ftrt the' most Extravagant plau-
.f i nils mis season tor ms jon. wan
of. the customers" with his baton-
management of -Mozart's "The
Magic Flute whose purely aes
thetic joys,", musically speaking,
are almost .Deyomi counting.
Linsdorf probabW was delieht
ed' by ne chance to do Butterfly
and f'Flederjnaus People have
been;, itrying for,,! years to label
him .rMozarteah conductor" or
a "Wagpertan' conductor." As
much as he doteson. these com composers,
posers, composers, he doestt't waht to be
pegged. In his mind he is a con conductor
ductor conductor period, withtt -any quali qualifying
fying qualifying adjective,
ner at a restaurant hers Thurs
But she noted she had filed a
formal complaint with the special
House Committee on Campaign
Expenditures charging supporters
of her victorious GOP foe, Odin
Lassen, set up the "Coya come
home" campaign launched by her
husband last May.
Mrs. Knutson told a crowded
news conference that the cam
paian. which landed her in head
lines coast-to'-ooast, wa the work
of persons "attached and asso
ciated with' Langen. She said nr
husbam' as'-workine on their be
half when he spread "malicous"
charges about her and her 30
year-old secretary, William Kjel
She also sid it was not her hus
band but his attorneys who initiat
ed a 200.000 slander and aliens
tions of affection suit which Andy
filed aeainst Kieldahl the day aft-
tef election. One of the lawyers
who filed the suit, which was wit
drawn Wednesday,- was, namedcM,
a Ingefc backer n ?J
.Mrs: Knutson, wno was aeieetea
bv 1.390 votes out of 94,336 'Mast,
told the House committee, "the en entire
tire entire malicious campaign, constitut
ed a fraud on the voters. Had- such
fraud not been perpetrated, the re
suits of thp voung' would ; nave
been different.'' if i
Old hands at the eapitol' could
not recall anv. Parallel to Mrs.
Knutsoh's request for an inquiry
involving nr 1 nusDana. However,
the investigating committee's au
thority appeared broad enough to
cover most anything including
Cfiva'n domestic difficulties.
The committee' is not scheduled
to meet again until Dec. IS.
ment of Premier Abdullah Kha
course today with a policy, de
cisien v contjnuiag acceptance of
U.S.' aid and recognition of Com Communist
munist Communist China;
-It expressed "strong bonds" of
friendship with the United Arab
Foreign Minister Ahmed 'Kheir
said American aid would be ac accepted
cepted accepted 7. by the 13-day-old regime
of Gen. Ibrahim Abboud because
'there .was. nothing in the Ameri
can agreement which limits the
independence and sovereignty of
ine.suaam ui. appeared tne gov
ernment was preparing to ask for
addinonar u.s. funds
J-The aid' pact had been aereedlthei Khalil reeime
to : by the pro Western govern proper utilization" of the .U.S
MCheh isiuM- the policy t te-l-ibservrt Jnterpretid,- the ?-
marif.as rS! inoicawon ine &uaan
meat Saturday night. Running
throagh, it was the theme of a
neutralist i policy clinging to' the
principle the 1955 Bandung
Afro Asiaaconterenca ana tne
meetine of eight .independent Af
rican states in Accra, Ghana,
The statement stressed the Su Sudan's
dan's Sudan's .special status as both ah
Arab and an African state." The
northern areas of -the Sudan are
Moslem. The southern areas,
which point into tropical Africa,
are mainly, Negro. -,
The statement charged that the
now-dissplved- parliament during
lid agreement? signed last March
SI.' 'T-;J--- "i .'
would line to increase :tbe scope
of American aid, previously lim limited
ited limited to '-prospecting- for water,
road 'building,- agricultural re
search "and technical education 6f
The hew, government proposed
that aid funds not earmarked for
specific1 projects be used to "re "relieve"
lieve" "relieve" present pressure, on 'the Su Sudan's
dan's Sudan's foreign reserves, to meet
government and, if possible, pri private
vate private imports."
The United States had offered
to "make 15 million dollars avail available
able available in foreign exchange to help
ease the Sudanese import problem.
Robert Xitehen Jr- head of th
VS. aid mission in khartoum,
wis expected to be asked to con
sider additional Sudanese re
quests for assittanc.
The policy statement at a d e
these other mam points!'
-The Nov. 17 -eouB -was' a
"purely Sudanese movement" de
signed to preserve the, country's
independence, stability and pres
Acceptance of obligations to
the United Nations and the Arab
League for all agreements en entered
tered entered into, since the Sudan achiev achieved
ed achieved independence Jan. 1, 1956.
The Sudan supports Algeria's
rebels and self-determination for
Cyprus and the Cameroon.
The 3 government will Meet
clear of any military affiances
which eadangcr international
peace. ... v
The government opposes nijk
clear tests and the arms race.
The Sudan welcomes foreign
capital investment by govern govern-ments
ments govern-ments as well as private enter 1
priK. -s. ""
KHARTOUM, Sudan (UPI) Su Sudanese
danese Sudanese police have detained five
leaders of organizations suspect -ed
of being Communist-dominated,
newspaper reports said today.,
The dispatches said seven other
leftists we're, questioned in t
crackdown by the new military,''
government of Gen. Ibrhim Ah-
boud who seized power Novi 17,
1 ,fTo spread him further, i ( he
:.yj: 1 ttralled even thei mosty lesthetic
v y jjZ 11, v 7 11
"Hobsonj yesterday-- was appointed
Vi1 nnder-secretary of he. foreign of:
r l.'v fice He succeeds Ian Harvey who
, .resigned sfter being;hsrgei,ith
i v committing s homosexual 'act
with a private in tha Coldstream
.. I Guards. ( --i.
I. r-f .,
RETURNING TO THE U.S.?
adohii Jhuh 1959 FORDS
;re available tt the following locations:
noarora tort Ut Motors
New Orleans los Angeles ;
New Orleans Motors 1 Holljrwood. Ford
'-, Per;av ajaai'frther
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taTcrtdvanta f our italtaraKWi. ar'i
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Iff f ITWFRIENDLY'.FORR, DEALER -y
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Nearly everyone loves fine jewelry, and
we have such a wide selection you re sure to
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well as your own budget. Come shopping
here today for that big gift in a small pack pack-oge
oge pack-oge gift-wrapped for you with our complu
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Fastlich means you can win a one Karat,
half Karat or quarter Karat diamond on
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m W.7 :v:7v'' lv; v-'-s;,- :-.rr , (
' i "' ,' '::, ' : s'.'".'-'::''.i. . '?:;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1958
Thanksgiving Weekend Traffic Death Toll of 438
Weekend Toial at Th
- CHICAGO, tfcc. 1 (UPI) The nation's traffic fatalities in the Th anksgivinf Day wo
. 'tht lame duration at this time of year, closing figures showed today. V .. 5;;4:
ptween 6 p.m. Wednesday an
-and other accidents killed 11 person
Alabama with 23 traffic death
16 Ohio U. Colorado and Indiana 13 each, Texas 11, and Georgia and Oklahoma' 10 apic,r
Although the National aatety vOuncn qio not iau an uhmqi pi vm,.iuci i ivhvui ,iu(. v. tiv lauin.nvuiu
ind midnight last night, 438 persons died in traffic tccidenta; Firaa took?48:v lives plknla acjidehti tdok five,'
ons, for a total of 602.
is led the nation's highway slaughter. New York reported 22, California; and Illinois JS) each, Pennsylvania.
.die in a" similar period at this time of the year.
. : The 1957 Thanksgiving holiday, traffic toll was 554 deaths.
A record cold wave surged into
the eat today on the heels of a
paralyzing snowstorm to extend
"Winter, grip across most of the
The" Arctic air mass plunged
temperatures to near or below ze ze-ro
ro ze-ro in northern New England ear early
ly early today, while temperatures near
10 degrees ranged southward a a-cross
cross a-cross wes ern Pennsylvania into
West Virginia. Freezing tempera-
tures reached to near the Caroli Carolina
na Carolina coast.
A nationwide now$torm wpt
out of tht Southwest on Thanks Thanks--
- Thanks-- giving Day and dumped deep
show in its northeasterly path
through the Midwest and into
' western New York.
At least two persons died of
exposure in the bitter cold.
In western New York, snow es of show hit the Erie area,
nlnw hurked drifts un to six feet
yeste'day to free thousands of
cars snowbound in a near bliz-z
zarri the day before.
Motorists blinded by snow whip whipped
ped whipped by Gale winds abandoned
their cars along the New York
Thruway between Rochester, N.Y
and the Pennsylvania state line,
a distance of about 150 miles.
Slate police and highway work workers
ers workers helped rescue the stranded
who took shelter in nearby serv service
ice service areas, state police buildings,
motels, hotels and private homes.
Snow plows freed most of the
cars yesterday and all main
roads in the area were report reported
ed reported open but hazardous due to
packed snow and ice.
In Pennsylvania, about 13 incb-
j (j' '-14
mi In ii I i finiiMi (iihiihlnfffmifllliiii linn mimmm im MiimiiimiimmniiiiHiMiillllo'
blocking secondary roads with
Jeep drifts. Highway crews kept
main roads open.
The cold weather dipped-southward
into the northern readhes of
the Gulf Coast ststes.
A warming trend eased Into
the Mississippi Valley, the West Western
ern Western plains and the western
Great Lakes during the night,
raising temperatures an aver average
age average of IS to 25 degrees higher
than the previous night.
As the cold air invaded the
East, temperatures dropped rapid rapidly,
ly, rapidly, dipping nes1- zero early Sun Sunday
day Sunday in northern Vermont, and
falling to around freezing ai far
south as the G. states.
Snow squalls produced n e a r r-blizzard
blizzard r-blizzard conditions on the lee
shores o' Lakes Erie and Ontario
before tapering off. Gale winds
Several minimum records were
set as the cold pushed into the
At the Akron-Canton airport in
French Car Output
For Current Year
Hears Million Mark
PARIS (UPI) The French au
tomobile industry, riding high on
prosperity at home ana a Doom
ing market abroad for small Eu
ropean cars, appears certain to
set new production and export
records this year.
Industry figures made public
here showed that France, now the
world s fourth ranking car maker
should easily pas? the one million
mark in production for all of 1958.
France's auto factories turned
out 929,481 vehicles in the first 10
months of the current year more
than production for all of 1957.
With about 180,000 more vehicles
being built in November and De December,
cember, December, industry experts estimate
total production for 1958 at 1,100,-
Exports are keeping abreast of
thj nnwarH trpnH in the inrliistrv
By last Sept. 30, French car
makers had already sold more of
their autos in foreign countries
than they had in the entire previ
ous year. The figure for the first
10 months of 1958 was 255,409
compared with 251,916 for all of
PROF. HENRY ROSEN
Cello Professor To Give Concert
Next Monday At Balboa USO-JWB
. Henry Rosen, professor of cel cello
lo cello and chamber music at the
Instituto Naclonal de Musica In
Panama, will present a cello
concert, accompanied by Hans
Janowitz at the piano, at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center next Monday at 8:15 p.m.
TTils Is the second in the cur current
rent current series of monthly concerts
given at the USO-JWB.
Rosen has taught cello for
many years at the Conserva Conservatoire
toire Conservatoire National in Beirut, Leba Lebanon,
non, Lebanon, at the American University
also in Beirut and at the Insti Institute
tute Institute of Music In Haifa, Israel.
While in the latter city, he was
a member of the Haifa Sympho Symphony
ny Symphony Orchestra. He has given suc successful
cessful successful cello recitals in Ankara,
Izmir, and Instanbul. Since his
arrival in Panama, Rosen has
Ohio, a temperature Jof one de
gree below zero wa reported, tneJ
. J . 1 1
corneal ever to eariy- in me sea
son. -. r;'--'
uK at InternaHonal F, I i.r
Minn, known the "icebox"
ef -' the -neBori, the mercury
dropped to 27 below zero, set setting
ting setting a now minimum 'for the
month ef "November.
A reading of zero let a neJF
low' record for the date:-' at Pitts Pittsburgh;
burgh; Pittsburgh; The old record was one a-
bove registered in .1929.
Other lows included Du I u t h,
Minn., and Superior; WisVl5-1be-lowj
Columbus, 'Ohio, ,4 below;
Slairsville, Pa., S beldwf Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, l -below; Chicago, 1 above;
Wheeling, W. Va. iew; Parkers Parkers-barg,
barg, Parkers-barg, W. Va., l above; Morgah Morgah-fown,
fown, Morgah-fown, W. Va., 3 above; and Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, 6 above.
; Temperatures below freezing'ex freezing'ex-ended
ended freezing'ex-ended as far South as the 'north 'northern
ern 'northern portions of the Gulf states,
and deep into Texas, t
New Negotiations May Halt
Crippling Airlines Strike
Iq Be Strcngllicncd
' TAIPEI (UPD-Nationalist Chi Chi-na
na Chi-na yesterday disclosed a far-reach
ing plan. to build scores of new
small, titles to-' make Formosa
safer ,4n case of air raids,
r. Vice President Premier Chen
Cheng.' said the government has
selected sites for 261 new towns.
i About M million persons should
move into these new communities
from Formosa's m a j o r cities,
Chen said In' a written reply to
a question raised in parliament.
The governmenrt vast dispers dispersal
al dispersal program was announced simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously with a mammoth atom
ic defense -exercise witnessed by
President Chiang Kai-shek. 1
f Three thousand :civil defense
workers plus troops and civil and
military ponce took part in the
Sunday morning exercise : based
on a make-believe atomic bomb
raid by 24 planes against Taipei.
Traffic was Halted in parts of
the city of 800,000 population for
three hours during the mock war
defense games. ? : ..
Chiang advised his nation to
improve its civil defense "so that
you will shed less blood in war wartime."
time." wartime." Two firemen were injured dur during
ing during "the exercise when a fire
truck overturned. Chiang sent a
message, oi sympathy to the in
jured men. . :
CHICAGO (UPI) Hope arose
today for settlement fo one of
two strikes against major amines
that have grounded about one-
third of the nation s airliners.
Federal Mediator Leverett E
wards, chairman; of the National
Mediation Board, indicated strik
ing mechanics might reach an
agreement soon with Trans worm
Airlines and end a walkout that
began 10 days ago. :
Edwards commented on tne
strike shortly after a five hour
meeting ended early yesterday be
tween TWA and the International
Assn. of Machinists in Kansas
City, Mo. It was the first meeting
since the union went on strike
The biggest issue barring a set
tlement Edwards said, was
wages. The union seeks a 44-cent
hourly wage boost to bring pay to
$2.95 an hour while TWA has of
fered $2.91 an hour, he said.
Meanwhile, arbitration was pro
posed as a means of ending the
seven-day walkout of flight engi
neers against Eastern Airlines, the
second major air carrier involved
in a labor dispute. Machinists al
so are on sinxe at aasiern.
Punt. VAAia ni.lrAnkL.,. T? AT
chairman, offered to meet in Mi
ami today with Jack Robertson.
president of the EAL chapter
of the Engineers Union, and pre prepare
pare prepare for arbitration and a back-to-work
agreement. His proposal
.1 ii e i
was mc icsuu oi a ruling rn-
5hahr Saroya Idyl
Ho Longer In Love
LONDON (UPI) The mar
riage of the Shah of Iran and
Queen Soraya is broken forever
and will not be patched up for I he
simple reason they no longer f e
in love, Iranian sources in Europe
The last three years of their
marriage were marred by quar quarrels
rels quarrels and other incidents and were
performed as. soloist with the not happy ones for the ruler of
National Symphony Orchestra at Iran and his queen, these sources
the National Theater. said.
He was graduated from the The Iranian sources have con con-Conservatory
Conservatory con-Conservatory of Athens. Greece firmed that Soraya more than
day by a federal judge forbidding
flight engineers to strike over be being
ing being required to have pilot training
in view of the ruling, Kickenback Kickenback-In
In Kickenback-In view of zhe ruling, Rickenback-
er said, EAL would be willing to
submit all remaining lawful is issues
sues issues to arbitration by a neutral
In addition, almost 1,500 pilots
of American Airlines have threat
ened to strike despite a tempo
rary injunction barring a walk
out. The Air Line Pilots Assn.,
representing the pilots, said it
would attempt today to have Fe Federal
deral Federal Judge Frederick Van Pelt
Bryan in New York lift the injunc
tion he issu at the request of
Judge Bryan extended the in
junction Friday, and called both
sides guilty of a "silly exhibition"
in failing to meet with federal
At Indianapolis, a meeting be
tween representatives of Lake
Central Airlines a Midwest feed
er line and negotiators of strik striking
ing striking stewardesses broke up Sunday
without an agreement. A spokes spokesman,
man, spokesman, for the women, staging the
first strike of stewardesses in air airline
line airline history, said another meeting
was set tentatively for today.
v But the Spokesman, Dan Sav Savage,
age, Savage, chief negotiator for the stew stewardesses,
ardesses, stewardesses, declined to comment on
progress of negotiations. The
stewardesses seek a wage boost-
LOOK TO YOUR LAURELS. DIXIE-Ifs cotton-pickin' time i
in ol' Ohio, uJv Farmer Fred Shuman examines bolls, rroraf
six-foot plants grown in his yard in LowelL The.' seeds nor
inally oroduce bush-Aeieht growth in the :rea,: :2 r
De Gaulle Assured Of Overwhelming
Support As Voters Rout French Reds
PARIS (UPI) Gen. Charles the parliamentary voting last Sun Sun-de
de Sun-de Gaulle's supporters piled up a day.
landslide parliamentary election Voting took place in 426 of 465
vote last night that routed the constituencies- in metropolitan
once-mighty French Communist France. In none1 of these districts
Party and assured De Gaulle of
overwhelming support in the first
parliament of the Fifth KepuDiic.
Results pouring in from al sec sections
tions sections of the' country in the run runoff
off runoff National Assembly elections
showed that tens of thousands of
Frenchmen bad joined the vic victorious
torious victorious De Gaulle bandwagon since
the first round -of voting last Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. : ' ''
All indications were that the
triumphant new Gaullist Union- for
a Free Republic (UNR), which has
pledged 100 per cent backing for
the soldier-premier) would be by
far the largest part in the new
With the expected support of 71
rightist deputies from Algeria and
another 120 right wing Indepen
dents, the De Gaulle voting ma machine
chine machine will muster nearly 350 out
of 546 National Assembly votes.."
No French politician in recnet
time could count on such an over
whelming majority except for
a few weeks at a time. i
and has studied in Prague and
Admission for civilians will be
once threatened to leave her
country before the separation
When the divorce was announced
Central Ave. No. 15-107 next to the Fuerza y Luz
$1; service personnel and their Jst Prl il w" not IurPnse
dependents will be admitted free ni. v..,.
m rlyar I ijicic narc vecu jiiaiijr icaouna
said. But the main reason was in incompatibility.
compatibility. incompatibility. For this reason, i no reconcilia reconciliation
tion reconciliation is now in the offing, despite
the fact that both Soraya and the
Shah are now traveling in Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. They said neither the Shah
nor the Queen wants a reconcilia reconciliation.
tion. reconciliation. The official reason given for
the divorce was that it was ne necessary
cessary necessary to have a male heir to
the throne of Iran and Soraya
had not produced one. Princess
Shahnaz, the Shah's daughter by
a previous marriage to Princess
Fawzia of Egypt, is not eligible
to succeed to the throne, nor will
her offspring be.
A CALL FROM PAUL
LES PAUL and his Trio
Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
from 12:15 to 12:30 p.m.
your Community Network YCN
Registration in free Spanish
classes, which are being offered
under the auspices of the Young
People's Progressive Association,
begins today in the offices of the
association, located in the "cen "cen-tro"
tro" "cen-tro" of the Coalicion Patriotica
Nacional, 12th street, No. 5-31,
(Entrance next to Libreria Avan Avan-ce,
ce, Avan-ce, Old Royal Bank of Canada
Building in Santa Ana Plaza, Sec Second
ond Second Floor).
Hugo C. Bycroft, proposer of
the classes, has asked all interest
ed persons to call in person at the
aoove address where they will be
attended by Moises Moreno from
3 to 8 p.m.
Registrations are necessary in
order to determine the extent of
the applicants knowledge of the
For fur. her information inquir-
NEW YORK (NEA) There'l
more to Tony Lavelli than meets
the eye and there's a lot that
meeis uie eye, uetauao m b a a-lid
lid a-lid 6 feet 1 inches of masculinity.
Lavelli is. of course, the famous
basketball player (at Yale and then
with the pros) who's trying to be
come equally as lamous as an ac
And he's something of an aavoc-
ate for the accordion as a musi
cal instrument. He thinks it s toe
most unexploited instrument in our
Did you know," he'll ask, earn
estly, "that it has a range of live
octaves, that is can imitate any
thing in a symphony orcnestra
that it is a wonderful transposition
Lavelli realizes that many peo
ple think of the accordion solely
as a "contortion" instrument
"the characters who use it to play
Lady of Spain' as fast as -ihey
can." That s wny ne minus mat
Dick Contino, fine musician that
he is, has hurt the accordion, wnne
the Lawrence Welk use ft the in
strument Has neipea.
Tony himself tries to prove that
the accordion is an important
member of the musical family, llis
Folkways album, "Accordion
Classics," shows off what he tninKs
the accordion should do.
Music has always come first
with Lavelli. even before athletics.
He only started playing basketball
when his father thought he was
spending too much time indoors,
not enougn ume piaying wiui me
kids. He chose Yale for its music
school, turning down athletic schO'
larship offers to many schools
I turned down Notre Dame when
I found out all they had was a
basic music appreciation course.
Now be has a one-man show, a
two-hour affair in which he plays
the accordion, sings, dances, does
trick basketball shots, has an audi
ence participation gimmick and
even tosses in some comedy. The
show, designed for fund-raising or
ganizations. plays all over tho
country, sticking to smaller cities.
He's making a good living, en
joying himself and, simultaneous
ly, carrying the gospel about tne
beauty of the accordion. It's a
good life for Lavelli.
ShorfPlayine Debbie Rey
nolds, currently a "hot" publicity
property, will make more records
popular before the hoop appeared
on the scene, and the kids wero
singing the tunes without having
the foggiest idea what they were
did any one candidate succeed in
the first round balloting last Sun
day in winning the' absolute ma
jority of popular votes necessary
for immediate election, A simple
plurality sufficed in the run-off.
In Algeria, Europeans and Mos Moslems
lems Moslems went to the polls under the
protection of French army guns
to elect their tletwties. Voting al
so took place in seven out of 16
French overseas deparments.
The first round of voting -last
Sunday showed a massive swing
to the right. The Communists won
only one of 42, seats decided last
week and lost 1,600,000 popular
voies. ine Dig nrsi rouna winner
was already the UNR, which rack racked
ed racked up 17.6 per cent of the vote
total in its initial appearance at
In the past week, -non Commu
nist parties 'tamjjaigned energeti energeti-callyt
callyt energeti-callyt to stop the Reds in the sec second
ond second round. Throughout the coun
try, right-wing, middle-of-the-road
ana even socialist candidates put-
led out to prevent splitting the anti-Communist
vote, L t4t
i asf Sunday 77.1 -percenV of the
'A)f' AAn'rtfLA .J ( ...... .4
i,vuu,uyu icgisiereu, voters -si
i'their 4 ballots compared with .the
massive 85 pef cent at the na national
tional national referendum on De Gaulle's
new "strong man constitution
Sept. 28. vi
De- Gaulle voted early at his
home town -ofvColombey-les-Dejjx
Eglises in eastern France: In Pa Paris,
ris, Paris, at the same time, officials dis disclosed
closed disclosed that De Gaulle would an-
nounce tomorrow whether he would
be a candidate-in next month's
presidential elections. ; Thev said
De Gaulle was almost certain to
1 JVith 286. tof the iTjS Assembly,
lifts front: meiropotUihj ';France
and overseas .departments decid decided
ed decided Sunday night, : the UNR had
120 seats, to 75 for the Independens
and 28 for the Catholic Popular
Republicans MRP. The Commun-
isU had elected only four deputies.
- Iii ; the popular vote count, un
official figures gave the UNR 183,
:nk the; MRP 156,666, 1 the Com
munists 141,561 an$r socialists 91,
, A prime casualty" in the rout of
the Communists was veteran
French Red leader' Jacques Du-
clos, who was Communist floor
leader in the old, Assembly, Com Communist
munist Communist Secretary General. Mau Maurice
rice Maurice Thorez barely managed to
Former Socialist Premier Paul
Ramadler was defeated in his hid
for a seat. Also defeated in the1 JOHANNESBURG. South Africa
fight-wing landslide were former (UPI) The government yesterday.
naaicai socialist rgemier cagar announced expulsion of more than
17 t r 1 ; i Ti n ji m
r aurek iormer aociaiisi iiuenor.zuu douin Airican students ironi
Show In Committees
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senatt
Democratic Whip Mike Mansfield
said yesterday-' he saw "no, rea reason'"
son'" reason'" to reshuffle the membership
of the Senate Democratic policy"
and steering committees as do
manded by -a liberal colleague.
The Montana Democrat took ts4
sue with Sen.' Paul H.; Douglas
(D-Ill.), who insisted -h'a more
Democrats from the!; iNortb and
West should be placed on the Xm
key party -groups t ,'
Mansfield s.Mcth'e was sure Sen,
ate Democratic Leader i.'Lyndon i.'Lyndon-Bitfohnsoii
Bitfohnsoii i.'Lyndon-Bitfohnsoii Vof Tet -would
"maket every effort' tos 'see that
all 'elements, of the party; aV
fairly represented on the- two ";
groups. Johnson W' chairman 'bf i
both, committees. AVwhlp, lans-,s
field also i on iboth gwraps y. and
he becomes acting Senate Pern
but .'of town, 'X'i''
what4ulls will'-be -brought' tip X1"
Senate actioB "after: they emerge
irom commntee. uw u "ottea
eration to jonnson. v '.
: The stee'rlng" committee' -passe"
out, committee assignments tT
Democratic senators Some Sen
ate liberals feet both committee!
have been dominated ? by South' South'-ern
ern South'-ern conservatives. t"
Douglas obviously had 'that ia
decide to move up to the presi' mind when he proposed adding
dency, from the premiership.
Concert painist Walter Hautzizg,
appearing in Nagasaki' Japan was
asked by his Japanese host what
he'd most like to see while he
was there. Hautzizg, with a
straight face, said he'd like to see
Madame Butterfly's home. The
opera a pure work of fiction, is
set in Nagasaki.
He was quite startled when the-
Japanese said they would be de-
iignted to show him Madame But Butterfly's
terfly's Butterfly's home, and proceeded to a
lovely house built overlooking the
bay. The imaginative Japanese
have built the structure, just as
it would have looked to Madame
Butterfly if she'd ever lived.
DICK'S PICKS: Connie Francis
rides again with "Happy Days and
Lonely Nights' on MGM. Others:
"II Got Stung" (Elvis Presley,
RCA); "Window" (Tony Arden,
Decca); "Uma Casa Portuguese"
(Nelson Riddle, Capitol); 'How
Can You Forget?" (Benny Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, BG); "Blue Train" (Lord
Rockingham's XI, London);
"Lonely Ballerina" (Lee Laurance
Metro); "It's Heaven" (Jerry
Stone, Freedom); "Gotta Travel
On'' (Billy Grammer, Monument).
The dance music albums keep
gaining, in popularity. Good new
ones are the following onMGM
there's 'Dance Music in the sJnt
my Lanin, Manner," with Jimmy
my Lanin Manner," with Jimmy
lette has "Nora Morales and His
Orchestra play 41 tunes on RCA's
"Dancing (With the Smart Set'-';
there are 30 numbers on Roulette'!
"Emil Coleman and His Orchestra
at the -Waldorf-Astoria"; Law-
rance went gets into the act on
Minister, Jules Modi, and for
mer Socialist Foreign Minister
Another Socialist. ex-Minister for
Algeria Robert Lacoste was a a-mong
mong a-mong the losers- along with for former
mer former Interior Minister Francois
Two other leading figures of the
defunct Fourth Republic, ex-Pre-
mier Pierre Mendes-Franee and
the Natal Amahzimtoti Traininfl
College, formerly operated by
Americanmissionaries. The Amer American
ican American missionaries moved out rath rather
er rather than submit to the Bantu
(native) Education Act under
which the government recently
took control of all African educa education.
tion. education. Government officials said the
expelled students had shown "dis
satisfaction and insolence" and
more Northern and Western Denw
dcrats.' ' t .f"
Mansfield said tie thought there
was "fair geographical repre
sentation" in' the J committees H
fjioiea thai me west now. & has
Edouard Daladier, had been swept were being spurred on by "afiita
a om omce in me nrsi rouna omors.
I Sens. James Murray-' (Mont),
van nayaen Anzjv- noDert b..
Kerr- (OkIa.), Johhsoni and him him-self
self him-self on the nine member tibolicy'
group. The Others ire fSensir
Thomas Hennings- (Mo.), Theow
dore T, GLI.O. (R.I.), Lisfcr Hill
2Ala.) and Richard r S.' (Ttusselt
(fi.). 1 j ; :
The steering, fcommitte mjsm
bership1 1 n c 1 u d e r five "Deen
South1' Southerners, in iiaaitibHft
Russell.?. R has only three North
t-IHnbert Sumnhrey (M?in.), and
, John O. Pastore- 1R.L. f t
shortly, after the finishes her mo-Coral with "Champagne Dancing
vie, "The Mating Game." .Lee
Laurance, whose Metro record,
his servant," it attracting atten attention,
tion, attention, fills in the gaps between ro
yalty checks,, working as a regis registered
tered registered pharmacist, i .In America,
the hula hoop fad brought on a
rath of hula hoop songs, nut it
rrs may call telephone Panama, wag the songs that came first in
2-199 . s England the records became
For lovers of organ music,
there's a beautiful package from
Columbia "with the great E. Pow
er Biggs playing "The Organ Con
cerlos of Handel." Backed -. bv
Boult and the London Philharmo Philharmonic
nic Philharmonic Orchestra. Bigas olavs Hah-
del's Concertos Nos.. 1-6, Opi 4t and
. ... Li-
. S-' 'i
, v, - -r- ; i
- V'-. :. i ,. :
- ' ' ' 1 I
7 wadtio. iit m
4.:aS. l t" '.' .-' A.)', '.".!.. ytf'"?- :i1':.;'W -k' at- !H-..ia.i
MONDAT, DECE"T?EB i; 135S ' r w.'V- u TEX PAXAMA, AMEJHCAK AT WDlTEltl
I" I ,". '.,,'A ji A" i47 ??mm4SrA
I -,-W i .Ia'front ofl.the Public Market Tel, 2-3451
IKPEPEKDtNT D AI1T NEVT8PAPE1I
PAOBFITV j t ,1
r I W- V L f " t f--1' i -iiinii lint ail
1. Fiber glass for Draping at $1.50 a yd
U v 2-V Printed Corduroy ;
3. Printed Indianhead
4. A beautiful assortm ent of 48" fully guaranteed
drapery and slip cover cretonnes
oTors ,n plain bark
II I- MVu fww''
Bob & ilv
Kl 1 vi t3fe 11,
,s ft 9 fix ifsS, v A '
1Mb, V, !lir'.r-'
i. ir vi v $-a0oo
5. The 1959 upholstery Bikini
Aztec Supreme and Milo
fabrics with the nylonized
we are closing out more
than 25 styles in up
holstery fabrics from
the famous Belrlington
Mills prices from
(Years of Service .torthe? people
ui ruiitiuid (ii u .uuur tune
4" U'T f H '7 ,v fit raw' t rt t'vt y4- ..
. J- i V.,
ItSO THAT'S IT, EH?"--Pbsslbljf thinking of a future flight
fftoto space, white mouse inspects a cutaway life-size gyro-
acope, -.inatrumenta luce tnis Keep giant missiles on course in
ffbeir apace 'journeys. Weighing only two pounds, the gyro has
0 hundreds of precision-ihade parts and is sensitive enough to
I y steer tahsef metal hurtling at thousands of miles an hour.
Scewts H Daliver
Handbook for Emergencies ......
The Boy Scout ol Aaierica will
dUvJb ,on(, Cec.' qopies of a
"Handbook for,, Emef geucies" pu pu-Wished,
Wished, pu-Wished, by the Office of "Civil nd
Thi handbook will Da distri
buted through, what has been
farm off "ftnp rtt th fratM. if
not the -greatest, home, safety ac-
uviues" dr. we muona wffW.
CountiL and contains instructions
frtr? th nTVhina tinin to M made
to protect families in the eyent
aisaster. . ... ...
The booklet Is divided into five
distinct; chapters. y : t'-'e
Uiapter- one msts me prepareaj
new necessary to family survival
in th vnt of a disaster and in
cludes home shelter, disaster
knowhow, and first aid essentials.
.The second section outlines ine
urairnlntf eifnal hinrerlnrs while
tiie third division explains the Co-
nelrad instructions tor raaio mior mior-mation.,
mation., mior-mation., UrtlAv Imiv HjibIa uHVi th vl.
'taBy Vimportant fallout protection
steps that evey laniuy snouid luuy
understand in the event of a nu
In conclusion, the publication re recounts'
counts' recounts' in detail ,the three basic
Tmrmnt In ommunit v plan
ning. .Theyi are leadersTiip, local
evacuation plans, and shelters.
This distribution was only part
of this year's activities designated
as. .their National safety uooa
Turn Program, by the Boy Scouts
whose motto is "Be Prepared."
ine noy scouis- nave neen greai-
ly interested and active in civil
defense since the organization of
that Federal Agency which also
advocates preparedness as the ba basis
sis basis of. all civil defense program programming.
ming. programming. This activity here will inaugur inaugurate
ate inaugurate National Civil Defense Day
which will fall on "Pearl Harbor
tay" Dec T.
The Canal Zone Civil Defense of
fice in conjunction with the Scout
instructions! distribution oh Dec. 6, will distrib
ute DooKiets 01 information ana
training of value) and interest to
all Canal Zonains.
Canal' Zon Stouts Stk
All ."persons connected with
Scouting were reminded today
that a special effort is being made
to give the Scouting program' the
largest number- 6f boys in the": his history
tory history of the Canal Zone Boy Scout
"If Scouting is good for one boy,"
stated L. Frank Wilson, Canal Zo Zo-Council
Council Zo-Council Commissioner, "it is jood
for ell boys." He reminded that
"We are obligated by our National
Charter to give every boy an op op-tunity
tunity op-tunity to become a Scout:"
Wilson said the following goals
have been established as mini
mum goals for the 1958 Round Roundly
ly Roundly p program: Five new boys per
Pack, three new boys per Troop,
and three new boys per Explorer
Unit. The Round-Up program
comes to an end Dec. 20.
Units reaching ;their goals will
receive special recognition at the
Awards and Recognition Dinner.
IIDI 111,1 III IIIIMI.ll.il I nil). Wily., Jin inji.inw II, .HIH.IU I IU, JIJIIlll u IIIMJfc. :"
Stick With STC3
REPAIR BROKEN TOYS easily,
qokkly. Tight-iticking tope holdi
on any dean, dry Kirface.
'jjM.nn.u mm. w m n.w
Dlstribntor: ATLAS, S. A.
"Scotch" brand colored tapes In 72 yard rolls are printed.
In Panama with user'i name and specification by Cia.
AOaa, S. A.
No. 29-08 Cuba Avenue Phone 3-1167 P.O. Box Wt
Dry Season Impends; 5 Days Before
Christmas Is Median Date For Shift
fihul- xi l'tW', urA a f hiir J ,in A i t inn s
are, .pased-n paist records nd
may he expected to occur in we
Catta(; Zone vrid Vicinity during
ueconxuer;; .. .. ..
father December usually
transition from rainy to
dry season 'conditions. On rare oc-
caslons tne ary- seaswn uceuu
as searry' the first of the month
'nmAtimM raitiv season per
sists SUiroughout the month the
: median uaie. uciu6
Th v'i.raBe' total rainfall for the
month 4nches t Balboa
Heights,, 5.M incnes at mauucu
.i3 .A m m Inrhe at Cristo-
bat -There' is, however, consider
able rsnge from year 10 year au
to the variation ,n beginning 01 u-
Wettest and driest uecemucis
have Ranged from 16.81 to 0,20
: i. x.1hn Ho onto T?2.90 to
0.27' inches; at Madden Dam and
34.38 toO.Sl incnes at onsiooaL
-. . 1- ....:! 'K. IiItaIv in
.Measuraoie-rain win ""-y
occur oft 15 idays at Balboa Heights
December v ,.' ,- ,.
Claudi. aiMl iunshim: the. skies
wlU;'ayeragc partly cloudy and
tnere will be an average oi auouv
T hours v of .sunshine per day or
158 pet xettt f the possible amount.
h v' -iFogsNighttimej and eany
mnVriVtiff lav-! mav be expected
quitefrfreqtfently over the Gaillard
Cub section- of .the Canal and the
eentralj section of Jhe Isthmus a a-long;
long; a-long; the .Trans-Isthmian Highway
buihone re t likely i to occur at
enner oi ine vauai r cim"n.
MosW of ;the fogs form around
midnight andmay be' expected to
Temperatorai- The average air
UmnwolnK. niill ha clnsp in 80
degrees.'' over both coasts and the
interwr.iiuaiiy maximum ana mi minimum
nimum minimum temperatures will average
An '.l.Hi J 11.1 D..n1.
anil ,(J acglCCB ll 1MB rmi-
nrf' fti nH- 78 rirp.reps on
Highest and lowest temperatures
and 94 and 63 degrees.
Relative Humidity.: The relative
humidity will average about 85 per
cent at Balboa Heights and Mad Madden
den Madden Dam 83 per cent at Cristobal,
with the advent of the trade winds
and dry season the daily range
between high and low will increase
considerably "except on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic coast.
-Winds and. Storms: Storms of
the "Norther" type and result resultant
ant resultant floods are sometimes ex peri
enced in December. These storms
are characterized by steady nor northerly
therly northerly winds ranging in velocity
fup to 30 miles per hour or more.
The winds alone are insufficient
to affect navigation seriouly. but
they are usually accompanied by
heavy seas that may at times
Otherwise riorth and northeasl
winds will prevail over the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic coast with an average velocity
of 9 to 14 miles per hour and
northwest winds of 4 to 6 miles
per hour over the interior and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific coast sections.
The maximum wind velocity for
a Sminute; period is not likely to
exceed 35 miles per hour.
WASHINGTON. (UPI) -The
Coast and Geodetic Survey an an-nrtouned
nrtouned an-nrtouned today J that it plans to
construct a new 400 million dollar
seismological observatory near
Honolulu nc t year. It said the ob
servatory will "serve as the nerve
center f6r magnetic observations
and the heart, of the seismic sea
wave warning system in the Pa Pacific."
cific." Pacific." The giant instrument will
be located two miles west of the
entrance to Peart Harbor and
"may give the first indication
that destructive seismic sea wave
it in the making, possibly thou thousands
sands thousands 'of miles away under the.
WILL REMAIN OPEN UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
give her an
(you'll both enjoy It for years to come)
ALL IN 1
For cool cooking!
Delicious meals in a
fraction of the time
OTHER ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
SHE WILL BE THRILLED TO RECEIVE!
sr-s-. M SB
a (that does the
work of 7)
. .COFFEE MAKER c
Be sure to visit our complete China,
Crystal & Cutlery Departments for gifts
every homcmaker appreciates.
USE OUR EASY TERMS OR REVOLVING CREDIT
Sfrec Qifl Wrapping
cflit cFurniltir and 3(ome Sfurn!tung Stort
-4th of July Ave. & H St. Tel. 2-0725
ASK HOW TO WIN $1,500
IN OUR BIG XMAS RAFFLE 1
tBI PAH AMI AMCltICA AW-UIEfllJtM ftAftt MHflf Afffl
MfltJAt. fitttMSfJi It mi
, THE VOICE OF
by Dorothy Killgallen
wntrn nr niAv
Jk mK L iMtJ 4 uLflmn mi Pm 2-0740 2-otil Lift iM uJ Id a. uif
NORTH (D) 1
MHf AND 'MRS. GONZALEZ ENtfERtAlfl
&tblRTHDAY RECEPTION THlS EVENING
I-lr. and Mrs. Eustbio A. GonzalM Will entertain at 1:30 this
ifiaWr at a reception at their residence.
iThe event will be it birtHftiy ctni)iltnerit td MM OtlHIaiei,
. "Invitations to the party have beeri issued to a email gfOup
Clke, Noveltllt fill
the Sisterhood Kol Shearith Is Is-fall
fall Is-fall will sponsor a cake and nov nov-ClUes
ClUes nov-ClUes sale tomorrow, beginning at
10 a.m. at their Community Hail
on Callg 36 and Aveflidi Cuba, id
faen. ol the Panama Hospital.
besides the homemade delica delica-fcie&t
fcie&t delica-fcie&t gilt items including aprons.
Clothespin bags eyeglass arid
jiofflb cases and mosaic match
bokes will be on display.
Mr.. Corirtie tidantjue, president
of the Society, has aflfldunced
that the. funds from tile anhual
tale will be Used to increase the
charity lund. Each year the So So-iie'.y
iie'.y So-iie'.y donates more than $300 to
Various charitable institutions,
and also contributes to individual
Another event of tomorrow will
be a buffet luncheon served ffofii
noon t8 1 p hi. The menu Will fea feature
ture feature sancotho, sandwiches, turia
lalad, dessert and coffee.
Clayton "Q" Wive
Hi! MMIIClj LUhch.on
The r"ott Clayton Off.cers' Wives
dub bas scheduled its annual
Christmas luncheon for tomorrow
it i2;30 p.m. at the Fort Clayton
Officers' Club. Wives of Fourth
Gun Battalion officers, with Mrs.
Wendell P. Knowles as chairman,
will be hostesses for the alfflir.
Musical entertainment will be
provided by Mrs. Ma Turner it
the organ end Miss Vena Bennett,
Gam And Mineral Society
Seat fluorescent Tasti
Members of the Canal Zone
Gem and Mineral Society met
Friday everting St ine ciud buuo-
ing in Balboa, with 45 members
ahd guests present.
New members who were Intro
duced were Mrs. Leona Saarinen,
Mr. Agnes Hearon, Mrs. Lavern
Wolf end f. M. oitenburg.
Afler a short business meet
Ing, the program was presented
by ftobert U, ttewarl Hia lecture
concerned tHi ehiracleHsllr-s nf
fluorescent materials, and he
demonstrated the colon w h i n
snow in some minerals unaer
A permanent display of this type
oi material nis oeen set up, in tne
ciuo ouuaing, ana may oe view
ed it any meeting of the Society,
After, the meeting. social hour
wai held, with Mr; and mm. Rjy
mond Smedley as hosts.
Auxiliary Plans Party.
Meeting femer m Hm
Memberi of the Ladies' AuxMa-
r ,uni i ll, of the fleet Reserve
Association it ftodmin Naval Sta Station,
tion, Station, have planned a monthly
meeting and Christmas party for
The event is scheduled to begin
at f:So n.m at the V.fW. Mld-
ing it COcelL
All members are urged to at
Guild Meefine Pasttfaflad
The meeting of the .Evening
uuiid of tne catnedrai pr st. Luke,
which had been planned for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at the hdriie of Mrs.
teivira Byrne, has been postponed
for one week.
The meeting v- set back so
that members cuUld attend the
presentation Of MetdeliSOhfl's "E
CARD OF THANKS
The Allen Family
Wishes tb thank their friends, doctors, nuriei Add
other employe of Oorgas Hospital for their many
kindnesses and expressions of sympathy during the
illness and after the death of Mrs. Margaret Allen.
WE ACCEPT YOUR
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
icea lea ma
iNSTANttAM TO mam i Just a turn
of the cold water faucet, and en
joy full strength iced tea, instantly.
No tea bag- mesa No wat er to boil f
utmshiNo, run inunoth flavor.
Nestea bursts with delicious pure
tea flavor. Same fresh, fullttrenglh
everytime. Always clear never
cloudy! Enjoy iced Nestea 1
J' jKtti Ji4iytW(iiill III
lacii nfie tor Inclusion in tkli
column ihould b tubmitrid U
tvac-writtcn form and maiUd M
th box number littad daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise or delivered
hind to the of f ice. Notice! of
meetingi cannot be accepted H
Amarleirt Satlffy af Ptntmii
Members of the Women's Auxi Auxiliary
liary Auxiliary of the American Society of
Panama are reminded to a coffee
meeting tomorrow morning it 9:30
at the home of Mrs. Richard Den Den-linger
linger Den-linger on Avenida M. M. lcaia.
PJans for the Christmas project
will be dlscusied.
The isthmian Toastmasters Club
will meet tomorrow evening at
6:30 p.m. in the Fern Room of
the Tivoli ouest House with Ralph
McClain serving is tosstrtiaJter of
The meeting will feature a de debate
bate debate by Jim McNarnara, Miles
Gahm, Jim O'Rorke and Ted
Shaw. Carl Mott will conduct ta tab's
b's tab's topics, ahd Al ffihee will be
l! leneral evalua'.or. Further in in-fi
fi in-fi i iion may be obtaltied frbm
Qui. s. Tayler, Navy alio.
Mdrnins Study Creup,
Canal tent Callega Club
The Wednesday morning study
group of the csnal 35one College
Club will meet Wednesday morn morning
ing morning it 9:3o at the home, of Mrs.
E. M. Browder Jr. it 54b? Hif Hif-rold
rold Hif-rold Place, Diablo Heights. Mrs.
James R. O'Rorke will be co host hostess
ess hostess for the meeting.
The program, "Christmas Music
Around the World," will be pre presented
sented presented by Mrs. Malnert J, Peterson.
A meeting of the Millionaires
Social Club has been called for
this evening to discuss plans for
the Christmas season. The meet meeting
ing meeting will be held at theildence
of Elbert King.
Officers who will preside at the
meeting include Stephens C. Pier Pier-He,
He, Pier-He, president; Ivan A. Bailey,
vice president; Miss Patricia Crol Crol-dole,
dole, Crol-dole, secretary; Elbert King, trei trei-aurer:
aurer: trei-aurer: Carlo. .Tnnai. hiilni mm.
age; Vincent Oreenidge. assistant
ousiness manager; Huey Howard,
comedian Buddy Hacked it pre preparing
paring preparing a stetemeat ibtjut aeat
jrear's tv nuns whlth dd nut
Include Life with iaelfii OMiiwi.
i .The si LufWidf oiriind bat battle
tle battle withliia e ife, Lm
growing in intensity, with aUega
lions lnciudng everythni from a
handful tf "fiteftetti Iffy jww jww-def"
def" jww-def" to talk af suspected arson,
(Keep tuned in .for mm lurid
charges.). .Eddie bowling has
Broadway'! happiest casting pro problem.
blem. problem. He's searching for the four
Moot beautiful aeiura aHd at! res
sea aviiUble to represent a group
enosen tor tneir pnysicai penec penec-tion
tion penec-tion to eoloHise another planet
--lfl the piay by Thomas sweney
Cuban rebels are plana eg to kid
nap both Engfand'a and the United
states' ambassadors to Minna. .
uterairy. agent canton con is
handling a valuable piece ot pro property
perty property the last thoughts of Ty Tyrone
rone Tyrone Power. Just a few days be
fore he died, Ty mailed to cole a
summary of hit proposal atehioirs,
including many interesting com comments
ments comments on his attitude toward life
, ,The Sammy DiVii Jr.-Colore
Andrews romance is swingin'.
Since the elevation of the new
Pope, maternity hospitals have
noted i sharp increase m the se se-eetion
eetion se-eetion ef the name John for new newborn
born newborn baby boys. .The advertising
business is agog ever a rumor a a-bout
bout a-bout the number of letters that
were supposed to have been re
ceived protesting Eddie Fisher'S
TV apperances since he became
romantically involved with Eliza
beth Tayldr, frigging if even
The flicker "Auntie Mame" is go
ing to be publicized from the toes
Up-bUt literally, staring with a se series
ries series of Shoe shop window displays
Tne former Mn. Andre m-
vin seems to have settled on a
new love, comedian Will Jordan
.David Niven's first independent
production will be based on an
Original script about an Eastern
jrep school, titled "Bottom D01 D01-ar.T'
ar.T' D01-ar.T' "He owns the story.
Maria Callas can OUv Las Ve
gas at $50,060 a week, doing on only
ly only one Show a niaht. If she feels
like graying yei. .Cab drivers,
Hardest hit by toe recent wave of
muggings in Manhattan, art up in
arms over tne wanton nestings ana
robberies. They may itart a strong
movement to arm hackles with
gun for thelf own-and their pas passengers'
sengers' passengers' protection. .Irving
Berlin's pals report he's suddenly
thinner again, tnev attribute It to
his assignment to write i bfltchi!
of new songs for the movie ver
sion of "Say it with Music." be
cause he's never merrier thin
when he's working.
torn roston who tons so hard
in "Drlak to Me Only" and also
ippears on the Steve Allen video
program, la suffer In a from i hint:
ous ulcer, his doctors just, old
mm. so the woo man for the olav
his i new problem; Tom is t
quired to drink two quarts of
and the eold tea usually used on
siage ib oao icr Ulcers.
Brief Douauists; it's dellahtful
to have Maettie McNellii blek
on TV's "Leave It to tha Girls"
. .Noboay can handle thr Job
with her ease, humor, charm and
chic. .If ill Western! had thn
large screen close ups of Gregory
reca mai Tne nig country" uoan
more wives would be drsialne
more husbands to horse rnern
Jacques Kayal, at the Left Bank,
Is the town's most romantic sing singer
er singer of French and Italian songs-
ann aencntiui wnen he does i bal ballad
lad ballad in English with that Chevalier
atcent. .Eyiest Ffihkei'i ami
"Band Of fefOiW (Miemillifi'
li first-ratf ; bed itfll ftading -guaranteed
t8 keep JfoU dp 'Way
paat your Bedtime.
Speed Lamkin is rewriting the
ehding of his play. .".A possible
fljw comedy team was born at
Bruno's Pen and Pencil' the other
bight when Dagmar and Bert Lhar
jid libbed from adjoining tables.
They had everyone within ear ear-Shot
Shot ear-Shot in stitches. .Anflg Bancroft
IS bobbing around the State at
"Two fox the Seesaw',' Weiring a
fOam rubber cushion ifl tHef right
Shoe. A piece of the iceHery drove
through her shoe a fid. injured hef
Jimmy Boyg1lS interviewed by
a London daily, explained hit at attachment
tachment attachment to Barbara Hutlofl by
saying, "We ware the same ifiter
est in people, fine has led a very
uhusualy and extraordinary life,
a life in which stn has experienced
a great deal of sorrow." Of Biv
bara's ion, Lance Reventlow, he
remarked rather cryptically, "I "I-think
think "I-think he is very German". .The
newspaper report announcing Leo Leona
na Leona Gage's engagement came as
a aumrise to at least half a dozezn
gentlemen who had been dating her
gentlemen who had been aaung ner
up to post time,
llomantie duo at the Embers
Andrew Prine of "Look Home
ward, Angel" and Sandra Jam-
peie, a sweater designer who iooks
s lot. like Kim Novak, in or out
Of a sweater. .Gwen Harmon,
former Miss Alabama, is the
newest show business Cinderella.
She'd no sooner made her night nightclub
club nightclub singing debut at the Lotus
Club in Washington than she wBI
Signed for the Dunes in Las ve-
gSS, and now six records compa
nies want to get her name on a
contract. (Some of them would be
satisfied if she d just pose for oth other
er other singers' album covers!). .Tina
Louise and Lance Fuller are duet-
tifig again, but it's not serious.
J 7 5 S .. ..
East aaa west is on um;
M Sew Weal
PM 5ft I
' Opening ieio-4l Q ;
Boys 9 Girls 8
Seventeen births were reported
at Goreaa Hospital during tne wee
ending at midnight Wednesday
night with eighLbaby girls and nin
oahy boys listed.
There were 202 admissions dur-
ina the week while IN oatienti
were dischirged from the hospital.
Girls were born to the follow-
g patents: Mr. and Mrs, G. B.
Sargent, Of ruabld nuevo; sat.
and Mrs. J. G. Vickery, of Ft.
Kobbe; Mr and Mrs. S. J. Brown,
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. A. 8.
Clarke, of Gambol ; S-Sgt and Mrs.
L. T. Mendes, of Rodman; Mr.
and Mrs. E. Willock. of Rio .Aba-
jOf Sp.-4 and Mrs. J. F. Renz, of
cocoii; and Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
St John, of Parque Lefevre.
Boys were born to the following
parents: T-Sgt. and Mrs. P. Vua-
nes, of Albrook; Mr. and Mrs. R.
A. Colbourne. of Paraua Lefevre:
SfO. and Mrs. E. R. Williams, of
Ft. Amador, M-Sgt. and Mrs. J.
A. Woods, of (Albrook: Mr and
Mrs. J. H. Coplin, of Las Cum Cum-bres;
bres; Cum-bres; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hvlton.
of Parque Lefevre; Sp-4 and Mrs.
T. J. Smith, of Curundu; Lt. Col.
and Mrs. T. A. Arnold, of Ft. A
midor: and Mr. and Mrs. L H.
Ruiz, of Panama City
SoUtB Went fluwfi J i inn v'f)iflli
ttem$ in Brder -Mum f m-
m. Today'! Band 15 the fieit iHd
final one of that same rubber.
ine JEapWeat bidding was VI-
ryvacieHtifie; East's two-spade tiia
was a definite slam trv and wkst
with 10 points was willing to show
nis ciud ace. When East conti
nued by showing the ace of dia diamonds
monds diamonds West jumped to four hearts
on account of his good trumps
and East contracted for the slam.
. Careful play .was required to
bring the hand fiomev Bait W0n
the opening sti&de lead urn Art
trumps with two leads. Three
rounds of clubs allowed him to
get rid of his losing spade and he
ruffed dummy's last spade in his
This series of plays had elimi eliminated
nated eliminated all black cards from his
hand and dummy. Now all he
had to do .was to enter, dummy
with a third trumn, lead s riia
mond and finesse his tea spot.
South won with the jack and
was now helpless. A diamond
lead would be up t8 SflSt'i ace ace-queen
queen ace-queen and a spade or club lead
would allow East to ruff in dum dummy
my dummy and discard his queen of dia-
- s ;
JS'..jy.:..-. :-: :
SAMPLES Members of the fiisterhood Kol 8hearltrAWal tlT
wie imar approval w com or tne aencacies vnicv.nave oeen,
prepared for the cake Arid noveltv sale tfl be held lOroorroW at
m In thftlf -'ATnmiirillfc van aW Halle la ibnIHo Piiha
in .iront ef tHB Panairlf Hospital. SMowfi, from tt, art Mr.
Oonme ridiHtjul, presidetit of thi goeiety Miss Jyra Madura,
irs. uwns numan ana urs. uug.Maaura.
It Mkl; Mufcllt kAWtlN6J
She's Viennese the Widow cof
distinguished portrait painter. Last
summer, closing Me, studio wner;
she designs commercial display,
she directed arte and. crsns n
chiidrea'i cimp. t
She recently dined at our house
toith tnm ntneft nenn e line, a
voung mother, waa describing hei
e-year-old'a pleasure in Improvis
ing on the mano. with nau-emoar-
rassed, half defiant elrneStncSl,
she said, "1 MUCiS W8fV gbt ; j
second Van Cli barn a ons our
hands. .v, tVf,
One Viennese inena atoooea tit
ine. "So vour ao is i fiefliua: is
he?" she asked. "He a discovered
that he can make pleasing Sounds
on youf piifltfand now. Mi i en
route, to Carnegie Hall.''
Q-Th bidding hss been:
North Eaat Sooth West
iN.T. Pass T ? f
You, South, hold:
What do vou dof
- ABia tinmrx grj
Shfty U Mttint aslam lt tm
are more likely to be attaint a
ui woa i BMke. J
TODAF8 OUESTIOH I
. You hold th same hand. dw
J1 has been three no-trump,
" mv in wis case
r "- Anawef MonsUr i
Attempt To Scale
Peak Near trverest
KATMANDU, Nepal (UPI) -A
team led by Briton Alfred Greg Gregory
ory Gregory and including a T4-yeir old
Italian has failed In Its attempt
to scale the little known 22,300
foot Ama Dablam peik near
Mount F.vorftct rtnnrl. ....hi..
here said yeiterday.
- fcMjinui wee ei-
. .wuvM .v. iimw iwi vuiim, ijnia ijnia-vorable
vorable ijnia-vorable climate and the lack of
proper reconnaissance of the
area, the reports said.
Gregory took part in the suc successful
cessful successful climb of Mt. Everest in
1953 with Sir Edmund Hillary
The team which ittempled to
scale Ama Dablam Included four
Britons and two Italians, one of
whom was Plero Challone, 74.
imam hup for
tu-tl t work throuih yetif Mood ti
overcome aethme, and bronohldt at.
tack. It kelps dlolvt trnllna mu mu-tut
tut mu-tut and oromolM frte, .(S breath
mil etuI.tK.ri. ouu, Oet Man. I
M P14 a,
le loiiiaiii. n hew inurh be
irtil real lomurrow, Manatee
: - - vj.
torn any dMintare tcxley
i, uuin any amnion
how muah kaltMP va,i
. . '-WK
omin, hew Inurli baiter
- aiiH f uaav fwvwr-
'" 1 i
Ave. Cuba and 26 Street
6:30 TO 7:00 P.M
Your Community Network YCN
Two congressmen. ReDS. Clair
Engle (d-Cal.) and William E. Ml
shall (R'Ohlo), are among th
paasengers who sailed from Nw
York for Cristobal Friday aboard
uit Manama uner Ancon, accord according
ing according to the advarfce passenger list.
jungle, is chairman of the com
mlttfl on Interior and Insular Af.
faira tnd a member of ths Joint
Committee on NSvajo-Hopl Indian
Aamimsiranon. ne is awoninan en
by his wife. Rep. and Mra. Chclv
max ineir nome in hu Hiiiff
Minshall, is a member o tha
committee on Government Opsra-
ions. He was born in East Clv Clv-and,
and, Clv-and, Ohio, but is now living at
Rocky River. His wifi loa 1 le
companying mm on tha trip. ;
Sif employes of tho canif orgi orgi-nuation
nuation orgi-nuation are booked for Cristobal.
They ar Nolan A. Rlnali William
U' DLaMiter, Mr. and Mrs, Wi
Ulam M. DaVort, 'Mr. and Mra.
Elmer. 15. stern, and Mr. and Mra.
una ret red amnlova li rinmin
to. the Canal Zons on the Ancon,
He is William F. Browne, who
will be accompanied by his wife.
Then turninfl to fac the young
mother, ahe asked. "Do fou
know, Madame, what it takes t6
become a concert artist? Or i a
painter who sella his paintings?
Or an actor, who can find thea
"To become a concert artist, you
teach music for years until you
nave saved the money to 1 hire
your publicity. Then you mutt illl
your hall. :
"Manj', many : 3o not. so lh
emotv seats break minv hearts
They say to you 'You iri skillful,
my friend but yoii ari netUm
wits.' And this; ou see, 'you have
dreamed you wera." '. v 1
There was quite a paus. Our
Tonight ti Ancbn
A regional meeting of tha Worn
Jli'l Allilllav ttlll Ra halrl at. 4Ua
vameorai or at. was tonifhtat
Delaaslaa atlerirfla iha f,Hl
triannlal session of tha organisa organisation
tion organisation at- Miami Beach, ru win
render i ri)ort at this miatlng.
MmhM M ttavhaKlat fntnoh.t
Td Dadi Assn.
Board In Peoria
Robert S. Tqledaflo, 6f Panama
IIS reeehllv haan innnHnaH
member of the board of directors
or th Sriil lav tin varaif ri.-ii.
Toledano'g eon Soger. lm atU atU-dsnt
dsnt atU-dsnt at the achool in Peoria,: 111.
Film To Be Shown
At T Thursday
On Thursdiv. it 7:4S
mae season film will be shown at
the Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O. Jt-wfll
iitifies frieia broke It by. ti'
iCSSifitvme."I cannot apologirf'
or so speakng t your table. I
lm angry at parents who mull
nake geniuies ut of children. I
lave met tid many thia summer
"On my hsk right now if a let;
CT fffam t wqraafl whose child'
made a nce ceramic ashtray fof
ore.. She-wants to know if Rome,
J tile fiiate for him: to studv DrA
;''My lfttJe sudent'must not jusi
hlv fuf Wltf elay. He must b
EpSteifl, t:-4fr, A8t understand. SO
1 am aftary for him
Jton't wnflerstftnd either.
JUKI 11 Cviirv littl hnv nritf nrtt
become bfertdent of the united
State; ; evey artistically skillfed
cMdW-iyit Become a Pieiis'o,
Vafi, liburn.0 a JiidlUi Ander
son, in a uieume, oniy littn
boys will become preaidentr the
rest of tham will hava fa iif i
witn other ; jobs. -tr'-
T iV At 17.a.atA Mutttrnd
LiiiiiH il nn mar mint nn.
. T UJ Vtxa a,A4(,0
.U.- J.,.i(A. -4.11.1......
Prepare For Tvo
Ckfanalva rthaeraala kwA ii,tia
tre underway it -Ve .CftTv
onuai, wuuicn in ean Migui to
present "htngiri 'of khtt
tfreenA" t r a fit m im th
't!hfiatmaa SUh aaiM Vile
t lie i xisiiiinj ox : ine Uf ens,
wnicn iihri i nhriathiaHfl.
! will be presented with mm in-'
novuon on Ttiesaay, da at j
q p.m. ine tnristmas gory, a
drama bleed on the icccmtg. 6f
the gospels of Mitthe and ;
luxe, will hi hsM nn ni m it
i u.m. It will be prtseited In
five different Scene : Tf Collie
tori xne Bhepnerae' Wfoni
Annaarltia n Tha aneel- At Twa
Mangeri and The Wlf Men. ;
Aitnoat every avaiiw mem
ber of th churehi lnudlhf the
ChlldfMri hH fme tftiitha la
scheduled to take advi part In
ooin oremaa. .''
Show tha iVlhll laaHlna tin in (ha
birth of Jisui and the'fJIght Jnto
Egypt. 1 ;
Eventa to the hla tory of the
Jewish people as far bick as 700
B.C. will be dapicted, the appear
ance of the three Wise Men from
the East and other events of the
This presentation In the YMCA
auditorium is free.
Mcollnn Tot ealuro
The DaeafflberTneatlnf of the
renal Xnna nriAIH RnfffatV will
feature slide futures of the "Or.
cmid oi Hswsli and a panel dis discussion
cussion discussion of the Culture of orchid
growing in thecanel Zone it t:J0
p.m. tontorroWat the Jewish Wil
li re Board, HUboa.
According t7 William, 3. Cafson,
preildent uf-me society, the pro program
gram program planne for the evening
should be of wide general inter
est to 111 ptemitl orchid grow-
The panel discussion by Carson, ;
Dlla R Mrrvwaithr Inrt H Wf
Elllclt, willinclude the Cultural, S-
aipnuon tne ercmai presemea
ID 100 assorted Slides Of the "ON
chide of Hawaii v
Hospital Tests Prov That MEXANA
MEDICATED POWDER Actually Ooss..
.When you are the hostess vou
I must hot Stop-eating before any
oi your guests have finished The
hostess' who is a light eater
should eat very alowly in order
not to finish ahead of her guests.
And if Uie Hostess serves dessert,
ahe should not pass it by, but
should take i serving and eat at
least i few bites of It.
" What ahe wants to avoid la
making her guests feel that they
are eating too much.
R 1 PORT! I ID'S DIATH
' LONDON (UPI.)"- The Soviet
Tass news ; agency has reported
the death of veteran Bnlgariin
Communist .Laider Georgy Dim Dim-yenov.
yenov. Dim-yenov. 1
li t La.
. j l i.
Aj Mxn seethes diaper rath-
:" : mr. evvy ahinge prnmn
- this torment I Gentle medioJtli
cheika Irntatleg skin lurfe
bavcieria. hiieMiarb base
btorbs (nolsuKt, clings close i
' ajua agaifits ehaav
WORtO'J LARBEST tElLKti
eri Chafe, etiMkiie la
anaor iatfiti brttatai fit
ui ver 95
ot tha caaeeT
Medicated Mexene sain cream Cools, Helpa Heat Painful Sunburn
r H f
f Al PANAMA AMERICAN -J AN INDEFK!ft)C!T DAttt XCWSPAFElt
li 'V1 !,)'
fBIJalni Jn:rch: I
for Escaped Slayer :
',Mt'fitESB6fib. Tnn. ll'Pt)
-AuthoriUei tiivl pllcd a kilty
rou. te-clock watcH lit tn MM MM-rsbofd
rsbofd MM-rsbofd Jail to guard glttt
the possibility of escSped killer
Sjx!ct EdWIfai Bfiikihg III nd
fregltti, i, Brother held for fflurflif.
-Edwards, Stpd ff6rt I
GeOrgll.toSd afl TtieSflsy.Sftd
: kidflipd ;:fouf" person! IB ,R I
flight tfirotigr feuf item An
wen released unharmed, th FBI
todav ioined in th search for
HU "brother, ttlrfl, lo, WIS Blld
here on i charg of killing hi!
MlBlr-in-ll ". '
Spence fcdWard br6k into th
illPin 194t a rleased an. 9lder
Irother, Alfr ed. The fled to
leorgTa Whir SpMc killed Cir Cir-Ind
Ind Cir-Ind FiHl,' Imitate Hureait of
Spence was 7eHtncAfo Itfe In
-prison after his recapture. Alfred
was snt to a lnntl Irtltltfltioft.
Hubert Turner. held ClptiV t
the fugitive during I twt ""da
ride tftraugh Pmi bt e8rti.
Kentucky and fehfllilM, quoted
Edwards as saying:. "I'll kill ny ny-body
body ny-body who gets in my wlyv'
Thursday, three UrfWMtierd
teen-agers tc-ld offieeri ttflt fcd
wards kidnaped them at gumloint
and forced theffl t6 drive hlffl tfl
Eirmingbam,' All:,'. 18 I Stolen pl pl-trol
trol pl-trol car. The yoU ti ifnt
Throneberry, if. t AOS titter. 1,
M MfflM ttfJPft Jf II said
Edward left theni kttei th cir
developed enginl I: ublt,
The. fugitive treat this Ml
md gaVi them io befoef hi left
the clt ttd began h!thniVn. the
boys said, Ttjev rjturnod h.r and
related .theif experience to FH
Igefltl. i;vi; "" -'
awifdralii IWI ff8m IB
road gang, at Ollton, Ga.. nd a
sHort H me later took 47-vear-old
Turner as hostage and
commandeered hU' Ht. Turner
was .wourided, "y when Ed Ed-warW
warW Ed-warW iliotiUn Went off, Ky 'c.
dflt' v '' (,
:'. ', t-t iirjtTi-ii ,-tlir ...ii-
Uf lUHflU CAUfM
BS0ADST0N8, BgUnd rUPDi
-Broiditonl'i ro01flthring it1
burglar hit proved to bg iutthit
l tit. t; Mft4tlthen)llftClNcr
postid i sign oh ltr gall iayin
that tnUslng ltms likely jwmild b
found inside, Shi Mid thai Mart-a
Hit, h pet ; at, hid bfousht
home knitted tdveit wiwkn&
other wooleni front hil nocturnal
iJ'-i timlm f
f 1 12 methif
lift bflllUflti tfd-irlrf f. f
Re-entry inte trriesphere uiet lur lur-foces
foces lur-foces to fllow at 1,200 degrees.
I; i ll iii 1 1 i in. W, j, mi ,n ,1 1 Ii.HWWii, i n,i ..HW..I. h i nH n r":
End" of flight it aeeompliiherl whsn gtides
into Edward AFB it sluggish 275 m.p.h.
JKlTO THE UNKNOWN-Tlll rtpldlr ifproaehtflg first ftlgKt
6f thl K-16, America's first manned Space craft, will' mark
Mother5 step toward thl day when man himself follows the
SfUtfilfcs, Explorers, Vanguards and Pibfleers into space.
Sketches above detail the intense purpose of th X48-48
send man ffcstir end higher shave the eifih than ever be before,
fore, before, beyond fully 9.9 per cent of th atmosphere, and bring
him back safely. This full-scale flight is Scheduled for late
1969. In the meantime, Beginning In February, ievr'lltitud
living tests will be f 4 out
Mexico City In Festive Mood For President's Inauguration
MEXICO ClfV, Dee. 1 tUPi)
thousands of persons lined the
street here today to1 celebrate
(he inauguration of Adolfo Lopei
Mateos as President of Mexico.
A communist attempt to stage
t eempaltfi against visiting sec,
retirj of Slit Johft Foster fiul fiul-leg
leg fiul-leg filled to ffliteriilite. .
The capital was in I gala, fei
tlve mood, fllaa afld batlhefl flut
lrd iti th breeze beside tnultl-
eolored Christmas deeoenioni that
had gdne up on all the meln
itfeeu list ween.
An aHtiaiit snnnnn tattm- it-
tiifjfl mimberi wer ge'herlftt i-
tong tne route to tne paiace or
ifle Ifts wh? Lope Maleos
was to tike thl oath of office uc uc-ceeding
ceeding uc-ceeding Adolffl Rule CortLrtei.
X6pez Mjteos, 48, described s
I "pricticel egghead," woti Ihe
i-eceitt pt'isidential eleciotis as the
CaHttidlle fdf the Plrty df Am
lutitmary iflatitutioHs (PRO which
hit governed Mexico Under va cl clous
ous clous Hames ihce 1930. He hid
beeu becruafy of Labor in the
Rule Conines cabinet.
Official deiegiitdh! frotrt Si Ul Ul-tions
tions Ul-tions were on hind to wi.nesl the
bulies, t)T; Miitoh Eisenhower,
dottier of President Eisenhower
and President of Johns Hopkins
Ufcivefgity, and, Gen; Gurti U'
m, headed the U.K. delegation.
Scoffes, of ttlaiiiejo'hei police
pitrbllea th alrpeft. dufltig- their
irtivil last flight, to preveht inti inti-Americln
Americln inti-Americln demonstrations urged J)y
t-fe communists, .7 who circulated
leifiet denounihg Dulles and utg-
ihg him to "it hum." The inti inti-bulles
bulles inti-bulles caiiipaig.. failed to get off
tht ground and police slid there
were no lticideBti,
Dullei, who wai greeted by For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Luis Pidiila Nervo,
slid In i etitement it the air
port (hit "the united states is
fortunate its southern hordef is
with Mexico." He praised the na na-lidn'i
lidn'i na-lidn'i ichieventents and laid tie
wis confident that progress would
continue under the new adminis administration.
tration. administration. )
Dulles iio was, greeted by his
soh, John Foster Dulles Jr., ind
his teen aged granddaughter fi fi-dith.
dith. fi-dith. John Foster if. is In the
mining business In Monterrey Mex
The American delegation first
drove to the U.S. Embassy ind
theft visited the presidential pa palace
lace palace to call on outgoing presiden
Tomorrow afternoon it and the
other foreign delegations wilt pay
their fesoects to the new Presi President
dent President ind" tomorrow flight they
fill be the guests of the Presi
dent and wife it I reception
in the Mitiomi Palace.
NEW VOftK (tjrJt)Thft. trnt.,1
Foundation t o d I announce
tne estaoiisnment of a $soo,ooo
grant to the European Community
Institute for university. Studies,
in institute, oeatea temporarily
in parls and in Brussels, is con concerned
cerned concerned with the movement toward
European unity. It supports re research
search research on long-range problems
facing the JBuropein community,
A DO PGM
f ; for all dolomites and Atlantic sitJe Zonians
I .1 If
V .? 1 f
II I a
THE AMERICAN BAZAAR OF COLON
(founded In 1905)
Alberto, f lid!, Pfoprletof
MEN'S SUITS AND
From 24.W "'
All our itotk hds been reduced in order
' fo mekl spate for new shipments
and thl besf of all: you don't need to pay cost
Just say: "Charge it" at
THE AMERICAN BAZAAR OF COLON
Opposite to the
P. R. R. Station
Phones: 941 and im
Sot: 173 Colon
'mmmammmmmmmmmimtimiL- l jjm in mm mm nitmniiiM ln.j.. W ntA--m mu-i- ..
' v J I . , .... v .
CENTRAL AVE. No. 10-68
PHONE No. 2-2508 2-0964
PROUDLY ANNOUNCE THAT THEY HAVE BEEN APPOINTED AS OF DECEMBER 1st. 1958
FOR THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE
r '! ... ' . I. .,v;.;J .''-,-...,
, ... .. ... V '..i.i
isli!Slif. SALES SERVICE SUPPLIES
'. f i
IU FAHAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAfLXNlWlFATEB ' V r 'MONDAY, DECEMBE 1, lltt : Z
(Carta V ieiakSeelffi: liMSiS
f AUK K1UUX
. i I : I
One swallow doesn't make a summer, but root root-en
en root-en of the Carta Vieja Yankees were sure today that
their first victory of the season yesterday, means
they are back in business and are going to give the
ODpOSIllon a iui in iicauatiics iiuiu iicic uh in.
in it ..l 1 i j. l If iu -c l.
The Yanks, who beat
.1. Al 2 OiJi
4- Alrmnit Qfoinm
with Cerveza Balboa tonight at 7;30 ftt the Stadium.
Tfthander Bill Prout will oppose the Beermen's
righthander beorge Maranaa
A Carta Vieja win would create
a four-way tie wun au team ai
two wins and two losser each.
In their first two appearances
this season, the Yanicees iosi -i
to the Smokers and 4-2 to the
Kings, and Carta Vieja president
Angel (Macho) Grimas, a nerv nervous
ous nervous man, had begun to suffer
pangs of frustration.
But Grimas was happy yes yesterday
terday yesterday after hehad watched
hls team score a single run in
the aecond, two in the fourth,
a pair in the fifth and another
In the eighth to gain their first
Righthander Jim TJmbricht,
the loser in the season's open opener
er opener gave up nine hits, including
a homef to Marcos Cobos In the
aecond frame, in notching the
The giant hurler was relieved
1y Bill Slack who retired the
last batter with a runner on aec aecond
ond aecond in the ninth to preserve the
Spider Wilhelm's single wltn
BUI Parsons, who had doubled,
on base, produced the first Yan Yankee
kee Yankee run In the second.
Cobos' roundtrlpper in the
bottom of the same Inning tied
, up the contest but In the 4th
Carta Vieja took th lead 3-1
In a two -run frame featured
by doubles by Gair Allie and
WUhelm and a Bill Kern single
sandwiched In between.
The Yankees took a 5-1 mar margin
gin margin in the fifth with two more
markers on a walk to Tony Bar Bar-tlrome,
tlrome, Bar-tlrome, a double by Whitey
Schmidt and Dave Jacobs' single.
Parsons' four-master in the
elphth brought the last Yankee
tally across and the count was
In the bottom of the ninth,
the Smokers, who had scored
four unearned runs In the
ninth frame against the Kings
the night before to tie up the
game and win 5-4 In the tenth,
aeemed to have visions of re repeating
peating repeating their act.
Bobby Prescott led off with
single and cobos filed to left.
Prescott came home on Manito
Bernard's two-bagger and Rod Rodman
man Rodman Nufiez, batting for Hank
Mitchell drew a free pass.
Southpaw Bob Mllo, who had
relieved starter Jose Lisondro in
the fifth fouled out to left, but
both Bernard and Nunez scored
on Eddie Napoleon's double to
Prout then came In to get A A-lonso
lonso A-lonso Brathwalte on a roller to
second and the game was over.
Lisondro, the loser, gave up
seven safeties in four and one one-third
third one-third innings.
Yesterday's game was played
In bright sunshine on a com completely
pletely completely dried out field. These
perfect conditions probably In-
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA :15 & 8:35
in Cinemascope & Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
"Desire Under The Elms"
PtABLO HTS. 7:00
"The World Was His Jury"
Ell Wallach Robert Keith
'Westward Ho The Wagons"
in Cinemascope Si Color!
SANTA CRUZ 17:00
"THE QUIET MAN" and
CAMP BIERD 1:00
Ray Milland Mary Murphy
A MAN ALONE"
THE JOKER IS 1
With Frank Sinatra
with Cornel Wilde
Balboa At 7:30
the Marlboro Smokers 6-4
amam1at MtAwrtiiirv 4-aU(v1a
vocfprHjiv TiAriiny tnhoip
spired the teams to go through
the fastest contest of the Ma Mason,
son, Mason, two hours and sir min minutes.
utes. minutes. .
Carta Vieja's outfielders had a
busy morning collecting 14 of the
27 putouts. : Schmidt 1 .righthad,
six, Parsons Jn left five
Kern In center, three.
Schmidt, rf .
jacobS( 2b .
Allie,. ss .
Kern, cf ...... 4
WUhelm, '3b . .4
Shantz, fe.V . .4
Umbrlchti n ... 4
Slack, p -i . 0
34 0 9 27 5
Altman, If .
Gabler, lb .
Cobos, c .
Bernard, ss .
Mitchell, cf .
Nunez s . ."
Mllo, p 3
36 4 9 27 15
Score By Innings
010 000 0034
SUMMARY Errors- None
Runs batted In: WUhelm 2, Co Cobos.
bos. Cobos. Kern. Jacobs 2. Parsons.
Bernard. Napoleon 2. Earned
runs: Carta Vieja 6. Marlboro 4.
Two base hits: Parsons, WU WUhelm,
helm, WUhelm, Allie, Schmidt,. Mllo, Ber
nard, Napoleon. Home runs: Co
bos, Parsons. Double plays:
Brathwalte. Bernard. Gabler.
Base on balls: Off Lisondro 1.
Left on base; Marlboro 7, Carta
Vieja 3. Pitchers record: Lison Lisondro
dro Lisondro 5 runs, 7 hits in 4 13 in in-nineis;
nineis; in-nineis; Umbricht 4 runs, 9 hits In
8 23 innings, winning pitcher.
Umbricht (1-1). Loslnir nft.oher-
Lisondro (0-1). Umpires: Hinds.
Metheny, Thornton. Time of
Program To Begin
, Dec. 8
The school year swimming pro
gram for Anrnn inH St Maru V
lementary School children will be begin
gin begin Monday. Dec. 8. 1958. 1tfi.
trations for this program will take
place on Dec. 3, 4, and 5 at the
The nroaram is conducted bv
the Schools Division' DeDt. of
Physical Education and Athletics
ine aauu classes, as well a
the Competitive Swimming Class
will be onen to the entire Canal
Zone Pacific Area. The classes
and the times and days on which
they will be conducted are as fol
Pre school, Monday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 9 a.m.; kindergarten, Mon Monday
day Monday and Wednesday, t 9 a,m.
and 1:15 p.m.",' 7 Tuesday and
Thursday 'at 9 a.m. and 1:15 p.m.;
beginners, Monday and Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 2:15 and 3:15 Tnpsdav nrf
Thursday at 2:15 and 3:15, and'
4:30 p.m., Saturday at 10 a.m.:
intermediate at p.m. on Mondav
ana weanesday: swimmers
3:15 on Monday and Wednesda
adults at 10 a.m. Tuesday
inursday; competitive Swimming
Tuesday and Thursday and Fri Friday
day Friday at 4:15 p.m.
T IV Oil
I with Robert Keith
with Phil Carey
with Robert Mitchum
- Also: -LOST
Jim Hinkls shot himself a six
over par 76 to win the medalist
honors in the 1958 Bramff Inter International
national International Airways Golf Tournament
coiut'y lu?1 satiSuy teniooB
tO ht mit fmit .ntltA hXa
to beat out four othfrr ffftlfr wKn
? 2f iohquXi0nOr"udst
Old folks Hinkle defeated four
very fine golfers 4n Don Hause, A A-nibal
nibal A-nibal Galindo,, Jtuss Chaffman, and
youthful Jeff Kline,' Jr.
Huuse jumped into a three
stroke lead over Chaffman and
nine with his even, par 35. Hinkle
trailed by four strokes.
Hinkle went Into. ;the Mth t hole
trailing Hause bv thp mm.
four strokes before he settled
down and went to work. Hinkle
picked UD two nf tfln itrnlrse at,
the 15th hole with mr .1 nihil
Hause was taking a double bogey
10 maicn nause 4 to protest his
lead and win th medalist prize.
454 353 443-35
SATURDAY NIGHT'S GAME
Henley,, cf ;
Osorio, E., lb
Hunt, If :
Peden, c .
Ab R H Po A
. .3 1 2 -.4 3
Friend, .2b .
Osorio, A., p
35: 4 928 14
One out when
Nanoleon, rf . 3
Brathwalte. 2h 4
Altman. If .... 5
Gabler. lh . s
Prescott. 3b . 4
Cobos. c 2
Bernard, ss . . 4
Mitchell, cf . .
Hardison, p .... 2
iror'iion, n . 0
wardv ... j
35 5 6 30 13
Hrdv "reached first on error
fo reuscm in fith.
""lint walked for Robinson In
Mi'o ran for Flynn in 9th.
Nunez reacneri lrst on. error
for Napoleon In 9th.
Score Br Innlnes
Tr'""' flnl 101 0A1 n
Marlboro 0Q0I000 004 15
SUMMARY Errors: Napo-
'on. HTon. Friend. Green. E
Osrtrlo Runs hptieH irv Orion
?. E. Oorlo 2 Bernard Flrtmerl
runs TTinirs 4. Mirihoro- i. Homo
run: v. Osorio. Doublpnlv!; wP.
rrn. Friend, -w. O'orln Snr-riflr-e
bits: Donnellv v.. osnrin
Struck out bv: Hfirriiqnn 4, Ver Ver-uson
uson Ver-uson i. Doini'v ? aiHo 1. fase
on bnU nff- TfnrdNnn ? Tlnn-
"llv fi. A. "?o-'( 1. 1 pft nn base:
Tfinorn p ui)oro io. Pitcher
rPCnrrl. tTlin-lleon 3 rillll. R hit'
)v 7 )nrtnore- FPu'eon 0 nins 1
'n 1 inn'no" 'Robinson 1 run
! hit J" 1 innlr?; nonnellv 4
"IS 3 hlti in ;8 23 innincrq
wjnnipir nttcher: Mllo (l-O)
T-os)r nitch'": A. Osorio (01)
nmnlres: Hilzlnger, Corriean
thenv. Ji 1 1 e n dance : 2.421
Time of game: 2:44.
with Gary Cooper
k V 7
"' 4i i
UnDCC Dl'lV hn'fla 4natf
us scrimmage confine to actuaj battle In practice, the money players run through, forma- 1
turns and around the field, occasionally engagingin a bit of horseplay for photographer That's i
what th Kew York Qianare doing at Yankee Stadium, with Frank Giflford doing theaping
Del Vecino Scores By A
Tka 1 IMA ,an?'fivlnvi 1Ini.Mi,k Il.l..j. VI tv.o tlv.
ivung anaicap.i. me rresiaeni
i.vmiwu v T at .juiau no uiiiiixuk n
Wlnrtim S MIlM tun of. inv
racetrack when DeL vecino. A-
PLEASED BOSS The fish
Collins-was casting his line in
Flamingo, Fla. Any angler
will tell you that beauties
' fel I J '4 ft' j
?t k it
' Ma U
i tii'T the LJz&X ri AMfie
Tiwg Pot fS23JJlit
" f t h '-4- YOKK
H V (7WfWHvt "MfCt' : GIANT? JIM
,' -w w
tt V VV xXl hl
iiai4 anrf 4kW.Ai;u i..M.t. 1.. -'J "'
isn iire yesterday almost simui-
l liaxicu uoi.y i. lie Uliubu uiuncu ul
Vonlnn ) nrinnni. Vi-o fVio allm-
mest of marsrlns and Amah only
didn't know that Gov. LeRoy
Everglades National Park off
who has tried his luck there
like these cart't wait to bite.
. 1 i. .1 m j
the .! firinnr nrint hv-
wp ana openea a comiortabie
lead Which shft! held until turn
in? Into the homestretch where
she started to weaken but still
led by a' full length passing the
final furlong pole. Alucinado was
secona ana d vecino a fast
closing third one length further
In the run to the wire Del ve
cino proved best and rewarded
his backers with a $6.60 win pay payoff.
off. payoff. Del Vecino .closed the second
half of the second douhle whirh
was opened by newcomer Siete y
Memo, xne double returned $24..
40. Alejandro Ycaza rode Del
The secondary attraction was
won oy tne ciassy filly Ragazza
at Odds Of 1R fill ,;f-,rnlVit onrt
$6J20 pltice.n The-' Ragazza-'Alca-
raz one-two paid a Juicy $64.40.
rtagazza, naaen Dy.Jose Ulloa
turned the mile In m.
jtdels favoriteJMichaux wound up
Kalalu., which jSurnrised in the
third race, was the day's biggest
longsnot at odds. The only other
mllq longshot was Mar Bravo
wnich beat Trlrreme for the
third consecutive time; Mar
Bravo, unexplainably an out
slder while Trirreme went, nff
the, mutuels favorite, returned
Braulio Baeza. desnite losinc
witn rive odds-on mutuels choic
es, was t.e dav's wlnnlneest. rirf
er with three victories. Appren Apprentice
tice Apprentice rider Rolando Cruz was the
runnerup with two wins.
1 Tarasca $4, $2.20
2 Roina $2.20
1 Ringside $4.fi0, $2.60
Z Maurlclo $2.60
First Double: $12
1 Kalalu $42.20, $7.20
Z Dr. Bill $2.60
i One-Two: $88,60
' FOURTH RACE
i--Victoria S6.20. S? RA
2 Linda Susr $2.20
1Sahri S2.40, $2.20
2 Napa $2.20
1 Siete v Medio $4. $6
z Artie Princess S14
1 Del Vecino $6.60. S2.B0
i Amaii $2.40
Second Double: $24.40
- EIGHTH RACE
1 Mar Bravo SI 2.60 srsn
J V -ww
1 Ragazza $18.60. $fi ?n
z Aicaraz $4.80
1 Guadalcanal $3.40. K2.2A
2- Don Luchd $2.40
lEl Fakir U. $2.60
2 Town's Wall $2.80
tyjA GREAT PICTtJREl
"" VAN HEFLIN;. 'f''si
v'- Aldo RAY la 'I ,
V In TECHNICOLOR!
Vera RALSTON In
LET'S BE HAPPY
t.jM PANAMA DDOECCClnxi 1 1 ixi.,. "' ,r
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
1 leams : ; CB
Kings ..;.', i'.'.i
Carta ;VieJa V.'.O
TONIGHT'S GAME '
'At Olympic Stadium: Carta'Vieja (Protit O-O) vs.
Cerveza Balboa(Maranda 1-OX
; Cam tim: 7:30
YESTERDAY'S RPfslIl T
Carta Vieja 6, Mar'lbor
SATURDAY NIGHT'S RESULT
Marlboro 5, Kinge 4 (10;lnn)ngt)
Pairings Now Complete
College football's malor bowl
pairings are complete Sunday
with Clemson matched against
mighty Louisiana State in the
Sugar Bowl and the astonishing;
Air Force Academy lined up a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Texas Christian in the Cot
ton Bowl, .
Those two lucrative bids. Ar-
mv's 22-fi pnnnnpsf rf Nnv ihe
matchin? of Florida apainst Mis
sissippi in the Gator Bowl and a
nau-uozen upsets ana near up upsets
sets upsets highlighted Saturday's action
which rane down the curtain on
the 1958 campaign.
The pairings Ah the five' in
'I R05fiIowa (7.1-li va Califor
nla (7-3-0), : v :
SUGARtouisiana State (10-0)
vs Clemson (8-2-0).
COTTON Texas Christian
(8-2-0) vs Air Force (9-0-1).
ORANGE Oklahoma (S-1-0) sv
Syracuse (7-1-0). 4
GATOR Florida5 Y6-3-1)' v. Mis-
sissippi (8-2-0). .
Srvic Game Tops Tops-There
There Tops-There was no tODDins the
Army-Navy classic as a sheer
spectacle, of course, but Clemson
and thp Air Tnrr.A wrnf a Sanca.
tional stories of their own Clem
son as the team that almost was
left out" and wound un pitted
against the nation's only unbeat
en and untied maior team, and
the Air Force for one of the most
sensational rises to sports prom
inence since Notre Dame burst
onto the national scene in 1913;
The Coast chamninn which -was
left waitine while the Siisar
Bowl committee flirted with
Southern Methodist, finally clinch
ed the big bid with 836-19 ;vic4burni "omPleted itsfseeond
torv over Furman. Thp Titfprs
breezed to a 30-0 halftime lead
and never were in trouble
although Quarterback Billv Cantv
turned in a brilliant aerial show
for Furman in the second half.
NEW YORK (UPI) Virgil,
Akins first defense of the Wei-
terweight title will feature this
Akins of St. Louis KskiiChis
147-pound crown against 'Doff Jor-i
Ian nf T .no A r cinn at Vi I' T Jtfc
Angeles Olympic Auditorium Fri;i fought; light heavyweight, chaw. '"
day night in a TV-radio (JNBC) pionv Archie Moore jfive; timei
15-rounder, Jhere'll'iV be,.- siTy Jeach1, i- witf imediocre success. :
out 4h the i f Eos vArigeles
.1 v3s? tf
Awin, so u fiv?!.;.
, lu' i l u i-
Vince Martinez nmeVUmes: fof
ourtn-round knockout in an enm-
inauon nnai at at. iuis, June n.
I.anlrv Tnrrian i Hia Inn fan
tender-because of seven straignt
victories that include s two over
flasnar Hrtpirl I AlrinsVi favnrari
because of his combined hoxof.
PUNCHER PRO'WSiaa. JORDAN
IS ONLY a; FAIRPUNCHER BUT
hut 14 kavoa.
Wednesdav hlcrht'a TV ABC;
fight brings together Jloward King
son of Philadelphia for a heavy-
weigni iu-rounaer at the Chicago
; Johnson, ranltnil apinn1 amnnn
light heavyweight contenders but
ngnung v as ; a neavyweigtit mis
time, is, favored ftt.12-5 although
A sfjkedy hoxer.-a tmfVKJfm
? Akins 49-18-lV recofd lhclildes-
knockouts. Jordan's 42-11-0
0,500 J i
' 1 i'
Th Air! Fnrr JLmrtUtnv .''""""
first season in the "hi. tim"
With a record marrM nnlv kv m '
13-13 tie' with' Iowi wis pushed
all-over the field by Colorado but
made six recovered fumbles and
a Coal-lin tni in th
minutes pay off In a 20:14 ? vie- v
wry. ; a, 6i-yara run by halfback
Mike Quinlan tftet i, fumble nd
a 20-yard ;rlin with a'fumble te- ""T
covered in tha ir h p.i.
cons their two-third period touch-1""'
downs, i C o 1 o r a,d o led in first
downs. 26-5 in rushinv vrH.o. ..'
336-121,' and in passing yardage,'"
A fumble onfvthe opening kick-
mations; helped Navy get off t
ucwi c xuv,uuu B frail
adeluhia's Mnnirinnl StsHinnt hi
Armv'a fm tam finniin
down the Sailors to eive coach
Earl Blaik his first undefeated
season since 1950. Bob t Anderson
scored two toiifhtAwn t,k ..j
Don Usry went 38 yards with an
uiircepuon ior tne Caaets, i who
were tied Only, by Pittsburgh, 14-
14-. t''1 -K' '"'
j Flopidi Victorious
John .'Mafh0fli vliinnA4 a
touchdown in the-first period nd
JimmyDuhn passed 30 yards for
another in th thir1
Florida topped Miami, Fla., 12-8.
ana Quarterback Bnbhv Frsniriin
ran for one touchdnwn nA
for two others; within eight min
utes in the second period to lead
Mississippi to a 21-0 victory over
traditionl rival Mississippi State.
fired up bv.the DogsihiTitv nf
Sugar Bowl terth, downed Cotton
Bowl-bound Texas Christian 90.
13j Orange bowl-bqund Oklahoma
scored.,in the last five minutes to
aeieaOKlahome State,, 7-0; Au
,h.:l, i . ...
servina as a substitute. Snnn
Liston of Philadelnhia wii nriui.
nally slated to ; fight King, but
bonny withdrew because of a
(severe 'cold. If
.. Johnson -and Kine aharo iha
IntiActinnctKlA IWinntj am t U...:.
'Johnson won? hut one of his five
Moore contests, sjost three decl.
IUSI uur uewsions ro Arcnie ana
aR0iand Lastam; of New 'York i
suHignt unoeaien season witn a
14-8 triumph over Alabama. Geor--
gia upset Georgia Tech, 16-3; f
Tennessee surprised. Vanderbilt,
10-6, and Houston beat Texas ''"is?
Tech, 22-17, in other games; : v
former heavyweisht challencer
attempts' a tomebick Mnnria.
nicht in "A : hnill with T
jniti at ,Ner York's St.i,NicholaB
ratCUfl, If.-'!'; :'5"r . '''J? "'if.''
, Another f.ex-ieavy weight ''fl ehal ehal-leneer
leneer ehal-leneer Rov Marria kt Put
Shoot, Tex. makes his. first start
i""; nisui suns nu 4sui-rouna
kayo by champion Floyd Patt
SOn. Auff. IS. HatTi faoaii n..
f iceman ai juaiias, xex.'
IT0DA f ENCANTO 35 20
uregory peck m
mi yiueniaocope uolOrl
"Gene Raymond In
I -.' i" HIm"
; i. f
. .. . J1 IWUjit
n err -V
;a if. .,;
ill l-ji Vl
i ,1', "-- ...
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1958
TEX rANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. KEWSPAPEB
9 Tf r n. fm Tim A
.... . mi ii ri i m mw.i ... i w iii m ii
t II Jff MM MM .Mf lff ""OF- M M MM MM mm I
r fa v v f ...... v mm mm f
r 7 J -:M -J
J I -J
NEWAORK (NEA)?- The 1958,
-NEA'All-America team forever t
Kutey tjie old belief that food
' footba pUyei 'vwi'i match his
wora the field in the classroom.
Whilst this fcr-Jad most certainly
was iot selected as an al-scnolas-j
. ticarray, it easily could pass as
ooea lt epitomiies the nevtype of
r collage athlete ..;' i ;-i V
' -J afou i- startl with jPete Da wiring,
Amy's all-time All-America oo.
And ob White. Jho fantastic. Ohio
. State tuUback-t Not J.
year hiatory of th. Unites Staiei
Military Acauemy,.' has a tadct
held the. four honors witii Which
- 'Dawkins will be comnsfcnetf
' in June at the age of 20-rMriade
commander, class president, toot toot-ball
ball toot-ball captain and a star student,
- seventh in the class. -v
. White, a' junior majoring in in
1 dustrial aru, is
a straight A ,stn
Silver f ansirersary .All-America
teams Jut now being named
connection with the Hall of Fame
at i .Rutgers. These show whether
the- football luminary is still an
Adl-Amertea in his life's work 25.
years ;tater. Everybody acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with the members of the 1958
All-America team vis conlidtinl
that they will pass 'this test when
the time comes. .-.
ThP 1958 HZA team also makes tDkwkins iced the Notre Dame
East, two each from th Midwest
and Southwest and one from the
Pacific Northwest. :
Randolph Duncan, Jr., wbo
would call signals for this outfit,
was told by Forest Evashevski
that be could never become a sec second
ond second Ken Ploen, the lowatickout
when this boy,who is taking a
prelaw course, was a sophoracre,
But the coach reminded himr be
could become, 'first Randy Dun Duncan.
can. Duncan. He did.
Red Grange, the legendary Gal Galloping
loping Galloping ; Ghost wbo telecasts col college
lege college games, calls Cannon the most
formidable college back he saw
this season. Paul Dietzel-com
pares Cannon, halfback, with
Doe Blanchardv Army's outstahd:
iofTwar time fullback, ''Sa ve
that Cannon would pull away
from t Blancbard ; with every
stride'y testifies f the Louisiana
State coach who formerly, assist assisted
ed assisted on the Hudson Highlands.
" At West Point, any one of 2,496
cadets will tell you that Dawkins
can do anything at any instant
in" any siatuation. Pete, the good
looking,;, blond son of a Detroit
dentist, beat polio while in cram
mar grades, as a football player
had to overcome the advantages
of attending silk stocking Cr n
brook. School of Bloomfield Hills.
Mich. He prepared for the Navy
engagement as the leading scorer
of piajor coueges. x.
the point that the .Au-amem
has to have vastly more than a
ore-season build-up. These youug
men Hti. strictly on per per-formance.'
formance.' per-formance.' Dawkins. was hardly a a-big
big a-big name Wiist Point halfback at
the outset, for example, nor; flifl
the general public know the Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse had great expectations for
-the tackle,, Ron Luciano. Mighty
few, voutside of members of the
North Carolina coaching staff,
had even heard of Al Goldstein,
the end. :
f Here are the brilliant combat combatants
ants combatants adjudged the finest- in the
land at their respective positibns
and elected by the nation s
coaches and football writers ip
the 1958 NEA All-America team:
game and won. the battle with
Rice in the last 51 seconds with
individual brilliance. Army is un
defeated, and was tied only by
Pittsburgh when a Charley horse
limited Dawkins to only a few
Only his size betrays White, be
hind thick glasses, as a football
Dlaver. Hp wears contact lensp
in battle. He set an all-time Ohio
State record, for number of times
carrying, t extraordinary when you
consider that he was faking into
the line when not lugging the
leather; He Was charging on How Howard
ard Howard CassaSy's total yardage by
rushing mark. 'When the Buckeyes
shook Tthis son of a ; Cincinnati
newspaper composing room io'e
man loose for 71 vards and a
ENDS AL GOLDSTEIN, North touchdown, Duncan and Bob Jeter
. ; M a 1 TOwirtlr.j T l u:
x Goldstein played frihman foot
ball atv,Nortb.- Carolina in 1954,
served -two years in the Army be-
- TPD. BATES O-jmK-kly earned a reputation as a
r'Jv ;.- '
rn 'raisri-vn nirn crn
' J' fei
E Buddy Diai,
T Ron Luciano,
John Guzik, Bob Harrteon, j Zek mith,
-Syracuse v Pittsburgh W Oklahoma
r.rnlina innior. 22. 6. 193 (BrOQK
lyn, N. Y.) and BUDDY DIAL
Rice senior; 21, f 1, 185 .(Magno .(Magnolia,
lia, .(Magnolia, Tex.
ffnn -state', "senior. 22; o 3, 215 i spectacular catcher of passes.
(Los Angeles) and RON LUCIA- Ueyeti, against, North .Carolina
NO. Svracuse. senior; 21, 6r2, 235 State, four in the Notre Dame
, -1 A. T V
GUARDS OHfejUZiK. PittSi PittSi-burgh,
burgh, PittSi-burgh, senior, 22, 230;WCecil,
Pa.) and ZEKE SMITH, Auburn,
Junior, 21 6-2, 210 (jJnIbntoWn;! A:
k) rK-'. -v :
CENTER BOB HARRISON,
Oklahoma, senior, 21, ,6-1, 20
(Stamford, Te?.) .
: QUARTERBACK ftA W 0. f
DUNCAN. Iowa, seniors 21 6. 180
(Des Moines.)' ,( '.'
BACKS BILLY CANNON, Loui
aiana State, junior,, 20- j-1 197 (lia (lia-ton
ton (lia-ton Rouee): PETE DAWKINS, Ar
my, senior, 20- fi-L 197'. (Royal
Oak, Mich.); arid BOB' WHITE,
Ohio State, junior, 20- B-z, ZQ7
(Cobington, Ky.)' j
l To each of these hand picked
stalwarts goes an engraved hand-
ome gold Bulova,' watch 'and a
specially designed NEA AU-Amer-
i ica certificate. Each will be fur'
ther honored by a' testimonial in
his home town.
On the 1958 NEA AII-AmtricaJ
i .. nJ ftiit.
leant aiv axsvu bciuujb nuuiuui
juniors, the latter proving a
shock trooper can : scale the
heights withjout going the -con)
plete distance. Sectionally, three
each are from the- Southland
Dial, iinterested in music and
sought as a professional singer,
i tO .rnMfl. AW AQtAh
throughout; his career which is
comparable to oeing a long pan
hitter n baseball.
tsaies was raster man mosi oi
Je Oregon, State backs.. Opponents
didn't run olays on his side. He
shifted,, sides o take, the brunt, of
both, attacH and defense.
Luciano was the 'outside right
tackle in Syracuse's unbalanced
line to the right,' offensively, and
the strong side left tackle on de
fense. -v 1 -y .:
'' As Gui'k went, so went PiHs-
burgh, He did everything well in
football while, maintaining an a a-bove
bove a-bove B average majoring in busi business
ness business administration. Smith has
been the most consistent lineman
in Snug Jordan's highly ; success successful
ful successful tenure at Auburn. Harrison is
Oklahoma's best player and co-
captain:-; , ..... s
And who); will captain this ex extraordinary'
traordinary' extraordinary' All ? America team?
Who else but Brigade Commander
Dawkins of 'Army. -; -V-
. ENDS Sam Williams, Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State; Jerry Wilson, Auburn;
Rich Kreitling, Illinois; Dave Ko Ko-courek,
courek, Ko-courek, Wisconsin: Jim Wood, Ok
lahoma State; Ross Coyle, Okla
homa; Tom Franckhauser, Pur Purdue;
due; Purdue; Bob Simms, Rutgers; Ron
Stover, Oregon; Don Usry, Army;
John Tracey, Texas A, and M.
TACKLES John Burroughs,
Iowa; Andy Cvercko, North-west;
ern; Jim Heinecke, Wisconsin;
Lynn Le Blanc,' Louisiana State;
Phil Blazer, North Carolina; Frank
Geremia, Notre Dame; Bob Sa Salerno,
lerno, Salerno, Colorado; Emil Karas, Day
ton; Maurice Hilliard, Army.
GUARDS Al Ecuyer, Notre
Dame; Tommy Koenig, Southern
Methodist; Ad Krutsch, Dartmouth
Al Benecick, Syracuse; Jim Hea-
ly, Holy tross; Frame Fiorentmo,
Southern California;' John Wooten,
CENTERS Jim Andreotti,
Northwestern: Bill Rowe, Army;
Milan Moncilovich, Navy: Maxie
Baughan, Georgia lecti.
Franklin Mississippi; Jack Cum
vnlntfe MM4h PttfAllna' Finn Mar.
edith, Southern Methodist; George
izo, Notre Dame; uon Aiiara, Bos Boston
ton Boston College; Dick Thornton, .North:
western; Lee GrosscuprUtah; Bob Bobby
by Bobby Newman, Washington State.
BACKS --Charley MUstead. Tex
as A. and M.; Harry Walters, Ar
my; Don Clark, Ohio State; Bob
Jarus, Purdue; Billy Austin, Rut Rutgers;
gers; Rutgers; Leon Burton, Arizona State!
Larry Hickman, Baylor;, George
Usry, Clem son; Prentice Gautt,
Oklahoma; Tom Moore, Vander Vander-bilt.
bilt. Vander-bilt. X
W. Carolina 68 Car -Newman 55
Texas Wes. 102 D. Lipscomb 93
Pfeifter 64 Catawba 62
Eastern Carolina 72 Guilford 58
Orange Coast 69 Reedley 59
Fresno JC 73 Citrus JC 60
&.XMt;Jf?;0 S. Diego NT? 33
Pacific Little Lu
In seven hour seisien, the
mangrrand coaches of the
Pacific LirHe League bought Hie
players they believe will make
their teams winners.
All of the boys that have reg registered
istered registered for the Pacific League
were assigned to either the Lit Little
tle Little er Farm teams. Tomorrow,
the names of every player will
be released and will appear on
(COLLEGE FOOTBALL) ;
Notre Dame 20 Southern Cal 13
Auburn 14 Alabama 8
Army 22 Navy 6
Air Force 20 Colorado 14
Florida 12 Miami W Florida 9
Mississippi 21 Mississippi State 0
Oklahoma 7 Oklahoma State 0
Tennessee 10 Vanderbilt 6
Clemson 36 Furman 19
: ice 33 Baylor 21
Georgia 16 Georgia Tech 3
Southern Methodist 20 Texas
Houston 22 Texas Tech 17
George Washington 20 Citadel' 14
Ne wYork 24 Philadelphia 10
Pittsburgh 24 Chicago Bears 10
Baltimore 35 San Francisco 27
Lor Angeles 20 Chicago Cards 14
Cleveland 21 Washington 14
' Why', ., the ultra conservative
Col. Earl H. Blaik goes so far as
to say that Pete Dawk.ns, if he
remain ,in the i Army, which he
should, will wind up Chief of-Staff,
: i Dame
li-CHRIS BURFORD, Stanford
T-iVEL HECKMAN, Florida v
T-BROCK STROM, Air Force
G GEORGE FRITZINGER, Navy
G JERRY STALCUP, Wisconsin
. C-MAX FUGLER, Louisiana
State -.'( -"h:;": ';V
Q TOM GREENE, Holy Cress
H -JACK CROUTHAMEL,
H DON PERKINS, New exicoj H
F FRED PICKARD, P I o r I d II F
E JIM HOUSTON, Ohio State
E CURT MERZ, Iowa
T GENE SELAWSKI, Purdue
T-DON FLOYD, TeicasChristian
6 GEORGE DIEDERICH, Van Van-derblt
derblt Van-derblt :; y;t: :t 7.',
G-rBOB NOVOGRATt Armyl!,
CJACKIE BURKETT, Auburn ,
aL inc ir app r.ncrnU '
DICK BASS, Collage of Pad
hbb "AND ERSON,r Army f s
,' mm mmmmm g
Averages: Balcer 200,
198, Coffey 197,
Marlboro 4 Agewood 6
Marlboro increased their lead to
nine games, a formidable margin
at this sUgt of the race, when they
swep; all of the four markers a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst an Agtwood team that was
way below form. With Lane rap rapping!
ping! rapping! out a 223 and Pepe Damian
233, they overcame a 139 tossed
by Ted Schmidt and wo., the open open-in
in open-in ground by six marks.
In the second session no one in
the Marlboro team needed any
pick up because they spilled 991
AMF pins oif the lanes. Ted
Schmidt who was low man in the
beginning came back with a 227,
and Lane repeated his 200 efioru
Bud Balcer of Agewood, endea endeavored
vored endeavored to do it himself, but support
was lacking. Balcer turkeyed out
in the tenth frame and the pressure
was put on Pepe Damian, who
had to double, Pepe responded with
Ui edocble, and Marlboros won by
6 pins. Two 400 series made their
ADOparanee for -Aire wood, where-
Notre as Marlboro had two 600 series
I by Lane and Daman and that
j spelled the difference.
1 '. Marlboro
223 -201 ;191
new blood in their ranks. Latest
report have it that Dick Soys.er
will be replaced by Reverend Ker Kerry
ry Kerry of Kobbe. This leaves only Ed
Kunkel and George Soto from the
original lineup., 1 ?.
Best 179 190 17 5544
Karry 214 148 160 522
Soto 198 226 215 639
Soyster 174. 168 172 515
Kunkel 184 213 195 591
902 774 840 2536
i P. Damian
j.''1 'v ",'V,t'"-'ti.'j..-,:'',! '"-"''i (
9(0 991 169 2820
162 156 138 456
222 157.185 564
158 193 147 '498
188 159 173 520
163 186 220 571
i MACDONAID A 1HUIR LTQ DlstUltrt talth Seetlano'
Totals 195 851 843 2409
Seymour Agency 4 Carta Vieja 0
The Yankee Rum Runners, hit
rock' bottom when three of their
bowlers rolled in the,400's and they
had one team game as low as
774, which is sub standard for Clas Classic
sic Classic League toppling. ''Va
With such opposition, the tail tail-enders,
enders, tail-enders, Seymour t Agency j bad no
difficulty to sweep, all four ere-.
4its. Tall George Soto, banker
-d broom manufacturer from Pa-
ma, found that (Brooklyn pocket
i paid o f because he totaled
' ' L
rh Carta vieja (Team was spank
s4. by 275 pins, and their newcom newcomer
er newcomer and rookie, Ray Duke made his
debut ior the Carita Vieja auintet
with 565 high-for'the team: -1
Seymour continued to bring in
NEW YORK, Nov. 30 (UPI) -The
Baltimore, Colts, aided by the
Pittsburgh Steelers and their own
28point second half spree, whip whipped
ped whipped the San Francisco Forty-Nln-ers,
35-27, yesterday and clinched
the National Football League's
western division title.
Pittsburgh eliminated the onlv
club with a chance to catch the
Colts when they upset the Chica Chicago
go Chicago Bears, 24-10.
The Cleveland Browns remained
a game ahead of the New s York
Giants in the- eastern division ir
by raUying to defeat the Washinn-
ton Redskins, 21-14. The fiiam
also came from behind tn Hpfoat
the Philadelphia Eagles, 2410. i s-.'
The Colts can relax in tha;
last two against the Lot Ancli
Rams and Forty-Niners on the
west coast. But thev had to over overcome
come overcome a 27-7 San Francisco half half-time
time half-time margin Sunday to win their
first pro division crown in 10 sea season
son season The Colts f lead the Bears
and Rams by three games and
each ;bf the 12 clubs has only two
more regular season contests.
In Sunday' other camp Rllh-
Wade threw ta touchdown pais" pais"-es
es pais"-es to Leon Clarke irf the last 20
minutes to Cive the Rm 30-14
victory over the Chicago Cardl
jals. The Detroit Lions aad
3reen Bay packers were idle.
They played Thursday with de de-troit
troit de-troit winning, 24-14.
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
S v PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
4 rCamplett) Prize-M inning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No, 2073, Sunday, November 30, 1958
The whole ticket ha 52 pieces divided In two series "A" It "B" of 16 pieces each
S: Print No. Prizes No. Trite. No. Prlie No. Priiei No. Prlxes No. Ptlxw No. Prlzn No. Prize No. Priiej
0008 156.M 10OS 156.00 200S 150.00 3008 158.00 4M8 150.01 S008 156.00 StOS tSO.OS 7008 156.00 8008 156.00 9008 156.00
0108 156.00 1108 156.00 2108 156.06 3108 156.00 4108 156.00 S108 156.N 6108 156.00 7108 156.00 8108 156.00 9108 156.00
0208 156.00 1208 156.00 2208 156.00 3208 156.00 4208 156.00 5208 156.00 6208 156.00 T208 156.00 8208 158.00 9208 156.00
0308 156.00 1308 156.00 3308 156.00 3308 156.00 4308 156.00 S30S 156.00 6308 156.00 738 156.00 8308 156.00 9308 156.00
0408 2,600.00 1408 2,600.0 2408 2,600.0 3408 2,600.0 4408 2,O0.M 5408 2,800.09 S408 52,000.00 7408 2,600.00 8408 2,600.00 9408 2,600.00
0508 156.06 1508 156.00 2508 156.00 3508 156.00 4508 156.00 550S 156.00 6508 156.00 7508 156.00 8508 15S.00 9508 156.00
608 156.00 1808 158.00 2608 158.00 3608 156.00 4608 158.0 5608 158.00 6808 188.00 7808 156.00 8608 156.00 9808 156.00
0708 156.00 1708 156.0 2708 156.00 3708 158.08 4708 156.60 5708 156.00 6708 158.84 7708 158.00 8708 156.00 9708 156.00
0808 156.00 1808 156.00 2808 158.08 3808 156.00 4808 158.00 5808 158.00 8808 156.00 780 156.00 8808 156.00 9808' 156.00
0908 156.00 1908 156.00 2908 156.00 3908 158.00 408 156.00 5908 156.00 6908 156.00 7908 156.00 8908 158.00 9908 156.00
Approximations Derived From First Prize
S Si Si $ S I j $
639 520.00 6401 120.0 6403 520.00 6405 520.00 6407 520.00 841 526 0 6412 520.00 6414 520.00 6416 520.00
6400 626.00 (402 520.0 8404 520.00 I 6406 S20.00 6409 620.00 8411 120.00 8413 S20.00 I 6415 520.00 6417 520.00
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
SIS S S 8 I t S
0474 2H0.O0 1474 260.00 S474 260.00 4474 284.00 5474 280.0 8474 260.06 7474 260.00 8474 260.00 9474 260.0
2465 130.00 147 130.00 2469 110.00 2471 130.00 2473 130.00 2476 1.10.0 247S 130.00 2480 130.00 2482 130.00
2488 130.00 2488 130.00 247 130.00 2472 130.00 2475 130 00 2477 130.00 247 130.00 2481 130.00 2483 130.00
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
8 1 S I S $ t t
479 .156.0 147 188.0 2479 156.00 347 156.00 447 156.0 847 158.00 747 156.0 8479 156.00 9479 156.00
S4JS 104.0 5472 104.00 5474 104.00 5476 104.00 5478 104.08 5481 104.0 5483 loToO 548jT loToo 5487 104.00
S471 104.0 5473 104.0 5475 14.00 5477 104.00 5480 14.00 5482 104.0 5484 104.00 5486 104.00 5488 104.00
Prize-wlnninf Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawlna were sod at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd. in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In 8 and not Included In the above list win Fiftv Two Dollars ($52.00) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"
, Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESCALA
The Representative of the Treasure JOSE MANUEL SILVERA
WITNESSES: Felix Manue Pefia Ced. 47-13611
; : Elias Carrera Ced. 47-13168
JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public Panama
PABLO A. PINEL M.
JftTEVVTh winning 4icketi
' I S cipher apply only
- The'f Irrt Prlit ana tht 2nd tn
-ticket with tho lait cipher and with th two tan
to tn First prizr.,'
nd Srd Prize are drawn MDaralelv. The an..
proximationa arc calculated on trie First, second and Third prizes In case
a ticket should carry tht number of .each prize, the holder la entitled to
- claim payment (or each.
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, November 30, 1958
Drawinr Number, ; 774
f .. -v. . i
. . 08
V" tT.tt9 "'"' pll ta 'lnce with (he Official 1.1st of Panama la
the offices of the National Beneficent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OP EXTRAORDINARY DRAWING No. 2078 WHICH
.WILL TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 11. 1958
The Whole Ticket has 50 Pieces
SI 00,000 .00
1 first Pike .....
1 Second Prie. ..
1 Third Prize, .
1 Approximations.' 51 000 no rh on
Prizes s.oofl no each one
" Pr' 300 00 each one
0 Prizes 100.00 each one
250,00 each one
500,00 each ont
200 on each one
300.00 each one
, Price of t whole ticket
Prlc of t fiftieth-part
PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOIT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
a .'j ;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
MONDAY, DECEMEIfc 1 1931
rTrJIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
" FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
- gfORJNFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
V : 'fr V: ----
anllH sVMBW ssaa HMMBal siaBBn
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottat
Santa Clare R. 4m Po a a-ami
ami a-ami 1-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
FOR RENT: Furniihad ehaler
with gardtn, earaoe. Residential
area, 94Hi Street No. 18 San
Franciice. For information call
---- TjBf 111 Tflf rmt W
I'M FLYING! An angel gets
a lift from a U.S. Air Force
I helicopter in Vandrell, Spain.
'The 300 pound weather vane
; Sculpture is gently raised from
the spire of the Church of San
Salvador where it had turned
with the wind since 1784. A
few repairs were in order on
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
For your particular need
offers you 8.000 types and
Agendas Larsen, S.A.
I i Phone 2-3492,
Opposite Old Balboa Brewery
(Next to English Wharf)
Finance Your New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new car
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
35 mm. Camera
the best buy In town
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad Station
With built-in Universal
mm v. :
FOR RENT: Unfurnished1 apar apar-ment:
ment: apar-ment: Large livinaroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, two bedrooms with two
barhs.y kitchen, private entrance,
locked garage. Phono 3-0873.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, independent service.
Ave I No. 43 San Francisco do
la Caleta, Tel. 3-1221.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment in new building. Jose
do Fabrega Avenue, between Ho Hotel
tel Hotel El Panama and the Panama
University. Phone 3-2656.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, private entrance, 114
FOR RENT: In new building
located in 39th Street, Bella Vis Vista,
ta, Vista, near the American Embassy
No. 3-76. Apartments of two
bedrooms with air conditioning
units, living-dining room, study
room, kitchen, laundry, maids
room, and hot water facilities.
For further information please
call Panami 3-1292.
FOR RENT: Screened apart apartment,
ment, apartment, three bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, dining and living
room, enclosed porch, garage.
Call Colombia 3, telephone 3 3-1875.
1875. 3-1875. FOR RENT: Cangrejo, 1 room
apartment furnished with new
furniture .In new house. Call 3 3-1789
1789 3-1789 FOR RENT: Screened furnith furnith-ed
ed furnith-ed one bedroom apartment, in
Bella Vista, near transportation,
available at once. Tel. 3-4644
Mansfield Urges President To Show
Prestige During Remainder Of Term
WASHINGTON. Dec. 1 (UPD
Sen. Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.), a
aeiegaie 10 me united JNations,
today urged that President Eisem
bower exercise his full prestige
in the next two years for a world
crying for leadership."
The assistant Democratic floor
leader, a foreign policy expert in
his own right, promised that the
Democratic controlled consress
UriP cooperate if the chief execu
tive puts on an,, offensive for
peace and world stability.
"The President still has great
prestige if he really will put it on
the line in his last two years,"
Mansfield said in an interview.
"He has nothing to lose, but this
country, and the free world have
everything to gain. It's not too
late for him to lead.
' "He and he alone is responsible
for the conduct of our foreign ai
fairs," Mansfield said. "We Dem
ocrats recognize that this is the
case. We appreciate that this is
as it should be. and exoress the
hope that under his guidance we
will, be able to take a ong step
forward to achieve the things he
devoutly believes in."
Johnson produced his own "state
United Stales District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
In the matter of the adoption of Da David
vid David Michele Mason, a Minor vs. Donald
L. Mason, Defendant No. 2261, Civil Ci Citation.
tation. Citation. To Donald L. Mason
You are hereby required to appear
before the United States District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone. Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Division, at the Courtroom there
of, in Cristobal, Canal Zone, on the
20th of January, 1959 at 10 o'clock in
the forenoon of that day, then and there
to show cause, if any you have, why
Wesley H. Sparling and Mary J. Spar Sparling
ling Sparling should not proceed with the hear hearing
ing hearing of their petition for the adoption
of the above-named minor.
WITNESS, the HONORABLE Guthrie
F Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this 14th day of November, 1958.
Sara de la rena
Clerk of Court
B.v s David M. Jenkins
To Donald L. Mason
The foregoing citation Is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the HONORABLE GUTHRIE
F. CROWE. Judge United States Dis
trict Court for the District of the
Canal Zone, dated the 14th day of No
vember. 1958, and entered and filed in
this action in the office of the Clerk
of the United State District Court.
Cristobal Division on the 14th day of
Sara de la Pens
Clerk of ICourt
By David M. Jenkins
CCAMP BIERD II
Shows at 5:30 and 9:00
A Gay Crooners Production I
Tickets On Sale Starting
On the Screen:
"Mister Rock And Roll"
mm vnrm an Wim OVF OF OUB AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT 13 37 -H smrrr, rAnHm ubmw ri.u-i asm no. m Kuanuna
rvTFRNir n WIRmTCIONES-No I Uttm ia i CASA ZALOO Central Ave. LOVSDE8 PHARMACV-1R2 U Camsqailli PAKMACIA UDM
ZjKSSWrf StTTuWH SERVICE-fve, Tivott No. 4 r ARM A CI A MX ADOS UNID08-14. Cenyf Ave.
tiBMin A I Iix -Zllurtntrl Avenira BOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Feo. do la Oasa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY JusU Arosermaa Ave. and 33 Bt
tJmSa ?Mm!nS ft? J rMMACU EL BATUBEO Parq no Lefevro I BWrt rABMACU -BAB'-VU POBBAB III NOVEDADEl
ATHW-Beildi Tths T Bella VWa Theetre COLON OFFICE: 151b Street an Aw dor Guerrero Mo. 1CI2L v t
FOR SALE: Ford Station Wagon,
9 passenger, very good condi condition,
tion, condition, 21.000 miles. 5738 Sibert
FOR SALE: 1957 Studebaker 2 2-door
door 2-door Sedan in excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. New tires, low mileage.
Easy terms available. Call Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-2517 from 8:00 a.m.
T?:00 noon and 2:00 p.m.--5:00
FOR SALE: 1957 Renault
Dauphin, duty paid $995, 1953
Singer sports car, $150. Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du 3140.
FOR SALE: Ford 1952, coupe,
radio, duty paid. 2103-A, Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu 4156.
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick 4 door
sedan. $575.00. 0774-K Willim Willim-son
son Willim-son Place, 2-2984.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 4
door, 9 passenger brook-wood
ttation wasjon with all accesonoa,
1931 model. A duty paid. 1930
model A Balboa 2-3676.
FOR SALE: 1953 Studebaker
Commander V-8, starliner hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, 4 new wsw tires and new.
battery, standard shift w over overdrive.
drive. overdrive. For further information
call Curundu 3141.
FOR SALE: 1955 Bel-Air Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet two-tone sport coupe. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Duty not paid.
Call Panama 3-5133. See at Eu Eu-sebio
sebio Eu-sebio Morales St. House No. 4,
Apt. No. 3.
of the union" address for the 85th
congress and already has given
indications he'll have a detailed
program to suggest to the 86th.
Following the Nov. 4 election he
outlined a 12-poirit legislative pro program
gram program as a starting point for the
But in the field of ffirplsm nnll.
cy., tfie Democratic headers are
emphasizing that the nation (Can
speak with only one voice to :- be
euevuve. jMansiieia'g statement,
with past ones-: by Johnsoh-V,and
other Democrats, appeared to-be
an effort to riudge the President
into more affirmative action;
"Let's stop iust reacting to the
Soviets," Mansfield said.
12 Showy flower
2 Heraldic band
4 Natural fat
5 Garden insect
7 Malt drinks
14 Building wing S Stingy
15 Moved noisily 10 Ancient
17 Short sleep
It Wild ginger
16 African fly
20 Early bird
23 Correlative of 24 Metal
24 Psyche parts
often found in
36 Dish made
1 38 Require
I 39 Portent
' 44 Helps
! 46 Ghosts
I 49 Feminine
j 53 Cravat
I 54 Constituents
56 Abstract being
' 57 Pieces out
i 58 Union charges
' 69 Moist
The greatest assortment in town
MOIiRISON'S and LEWIS SERVICE'
(Both across from ths- old Ancon P.O.)
CASA ZALDO dc CALIDOMA
(Near Tivoli Thatr)
FOR SALE: Refrigerator 9 ctt.
ft. $50. Curundu 3190.
FOR SALE; Hi-Chair $12.00f
bathmetto, $12.00; crib. $25.00.
Availabra Dee. 14. Phono Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-6355.
FOR SALES' Deluxe electrie
ironer, sowing machine with a-:
binet and attachments. Retina ::
FOR SALEi-One (I) Simmons
ix piece bedroom set; one
(I) RCA Portable 45 Hi-Fi roe
ord playor; one square bamboo
coffee table; one bleached ma mahogany
hogany mahogany lew chest of drawers;
seven (7) wicker porch chairs.
Pleasa call Curundu 83-3126.
FOR EXCHANGE OR SALE:
Sell or trade one Norge 26' gat
atove for folding bed. Call 3'
FOR RENT: 4 pc. Rattan living living-room
room living-room sot; quartermaster bed with
and without mattress, 3 pc. suit suitcase
case suitcase set. Camel saddle ottoman
large air compressor with 2 h.p.
motor. Call Balboa 2-3782.
Six strand Rattan living room sot,
consisting of 5 chairs and coffee
table, Diningroom set, Swedish
modern, 6 chairs and buffet. Gas
range, 4 burner, gndle and largo
oven. New lA ton Mitchol air
conditioner. Solid maple bed
stead. Small book case. 2 lamp
tables Mid small coffee table.
New gas hot water-heater, 30
gal., Homart. Call Panama 3 3-5133
5133 3-5133 Eusebio Morales St. House
No. 4 Apt. No. 3.
Mrs: Hazel Dies;
Mrs. Emily Hazel, 75, who did
Saturday at her Parque Lefevre
home, will be buried tomorrow at
3 p.m. at Herrera Cemetery.
Mrs. Hazel, a native of Bocas
del Toro, is survived by her hus husband,
band, husband, Orman Hazel, a former Can
al Zone water policeman at 6a 6a-tun;
tun; 6a-tun; a son, Orman Jr.; two
daughters, Wilms nd Mrs. Do
ris unsinger;. t sister Mrs. Leo Leo-lin
lin Leo-lin Jenkins and several grand-
DRAFT RAILWAY WORKERS
: BUOSiAIRES (UPI) The
Eovernment.' seeking to head off
the ihreaf ot a nation-wide rail
strike, has ordered all railway
wqrtejfsiidrafted iht the army.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
B E tta i
25 Old Greek 43 Holds a stop
26 Fastest 45 Slip
28 Japanese news 46 Boil gently
agency 47 Evergreen
30 Italian city
31 Planted in
50 Biblical name
31 French island)
rm nmn rrjin
r b i
r t 3
f p LJ
2 f '.mrt
R a r
i i i i i li i
HEAR YC HEAR Yl
Make someone happy this X'mas
. with a- hearing aid to hear the
joyous sounds of Youletide. All
typo, sixes tr shapes at Crawford
FOR SALE: 2 now 1957 APEX
electric dryers,1 one automatic
dish washer and five 1957 new.
air conditioners at give away
prices to make room for new -t
models. Tropolco S.A. 45th St.
and Via Ispafia, Tel. 3-1285
'" '"-t '' 111 '" V v". "'. I.
FOR SALE Record player. Bal.
Tel. 2-1723 No. 1556, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Ladies golf clubs
$20.00, hobby horse $30.00,
25 lbs. C02 extinguisher $10.00,
8" circ. saw new 1 Vr h.p. motor,
4" Joiner new V h.p. motor
$150.00, 153J-A Calabash Bal Balboa."
boa." Balboa." ".. ':'-7"
with special switch for radio,
telephone and T.V. Full guaran guarantee.
tee. guarantee. Come today for a domotfra domotfra-tion.
tion. domotfra-tion. Same prices as those in the
States. Dr. Marcial Dial' Clinic
Rochet street. Tivoli Avenuo
down Shaw's Store. 2-6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Wicker lounge
chair with matching foot stool.
Wicker chairs, basket typo.
G.E. radio record player com combination.
bination. combination. Amateur radio transmit transmitter,
ter, transmitter, Harvey Walls TBS50D with
power supply. Collins VF6. M.
C. Jones micro-match swr met meter.
er. meter. (New). Overall. House 6251
FOR SALE: Two decorated lat lattice
tice lattice screens 6 by 6 feet $12.00
each, also one 18 yards longs
gray black and orange stripe
material, end one 25 yards, long
gray with multicolor margine
stripes, both Mexican hand
woven. 90 cts. yard. Phono 4 4-.
. 4-. 1488.
FOR SALE 40 discount on
monaural records. Classical and
popular.. AGENCIAS DIAZ 37th
Street No. -A.
FOR SALE: -Youth bod with
spring and mattress In perfect
condition, almost new. Ave. Peru
FOR ; SAtI tilaiiwli&amell,
piano, almost now, light color,
$500.00, D4-22 Federico 8oyd
Ave. Tal. 1-3356.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, couch couch-bed,
bed, couch-bed, barbeque with motor, tools,
drills misc dishes, diving equip-
ment, Hi-Fi. Balboa 2-3676.
FOR SALE: German 400 Day
and 1,000 Day docks, new
Sought By Police
FRANKFURT, Germany (UP!)
Authorities today asked Inter Interpol,
pol, Interpol, the Europe-wide police net
work, to help find a former col
lege teacher sentenced to one
year in prison for anti Jewish
The Offenburg public prosecu prosecutor,
tor, prosecutor, said the one-time mathemat
ics and biology teacher. Ludwia
Zind. might be trying to flee to
tne united Arab Republic.
7inrl wax aentnfr1 fa Tri
on for slanderinff the depeaand
ne was arrested lor saying tne
Nazis should have gassed more
TTp diannar1 Frirlntr rer a
federal court : in Karlsruhe con
firmed the sentence of a lower
TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
With a view
1 iJ 1
rrcKuitiriueB inui occur, lnvoiuniamv.
FOR SALE j Lots 500 and 1.000 f
meters, in the Nuevo Hipbdremo
' Urbanisation, across the Remeo
1 Racetrack, ; All tots with street
. fronts, sewage, water main and r'
1 oloctricity. Call W, McBamart.
FOR SALE: Land In Utibi 5 'A
f, Hts., S cH. M2. Apply Tel, 2-
FOR SALE: Pekinese dogs.
Second Avenue No. 108, Paiti Paiti-lla.
lla. Paiti-lla. Telephone 3-0441.
KIDDI VILLI. Via Ispafia No.
WANTED TO IUY 1950 to
1953 Chevrolet, standard shift,
cheap but cash. Phone 2-0740,
WANTED: American family,
three adults, desire modern, fur furnished
nished furnished 2 or 3 bedroom apartment
r ehalet. Prefer El Cangraio or
La Crosta. Call El Panama Hilton,
WEW YORK (UPI) Two airline
stewardesses know what it's like
to play Cinderella jet-age style.
Janet Mick and Sidney Sper Sper-beck
beck Sper-beck went around the woild in a
new airplane which they probably
won't fly again.
The girls spent two months
helping demonstrate the plane,
Lockheed's Electra turbo jet, to
officials of about 15 countries and
to firms interested in ybuying the
aircraft. It will be introduced in
American Airlines' service Jan.
23. ; ?
"We eouldn'tilmsgme .why .we
were called to New York. We
were' told only that it was a spe special
cial special assignment. We both had
done modeling, so we figured it
had something to do with that,"
said Miss Mick, a pretty bi jette
from Westmont. N.J.
She and Miss Speibeck, a viva vivacious
cious vivacious blonde frrn Lo Angeles,
spent a week in training. They
learned to explain the plane's
new features and to handle equip equipment.
New are a push-buttoj kitche"
and buffet serving cart from
which passengers can Help them
, Flight time Is much shorter
than on present piston powered
aircraft, so stewardesses must
work faster. The re designed
kitchens make the task easier, cut
tame consuming steps, eliminate
stooping and usual cooking meth methods.
ods. methods. Even coffee is brewed push pushbutton
button pushbutton fashion in three minutes
After training, the girls packed
their bags about four ., each,
which increased to eight apiece
on the journey and set off from
Burbank. Calif., for Montreal
From there they flew to Nova
Scotia and Iceland "where worn
en were dressed elegantly in New
York and Pans gowns."
On to Amsterdam Joi the week weekend,
end, weekend, then to Brussels, Copenhag Copenhagen,
en, Copenhagen, Stockholm, Oslo and Istanbul.
In Turkey they shopped in ba
zaars and headed off a near riot
when cab drivers and passers-by
shoved aside VIP's for a look at
Next stop. New Demi, where
the hostesses welcomed eboard
toward improving servic and correcting
m. 1 m. t a-uaJ.:
AMERICAN has established a ijicfc
We will appreciate your call -tCfUw'Hs
to $erv you better
. -, WANTED -Salesmen for elec electrical
trical electrical appliances articles and Hi Hi-Fi
Fi Hi-Fi accosaories. Apply Tropolco,
v S.A. 45th Street and Via EspaSa.
DRAWER "A". DIABLO 9
0X 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Just arrived beautiful Italian'
dolls. Vary low prices. We acept
down payments. Athis Next Bo-,
lis. Vista Theatre and Mr other
store in' Mini Mas,
EVOLUTION' CONGRESS MEETS
SINGAPORE UPI) r-Blologists
from eight countries will meet
tomorrow in an international acien
tific eoneress at the University of
Malaya 'to discuss evolution, xne
eoneress of more than 60 biolo
gists from Malaya, .Thailand, In
dia. Hone Kong, Australia, Brit
ain. the United States anf The
Netherlands will commemorate
the centenary of Charles Darwin
and A. R. Wallace's formblation
of the theory of evolution, t1
- '. ' --
SOV1LT W-ITER tLEE?
, BERLIN (UPI)-rSo-let writer
Alexander Tsheyshivili has fled to
w.t RM-Hn the West Berli0
newspaper ."B. reported
yesterday. Tshey shvili, I5,: fjd to
West Berlin last Frida? from an
authors' conference fm East Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, it said. "
In New Plane
iirh celebrities as Prime Minis
ter Nehru, Indira Ghana! and her
two children, and the U. S." am
hnsssrlnr tn Indian 1
The cirls also managed to
squeeze in a moonugni iugm. w
see the Taj MahaL ,j
Then they flew to vthe ; JWiddle
. j; m -.1.1 U.
East, visiting Caia
Then tb" A&ens);.OlomilPris.
London, uermany. acouaua a
The erew logged' -W.MKh miles
from point to point-and ZS.ooo
milp nn demonstration fugnts-Miz
in In Snmo soon oersorls made
the flights,' which werfrVheM4
"We know so much about roe
ripctra but we're based in Los
Angeles, aitf the airline won't. be
flvin it from there. it i : TSius
ratner sao, vsam' uie gu
DOLLED UP Dwarfed by the
hands of a beauty expert, this
small, doll's head Vgets a bun,
hairdo; in 'Brooklyn, N.Y. With,
tresses made of a special thread
carefully ewn ln i place,- the
tiny head will be affixed to ite
body well in time for Christmas, i
iroui uuic iu;- uiuc, : v:
f& -1. lC-' 'ft;,-
secretary. Excellent salary for
right parson. Apply Peikard.iXa Peikard.iXa-ne
ne Peikard.iXa-ne libra, S.A., Colon:
. ; TELEVISION SERVICI t
jWe. repair in your homo ; "-
4 we don't pretend to guarante '.'
wr work. Wo guarantao r j
PHONE THE EXPERTS; U
CRAWFORD AGENCIES" S
t 1 i Tal. 2-1905 1
( TivoB Avenue No. 11-29 f
Protect your heme and proper
f againsr Insect "4 a m a f
Prompt scientific treatment as) -emergency
or monthly budget
hasis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama S-7977 or Colo 1777.
UEWtVU TWO WAYS
asm miams .. is no imiyi
andr in football, but also i
elnful t home. Michieaal
State's alx-footi five-Inch, 318 318-pound
pound 318-pound end Is putting a pie to together:
gether: together: iri his cooking class.
NE ioRK. Dee. 1 (UPI)
StockR --continued their recover
y wbpv a
movement of the two previous se:
sioris ij an active opening tdday
Traders apparently ignored
drive -.Hor a cut national budge ;
ana paid more attention to mgne
demafld for steel, good automi
bile tales, another gain to ne
high in construction awards, and
niore atama conoiuon in copper.
Am Tel and Tel
, Bicroft Uranium
Cerro de Pasco
Chicago Gt West
Crown Corp ancf Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
El Paso Nat Gas
Howe Sound v :
New Eng T and T
A Olin Mathieson
i Pan Israel
V Pure Oil ..."
Royal Dutch Shell
' San Jacinto-
Shell T. and T t
Signal Oil and, Gas, A
!s Sinclair Oil
Cnnnnu HJTnWllaft i
' 27 -zm
. 3 .:
superior .. wu
Texas Gulf T
- unnea Aircra:
i.US Steel j
a '. i .... : ..r i
i J;- 18
Oil :. ll st
.. .45 ''4
..evaS. P, li
'; A-, ' '''"".,, s:;'N.
', ri.;'-i -"y 'iXkV
1 ;v.' K, ''. ' .( ..' : tf -i. )',.,. 'v.),,.;.' -, V v v., v V ,' : .? ; i1 :,
IS fc Hi, .Mm, In. 'I
THE PANAMA AMERICA w AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEE
, TiKit and mi rUATU
r - ,Bf G0? WUNDKE THE TOBY OP BAKTHA WAYNE
If HILMiN BLEKaGB
U If yOU KAOWl" TCSD ifjMJET, ABOUT THAT H
TD STE? B2TWEEM t5 MOUEV I KKROWECf
LVK avtA TD MAN CUKR I AVUOeKfKS'CAf S r-)WI7niM UNPAur
MkSUT MEVE? HAVE TOM
I 4 W& kEAU SO THAT THIS COWL PILE
IV 11 111
FS TUIJUV4 UE AM DII4U
WHO ARE REFUSEE5
AS A FV5HTEK
FROM THE NORTH
OU K LOT.'
t.!8 IS RGUKE:
" On Bis Own
Bv AL VEIMKIf
w i Food for Thought
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 195k
- I MSI QP AMD X ARE AAATOED, IU CWnT
V" HAiPvajeajMtKAccttucic, Auoijufr'7
- -moss few "V
-4 Se a 3g
THefKPlES ARMIES frfT; fT
WERE RUTHLESS IN VJfs fe7I
IIQUICWIN6- THEIR 1 IiyilKl f I
ENEMIES. CHOOSE 'J5ZSmX
NOW, MY FKIENP5, Kf3kvij
i' 5. 1
Tb set ups Z.
MERC comes TOUR
MOTHER. WITH THE
gfc IN BED y
HOMEWORK, too didmt) W6 -Do
tr tAsr "J'
-r- v .SURE S
f OKAY P f cARLYLEi h
I GO TCVTWE ) GO A WE ADT
LIBRARY P S-n rrO
BOY OUT AFTER
COME. BOTTSi 1
DON'T TELL I
me i i
L AT MIS r-3TI DIDJ
-"...BUT I NEVER '-X 1
WAD MY PATMER'S
-(PERM I SSIONy
T-ti ML M"4
c'tWltV lit ri. I. Wi
r t. MAiniN
. j&JSuS2al& M3UTAUCUKEAN I'M A SOLDIER WHO'S
'tt V' 7"? ASENT.-N ENEMV MISSION VWS TUJRE
O. '.'JSyT U AROUND UP IM X SAOJR VAY OUT HERE
.-.;.;--v.4 -- '
J AN' NOW TWCT WE'RE VHf-Y ORDERS ARE
HERE, WHATCHA FlfifiERf OH.MV TSEE NO HARM
TEH?) TOO? FALL ON US (SOCNESS COMES TO YOU. Jil
-vX WITH WEAPONS AN' AjNO... ESPECIAUy TH' 7'-
yen us mjwc2 NOuft?7
Ef ED0A1 MAJtTIN
4 wspt I1'
,1-, I IPO
Vs. CfeOU? (si.W5H W&TWVW TVMX. &
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I IIII.IMII. fc III
E7 LESLIE TUSNEB
TROUBLE YOJr -V
I: Mini tAUluk r-na ft I
V you pur i uf r-- "Zi
DON'T HAVi ROOM! SE6IDE4.
JUT WE'D FREEZE W I SAiD NO!
THE CARi AMD THERE1 1 IDON'T WANT
l& NO OTHER PLACE IN 7 V THROAT
WOMT TO TW 1 J CUT W THE
Naf Nerv JWu keep outa this', iwmad
WERE IS ROOM! ENOUGH OP YOUR UP FOR ONE
He.N TfcAllpTSTAYtt?, AN'
ft5l b MU ftrv.
'THAT BUM WONT
MOOCH A MEAL.
SOOPY 2 CANT SERVE YA,
SYLVESTER '. EVRY SEATS,
UNFORTUNATE 1 1
0H,WEU,IU PURCHASE A
COLD SNACK IN5TEADI
j mm mm mm r
i r t
(ikfOto True Life Adventures1
Ik) A.H- AFraARAMCBS THM3
?SEM6 TO BSE A COZAV iOMMUNTTV
OP NE6TINS PnOBBBO (
Bp DICK CAVALU
WHEREVER I GO
I r UPA AMntTTTUr
1 'TERRIBLE TEAdHER
X- Ill cl
WELL, rVE BEEN VHh
ZJ aGOING TO SCHOOL rN;tw
. AND IT 6EEM5 TO ME aat
1 THERE ARE MORE THAN aZKu.1
C mi r wa to. T. h- "ttht w, II- f
0U BOARDING HOUSE
. MAJOI HOOPU OUT OUR WAf
BY J. R WILLIAMS
I IF YOU'RE L00KIN6 FOR MOtiBY
precious stamps In my possEss?PJ?FJJJJ?tt .'IlPi-?.
Wl4 POP A I DNATIIUIP BPrAlKsrt! l'-tflK IKNiEKS
UNCEAN6 PRESSURES FSOM MY A.SJHto
SUINB5t fOWMlTMENT X AM F0RC6TJ cB-VLci-e TAr t
10 ABANDON MY HOBBY AHEM.'-- M ltt.lt
FEEL OBLI S ATEP TO PLAC& tfW u'
ON THE OPEN MARKET 07 j t.?.'u,ck
;80DY LESS Active THAN M AN ARffNA.TLL GiME
I MAY CILL ITS Iti
JJ-.... w. t, n . t CjCJUO IPEAh-h
"iiiiiiiyiiiiiiifti' WHy rp OF a
M&52alJ. SOM6THIM6 TD ;
Jmm WHY MOTHPR GET &RaV WtiAM
"T1-"" Vr ALL. THE VORK OP
jT ONLW UN lot KAIK OP PTHJtB.
ST EACH OULE BULP3 A BRANP
jk. NEW NEST EACH SEASON IN
WITH THE SAME MATE.
T.M. (. VJ. (
0 mi iiini
. 4 JIT i 1
"Joan fought hard againtt wearing flannltt pajama
pants, but I won!"
.'nittp'r ltt. to ruled vltb kfuliea.
intra wld latft W home Bke e
A OaMifleda. fart tbt ivM Km
"Soon at that plank breaks, we'll get the action
picture or tne year!"
"Shultz is a gypsy Jiowt put wheels on his
AeOWAS PANAMA AfffWAYS
Today's TV Program
J:00 crN NEWS
J: 15 Dlnnh Short
3 :3d NBC Eauotion Serin
4:00 Mr. Wizard
; 4:30 SanU'l Worluhop
:00 Roy, Rogers
, 7:00 High Road To Danger
7:00 It Could Be You
8:00 RoLcrt Montgomery
9:00 Men of Aimapolla
9:30 Stars of Jazs
10:00 Amateur Hour
11:00 CFN "NEWS
11:15 Kne: Ed Sullivan.
, Courtesy of Aerovtas Panama AJrwaa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to ,6 p.m..
- "-" ' t
'.: J -u. .1..
- J ; ,,
" i i j j j
x- 1 i . j- ; f v
Defense Secretary McElroy
Of Big, Atomic-Powered Russian Bomber
j WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UPI) Defense Secretary Neil H. McElroy said today" he if "highly
skeptical" of reports that Russia has flown the world's first-atom-powered plane.
He conceded that the Soviets may have a "slight lead'' oyer the United States in ultimate
- development of a nuclear aircraft.
""The magazine "Aviation Week" reported that the Soviets recently flew successfully the first
prototype atomic plane in the Moscow area.
' McElroy said he does not know if the report is true or not, but added that "I am highly
Skeptical of it." ' .
, "But if it is true," he said, "it would be a tremendous jolt to us in this country."
He said the United States
"does not contemplate any
'- change" in Its program to devel devel-'.
'. devel-'. op and build a plane operated by
nuclear power even though the
Soviets may have a "slight lead."
Western sources In Moscow
laid they had no information on
' Aviation Week's claim that Rus Russian
sian Russian scientists have put a big
experimental atom powered
ttomber in flight.
They said Soviet publications
(lave discussed the theoretical
upects of atomic flight In re-
sent years, but nothing has been
published to indicate that it has
ntn achieved. Neither, they
laid, have any new planes been
ipotted flying in the Moscow
Chairman Dennis Chavez (D (D-!TM.)
!TM.) (D-!TM.) of the Senate's Military
TODAY! .75 .40
3:00 4:55 7:00 9:05 p.m.
The first great spectacle
of the Jet age!
DICK POWELL-WENDELL MAYES
Prohibited For Minors
Under 18 Years Old.
Here it is to enjoy as'
you've never enjoyed a
motion picture before l
in Japan T
IT AMINO n
wi mm men mm
wm.pHILff OBU XUN1K0 MITrKE
WW B5-COtOR by Of LUXC
Appropriation s u b c o mmittee,
promised meantime that Con Congress
gress Congress would give President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower all the money he needs
to put a U.S. atom-powered
plane in flight.
Aviation Week said the Soviets
corn Indian style is Mary
Brown of Phoenix after being"
chosen Princess of the Sunburst
Tribe in Arizona's Valley of the
Sun resort region.
John XXIII Says
First Mass As Pope
ROME (UPI)-Pope John XXIII
celebrated his first mass as Pon
tiff outsite the Vatican yesterday
during a visit to the College of
the Propagation of the Faith on
Rome's Janiculum Hill.
The Pope left the Vatican in his
black limoosine at 7 a.m. when it
was still dark. He arrived at the
nearby college a few minutes lat
er and immediately went to the
chapel for the mass.
Present were Pietro Cardinal
Fumasoni Biondi, 86-year-old pre prefect
fect prefect of the Sacred Congregation
for the Propagation of the Faith,
and Gregory Peter XV Cardinal
It was the second Sunday in a
row that Pope John has left the
Vatican. Last Sunday ( he drove
through Rome to take possession
of the papal church of St. John-in-
Lateran. He attended a mass
there but did not recite it him
BETTER WATCH OUT-I
Lynn Dean is the girl behind!
the badge at Miami Beach, Fla..'
She was hostess to the Interna International
tional International Association of Police
Chiefs in the resort city j
if t Hl I
EsjMgee is a small isla t in the trcckwhicm fuJws
ESItMWDOGM A DEEP RaVIMC.TWO TIUY WCLl-KEPTtfOUSCS
STAND AHONG TWC BLUE SPROCCTPCCS WHICH 6KO
THERE. IT IS A BUALrriPUL PLACE...
i llil --''-"' win i
may be planning to fly the A A-bomber
bomber A-bomber several times around the
Food Prices, Wages
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 (UPI)
Agriculture Secretary Ezra
Taft Benson says consumer pric prices
es prices for food, are not too high com compared
pared compared with current wages..
One reason prices are high, he
says, is that housewives demand
"buiit-in maid service" in the
form of frozen, pre-wshed and
Benson made the statements
on a radio interview yesterday.
He said last week's vote m
which farmers rejected further
ceilinES on corn acreage was a
better measure of his farm pro
gram's popularity than the Nov.
4 Congressional election.
Corn farmers In 26 states vot voted
ed voted to abolish planting controls
on theif crop and accept lower
price supports. Benson and the
American Farm Bureau author authored
ed authored the plan to do away with
Benson said farm problems
were not a major issue in the
Democratic election victory.
Some observers have said
many farmers, especially in the
midwest, voted Democratic be because
cause because of dissatisfaction with
Benson's farm policies. Benson
constantly has plugged to reduce
the government's, role in agri agriculture
culture agriculture and to cut price supports.
Grounded; Ho More
BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI.) Su Susan
san Susan Johnson, 17 year old high
school girl who fooled the top
brass of the U. S. Naval Aca Academy
demy Academy by masquerading as a mid midshipman,
shipman, midshipman, was grounded at home,
indefinitely, by her family today.
"It was an amusing prank," her
mother, Mrs. Marius P. Johnson,
said today. "But it is serious. You
can't fool that way with the
The pert young daughter of
a Baltimore doctor dressed up in
a miadv ohe evening earlier tnis
month, marched to dinner in an
Annapolis mess hall, stood eve
ning formation and spent a few
minutes in a midshipmen's social
hall befor making a clean get getaway.
away. getaway. But the story got out. The aca
demy's brigade commander and
two other top student officers
apparently were busted for sins of
umissiuil, in laiuug iu cajivisc uic
plot. Academy officials said they
had no part in it.
Two other midshipmen, who ap ap-parently
parently ap-parently did have a hand in smug'
gling Susan into the academy out outside
side outside of visiting hours, are await await-inc
inc await-inc further disciplinary action. ..
Ad Susan, hereafter, will make
no more visits to the academy
her father said.
Too Lqte To Flee
JERUSALEM (Israeli Sector)
(UPI) Israeli authorities toJ
day held in custody the eight-man
crew of a 150-ton Egyptian vessel
which entered Haifa Bay by mis
The ship's captain told the Is
raelis he had entered the harbor
by error en route to Beirut, Lebr
anon, from Alexandria, Egypt,
with a cargo of salt and floor
mats. He said he thought he had
arrived at Beirut.
The captain tried to flee out of
the harbor when he discovered
his error, but an Israeli police
ship intercepted the vessel and
towed it back.
Israeli authorities said they
were undecided about what to do
with the ship and the crew.
A Yuletide Story
I L.TTLK OX1
the house there's nothing lik a
person who is handy with a
Sir Hubert Vilkins
Dies Of Apparent
Heart Attack At 70
FRAMINGHAM, Mass., Dec. 1
(UPI) Arctic explorer Sir Hub Hubert
ert Hubert Wilkins was found dead in a
hotel room here today apparent
ly of a heart attack. He was 70.
Wilkins' body was found in his
room at the Park Central Hotel
by a chambermaid.
Police Chief Edward T. Mc McCarthy
Carthy McCarthy said death apparently
resulted from a heart seizure.
Police said that the famed
bearded explorer had worked
most of yesterday on his auto automobile
mobile automobile in frigid weather.
His wife, Lady Suzanne Wilk Wilkins,
ins, Wilkins, was in New York at the
time of his death.
7iBrins was' a cold weather
specialist for the Army's Quarter-master
Research and Devel Development
opment Development Unit at nearby Natick,
Vesl Turns Down
At Geneva Talks
GENEVA. Dec. 1 (UPI) The
west, today turned down the east
ern plan for prevention of sur
prise attacks as a maneuver to
turn the conference into a cold
war battle ground.
The west gave its rejection in
a preliminary reply at the re
sumed surprise attacks confer
France s chief delegate. Am
bassador Pierre da Leusse speak
ing for the west made it clear
that the Soviet bloc's plans were
unacceptable because of its poli
He restated the West's insist
ence to keep the conference to
technical issues of surprise at attacks
tacks attacks detection and prevention.
The conference adjourned af
ter a 45-minute session until to
morrow morning, without hav
ing broken its three week old
deadlock over its working plan.
FUNDS FOR -MATH
WASHINGTON (UPI.)-The Na
tianad Scinc e Foundation an announced
nounced announced plans to give science and
mathematics teaching a multi-million
dollar shot in the arm. The
foundation said it has awarded 21
million dollars to educational in institutions
stitutions institutions throughout the nation
for operation of. a greatly expand expanded
ed expanded urogram of summer institutes
for science and math teachers.
GOP Party Chiefs Seek New Image
To Offset Democratic Victories
WASHINGTON (UPI) Repub Republican
lican Republican Party managers are looking
with a mixture of hope and un uncertainty
certainty uncertainty to moves by business businessmen
men businessmen to offset the political power
of organized labor.
Paradoxically, the drive to get
more businessmen into active pol politics
itics politics comes at a time when GOP
leaders are interpreting the re recent
cent recent Democratic election vic victories
tories victories to mean that they need a
new "party image."
Some party chiefs feel the GOP
now lacks any image which would
prompt voters to identify them themselves
selves themselves with Republican goals.
Others are convinced that too
many voters view the GOP as
the party of "big business."
However, there also is a belief
that enfeebled local Republican
organizations must be beefed up
with manpower and money which
could be provided by business businessmen
men businessmen junior executives and
white collar workers.
The political niuscle shown by
labor this year definitely scared
the GOP. White labor's political
activity theoretically is nonparti nonpartisan,
san, nonpartisan, it has been heavily weight weighted
ed weighted in support of Democratic can candidates.
didates. candidates. Any paralel activity by busi-
UT AT ON& TIME TWCEC WAS NO ISLAND WCRE-3UST A
I BAkCEN &PTT Of LAND ALOM6 TUG Cf?E.TwO SQUALID
SMAOCb HOU&ktU KJUK LAX T MTTLw MWN U WHOM ONW
Wf WA-S U KE- MH OTHER. IT WAS WEBtTMAf 31 Ws MY
CHRISTMAS WfiS SiAJT Wt (.PIRiT OF cm$TMAS,
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r- "i'$K.m3VA Alii; v.i". m iNkr
K.RT.rnTniTS FT.nAT KtnrlAnf
V - " WW w MWW.M.MW
Virgin Mary during a "living rosary, which yesterday kicked off
Viiuiuii uxiucx Aiiow uviwuno a turn
Coin Machine Field Infiltration
By Hoodlums To Be Investigated
WASHINGTON (UPI) Senate,
rackets investigators announced
yesterday they had subpoenaed a-
bout 100 witnesses, including
some of the nation s top hood hoodlums."
lums." hoodlums." for Questioning about gang
land infiltration of .the lucrative
coin-operated machi e business.
Subcommittee Chairman jonn
L. McClellan (D-Ark.) said the
new hearings, scheduled to open
Thursday, will center 4o activities
in at least seven states.. He said
they will cover "the extent of
racketeer inroads into, both labor
unions and management in this
McClellan said the initial testi testimony
mony testimony at least will concern New
York, Florida, Michigan, Illinois,
Ohio, California and Indiana. Oth Other
er Other witnesses have been subpoenaed
from Colorado, Rhode Island,
New Jersey and Louisiana.
Included in their ranks will be
some of the participants in the
widely-publicized gangland meet meeting
ing meeting at Apalachin, N. Y., on Nov.
14, 1957, which was broken up by
would be expected
GOP and executives
business groups and corporations
are talking furiously about org organizing
anizing organizing for political activity.
More direct action was launch launched
ed launched at Syracuse and Scnenctady,
N. Y., this year under the spon sponsorship
sorship sponsorship of General Electric Corp.
officials. Dubbed the; "Syracuse
Plan," the aim was to get busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen into ward and county
The outcome seemed to indir
cate that the political newcomer,
still had a lot to learn. In the
Schenectady congressional dis district,
trict, district, a Democrat won the House
seat for the first time in more
than 40 years.
As the idea spreads, however,
it will get watchful and hopeful
attention from the Republican
Despite President Eisenhower's
two landslide election victories,
Democrats have been winning
state houses and court houses
during the last six years at a
rate alarming to the GOP. These
provide patronage and increased
strength to state and local Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic organizations already bol bolstered
stered bolstered by the political organiza organizations
tions organizations of the labor movement.
BY WALT SCOTT.
nt iVis Pnlocrln Ins TfjMovoo
viic nuiy occ.
'The focal point In the investi investigation,"
gation," investigation," McClellan said; "will be
an attempt to determine whether
or not labor unions in this field
have been formed and operated
for legitimate union aims or
whether in many cases they have
been formed as an adjunct to and
enforcement arm for m a n a g e e-ment,
ment, e-ment, acting in collusion to alleg allegedly
edly allegedly monopolize the industry'
The senator, who estimated the
hearings would run about four
weeks, said they were the result
of more thn a year's iwork by
He said there are more than a
half million "juke boxes" in com
mercial operation in the country
today. In addition to these and
other com operated amusement
devices, he said, the industry dis
tributes more than two billion dol dollars
lars dollars worth of goods and services
"We are endeavoring to discov
er the extent of racketeer infiltra infiltration
tion infiltration into this multi-bHlion dollar
industry," McClellan said.
He said the witness list includ included
ed included Gerardo Catena, Newark,. N.J.;
Joseph Massei and Joseph Indelli Indelli-cato,
cato, Indelli-cato, both of Miami, Fla.; Frank
Cammarata, Youngstown, Ohio;
Harold Sherry, Los Angeles; Har
ry Jfneaman, ueveiand; earios
Marcello, New Orleans; Raymond
Patriarca, Providence, R. I.; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Salardino, D e n v e iv Colo.,
and Fred Sica, Los Angeles.
The new coin machine hearings
will follow another inquiry, sched scheduled
uled scheduled to open Tuesday, on alleged
"collusion, extortion and fixed
bidding" involving the Sheet Met Metal
al Metal Workers Union and contractors
in the Chicago area.
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a -15-aay missionary -campaign; organized to the Catholia ;
At Mount Hope
Gravesde funeral services
will be held at 10 a.m. tomor
row at Mount Hope Cemetery
for.Herman Blumberg, an Amer American
ican American resident on the Atlantic
Side who died Wednesday t Co
co solo Hospital.
The services will- be -conducted
by the Rev. W. C. Parker on
the First Baptist Church in Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. t-fw
Mr. Blumberg war born In
Douglas, Mich., i and was 65
ears old. He had been living on
banta isaneiia island in the San
Bias archipielago. He is surviv survived
ed survived by a- sister. 'Mrs! Seth'GateS,
Of Saginaw, Mich, r V
Weather Or Not
This weather report for tlfia 21
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydroeraphie Branch of the
Panama Canal Cnmoanv: v
, Balboa Cristobal
High 91 87
Low .74 78
High ........ 96 94
tow 61 72
(max. mph) E-10 NE-23
RAIN (inches) 0 T
(inner harbors) 82 83
TUESDAY, DEC. 2 ,;
. High' Low
7:14 a.m. ,1:20 ajn.
7:45 p.m. 1:41 p.m.
LEKUT WARNER BROS. U
: AcEiimiriHrM fh tol.J
: Yj : -"i'1 .iw::.,,!
SOUT,H AM PTOIif, England
(UPI) Pakhar Singh, told
army recruiters ha hitch hiked
12,000-miles across Asia and EU
rope to join the BritisK army be
cause he wanted, to see the world.
Singh said he came-to Britaia
from Malaya vfa India,. Afghanis. -tan,
Italy, Switzerland and France.
;' h t l 4
TODAY 51 CBITRAL
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RICHARD BOONE VAIiBJE FBLHCH