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y TWINKLES' ALIEN, 9-year-old daughter of Nary Engineer
, and Mrs. William Allen,, appears to have carried away the
grand championship award In the zonewide Huja Hoop con contest
test contest without difficulty. Can you count the hoops she's twirl
- v j ying?. Or twirl them? r-? 1 t
' I'll ii.i ."I '. I 1 1" ." J(. '. in il'. ., in i nni'i; i' ""p.f",' l''.'
Fo Latin American Economy
WASHINGTON, Dec.. (UPtt (UPtt-Th
Th (UPtt-Th committee of 21 Americas re.
publics pushed forward today, in
hopes of meeting Thursday
deadline for its first session ol
talks aimed at bolstering some of
Latin America's shaky economies.
- The wvnmittee. which., has been
meeting, for tteaflyf thefr weeks,.
, rdinate a new plan fcr speeduig
Latin Anr.erica,'s economic develop development.
ment. development. v C
The seven-mail group, '-'t 'be
named by committee chairman
Alfonso Lopez of Colombia, is ex expected
pected expected to include the Umit d
States and IBra?il,r6ne of the orime
movers towards an economic rev rev-olut'onh
olut'onh rev-olut'onh irb the 'lemisphcre.j.w.i,
The group was directed to vork
closely with 'the inter mencan
.Economie and Social Council 'tf
the 1 Orffan'zation of American
States "(OASM Mafty Committee
delegateL-had heatedl" opposed
. creation of any new group which
woi'id bypass, or duojicate, the
work of theOAS aRency.
he seven maA subcummittee
wilpbegia,work Jan, '15 ,-on a
brond ranee o meaiirs to meet
acute economic problems in La Latin
tin Latin America. It then will submit
a report to a jsfecond meeting f. .of
Th ''Hana1)ook 'iot, fimereenfr
les' dis'nbuted .by the. Cabal
one Boy Scouts-, yesterday, con contains
tains contains certain instructions relative
to "Conelrad! which are not ap ap-plioablet
plioablet ap-plioablet o the' Canal Zone, the of office
fice office of Cml Defense announced.
The information is contained on
'Baee 17 of the booklet'5- and in
s'ructr the' public to tune to two
specified sadio. wave Jengnts lor
VThese 'Conelrsd. instructions do
not apply-on the Canal 'Zen
Philip L.- Dade, Chief of Civil .De
fense, explained. "While the in
formation is basically correct, the
public should be Instructed to dial
v ci w radio, vao xr uz jar ,orncui
'The w.aveienghtg mentioned Jn
'the handbooK will be used nation
ally,' throughout, the United States
i In a ConeJnad alert. On the Canal
Zone.1 tne two tf wave lenchts
hould be ued to obtain Instruc
tions and infofniatives.
Avoid the Last, Minute
Rush Be SureVour
Christinas Cards and I
sqivett one oi ais wwsi suaiis .yea
J .Way' by jagreeingvstOv set, ufu
.t V r' I t.'
Gifts 'Arrive Oil Time, j
uuinra vu Jnu
-Sw fWr,f 1 ? y;':.r'
the full committee of 21 in May
or Juf -1 -v"- 1
Meantime, a special 21-country
group of technicians will meet
here Jan. 8 to draft the protocol
for. aa interiAmerican rcredit Sisti-
tution, Tms' institution: is one. of
the key, means by which the com committee
mittee committee hopes, to pump, new blood
"into Latin America's saggihg at-
, The United States is xpected
to carry, the- lion'a hare of the
Planling U5C Bomb;
'LOSXnCIELES (UPI) -"Two
University of Southern California
students have .admitted planting
a homemade r. time bomb under
the cheerleader's stand at- the
Coliseum, setting it to go off dur during
ing during the USUCLA football game.
Hut they insisted it was all a
. .. v e ' 1; i'. .: It. I.
Dave Visel. 20. a knior. and
Neil Bazier, 21, a senior, told po
lice they planted the bomb in the
100,000-seat stadium to explode
as, a smoke bomb at,kickoff time
during the annual game Nov. 22.
lor, some, reason ;t failed to de-
"Weplanned. for it to create, a
smoke screen and it was to bide
the UCLA cheerleaders from the
rooters," thev said. 1 "If was a
college pranK. and no malice was
intended." i t-, ,
But police thought differently.
at least until the two students
voluntarily walked Into a police
station .Thursday.'. Police aidrthe
van irvuiu w tuiu-u uia l.hi 'ui
.a.m. in n r m.imm a
district attorney's office for study.
2 Sf udohfs Adnilf
Public Invited To Yearly Showing
Of Flowers At Balboa Y' Monday
' Newcomers to' the Isthmus will
find many. new. and novel ideas
for using tropical materials to
brighten ; their homes during the
holiday season s at v the Flower
Show, to be held on Monday at
7:30 p.m. at the Balboa Y.M.C.A-.
US.0 fjut i, --
'About 60 students are expected
to place entries in .competition .in
three' categories: ,cut flowers,
fruits and vegetables and.! dried
and exotic'' arrangements. j
? Members of the class will be
hostesses throughout the evening.
Mrs. Laura Crawford is chairman
of the. refreshment committ-e
with .Mrs.' Blanche Hodge,- co-chalrman--they
,wiH be. assisted
by v Mrs,. Maria -Dickson, Gra a
Gaynor, Flora Torbert, Norene
Brennao, Dorothy Doberty, Annie
Ziuman Patricia Doylefi ,! Helen
Marx, ( Marine Shimp, Alzadie
Trotman, Mary .Haywood; Lucie
Ernst, Olga Ramdee,' Caleria
Wells, Helen Mercooloff,! Rosary
Bullock; Pat Swanson. i .
Mrs. Dpris Abel is chairman of
the committee on recognition, as assisted
sisted assisted bv Mrs.' Grace Gaynor.
Mrs, Loye McDaniel and Mrs.
Betty. Woolen, formers priie win-Mi-
... 1 1 -1
coratihg the refreshment table,
Punch eookieg wiU ,1
' .v r.M tt :f r i
Unix mulleins, Bin in cuirKB IH
v. ; v
Siiilliili;:Miiiii Mm lii
' Panamanian and New Zealand
and Australian beef, which don't
get on too well in the Canal Zone
are Togetherness personified in
Chicago. i" i"-.,
., i"-., Aciording to a spokesman for
Armours,, the meat firm which
bought recent shipments of lean,
boneless beef from Panama, the
Panamanian beef and Australian
and New Zealand beef of the
came type go right; together
into the same sausages,' belogna
and luncheon mea't;.t,.' ..,
The lean boneless beef, fs im imported
ported imported because that particular
grade is scarce In the United
States, ii '
The spokesman added r "Sevi.
eral companies use it in dog
food, but that's usual.'V'
Don't Vanl Cedillas,
Do Want Bulletin
The fiuna Indians of the Up
per Bayano region have beefs a-
cBinst. Panamanian auuiuriues.
One, they are opposed to eff
forts by the Electoral Tribunal to
Issue cedulas to their womenfolk.
.Two, they regard it as Inimi Inimical
cal Inimical to their Interests and safety
In the iunele that the National
Guard refuses to allow them, to
buy ammunition for their .22 ri rifle
fle rifle At a meeting between the Ctf
na manuilas chief s and renre-
aentatives of the Electotal Tri Tribunal
bunal Tribunal and the Cenms t Bureau,
the" Indians said their .women
havt, never "voted In an" election
and consenuently do not need
cedulas. However; 'after some in
sistence thev promised to put the
question before a, general assem-
blv.' -V -fV
they. said- thatrrewnfc TegTilst4rftBr
bullets for their rifles... They, re requested
quested requested the officials to Intercede
with the National Guard, for a
change In these regulations be because
cause because the lack i-ot i ammunition
lefl? them 1 practicallv swtthout
means of defending themselves
against marauding; a nint Is
which raid their fields and de deprive
prive deprive them of the names of
hunting for meat to feed their
families. ; i
Old Rrthrie Churches
VATICAN CITH (UPI) The
two American cardinals v elecr,
Richard Cushing of Boston and
John O'Hara of. Philadelphia, will
be assigned two of the oldest
churches in Rome as their titular
seats, Vatican sources said 'yester
They said Arcnbishop cusmng
would take; the church of Santa
Susanna, -where American' Roman
Catholics frequently worship while
Archbishop O'Hara will receive
the Church of St, Andrea and
Gregorio Ad' Monte Celio, on one
of the seven hills of Rome.
Both churchmen will take pos
session of the titular churches
after the Dec. IS consistory,- when
they will receive their Ted hats
from Pope John XXIIL '"
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, chair chairman
man chairman of the committee of manage management
ment management of the Y.M.C.A. will be mas master
ter master of ceremonies when the class
gathers prior to the show to learn
the decision of the judges. A A-wards
wards A-wards "will V made at, this time.
The .show opens to the public at
7:30 p.m.. when Mrs. John- D. Mc Mc-Elheny
Elheny Mc-Elheny wjll cut the ribbor..
, ( r f 1-
All residents of the Canal Zone
and Panama are cordially: invit invited
ed invited to view the show, 11
Historical: Significance Of Anothe
By LYLI C. WILSON
v ft v
- WASHINGTN, Dec. 6 (UPI) -Again
this year the cal e nda r
comes up with that voodoo com combination:
bination: combination: Sunday, D U. ,'
FDR called h "that day ef In Infamy."
famy." Infamy." ( ' :,: v
The wprld over, people '"consi '"considered
dered '"considered It' the ntost humiliating
event In the history of th United
States, '.' v
There is no more than cold
comfort, If my, in the knowledge
that history pot remoteiv imeiy
renew itself:' anyway; that his
tory will not repeat itself in just
" PANAMAR. P; SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1958
' : : '
THE, SMILING SURMANS 2nd Lti Edward E. Surman Jr.; his wile, Sue and their son, Mi Michael,
chael, Michael, wf41 be an Army family for a long time to come. When the lieutenant completes his tour
of duty with the 1st Battle Group, 20th infantry, he plans to study for a divinity degree and be become
come become an Army chaplain. He already Is an ordai ed minister, (Uif. Army Photo) v
Qfficer Chooses Name Fitting Career
Ifi merfectlv all. right to ad
dress 2nd Lt Edward E. Surtnan
Jr1' as '.'Reverend' V becaus he's
an ordained minister wi t h
nerience a. a ifull-time pastor
but at present he is an artilfery
officer with M"tar Bafery,1 1 1st
Battle Gorup, 20th Infantry at
tori AouDe; ,. j w ,' ,, i i
As flie 25-year-old officers ex
plains it, "I decided to become
an Army onapiain wmie in ne ne-serve
serve ne-serve Officer Training Cops in
college. But first, wanted to
serve my. two year koiu com
mitment at a regular officer.
Then, I'll, spend the remainder of
my career s a chaplain."
While in the firt two compul compulsory
sory compulsory years' of ROTCv he made up
his, mind, to become a Army ofs
1 1,1 ii.li.iiii,ii,,.iiiigiliiii..,il ,i i.
Ideal jManiage Of Debbie, Eddie
' t i V '-it; ''..- j
Folds In Wake Of Many Differences
HOLLYWOOD (UPI)-Just how, many a trip to Las Vegas during
"ideal" was the so-called "idealjhis marriage while Debbie stayed
marriage" f ot ueooie weynoias
and. Eddie Fisher?
k i .f ; .. i . I
."', "V, -.;,.. :. '- ',', ".
Obviously, 'and marriage that
lasts only two, years, 11 months
and 15 days could hardly have
beeen built on aa solid a founda foundation
tion foundation as the public' ,thought.
Yet It seems difficult to eueve
that Elizabeth Taylor was entire
ly right when she said:
! visdcue t wot in love wim ueu ueu-bie
bie ueu-bie and never has been." ,?
The truth probably lies some somewhere
where somewhere In between. But the one
fact that stands out is. that the
marriage was never so, ideal as
it was cracked up to be except,
nurhnn in the mind f fans.
Debbie and Eddie Fisher had
many of the same problems lhat
plague other youngs couples-and
thev couldn't overcome them.
There was, for instance, the
problem of home life. Debbie lik liked
ed liked lt. She liked to cook and sew;
Eddie preferred the high life. He
told friends .he didn't understand
why Debbie had to make her own
Insiders know that Eddie made
that way. The stark11 and" factual
explanation "' of confidence that
there surely never could be an another
other another Pearl Harbor is this: -: ;
A i well-armed enemy could and
surely would choose fatter targets
in this second balfn of, theapth
century wlan were available in
the first half. Detroit, -Chicago,
New York, Washihgt6n, for ex example,
ample, example, offer more inviting targets
than a great naval biwe plus
major elementa of the US. fight fighting
ing fighting fleet.' An enemy might even
choow the Soo Canal oven Pearl
Harbor in this era' of rocketry
and nuclear weapons.' Tha Soo is
ft ; i 1 r 1 1 -x
: v : : :i; -SCO
' 1 4, -a
combined the.' two goals- into the
cnapiaincy-t t , i'(,
Before he attains that" end, how
ever, he must attend the seminary
to obtain a divinity degree, Under
Southern Baptist church rules, a
person may be ordained prior to
seminary attendance if the parti-,
cular church he is serving -r
auests it, 'A 4 A- V v
, Surman 'pronounced, ; approplaii-:
ely enough Vefcrmoa") was full
time pastor i. at the South, Side
Baptist Church of Camden, Ark.,
while a senior at Ouachita College
in Arkadelphia, Ark. The church
tea ues ted his ordination, so on
Dec. 28, 1956, he was ordained
in liis iiome, chun-ch-i-the First
Baptist Church of West Helena,
We've been having problems
for a long time," said Eddie.
'Our marriage would have come
to an end even if I had never
known Elizabeth Taylor."
There was the problem of dif
ferent i backgrounds.
Eddiet son of a poor Phuadel
phia vegetable peddler, came up
through snow business scnooi ot
hard knocks. Debbie came from
a comfortable family in Burbank,
Calif,, She was voted "Miss Bur Bur-bank"
bank" Bur-bank" and easily landed a movie
There was the problem 'of re
ligion. Eddie is Jewish. Debbie is
a Protestant, r
And!11 of course, there, was Liz.
Although she certainly .crnnot be
considered the only factor in the
divorce action-Mnd although Deb
bie did not mention her m the
divorce suit hev beauty is irre irresistible
sistible irresistible to most men.
v With all these problems, then then-even
even then-even before LL: came along why
waf t h e m rriage considered
i-ldealVby so manyTiPeople?
1 4 ;-t a- iea to serve ms-enu'en. nesimo v until n i en ranee lB'OMne.Armv
Sunday. Another Dec. 7, Is Recalled
n America.i life line1.
A sneak punch such as the Ja Japanese
panese Japanese landed on Pearl Harbor
could' and may be e f f e cted
' against one er mere ef Ha area
American urban centers. There
- is progressively :ies time now
to detect and progressively lest
chance to fend off a' sneak
rocket punch than there was to
detect and fed off the Japanese
air attack on Pearl.
' There -was on Dec, 7, 1941, the
unexampled miscue When Hawaii Hawaiian
an Hawaiian arm i far) op warned ftf nn.
proacbing airplanes. The Army
and Navy in Hawaii, supposedly
iri September 1957,, He attended
ii. j.um ,. i. a ..i ii ... tl
ine ,i-weeK Arunery era .c,n
School at Fort Sill, Okla.,' before
coming to Fort Kobbe last March.
A native of Helena, he received
a bachelor of ;arts degree in May
1957 from' Ouachita Baptist School.
His s tfoncent rated study was so
ciology. artd he had minor in re religion
ligion religion and psychology,
'dayr as'fairlVauIefe' When not
.studyingv' he spent much of his
time on the tootbau field. He was
an all-conference guard when a
senior and was listed in "Who's
Who in Small College Football".
In the fall of 1959, when he
finished his tour as a platoon lead
er in his present unit, the lieuten lieutenant
ant lieutenant plans to enter Southern Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Seminary, Louisville, Ky.
Th-e' years (there will give him
a bachelor ot divinity degree, a
necessary requirement for the
'.-Amid' college studies, footbal,
Army. ROTr and serving a con
gregation, he also founfl time to
get married. He is now the. father
of a 10-month-old boy. Asked if
his wife agrees with Ks plans for
the future, the lieutenant smiled
and said his wife says that any-
ininR ne ueciaeg vio ao is nne wim
To Be Cancelled
On 128 Ships
SAN JOSE, C.R., Dek
(UPI) A prttidential decree
ytrdy ordtrtd immadiate
canelltion of tha rtgistratioms
of 128 foroign-owntd ships which
have boon fly ng th Costa Ric Ric-n
n Ric-n flag but which ara In arrears
on thair payments.
Undaf tha nw faw congress
passed last weak tha k-amaind
s of tha 233 foreign craft which
have boon using Costa Rican re registration
gistration registration will ba "without a
flag", Dec. 31. Numerous .ship .shipowners
owners .shipowners protested tha short not notice
ice notice of tne oancellatw and some
, threatened damage suits.
a great military bastion, werej
caught with their defenses 'down.
' However1 tightly you may have
made up your mind who was re re-potisibile
potisibile re-potisibile for the tragedy of Peart
Harbor, there remain many who
do no, agree with you, whom so soever
ever soever your culprits may be. The
argument goes on and on, quieter,
now. but forceful. Books still are
beinst written about it,
'"' The dispute ranges from:
Did FDR and his ..war-mihded
cabinet deliberately invite the at attack
tack attack Mi Pearl to comoel Japan
to fire the first" shot! to ;
Did Adm. .Husband E. Kimmel
i - .-.'.--"'.
p. ''',... ', i
For local Raters
- -1 ' ' r 1 ''. '.'' ,' r.'-i",'' : :.-;'
Union officials predicted yesterday that when the y
Canal Zone merit system and the single wage plan go in-;
to effect they will start a new era of employment practki
on the Canal Zone. v ,?
"If the single wage plan is implemented properly,
Panamanian employes on the Zane will benefit greatly in
the future," said Alfred J. Morris, president of Local 907.
However, he cautioned: "On the effective date ver)
few employes percentagewise will receive any substantial 1
benefit. But as time goes by this system, is expected to
open advances in employment practices and promotion! ;
' 7 I -";-'tt..
There is no official word,
on when President Eisenhower
der implementing a uniform
I ImiAN fAiiaoAa
wiiiwii auuiLca caucl i
time between now and Dec. 15" and that the single wago 1 :
law will be implemented 60 days after he signing.
Panama Canal sources in Washington predict the
signing "early this week"
Another published prediction fixes Jan. 12 as the
date the President's qrder will become effective.
, All sources aaree the renorf i fine tA rMni' V
1 '. -1. iV-
are some points still to be ironed
out In the-' ,new, measure, ,but
nonetheless', consider it "a step
icwara tne. muniment or our
employment ?oai U.S.-rate
wages for all Panamanian em em-plpves
plpves em-plpves on the Canal Zone.
' The Panama Canal source
in Washington said they be believed
lieved believed the order would nimnly
provide the framework for
in wages between U.S. and
Panama citizens in Canal Zone
They said it is unlikely to
contain the details of imple implementing
menting implementing the uniform wage
The elimination of a double
standard for wages In the Zone
was first agreed to In the 1955
treatv between the united States
Congress last year passed a law
Implementing the treaty in this
resnect, and setting; .forth a for
inula for eliminating the dis discrimination.
crimination. discrimination. Details have been
worked out since bv the various
Rovernment agencies who have
employes in the Zone.
The law nassed by Congress
nrovlded that it must go into ef effect
fect effect not later than l80 'days aft.
er onactment. .'''.';,'
That date will fall-on Jan. 20.
but lt is possible the President's
executive order may set an earr
Her date for enforcement. , V
To Hive Concert
At JWB Monday
Henry B o se n, internationally
known cellist now teaching at the
National Institute of Musi.., will
present a cello concert at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center on Monday at 8:15 p.m.
Servicemen and their depend dependents
ents dependents are cordially invited to at attend.
tend. attend. There will be a charge of
$1.00 for civilians
The program will includ v Men
delssohn's Sonata tNo. 2 in D Maj
or Op 58, Bach's Sonata No. 2 in
D minor (from the 6th S' te) and
Saint-Saens, Concerto No. 1 in A
minor Op. 33 with Hans Janowitz
as accompanist. t
Today On Pearl Harbor Anniversary
and Gen. Waltef C. Short fail
miserably to discharge their ob obvious
vious obvious duties In Hawaii.
The administration and a con congressional
gressional congressional investigation tagged
Kimmel. and Short' as the cul culprits,
prits, culprits, both officers protesting that
this finding was grosly unfair., f
Japan's military triumph at Pearl
Habbi1, iT"mel recently repeated
this accusation: ; : y
'This success- was caused by
the deliberate failure of Washing-
Hon to give the Hawaii command
Crs the information available intto Gen. bhort more;'r
Washington to which they were I than, it did."'
but plenty of speculation,
wilf sign the executive or-
wage scale for the Canal 1
LL.."ijJ.' a ft. '.'.'' M rr,.;:.
rne nrnpr m na cmnoi "ifsji
r i '","J,,J. 43
ft Ffghf For Rise r
In Minimum Wage
WASHINGTON (UPI) -Orgaa-ized
labor has pledged a deter-
mined fight to raise ,lhe minimum
wage from one dollar to $1.25 an
hour. It has taken on the. battle) v
despite warning, of si ng oppo oppo-sition
sition oppo-sition even in the heavily-Demo.
cratic new Congress.
AFL CIO President Georga
Meany declir-j Thursday that
the minimum wage should ba
b 1 quarter and cw
age shosuld be extended to mil millions
lions millions mor workers.
Meany said the move would
meet powerful opposition and
th tt :But he Aid
ine trade-Union movement will
not be deterred nor halted by
ca?hatt,acksn7leM "-nd noaeUi.
The AFL CIO leader spoke
Thursday night in an address cU
maxing i two day conference
marking th 20th anniversary ol
Ah,f Feduer?J Fair Labor Standard
nl,iW,hu:h "Providei for I
one-dollar an-hour minim-m wage.
th ?Sf?S!ee w" POnswed y
the AFLCIO and the aUonal
Rep. Richard Bollin? (B-Mo
Zi ?ldt the grouP tht the goina
? be rough. He said the drivf
would win congressional approval
only through a coalition Vftorth.
ern Eastern and Western" De
crats plu, g0m Repubia,, fld
model te Southners.
Not a peep out of us fo-
morrow. It's Mother's Day,
so we're keeping mum. Back
Tuesday, loud and cledr.
MONDAY, DEC. V J
High A low
12:55 a.m. 7:24 a.m;
1:31p.m. y.7:46 pn.
entitled. This informatiad,i denied
to the Hawaiian commanders, was
supplied 10 me American com-
manders in the Philippines andW
the British. , J
Secretary of "War Henrv J
Stimson 'old the congressional in-
vestigftors that on' Nov. 27, 1941,
Short was warned that "hostile ac-
lion is possible at anV 'moment.
Stimson said hindsight ha( con convinced
vinced convinced him that the nation world -have
been safer ft the" Army'j Waf
Plans Division had transmitted
IHE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 193S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Owns And vuslishw v TM ajama AMCaiCAN Ntss, INC.
rtuH ir niuon niHiNflvia m mi-
. MARMODie ARIA. fDIToa
1-T M STMIT V 0."OX ,134. PANAMA, K Of P.
TCLCPHONt S-0740 LINK) ; "... I '.'?";;
'- 1 CAM AODRKSX rANAMBMrtANi PANAMA
-M OmCKt 11.1 UNHWL ill"""
, r(lN fltWIINTATIVM. JOSHUA POWERS. INC. : v"
t 4S MADiaOH Avt., WiVf YOMCf M7 N. V.
i LOCAL "AIL
Pm Month w Advance i 'il oS
P SIR MONTHS IN .ADVANCt 0 IS OO ....
PM ONt YlAH H) ADVANCt I i , 4 0P
THIS IS YOUR FOKUM THi KIADIRS OWN COLUMN
Tke Mail it m M "H"
Latt-fi aw net WW irataf-Hf and an haasief' hi wholly aaafl.eiiHal
i .dJkrf. .'uim iut ba Imaatiaiit H ft eaaia'l aapaar ha
art oar. Lttran art pubHihaa ta tha erder raealyad". -Please
try to keep tha lottan limite- to ana aaee HMiata.
Meat of letter writer It hold la strictest confidence.
Tli it Raw-paper attnmat aa re.peaibilitr for ttatamaatt of opinions
cxafeste. 4 letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX
Havent heard a word from "I Quit" (Mall Box, Nov. Z5) since
mv letter of Dec. 1, but just in case he still harbors his miscon miscon-Stions
Stions miscon-Stions about the playing of the lottery I am going to refer to
a few paragraphs from Nacho Valdes' column in La Hora a few
dy Nacho wrote that he can't help but smile when peoplexome
up with illogical comments as a Jesuit of the caprices of fate re-
g"e8wl1nt1oneto 'say: "We are sure that the persons who ben benefit
efit benefit from these caprices or apparent anomalies do not believe
that their good fortune has been the fruit of any fraud perpe perpe-tralted
tralted perpe-tralted by toe lottery, but the product of their calculations, their
faith in hunches, their 'dreams and their interviews with witch
. . ,i .l .th.ov.n th.li. rahMt'a feat the
doctors, oowu wumtu vjv.., ------ - -
blood of birds, powder from the toes of the great .devil, the piece
or unicorn s norn or mo a ucojr ui s
by the Obeah man of chillbre, Anton or Bejuco.- ,,;,.
Maybe If "I Quit" had visited the "wizard of Rio Rita" he
would of toM him that 88 was going to hit four .Sundays in a row.
in fact 1 think will go see him myself if l tan find where he is.
. Regular Buyer
DESEGREGATION AT GORGAS
It looks like the wall of segregation at Gorges Hospital is fi-
nftllit iiimhllriflr down.
The out-patient clinic already was fairly democratic.. The
rninr.Pi'. wife had to sit beside the private's wife to get a sore toe
mended. But now imagine Local Raters (or do we call them
Canal Zone Raters now?) are privileged w an in me same wa,-'
ing room to see the same doctors.
Tndipnftnt' (Mailbox. Dec. 4) condemns the darkened eorrl
dors at this same hospital, but somebody obviously has seen the
light when they arrived mt the conclusion that two clinics cannot
operate as efficiently as one.
The new appointment system" also is a big time saver if you
are smart enough to get sick on schedule. Couldn't they leave a
few holes in the appointment book for kids who need attention
right away? x
Of course, a lot of neople just don't bother to make an ap
pointment, but on the other hand it's irritating to have to wait
three or lour nours unm every -o-y wee gew .a&cn cure m d--fore
the doctor can prescribe a bottle of pink stuff for your fe
Oh well, they're trying.
TV here on the Canal Zone is the most boring: I have had
the displeasure to witness in any overseas area. Right now I am
being most cruelly bored by watching "Home Town, USA", and
this hillbilly bunch from North Carolina is boring me the most.
I suggest a boycott of CFN-TV to follow the world-wide boycott
of vessels flying flags of convenience.
Alternatively, in the interests of conserving electricity and
the viewers' excessive blood pressure, I suggest a blackout of the
1. Home Town, USA;
2. Mr. Wizard;
3. Tic Tac Dough;
4. Juke Box Jury.
I'm not a civilian, so there's no need for anyone to blame this
gripe on them.
by RCA VICTOR
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The two polar regions of the'
earth are marked by more
differences than slmilarttias.
Antarctica Is an ice and
snow covered continent sur-'.
rounded by a cold and stormy
ocean while the north polar
region consists of the Arctic.
Ocean surrounded by margins
of Morui America, Europe and
Asia. Men, animals and plants'.
nave slowly migrated north, north,-but.
but. north,-but. Antarctica. hundreds of
miles from all continents 'but
South America, has no land
animals or native TpulaUoa,
0 SaereiopaalA Britaaalo
Haif a ColumnMore or LessNow and Then
. by. CREDE CALHOUN
TIMI OUT AT TOCUMEM v
The bulletin board showed that
the plane I had come to meet
was 45 minutes late. That is the
minimum for planes that I meet
They are always late. a
I took a seat ana .umoiaea a
morning paper. Then I saw the
Fusser come through the entrance
to the waiting room. Travel may
be broadening, but the mechanics
sometimes, perhaps oiten, nave
a strange effect on the travelers.
They become a little bit mad
at times, and can be annoying as
well as interesting. The Fusser
was both, lie was turned out t In
brown from hat to shoes. A shiny
brown silk shirt and a glistening
brown silk tie.
He walked with nervous haste
and, waj. followed by his pretty,
slender, lame wife who earned
the hand bags. There wis a look
of patient resignation In her dark
brown eyes. She- seemed to be
trying to disguise her limp.
The Fusser was burdened by a
very small 'camera in a brown
leather case that hung from hit
should by a brown Mather strap.
The Fusser was not a Latin ot
North American, but his pretty
wife was plainly, rather decora-
tively, a .Latins, While waiting
for his baggage to come in be
fussed with his travel papers ex
amining them closely with a look
of suspicion. The wife sat down
with a gtef sigh.'
H' was the first" in line st the
checking counter for a plane
bound to South America; The tick
et aeent was cross-examined un-
'4til the baggage arrived. Then the
Fusser checked each uoei ana
watched the weighing in with sus suspicion.
picion. suspicion. The" agent had "not started,
working the plsne so the Fusser!
rushed to the imieretion office,
There was no one at the window
so he went inside and Questioned
an old man who was sweeping
the floor. He returned to his wife
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inisi m (M
ind carefully checked .their tra
el oaoeri a Cain.
The Fusser was obviously near-
uehted. He wore thick tens
glasses, of -course, with brown
james. He removed them fre
quently held them away away and
looked througn mem aouDixuuy
and then popped them on again.
Next he had his brown shoes
shined and discussed the
operation at length with both his
wife and. the bootblack. He gave
the finished job a careful inspec
tion: Then he ; discussed the
charge with' the : bootbl'ck and
paid doubtfully, .' examining l each
coin as though looking for counter counterfeit.'
feit.' counterfeit.' v- ','- ,.:-ri.: :;;
After-admiring his"' shine he-returned
to question the airline' a a-gent
gent a-gent and eome back to his wife
with a schedule which he studied
intently." Back to the agent he dis
cussed the scheduled-- with him.
He took off hisi glasses looked
throueh them and popped them
on. again, -, ," 1
L- V -J'
. j i
UJL3 j w a
aaaaaMaaaMSilssSBBBa aaaatjaaaaBaaa wtaaMfttaaaaaBK
j i r a r I
I i l rU ir3 J I
o37 ROUND TRIP 1
f T vSj& FIRST CLASS
He sat besdle his wife and re
examined all their travel napers
Suddenly he jaw some one at the
immigration -window and pooped
over there for more ; nuesuons,
He removed ,. and polished his
classes. ves.v with a brown eilk
handkerchief. Now he checked his
wirst watch -with the airport clock
and then asked a passerby for the
He wa carefully nuestionine
porter, when the arrlvjl of my
plane was announced. l eave i
last look of sympathy, at his. pa
tient weary wife who hadn't mov
ed since sitting down after enter
ing the airport. f v
THRIAT OP SOCIALISM
We have just had a visit from
Senator-elect Clair Enle of Cali California,
fornia, California, He was one rf the "left
wine, radical, snender Democrats
who are coins to take the United
States strsieht down the left-hand
road to socialism and government
ownership, according to the. cam
palen speeches of PreHent El Elsenhower
senhower Elsenhower and Vice President Nix
Anoatently thei speeches In Cal
ifornia helned Enie o defeat
Governor "Goodie' Knight and to
lect many other Democrats in
California. Bu the cannot be giv
en all the credit. It. must be hir
ed with Senator "Bill" Knowlanl
Republican candidate for ooern"1
who lst by wide margin over
a million votes. ;
Knowlarid nr, on the so-cilltd
"right to work amendment o
the conitu'tlnri of California. He
a'so cot an unhappy assist ram
an old McCarthyite, Joe Kamo.
which back fired. A California
Democrat is reported to have
said: "We ought to give, a te"H
moniat dinner to Enowland. He
Engle Is the first Democrat ,o
ne sent to tne senate from Call
fornia in 20 year. He has, how
ever, a liberal record as a m
ber of tb' lower house of Con Con-rres.
rres. Con-rres. Although he is probably
wmuiar wi"i the cnal to a limit-
ed extent, his visit was all too
short to evaluate the "horrible
example' of "government vownr
shin" and "socialism" in th r a
nai zone. ;
Take the Health aervfrava
starrer mere ne can see an un
mistakahle form of "socialized
medicine." no less, which has a a-larmed.the
larmed.the a-larmed.the American Medical Association.
Virtually everything In tha fV
meninousing, theatres, commis commissaries,
saries, commissaries, schools and some neonle
lay; employes, too.
Private enterorise. which the
left wing, radical Democrat snend-
en are aupposea to SDonsn, ac according
cording according to Repulicln "campaign
warnings, enters the picture only
as a contractor but it seems to
be doing very well. ; iv
The Canal Zone socialism Is not
the "creeping socialism" of the
Tennessee Valley Authority. It has
arrived and appears to be pretty
durable. The fact tha the greater
part of Canal operations, are per performed
formed performed as business enterprises by
mo rmiDii i;anai company does
not rmoye the stain of "social.
NOW With thfl vlrtArv nf 1-
wing, rjdieal. spender Democrats
in the -ovember elections, the Ca Canal
nal Canal is likely to Continua rfnwn fh
hand road to aapialitm inti
of taking the middle way to the
nearest golf course.
i tin zf
j TITICACA V Y
The Andes Mountains ef
eoutn America are the longest
mountain chain in the world;
800 miles longer than the
North American Rockies. Ge Geologists
ologists Geologists say they are among the
youngest mountains on earth.
The highest large body of nav nav-lgable
lgable nav-lgable water, Lake Titicaca, is
on the plateau of Bolivia and
Peru. The lake Is 125 miles
long, 12,507 feet above lea level
YOU FLYSPECXS nmonor th fina nrint in 4h A.il
Regiater, today the mission is a -medium of exploration in
the fields of anthropology. The study of the bygone cus customs
toms customs of a dead age can be intefesting indeed; especially ir
pursued in parallel with an investigation into the Jinks be-,
tween today's Teenager'worship or, the juke box and tha
ancieni; aaoration ot the Suri Cod. From what I have read
of Indian cultures, these two objacts of worship are en-,
shrined in temples of about the lame sUi and tha victim
of the respective cult rnakt about the aame.noise.
In the case of the Indiana, the hols wna because the''
principal performer was undergoing heart surgery, for re removal
moval removal of. same. What the sienificanciif the unabatinsr
noises remitted 'by'; they moderit. :Jragaf dafjit the re researches
searches researches Of modern arhama Tvm isnlrala -! niHirn
to their; howling, Teenagers, no Was a:tlme,iltls reported
to me, when eoft converse among the young meant moon
ana june ana so torth. only thing it means these days is
laryngitis. ,(- '. ., ...
I You have all heard of the Stone Age tribe which dwells
in a high, jungled valley back jn the fastnesses of New
wuinea.; mese cnaracxers are so tar oenma tne times mat
their television' let does not even f show "One Moment
Please." Tehir only association with the chemise fashions is
o bundle plump missionary ladies In wrappings of the sort
prior to popping tnem in we pot. -- ,
In Sarawak: too,' there. are tribes which can almost
match Canal Zone Teenagers for resisting the' advantages
cfviliiation pretends ttf, confer. There In .Sarawak, amontr
the Dyaks, the poison-tipped arrow continues to enioy
preference over the deckle-edjred pasteboard. a a calling
card. It is a conditionah compliment to an absent friend to
declare that "he has a good head of his shoulders." Tha
chances are considerable that that is lust where his head
Is not, at the moment of discussion. As aT further sigh of
their remoteness from good taste and civilized restraint,
the pattern of a Dyak warrior's shield is as childishly as
Detroit automobile grille. ... y s
i Further on in our catalog of meaningless tribes which
history has' passed by, leaving them in their Stone Age
ways; are the Aucas of Ecuador's Orfente a missionary missionary-murdering
murdering missionary-murdering aggregation of non-voters which inhabits tha
area of. some of the tributaries of the Amazon, Immediately
below the wild eastern slopes of the Ecuadorian Andes.'
Anthropologists are still kicking around the issue of just
how retarded the Aucas. should be considered. VarioOs In
terpretations are heard, of the fact that round the handle
of one of the spear found in the back of a murdered mis missionary
sionary missionary .in the Auca country about two and a half years
ago was a page from a recent issue of Time Magazine.
Even Panama's own San Bas Indians are looked upon
by some observers as having a comparatively primitive form
of civilizationThis has been questioned by at least one Grin Gringo
go Gringo who took his Box Brownie down to the Islands on a
Sunday tour, was promptly photoraohed by ? a Sn Plas
wixn a roiaroia camera. t remains,; nowever .inax xne oan
Bias hava..th'eirv4ribal iwiyi' rwhicfe:dlffer"1nohi.' resoects
from the; forms of behaviour wa like to rwrd a enlighten enlightened,
ed, enlightened, and rich- with the grace of progress. Tha bit about tying
an UM141U11UI nito up kiii, ivauiiijK iibi ; tnw v wvv mu
pushing craft and cargo out upon the ocean currents may
do regaraeo as euuaiiv .meritorious oy us vna uy in, ar
Bias, but they act while we dream.
Fellow anthropologists, this is all, leadln un to the
revelation of my discovery of a Stone Asre civilization ri?ht
here on the Canal Zone. I have not the spaCe to deVelon a
full and scientific thesif but the first clue I rot was that
the whVof a fiW rrfrfi ffier In one of the US Arr-d
Forces! found It impossible to declare It. was Impossible for
her to cirrv oul a lon-standins' obligation bec'e she and
her husband Jiad, as" I understand it, been bidden to join
some colonel over the shinbone of a dinosaur.
- She had to abandon" all other plans lust as surely a
if her old man had whacked her on the h-ad with half a
moho?anv Josr and dragged her .off the to the colonel'
cave by trie hair.
I urge you to bear the following In mnd when con considering
sidering considering this cave jrirl's abdintion of a civilized person'
right to live his or her own life. j
1. The occasion she nlans to loreirw is of .a sort that
won't come to her often. Yet she eats three times a day.
Why should she feel compelled to substitute the common commonplace
place commonplace 'for the challengingly uncommon?
Z. Her husband, as best I know, arrives at work on
time every morning, performs his allotted tasks' satisfac
torily, and departs at night without stripping the office of
paper clips, or sabotaging the pencil sharpener.. Having
thus earned his day's pay, whyv should he feel .additional .additionally
ly .additionally contracted,, without overtime, to drag his wife along to
dance around a dinosaur's bone at the colonel's behest."
Cannot hubby perform a post-frandial pas d deux with
the colonel, instead? He will get well fed. The colonel will
get well fed. Neitherof these nutritional triumphs will be
in the least affected by the presence or absence of the
wife. So why must she go when she has something mora
interesting to do? Something for which she was previously
committed. It is strictly a Stone Age civilization when the
tribal chief cannot get the gastric juices going without all
the squaws of all the lesser braves being arrayed betore
3. To what degree would the wartime)' effectiveness
of the lady's husband be diminished if he shared the dino dinosaur
saur dinosaur bona with the colonel without having her at his side.
Would he shoot any less accurately? Would he marshal!
his men any less ably? Seems to me the taxpayer, would
get about, the same fighting value per nickel out of the
guy no matter where his wife is when the colonel carve
the peacetime dinosaur.
There are many civilized occasions upon which peo people
ple people charge upon the calories In social unison. The differ difference
ence difference between these occasions and the dinosaur cookout
alluded to In the foregoing Is the element, of free will.
By all. means let everyone eat whatever they choose,
With whoever they like,, whenever they care to. Let them
likewise dance without restraint, sing and puy tottery tick tickets,
ets, tickets, Just so long as they cbey' the J Street traffic lights.
But do not make them do any of ths things.
The forced feeding which faces the lass of which 1
write Is to me so realistically primitive that the only note
of relief she can anticipate Is the discovery that she Is not
Scheduled as the entree. r t
. PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT Is dedicated to thN
'dollars by which the Canal Zone Un'rt.und missed
ft goal. In the hooe that three bucks well-invest' bv tha
alhla fttflfttaU uA ahhnt' the fund un to 4340 01S
Its goal by 11 i.m today.
A fit TESTS
.;. 'i, ,- , .,
Hfr,v' ,s I
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THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
m-- --i. I''-. SUNDAY DECEMBER,
.." Hil ......
2-0740 2-074 U
tftJ fMmfttf U Lu numLt tLmm.
mm 8:00 M W rn.iL mtf
Royal Cbuple Give Fairytale Glamour
to Lavish Charity Ball In New York
I i Hrt' ft - v r-
MISS ROSELENE BRICESO
IdRTHCOMING MARRIAGE OF MISS ROSELENE BR1CESO
TO MR. BRACK HATTLER IS ANNOUNCED BY HER PARENTS
" M Col. and Mrs. Julia Ernesto Briceno of Golf Heights have an.
ijtunced the forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Miss Rose Rose-lene
lene Rose-lene Therese Briceno, to Mr. Brack Gillium Hattler Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Brack Gilliam Hattler of Golf Heights.
The nuptial vows will be exchanged at seven o'clock In the
evening of Saturday, December 27, at the Santuario de la Virgen
1 del Carmen In Panama City,
i A bridal reception which had been planned to follow the
church ceremony has been cancelled due to the recent death of
a member of the bride-elect's family.
Colonel Briceno is the Panamanian Ambassador to Brazil.
Kitchtn Showtr Honor
Milt Julieti Montoya
Misi Marisin K r a e m e r was
lostess Saturday at a kitchen
bridal shower given in honor of
Miss Julieta Montoya, bride-elect
ef Dr. Anibal Ramos.
The party was given at home
of Mrs. Olga M. de Mirrop in Diablo.
Charity Card Croup,
i Balboa Woman's Club
The only nreeting of the Chaniy
Card Group of the Balboa Wo
rn, at the Fort Amador Officers'
Open Mess. 1
Hostesses for dessert and cards
will be Mrs. Gertrude Smouse. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-6465; Mrs. Marian Wag
ner Balboa 4358; and Mrs. Marie
We zel, Panama 3-6605.
Reservations should be made
with one of the hostesses before
noon Saturday, December 13, in
the Fern Room of the Tivoli
Mrs. Herbert B. Wilkinson, a
member o: the NeW Rochelle, N.
Y., D. A. R. chapter and former
elate music chairman of New
York State will present a program
on American music. Mrs. wuxin wuxin-son
son wuxin-son is visiting on the Isthmus
with her daughter, Mrs. John W.
Reservations should be made be
fore noon Friday with Mrs. M.
B. Huff, Balboa 1231, or Mrs.
Maxine K. Hitchcock, Durundu
2124. Members are invited .o
Woman's Club To Hava
Brunch, Christmas Program
The annual brunch of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Woman's Club will be given
Wednesday morning at 9:30 in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House. The program will follow a
Reservations or cancellations
should be made before Monday
noon with Mrs. Tess Luce, Balboa,
1488, or Mrs. Sara Rowley, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3674.
NEW YORK, Dec. 6 (UPI)
Princess Grace and Prince, Rain Rainier
ier Rainier III of Monaco disregarded ro royal
yal royal decorum io dance to the hazzy
trains of "Dixie" witli 1,2000 ce celebrities
lebrities celebrities at the most fabulous so society
ciety society ball since the free-spend
Police held back hundreds of
curious Broadwayites and autograph-seekers
outside the Astor
Hotel as the royal couple frolicked
inside at the $60,000 Imperial Ball,
which provides funds for music
therapy in veterans' hospitals.
Princess Grace said she was
"overwhelmed" by the luxury of
the fete in honor of her and hre
The "names" that turned out
for the ball at $50 a head were
SO formidable that vntpran nartv.
giver Elsa Maxwell cast .superla .superlatives
tives .superlatives aside and railed it "th hall
of the decade," Elsa wa hard
pup to it to keep trom being up upstaged
staged upstaged by nationally known host-
afl ca. D..I. W r
,aiio icne inctlt, uwen Ll
fritz, Mrs. Thomas Bancroft Jr;,
aieanor iwnitney, Mrs. C. Bread,;
and Ailsa Mellon Bruce, who may
well be the world's richest wom
SDotlieht f r....
around the floor of the Louis XVI
green-and-eold ballroom h
opened the evening by dancing
wun i-nnee serge Obolensky "The
Princess Grace Waltz,"-composed
for the occasion by lociety band-
KONTIWtD ON PAGE FIVI)
Christmas Party Planned
By Local D. A. R. Chaptar
The Panama Caral Chapter of
;he Daughters of the American Re
man's Club planned for this month volution wiM have a Christmas
Will be held Thursday at 12:30 p. and birthday luncheon party at li
If you answer the telephone
and it is for another member of
vnnr family, dnn't stand at the
telephone and yell for the person
who is wantea. fcay. "jusi a mo
ment, please," and go to yie per
son and tell him that he is want
ed on the telephone.
Here is where a few steps will
keep you from making a bad im
pression on the caller.
YOU ARE ALWAYS
EXPOSED TO GERMS
leader Meyer Davis. But the for former
mer former Grace Kelly of Philadelphia
and Hollywood occasioned a real
mob scene when she and Prince
Rainier left the foyat box to danoe
to the music of "Dixie". :
The great and the near -great
eibowed photographers and re reporters
porters reporters to see the Princess dance
with her bemedalled consort, who
was every inch a prince in white
tie and tails. Grace fulfilled ev
eryone's dream of a fairytale
princess in her rose-colored silk
bouffant gown topped by a tulle
stole and set off by a- massive
diamond and ruby tiara and a
royal ransom of diamond earrings
necklace, bracelets, and rings.
She wore an old-fashioned corsage
But even Grace and Rainier
could hardly compete with the
entertainment of the evening, or organized
ganized organized by ball hostess Helen
Huntington Hull, who is the for former
mer former Mrs, Vincent 'Astor, .Veteran
observers of the New York social
scene agret that the midnight
tableau entitled "beauty and the
beasts" was the most lavish since
the galas, of pre-1929 days.
ARRIVES IN SINGAPORE
SINGAPORE tVPl Prime
Minister John Diefenbaker of Can Canada
ada Canada arrived in Sincranhi-e lif nnda
for a -25-hour visit on his world
lour. .JDiefenbaker flew from Ma Ma-laya.
laya. Ma-laya. ...
5 J i
Cr fori your eyea... take
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JULIO VOS, S. A.
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No. 7-27
Box No. 297 Tel. 2-2971
.lev Device Seen
As Useful Monitor
Of Human Heartbeat
- KEENE, N. H, (UPI.) -"No,
Nol Don't ait tnat golf b-Ul" : ;
"Better get off the tenuis court
now. Onevmore game and you
t-utuu Udve a ueari tUtk' -'
la they day coming when a m.n
playing on a golf course or ten tennis
nis tennis court will be advised, oy re remote
mote remote control, to ease up imme immediately
diately immediately or run the risk of a coro coronary?
nary? coronary? "Perhaps one day In the not-too-distant
future," says Horace
D. Gilbert, presient, of Minia Miniature
ture Miniature Precision Bearings, Inc.,
"there will be medical monitoring
services which, for a monthly
fee, will listen in on 'a man's
heart beat constantly and warn
him of impending danger."
Such monitoring, : Gilbert be believes,
lieves, believes, could be v accomplished
through tiny "electronic devices
attached to strategic parts of the
"Dramatic examples' of how
this is possible have been demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated in the various experi experiments
ments experiments with artificial satellites
and rocketry," said Gilbert
"We now can keep track of thi
welfare ot an animal as small as
a mouse in the nose cone of a
rocket. The Russians were able
to monitor the heart beat and
breathing of the dog in their sec second
ond second satellite. sThese, same .prin .principles,
ciples, .principles, which will be refined in
the future, can be-applied to the
man on the tenniscourt with
suspected or knowri heart trou trouble.''
ble.'' trouble.'' . ;
The tiny .electronic devices
would transmit dinger signals to
a central recording station. Warn Warnings
ings Warnings then could bg flashed back
to the individual, no matter where
he was, i :
Gilbert's firm manufactures
ball bearings, the smallest of
which is only a little larger than
the period at the end of this sen sentence.
tence. sentence. Miniaturization already has oro-'
duced a transistor the size of a
cufflink, a microphone the size of
a grain bf rice and even the 11 11-pound
pound 11-pound instrument package put to together
gether together for the first Explorer sat satellite.
SILENCE IS GOLDEN
NEW HAVEN, Conn.-(UPI) -Motorcycle
Johnson switched strateby to
stop astolen car. The officer's
siren was doing such a good job
of clrearing a path that the cul culprit
prit culprit was getting away. S John Johnson
son Johnson shut off the siren, The traf traffic
fic traffic quickly boxed in his quarry.
GREAT NECK N.Y.. (UPI)
i-.The Gseat Nekifplrrinl hnarrl
decided J that the -"educational
process was- suffering from "too
many interruptions" and decreed
that from n6w on classes would
oe new a usual on -Lincoln's
Birthday and Columbus Day.
How Carefully Do YOU Select
whpn nettinsr out to refill
your compact or purchase some
loose powder, nave you stopped
to consider whether you -set a a-bout
bout a-bout it the right way?
MavhA vnn think vnu alreadv
know the shade which" suits
vnn anri hftv not chanced it
since you first started nislnn
make-up. But it Is as wen to
remember that your s k 1 n
chances with the seasons and
with the years.
You knowi. of course that
you need a darker shade of
powder In the summer, but have
you also taken into account
the fact that most skins tend
to wow sliehtly 'darker, so that.
If your make-up is to continue
to look nat-ural and lovely, you
should deepen' your powder
shade very slightly from time
M o s t N first-class cosmetic
houses, too, are always experi experimenting
menting experimenting with riew (deasr. and
fashions can. subtly change. At
one time, for instance, when
women first used powder, an
almost dead white was used,
then, later, powders took on a
yellowish tinge, which, In $urn.
passed out of vogue. ;
The house of Yardley, how however,
ever, however, has always realized that
the important thing about
powder is that It should match
the skin tone exaetly-no easy
target to aim at when one con considers
siders considers the hundreds of tiny dif differences
ferences differences in shade which exist.
You have only to,. compare the
skinjdf the inside" ofyour wrist
with that of the woman on ei-
ther side of you at a tea-party -or
bridge game, .to see how dif- -f
erent they can be. :
When you choose your-poW"
der, therefore, try it just there,
on your wrist, and see? how
close you can get to our own, i
graduation of colour. It you
make your selection from .the l
rang of Yardley complexion t
powders. -vou will almost cer
tainly find the one which :1s a
your own.; for it has alway
been a very wide and carefully carefully-toned
toned carefully-toned range, hundreds of tests
have been made on skin-tones
of every grade. Two new igolden
shades have been added at the i
deeper end of this scale, carib--
bean and Bermuda. as tests
have proved that this Is where
they are most needed. These1
should be making their ap
pearance in all good class shoos
Just now and there Is no need,
therefore, to make do with a :
powder several shiades lighter
than -your skin, ? . 1
Yardley recommencis : y b ti
start the da v. for vour first
make up with loose powder, us- ;
ea over, a xooa iounaauon. ana
continue to' keep lovely durinK
the day by means of using a -compact
powder r for aulck:re aulck:re-touching.
touching. aulck:re-touching. 1 !Por your foundation"
choose Yardley feather: f.ounda,
tlon, a liquid-cream powder-,,
base which gives a flawless
make-up. and for your day?
time compact select Yeather
finish, the crearhy.; Yardley
powdef compAcfc Both of tHese
have been brought out Jn the
new Caribbean shade.' which,
v"ncs wim ciiner O une WOjto
announcing the worlds firsf-
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BALBOA 2150 21 59
tUNDAY, DECEMBER t, 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
6 r wide
Bridal Shower Honor1 ; -r
MiM Vivien Madlemi v )
ViVSea Madlem' waif guest M
honor at a., bridal shower, fyen
Saturday, evening In the Fern
Roont of th:TiwU Guest House.
Co-hostesses b the: afafir were
Edna Humnwr, EUea; ShirervMa ShirervMa-deline
deline ShirervMa-deline Cora and Clae Purvis. .;
Tha'guest list for the- party in included
cluded included Harriet Tewinkler, Eliza Elizabeth,
beth, Elizabeth, Selby .i Dolores Coffy, Mary
Jane Selby, Genevieve Bartlett,
Marcela vBarraxaJl Dotorei Cop Cop-ipenhaver;
ipenhaver; Cop-ipenhaver; Buth Ewing,5. H 1 e a.
Facrot, Thelma Lowande, Jenny
Turner, Norma Trevia, Amelia Ft
bto, Myrtle Albiitton, Valentine
Shirley Gallagher Pauline Har Har-bro.
bro. Har-bro. Vida Weeks. Marea Duncan,
Mary Worsley, Esmeralda, Ambro
se, Mavis McUIade, Hattie uupree
Sadie- DeBridge, Minnie Hennea,
Sara ThieL Lila PuUen. A n n i e
Matthews, Dora de SalOana, Delia
Sosa, Barbara Bares, ; Gretchen
Warren; Carmen ; Pinel. Juauita
V Florence Fealey Elba Sambra
ho. Doris de Arteta." Angela Mo
rales, Rufinade Plataniotis,. Jean
Smith,' Jfelen Kat,' Dorthey Her
rington,' Eleanor Becker, Sylvia
Staoles. Joanne Hummer,. Karen
Henter;. Reggie Smithy Ester Mo
zon and Judith Chamblee.
Cbiivict 'Shoots 'Sell'
After Holding Cops Ai 1 Bay
PBtNfcvlLLE. Ore.' (UPI )An
onvict who feared he: migtui
have to go back to prison shot
himself to death early today .after
holding a squad of police at bay
for nearly 10 amQ-Y
The ex-convict was Staley Ro Robinson,
binson, Robinson, 27, the father of four chil children."
dren." children." Friends described him as
"personable and charming,' like
fee boy next door."
Robinson was released from
atate prison three weeks ago ay
iHntf one-year term for bad
checks. A police officer came to
. his house about 3 p.m. yesterday
to arrest him for obtaining money
untie false nretenses.
Picklnff un a .30 rifle, Robin-
son ordered i the officer away
Another) noliceman turned in an
alarm and soon 14 city and state
officers were at the, scene.
'1 i won't S go : back to the pen"
Robinson shouted from a window.
"I won't come .out until I lay
down my gun and I might hot do
tried in vain to persuade
him Ao give Aimself up. As night
fell, they turned k spotlight on
the house. At intervals Rooinson
appeared at the window and shout
ed to officers.
Robinson's ex-wife. Dorothy, 24,
called him on the telephone and
sobbingly pleaded with him to
surrender,' She and one of the
children were said to have been
in the house when the policeman
tirst came; to arrest mm, but tney
were allowed to leave, v a
Finally, Robinson demanded
that the counselor who had helped
him in prison come to the house.
The counselor, Wade Scott,' made
a rtosh trip from Portland. 160
miles away, and entered the house
at 10:55 p.m. ;
At 12:25 a.m. Scott burst from
the house and ran through the
police guards. The heavily armed
officers then converged on the
house after throwing a tear gas
Seconds later, there was a muf
fled explosion. The officers went
inside. Robinson had turned the
rifle on himself. He was killed
Negroes ;VVi;Hoc Top Political Posts
In Years ? To ? Gome, Predicts Sen Jqvits
WASHINGTON (UPIV-The Jm-.will convene in January 2000. Jav- mayor of Manhattan Island, the
mediate coal of the National Assn.
for tbe Advancement of Colored
People Is stated to be the election,
in I960 of; : ., ,SJ.. I
Three Negro, congressmen, from
One each from-' North Carolina
and South Carolina. ;;
' Authority for that political pro projection
jection projection is Sep. Jacob -K. Javits
(R-N.Y.) whflfwroU. for the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas gift issue of Esquire maga magazine
zine magazine an article on racial integra integration
tion integration in its broadest' phase. ?
Javits speculated, on-what he
regards as the likely possibility,
that a Neero will be appointed to
a top Cabinet position or. be elect elected
ed elected president or vice president of
tne- united sta'es d. tne year
2000 42 years hence.
Tbe senator hopes and believes
these events will transpire, ex
plaining that he applies very prac practical
tical practical consideration:: to the matter
of Negroes and'U. S. politics,, as
'Once the (civil rights) fight
has won for Negroes in the South
their constitutional right to vote,"
Javits wrote, "and once they
learn to take the full responsibil responsibility
ity responsibility of voting, this country may
well witness a ballot box revolu revolution
tion revolution in many southern states."
Another NAACP immediate ob
jective is to increpse several
times' over the registration of
southern Negroes. The second ses
slon of the 106th U, S. Congress
SUM FAT, AWAY
If (at ruins' your Urur. or suUces
you ihort of breath and andangwi
your health, you will And it uy to
loa weight with th new Hollywood
method Formode. No draatlo' dletlnf
or exercise. Aak your drugstore for
Permode. ad ttart cUmmlnr at once.
its believes between 30 and 40 Ne
groes will be elected to -the House
in that year. Negro leaders have
told him that it will be possible to
nominate a Neero to the Supreme
Court in about 10 years.
In fewer than 50 years, Javi'p
expects -a Negro to be elected
mayor in New York, gmcago.
Philadelphia or Los Angeles. By
1965, f Javits expects school inte
. . 1 X 4.1 1
granon .io oe compieiec. inrouga inrouga-out
out inrouga-out the South.
; The senator's practical political
considerations largely are. based
on expectation of a great and
steady increase in the Negro vote
'or local and federal otnce. ro-
litical factor No. 1, of course, is
the protection now provided for
southern Neeroes' who desire to
vote in federal elections. This was
provided by last year s compro
mise civil riehts bill.
Another factor is the population
shift of Negroes to the great cities
outside the South. The end result
of such shifting ean be seen in
New York City where the bor-
ouch of Manhattan elected in 1953
and re-elected last year a Negro
to be borough president. His name
is Hulan Jack. Jack, in effect is
one the Indians told.
There is a great concentration
of Negroes in New York Ci'.y and
in tne record of penormance. so
fr, it will become greater over
"It is perfectly possible." Javits
wrote for Esquire, "that by the
year zooo, one out of every four
New Yorkers will be a Negro. In
umcago, tne ratio could be one
cut of every three, and in Los
Angeles half the voters mieht be
Javits has not overestimated
the powerhouse possibilities of the
Class In Humor
i KANSAS CITY, Mo." (UPD (UPD-Why.do
Why.do (UPD-Why.do you la gh at a joke?
: More often than not, it's be because
cause because you feel superior to the
characters in the story being told,
according to tbe nation's only
fcaeher of ''professional comedy!
'Ron Carver speaks as an au authority
thority authority on the subject by virtue
' of nearly a decade of studying
comedy seriously. He instructs a
humor class at the University of
California at Los Angeles and
serves as tutor to the motion pic picture
ture picture and TV Industrie and to
private business firms that sell
humor 4n various .forms.
Young Carver recently conduct:
id a$. two-week course on the prin principles
ciples principles of comedy and humor for
the writers and designers of a
greeting card iirtn here. He said
tne art oi creating -tunny mate-
rial and situations can be, learn learned
ed learned if person has "reasonable
talent" and is willing to follow
three .important steps:
: 1. 'Approach comedy with a
business like attitude; according
it the .same respect law and medi
cal students show their profes
! 2. Develop a comedy slant or
i aense, and look for the humorous
distortion in- all things.
i 3.' Work, study and practice mi
nor as a ruii-time undertaking;
jCiTibbeah Meet V
l,'3l$ Avards For 4
From Florida U.
: f GAINESVILLE. Fla.. Dec.
j (UPD Four men were awairded
: citations last night by the Uni
; versity f Florida Caribbean Con Con-j
j Con-j ference for their contribution to
: Inter-American relations.
They were Ralph H. Allee, direc direc-!
! direc-! tor ef the Inter-American Institue
' of Agriculture Science at Turrial Turrial-i
i Turrial-i Costa Rica:, Johij "Weir asso asso-,
, asso-, eiat director 'Jfedlcal Education
and-Jublic Health ofttfce Rocke Rocke-1
1 Rocke-1 feller Foundation; J. Fred Rippy,
: professor American History at the
University j of Chicago; and : Fre Frederick
derick Frederick Hirdy, professor emeritis
! of Chemistry .and SoU Science of
i the Imperial College of Tropical
: Agrlcultura in Trinidad' : s
i Earlier. Allee said Caribbean
; countries must develops further
: their educational institutions to
exist and defend against a "tub "tub-tie
tie "tub-tie 'enemy."
Allee said he hoped future te'
minara would help define current
: Caribben problems and lead to
i '.more .loyalty, and common Aac
I Tying; In the tame theme,
I Charles Wagley, professor of an an-1
1 an-1 thropology at Columbia University
told panel members that ther is
1 little formal community orcanira-
f tion .ind a lack of sociaU bounda
ries in tne Caribbean.
He added, however, thai I'this
doesn't' mean that the Caribbean
U doomed to failure in iU pro-
frarrt' et social and economic de
Herbert L. Coffman
from Houston, Texas
Come and hear' the word of
Ood preatched in all it's
God Breached: in all' its
Church of Christ
08S1 Balboa Rd.
Dec. 3 9 at 7:06 P.M.
Dec. 3 Preach the Word. ,r
Bible alike?. ..
Dec. 4 Can we understand the
Dec. 5 Salvation is by faith..
Dec. 6 One Baptism.
Dec. 7 Morning The prophecy
oi tne esLaoiisnmeni oi
the Church. Evening
The mark: of the New
" Testament Church. v-
Dec. 8 The reforms tion and
.restoration of the
Dec. 9 What must I do With Je
sus who Is called Christ?
No collection taken,
by RCA VICTOR
These two discoveries
helped to make the modern
THE watch you wear on your wrist
today is a reliable, efficient, highly
accurate pieoe of mechanism. But it
would not be what it is save for two
great discoveries. This year marks
their anniversary. Twenty-five years
ago, the Rolcx Oyster waterproof
case was perfected ; twenty years ago,
the Rolex Perpetual self-winding
The eighteenth-century pioneers of
horology, dreaming of near-perfect
accuracy in watches, always knew
that their ultimate goal was un unattainable
attainable unattainable until the delicate mech mechanism
anism mechanism it demanded could be protected
BET YOUR LIFE!
Hnt at Huskamps all "59
rental cars have Life Life-Guard
Guard Life-Guard Blow out ahields.
Another Huskamp service
for your Safety. If you are
starting your stateside va vacation
cation vacation or trip at Miami,
write or cable Paul Mc Mc-Creery,
Creery, Mc-Creery, He'll see you are
met at the airport with a
new Ford or Rambler, for
your trip of a day, week
or month. AH details taken
care of. Prefer to buy?
5end us your name, we'll
immediately mail you our
at 1 .a
Cost lest by lasting
AGENCIAS IV. H. DOEL, S. A.
89-15 Automobile Row Tel. S-7175
fht Rolex Oyster Winding Crown
Materials of aH sorts, rubber, even oil, haS
been osed in vein attempt to make a watcH
permanently waterproof. It was left to RoUn.
in 1926, to discover the simple prmcipls ot
the self-sealing action of one metal on
another, and produce the fmt permanently
by a really waterproof case, and
guarded from the vagaries of hand hand-winding
winding hand-winding by a reliable self-winder. In
the Rolex Oyster case, patented in
1926 we have the first truly water waterproof
proof waterproof case. In the Rolex Perpetual
Rotor mechanism, patented in 1931,
we have the first truly trustworthy
Proof of their efficiency, if prodf
were needed, lies in the fact that the
self-winding waterproof watch is
accepted today as an integral part of
The Rolex Perpetual Self- WimBng Meehamsm
A radical and brilliant departure from all
other, attempts at a self-winding watch was
tbe secret of the suecem of the Roles Pee Pee-Detuak
Detuak Pee-Detuak Before, the hammer-jerk principle
wMUMd in pocket watches, but tbe continual
jerking of the eeH-winder as the wearer
walked soon told on the mechanism, it was
left to Roles, in 1931, to discover theRoVor.
. semi-cireoUr weight routing smoothly on
an ills, and produce the first silent self-winding
our modern life. Genuine advances
in watch-making science come at all
too rare intervals i here are two to
which all watchmakers owe a debt
By a happy coincidence, this year not
only marks the anniversary of the Oyster
case and the Rotor, but also two more
personal dates. The Governing Director
of the Rolex Watch Company, Mr.
Wilsdorf, this year celebrates his seven seventieth
tieth seventieth birthday and his half century or
service to the horological industry.
The cream of the Rolex production
J is marked by the famous Rolex Red
Seal. It is a sign that the waicn to
which it is attached has been sub- J
milled to the rigorous tests of the
Swiss Government Testing Stations,
has passed them successfully, and
has been awarded the coveted
Official Timing Certificate, j
Qqq (g Mch
Across The Chase Manhattan Bank
Everybody Reads Our Classifieds
S TEIT TUBBI BABIES
pr. Edmund Farrls V of Philadel Philadel-;
; Philadel-; Phia's Institute for. Parenthood es
mrr w '"
WED. DEC. 10
at Lunch Hour
in the alrconditioaed BALBOA ROOM
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r ? s v s r
i I V -nirrf-'S in ur-- nm n iikiiiiiiiimii inn mmiwmm ii t m,n i i i i n i
f THE JUGGLER Sir doctoring your books will be a delightful treat for me!" says Joseph (Cameron Stewart) to the troubled
shopkeeper Felix t Osmond Kelly.)
enevolent 'Angels' With Disreputable Pasts
Bring Hilarity And Pathos To Ancon Playhouse
"My 3 Angels," the third production 6f the Theatre Guild's cur current
rent current season, will open at the Ancon Playhouse tomorrow night, De De-f
f De-f t
eember 8. It will run through Tuesday, December 18,
- The uproarious comedy of murderous 'whimsies, and engaging
nonchalange was adapted by Sam and Bella Spewack from Albert
Husson'i French farce, "La Cuisine des Anges" (Angels' Cooking.)
The three angels from whom all blessings flow are Joseph a
bashful soul with a tidy talent for embezzlement; Jules, a fatherly
figure who rather regrets murdering his wife; and Alfred, a hand handsome
some handsome young romantic who was forced, much against his will, to dis dispose
pose dispose of his miserly uncle with a poker
At th moment, these benevo
lent figure are parolees from the
French Guiana penal colony, ana
they have been put to work re repairing
pairing repairing the roof of M. Ducotel's
general store. As they quite liter literally
ally literally descend from the heavens,
they find the Ducotel 'family in
orry atraits. In coming to their
rescue -and restoring righteousness
to a callous world, they find it
necessary to doctor tie, atore's
books, forge a will, bait a trap
for a reluctant suitor, snatch a
fowl for the Christmas dinner ta table,
ble, table, and dispatch with great good
humor and practiced skill two
menaces to the family's happiness.
, The Cart .selected for this de-.
Mghtfully prepestereus fare
sparkle witheld and new ta talent.
lent. talent. Claude Ayeeek, Osmond
Kelly, Bob Arm iag, and Earl
Almquist hive a justifiably
large and devoted fallowing en
th Isthmus. Th nw Playhouse
, personalities an Cameron
Stewart, Lev 7 Ann ; Henderson)
Leonora DA Was, Charht' Peraeej
.Peter Barge," Jonji tte'ade, and, and,-eh
eh and,-eh y snak named Adelphe,
Mrs. Priscilla Reade, the direc director,
tor, director, brings to the play tonsider tonsider-able
able tonsider-able talent and experience. The
wife of SavycCdr. John Reade,- she
is well-knowmJodatUy not only for
her t theatrical interests but also
for her Work' with teenagers.
Manuel Jose Die?, the assistant
director, was born in Panama and
studied directing, production, and
pnonography in the United States.
He worked for six months as a co comedy
medy comedy writer for the National
Broadcasting Company and also
did free-lance writing for TV in
Los Angeles. 4 :
Ticket reservations for "My 3
Angels" may be obtained by call calling
ing calling Mrs. Kathy Wllber at Balboa
2-3428 between the hours of 10:00
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. and 3:00 p.m. to
tt: I II
' ss;Sf lt i I '
! '"Kfl r';" Vi
t A lik 1 I
' 1 Hrif v v
1 t v 1 ' 1 j ,
BORROWED TRIMMINGS Marie Louise (Lou Ann Henderson)
examines the three angels on the stolen Christmas tree and finds
them as bruised and damaged and just as lovable as the three
' i '
"angelic" convicts 'who are helping to give her a Joyous' holiday
A MONDAY PUNCH She'l 'U tfgbt. 1 had to hit her, but I pulled my punch," Alfred (Earl Aim Aim-quist)
quist) Aim-quist) assures Emilia (Gaud Aycock) as he holds the unconscious Marie Louise (Lou Ann Hender-
$u JPridcilla $eade9 Lnaeid
9 iV il
By MARGIE ROJHROCK
A day in the life of Mrs. Priscilla Reads might com
bine grease paint with baby powder, play props and kitchen
It's all in a day's normal routine for Mrs. Reade
wife of Navy Cdr. John Reade, mother of five youngsters,
often an actress and currently the director of the Theatre
Guild's presentation of "My Three Angels," which opens
tomorrow evening at the Anton Playhouse. :. .'(
Mrs. Reade's "dowry" from her
family was a legacy of love for
both the theater and the Navy.
Her grandmother, Corinne Robert,
was on the stage before her mar
riage at the time, Mrs. Reade
says, when "ladies were not la ladies
dies ladies if they were theater-active."
She was the first director oz tne
Vagabond Player in Baltimore,,
Mrs. Reade joined Ihe Navy on
her birthday and has never been
released from active duty. Her
father is Rear Adm. Hague, who,
with Mrs. Hague, now makes his
retirement home in Potomac, mo.
When the Reade family arrived
on the Isthmus in March, it was
a strange sort of a homecoming
for Mrs. Reade. She had lived on;
the Isthmus as a small child
when her father was here on spe special
cial special assignment. She revived vague
memories when she visited her
former home just off Amador
Road, and she remembers playing
on the steps near the Union Club.
Mrs. Read contracted "feet "feet-light
light "feet-light fever" early. She followed
ch'ldheod amMtiens for the
theater by enrolling the Ste Stephens'
phens' Stephens' College In Missouri, a
school well-known for Its fin
arts course-as well as training
Its young ladies as hostss
Mrs. Reade still holds the high
est admiration for the' talents of
her instructor, the great Maude
Adams, whose fading youth was
not reflected in her enthusiastic
approach to theatrical teachings.
It was from Miss Adams that
Mrs. Reade received her firt
training in dialects.
Ambitions for a career behind
Broadway footlights were halted
abruptly with the appearance ot
her husband-to-be, but she has
continued to participate in thea
ter groups both because of and
in spite of numerous shillings of.
homes and the arrival of five
During the war years, she liv
ed with her mother near Pasadc
na, Calif., while both their Navy
husbands served in the Pacific a
rea. Mrs. Reade says she very
nearly lived at the Pasadena
Playhouse, "where I gainetf the
most valuable experience of the
technical end of the productlbu."
With her husband's transfer to
Norfolk, Va., 'she joined the Lit
tle Theater activities- there, and
continued practicing her technical
knowledge while playing roles of
the "woman 01 the world" type.
The roles which she most cn
joyed, however, were in the Falls
Church, Va., Community Theater.
She adopted a Pennsylvania Dutch
accent for the "Mama" part in
"papa is ah."
most fondlv is Bloody Mary in the
popular "South Pacific" musical.
"I was completely uninhibited,"
comments Mrs. Reade.; "I ? could
do anything I felt like dc-mg and
still stay in character.'
, Hr costume, a tattered ahlrt
adorned with a variety of mill,
tary Insignia and baggy black
pants, galrod distinction in each
succeeding performance; Its con
dition bcam prgrssivly-Ms-reputable
as "Mary" carjessly
wadded it up and tssd it into
a corner after aeh prform--ac,
thus keeping th n$m n$m-bl
bl n$m-bl "in character" for th mxt
. . .-- .-
Mrs. Reade managed to inter
est the commander in theater ac activities"
tivities" activities" bv appealing to his abili
ty with a hammer ana saw. anc
pay a her husband credit for ma
nv hours labor on sets and props,
He also baa played several parts
on the audience-side of the stage,
as has their eldest son. John.
Together, the Reades worked qn
a theater production tor teenag
era as part of the Amador sum'
ffler recreation program, weir
talents in this enterprise ranged
from actually hammering the
stage together, to painting the ac
"These youngster were really
wonderful," comments Mrs. Reade
"As the work progressed, they
became more and more interest
ed, and began noticing things
that had to be done. It was most
"My Three Angels" Is Mrs,
Reade's first directing ob, ohV
r than th tnag pty, sine
sh arrived n th Isthmus.
With ettors Involved in th
play, she has spent the major
ity of her evenings for th past,
fiv wks in rehearsals at th
Does she have stage-fright, el
ther as an actress or a director?
"Of course," she says. "As. an
actress, the fear vanishes soon
after the curtain goes up. As
director, it lasts through the en entire
tire entire first performance until "you
can see how the audience reacts.
. Mrs. Reade never eats before
a play in which she is acting. She
feels that actors,; like, athletes,
give better performances on emp
The Reade children range in
age from 15 to three. As mention mentioned
ed mentioned earlier, John already has tast
ed theater. The two smallest
children often accompany their
parents to the playhouse during
It a not impossible for the' fu future,
ture, future, but Mrs Reade scoffs at the
thought that' some day there may
be an all-Reade play written di directed,
rected, directed, acted ana, of course', pro-
' 1 1
' V -sV -sV 1
1 aswv wwwwrrwwww
MRS. PRISCILLA READE
The "character" she reca! f duced by Reades, v w
I ' ". 1 '' W 11 -! !" ''
' v Z7u ' v V V & 7CW
1 L f ' 1 jFxy ' i 5
V 'tlliJL :
v ;rse'' xx ; ,xx 1
V ,aii...,H.,..'."!, -x''
ll JiiS ' 1 V :'X -A s-' x s
. 'r rt"WX - 4 rf j
iiiiifT S ''m'Tt1' -iJ
IJH--- I - X X v X J y ,--
id I t y fi xx x ;i
L iL lu UL
I M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lra-H
O Interior Decorators
O Custom-Built Furniture
O Bedding Box Springs -.Mattress'
O Decorative Fabrics
Consult us for planning and estitnates
. HOMES u. OFFICES --CLUBS HOTELS
' Ave. Jnsto Arosemena 41 St.
Tels. -428 k M4I9
; Silvestre & Brostella
Cubor Ave. 27-02 Panama
' by Conrado $argeant XX
Daily at 7:00 p.m.
HOG Your Community nohverk
0 MO KllocycUs
r -I, -I- i
- bWL.R "There's no taste of cog nae at all. It's urt plain water," complaihs Ma Ma-Me
Me Ma-Me Parole (Leonora Davies) to Devil's Island parolee Joseph (Cameron Stewart:)
, j ? T X
Read Our Classifieds
- FUNDAT AMERICAN
,'. 't .-. .;;' '-7--.
" LONDONT)ec.tt Some Jjero-J
I have no doubt, will ,taa.- the
135-yeara-old Chriatmaa- puddiBg
' which is to be decanted 'rom its
tin by the British Food Manufac-,
v turing. Industrie j Eeeajch -Association
in good time or the fes festive
tive festive season.
t waa tinned in 1823 as .part of
the provisions the British explorer
' CaptV Sir Ed vard ,Pary: took on
hia search for the- Arctic ; North North-West
West North-West Passage linking the Atlantic
with the Pacific
Parry got back safely, but whe whether
ther whether or not because he .did not
eat the pudding we may-only dir
' cover this month. Britain's scien scientific
tific scientific food tasters will try anything
once, and we must hope this time
'Afte-T 'allifour dietetic Tierbei are:
msde of tough, stuff. It has just
been I revealed W 170' delegates : at
, tb United Kingdom' Atomic, Ener.
1 gyu Authority's itBeserchEstabr
lishment at Harwell,-scene the
United Nation's" Food and Agricul;
tvffal Organisation conference,'-that
dentist volunteers fat Cambridge
and other United Kingdom labora laboratories
tories laboratories -are- feedingnionj irradiated
iThanks to them,:jrVis said. Bri Britain's
tain's Britain's housewives may. aoon be a
ble to buy meatj)r ftft and ve vegetables
getables vegetables preserved Jby irradiation.
IRRESISTIBLE APPEAL -, i
'One trouble, apparently, is that
of 'giving exactly the right dose
without spoiling the taste or smell
or disguising the effects of putre putrefaction.
faction. putrefaction. Once this is overcome, the
appeal -of irradiated turkey land
plum-pudding ht .the Christmas
dinner-table' should, be irresistible.
Just' now the Christmas radia radiations
tions radiations that -appeal most-are those
which. are setting our ciMes and
towBs a-glitter with tinsel and, fai fai-rTlamos.
rTlamos. fai-rTlamos. ..-,
Regents' 5reet,' London; one
the finest shopping centres in me
Commonwealth, gives the had
wt'h 1 dazzline avenue of winging
Igntirrisand multi-colored stars
re'-lecting -the brilliance of shop shop-windows
windows shop-windows loaded with treasure as
never before. ,,
Amid such a choice of luxuries,
however, the Chris'mas gift that
haiven me-moat anticipatory
. pleasure h a set of bookshelves
made by Remploy, Ltd.- '. ;..
This remarkable organization
has hit the headlines this iTnontto
, partly for having scored a, net ope ope-'"
'" ope-'" rating loss of wftOff.MM 'or the
yea ended last .March. Yet not
; a single stockholder protested
when this was .announced -at the
annual meeting by Remploy's
?. chairman, Sir Alec Zealley. For
AkRemploy Is the Governmen-spon-f
'sored firm that keeps severely dis disabled
abled disabled men and women in produc productive
tive productive work.
In 90 factories throughout Eng England,
land, England, Scotland and Wale about
6,250 people who might have des
paired of living except on charity,
- are turning out products ranging
from portable buildings and ma--."
chinery to domestic and garden I
i'furniture; knitwear ahd Christmas
crackers. Remploy's sales last
. year reached a record of $10,000r-
000, and -current Sales are running
at mare .an 3; percent, higher., v
' FIRST RATE QUALITY
' "' w- &$T(,&fy --:"6I,;V.' n
The quality I Is first-rate. But
1 output .is slow owing to disable
mant. Because of this and the fart
that goods are sold at commercial
rates and wages are four-fifths of
union fate, the company can ne never
ver never hope to make a profit --
On the credit side, though, is the
' restoration of confidence and self -respect
factors which last year.
' helped if many as 141" severely severely-;
; severely-; handicapped workers to "return to
, In the company's report and- ac ac-'
' ac-' counts I have been reading a ty
J leal case history, that tof William
ames Ward, aged 25, a Welsh
miner and football player, When a
(bof collapsed lie was trapped uo uo-.er
.er uo-.er tons: 0' rock and- paralyzed.
After .nearly two years he was
able to walk wi h the aid of a
spinal jacket. This;: hr; was told.
would be the limit of recovery.
' Rempbygave him a job inrti
metal shop. Now." mtrried r with
two children,-; he is in charge of
a lactory aespatch department an
active member 'of the ambulance
brigade, founder member of the
social club; and. shop steward of
nis union nrancn.
FIRST EXCURSION TRAIN
A benefaction of a different kind
from Remploy's' ha: been recalled
trus, month with the 150th anniver
sary celebrations of the bir h .of
Thomas Cook.iWUhoutivdoubt this
good man from the. English county
of licestershire.was.the father'of
modern tourism. z.TK'Wi ;5-v;t,i
v.Starting as a liftfer. of, doU'b
sacks, he -wa s 35 years, old ; when,
in uMit-nonorganized the, worw
iirst excursion train.llt was a'uh I
lanthropic ven ure to take 570 work
people from Leicester to Loughbo Loughborough
rough Loughborough and back, 24 miles, for a
sliilfing a head, ,
Wifh every seat; sold. Cook had
the visition to reabie he was on
the road to fortune. .Today Thomas
Cook and Son, ; Ltd.,? own" "394
branches in 64 countries and book
about 5,000,000 clients a fear1 Their
share caoital is now owned by the
British Transport Commission but
they are still run like a private
firm. '':, -;'.''
And the brainwave of- he; hiim
ole potato man In an English coun coun-jy
jy coun-jy town lilT years ago has ret the
nat'ern fo-, the colossal tourist in industry
dustry industry that now bestrides the
world.-'S-f-' .:"'-- ;
Cook's can book a passage any any-where;.
where;. any-where;. even the Northwest- pass passage.
age. passage. Nor will they be lagging with
the first excursions, to thfe Moon,
one way Or round trip. .;, i f
& out Retirement . y
By MARIE DAERR-
Put the blame on Mame aad
josephine-i-and.tafah,.if the men
won't stir from thetr- easy; chairs
and. their TV sets and hie. them them-ieivek
ieivek them-ieivek to a golden-age club mee:
' Three go!den-age club leaders-
women, at, that gave me this an answer
swer answer to a recent column on the
aubject of men's reluctance i, to
join in the after 60 social groups.,
, .AU of, their lives, women are
active in club wck' these lead leaders
ers leaders 'told mei Tbey are "running
thr show' in sororities M'3 nt
; "They are.-'? in PTA'a, sewing
clubs and book-review: and study
groups. They're so used to all this
that, when they get td he golden golden-age
age golden-age club- stage, they 'just continue
to-itake 5over,'--r,?i ;:::iH
v"Fraiikly they.'scer He ment
i wh may hnvt belonged a
, luncheon club, ar: two. .In fMr
werkina day,'but naver did
;' much more "than.' sit back and
:"So. When it comes to a retire
meat; 'group;: he mett don't sep
fotward they,just stay home. :-
Clubf these- women a'gre t d.
ough' to do a canvassing job for
member. just as churches do.
And. when once they can lure a
man" away from b's hear', they'd
better giyc hlm plenty of. chances
to '"( !ito-'.bhigf, ,"r ( -.;
"Give the men an opportunity,
and tbey enjoy oing chores," one
woman said. "We discovered that
at our golden-ace hobby, show.
The men did the hard work of the
show, and really enjoyed it,
"They puup r displays lugged
quilts and other cumbersome en
tries around ; and organized?, car
nools for the benefit of pople who
couldn't get to the, show by pub
If a club er a cemar has tno
space and the menay. It can
attract male membarshlp ;. by
providing billiard tables and
woodworking equipment it was
suggetted. .' -m-- -,-"-
SAN FRANCISCO a. Secretary
01 aiaie jonn roster DuUes on
vommunist unina s use of com
munes to regiment its people:
"The program is one of slave
labor that sacrifices human dig
nity on a scale unprecedented in
an worm nistory."
CHICAGO Charles Wood Jr,
17-year-old Spencer,, Iowa, farm
ooy, on the sale of this Angus
steer "Holy Cow" for $23,125 at
the International Livestock Show?
"Holy Cow was',, such a wU I
sure hate to lose hint,"
.ATLANTA Leslie E. Rogers,
FBI undercover agent who attend
ed meetings of a racist group tes testifying
tifying testifying at the trial; of Gfeorse
Bright, charged with hnmhw a.
lanta's Jewish temDle;
The avowed dutoosp nf th tr
ty was extermination of Jews and
expulsion Of .Tw (run kuii...
ible -posibons in the U.S. govern-
uiitin, as 1 unaerstand it."
' CHICAGO David B. Bmiph .Ti
an actor who tried to hold up a
o-vuig am an association, on
why he didn't shoot at pursuing
policemen who caught him?
i woum nave shot but r didn't
want to hit the girls."
painesville; Ohio -upi)
Hy -Brown, -a furniture company
executive, here,', has given a new
twist to the hobby-of stamo col-
ti- ..1 ..j . 11..
. : I . I. ,1 f U1C WKUIIHIO
surveys nave snown wai many 1. vs. j. .J
lubi h.ve. .'four womea la one ."."J?' 1
Among the more l than 4,000
autographed first-day covers -, in
Brown's collection are those of
President Eisenhower Indian;
Prime Minister NehrU. Eleanor
I Roosevelt,' Alberto Einstein, Har-I
man,' these leaders pointed 'out.
That's, something that ought to be
,WelL,ladies, how about it? V.
. r ..... . 1
A First steps is .to get a So Social
cial Social Security card from tha
nearest Social Security office.
Next, to the nearest Internal Re Revenue
venue Revenue office, and sign a waiver
've been told that "acid"
fruits aren't good for an older per person,
son, person, to eat Is' this true? W.,
- A So called "acid" fruits ac
'. tually are alkalizing age nt
; They are much better for most
alder people than are the soda
tablets Sat re often are used for
BROOKUNE, Mass, -UPI)
The first circular-shaped hospital
iq this section of the country will
open here soon. Built at a cost of
$1,500,000, it, will be known as
Advantages of a circular hospi hospital
tal hospital include: Rooms will be shaped
like pie wedges, providing maxi
mum space around the patient's
bed; only two nurses' stations
will be required on each floor;
and no nurse will have to walk
mdre than, 50 feet to reach a pa pa-tieht'a
tieht'a pa-tieht'a bedroom, compared with
80- to 90 feet in thes conventional
Whenvr th palm of Rheumatism,
" Arthritis, Neuritis. Bumbago, 8ci 8ci-tica,
tica, 8ci-tica, atiff muiclei and swollen
Joints make you miserable, nt
tOMIND from your druggist at
net. ROMIND quickly brings fan
Ustlo relief so you can sleep, work
end live In comfort. Don't mffer
sir. u Hums if toaay.
Brown solicits the Signatures
V ' ECONOMY
DENVER (UPI) No oae
ever stole the scratchy 1 old pens
they used to have at the Denver
post : office, but Postmaster Ted
Hefner still thinks he's saving
money py using .ballpoint pens,
even though 42 of them disappear
every month, v :
tieiner pointed out, mat serv
icing the old pens required 17
quarta of ink, 300 points and 1,000
hand blotters a month.!
from, famous persons connected
with the event being cpmmemor cpmmemor-rated
rated cpmmemor-rated by the stamps.
Ask for it by name
1 Cla Henrlquez S.A., Apartado 4St, Colon
Isaac Brandon & Bros. Inc P.O. Box 387, Panama City
8 Tivoli Ave.
TIVOLI TRAVEL CMVAN
"A MUSICAL TRAVELOGUE" DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY 6 P.M.
with Dave Constable as narrator
Your Gommunit y Network HOG
by RGA VICTOR
from 9 to 12:30
Both Our Stores will h closed Monday
'f iTi,. -a- ..a
MAiN STOKE ONLY
No. 22-01 Central Ave.
A dlopfuf JbtlittoifA A
' JJ.J L : 1
vjivc duaea cnarm 10 you
SW BQTH1 DIRECTIONS
COLON Mt. HOPE
aad BALBOA PANAMA
"it.... ... :,:. ..v
Co "and return fW same
dayj at these ; lpw tares.
1st. Class -2nd. Class
Leave 9;55 .m;
; -fi rIturn V --.
LV. Colon ,1:00 pJn.
m FROM COLON r"!
r. .. leave 9:45. a.m. r;,
rt ,REJURN ,
LV. Paflanta-t4:10 p.m.
or 4:55 p.m.
Reduced fares good ; only
.or) these trains. u
' PANAMA" RAILROAD
ie""W -5.v ''.-. V ' '-. A';'.-'-;' k ""' "".'.,'' ' 1
that weighs only 24 lbs.
So Easy to Take Home!
Even the housewife can move it
So Economical So Convenient
No need now to stick to old-fashioned choking fuel j
no matter where you live! ... the small Troplgas tank
makes cooking cleaner, easier for the housewife!
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We install ABSOLUTELY FREE a small
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Call us today for more details about this unusual
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Exclusive. Distributor in Panama and Canal Zone
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M T .sTA A irufl T 'yf kfl
- ; .1 .
S4th St ;
' Corner of 32nd St
Tel. 3-7424 .
! Undtstructible Rattan' tP
' : f $0lid- Mahogany -h V-Q J
i t o tha wonder Woi
You can be sura of daljvery
oatora the hohdaya -yatiety
ei styles available. 5 s,
FOR THE HOLIDAYS I
Now unpacking.. .latest sfylesl
- J tirff, 6 toicri (omor rbt In cefeorof lot t
ffiMfi! hftt Day in Panama, But ypii
J s T
' 4th of July Ava. A M St. "Tat
COME IN AND ASK H0W T0 MH :
$1,500. IN OUR CHRISTMAS RAFFLE vr ; I
:''.i...U'C"".;.;i fjiiHiS.';!:'' :. -;;':'i''''v;H'r',:3- :''i,Uy V;,- .'..,' .C;.
J tACt EIGHT
fHE SUNDAY' AMERICA, 1
SUNDAY, DECEMBER ?, U
nn ti 9
in- i Qaav
Titita No. 1 Contender;
Jabalina, Marilyn Only
Miner entries ror
, Ttp Haras Snn Mio-iiel's hn I li ant filly3 Nirvana
seems a sure thing to chalk' up her ninth consecutive
victory to remain unbeaten in the first running of
. tl$2,00fr added seven furlong "Premio Nacional"
i Classic for two-year-old natives at the President Re Re-inon
inon Re-inon racetrack this afternoon.
Hence the special horse T a ce
card which wil be the third con consecutive
secutive consecutive day of racing at t! loc local
al local track.
Ragazza, an impressive winner
against strong field of second
series throughbreds ldst Sunday,
shapes up as th- mutuedti favorite
Race Track Graded Entries
P. Hon Joctn St.
lit. Race 6th Strict Imp. 7 Fgs.
1st. RACE OF
1- La Geflerala
2- Towns Wall
4 La rk
7- The Gipsy
9- Fudge Girl
F. Justiniani llOx
S. Carvajal 108
S. Hernandez 110
R. Vasquez 113
G. Sanchez 115
A. Lourless lOSx
r. Alvarez 108
J. Talavera US
J. Ulloa 110
Pur $400.00 Pool Close 1:00
Nothing recently 50-1
Second last start 41
dot much good 5-1
Could wirprise here 5-1
Seems best here EVEN
Has late rash 15-1
No. l" contender 14'
Oould get-up here t-t
Poor effort in' last 10-1
6- Golden Wonder A. Alfaro 106 -Favorite rider up
7- POluelo B. Baeza 108 -rWould ny nice odds
'Slpacial" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purs $450.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Pool Closi 1:30
Jabalina, Titita and Marilyn are
s-Hlie only other r:heuuled starters
'in the race. T-tila shapes up as
: ...j Nirvana's most damgerous oppe oppe-:
: oppe-: sent with Jabalina apparently the
: t third oest. Marilyn seems to be
;!; lea ing tkev Eraulio. Baeza
iels plum ia-Wt one. .yft past
,perfo,iances. Nirvana isexpect-
-'to to. ouispnnt tiic opposition, -o
.i."1en ajonv Isau when given her
k head and breeze hume an easy j.
Titita, whicn will be ridden by
f Alejandro Y is stoat-He ted
: f ind has a liking for distant' but
: l.m tnree previous meetings with'
Wirvana she has been trounced by
? v Jabalina showed improvement'
per la't time ou but must rni rni-i
i rni-i prove considerably more if 1 she
' is to .threaten Nirvana and Titita.
V ..'Jabalina will b- ridden by Ruben
. r.i:-i. v i. t
' iancne; v a'snuvL, wno returns
after serving two months of a
,1 thre-irt th suspension
k Marilyn, a vastly improved fil-
f.Iy, woo hr last time out Nt, a-
, gainst much lrfenor opposition, to
..wh?t she will bt facing torfav.
.Contract rider Jose' Ulloa will
tgiK-le the Haras "Vri.thia's hope;
S 'tea other prospective thriller
l eomDlete the card.
j Special Program Tomorrow
, A fifld nf tlr f resident Romnn
It j racetrack's best mares and fit
f Jles will match strides 'n thp -n.
pual J3.000 adled Mothtr'.- Day
ClShth tomorrow aftannnn
f Dec. 8 fFeast of the Immacul-
'W Concerrtion) Is a national holi-
v r"mi ana flw the oth oth-f
f oth-f er Utui American countrieswhere
,,ls celebrated a Mother's Day.
hut: she will get plenty of cotnpe
nn in the oettm? (and most
like in the race too) from Quick Quickie
ie Quickie and Neasham' Belle.
Strong-armed ickey Ulloa will
Ao the bnetins- on Ragazza while
t w:n bave the leg up on
Quickie. The latter was also a
winner.1 aver the 'ecand series
he" last time out. Neasham Belle
will have Iviiben Vasquez in the
Neasham Belle, one of the big big-set
set big-set martf" ever to put foot on
Is'thmiaiufchofes. is reportedly a
hiehrcl ,-.ficer. The fmir v'r v'r-old
old v'r-old bay dauphtr o' Country Life Life-T'
T' Life-T' Favorite aM to have com-
' atpct l)(h classv nr-
formers as'Qutdico and Arlequin
in h"r iytvf Chile.
Other srhpffnior? starters ;n the
Motjhpr' ttay Oassif are Grami Grami-As
As Grami-As Vo T Vp Hpr. Evening
Str' and Manuel- Pedraza
Ten othr races complete the
pro ""a rr
rOhoriHeiq td.op $3.08;
JjuHn Vernp .?0 '
Sironrl Woe A
1 Brote J!fl.80 $2.20
2 .Mae9?3.wf iv'i-'-.--.
First nnuble: $14.80
1 Melllzo $5.60. $2.40
I Don Cirilo
J. Ulloa 110 Dubious ride last time 4-l
B. Baeza 108 Hard beat here 2-1
. Saraaniego 112 Reportedly speedy 10-1
G. Sanchez 115 Strong effort in last 2-1
A. Alfaro Depends on start 5-1
A. Ycaza 110 Last doesn't co nt 5-2
C. Ruiz 115 Reportedly classy 5-2
5th "Promt Nacional" Ctaisic7PurM'$20M.OO -rPol Clo 3:00
1 -Nirvana ..B. Baeza 112 Seems much the best 1-5
2- Tkita A.. Ycaza 112 Should be ruoerun
3- Marylin J. Ulloa 112 Way above head
4- Jabalina R. Vasquez 112 CouldH stnrprdse-
1 -J v -'
Editor;. CONRADO SARCEANT
th Rat 7Hi Series Imp. 7
7- (P. Vanidad
.. R. Cruz
A. Reyes R.
Fat. Purs $400.10 Pool Closer 3:40
OF THE DOUBLE
110 Distance handicaps S-l
115 Usually disappoints EVEN
112x -Nothing to indicate 25-1
110v Returns from .layoff 10-1
115, Barely won last 5-1
112 -Hopeless ''has-been", 3-1
107 Depends on start 5-1
lOOx Good early speed S-l
7th Race "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs. Puree $450.00
2nd RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Pool Closet 4:15
3rd Rac "'
Pool Clotot 2:00
Nativot 7 Furlongs Purse $375.00
R. Cruz llOx Nothing in months ( 3-1
A. Credidio 103 Would pay nice odds v 4-1
J .Jimenez 105 Usually disappoint)- EVEN
A. Alfaro 113 Will fight it out 3-2
F. Justiniani 103x Rates good chance too 2-1
4th Rac "F" Natives 4
Furlongs Purs $375.00
Pool Closes 2:30
1- Carmelita A. Credidio 110 Depends on start 3-2
2- Solito ( C. Quiros 100X Not with this rider 4-1
3- Folle ito R. Prestan 97x Must go lower 25-1
4- Bugaba A. Lorles lOlx Would pay off 15-1
5- Linda Susy S. Hernan t z 118 Hard to beat here 2-1
2 Notlci6n $2.40
1 Eros $3.80, $3.20
2 Pepin $7.60
1 Henco (ran out of betting)
2 Engaftoso $5.80. $3.00
3 Pancbo Lopez $2.60
1 Baudouln $8.80, $3.20
2 Maui-icio S2.60
1 Coltro 7.00, $3.20
2Artic Pr'ncws $3 60
Second Double: $63.40
1 Nedrev S8.60. $2.20
2 Marlett $2.20
Quiniela: $3 60
1 Trirreme $10.80. $4.00
2 Hermellna 6.60
1 Pan Tostado $4.00, $2.40
2 Bucalemito $2.20
1 Roina $2.60
2 Latino (no place betting)
NAMED LACROSSE COACH
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Suz Suzanne
anne Suzanne Gordy, a member of the wo women's
men's women's AU America lacrosse tern
in 1957 and 1958, has been named
coach of the women's Lacrosse
team at the University of Penn Pennsylvania.
sylvania. Pennsylvania. ELECTED TRACK CAPTAIN
NEW YORK (UPI)- Louis Ris-,
sone of Scarsdale, Ny., has been
elected captain of the 1959 Colum Columbia
bia Columbia University cross-country team
Rissone, 19, is a pre-engineering
2- Aldar J.
4- Mama Lola F.
6- Argosy Royal
7- Doiia Flora
F. Sanchez lOOx -Nothing to recommend 70-1
Samaniego 113 Could score again . 3-1
R.vCruz 97x Nothing recently 15-1
Justiniani 102x Would surprise 25-1
B. Baeza lift Form indicates 3-2
A. Ycaza 116 In fiff'it to finish 2-1
A. Alfaro 106 Not against these 25-1
O. Bravo 110 Dangerous contender 5-2
A. Valdivia 110 Depends on start 5-
8th Race 3rd. Series IMP.
& Fgi. Purse $650.00
Pool Clotot 4:40
1- Horacio J .Rodriguez 113 Should beat these 3-5
2- Cervecero R. Cruz, 102x Could be upsetter 5-1
3- Paquiro A. Perez 108 Aiming for payoff 4-1
4- Behader J. Talavera 108 Barely won last 10-1
5- Narcqtico A. Valdivia 112 Rider handicaps 10-1
6- English Wonder B. Aguirre 108 Rider eliminates 15-1
'7-Abolengo V. Castillo 110 Enjoying top form 3-1
9th Rac 2nd Sri$ Imp.
7 Fgs. Purt $750.00
Pool Cfosts 5:15
1- Play Boy
A. Alfaro 106
A. Gonzalez 100
B. Baeza 115
H. Pitty 107
A. Credidio 110
E. Vasquez 115
F. Alvarez 112
J. Rodriguez 112
9-(Rosita Maria A. Perez 108
Ran well last week
Not good enough
In fight to finish
Must go lower
Distance suits style
Ran well in classic
10th Rac 1st Srit Imp. 7 Fgi, Purl $1000.
Pool Closes 5:40
' R. Cruz lOOx Not-ft'ood enough 25-1
F. Alvarez 116 Could repeat ', 2-1
S. Hernandez 106 Ran well in last 2i
B.. Baeza 114 Miituels favorite , ft-5
Tlth Rac 8th- Sris Imp. S Fgs. Purt $400.00 Pool Clott
1- Sutphen S. Hernandez 105 -Nothing tb indicate
2- The Squire B. Baeza 105 Jockey may help
3- Fifito A. Lorless 107 -Seems best here
4- Jump Quick A. Alfaro 115 Distance handicaps
5- Mariema A. Reyes R. 115 -Rate's good chamcs.
NORMAN. Okla. NF A 1 Th
UKiahoma football -player who
gets kidded most is Jakie Sande-
fer. : 'ri'r x 'zt
The swarthy, litele thick necked
senior halfback is the onlv nn
of J.D. Sandefer Jr.. -nrnminsnt
Breckenridge, Tex. independent
ou operator, me only trouwe is
that the Sooner won't it Jarkii
"Hev. Jakie. where'i vmr
let?'', they call when he heaves
into sight. They badger him about
ine u-ceni watcnoana ; ne wears
and about his full name, Jeffer
son Davis Sandefer III. When he
showed up for a road trio carry
ing a small valise, they called it
his monev bat!. Thv'v madu
show of urging him to persuade
uis iainer 10 Duy tne umversiiy
ip wtiiu can pass.
Jakie : crins cheAniahlv a nA onoi
aiong wim tne gag. ioks last year,
when everybody was talkinsr a a-bout
bout a-bout the recession. "If it doeunt
slacken off, I'm gonna have to let
my oia man go, ne told the team.
There's nothing wrong with ijis
football Dun and Bradstreet, eith either.
er. either. The rugged little gladiator,
standing fiva fet nine and weicn.
ing 169 pounds, always has been
with either the starting 'Abigails'
or tne alternate "Belie Starrs."
Youne Sandefer nilnta a Ppsna.
172 at the university flying, school.
' By CONRADO
, TApach- .; Th Gipsy
20M CJri'o . Joyro
3-t)acamaya 'v. Roek'n'RoH
4-Carmnllta '; Linda Susy
' Arjfosy 'Rbyaf
. Th Squir
Gels Undpnay ;
Today il 9 ima:
; V; By L. BEBTO JOSEPH
; f Panama's top amateur nasa nasa-;
; nasa-; baJl loop, jthe Provincial
League, "will start its 15th sea season
son season today at the Olympic Sta Stadium
dium Stadium with a game between
Centinela del Tuira and Joye Joye-rla
rla Joye-rla NueTa rork. ;.;, v-3
-. The opener will yet nnderway
at 9 a jn. after inaugural cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies in which league offi officials,
cials, officials, umpires, players of the
seven team8 and their god-
' mothers; will participate. y
Banco Nacional manager'
Henrique de Dbarrio wlU throw
out the first hall . from the
mound. In an attempt to strike
out Fire Chief Raul Arango.
Gov. Jose Cajar Escala will be
behind the plate.. ;
. League president Alfonso D.
- Pinzon feels that-his loop will
be a "pretty good one,"
- He rates slaver li''!" rti)W rti)W-to
to rti)W-to Blanco, Edgardo Ellis, and
Federlco Bostte as future pros
and adds that he would not be
surprised if they all graduated
to the pay ranks next year.'
Last season's f champion
Guardia Nacional has dropped
out leaving only seven clubs to
battle for the pennant.
BOSTON, Dee. Of UPI) -iiSnnhn.
more quarterback Johnny Ambllt
scored once and passea ioi' auu. .er
in a three-touchdown second-
quarter explosion today to lead
Boston College to a ze-s upset win
over, Holy Cross.
MIAMIr Fla.r Dec. 6 (UPI) -Fran
Curci's only punt of the year
ttink fronUsh hnunpe at. the
Oregon goal, died on the one-yard
line, ana set up we .
gave Miami a sweet 2 0 victory to today
day today at the fend of a bitter season.
5th RACE 7 Fgs
Pool Closes: 3:00 P.M.
NIRVANA Braulio Baeza
. i i i r
;S 1st, 2nd 6th, 7th RACES
D U R L E T A S ZZZIZZZZZZ ouinielas
M and Ottt RACES -r- '4th and 8th Races
UjlJ U LaJ
1. EVENING STAR F Alvnrr 108
2. AS YOU LIKE HER .:. J. Talavera 113
3. RAGAZZA ...-:............i,. : ...... J. Ulloa 115
4. MANUELA PEDRAZA : A. Alfaro 105
5. QUICKIE ; B: Baeza 118
6- '"AM BELLE R. V6sduez 115
7. (CRAMILLA : ...A.Ycaxa: 118
COLONt I .'"'i 'M-,''y..W:.'
For the convenience ;:';;;;;V,;;;:; ,.1.
of our patrons we are , Ajtlowed At The
Arena dep&f W "'K m
.' vrffi,".V.r i 'a A. .. !-' .11
mmi i Mum, T r1 ' .j...j.....t.
. THE SUNDAY. AMERICAN
USU's Billy Cannon
StNl) AY,' DECEMBER T, 1951.$
Heart Attaclt Fatal To Giant
Football Scout Jack Lavelle
NEW YORK UP11 Cleve-j
land Brownl may feel a bit lonely
tomorrow t, Philadelphia because
Jack LaveUe-.the-joUy, 300-pound-tr
who shadowed j them lot1 Bine,
years--is deaM :M i
Lavelle, 52,- chief -acout for. the
National Football League's, New
York Giants for 27" years, died
Thursday night & heart attack,
Lavelle's career was almost as
well- rounded as hisTbody, He was;
the .official started at Ney York
big Moor r: track -'-meets, coached
and scouted,, worked for jlhei Catii Catii-olic
olic Catii-olic Youth Organization and maite
hundred?:-'of aortenrances arftund
the' Cbuntcy as tme'of its" "Wittiest j
aiier-amner speaicers, ; i ;
But Xavefle's great Jove was
football 'AM Wscalef delight dur
ingth last decade was to. find
flaws in ltoii most successful 'ot
tntdi r-C professional 'teams 'teams-coach
coach 'teams-coach Paul Browns Urowns.- j
Haiti ttrwrte Firsff'S Rofeat i
LsVeRfa tyatiid fce been parch parch-et
et parch-et high up 3a, Franklin FMd Sua
day scooting-: th Browns for New
York's game with then, at Yan
kee Stadium Dec. 14. But he al
realy had watched-.the i JJrowns
many times 4his season-and. with
good effect. v, .:: -, J-i
The Giants; setting up defensive
alignments .based -on Lavelle's re.
portsfhanded the. iBrowns their
first 1958 defeat Nov., 2, The. Giants
showed 'how to slow up: Jimmy
Brown, (Cleveland's, record busting
fullback? i. that game .and other
teams; -have used, similar methods
to stop him. ..,' ''
-"That Jack Lavelle is nobody's
fool. He'll have something figured
out-for us," Paul Brown, said be before
fore before that game.: He -was right. -.-But
Lavelle probably did his
master scouting job on the Browns
the first year they played in the
NFL in 1950. The Giants set up
a defense based on Lavelle s re
ports- and : scored a 6-0 victory ia;
their first clash with the Browns
and -their treat passer,' OttoUra-
ham, it?; was. the only shutout
over suffered by Cleveland in
regular jSeaso game. ,vi,;:,,,..
1 Started 30, Years. Age
Lavelle became a master scout
after, starting ,'ar an "apprentice
sRVj-' sundef Kaute; Kockne at o
tre J)t me 30 years ,'ago. Lavelle
was sideliheu by a shoulder in injury
jury injury ln his junior year and said
hs didn't know .anything .about
scouting when Rbckne asked him
to look overa future opoonent.
"Go- to the game and tell me
what you see," were Rockne's simi
pie 'nstructions. Lavelle did such,
a good "job fbr,Notre Dame that,
be later was hired by the Green
Bay Packers as a Scout. He switch
ed to the Giants when Steve Owen
became head' coach of that team.
Lavelle will be buried Tuesday
with services at St. Thomas the
Apostle Church 'in .West Hemp Hempstead,
stead, Hempstead, N.Y. The wake will begin
Saturday at the Cronk Funeral
Home in- Garden- City, N.H. :
. Lavelle is survived by his wi widow,
dow, widow, Mae, and two children, John
Jr., and Mary;;?!
- v '- '--i-,-."-"-.'' -f. -V.' -" i
s. f.t-.v- -' r ;
Opiei Tennis Tournament
Progresses Satisfactorily 1
Organizers of the Open tennis
tournament now .being held at the
Panama Olympic swimming pool
have apologized sot having kept
them up to date o the progress
of the tournament in the columus
of the pa"Lama;Americah. They
promise, to .keep them well-inform-cipating
in wis grahd tournament.
Some thirty players are partii
cipatipe j,n tis gran 'tournament.
With the first half concluded' !-bout
bout !-bout half of these have been eli eli-jnin4tediAnd
jnin4tediAnd eli-jnin4tediAnd the first half was
undoubtedly good.; Many a fine
game was. played,- most o v. them
Maine as was more or less ex-
There has been only one start startling
ling startling j npset: The old veteran Clarence-
jESlie". defeated .much
younger opponent .w the conceded
winner-Jaime Jacome, 6-3, 3-6, 6 3.
Jacome's "fast service" bsffledTthe
old man at first but soon he learn-
Kirk Dpuglas Tony Curtis
"THE VIKINGS';, 5
' Lisa Davs In '!-!''
"THE" D ALTON GIRLST
ed to return It .effectively, and
wllfc" his- stincruift1 flat ririva aW
curately placed, ware the young
Euclides Barrera, .. defending
up and coming slugger, opened
iue secunn nan or i roiirnamant
A- itiL. 1 1 . i
va inuriuay, wnen me cnampion
suowea ms usual good form
trouncine vounc On-.nlirnv a.i a.n
Today the Mowing games were
JUan Fernandez vs. Carlos Le Levy
vy Levy at 8:30 a.m.
, aarence tEliam-, Julio ,Pinilla
at 3:00 n.m.
Fernando Bradly 'vsHJ -New-
uau i p.m. s,v
The matches' scheduled for to
morrow, kn as follows:
' Gabriel Obarrio vst Bamdn Ra
mlrer at tM tm :
Creslya Guardia vs. Micnael
Levinson at 9:30 a.m.
Alberto Loney vs. David Bassan
at 8:30 on court No. 2.
Cados Benjamin vs. H. Dunn
at io:30, a.m.
Sunday. .should prove an excit
ing day for tennis fans, as all
these, players are of A-class call
: The public Is cordially invited
w come out ana enlov these
Today Die. 7 at 3:45 P.M.
. GREAT BULtFlOHf jN HONOR AND WITH THE
V -W-'V-t ATTENDANCE OF
Her Majesty A MALI DA I
Continntal Coffey ; Queen and her CourV and tha
; pretty Candidate from Panama to the 1958 Contett
the, Missea Ana Elena Boyd, Clarita Wright, Maritz4
j Voleyf Roeario Conzalei, Anita Chee Chong and Mi
'i riam Cordon Aroiemena. ''
Grajiif PrVmiere Grand Premiere
f the Bullfight1 Carnival MR. CLIPPER and hit
. Cuadrilla-iplacinj; Banderillas while lying down, pole
) vaultmg over the bull, playing football Mith the
bull, "executing th'e most dangerous bullfight trick
t 'POH JANCREOO'S LUCK,V ROCK and ROLL DANC DANC-,
, DANC-, ING with the Carnival Band,
i OnthVi eeriou -note The sensational matador
uben Escobar (Eacobaritp). t
Tickets for sale if house No. 5-II 33rd Street
. & AvenidaCuba
Kings PI qy
At Stadium At 3 PM. Today
, T -t.
by : RCA VICTOR
ly JOI SARCli
NEVV YORK VUPlVC Bill Can-
non,, who averaged' aix- yards per
cany while sparking Louisiana
Sta e to a perfect season, yester yesterday
day yesterday was named college football' i
-cacji oi me Year u the annual
United Press International poll.
i Cannon, triple r threat back an4
all-around athlete who has run
iuu yards in .5 rtconds, won the
poll .in a walk.: He received the
votes of 99 of the 297 sports writ
ers- and broaicasters' who select
ed him in the nationwide -ballot
ing. , ;
- Pete Dawkins, Army halfback.
was runner-up .with 59 votes and
Randy Duncan, Iowa quarterback
was third writh 49. These', three
stars 'accounted for 207 of the
votes cast, t -,-
The remaining 90 were scatter
ed among 17 players with Joe
Kapp.ft California quarterback
fourth with 30. Dick Bass. Colleee
of Pacific halfback, and Bob White
Ohio State fullback,' tied for -fifth-
wun io each, t ?
A Pre-Oental Student
cannon and Dawkins also ran
1-2 last week in the voting for the
UPI All-America team with 'the
ISirstar toppine the Army bak
by a slight margin, i j
Cannon, 20. is a junior ore den
tal student, ( He stands : 6-i and
weighs 200 pounds. He sained 686
yards on 115 rushes in 10 games
while helping ISU become the na nation's
tion's nation's only unefeated-imtied msior
college team of 1958. He also
passes and catches passes and his
punting average of 34.5 yards pro probably
bably probably would have been better, ex ex-cetp
cetp ex-cetp for the fact that his team
spent most of its time in the op
p-o. iuu wi'ilHn Hill Vmiy -.
Cannon, in : New York for aa
AU-American dinner, said his
teammates and coaches made it
possible for him to win the "Back
ot me x ear pou. s (
"I never coujd have gained this
honor without the help : of my
coacnes and all the boys on our
team. Cannon said. "It's a dream
come true. In fact, this whole sea
son has been e dream for all."
Sinfles Out Caachts
Cannon, named three j coaches
who played major roles in bis
athletic csrier-AJviii Rnv. an. O.
isirouma, ign, Kcnou -3 in raioa-
Route, Ja,i Jame Brown, anotheri
high school coach, and Paul Diet Diet-zel,
zel, Diet-zel, bead coach at ISU. Dietzel
appeared happier about Cannon's
latest honor wan the player him
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams M CV CB K W L Pet. GB
Marlboro ...0 2 .1 2 5 2 .714
Carta Vieja 1 x 1 1 3 3 ,.500 1J
Cerveza Balboa 1 0 x 1 2 3 .400 2
Kings- ;.0 1 1 x 2 4 .333 2
. Totals ....2 3 r 4 12 12
; TODAY'S GAME ...
At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa (Brown 1-0) ys.
- ; Kings (Luebke 1-1)
Came time: 3:00 p.m.
"It's a weBderMfiug,MU
xel said at Baton t Rouge. 'It
proves my repeated statement
that Billy Cannon is the finest
football player I've ever coached.
Last year as a soph he was an
outstanding runner, but this year
he developed into a tremendous
blocker,-' a lire faker t and excel excellent
lent excellent pass receiver.
"In short the does every thing
well wilh power and speed."
Cannon's offensive prowess
stood out particularly In his
team's victories over Tulane. Flo Florida
rida Florida and Kentucky. He playtd-bril-liant
defense games against' Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi and Mississippi State, and
was singled out by Dietzel u his
team's best blocker againt Duke.
With ISU trailing in that game,
Cannon outran the Duke second secondary
ary secondary and took a pass from Warren
Rabb for a 60-yrd, gain that
proved the key play of the. con contest.
Milwaukee Braves Red-Hot
For 10-Team National Loop
ALEX HAWKINS SPORTS
RALEIGH, N. C (UPI) Big,
durable Alex Hawkins who came
from the West Virginia hills to
become a devastating half back at
South Carolina Friday was named
the Atlantic Coast Conference's
"football player of the year."
"The Hawk," from So th
Charleston, W. Va., led the bal balloting
loting balloting for the nnual all ACC
team chosen by the Atlantic
Coast Sports Writers Assn. For.
player of the year he pooled 146
Points, in the voting by 68 ACSWA
members, and was named on 22
first place ballots.
Quarterback Jack Cummings of
North Carolina was second with
121 points and halfback Wray
Carlton of Duke was third ; with
Dick Christy of North Carolina
State was named the "player of
the year" for 1957.
Hawkins,' who started each of
South Carolina's JO games during
nis varsity esreer, was tne uame
cock s standout in a T-l season
Coach Warren Diese called hi
y MILTON I RICHMAN
washiNuTON (UPl) The
Milwaukee-Braves are red-hot for
a-10-team National League, War
ren Giles is Juke' -warm and most
other officials waat some more
cold facts before they say yes or
no. j . .u.
Joe Cairnes, preswenx 01 u
Rrv made it Dlaih tooay Mil
waukee is '100 per cent in favor"
of any plan to expand the Nation National
al National League, as was indicated with
the approval of a resolution by
The National League bbi
Wednesday it will hire an inae-
nnrfpnt research organization w
explore the possibility of expan
sion among otner uunga.
"Wr very definitely for eX-
oansion." Cairnes said, "we're for
ft whether it means a 10 club
icairue. a 12-cluo league or even
a third major league. Why stand
in the way of progress?"
Giles, re elected president of
thrlsague for A fi ar term
Wednesday; took. something of an
opposite tand f.
"Right now I'm opposed to a
104eam league;' he said. I won't
be lor it until someone can show
me that two new teams will get
enough players of major league
ability, to present a good attrac attraction..
I don't want the clubs we have
now to be diluted simply for the
sake of 'expansion."
clals adopted .a middle-of-the-road
stand.- Some were even more in interested
terested interested in, wjiat. other facts the
research organization misht ferret
out than-they were in the ques-l
uon ui expansion.
This survey could do all of
baseball a1 tremendous amount of
good," said owner Bob Carpenter
of the Phillies.
"It will furnish, us with a lot el
other information. It will tell us
about the minor league picture,
perhaps even amaterur baseball'
like the Pony Leagues and : the
Little Leagues as well as about
the economy of certain cities, the
facilities-they offer and the popu'
"As for a possible 10 team
league, I can't see it at this time,
it would be too cumbersome a
thing to control. We have a tight,
compact league how and wi'h 10
teams, there might be too many
weak sisters. Maybe it could be
accomplished later, but I'd want
to know more facts." t
Calbream "Open-Mlndd" -Owner
John Galbreath of the
Pirates declared be was "open "open-minded"
minded" "open-minded" on the prospect of a 10 10-club
club 10-club circuit, such as the Ameri American
can American Association adopted with the
recent addition of Houston, Dallas
and Fort Worth.
, "I certainly would not oppose s
10-club league if the findings of
this research organization show it
would prove advantageous," Gal
The Cincinnati Radlegs want to
wait and, see before coming out
for or against a 10-club circuit.
We won t commit ourselves un
til we see what the findings are,"
said General Manager Gabe Paul.
"Let s get some facts first before
Buzzy Bavasi, vice president
and general manager of the Los
Angeles Dodgers, said the league
was taking a forward step.
"It looks like they're optimis'ie
about a 10-club league, .anyway,"
Phil Wrigley, president of the
Cubs, and Walter O'Malley, presi president
dent president of the Dodgers, were named
to hire the independent research
organization which will make the
The Panama P r 0 f e ssional
League rejumes activity today,
after a one-day respite,, itli a
game between the third-place
Cerveza Balboa and the last-
place Kings at the Olympic Sta Stadium
dium Stadium at 3 o'clock.
Cerveza Balboa is two games
hehind league-leading Marlboro
while the KInfts trail the pack
by two and a half games.
A win for the Beerraen would
move then Into sond-nlace
tie with he'Carta Viela Y" Y"-Ves.
Ves. Y"-Ves. A K'rs tHumnh would
lift the cellar dwellers Into
third n'aee, two fames hehind
Righthander Winston Brown,
(i-0) reportedly romnletelv re re-ruoerated
ruoerated re-ruoerated from an attack of the
f'u. has heen nrpe to start on
th nound for the termr
Hfs opponent will be nick
Luebke. a lefthander, with an
evn l-l reco-i.
Prown hnrle' a four-hitt,r In
defeating the Kin, -i ir is
"ply startlnit anpearance, Nov'
Luebke. with l"te-lnmn reef
heln from Ptanlfy Arthur, de defeated
feated defeated the Peermen e- nov; 38
and drooped flellop to "the
Marlboro Ri"okers Dee. ? when
he came tn fr irr"rV fo" f'te f'te-ms"
ms" f'te-ms" dutv In th eighth, frame
The soh-HnV, fer the rest of
tbe week follows:
Monday, Dec. 8: Marlboro vs.
Tuesday. Der. 9: Carta Vleja.
vs. Cfrvesa Palhna.
Wednesiv Dec. 10: Kings
ts Carta Vle.
Thursday. Dee. 11; Cervesa
Bf 'boa vs. Marlhoro,
FrWay. Dec. '2: (I) Cerv Cerv-cn
cn Cerv-cn Ralboa vs. K'ncs and Carta
Vlela vs. Marlboro.
Friday's finubl,eheader will be
the first of the season.
I ; :
WEATHSR CANCELS GAME
DAVTON. Oh'o 'U"t rc.ista rc.ista-vus
vus rc.ista-vus Adolnbus of St. Peter, Minn
wp forced to "-icfl i ht'knr.
hall game with Dayton lent ni?ht
because of inclement flying weath
G D D3
GRfAT PRE-RELEASE! -1
TEN8E... ACTlON-PACKfD. OUTDOOR PRAMA QF.l,
! A FORMER LAW OFFICER MARKED
FOR DEATH... '.
1 pmMmmi0iw8?&n t mj
"a coaches" football player that
can be called -upon to do anyi
thing. .and do it to perfection."
, The 6-foot -1, 187-pound halfback
carried the ball 100 times during
the season and gained 474 yards
for a 4.7 average. He scored five
touchdowns and sir two-point con conversions
versions conversions for 42 points.
r- Hawkins' tied a conference fec fec-ord
ord fec-ord in this last eollegeiate game
by passing for three touchdowns
la a 4-T win over Wake Forest. ;
Help Your Piles
Don't llfTr from .salnful Jlchln
Pllai another hour without trylna trylna-Chinaroldi
Chinaroldi trylna-Chinaroldi 'Upon application Chlnarold
tarta curbing- Plla mlaariai I waya: 1.
Saata pain and itching. S. Halpa ahrlnk
aor, airollan tlaauaa. t. Halpa natur
heal Irritated mambranaa and allny Pll
Marvouanaaa. Aak your Druggiat far
"MI ESPOSA MB
Arturo de C6rdova
- Also: -f:
Ana Luisa Peluffo
THE HIGH COST
with Jose Ferrer -.
- Also: -.
with Glenn Ford
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA Air Conditioned
2:15 4:20 6:25 8:30
John Wayne Eiko Ando
"THE BARBARIAN AND
' THE GEISHA"
1 in Cinemascope & Color!
COCO SOLO 2:36 7:00
in Cinemascope & Color!
DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00
"Desire Under The Elms"
G A M B O A
Temporarily Closed For
Repairs To Building.
GATUN 2:30 7:00
Al.Hedison Patricia Owens
in Cinemascope & Color!
MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
v Etchtka Chourean
. "DARBY'S RANGERS"
PARA I SO 7:00
John Wayne Janet Leigh
SANTA CRUZ 7:81
Ray Milland Mary Murphy
"A MAN ALONE"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"Westward Ho The Wagons"
in Cinemascope & Color!
Ill TODAY j
tut. ,;,'( istt.
HAY ANGELES CON
' Also: -'
( In Cinemascope!
The Tall $iranger
', .."Aisof- ; ;
with John Ericson
and Lola Albright
EJ K E yjtw&w
THE HELL-HORDE they caned The Butcher's Battalion!
The pak of fury I T shock-hot saa ot nlght-rldlng frrorl
The West's infamous
wolf-pack raider.. ..a
hundred renegades who
scorched thejand with
a thousand crimes!
Lad by tkt mavtruk
Quajtfnll and th infamout
known at Kali!
DIANE BREWSTER in
yea can ff .be
nviAti Timrirrf" Tinr
Tht tire with the, built-in
' V Vpe'ace of mintf! ;
-u.'ta, :epTTPD BIIKKTB nU WAIT Tft' HMKU v"
OOSS CDGC EuMq
DE LUXE CHAMPIOII
TUBE OR TUBELBS
BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
,":' Trdnslsthmion' Highway t
. Preyed on the Speedway...
your protection en. the HigWayl
.... eF j.vvti i
Us Sure you Cer & Tires crc in Tcp Ccndiiion!
IIY Car Inspection lime be Prepared!
' mgi tfa
CAH-.-. .;;". J. V:. "yi--r--:vr-'Jit:L-; s ''- SmT, DECEMBER 7tt9Hrf
' THIS SPACE
IS FOR SALE
- THIS SPACE IS If OR SALE.
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
r i''5 vi. --,'','ti., '. -fit ;
mmmmam "MMgTagj'MMM -iimii 1 f 1
PHILLIPS Oeeenside Cottages
Santa Claw R de P.
hm J-1 171 Cristobal 1-U7S.
FOR RENT: Apartments with
service SI I ta $20. Singlt roomi
$10 te $17. 4th Street Rio Aba Aba-io,
io, Aba-io, Tal. 4-1310 at La Lome.
FOR RENT: Two nice bedrooms,
with connecting bath and aireon aireon-eitioning
eitioning aireon-eitioning in North American
home. Use of all facilities avail available
able available if desired. Phone 3-0538
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom house ad ad-,
, ad-, jacent to Golf course. Large liv liv-ingreom,
ingreom, liv-ingreom, diningroom, bar, porch,
terraces and gardens. Available
Feb. 1st? No. J 3. Fifth Street,
Golf Heights. Telephone 2-1459.
A program of Christmas music
will be presented by the music
students of the Balboa J4unio-r
High School Dec. 11 at 7:30 p.m.
in the Balboa Gymnasium,
J 'Under the 'direction of Wallaee
"Woodruff the school orchestra will
play a group of Christmas cartas
and the boys' and girls' choral
i groups will sing several selections.
Soloists will include Judy Brown
Ethel Faulkner, and Susan Ness.
Wendell Shepard will play a -trom-bone.
solo. .A clarinet trio com composed
posed composed of Eugene Linfors, Mike
Harris, arid Robert Bohannon will
play a clarinet polks.
II ft, HLy Hl e.w
from rnJIaoattoa, gal, hoartburj,
otumiea. heaeaehee, bad breath, dl-
Mt Hlgo your CBral,t todMi
MlgalM m real tonle to thi tiv.r and
'tateettma. HleaH-o, at drusatoro.
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.
t 'A Phone 2-3492
Opposite Old Balboa Brewery
(Next to English Wharf)
1 1 Government Employes
. Service Perioniel
Finance Tour New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES VT TO 36 Mo.
on new caM
No. 43 Automobile how
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
the best buy In town
1SS Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad Station
With built-in Universal
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment; hot water; army
inspected, 82 Via Porras, phona
FOR RfNT: -Furnished screen screened
ed screened one bedroom apartment, $80
rent. Tel. 3-4644.
FQR RENT:- Furnished apart apart-TMn
TMn apart-TMn fwo bedreenu. living room
dining room, independent service.
86th Straet No. 6, an Francisco,
near Roosevelt" Theatre.
FOR RENT: Beautiful ene-bed-room
apartment in l Cangrejo,
Madura's Building. For informa information
tion information call 2-2844 or 2-2854, from
9 to 12 and 2 to 6.
Arpegio Glee Club
To Offer Program
At 5 P.M. Today
The Arpegio Glee Club, under
the direction of Alberto (Toriv) A.
Griffith will present a program
over a Colon radio station at 5
The choral group wiU be assist assisted
ed assisted by Len Martin, well known
pianist, and Sidney Leacock, bas bassist.
sist. bassist. FOURT REJECTS APPEALS
NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) Thp
Cyprus Supreme Court Monday re
jected the appeals of two Greek
Cypriots who -.were sentenced lo
death for the murder oft a Greek
war department rhploye. The
doomed men Yannakis Athansiou
22, and Costas Constantinides, 27
were convicted on Nov. 4. The
shooting occurred in July.
CHS To Present 21st Xmas
Program On December :1$
Cristobal High School will' pre
sent its 21st Christmas program
Dec. 16, at 7:30 p.m.. t the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School auditorium and
lawn. v if it
a concert Dy tne giee cuo ana
the orchestra will be given in tne
Singing solos for the first time
are Karen Coate, Marguerite' En En-gelke,
gelke, En-gelke, Barbara Hall, Frank Me Me-Leod
Leod Me-Leod and Harry Butz.i the piano
accompaints for the khoir are
Esther Miller and Elizabeth Lim Lim-kemann.
kemann. Lim-kemann. The High School orchestra of 34
members will play as a special
number the Children's Symphony
by Haydn. This number is some sometimes
times sometimes called the "Toy Symphony''
since it employs the brass, wood woodwind
wind woodwind and percussion players on a
dozen different toy instruments.
Following the indoor program
tne singers, musicians and audien
7 A W
ORIGINAL DESIGNS O REASONABLE PRICES
BOB and JOYCE
LEAVB VOUB AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OPriCES AT 11 T H! '8TT8ET, FANAMA i- UBREKIA MECTADO t tnti Ne, 1J AGENOAS
INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery PUia CA8A ZALDO Central Ave. .41 LOURDES PHARMACI 112 U CarrasnirUla f ARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 26 "B" Street 9 MORR1SO.N th of Jul Ave A i St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TtveU N. 4 FARMACIA EST ADOS UNIDOS 'lit Central Ave.
FARMACLA UJX-164 Central Avenue HOISKHOLD EXCHANGE tn. He U Osx A v.. Ne. 41 FOTO DOMY-Jurt Arowtnena Are.
FARMAC1A VAN DEB-JIS 59 Street No. 53 FARMAC1A EL BATURRO Prqo Lefevre Street VAJRMACU "lAg'-Via rORBAS 111 MOVED AD E8
A THIS Beside the Bella Vteta Tneetre COLON OFFICE: lltb Street and Amaamr Guerrero No. 14.221
FOR SALE: 1955 Cadillac
coupe, excellent condition. Call
Balboa 2-3658, after 5 p.m.
BUY A VQLkijSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet 4
door Bel-Air, hardtop sport sedan,
automatic transmission, radio and
other extras. One owner, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Purchased new
car. sacrifice for best offer. Tel.
2-2619. House 530 Ancon.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR S.ALE: 1956 Chevrojet, 4
door, very, good radio, like new,
perfect, condition. Tel. 2-3805.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: Ford Six-1 955 four
door sedan, standard shift, well
cared far, good gas mileage, new
battery, seat covers, muffler.
$975.00. Phone, Balboa 2708.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 195 8 Chevrolet 4
door. 9 passenger, Brookwood
sation wagon with all accessories.
1931 Model A duty paid. 1930
Model A. Balboa 2-430? or 2 2-3347.
3347. 2-3347. BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: Ford 4 door, 54,
6 eyl., standard shift. Excellent
throughaiit. Call Navy (Pacific)
3111 for 'additional information,
ce will retire to the front lawn of
the school where the outdoor
music in connection with, a table tableaux
aux tableaux will be presented.
The High School band will intro
duce two, nw '.Christmas selec
tions. Heard tor tne tirst time lo locally
cally locally will be James Pltlyhar's "An
Old English Christmas" and Paul
Yorler s "The Christmas Story V
Will Hayes, a senior known for
his dramatic abiliry, Will do the
narrator's part in the latter num
ber. The High School. chorus wrill
assist the band and the special
tableaux under the direction ott
Mrs. Carl Maedl will be presented,
as in the ast, bx. Junior High
- The program will very likely
be the last Christmas- festival lo
he presented at Cristobal High
School. For its music director, O.
E. Jnrslad,'', this' will be the 20ch
program he has directed at Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. VICTOR
Next to the Savings Bank
Every Monday from 9:30 to 10:00 a.m.
Your Community Network YCII
Home Articles Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: .Friidaira electric FOR SALE:-rTw firl's hieyeles,
, stove.s has electric clock and 24 Inch, new tires. One wood
timer. Cood condition, $75.00, high cnair. House No. 2244,
60 cy'ei: Call 2-4433. Diablo. Carr St.. Balhoa. ;
FOR SALE: Zenith radio and J ''"
record plwer; V h.p. 60 cycl. FOR SALE:-Apt. a.... Moliarrt
..Mtricmoror with mount; Phil-
e. table model radio; floor lamps;
desk lamps; kitchen table; mis- M Apt, 2539-C Coco-
celaneous household items. 82 -., 1 v
Via Porras, phone 3-725B. f0 $Ail;--2r' Television, 4
FOR SALE: Baby crib, fine con- C radio. RCA ( radio,
dition S14.00. Childa' efcest Markel record -layer. .11 need
drawers $5.00. Two baby aatei 'air, 200 '. 50 used
$1.00 each. Phone 83-2U9. transformer, 100 uaed lectro-
-rytie condensers, all tor $75.
FOR SALE : New mirror. 28x68. Phone Balboa 2692.
Double bed, Hollywood type, ;
complete, p i a a t i e headboard, $ALI:--Weatinar.ouae re-
be.ge. Or w.ll exchange for desk, fH 6fJ h $65.00. Bal-
light color. House 2507-C, op-
posit. Cbeoli school. Phone "4"a-
315S. FOR SALE: Due te trii, telling
... ... w- li..i.... ,i Hi-Fi record player. Norge wash-
FOR All;-'n "f- in, machine, Nor,, drye. Mah.:
geratpr 1,1 .2 cu H. ,v wardrobe. 0.1. -elMner;
2-3347" Phone 4-1 178.
room table and 18 chairs $25.00. y 450, Solid mahogany
Electric mangle iron.r $90.00, in9u ltt tM.x, MV, S
Balboa 2-4307. 6 ehiittVbuH,r ,d ,.,!, tables
FOR 'SALE: Sewing machine $350; Solid mahogany bedroom
with cabinet and attachmerlt. Do- auil-e. 2 Hollywood bode, eom-
luxe mangle, like new, camera. plte matching cheat,
Panama 3-6526. $300. No. 5407, Diablo.
Well gales, here we are
another brief on events in and a
round town...Looking over the an anniversary
niversary anniversary calendar w see that
friend Dee Jay Dave Constable
and the missus ar m ior "congra "congratulations
tulations "congratulations this week for having'
completed three years 01 weuueu
Marriage, ah marriage it 1 real:
ly great w isn't;. $T
Heralded, rooted nd tooted af after
ter after a five-year absence- for the
local, mound. Pat v Scantleburiy,
failed t nota oacsr tn iic iic-staiiimm
staiiimm iic-staiiimm -last Wednesday eve
ning. But,' watch Hit fellow; he
will come arouno. migmy, m
Afti wnrVins 209 innings .In i
season, Pat, or wiy pitcher for
that matter, Is to ,1 ttckoned
with. . :
Cameraman Norman senneu,
whn ha a real eone studio now,
atop the Premiere building "Ar-
tisco, got tnmgs moving iasi oai oai-nprtav
nprtav oai-nprtav ftpr inaugural rites' the
Hav hefore when the Ven. Arch
deacon Lemual B. Shirley, did the,
Admitted to the Panama Ho$
pital last Tuesday for a gener general
al general checkup was dentist Reginald
Ford of the Atlantic side.
The Doe, as he is known to
all and sundry, if expected
be out the institution soon.
Victor Osborne, Patricia Cros-
date, Stephen Pierre,. Ivan Baily,
Vincent Greenidge and Elbert
King will combine vocal efforts in
the fiame of the. ''Millionaires"
Social Club, to sing Christmas
carols during the yuletlde. season-
According to a spokesman tor
the group they will be bringing a
Xmas message in song. Not a bad
idea at all.
While on the subject of ".Christ
mas cheer, the Junta Femenina
will continue this year at they
k-.. MM fk. n mi Amf m ria t A Him.
tribute packages to the less for
tunate. We are ot tne opinion mat
groups, like business enterprises,
should be supported py we com
munity for their consciousness of
the need that exists tor lending
a helping hand.
Speaking about the lending a
helping hand,, we learned ; a nd
from reliable sources, that Ciga Ciga-rrillos
rrillos Ciga-rrillos Panama, will be on the
ball also in bringing Christmas
cheer, through to a nation wide
distribution of toys .. weU that't
something to write home about,
after all it's better to give titan
to receive. ."
.Some (, the etalwarta, "whose
contribution go into the produc production
tion production of this i cigarette-, are Ed
Squires4 of Cleff .Melodairfcr fame,.
Norma Grenfcrd, Eva Este, Rey Reynold
nold Reynold Adonican, Oswald Mc Ken Ken-zie,
zie, Ken-zie, Jo-.eph Worrell, Edmund Mit Mitchell,
chell, Mitchell, and Arsenath Dolly, to men mention
tion mention only a few.
Coming over from Colon last
Sunday to take in the Mt. Olym-pus-Eureka
Temple, Elks center
inauguration, was Mrs. Mae Shur
Arturo Layne, blew out of town
to spend the holiday season in
neighbouring Costa Rica,
Meantime, birthday greeting
went out to E. 6. Headley of
the- capital as he' celebrated an another
other another year,, and in Gamboa Mrs.
Madge Grant, Oscar Bailey and
Mist Esmeralda Fowler, teem teem-ed
ed teem-ed up for big celebration of.
their birthdays. The affair wet
held at the homo of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Grant.
Camping out at the Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for a checkup is- John Thom Thomas
as Thomas of Club Altamira.
Over in Colon Mrs. Winnefred
Morris, had herself a birthday on
Thursday. It goes without she was
The recentlv-nriranikorf TTnr.li.nt.
ers Social Club, staffed by Albert
nmamine. ueraia usascombe ,.' E E-lena
lena E-lena Amantine,,, Georg Thorrtal,
and Johnny Cox, Is all set for this
Friday evening at the Santt-Cru.
Service Center with a solid floor
show and dance. -j
Wedding anniversary greetinga
went out to Mr. and Mrs Ivor'
Reece last Friday. This is the po popular
pular popular Couple's first.
Grin and Bear It: Two guys
met on a. train. One aald to the
other, "say fellow, what's wrong
with yobr hand, had an accl accl-dOTt."v"No"
dOTt."v"No" accl-dOTt."v"No" replied the second
fellow whose hand wa i in a sting;
"The, what'a wrong." :;
, "On, I htd my hand -broken,"
, "What for was the !jury of
"Oh, I tried to pat myself on
"Wht for' insisted the first fel fel-low;
low; fel-low; -''f-A:..-'- V'v,. ;"
"For minding tny own hurt,
ness." 1 '"'' ""
THOUGHT FOR TODAY; A
gentleman is a man who can dis disagree
agree disagree without being disagreeable.
,,,' i i 4
POR SALEf-lote 500 and 1.000
' meters, in the Neeve. Hipodresne
Urbanization, across the Reman ''.
Xacelrack, All lets with etreet
fronts, sewage," water main and
electricity. Carl W. McBarneH.
IN PA1T1LLA, eeeoslte the new
schools,' "LAi JNVERSIONISTA"
is building, Jionse anrf lots to
your style, easy aaymenrs. LA
INVIRSIONISTA, upstairs, Caja
da Ahorres. Tel. 2-S639.
FOR SALK:- Beautiful property
en upper reaches Pacora River 8
miles from Goofy, Lake (Cerre
Aiul), en prelected road to San
las: 10 hectares titled land -and
60 hectares without title.
About 40 hts pastures and 40
cleared: partly fenced;1 house for
foreman, lumber and concrete
floor; river with dear water, sev-
, aral brooks, ideal climate. Nine
bead of cattle leverage 3 years,
free front tick and torsalo.
Price: $5,500 including cattle,
; $5,000 without caHle. Apply El
Agrieufter, phone 1.1912.,
Loot vicinity Tlvoli Hotel Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving night one bracelet gold
chain with Phi Bete Kappa Kay
and 3 other key. Finder please
call 3-1252, Panama, reward.
iry By CAB Set
To Pass On Airline
Wl SUlVPTrtM ct-tt on.- rt:..
il Aeronautics Board will open ad
inquiry; Jan 14 tojearn whetheC
worked out by sx ma jpr; airlines
violates the public interest.
Te CAB inko&icit lti!;feti lti!;feti-tifln
tifln lti!;feti-tifln to look into the agreement,
wa aeBigneor 10 CBl flown
down (in niuiua n.aAm j v
uu ....... i.T. luinrcra CUWCU 17V
Ml... c .
(several airimei union
LA BARDOT IN SPICY TALE OF
3. : Ipmti DSD
OPENS WEDNESDAY ATiTHE
i;Tfae greaieat French export of the century Brljtitte plftvs the role'ofa flirtatious and
, makes her debut as comedienne In ffLA; I Incendiary ynune girt who ir determined to
PARISrENNE." which onePe
at the Bella ,7,VIt' Theatre, nd diata1bnttf
v through United Artists. The export Is none
other than the fabulously endowed Brlgitte,
- Ba'doi-.- v-- 1 K )i-:jv-r;):,i-'Wvt''t;s
: 'XA PARISIENNE," li a. comedy inch a
. only the French can make and, In fact ar
f anions for To come right out with It, "Lav
-Farisienne" Is a boudoir comedy which is
to say it Is fast, funny, outrageous, nd with
: Itt emphasis resting aquarely on the battle
of the sexes. '
DRAWER "A". DIABLO
BOX mi, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
v PHONl BALBOA 1709"
Boats & Motors
OR SALltU ft. beat Id h.
.motor with trailer and all eeuip'
mant, SS00. Ft. Clayton LATeL
FOR SALI-1957 Ivinrilje out outboard
board outboard Motor, 35 h.g. telephone,
FOR SALE : A riatocraft A valon
outboard beat, 15 foot long, ma mahogany
hogany mahogany plywood hull, with mark
75 Mercury motor, complete with
controls. Telephone Gamboa 754.
FOR SALE: 2M fishlnf boat,
excellent condition. Can be seen.'
at Tarpon Club. Phone 3-3151
anytimf,:,' .. ..
FOR SALE :-Bexer puppies AKC
registered. Phone Navy 151 8i
WANTED: Maie?1t sleep In,
apply Sunday and Monday, 0932,
Amador Road. v;
have charged the mutual aid a
greement is illegal.
In the meantime, the CAB said
Hie Nov. 2 agreement could re remain
main remain in force, but it ordered the
airlines to. make public within a
week the amount of money paid
out under the pacv and who re received
ceived received it.
The airlines signers of the pact
are American, w astern Trans
WorM, Uriited, Pan American and
Capital. -The latter 'received at
least one payment from the other
pact members during the
37laye strike -of itseehaircs,
T VA, whose Service has bee;;:: :
halted by a 13-day Valkoutjiaw-
nouncea m Kansas .jitv tnaa rts
domestic and foreign'flighte- wM
be resumed Mondayi-
Striking mechanics employed by
Baetern prepared for what could
be a drawn-out atoppage in view
WANTED: Experienced radio
TV technicians. Tropelce," S.A.
45th' street and Vie ispafta. 'A
WANTEDS r Television techni technician
cian technician apply in person to Halman.
S. A., Via IspaiSa No. L
, WANTED: Bilingual secretary
with shorthand, alsa bilingual ae
countant, Servici y Coloceeio Coloceeio-nes,
nes, Coloceeio-nes, Cemara-de Cemercio, Apt.
We reeaii'in your home
wo don't proton t guarantee
owr work. We guarantee It
- PHONE THE EXPERTS;
7 Tel. X'1905 v
. Tivell Avenue No. 1 1-20
WANTED: Used freexer ia
good Rendition Call 3.1252, Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. ;
WANTED --- Office furniture,
darfting tables and stools, in good
condition. Write apartade 4356,
-i. ii " -n" n
Wned by mature couple modern
furnished apartment, air condi conditioned
tioned conditioned for December and January.
Young lady with good recom recommendations
mendations recommendations -seek .employment
with American family here or
abroadWrite Mist Castillo, aper-
. tado 3429, Panama, R. P.
1 . r
of the company? 'reported refusal
to accept whaLtiie union termed
its "final offer .v"
Under the airlllle pact, the com companies'
panies' companies' pledged v to pay a strike strikebound
bound strikebound airline av extra revenue
-they take in 'i. result of the
WASHINGTON: (UPI) The
teheral Semees Administration
(ttSA) aiinouhced nday ifttd
approved a crjntemporary design
for ai new, $,38fl,00O U.S. court
house and federal office building
at phoenix, Ariz.
-wxwf 1 s a
wf if I
' v F
balance her -husband's Infidelities by haying
an Affair witlr a handsome prtoce.
; : Her ce-stsfs in "La Farislenne" are Charles
Boyer ,'' )who plays the prince with suaylty
and a wicked sonhlsticatlon: and. Henri VI-
dal, a tall, runed, nandaome redheaded male
connternart of Brlgitte'r ex appeal.
Filmed lartelt on location in Paris and
the Riviera, In Technicolor. "La ParlelenneJUv
with Fnrllshdla1omes, onens next Wednesi
day; at the alr-condltloned Bella Vista Thea-tre.;-';.-t:
' '.-M:'' ;2;:-';W?.'i'U'.y-: V'L''
IBS BVnOAK AfflEKlCAlf
TXXXT AND m PUATU
By GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORY 07 MAXTBA WAYNE
By WILSON SCRLGCa
- 7 wF Rim
NATURE OF THCOWWJNIST' JwSCRUTASLe Jl '"T'' .- J 1
iau pip xai fHCrVra? Yhc unitccm
noA&ANt, PLTT WILL AMERICAN
THEY ACTf. ir T MINPT WE
i.t7 yuuk m iK nr 1 states
I, ,.f i
. iter, imr
K-i ,1 1
IUNDAT, DECEMt 7, U5I
'suptose I woe you off Jl ; XH A wawt mdu TO TAKE Mi TO
. WHSKS BOUTS BSHTCOACJ.jJ a Y1H I IBVW ROAD
rrtuuJTvoirw cctaridsJ Jkf I'm soeey, r huj't IJlflv
TQTAKEM6 JT TO-- A fjL I HAVE A PUW6 P Jl IV I 13
ixaiu ax9 eu nisei
On Down i
(9 MEEEUX BLOSSfiE
ItX rnd oar which
SCHOOt, 6 U-
Bl &6EST 6ftMCtR
HIM O lAKt KVt KJ
JH& PBOM IN
IM WAITING I
I T. am. -SST AW v r iA iwukb I
Food for Thought
By AL TEEMEE1
( SAfJ AND SME'S A)
ATgoOO BRIDGE JT
NO, NO.. I MEAN Tv
Cl SERVED A. NICER J
J PrWat Parley
' ff T. BAMUN
O? .iP )R3DZy, LETS OH, NO, MY
' ICKt8ytrtl SO SEE tT?IENP( NOT. I
VWANT ME. 1 THATS OKAV BRIMfi TH'
iSliz? mart I nnp th m ecrotrcwMcvma
COULPN'T yjLIST 'TWEEN THEN BEAT ItTHlS J
WAKE IT Ik. 'NOUN ME I 15 A TOP-SECRET
BOOTS AND EXE EC33
tf CDQAB MAETIN
irs STArriNTRAiN))' H
Open th' poor,
1 6ET SOARED!
I'M WARN IN' VA. V
KIP. UNLOCK THAT
POOR OR I'LL USEV
Tlj' HAIR BRUSH y4
mw rvNt ieo fNA. i
TXX- WWW? QCvS
fy LESUE TUENEE
OR THKArst.'. WOK AMY WAV
ILL ADMIT WOTHf C V Tfl CBipy m
W1 Ift TH HKT IT
HAP IN UJTH,BUP. rr
I'LL TEACH VOU TO WW LOOK, MR.
5MBAK OUT J KB LK.5ME5
AM AsLctri trr PON NOTHIM
WtONBt BHE CMAB
fOK YOUR IM-
NOBOOV HA5TA AWlOtflZB POK MB I
nw mi mt (www riccnw thi
HOUSI FOU 00t,
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fltef Dtefeyk True Life Adventures
What is it ?
A FU3ACnN MASS A
3N THB PLANBT,
AND 24t9Ot0 M)L6 4
LOKkS, HAS fcTTRVeUK?
OVBE A CENTLW
Onh thborv: It e a priftins island
d6 UNKNOWK MATERIAL., SUVPCWTKP BV A
Wilt Disney iiwgiNuei
Ttke A look
By DICK CAVAUJ
mi i at riv wirj4 1
( T DON'T S I
WHY OLK rLANC K
WHAT MAKES MOD
QUE BOARDCVfi' BOUSE V ; vltk ,V; MAJOS BOOPU! OVTOXTEWAI
BT I. R WfLUAMS
'.V Itte 6TT6K PART 0 VALOR JN 1
rKt6iHt rKftiwe opyuiNO aktm
"tfyC :; $ FAR MORS- pAMfiEKOUS THAN A"
CUFFIOtNT TlV,ft TOWK 0? 60ME'
'i f t !INeNlWU TKTAeEWV THAT WILL,
. H-t APPtASB HER WRATH.'
: ',''ii :iit -:'A'.yl . j L 1 '- fH
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V' lVv"VVP,B I III' IK 7 if I e BiB Jl -i 4?.C1I
N ,ij I II i ...1 ... , .: Jtl
MM tr IU tm. im.
MSGT. ALBERT CROOKE, MUUary Police instructor of the U.S
Army Caribbean, School, Fort Gulick, takes the oath as he en en-lists
lists en-lists in the Army for three years, from MaJ. Eladio A. Burgos
secretary of the school. Crooke's home is Ponce, Puerto Rico.
' (U.S. Army Photo)
J SS. i S ,X
"Seem like firei aren't at exciting ai they used to be.
I came pretty near just staying at home and
aating my aupperl"
Faltering Philip i
riuilp'r Uf li Wtod with brtrtf
RAlrs weald wave hta heme Uke otn.
?. A. awHrtfledt, Jwrt ttaf Hel eW
PERFECT RECORD Col. Joble Dixon, quartermaster Unlfcd
States ArmyCCaribbean last week presented a Certificate ''of
Merit for' 'Safety to rank Mangogna fleft) who accepted u
award on'tiehalf of the entire personnelJ'of the Quartermaster
Section, USARCARIB, following a perfect record racked ,ap y
the acUvity durtagr the period Jan. 1 to July 1. 1958. The activity
retarded 8S,t72 manhours worked without a disabling ijury
. . Z1 (U.S. Army Photo t
... ....... ,.r)T,
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. -tt'-.-i v.s i
Today'a XV Program
...... j- .-'..-.
13 !: Sun M'ttn( ''
7:00 Gnra To MchM
7:30 Sehlitz PUyhoust'
:00 Ed SulUvn 1
9:00 Victory At Sm i
9:30 Se It Now
10:30 Into Th Night I
11:00 CFN NEWS
,-!:2s :':CFN.HEWB 11:05 Enc: Ptoit and SUcnt Service,
; :st ;pu Art There Rpt ii-is-5 v
3:00 Skla Plver
i 8:3 Charwl .of The Air
!i :M Art Tonr Sm P.rty
:S0 Faith for Todov
:00 Induitry On Panda
" Cpurtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airways
PHONESr" PANAMA: 3-1057 3.16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. I
..'! A: 't-
toy "frairk gfrcjloor
i Copyright 1957 by frank Grubtr.
fi VTHE STORY: Mike
Jllf.takehover Barkerville's bank, makes a move to
DUy out the snares 01 Jen Aiaerion, me amDiiious,
but broke politician who is running for governor. He
tells Alderton he. has the
-"! Ituarcs Ull ills uaiiuo jusi
' f"THE carelessness of Denver's
j 'tone created a sudden suspicion
. nut Alderton. "At how much?
("Forty, aU right 50 a share
' -I !'4,Pr' a hun'red."
They're not worth a hundred
iJthe'way things have been going
' .rwith the bank.' Denver exhaled
-hiavilv. 'You mav as well know;
Jl've ot to let Eads go. He hasn't
, v.? 'dmo running uiius iuicnj.
-Mde a lot of bad loans. Fift dol dol-f
f dol-f slar a share is more than the
? ""J'atock's worth, but to help you out,
jjllTsiy sixty, Jeff."
;'ft '!fA hundred! The stock's al al-r'
r' al-r' y Pid dividend."
.' "Won't this year. All right,
tand onto the stock, Jeff. I only
T"thought. ." He shrugged. "What
else is bothering you?"
, w "Lily knows about the rustling.
y5f got to atop."
.i "Fine, I never liked that busi busi-t;"
t;" busi-t;" w ness anyway. It was just to help
"- "Help me!" Alderton suddenly
lexploded. "Mike, you've helped
-:W so much that you've just a a-ioxit
ioxit a-ioxit ruined me'
"That'a no way to think, Jeff.
You''l make it, all right. One
, more swing around the state
i 'One more?" cried Alderton.
T rtn't mHnrA it
rx- vii j.in't ffnrrf not to. my
boy, I've been getting reports
from all over,. You're running
neck nd neckwh tne uw Man
and a little amore here and
there'll do it."
1 'I haven't got the money,
iThe bank'U lend it to you.
-.Of course, you'll have to sign a
paper on your own ranch, but
that's Just a formality. Stop in
tomorrow sometime and I'll f'x
jt mn." Hp suddenly frowned.
"That is, if I'm running the bank.
Eas is forcing a showdown.
Wants a stockholders' meeting to
see. if, I have enough votes to
jitr me control."
"Do vou have the votes?"
' "1 think so. Of course Lily'll
probably- ote her shares against
,me now, but I think I'm all right
without it. Just to be on the
safe aide, you'd better give me
your proxy for the shares you
He f Bulled out a drawer of
the desk,irummanged a bit and
brought iout a "printed form.
"Here, just sign this, in case. ."
i"Mmm." mused Alderton,
"Jniybe Eads would like to buy
Denver stabbed a forefinger at
Alderton. "I'm warning you, Jeff,
you're out of line.'
"Thirtv thousand!" Alderton
laid suddenly. "Enough to pay
tot the last swing around the cir cir-'
' cir-' cult."
; .Only the slight flaring of Den Den-?ers
?ers Den-?ers nostrils revealed the ooliti ooliti-,
, ooliti-, can's real thoughts. He drummed
ITODAY! .75 .40
1:01, 2:35, 4:36, :, 9:05 p.m.
Tbe Wonderful Story of .
Two Uttl moay
i TERESA WRII5HT
- THE OFFICIAL VERSION,
7 IN COLOR, OF
"THE CORONATION OF
; POPE JUAN. XXIII"
Distributed Thru The
, ..RANK ORGANIZATION
Denver, who has practical-
votes, and may take the
o help him out.
his fingers on the desk before
a.m. suauenly broke into a smile.
"1 guess I underestimated you,
Jeff" ne said. "You've got more
guta wan I gave you credit tor.
ne nodded. "You win. Thirty
thousand it is and no hard fell fellings."
ings." fellings." "And no hard feelings," agreed
Alderton in vast relief.
DENVER took a checkbook
from a drawer and wrote out a
check. Then he gave Alderton a
form. Amerton looked at the
"You said this was a proxy to
Denver shrugged. "I figured
all along to buy. It's a stock
transfer Sign it and take your
Alderton hesitated, then signed
the transfer. But instead of
handing it to Denver, he picked
it op. "You'll be running the
bank tomorrow. You could stop
payment on this check.
could," said Denver thinly,
"but, do. you think I would?"
"No?' said Alderton coolly.
"but m, bring this stock transfer
lo the bank tomorrow morning
and you can meet me there and
give me the cash."
Denver tried to control his face
muscles from .twitchiiig ; but did
not : quite succeed. He said, with
some effort, 'If that's the way
you want it, Jeff."
"T like the feel of cash.
Penver forced a' smile to his
lips. "You're learning, Jeff. Busi
ness is business. I like you the
better for it. Now let's go down
and have a drink and then I'll
see you tomorrow."
Denver got up and taking Al
derton's arm, led him to the
stairs. They descended and step
ped to the bar, some of the custo
mers making room for them.
"Amos" Denver said to one of
the bartenders, "A drink for Mr.
Alderton and myself. The pri
Amos, starting to reach for a
bottle of whiskey, turned back
and looked sharply at his employ
er. Denver fixed him with stony
look but made a quick covert sig
nal 'with the hand that was way
away from Aldefton.,' t"-
The bartender stooped below
the bar, got some glasses, taking
a rather longer time .than usual
for such a simple job, then set
ting' the glasses carefully before
the two men, got a bottle from a
top shelf. He uncorked it and fill
ed the two glasses,
Denver picked up his glass.
"Victory next month, Governor!"
Alderton shook his head, pick
ed up his glass and raised it. "I
hope so." he said, and downed
his whisky in a single gulp.
"Tomorrow at ten!"
"At the bank," said Alderton
and turning left the saloon.
Denver walked easily to a door
at the rear, opened it and stepped
ALDERTON 'S spiteful charac character
ter character saved his life. Leaving Den Denver's
ver's Denver's saloon, he crossed to the
hitchrail, untied his horse and
was about to mount when he saw
Marshall Eads on the sidewalk
just a few feet away. Eads had
been there ever since leaving Den Denver.
ver. Denver. Sight of Eads stirred up the
smoldering anger in Alderton. He
turned away from his horse and
stepped up to Eads. "Mr. Eads,"
he a'd mockingly, "you' did me
a dirty trick when you told niy
wife that I'd trasferred some
money from the joint account to
my own. Well, I just now repaid
that little favor. ..."
"I'm sure you did," said Eads
glumly, "since you've come out
of Denver's place."
"I just sold him my bank
stock.' A sudden spasm of pain
gripped Alderton in the pit of his
stomach. He Kasoed but man managed
aged managed to continue, "That gives him
enough votos to throw you out of
The second spasm of oain caus caused
ed caused Alderton to grip at his stom stomach.
ach. stomach. He groaned aloud and Eads
suddenly peered into his f a c e.
"What's wrong?" he exclaimed.
"My stomach." gasne Alder Alder-ion
ion Alder-ion "I I'm sick. ." He sud
denly doubled over and fell to
the "round at Eads feet.
Alarmed, the banker dropped
to his knee' beside Alderton. He
saw that Alderton was uncon uncon-(inus
(inus uncon-(inus dithoueh moaning and stir
ring feebly. He turned him over
and a folded aheet of oaper stick sticking
ing sticking out of Alderton's breast sock socket
et socket brushed his hand. He took the
oaper between twd fingers, drew
t out and held it uo in a shaft of
'"?ht that came from the saloon.
He started to read, exclaimed
oft1y. then refolded the paper
and thrust it into his own pock
Mike Denver snent a full two
ours on the road, ridine ud" and
4own wit a lighted lantern, sekr
ng Jff Alderton's unconscious fi
ure that should be lying som
where along th road. "He final'
gave up the searching, cursing A
Distributed by NEA Same, Inc.
mos the bartender, -who had ap
parently laiiea mm.
TOM WEBER left his horse
the end ot the lane that led
Charlie Weber's, farmstead, climb
ed mrouen a pole fence, and walk'
ed along the edge of a wheat field
to wtuun 100 teet of the Weber
mally, he came along the
south side of the barn and, stand standing
ing standing in the shadow, looked to toward
ward toward the kitchen of the house
some 50 feet away. The light was
on inside and Charlie Weber sat
at thet able. Tom Weber could
see the heavy padding of band
age on both sides of his father's
face where the gun of Paul Part
ridge had laid open the akin.
Helga Weber sat across the ta
ble rrdm Charlie Weber. She was
leaning forward, talking earnestly
iO ner husband, who replied only
now and then briefly.
Neither Charlie Weber nor Ms
wife had learned from the death
oi Heiga s brother. They sat in,
tne Kitchen with shades raised.
in full view of any intruder who
might come up in the darkness.
A stone could be thrown from
the shelter of the barn and break
the kitchen window. A bullet. .
it would take a poor marksman to
miss at the distance.
IT was after 12:30 when Tom
Weber finally mounted his horse
and rode off. Even then he did not
follow the secondary road to the
main east and west road that i-an
past his place. He cut across the
Rawlins range until he reached
the back end of his. own 320 acres.
He was nearing the site of his
burned-out buildings when it occur
rJ to him that there was really
no object in lingering in that area.
There was nothing left of his house
and barn, no shelter of any kind.
He was .lust as well off sleeping in
He started to turn the horse off
to the left, to ride down to the
woods that bordered Lobo River
when he animal pricked up its
ears. The long years of the kind
of life Tom Weber had led had
given him an instinct about such
things. He pulled up the horse in instantly
stantly instantly and, learning forward in
the saddle, patted the animal's
There was another horse not far
He dismounted and faced the
general area of the ranch yard.
A voice came out of the night,
His- relief was so quick that he
actually winced. Then he walked
forward leading his horse.
It was a moment or 'two before
he saw Lily'a face. She came out
from the shadow or a tree nearby.
i t been here for hours, she
said. "At least t seems that long.
He made no reply to that. "Don t
count on finding me here again."
She said, "I want you to .come
to Lobo, Tom."
"Haven't you seen Jeff today?"
he asked mockingly. "Or did you
think he got those lumps on his
face by riding into a tree?" He
grunted. "For that matter, I've
a few myself."
"The reason I'm here tonight,"
Lily said evenly, "is that Jsff nd
have broken up.
His chin came up and he he-
came alert, although in the semi-
darkness she could not see e
look in his eyes.
She continued, "I need you,
"I told you yesterday," he said,
"I'd be no good ramrodding Lo
"I'm not offering you a forej
man's job now." Lily was glad of
the darkness so he could not see
He shook his head. "I'm not in interested
terested interested in my Job, as foreman or
"I'm not offering you a Job,
Tom Lily e r i d poingnantly,
"Look at me!
He took a Uuick forward ttep
and peered into her face. She
was standing in the moonlight,
her body taut, half on her toes.
A shock rippled through him,
"No," he said abruptly.
She moved toward him. A band
reached out, touched him lightly.
He tried to speak, was compel
led to clear his throat. "It's too
late, too late by 11 years."
The hand that touched mm so
lightly moved, found his arm a.nd
AND then everything exploded
In Tom Weber. He reached out,
seized her and crushed her to him.
His mouth found hers and kissed
hpr savaeely. He could feel the
tremor that ran through her and
then her arms were about him,
all the years of waiting broke the
m that ah had built up within
Then al suddenly at he had sei
zed her, ho took a quick step
"Tom," she sobbed,, aghast
"What is ltT What is it?"
"You wrote a letter to a man,"
he said savagely. "You wrote to
a man named Fargo. .you want wanted
ed wanted him to come and do some dir dirty
ty dirty work for you..."
'Uncle Marsh told you!," she ex
"Eads didn't mail the letter. He
gave it to me. He didn't have tr
Ha saw bar itraintd fie is the
wiiiiiM Wii m m m m mm w itvMj r. ; avti iwjv . si mj trWa
Mr. President of the Ameri Americas
cas Americas Foundation, General Pedro;
Eugenio Aramburu, ... Excellent
cies, Ladies and Gentlemen, "1
honoring others we honor- our,
selves," a classie proverb says.
If this truth has at times lost
some of its significance it it be because
cause because there hav been. and art
institutions excessively generous -in
tha granting of high distinc-'
tions. This is certainly not the
case of The'Amerifis Founda-'
tion. To tbe cohtrary,; due to iti
sobriety in eulogy, its accuracy
in analysis, its objectivity in a
true -appreciation of facts and
the impartiality oi its decisions,
The Americas Foundation has
constantly maintained in grants
ing its outstanding ; distinction!.
, that prestige which is a source.
vof genuine and fully justified
. pride for -its, recipients Today's
iceremony, therefore, in spite of.
its simplicity, assumes that true,
solemnity which confers an au aura
ra aura of brilliance on this symbo
lic ict of great importance. For
vital for the reservation of
democracy and indispensable to
those concepts of dignity and
mutual respect without which
there cannot be a lasting
On assuming leadership of this
great and noble nation under
critical and precarious .condi .conditions,
tions, .conditions, General Aramburu made
a simple and formal st ?ment
regarding the provisional char character
acter character of his government. He
expressed his firm desire to
hand over the government to
the citizen chosen by the peo people
ple people in a free and honest elec election.
tion. election. If that forthright state statement
ment statement of loyalty and homage to
sacred democratic principles
was in itself an act of the high highest
est highest civic spirit, then the fulfill fulfillment
ment fulfillment of such a pledge set an
even loftier example of pro profound
found profound moral significance.
This is ao because, tinfoftu tinfoftu-nately,
nately, tinfoftu-nately, it it easy to find in Lat-
in America precedents of cor
rupt and fatal consequences, -where
promises of honest elec elections
tions elections by a leader who has seiz seized
ed seized power by force are solely
intended to deceive the credu credulous
lous credulous and naive. It is a kind, of
smoke screen laid, by the poli political
tical political opportunist to hide hit sor sordid
did sordid ambition and to gain time
to prepare the forces he will
use to tupprett all public liber liberties'.
ties'. liberties'. DEMOCRATIC TRUTH
But The Americas foundation
it not interested solely in the
exemplary conduct'1 of General
Aramburu as it relates to the
achievement of lofty ideological
standards and the material and
social progress of hit country.
It has also a specific and per perhaps
haps perhaps even great interest in the
example which the work of this
brilliant statesman constitutes
for other Latin American states statesmen.
men. statesmen. For this example contri contributes
butes contributes to the consolidation of
democratic truth in our conti continent
nent continent and advances our lofty de desire
sire desire to seek and find the way
to real and lasting peace.
At I have previously indicat indicated
ed indicated The Americas Foundation
fosters the consolidation of dem democratic
ocratic democratic principle and the de defense
fense defense of those basic freedoms
in our hemisphere vital to last lasting
ing lasting peace a peace based upon
the elevation of the spiritual
values of man, a peace based
upon the prevalence of justice,
equity, understanding and toler tolerance.
ance. tolerance. It is not a case, howevert of
establishing peace at any price.
Nor is it merely a question of
achieving an overall calm in
which peoples plunged into mis misery
ery misery and ignorance fail to pro protest
test protest or do not report to violence
because they do not have the
moral fortitude or physical
strength to do so. Indeed not,
gentlemen for that would be. a
peace bated on injustice, extort
moonlight, taw a tudden tremor
run through it. A gasp was torn
from her, "You you're Tom
"I've been Tom Fargo for ll,
yean. I m the gunfighter you tent
She took a backward step and
stared at him. Her tongue came
out, moistened her lips and even
then it was a moment before she
"Perhaps Lobo needs a man
"And Lobo's owner? Does she
need a man like Tom Fargo?"
He too a quick step toward her,
half raising his hand to point at
her.- She retreated instinctively
and he stopped, dropping hit
THE tortured silence could not
last. It was Lily who broke it.
She said, "I think I'll ride home."
He moved. then. "Wait!" he
called. "You rote me a letter.
You sent for Torn Fargo. My
gun't for hire. You're not the
only one that wants it. The rea
son I came back to l-obo valley
had a letter from Pete Rawlins.
"Rawlins?" she cried. "He
sent for you?"
"He made m an offer-SlOO a
tionlh and a bonus of $1,000 at
'he end of six monthi. I haven't
accepted hit offer. I'm open for a
better one" .,-i'i!,,"''.'" v.
Americas Foundation, in not-transformed into humilia- 'secular Institution! inrf ? win wither h-. h'i.i. .;.f JT. -TlTi ...r.,
General Padro Eugenio- tion. in which material aid is oBpV rTi. tl -hii ,,7 .-J 31 Vi. "sw
, honors and ex.lta proifered as charity, and in' frontiers. Thev will .rrt T in .rr ,l m?r?
institutions and principles which thera is no rieniirn for- tr K.m..r u.u t. .'...i.. i. 1j "lc ""'en anq
A cry was tors from har. "All
; Vital Speeches of- the Day" publithed this s translation of a
speech by pRi HAIU10D10 ARIAS on the occasion of ihe OcU 22f
1958,: presentation of The Americas Award to lAGen. Pedro E.
Aramburu at;j the; Inter American' Press "Association annual meet meeting
ing meeting in Buenos Aires,' Publisher of Thf Panama American, Dr, Arias
f ir forniei" President of- Panama, The publishers of "Vital Speeches
of the Day' believe that th&important addresses of the recognised
' leaders of public opinion ': constitute the best expressions of con contemporary
temporary contemporary thought in AmeriatjMnd that U is eW important
that these speeches be- permanently recorded end disseminated ,V
tion ind ; weakness,: thf sorry -peace
Rather the objective is to .a-
chiev) a noble and dignified
dictatorial powers or the subjec
tion ot satellite countries, sub subdued
dued subdued colonies, or areas of eco economic
nomic economic or political domination.
Inasmuch as the world com com-nuinity
nuinity com-nuinity is the turn total of all
states, and at we must follow
the j logical sequence of sound
reasoning, let us proceed from
the particular to the general. It
it but natural, accordingly, that
institutions such as this, whose
intentions I am honored to in interpret
terpret interpret at this moment, should
refer to the political units of
the world, especially those of
the American continent, to judge
their moral and material struc structure.
ture. structure. It it proper to inquire ; if
true democracy, freedom, hu human
man human dignity, and sound econo economic
mic economic and social systems are
prevalent in these' countries .jus .justifying
tifying .justifying their geographic divi divisions
sions divisions as dynamic entities for
. promoting the supreme ideal of
universal peace. . i
' 1 PHILOSOPHIC ROOT
But I believe, gentlemen, that
is reasoning irom the particu particular
lar particular to the general; it is not suf sufficient
ficient sufficient to examine the situation
in each state or union of states.
If we aspire to lasting and fruit fruitful
ful fruitful results we must delve deep deeper
er deeper into the philosophic root of
the problem. We must,, so to
speak, divide (our exploratory
area into molecules or s atoms.
We must examine man, the in individual
dividual individual human being, who as
the cell of the state organism
and the imWersal organism. Let
us not be decieved by optical il illusions
lusions illusions or rhetorics. The great greater
er greater the strength of human unity
in anv area the greater the
, strength of peace in that area.
Our imperative, v indispensable
starting point must be the spir spir-tual
tual spir-tual peace of individual- man.
'MAN IS THE PROBLEM'
' "Man is the problem," a
Middle East statesman said,
whr for years has been con concerned
cerned concerned with the achievement of
an aspiration similar to our
own. As long as the moral
ttandardt of man are not elevat elevated,
ed, elevated, as long at man fails to
exalt hit own, spiritual values
until they drive out fear, thus
repressing hit appetites and
ambitions, the forces of unre unrestricted
stricted unrestricted egotism meaning greed
will prevail,, And' there will
be latent in him tendencies and
emotions incompatible with de decent,
cent, decent, and dignified co-existence.
Th imbalance- of primitive In Instincts
stincts Instincts of preservation and self self-defense,
defense, self-defense, transformed into un unbridled
bridled unbridled action, will cause man ;
to live in a constant state of
fear and mistrust, either with
an urge for aggression, or to
prepare against aggression. Such
imbalance; based on fear and
distrust is the shock ingredient
made use of by egotistic lead leaders
ers leaders to launch entire communi communities
ties communities into civil strife, whether of
racial Jacobin, imperialist or
some other nature. Depending
upon the historic evolution of
each country, this prejudice
may oe used : at give
ment to unleash forces ; m
right, I'U double itl'
"Mrs. Aldertoh," he said tiiinly,
"you've hired yourself a gun gun-fighter!'
fighter!' gun-fighter!' '
"Come along, men,", she said,
almost hysterical.' 1
"Oh, no," he laid. "I .have to
do the job in my own way."
(TO B I CONTINUED
Search For Bauxite
NEW YpBK, Dec. (UPlV-The
Aluminium Company of America
said today that it It continuing
its exploration for bauxite in Chi Chiriqui
riqui Chiriqui Province, Panama,' without
any changes. A spokesman ex explained
plained explained that the company's work
in Panama still consists of explor exploration
ation exploration only.'-i.-; va.,-.-' -'..,;;'
The project has been under way
a year and will require aeveral
more years of preliminary surr surreys
eys surreys before any decision it made
on ,. whether exploitation can be
undertaken. A. spokesman recall recalled
ed recalled that when work was begun a
year ago ; It was explained, that it
was a long-range projects Only
peace, in which collaboration it wiH affect the -founditiona of destinv of our atom-io. vr f
field erewt art on -the job o far.
-anan beings, which utifle their that I have :done so without ev ev-consoiences
consoiences ev-consoiences and are always rea- er forgetting the purpose of
.4ft to break? out t into 'devattat- our gathering. No occasion could
ing explosion. yOnee sectors of be more propitious ior these
any- coumunuy. nave oecome
yvimeu y. uuunuMsu peion,
tne opportunist masking at a
cruaader, until v peoples are
launched in suicidil struggles
. which have been the scourge of
civilization time and time again.
. -You are well aware of the
fact. General Arimburu,- that in
all crises the best, of. remedies
- it the spiritual peace t of man!
You are aware of -thit because
first you felt and later you pon pondered
dered pondered and finally experienced
the fervent desire to serve
spontaneously, without ostenta ostentation
tion ostentation or rewardto- give Tather
than to receive, !;tX tolerate
rather than strike, to forgive
rather, than than to, avenge, jn
shdrt, to find your' .own peace
in the- peace of. others. That, is
really the highest ideal, .(.to
some i may seem to belong to
.anothjer world) which must con constitute
stitute constitute the spiritual essence ,of
maft if m i eyer vto attain
peace for. himself, for his coun country,
try, country, for hit hemisphere or for
the whole. world. 1
I do not wish you-to interpret
this, strong emphasis on the im imperative
perative imperative evolution of individual
man as an indication that I de deny
ny deny or discount the efforts for
world peace carried out, though
as yet with little substantial w
suits,-by international political
' organizationa- such, as jthe Unit United
ed United Nations and the Organization
'Of American States Their ac action
tion action is evidently limited- by the
capitis diminutio Inherent in of-
- ficial action, subordinated as a
rule to political considerations
which cannot be easily ignored.
Hence the cold war still domi
nates the world of pouticsi and
efforts for the achievement of
peace are but weak anth tern-pM-ary
harriers against constant constantly
ly constantly increasing current of vio-.
lence. ? 4
For the attainment of spirit spiritual
ual spiritual peace, the categorical inv
perativa of our limes it is et et-sential
sential et-sential of course to ttrengthe n
democratic principles, which in
turn require a sense of hemi hemisphere
sphere hemisphere solidarity. In this i con connection
nection connection I feel the temptation to
ask. this centrar question "Can
we expect the present day ci citizen
tizen citizen of our Continent to accept,
s solidarity and democracy mere mere-"
" mere-" ly as a profession of iaith if 'we
do not strive ceaselessly for a
hemisphere community which
will insure for him at the same
-time the solid,' promising, eco eco-"1
"1 eco-"1 nomically-stable kndt piritually piritually-s
s piritually-s atimulsting'Teondifiont he ; needs,
for a ljf of freedom and digni-
1 -When Latin Ameri$Mhak-:';
en 'i by ecdnomic upheavals
through tudden market changes,'
plagued'hy the povertyof the
nm it the AeoiDle. bv deficient
eanitary conditions, by ignorance
and ; exploitation tne,;f razens, oi
our Continent' cannot be expect-
d to entaiill loyal; inderinitely
to those ? ideal 5 vf toimamy
and democracy to devoutly pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed in constitutions and in-tftr-AmeTican
treatiet. The most
powerful countriet of our hem-.
sphere must find every possible
way 1 tHrough private, initiative
hi well as political action 1 to
lend effective !? cooperation' to:
those other peoples with whom
they traded and live, t That i cooi
peralion, moreover., must not be
again postponed, nor must -.it v
remain limited, to : the vVgue
and feeble wbrdt ; of meaning-
less treaties or even, lets to un'
fulfilled promises.. In that event
the growth of the seed of rebel-,
iipn, v already,; sown, Jn vmany;
hearts: will be fostered by: dis dis-Illusion
Illusion dis-Illusion and ? disappointment.
- Real, .Immediate,; practical, and :
tangible economic cooperation is
urgently needed, not only among
fovernmenti but in every area
of human relationfliips.' Mereo
yef it must be effective action
action which will bring to the
defeated and the doubting the
conviction that democracy it a
truth, that freedom it 1: truth,
and that there it no1., place un under
der under the skies of 'our continent
'for the exploitation of thewesk,
for the machlnatons of tyrants,1
or tor the humiliation of ; the
powenets,.. Vr ffflf!. W
pf't hive tskl an quiWV&t. of
time, aantlemen. but l am. sure
. consiaerauont on tne -essence
j auu meaning oi our progrest
reiterated proofs of the sinceri
ty of his dedication to the cause'
'of. mutual understanding, stabilii
ty, peace'-and the .respectfor
authentic democracy and the'
freedom of man, v
Gentlemen:- Before closing' my
remarks, I want to draw. atten attention
tion attention to one aspect of the person personality
ality personality of this outstanding states statesman
man statesman who has won the deep and
sincere admiration of the peo peoples
ples peoples of the continent
1 refer to his respect to' the
freedom of ,speech. 1
FREEDOM OF SPEECH
With .clear vision. General A-
ramburu;, on assuming the pres presidency
idency presidency of his country and sol solemnly
emnly solemnly pledging to his people
to act as a true democrat rea realized
lized realized that as a result of a sort
of natural law dictated, by rea reason
son reason and logic : and inexorably
confirmed, by experience;- there
exists an indestructible bond
' between the -" attitude ot the
statesman towards freedom of
speech and his; attitude towards
democracy,. A people living in
the healthy moral atmosphere
of freedom' of speech is a o o-.
. o-. pie living a life of truth and en-
joying, in greater or lesser ; de degree,
gree, degree, according to their staa-.
dards of culture nd material
meant, a life of justice, of so social
cial social progrrts, and love for Indi Individual
vidual Individual peace of, mankind.'
' "Let truth he known and the the-country
country the-country will be safe' said an
apostle of American freedom.
The atmosphere of truth does
not allow the weeks of exploita exploitation,
tion, exploitation, of corruption, of injustice,
. to' take roc,-, even- les those of
" oppression and dictatorship: Be Because
cause Because when the, truth -is known
to all through the organs of
;:...one otxhe characters in
ALBERT ZUGSMlTH PRODUCTION
.ra at M-G-M h CinomScok
Readi story on page
' i -j u i
freedom of' speech:, it i bring
. into "action every spring, of the i.
' civic conscv'isness it' moves
! every fibre of pubile t optmoa,
mobilizes the force-of "under. -,
ttanding and tolerarice, mspirea
new ideals of sacrifice and un
.(Selfishness and ensures fmaliy
that those principles should rule)
Ahe destinies of the community
V MORAL DEGRADATION
? Denial of "the freedom, of
; epeech, whether ft be open and
: brazen, or the surreptitibus re repression
pression repression in which some vanity
stricken tyrants have specialize
ed, creates, on the contrary, an
atmosphere of immorality fos
tering all the vices inherent i
corrupt regimes. The silencing
or djstortion of truth is the first
step towards the destruction of
personal freedom, with Its fatal.
sequel : tne abuse of, public pow
er,. tne exaltation of -venalitv
tof this reason, gentle men.
when there .appear on the poll,
tical scene of the continent men
like General Aramburu, who
from'' the' highest position -of
power have set an example of
; respect for freedom of speech
and the strictest fulfillment of
democratic principles, it is the
, duty of the people of onr" conti continent
nent continent to honour them,, with the
highest distinction, for. the ex example
ample example they have set, so .that
each day every nation "ofour
Continent may for ever" dwell
, . - 1
General Pedro Eugenio Aram
buru: On behalf of the Ameri Americas'
cas' Americas' Foundation which has en en-trusted
trusted en-trusted to me this high duty,' I
Pave the honour of presentinjr
your with the Award .for 1958
and offer your name and your
achievements as examples i whicH ;
.shall. be a source of inspiration'
and encouragement for all peo
ples oi tne Amer;cas. i
WEEKEND I ftr
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