The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02761

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Seagraia's
J IKDEPO
tllLY: NEWSPAPER.
YO.
CANADIAN WHISKY
lei tfc people know the truth and the country U $afr Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, B, MONDAY, DECEMBER 15, I95 -X

7 r : 7". :

iDcf tellp Iblf iiir iti w Fife

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East Germans Talk

War Over W.

Be7ri

- BERLIN, Dte.' 15UPI) East Crman' .Communist
Party boss Waltsr Ulbright hinted today that Red troops
would Invade Wsst Germany if any attempt is made by
the West to brftak a Berlin blockade. f 'i"' 'i"'-'
' 'i"'-' 1 He made the, statement in an East Berlin speech as
thm East German Communist newspaper "Young World"

was warning that a single shot fired jn defense of West

ern troops Invest Berlin could start a world war.

State John Foster Dulles, British
Foreign Secretary Selwjrn Lloyd,

French Foreign Minister Maurice

' Meanwhile in Pl
Western source (n o t Wyatt
Earn) saM the Wstern allle8 are
nreoared to discuss German re re-Sniiication
Sniiication re-Sniiication with the Soviets at
ny time.
: But, the 'jaHLite "35
etiations must be on
w basis"-that is, wJS:
lowing Iree all-German elec elections.
tions. elections.
There Is ne question, saW,
ftf the West's agreeing to neg negotiations
otiations negotiations on Russia's ultima ultimatum
tum ultimatum to the Western poers to
ret out of Berlin within six
SoVths, or even to negotia negotiations
tions negotiations on Perlin alone.

The Western allies aereed."

l?ier."i TMb oreahiza

Sror council opening

re tomorrow r

. f rrilminary talks

. ?ts secretary ol

Judges Bench

S -i... shttan Ortega 52,

Hrihn E. DemiBg V Balboa Magis
tratei Court -todaW
Juan FMterels 8"
t!- itiiorf t1iijear on charge

of cags passengers t

the ease and yderea jiuu
leit his batt of $10..

nanin. Wft nmsu y ""Tr

taxi without a, licei

ra ye tirSe further case oi
. riiBi zone windshield

not commu """
ing that Ntime,

i San Bias Indian, Davidson
V was given 30 daysin

jail for being jn possession to m.
rijuana. 1
Driver Loses
Control Of Truck,
Crashes In Ditch

Ah,.tontruckr.nout of con

rol Oft nui -on wu,
W vesterday and landed the Am Am-IZI
IZI Am-IZI driver SSgJ
itth-a cut face and P0ww
' broken rib, 4 'yt;J ,.. 1 ."'5
r Monroe Smith,, 42 of 0584D
. BM s1!... womotive oper-

Aacon, ; ;----t v. .uth

Couve de Murvllle and West Ger

man Foreien Minister Hemricn

von Brentand agreed to reject
bluntly the Soviet demand that

thev fihoula Eet; oui or isoiaiea

West Berlin and turn it Into a

'.'f re city" within six montns.

The Communist .press oi Eagi
Germany took notice of the Par.
is meetintrs to discuss means of

defending the isolated Western

outnost ana torn tne western

powers to leave Berlin or suffer

an ignominious nasco.
The East Germans said the
NATO meetine had the choice

of accepting the Soviet proposals

to make west .Benin; a aemiu

tarized free cltv or nossiDly a

war to -hold West -Berlin.

East German Premier Qtto
Grotewohl stressed' the danger
of warnver Berlin in a statement
yesterday printed widely in the
nommunist -press. He said West

ern rejection of the Sovfet moves
will unavoidably bring the "a-

4T Y .,:V..t .. ."... sr.

VIIlllVniKIB HU H1C lyIIUU"
Hist statements eould be mere

propaganda in a Soviet war-of.

nerves w si western aeieri
mination. But they said the
statements also eould mean
the Soviets are determined to
'drive the Wstrn powers out of
Berlin whether, the West likes
it nr'nnf

Ulbricht saidr 'Every attack

on the German Democratic Re

public (East Germany) will be

turned into a devastatine de

feat west of the Elbe and Werra

rivers" the 4 rivers ; between"

East and West Germany.

. "What military value have NA;

TO divisions' in West ; Berlin?!

the "Young World" asked.

"In ase of war they would be

trapped. American, tanks could

not decisively intervene in case of

war. But and this is the din

ger a single shot from the caru'
non of such a tank could start a
world war. 5

The newspapers said Western

allied force will be met with so

viet force and even a small in

cident in Berlin "can unleash

military action and thereby a
world war." : v

5 V
Im

-- ...-l;'V:;-; :
mm, I, t. :.:,XjS.. j v T waAfe&Wimm

I

:i;nmintrv ,i;:aimii

Local 907 Says Betrayal

Of 195tUS-Pnama Treaty

.-,.' . ' -" '.'' fr '. -.'! 1 .jy
THESE THREE IOVEIX YOUNG LADIES will share the piana4keyboard as accompanists on
-Balboa High School's 38th annual Christmas concert to be presented Thursday nlghV They
are (left to right) Joyce Herring, Dolores Wheeler and Kathy Egolf Ticket jnajr be, Jrocure,4
tree, of charge the Balboa High School office during the day.-' "

Mao fleets Disfavor Of Central Committee;
, t : r 1 ,-'t .. $ .
Informant Reports Chu Teh Is; New Boss

Man Suffers Burns
While Fiahling Fire
In Friend's Launch

ator was

in daillard Highway, Jne trucK
th Paraiso Bll

;Tt and careend Jowa the
h.nk for a distance- of .250 fet be

fore crashing inttf a mtcn, pouce

paid,'- ;V.

:;. k

Tl-i.B tft th truck was alight.

Smith was taken Corga IHos-

tnent.

-.

' j

A man was f burned over the

week-end While he was- trying to

extinguish a fire in a launch tied
up at the Aids to Navigation Dock

at (iatun. .

He was Clifford Samuel, 51 Pa

namanian, The launch. The Lilv.

was owned by Hubert Tulley an
electrician's helper.'

me two men were attemptinc

to start the motor when, a flash

ignited excess gas in the carburet carburet-tor.
tor. carburet-tor. The flames rapidlv spread to

me-preserveri under the roof i of
the 26 passenger launch, and the
two men fought the flames with
fire extinguishers until the arriv

al of a fire rig from Gatun.

t !amuei was given emergency
treatment at Coco Solo hospital
and. then 1 released. The damaee
to the launch is estimated St t75.

-:.'

Grace Line Officer

Taken To Hospital

After (Head injury

1 John JtfcAuUffe, second from the
rrice Line vessel Santa Rita, was

hospitalized at 1 Coco Solo last
night after he fell and injured hH
head. The Second Officer was i

specting a hatch a4 the time of

the ;aecident, .;i:i.V ..j.

A detachment ; from the Crista
"bal Fire Station gave emergency

. treatment to the injured man un
til the arrival, of Dr. H. de la Gar

, Th is morning McAuliffe's con

dition was reported as satisfacto-

r TAIPEI, De0r 15 -UPD A high
tanking Nationalist Chinese intel intelligence
ligence intelligence official said 'today that
Marshall Chu Teh '-will replace
Mao' Tse-tung as the- leader of
Communist China. ,,

The official ) said l ithe jentralj

committee of the 'Chinese; Com Communist
munist Communist Party elected Chu a s the
next chairman of the Peoples Re Republic
public Republic -oyer, two other candidates.
The Peoples Congress will- con confirm
firm confirm and make Chu'a election of official
ficial official when itv meets in Peiping
next month .the Taipei, source
said,

Mao presided -over the central

committee meeting wnicn turnea

against him- because of popular

discontent over the new commune
labor system and .Communist Chi
na's failure to capture: the Que-

moy Islands, the Nationalist Intel'

ligence official said.;

The official who disclosed Mao s

ouster refused to be identified m
news reports.' f

He is an official m. me ruling

Kuomintan'g Nationalist party and
claims close contact with under'

ground agents on Communist Chi

na .mainland,

He said he received news of.

Mao's dismissal several days ago

and only today received confirm

ing information which' left mm

with no doubts.

Marshal Chu is 72-years-old and

has been a member of the Com

mumst party, which be joined in

Berlin, since 1922.

. At 62, Mao has been chairman

of the central government.

is,' its. leader, since 1945.

The Nationalist informant said

that Mao will continue as party

chairman but his power will be
greatly curbed -by losing leader leadership
ship leadership of the central government.
vThe official said it was the
worst defeat Mao has ever re received
ceived received from his Communist? com compatriots.
patriots. compatriots. ' ',,', )
A public announcement that Mao

will not be available foe reelec

tion as government chairman may

Coco Solo Fireman

f inis HomeiYork
In Linen Closet

Anli-Pasiernak Hole
Closes Meeting

Of Soviet Writers

Ex-Convict Returns
' ..-'',;':,.;. ,-,. W
To Forbidden Zone;

Again Faces Judge

An ex-convict t with a '. long

record of crime and peniten penitentiary
tiary penitentiary sentences was arrested
yesterday ; by Canal Zone Police
in: Cristobal for returning to

the Canal .Zone after deporta

tion and having stolen property
in his possession,

; The man is Adolph. Brown, 40,

Panamanian. He appeared be

fore Judge Loren, B. Hlllslnger

afe Crlstoba Magistrates Court
today on the charge of return returning
ing returning after deportation. The Judge
continued the case until tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow.
This is Brown's sixth arrest
for returning to the Canal Zone.
He 'has served a total of six
terms in Oamboa Penitentiary

for burglary, larceny and "re

turning, and has also been sen

tenced for 12 misdemeanors in
the canal Zone.

He was arrested in Rainbow

City, Police are still making in

vestigations Into the stolen

property.

fliat,be'imade.loday when the.party's

central ( Committee meeting ends.'

Party members and officials
down, to the lowest ranks have

been informed of Mao's ouster
and Chu's selection to prepare

them Jorv the formality of the Jan

uary, vote at the Peoples Con Congress,
gress, Congress, the; Taipei official said, f

The central committee, accordM

ing to the report, selected Chu

over- only two other candidates-f

JPrermer thou bn-ial and top par

ty theoretician Liu Shao-chi, who

had been considered a likley sue
cessonto Mao.ii Z v

Mao' had been rejected by tne
centra! committee as a possible

candiate before the committee, the

Taipei source! said.
Marshal Chu,, who was bornJof
a wealthy family in Szechwan
Province and educated in Germa Germany
ny Germany and Moscow, was a vice chair

man of the government under
Mao.-.
Chu was commander-in-chiefj of
the Communist Chinese Armyin
the 1930's.
Later as commander of the
Eighth Route, Army he joined the
forces of Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek, now .the ruler of. Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist China,! to, fight the Japa Japanese.
nese. Japanese. :. '".,'' :

An "unexplained fire; broke out

thismorning 1 at quarters 232-A,
Coco Solo the home of a Fire De Department
partment Department serseant.

Sgt J. Hardin of the Cristobal

fire district, : Shortly afterwards

his wife discovered that their lin

en closet was afire.
Being well trained in such mat matters,
ters, matters, she Immediately, phoned the
Fire Division and a fire truck
from Coco Solo responed within

ix minutes. There was little dam dam-SEe.
SEe. dam-SEe. except to the contents of the

linen cin"1' which were commele-

ly" destroyed. ,

' MOSCOW,.- Dec.' 15 UPI) -The

Russian Federation of Wrtters
congress,' which iQpened last week
by condemning Russian author
Boris Pasternak, .closed witb an
equally strong indictment r Of the
Nobel prize winner. '
A. Surkov,'. secretary of the So Soviet
viet Soviet Writers' Union replied to
Western criticism of Soviet treat treatment
ment treatment of ? Pasternak id f expelling
him from the writers', union.
- He said he was obliged to bring
the subject up because of the ;"fuss
raised. 6ver the traitorous act of
this author & the Western Press.'1
"The force now bitterly a cold
war against us are still convulsi convulsively
vely convulsively clinging to this rotten rope,"
hn added. "Unfortunatelyj ;? the

cheap uproar In he bourgeois
newspaper in connection 1 with
awarding Pasternak the ( Nobel

prize .as well, as the fact that we,
diseusted by his unworthy con

duct, deprived him of his title of
Soviet Wi'er, disorientated some

urogressive writers and, raised

doubt In their hearts as to the cor
rectnesg of our decision

Bulb Smashing

Brings Jail Term ;

To Joycelyn Small

"'... fe v 1

The breaking of a street' light
globe and bulb earned a ten-day
Jail sentence at Balboa Magistrat Magistrates
es Magistrates Court today for Joycelyn Alfred
Small, 120, Panamanian, who also
is listd on the court records as
Joveelvn Tonoln.

He was charged with smashing

the Iamr n Porto (?ello Street,
Ancon,. with a piece of brick.

the Canal Zone's Single Wage Plan was under heavy

fire today.

A Local 907 spokesman branded it a UV betrayal ot

a 1955 Remon-Eisenhower treaty understanding that all
Canal Zcne employes would be paid at US rates, regard

less of cit'zenship. r
. A Local 900 spokesman said the continuance of two
pay scales now to be labelled US Rote and Canal Zone
Rate is unacceptable to the union, and not in keeping
with the spirit and intent jjf the 1955 treaty.

me itrai ?u spokesman recanea a meenng oerween

local-rate union chiefs and then-President Ricardo

("Dicky") Arias just before the 1955 treaty was ratified

by the National Assembly, According to the spokesman,
Arias tolr! the unionists: "You are losing your free-entry
privileges, but we have got US-rate salaries for air of you."
It has been estimated that to put all Local Raters
on US-jate pay scales would increase the wage bill of US
government agencies on the Canal Zone by $14,000,000

annually The Single Wage Plan in its present form in involves
volves involves a 1,200,000 annual increase.

Local 907 intend to press for1
the dividing line between U.S. U.S.-rate
rate U.S.-rate and local-rate Job classifi classifications
cations classifications to be changed yearly,
with the aim of getting more
Panamanian citizens through

the line into us.-raie ciassnic ciassnic-tions,
tions, ciassnic-tions, the union's spokesman said
W shall. have to delt little
by little," he added, ''because
It appears that the VS.. gov government
ernment government does not Intend to
put out an extra 114,009,000 a
year in one sweep."
t iftpfti 007 s o 0 k esman

echoed Local 900 dissatisfaction
over the; security provisions m
TMYihower's execu-

tlve order covering the imple implementation
mentation implementation of the Single Wage
B Local 900 claims the language
..,.. ..Hnn nf the order cov-

e m7the designation of security
-n.(Hnn- which may be held

bnly by U.S. citizens, to be so
flexible "that every job or, the
Canal Zone could considered
security,' ePendlngtVlon.
whlm or choices of those re re-w
w re-w R.i h. rteleiration of

sponsioie
thIZedgLol 900 .hastate-

ment:

"The ambiguity of the provi provision
sion provision of this (security) section
is so glaring that it Jeads
workers to wonder just what
job, if any, the non-U.S. citi citizen
zen citizen employe could claim. not
being covered under the broad
terms of Section of the Exec Executive
utive Executive Order which reads:
"'(2) Positions which shall be
designated by the heads of agen agencies,
cies, agencies, under section 8 of the act,
as those which for security rea reasons
sons reasons shall be filled by a citizen
of the United States shall in include,
clude, include, but not be Um d to.
those involving security of prop property.
erty. property. (11) i those involving access
to defense information classified
pursuant to Executive Order No.
ineni Vnvpmhpr S. 1953. (ill)

those which require the use oi
TTni4 stat citizens to Insure

continuity and capability of ot ot-ntW
ntW ot-ntW and administration oi

ativiHc fn the canal Zone by

th tinited States Government.

The Local 900 statement also
declared: "The Canal Zone Job
Evaluation- and Pay Plan, a
manual Issued in September of
this year to; establish regulation
on waee scales which can now

be ; considered as representing
the Secretary of the Army's in-

strucions to all Canal Zone a-

gencies on the singie waplan,
speiied out wage scales for two

categories of Cnal Zone work workers.

"It provides two separate and

distinct, wage,;:cales;ne, for

worK pam at iocHjacy.raienow
called -'Catial Zone Bate'.'., and

another for those workers who
will be paid at rates coi respond

ing to united states standards,

Known as 'united States Rate.'

The continuation of two
different wage scales for Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone workers is not in
keeping with the spirit and
intent of the Remon-Eisenhower
treaty and Surely can

not be accepted by Local 900
as a single wage plan.
"The pegging or salries of the
Canal Zone rate workeis to
that of Panama is definitely
contrary to the Intent of the
treaty which stipulates that a

single pay system granting

equai pay tor equal Work would

oe esHtDiisnea.
Meanwhile it as learned that
the fourth congress of the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Regional Organization
of Workers (ORIT) which recent recently
ly recently ended in Bogota heard about
the views of the Canal Zone local-

rate i unions on the Sinele Wg

Bill, its associated Canal Zone

Merit System, and other asDects

of unionism i,ere. 1

These views were presented to

congress by William H. Sin-

the

Congressmen Wives Arrive .On Isthmus
To Study Canal, Confer With Potter

AvU.Sl Senator and three. U.S.

Representatives,. all Republicans,
were scheduled to arrive on the
Isthmus- today Jrom New York a-

board the Panama liner Cristobal.

All are -accompanied by t h e i r

wives. r :; :
The list is headed by Seti, Nor Nor-ris
ris Nor-ris Cotton of Lebanon, W.H. Other
Congressmen arriving are RfP,
Walt Horan of Washington;. Rep.
George Meaderj of Chichigan and
Ren. Wint Smith of Kansas.;

Cotton, a native of Warres, Nr

H.. is a craudate of Wesleyaa Un

Iversity and George Washington
University Law School. He was a

member of the New Hampshire

House of Representatives for seve

al years and was elected to the

U.S.' House of Representatives m
1946. He has been a member of

the Senate since 1954 and is on

the' Interstate and Foreign Com

merce and the Public Works Com Committees,'
mittees,' Committees,' ",.
Horan, a member of the House
Appropriations Committee, has
mad olans to confer with Gov.

W, E., Potter and make a study of
Canal installations and planned 1m
provement during his bried visit
i th Canal Zone.

H waa hnrn in Wenatchee. snerv

ed in the U.S. Navy-during World

War I and was araudated of wash

ington State College. He has been
a member of Congress since 1942.
VmiIm. nf Ann Arbor. Mich, is

a icraduale of the University ; of

Michigan Law School and practic practiced'
ed' practiced' law in Michigan for several

years. He was a member ot tne

Truman-Mead Committee for two

years, and has been a member of
several other Congressional Inves

tigation Committees, including tne
Fulbright Committee. He has teen
in Congress since 1950 and is as assigned
signed assigned to-; the Government Opera

tions Committee.

: '-?!'
Smith is from Mankato, Kansas,

nH trvnlr hi law ripffree at Yale

University. He, served with the U

s Afmvin ootn tne iksi ana

e6nd World Wars, nractioed law

in Kansas and has been in Con

Kress since 1946. He is member

of the Agriculture Committee

clair, international ireoresentative

of the American Federation of

State, County and Municipal Em

ployes, io 'wnicn Doth Locals 900

and 907 are affiliated.

Among other things. Sinclair

told the Orit congress:

as a result of the negotiation
of a treaty between the govern governments
ments governments of Panama and the U.S..

a Single Wage Plan was develop developed
ed developed to put an end to inequities and
inequalities in wages and other

conditions of employment between
Panamanian and United Statu

Citizen workers on the Canal
Zone.

"It is obvious that $ vara I,, of
these unfair conditions will bt
continued if a militant and
strongly organized effort Is not
made to insist upon corrective corrective-action.
action. corrective-action. "It is a major objective of Loc

al 900 to see to the fair implemen implementation
tation implementation of the Single Wace Plan

intended by trea y and law of the
governments of Panama and the

United States, in consonance with
human consideration and sound
trade union principles. In this the
technical assistance of Organized

i a Dor win De invaluable.

"One of the greatest obstacles

to the lair application, of the Sin

gle Wage Plan and its component
Canal Zone Merit System torn.

jected to he equivalent to U.S. Civ Civil
il Civil Service Standard, to be devel

oped and administered by the loc local
al local administration) 4is the concept
that wage rates for Canal Zone

Rate employes and other condi

tions of employment are set c-'

cording to standards determined

by the local administration, while,

the wages of U. 5. Rate em

ployes are based on those paid,
'or similar oositions in the United!

States.

"There it an unduly wide and
unrealistic disparity between
Canal Zona and United States'
Wage Rates," Sinclair Insisted.)
."If Is the contention of Local
900 that it Is only fair that there
should be complete uniformity
In the standard of wages paid
to all of the emoloyes in the
service of the United States

Government on the Canal Zone
and that the maintenance of two
separate and distinct wage
standards is contrary to the
principle of the Single Wage
Plan.
"We believe (based on the U.S.
Fair La bo. Laws) a true Single
Wage Plan can be implemented
tor all workers on the Canal Zone
and we call upon all organized
labor to actively support us on
this .ssue so vital to the welfare
of Canal Zone Rate workers."
Sinclair did not confine his
Bogota remarks to conditions
on the Zone. He also declared

the conditions': of the workers

oil Panama to be "unjustly low"
in general, and pledged Local
900's help to improve these con conditions.
ditions. conditions. .;
. On this topic he said: "Local
900 as a part of the Interna

tional Labor Organizations! con-
cerned with the elevation of
the living and working stand standards
ards standards of people throughout the
world is understandably sD6cial-

ly Interested in these standards
as they relate to their brothers
in the Republic of Panama.

"That their standards are
generally unjustly low Is pri primarily
marily primarily due to the fact ..that
trade unionism is in its? in

fancy in Panama. W.nrh.'-K

are organize! Jrt very few lJL

XT ... f

jywai shj is dedicated to
work with and'td help establish
reputable labor unions in the
Republic of Panama in the In Interest
terest Interest of developing a higUer
stan?d of liv,n& n working
conditions. We welcome the ac active
tive active presence of ORIT In Pan Panama
ama Panama and look forward to the

eiiccwve coordination of the ef efforts
forts efforts of Panama and Canal
Zone labor unions."
Sinclair-went on to sketch lo local
cal local raters' housing problems, and
Local 900's plans for alleviating
them: "No permanent housing is
available for workers in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. The comparatively few
workers who are offered ti-mnct

ary housing there must vacate
these quarters upon their termU
nation or retirement and move
into the Republic of Panama
where the other Canal zone
workers reside. Housing for mid middle
dle middle clas workers in Panama is
substandard.
. "Local 900 is being assisted
by the AFSCME in the Attain Attainment
ment Attainment of a low cost housing
program for its members. T'is
major objective will be of far
reaching significance in reliev relieving
ing relieving the poor housing condi conditions
tions conditions in Panama while provld-
Inp a great service for local
union members."

Regarding; th union's future

organizational plans he told his
Bogota listeners: "An effective
organization structure is in proc process
ess process of develonment for Liim! onn

Its success is largely dependent

upon me education of a basic

organizing eroup-.

"it is designed to meet the
needs of a potential member membership
ship membership of 10,000 spread over a 50 50-mil
mil 50-mil area o' two ret-ions known
ks the Pacific and Atlantic Re Regions
gions Regions s
"It involves the establishment
of about 25 chapters in the
Pacific Region and 20 in the
'Atlantic Region raneing tit
tnernhershin potential from 100
to goo according to the wrtrk
Inr force of the- larger divi divisions
sions divisions of the Panma Canal
Company and Canal Zen r
Government.
"Ten members from each of
these proiected chanters will
ne''' the basic tralnlnar.
"These chapters will provide
an effective means of union op operation
eration operation in educptlng the leaders
and rank and file, creatine ;nd.

sustaining membership interest,
and participation, developing a
roM stewards system and fos-,

terin" p'fertive employe-employ

er relations. .

SHOPPING
DAYS TO

CHRISTMAS

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1 Mil I I '' f,S ;V' if. j
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JTAGI two
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDETCXDFNT DAILT NEWSrAPEB
f MONDAY, DECEMBER M, 195t

" Hi

X
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ft.
4

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

OWNED ANO r-lieUSHED BY THE
POUNDED r NILION
HARMOBM)

tS-ST H STItElT P. O. BOX.IS4. NM, .. ar
TlUPHONR S-740S LINE )
CkllC ADORES. PANAMHICAN. Panama
colon Office: 12 17( Central Avenue between 12th no 13th Street!
Foreibn Representatives JOSHUA POWERS INC.
949 Maohon Ave New York I7i n. Y.
LOCAL IL
rEt Month in Advance S t 7 S IB
Fm Six Months in Advance t SO 13 OO
Fe Out Year in '""' IS SO 14 00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
mmmmr
Tke Mail lei is ee eaea feruia, tor reader a Ths Panama American,
letters art receivee' fratefttlly mi ar hana'Ua' U a whelly coRfioWial
meaner.
If yea centrikete a letter eea't a impatient if it tfeeta't appear the
Next alar. Letters are aubliihei In the ereVtr receive1.
Please rrr re keep tha letters limited ta ana eaee length.
Mentir at letter writers h KeU m strictest eenfleene.
This newspaper assumes Re responsibility far ttatemantt ar aeinisnt
expressae1 ia letttrt frem readers.

THE MAIL BOX

AN APARTMENT

?i: Sir:

Read in the paper the other evening that the new houses to
be built at La Boca will be one and two-family buildings, with
the one-family houses in the majority. Well, thank heaven.
There is nothing more depressing in the Canal Zone than the
old-type, multiple-family housing, where quarters are not units,
but mere fragments of poorly-planned community dwellings. Most
families prefer by fa? to live decently in private homes, even
though it may mean some financial sacrifice, than to exist, for
less rent, in forced intimacy with too many others who are not
happy with the arrangement either.
Then also children who grow up In houses naturally learn
more about caring for property and yards. How often have we
seen cases of home-hungry families who have tried earnestly to
create pretty gardens and pleasant play areas for their children,
only to have the youngsters from the other apartments in the
building tear down their efforts and who can blame the kids
if they've never had a chance to appreciate what a little privacy
can mean?
You've probably guessd by now that we live in an apartment.
We are not eligible foi single quarters, even though we are will willing
ing willing and able to pay the higher rent, because there are not enough
to go around. Thanks to the present administration, which cer certainly
tainly certainly seems to care more for the contentment of its employes
than the people. who planned the thin-walled, morale-wrecking
four, six .and twelve family units of the past, the day may come
when every ore will have a chance to live decently down here,
with a home to cherish and care for.
Home Lover

WHO WILL GET THE JOBS?

Bir:
Seems to rhe the Sovereign

leaders of the students' federations are likely to get that i
ternatlonalizatlon of the Canal they've been yelling for so in insistently.
sistently. insistently. But the way I figure it, they're not going to like it.
On the strength of observations made in Mexico, where the
European refugees have been thick for years, and of my casual
obaervance of Panamanians, by comparison with whom the av average
erage average Mexican is a ball of fire, I will venture to predict that
those golden opportunities now open by International agree agreement
ment agreement and Presidential decree to non-US citizen employes hold
far greater promise for non-Panamanian citizens than the poor
deluded mass of people seem to think. The good Jobs will go
not to the first deserving Panamanian, but to the men who have
the stuff to make good good-Capable,
Capable, good-Capable, hard-working Europeans. Asians, etc., living In
Panama, who have heretofore had a choice of working in the Re Republic
public Republic or taking local-rate wages from the Zone, are the people
who will gain and perhaps it Is through them that the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization stands to gain a; well.
They are the ones with the ambition to do, not to harangue;
with the ability to work well and willingly, not Just to draw a
paycheck because the Zone owes It to their sovereignty; and
with the character and the initiative and the background to

tTtakVoVeP
Ration a Truly efficient, international piece of machinery. ffSSirSSSyS-. iE?;.

HOMETOWN, LITTLE ROCK
in- :
Sir: -..,.'.'
Well goody, goody gumdrops. We're now going to glorify
little ol' Little Rock and Arkansas as & wonderful "Hometown,
LTJS-A."
What are the CFN people trying to do, put fresh coat of
whitewash over the sordid stories that have put Little Rock in
headlines over the world for so many months?
The military forces are demo critically unsegregated, aren't
they3 Okay. Will the people who arrange to interview the folks
ttoni home Include any Negroes on the panel? There surely
are some Arkansan Negroes In military service here, but have
gny of them askefi to appear on television to send their "hello,
SflioiB greetings home?
4 challenge the local television people and the military heads
$fiV run CFN to include a Negro family from Arkansas on the
show this week.
K If they do, the family might have r few words for the Llt Llt-Q
Q Llt-Q Rock home folks on how their kids are getting along at the
Canal Zone's integrated US-Rate schools, where the graduating
class of '58 will be qualified to go on to reputable Stateside col colleges
leges colleges next year.
That, would be something for members of the Class of '53
at Hometown, Little Rock's nigh schools to think over. Would
pep up the CFN show as an attraction on Little Rock's local
stations, too.
Or can we expect the Nervous Nellies who call so many of
the military shots down here to send to Little Rock's TV outlets
a thought-provoking, filmed version of Hometown, One Moment
Please?
( Opportunity Knocks

CATHOLIC
Sir:

Panamanians, known to be a fun-loving people, have proved
to be deeply religious too, as the response to the activities of the
visiting Catholic Mission would indicate.
Last night, a crowd estimated at 35,000, jammed the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium stands and part of the grounds to hear Monsignor
Francis Beckman, President Ernesto de la Ouardla, members of
. the mission and others give talks.
Many of those present, Including myself, had never seen
such huge crowd assembled at the stadium before.
Saturday night, during special services at the stadium for
men, another large crowd attended.
... I consider it a wonderful thing that the Panamanian peo people,
ple, people, rich and poor, exalted and humble, could put worldly mat matters
ters matters aside to concentrate so unitedly on the religious.
The visit of the Catholic Mission, which ended last night,
has ertalnly given Panamanians a great spiritual lift and sup supplied
plied supplied them, with much-needed Inspiration.

FOR WHOM THE
Sir:

What's the score with this crazy telephone outfit In Pan Panama?
ama? Panama? For pure confusion, It's a masterpiece.
If vsu re on the Zone, lt'i often imnossibl to tret, a line

";ihto Panama City for a half an hour at a stretch. Then, when
I finally do get the line, something happens between my dialing
. finger and the number I'm trying to call. Sometimes I get a
- wrong number, sometimes funny little click click noises nd
l .. anmtJmsi iiiet. nitre ellemr

1 How you people manage to get out a newspaper every day
1 Js more than I can figure. If you have half as much trouble
yf-f ; calling out as I do trying to call in; mercy pe to you. What do
t.aR.ow-us.e smoke signals or homing pigeons?
AVhThe telephone company ought to pay its subscribers just for
,'vtlte"patlence and fortitude these little black instruments require.
Poor old Alexander Graham Bell must be rolling over and
over In his grave at the treatment his brilliant invention gets
In Panama.

wRlSrtit'r' !,

PANAMA AMtRICAN Mill, INC.

MUMIVIU IN 12
ARIASV comM
IS NOT A HOME
People of Panama that is, the
MISSION
Thankful
BELL ROLLS
Phoner Groaner

Labor News

And
Comments
By VICTOR RIESIL
In a new movie starring gentle
man Jim Hoffa you will find Con
gressman James Roosevelt prom prominent
inent prominent among the supporting cast
of characters.
Jim Roosevelt, a picture produc producer
er producer of old who was never cast in
his own films, plays himself in
this "hard sell" celluloid venture
called "Trial By Committee." The
committee, of course, is Sen.
John McClellan's hardy band of
men. The trials are those of Jim Jim-mie
mie Jim-mie Hoffa and somebody ought
to give the film editor a gold
truck wheel as a prize. For in
these glued up clips of the Bob
Kennedy crusade, Jim Hoffa looks
good.
This is a 33 minute pix which
Variety's critics may noi gpi
round to previewing, for it is for
the truck trade.
The opus "was produced by the
Missouri-Kansas Conference oi
Teamsters. To add real dignity to
it, they asked James Roosevelt to
say a few well chosen words a a-bout
bout a-bout what the boys would like to
label inquisition by inquiry. -Ir
Roosevelt, a good friend of Hof Hof-fa's
fa's Hof-fa's gray-matter eminence, Harold
Gibbons, agreed to .get himself
sound tracked. The Congressman's
Wash'ngton office reports that
Mr. Roosevelt did this in October,
just beiore the political re-election
campaign began in his Los
Angeles County district.
Twin billing with Jim Hoffa is
a matter of taste. Apparently
James Roosevelt did not find it
distasteful. If Mr. Roosevelt did
not intend to give the impression
that he was joining forces with
Hoffa in a prooaganda assault on
a Congressional colleague and
one in his own party at that
then Jim Roosevelt learned little
from his day at the Goldwyn
studios or from his own Globe
Productions. Take it in context.
It's not what Mr. Roosevelt says,
it's where he says it.
He hits at Congressional com committees
mittees committees which permit public testi
mony against individuals without
giving the accused the right of
cross examination Congressional
committees should only conduct
hearings to obtain information for
legislation, he says.
They. should not serve as iudg
es andjuri es of witnesses, Mr.
Roosevelt says in the film's con concluding
cluding concluding sequence. Before that In
are scenes starring Gibbons and
Hoffa.
This is not the first time that
James Roosevelt has appeared for
the Teamsters. On Jan. 27, 1957
the Congressman SDoke before thi
14th Annual Shop Conference ot
Gibbons Local 888 in St. Louis J
his speech is now in our perma
pent literature, ar on booklet in
Joint Council of Teamsters
Mr. Roosevelt has apparently
not lost, any of the daring of his
Carlson's Raiders Marin rievs
H is the first national legislator
to cooperate oubliciy with, the
Teamsters. Hoffa and eomnanv
need many such prominent friends
badly at this moment. National
respectability ; is the objective of
the Teamsters' exoensive new nnh-
lie relations drivfti-of which th
film is only one colorful facet.
What makes Mr. Roosevelt's
screen adventure even more dar daring
ing daring is the fact that he went be before
fore before the Teamster cameras just
before election when he was work working
ing working closely with the leaders of
th AFL-CIO Committee on Poli
tical Education.
Whether he likes it or not,
James Roosevelt and his words
will be the wallopine argument at
many Teamster rallies HeVofod
to the demise of the McClellan
Committee. There are now three
master prints of "Trial By Com Committee,"
mittee," Committee," soon to be turned' out
bv the score and shown across
the land.
There's a pretty picture.
DOESNT LIKE SPOONS
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI)
Cleburne Harold Hitt. 36. was
fined $21 for disorderly conduct
yesterday after officers testified
he used the barrel of a pistol to
stir his coffee in a restaurant.

1 sf
i f
I L

BIG PACkACE-Sir Jacob Ip Ip-stein,
stein, Ip-stein, 78, stands in London,
England, by his statue of Christ
crowned by thorns which he
calls "Behold, the Man." The
famed sculptor has given the
work to England's Selby Ab Abbey.
bey. Abbey. Church officials intend to
place it in a somewhat inedh inedh-.
. inedh-. spicuous location so that per persons
sons persons who find it upsetting won't
have to look at it. Epstein cre created
ated created the six-ton marble work
in 135.
.-',vfi.. J -..

'EA Service; Tc

By Gad. sir. in parlous times
like hese, u is jolly good to know
that the likes of Col. Alfred D.
in.le, M.C., ex of the Royal Dra,
goons, is ready to mount ana
ride in case Hep Majesty needs
him.
Whenever I begin to wo-ry a a-bout
bout a-bout the British Empire's f.iure,
along comes somebody like Colo Colonel
nel Colonel Wintle, and I am assured once
more that Britain yet shall stand
if they keep making the Wintlarian
breed.
Colonel Wintle, who wears a mo monocle
nocle monocle and the tight trousers Qf a
Dragoon, retired on full disability,
at 61 has just won an epic battle
against what he considered gros grossest
sest grossest oppression. I' has taken him
11 years and a jail' sentence to
upset a quarter-million dollar
will, but upset it he has. He has
just triumphed over British courts
and as a result his spinster sister,
Miss Marjorie Win'.le, is, going to

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"We've Done Wonders Wth,Your
t He1pfulyKhow-How"

Wintle Rides Again

B BOB RUARK
come into about fifty thousand
bucks she didn't know she had,
and an oh-so-clever lawyer is out
about $125,000.
The doughty little colonel, who
marched triumphantly from (he
House of Lords the other day,
gave the following interview. He
told The Daily Mail: "In my li e
I have fought three wars. The
first, the Kaiser's war, when I
lost an eye, three fingers and a
thumb, and the use of my righu
knee.
"The Hitler war deprived me of
a certain .amount of liberty. In
1940, there was a short inca'cera
tion in the Tower of London "until
a court-martial deciced I needed
only a slight reprim nd. I lost an another
other another 13 months' liberty when .1
was a prisoner in the Toulon mi military
litary military fortress under the sentence
of death for being a spy.
"Those were th. fortunes of war-,
My greatest battle came in time"

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'-f lv Attn,';, i ."v-. -ii
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of peace. Britain was not at war
"I was."
(Blare of bugles sounding the
charge.)
"They enemy? Harry Nye, so solid
lid solid or'
It seems that a gentle and pos possibly
sibly possibly betuddled old lady cousin
le t a wad of loot, making the
lawyer, Nye, sole beneficiary -part
from a few small bequests.
Cut off with about a hundred dol dollars
lars dollars a year was sister Marjorie,
who had looked after the dear old
dtekfee 25 years, and some 30
o hfrretives.
The colonel went to all the right
people, the law courts, the Home
Office and (he Law Society. They
gave him the well-known '. brush.
. "In the Royal Dragoons," the
colonel said, sc-ewijg in his mo
node, "they taught us to press
home an attack."
Press it home he did. He d.e-
' Y ?
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IN TlinFI Fss
mm m w mm asimsvF
- ViBrri

I,

BELESS

. ...

e
WASHINGTON When the M
children burned to death kn the
.Chicago school fire wtra buried.
certain Congressmen should Have
oeen .ooiung over the soouloers of
their soobmg iataer..'.ar.d mothers
Inose Congressmen were the
obstructionist who consistently
voted against aew school construc construction.
tion. construction. ,..';, : r.:i:t
While the Federal school cons
truction bill did not, f"ecUy aid
parochial schools, the -ct u tnat
many of the latter schools are
crowded because of tvtr owded
public schools. ; j
. The latest attempt to -, vote a
relatively sr all amount of money
for the school construction bill
compared with the huge highway
bill came last spring on a mo motion
tion motion inside the House Education
and Labor Committee to reconsid reconsider
er reconsider the original Eisenhower, bill.
The proposal was made by three
Democrats Thompson of .Xew
Jersey, Metcalfof Montana', and
Udall of Arizona,
It was Voted down by every Re--publican
on the committee plus
two Democrats. They argued that
no hearings ad been held, though
actually there had been scores of
witnesses and thousands cf u. ies
of testimony; also th -t Eisenhow
er bad changed his mind and now
didn't want the school bill which
was -true.
The Congressmen who were re recorded
corded recorded as so voting and who should
have been- looking over the
shoulders of the sobbing fathers
and mothers at the Chicago mass
funeral were:
Barden (N. C.) and Landrum
(Ga.) Democrats;' together With
Gwinn (N.Yi), Kearns (Pa.), a
former schoolteacher: Hoffman
Mich.), Bosch (N.Y.), Holt (Ca (Calif.).
lif.). (Calif.). Rhodes (Ariz.), Wainright
(N. Y.), Frelinghuysen (N. J.), Ni Ni-cholson
cholson Ni-cholson (Mass.), Ayres (Ohio),
Griffin Mich,, and Haskell (Del.)
all Rfpnblicns. 5
Haskell who helped write the
school bill when he was Assistant
Secretary of Hea'h, Education,
and Welfare and t'-en voted a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst his own bill, was later de-
bagged (took he trousers off)
lawyer Nye, phographed him in his
drawers, and (Lew a six-months
jail sentence for assalult.
The cojonel did his t-iek more
or less on his ear, and when he
came out 30 disenchanted heirs
assigned all their hopes and fears
to Colonel Wintle, who buckled 00
his spurs and sallied forth. "They
appointed me commander," the
colonel said. "Until that time this
fellow had been confronted only
by feeble women."
Publicity got the will into. court.
u nmm ran nis wt Daiue 10

en 1 r in

the huh. courtaThea, pleadinj MWiiMM'VP'

own case r-as be had no funds
he lost again, two to one, bv
a short bead, Still arguing, ht took
ito the law Lords, and the other
day they ruled for the, colonel and
his clients, and knocked the law lawyer
yer lawyer out of the will..; ....
The colonel had to declare him himself
self himself a nauper to conduct his, owa
case. His friends thought he was
a crank. There was even a move
to take away his sole, income, a
100 percent disability pension.
"I was a Dragoon." tre colonel
said. "If a Dragoon falls at the
first fence-, he remounts and rides
at the second fence. The third
fence came today."
The C o 1 one l- isn't through
though. His next moye will be t
get his jail sentence expunged
from the record, and to make the
lawyer pay the court costs.
Such an imoact has he made oh
British consciousness that Nico
las Bentley. in his front-nage car car-'oon
'oon car-'oon te following day. had two
typically old-school Britishers saying:-
VWhat's the good qf 'l these
diplomatic arguments with Ru
sia? I say we should sen! W'nUe
over there and de-bag the little
bound-."
CAPTURED SPIa-S
SEOUL, Korea (UPI)-Republic
of Korea police caotured 13 Com Communist
munist Communist snies in two raids last
week in th-. Seoul area it was an announced.
nounced. announced. Four soies and two radio
sets were se'red in. the raid nn
a mountain hideout on the north
ern outskirts, of Seoul.

XMAS

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8 Six R.C.A. Tubes
Plus Other" Important Features
Cash Value 128.75

SPECIAL PRICE -0ny 2 00
IN OUR CLUB PER WEEK

'.' for 50 Weeks
Panama Radio Corp.
Central Ave. I-1S Across from LA MERCEli Church s

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.VwAslIlitUllm
-Go -Round

DREW PIARtON

.-"V 1 v V
feated. The teachers voted" solidly
agauuo. aim. -: --
. ..Anothir mourn I r
-, --
Also lookir.g over the shoulders -o
taiuiuere i -uie ,niasj luneiwl
a Cnicago .nould have been mem
bers oi tub U.b. enamour Of Muv
merce. 'iiey, almost morj- ttua
any other group, 16obieu against
aia to euueation in, the 1357 ses session
sion session of congress waen iai scuool
construction bill was first defeat-
ed on the wue il.r.
"Such ropo.als as HR I" tes testifies
tifies testifies in- m Ballantine bt Lou s s-yille,
yille, s-yille, chairman of the U. tN Cnam Cnam-bers
bers Cnam-bers Committee onEdueatiod,
"seem t us the most dangerous
of all Federal aid pidposi.ls.
"Our investigation indicates that v
no national shortage i classrooms
has been, or can be demonstra
ed to exist. Tdr pessimistic out-1
look reported was more the re result
sult result el wishful tninkitig on tne
part of local cchool administrations
than any valid evidence of class classroom
room classroom venditions." ;vy
The U. S. Chamber bombarded
Congressmen with telegrams, and
phone calls urging that th 3 school
construction bill be defeated.
Simultaneously trained observer
such as John Kennedy, publisher
of the Sious Falls (J D. ) Argus Argus-Leader,
Leader, Argus-Leader, and ex-Sen. Bill Bento
of fonnectitut were warning that
new classrooms, hew schools, well well-paid,
paid, well-paid, teachers were boosting Rus Russian
sian Russian education.
The IS S! Jhamber won.
HUMAN IVENT1 COUNT
Human things in internatior.al af affairs,
fairs, affairs, as in everyday life, are
sometimes remembered years af afterward.
terward. afterward.

Sen. Lyndon Johnson, while con conferring
ferring conferring with President Adolfo Lo Lopes
pes Lopes Mateos at Acap '"0, was invi
ed to lay a wreath on the tomb
of Mexico's war' dead at Taxco.
The brother of the governor of
the province officiated.
As he spoke, the crowd saw tear
stream down his face. Johnson,
who doesn't speak Spanish well,
couldn't understand the reason.
But what the governor's brother
said was approximately this:
"When a Mexican boy, drafted in
to the American army was killed
in Korea, his body was brought
back to Three Rivers Texas where
he had lived. But the one funeral
parlor in that little town would not
give him a burial became he was
a Mexican,
"Whereupon the Senator from
Ten: who is with us today tele telephoned
phoned telephoned from Washington: 'I can't
make h funeral narlor bury this
boy, but I can bring his bod- to
Arlington Nation! Ometerv in
w..i.l-.t-v- him rtcn.
Wash
"And thaf," tit? Kt t Mexican
speaker, "is what the Senator
from Tei.as did."
UPSITS PULLIS
Premier de Gaulle slnglehanded
ly blocked a proposal by Sec y
of State Dulles that the Big Three
Allies send a tough note to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Dulles Wanted to put the Rus Russians
sians Russians on notice in writing that the
west would not be bluffed, out of
Berlin. But de Gaulle flft'.y refus refused
ed refused to g oalong. It was senseless he
arguea, to biuff the Russians as
long as the Allies are split among
themselves about what to do if the
Russians get tough in Berlin.
Dulles has now agreed to. hold
off any Big Three notes until they
get together in Paris !ri special
conference,
WASHINGTON PIPILINR
Senate rackets chairman John
McClellan has called off the inves investigation
tigation investigation of union political contri contributions.
butions. contributions. He's afraid it might em embarrass
barrass embarrass too many fellow Senators.
Stewart Alson in the Saturday E E-vening
vening E-vening Post really gets behind the
scenes in the Quemov imbroglio
-"How We Drifted Close to War."
. .Gov. -elect Ernest Vandiver of
Georgia is preparing plans to
close Georgia's schools if the
courts order' Ihem desegregated.
He conferred prifately with Alaba
ma's Gov.ielect John Patterson on
the segregation problem Vandiver
said, he .wouldn't fool around with
pupil-placement plans; would sim sim-plv
plv sim-plv cIo the schools to avoid desegregation.

SPECIAL

'i'F

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4

MONDAY, DECEMBER 15, 195
. ,TEt rAKAMA AMERICAN IS IXDEPEJIDENT BADLY SZTAXTn :
A ft. W
bill i V ('. J . J .--. p- -f f s v.'-
5
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I

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f '".x-:- .-- -: :-;

7

' A CLASS OF 38, all members of the Civil Defense Volunteer Corps, graduated from-the standard Red Cross First Aid Course at Santa CruV recently,, Civil Defense
Monias American Red Cross identification cards, and Civil Defense duty assignment cards wer awarded to each graduate. Jhe instructor for the class was William
. Gordon, American Ked Cross first aid instructor, standing, fourthfrom the right. K ,.' ',. v
Members of the graduating class were June Amantme, Syrverton K. Amantine, Ernestine Archibold, Pear line Ashley, Ruby H. Bellamy, Louise Bowell, Myrtle
lowell Miriam L.- Brathwaite," Kenneth 'A. Brown Jr. Sylvia G. Brown, Carlos E. Buchanan, Roselie Mv Cha se, Olga U. Conliffe, Alice E. Cox, Cdnstance S. Dal Dal-naee
naee Dal-naee Mordena Ej Richards, Mignon G. Sampson... Culi cia V. Wade, Louise; A. Henry, Esmenia R4 Eaves,1 Isel da R, George, Vyone E, Hawkins. DorothyM. Hadley,
Eugenie W, Henry. Ethelina H. Holder, Margrette Z, Inniss, Federick A. Lawrence, Carmen E. Maynard,. Edith McFarlane. Isolint B. Medrick, Ometa E. Millett,
Richard Milleft, Leonora Prince, Emeleta J Richards. Doris M. Roberts. Josephine E. Sealey, Lucille-Wade, and Dorothy White.

Wyrna Loy's Fourth Marriage On The Rocks;
Will She Try For Fifth With Young Cliff?

NE YORK '(UPI)- Myrna
Loy, whose fourth marriage is on
the rocks,-isn't, saying whether a
fifth is in the making.
The 53-year-old actress who be became
came became a top Hollywood box office
attraction as the 'perfect wife"
in the Thin Man secies,. bas sep separated
arated separated from Howland Sargeant,
former assistant secretary of
state. Gossip columns have linked
her name with that of actor Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery Clift. ' .
"We are. friends .good Mends,'
said Miss Loy in an interview. "1
admire him as. an artist." But
she was silent when asked wheth whether
er whether there also, was a romance "with
the handsome Clift, ho is 15
yeari her junior.
Miss Loy! was Just as reluctant
to disccuss the reasons for break breakup
up breakup with Sargeant, who now is" head
of-Radio Liberation., "I don't want
to discuss my private life,"; she
said, "other Jban to say that now
I wiTt.devott. more time to; my
. But shi talks readily about her
' !work with. 'the United Nations, her
latest movie, "Lonel yHearts," in
which ior, th, first time in, her
long cairrtefsh plargfcagi jtft
ind repoctertwh6;.bry Into tht
personal live of celebrities. .i
"Thert see almost a. djaboli
eal desire to destroy, said the
actress. "Som of th stuff used
to ba confined to the Police Ga
lette. Now iff creeping even into
the fad magazines,-It's the rule
of sensationalism t nay cost.
"There are lots of happy mar-
Tiages in Hollywood, you now.
But whoever discusses them?
"I suppose thr truth is so duE
Who vwants to rad about inovi

stars getting up at 5:30 to be on
the set by 7, Incidentally, that

made me an authority on agricul

ture. I used to listen to all the

early morning farm shows."

pointed by former President Tru Truman,
man, Truman, to the United Nations Edu Educational,
cational, Educational, Scientific and cultural

Organization and, although no
in rra nffjAiallir AntinMaA nrifli it

she still is interested in its cul

tural excnange. program.
"I felt this wa an opportunity
where people like me could make
a rnntribiition n undprstandinff

others. .where, I was needed e-

ven 11 I didn't go to Georgetown
University," she said.

" Georfffltown nroduce.t a lot of

future diplomats.

" The actress began her film ca

reer in the silents and slinked her

way through a 'lot of siren roles
before the Thin Man comedy se

ries. Her other husbands were

I ll YTtLf ; im -MS '1

too, dak, hondsonw non W

con intoduc

.sich-ffm.

r her short, 'fat.

Arthur Honrblow Jr.,;John Herti

Jr., and Gene Markey.

Now she has settled down in a

modest apartment in New York,

but she said this does not mean
retirement. "I'll act as long as
good roles come my way" she
said.

Gas Explosions Kill
Six, Injure Others
At Pennsylvania Inn

ALLENTOWN. Pa.. Dec. is

(UPI) A series of gas explo explosions
sions explosions destroyed the Mountainville
Inn yesterday, killing six, persons,
including a photographer for, the

Allentown. CaM'-Chronicie.

The first explosion in the street
in front of the inn routed about
30 guests and employes from their

beds. They were Joined by luo res residents
idents residents of the area who gathered
to watch firemen fight the blaze
that erupted, in the street.

' The second blast shattered the

hotel, killed J all au victims- in instantly
stantly instantly and injured J3 persons,
two critically. .. 1.
One of the dead was Identified
as Lester Kraft Jr., 29, dark darkroom
room darkroom technician and photographer
for the Call-Chronicle. Police said
Kraft apparently stopped at the
fire en route home from work to
photograph the blaze; 1
The other victims wer identi identified
fied identified as William .Bruber and Per Perry
ry Perry Millet botb16;SM a y n a r d
Haebner, 39ri William J MacLean,
35, and Walter Leitget, 37,

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mondat; decembea is, mss
KHOLLYW
TnlU
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HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On-
. rrr J tr..i.M.. Ill
siase. misuse ana uvskkb.
Warner Bros, can re-issue toe
three-year-old "Helen of Troy" be because
cause because of Brieitte Bardot's fleet
ing appearance, maybe MGM
should dust off the five-year-oid
Esther Williams movie, "Easy to
Love."
The pretty blonde playing Tony
Martin girl friend, with no billing

rxuL FOUR

tPtT)40 wis !v : ;
, it .1 Pfi
yjnwmrmiiMHii n p winiiniiiiiwwiiiii iiH)iiM'''i)'"wiiMjMiiwiiinroriMiiiiiiiii wmmi' unify i -""i Miminnnimniin ,;

i s '

and only a couple of lines of dia dialog,
log, dialog, is Carroll ("Baby Doll") Bak Baker.
er. Baker. .
Laughing about her 1953 film

CONGRATULATIONS from the Governor of the Canal Zone to
the Mayor of Kobe, Japan, on the 90th anniversary of the o o-penlng
penlng o-penlng of the Port' of Kobe to world trade were delivered to
Capt. H. Marukami, the master of the "Yamakimi Maru." by
Capt. Warner S. Rodimon, Marine Director, recently whfti the
ship completed her Jirst round-trip through the Canal. In addi addition
tion addition to th'l Governor's letter, Rodimon gave the master of the
speedy new Japanese freighter pamphlets describing the Canal's
place as a facility for world trade.
i When the ship made Its maiden voyage northbound last
month, Marukami brought a message from the mayor of Kobe
which he presented to the Governor. In his letter to the Gov Governor,
ernor, Governor, the mayor wrote that some of the thousands of foreign
vessels which called at Kobe last year had undoubtedly gone
through the Canal. This thought, he said, "makes me feel as
if we are living next door to each other, in spite of the great
distances which separate us."

: We Will Remain
PECS
'HMO 9 rjMm.
Starting Today, Monday 15

debut and talking about it for the

first time, between scenes of ner

starring movie, "The Miracle," at

Warner Bros., Carroll told me.
"I only worked one day but i

was on the set for four. No one

said anything about another job

so I figured I was pretty bad

remember the director being real

impressed because I walked down

a flight of stairs without tripping

I almost asked him why he was

so impressed.
"But I certainly was imoressed

with MGM. No one even knew

my name hut every mornine a

limousine picked me up at the

make-up department and drove
me 200 yards to the stage, then to

the cafe for lunch and back to

my dressing room at nlerht. To

day' she laughed, "I walk to the

set.

After "The Miracle," Carroll

will be giving Clark Gable young

ideas in the movie "But It s Not

for Me."

"And after 'The Miracle.' she

smiled, 'I think I'll be ready for

a comedy. I'm a little behind in
my picture-making anyway, you

know, because of two babies."

The Miracle" is an even big

ger role for Carroll than "Baby

Doll. As the confused nun, she

leaves ,the church, joins a wild

gypsy band and, after the death

of three lovers, she returns to her

religion. She waited three months

for the role but she says, "It was

worth it it a a great part."

ANOTHER TENDERFOOT JOINS THE SCOUT PARADE In line with the National Boy Scout Council's drive tp bring Scouting to all boys, Boy Scout Trop 20 la
shown adding another Tenderfoot to its ranks. The lucky Tenderfoot being inducted is Michael Herring. Administering the oath is Scoutmaster R. E. Cox. Canal Zone
boys between the ages of 8 and 10 are eligible to beco me Cub Scout and those between 11 and 14 Boy Scouts and Explorers. Boys in thes ?gt brackets who wish to
become affiliated with the Scouting movement can call the Canal Zone Boy' Scout Council office in Balboa for information as to how to get in contact with their nearest
community Scout leader. . : . . i .

Bov Scout Troop 20 is sponsored oy si. Mary s miss sion. ..op m memoers presen.1 ior me aDove picture are, len 10 ngni: ivooeri inompson; uoop commiuee-,
y r-i i r TV- : T r, i r : 1 1 i ii l i i T-lu I 'HI C M rn J j4

man K. L. TnompsOa; momas uangie, ocuuimasier loji, uemns ueuiiiui, Aouen, miRuucn vpaniy iuuue(u, ivaipn purua, jiiuwas oemiti in, rear;, new icrtuciiuui.
Herring, Joseph Sellner, Bruce Yuzna (partly hidden by flag), Alfred Chase, Kermit Griffin, assistant Scoutmaster Brian Cox, George Thompson, Ranee Papcun.

AND LULLABY S

ATLANTA' (UPD Secretary

of State Ben Fortsen, who chose
the colors baby blue and petal

pink when the Georgia House of

Representatives was repamieu,
yesterday received a lace-border

ed business cam irom a ieuow

state official.

Lana Turner has become the gay

one again, bne was chacna ing un

til 2 a.m. for a "Latin Holiday"

party at the local Parladium. .
Dean Martin flipped it in Las Ve
gas:

"It s 2:30 in the morning and

not one Crosby has gotten mar

ried yet

Read Our Classifieds

Uncle Sam's Army may be cal

ling John Saxon soon. The fast fast-rising
rising fast-rising young star just took his phy
sical. .Vera Miles heads for Lon

don to costar with Van Johnson in
"Beyond This Place." Hubby Gor Gordon
don Gordon Scott, and the children will
stay home. .Until the property

settlement is signed, Ray Antho Anthony,
ny, Anthony, is sending Mamie Van Doren

$50 a week for thild support. He'a

aireaoy paying $i,000 a month
to a previous, wife. .BrieitU Bar-

dot on TV? I don't know what

the FCC will have to say, but

one of ner films. "Please Mr

jsaizazc" has been sold for home
screen showings. But it can't be

wvuea-until next summer.

juz Taylor's fan mail took

4. M !-- 1. ,

iuiu iwr me oeuer out jnbc is

still worried about red hot notes

to caae Fisher. .MGM will re
1 ...... j.1

lease ine new Mario Lanza mn

vie, "For the First Time." now

oemg nimea in Kome.

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PANAMA

CENTRO COMERCIAl

COLON
7IIO BOLIVAR AVI.

I Rasha.d

Hot Gibson will be back riding graduates.

the range with John Wayne and

Bill Holden m "Tne Horse aoioi-

ers.' . .Promised and hoped ior:

rinvirl Niven and Mitzi Gaynor in

the film version of the footlight

hit. "Anniversary Waltz.". . Vic

Damone is booked for six weeks

in Las Vegas but he isn t talking

about whether it alsow means a
Quickie divorce from Pier Angeli.

Not in the Script: Walter Sle

.ak! "I eot so tired of people

kiddine me about my. weight

finally did something aDout h

I put on another 10 pounds.

.Timmie Rodeers' "Are You Real

ly Mine?" passed the million mark
In sales his hifth million-selling

record within 18 months. . .Ann

Sothern is about to lend her name
to a string of beauty salons and

it's nice lending $50,000 worth

Sign on a San Fernando Valley

funeral parlor:

"Pay Now Go Later."

ITiAR GRADUATES FLIERS
Cairo (UPD Fifty-two cad

ets graduated from the United
Arab Republic's air force acade academy
my academy yesterday in ceremonies at attended
tended attended by President Gamal Ab-

del Nasser. His younger Drotner,

Nasser, was one oi tne

ADA Survey Shows Most Toothbrushes
Are 'Unfit For Use'

CHICAGO Two out of every
three "working" toothbrushes in
American homes today are "not
fit for use," declares the Journal
of the American Assn. in its cur.
rent issue.
This is, however, somewhat of
an improvement over the situa

tion 10 years ago. when an ADA
survey found that four-fifths of
the toothbrushes in use in this
country were "unserviceable."

Tne recent survey, according
to the Journal, revealed that on only
ly only 700 brushes out of the 2.032

ones examined in the homes of

1.000 families could be consider-

cu serviceable. auoui vu oui-y

ers were rated as being in
"doubtful" condition.
What this means, the publica publication
tion publication emphasizes, Is that while
"most Americans may possess a

toothbrush, this is no assurahpe

of itx use

"Probably no other article in
the crowded cosmetic field' is so
highly proclaimed in public and
so highly disregarded in private
as the toothbrush," the Journal
contends.
nnrln 1QRT It. is nnltlted Out.

seven major ioothbrush manu
facturers spent over $1,390,000
for magazine, newspaper and,

TV advertising which "not only
extolled the virtues of particular
brushes, but explained their use
and praised the benefits of
brushing."
Despite this advertising, indlf-,
ference to toothbrushing is pre-1
valent, states the ADA publica publication,
tion, publication, and the toothbrush "too
often i regarded as an Inciden Incidental
tal Incidental possession." ,Advt.

V ,NtJl V. ift AAxM?te f- l

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THE BRUSSELS' FAIR
Admiring
Our Exclusive Collection
of
EUROPEAN NOVELTIES
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
J. J. PALOMERAS, S. A.
C o j! o n

MEMBERS OF THE CANAL ZONE ORCHID SOCIETY show some of the orchids displayed at the society's December meet meeting
ing meeting at the Jewish Welfare Board in Balboa. Left to right are H. M. Ellick, Dale M. Merryweather and William J. Carson, presi president
dent president of the society, who took jpart in a panel discussion, accom panled by slides. Starting with the next meeting on Tuesday,
Jan. 2 at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Welfare Board, a four month program will be initiated on the collection, identification and
raising of Panama orchids, 'j

California Manhunt
Continues For Youth
Suspected In Killing
CALIFORNIA Inside
EL CAJON, Calif.. Dec. 15 (UPI)
A fullscale manhunt for a 16-year-old
boy believed to have mur murdered
dered murdered a mother and her four chil children
dren children continued today throughout
the Southwest.'
' Carl Eder.'of lrondequdit, N.V.,
who was befriended by the family,
fled Friday shortly before Mrs.
Lois Pendergast, 37, was found
by her husband fatally shot in
the hallway of their home.
The couple's four children, aged
2 to 9-years-old, wer found in
other parts of the house and an
adjoining garage with their
throats cut. Two of the children
also had been disemboweled.
Thomas Pendergast. 39, the hus husband
band husband and father, said yesterday
after undergoing a seven: and a
half hour lie detector test that he
planned to devote, his life to the
church "and youth welfare.
The aircraft plant wo ker's lie
detector test results were being
evaluated today anl their findings
will be known sometime late today
or tomorrow. Police Chief Joseph
O'Connors said.
"It is only fair to clear this man
to 'strengthen our case against the
other (Eder)," O'Connors said.
The police chief said Pender Pender-gast's
gast's Pender-gast's statements while being,que.s being,que.s-tioned
tioned being,que.s-tioned with -the polygraph "were
consistent with what he told us be before."
fore." before." "I wanted the lie detector test,"
Pende-gast said after the ordeal.
"I believe in lie detectors. It is
my witness next to the Lord."
One phase of the massive man
hunt was called off late yesterday
when officers failed to find any
trace of Eder in a canyon and cav
riddne isolated area near her.
Men with Walkie talkies tramp tramped
ed tramped through the wilderness while
hipicopters circled over had and
other men entered dark caves with

Polish Government

Announces Changes
In Prices Of Goods
WARSAW, Dec. 15 (UPI)-The
government last night announced
a 'series of changes im prices of
textiles, clothing, and consumer
goods.
Poles believed thei Sk t u r d a y,
night announcement, taking effect
today, when some stores are open
for Crhis mas shopping,was main
ly the preluae to a general re reshuffling
shuffling reshuffling of Poland's confused pric pricing
ing pricing system,
r
Alarmist rumors in recent, weeks
forecast a price hike in foods and
consumer goods which Commun Communist
ist Communist planners consider "luxury" 1 1-tems,
tems, 1-tems, suclvas ham and pure wool
suits, as well as in present cheap
public transpo-t. Speculation
which also rose in the preChrist preChrist-mas
mas preChrist-mas period last year has been
widespread the' zloty would ;be de devalued
valued devalued in New York as part of
the effort to bring some ease into
prices here. 1
The announcement did not men mention
tion mention any changes in food stuf
prices except for a ten percent re reduction
duction reduction in the price of coffee. Re Reductions
ductions Reductions were also announced for
Polish silk, Polish nylong, import imported
ed imported woollen-like material, nvlon

stockings and sjeks, plastic, rain-1

wear, uunese silk, Soviet made
bicycles, Soviet watches, Polish
watches, imported refrigerators,
Washing machines and other
household articles.
Due to increase were articles
of porcelain and china, and non non-woollen!
woollen! non-woollen! materials.

guns drawn and at the ready.'
Cars are being checked indici indici-dually
dually indici-dually at the nearby 1 Mexico
border for the oyouth while road roadblocks
blocks roadblocks are manned at points along
highways.

(RENAULT)

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CUB SCOUT TAKES THE' OATH Ttobert Cookson is shown being inducted into Pack 4 of Diablo Heights this week as part
of the Canal Zone Boy Scout Council's Round-Up Program to obtain new members. Russell Hellmund, Cub Master of the
Pack which is sponsored by Elks Lodge 1414 of Balboa, is administering the oath. Boys between 8 and 10 who want to be become
come become Cub Scouts may call the Canal Zone Council Scout Office at Diablo Heights to learn the name and location of their
nearest Pack Master. Left to right in the picture above are: Charles Pritham, Andrew Pritham, Terence Wallace, Joe Du Du-Vall,
Vall, Du-Vall, Jimmy Hellmund,. Robert Cookson, Robert Payne, Russell Smith, Den Mother Elaine Payne, assistant Den Mother Lenore
Pritham, and Cub Master Russell Hellmund. :

615 mph, 40,000 ft. Airliner

Emerg

es

Hanga

r

SAN DIEGO, Calif., Dec, 15 -(UPI)
The onvair division of
General Dynamics ., Corp.-. today
unveiled what it called the world
fastest jet airliner the .Convair
880. :
The sleek gold-stnped, swept swept-winged,
winged, swept-winged, four-engine craft was
wheeled out" Of its production line
hangar before a group of. several
hundred airline officials from
throughout the world and San Die Diego's
go's Diego's civic and business leaders.
J.'V. Naish, president of Con Convair,
vair, Convair, said the medium raoge tran transport,
sport, transport, whichnwill cruise at 615 mph
will have fa' ;first line service Hte.
of mor n.j6 years. t
He fjft''ireM 'to th:
risiting; dignitaries that the cruis cruising
ing cruising height of the 880 with full pay pay-load
load pay-load was -40,OQ0 feet and that it
nmiiH nffr ,rnrh accommodations

tor 110;?issngerf : while i&fcouia fceoui jiot averea,1 me

seat 88.pa,sengeTt:

CUSS.- ,.;,.

; flying first

Convair officials said the 880
could take off the land at most
airports now designed to handle
standard four-engined aircraft.
The specifications and perform performance
ance performance data sheet issued by Convair
said that under basic conditions
the aircraft should be able to take
off in 5,200 feet and land in 5,300
feet.
The plane has an overall wing
spaa of 120 feet and is powered
by four General Electric CJ-805-3
jet engines equipped with silenc silencers
ers silencers and; thrust reversers.
The maximum gross takeoff
w e 1 g h t under basic conditions
Would be 184,000 pounds and for
intercontinental use 203,411
pounds.
Todav when the.880 was tractor

' ed from its assembly line, its nose

was tipped slightly because con convair,
vair, convair, explained the 36 ft. .4 in. tail

buna

ing had the plane been in normal
attitude. '. ,.

7T

Navy Scientists Develop Camera
To Detect Befepless Satellites

- 0 --

CHINjt' tAXE," aljf ; Dec, 15

(Viri) jhvy scienuis uve uu"
veiled a Jiew: type of camera cap capable
able capable of photographing satellites as
they soar thousands of miles
above the,arth. y :"
Called tte: i'syflchrordzed. smear
tamm,;-lor:."iattojnrvlBMieei
and detention" the- Instrument
picks out the tiny man made
spheres from their, starry back backdrops
drops backdrops by use: of a synchronized
film plane which travels at a rate
pronortiohate with the. satellite.
When the! film is developed the
stars appear as elongated smudges
while the satellite shows up as a
single dot. 7
Scientists, at the U.S. Navy test
station said the camera, which
penes its eye to the heavens for
durations up to 10 minutes, would
be useful In spotting both friendly
and hostile artificial moons and

they added that one successful sa satellite
tellite satellite portrait already has been
taken.
. Photo-technologist Jack T. Lei Lei-ninger,
ninger, Lei-ninger, who is given chief credit
for the camera's development, said
it is of particular value- because
it can track the1 satellites without
the air of radio receivegs.
He said previously enemy moons
could course over the U.S. unde undetected
tected undetected if they were designed to
withhold their high frequency
"beep beeps", until they passed i i-ver
ver i-ver the countries from which they
were sent aloft. (But the camera
l) as done away with radio tracking
as the only means of satellite de detection,
tection, detection, he said.
A network of nine cameras main maintain
tain maintain a constant skyward vigil from
horizon to horizon for orbiting

vehicles too small to be seen with

the naked eye.

Liberal Democrats Rayburn Consider
Changes In Rules' Committee Powers

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onKINKING MEN? Hailed as he world's largest, this
-wooden chair on display at a Washington, D.C furniture store
ttiakes tpe ','occupapts'f appear, only a few inches high. Made
f acJid, m8hogany'1he; piece '.stands' 1H feet 'high,5weighi

WASHINGTON, Dec. 15 (UPI) (UPI)-Liberal
Liberal (UPI)-Liberal Democrats claimed today
Speaker Sam Rayburn is giving
serious thought to the probability
that conservatives would seize con control
trol control of legislation in the new Con Congress
gress Congress unless their power in the
House Rules Committee is curb-ed.;-,4:r.---.
i.;. : . ':. .,..
, The, liberals said they have re received
ceived received assurances that Rayburn,
despite reports to the contrary.

hasn't ruled out possible need for

either a shake-up in thr commit

tee's membership or a weakening
oft its power to roadblock legisla

tion. .. :..

They quoted sources close to

Rayburn ar saying that the veter

an Texas Democrat hasn't made
any decision, as yet, and is
"thinking- seriously' about- the

problem.. .''.,:.:

This word circulated among
leaders .jjfithe liberal groups in
advance of their "scheduled strate

gy huddle1 this afternoon,'.

Rayburn apparently wants ; to

steer a moderat course 'for ; the
new Congress; despite clamor for

Dig new spending proRrams rrom

the Democratic party's .1 i b e r a 1

Wing." V .;':,.;' ,.
Some - Democrats Including
Democratic House whip: Carl Al Albert
bert Albert iOkla;) teel : that thei best

way to accomplish ; fhat ; is to

leave the-rules committee' un unchanged
changed unchanged so it will serve -as- a li'if-

fer against danger that the new
Congress will go. "too .far" with

various new' spending- program?.
But liberals argued that this

would produce, a do-nothing Con Congress
gress Congress in which progressive legis

lation won't even '- get off the
ground. v

Meanwhile, on the other side of

the political fence, liberal Repub Republican
lican Republican senators today bid for con control
trol control of the party leadership in the
Senate.
Sen. John S. Cooper (R-Ky,)
called for election of a member
of the GOP liberal group as Sen

ate Republican leader when the'

new .Congress "meets next month.
Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel (R-Cal-

if.) said bluntly that "The Repub Republican
lican Republican party will not be measura

bly successful in future elections

until he. progressive 'Republican
philosophy is the solid basis on
which our program is presented
to the people.' J
Kuchel slid the "progressive
Republican group v should fight

for:
'"Unquestioned responsibility
of leadership among : their own
number." i J:

"A major committee for all

Republican Senators to the extent

that.it is available:"
"A clear opportunity to par

ticipate in all conferences with

the executive branch of the gov
ernment."
,"Fair and eauitable renresen

tation on all delegations as they

may oe namea in tne senate."

Fr. West African
Agitator Arrested

DAKAR, French. West Africa,
Dec. 15 (UPI) : A Mauretanian
Nationalist expelled from Ghana

after trying to address last

week's African Peoples Conference
was arrested on 'his arrival here
from Accra todav.

He .was identified as Prince Cis-

e zaarian,adet of jhi "Mau

ntanian Liberation Army. Ghana
authorities ordered him expelled
after he arrived ln Accra--1 a s t
week claiming to represent ; Mau Mau-r
r Mau-r etania at the conference.
He flew to Dakar today and
was promptly arrested by police
under a warrant issued, by French
authorities seven months' ago.

Duicc Re Ytie On CFII
Features Sfudenfs
From Yailes School
- .(., ';
' Students from the Dorese Waites
School of Dancing will entertain
with a dance program over, CFN
Television tomorrow" night, from
T:30 W:00 p.m. 1
The half -hour revue will include
many types of dancing including
toe, tp, modern jazi and sever several
al several novely numbers, Frances Lindh
playing the accordion, will be a
guest on the show.
The' students whd will appear
are Barbara Hopkins, Connie Ze
mer, Virginia Perra, Susan La
Beau. Joan Best, Twinkles Allen.

Doris Marchuck, Deborah Gold Gold-fein,
fein, Gold-fein, Anne Goldfein, J a n e 1 1 e
Morse, Martha Fidanque, Rosella
Hall, Christie Meier, Patty Comp-

ton. ;
. Ginger Werti, Miriam Gonzales,
Noralyn Stewart, Pamela Holcomb,
Adele Farbman, Nellie Terracina.
Jeanie de la Pens, Cheryl Thom Thomas.
as. Thomas. Beth Spelrs, Nacy Brown. Ca

rolyn Mounts, Patsy Best, Sha

ron Smith.
Joan Ammirati. Marsha Suther

land, Judy Chaves, Susan Trim,"

Sherry Mauiain, Beverly Bowman
Honey Bailey, Barbara Ahr, and
Elizabeth Fennel.
TJiey" will "be accompanied at
the piano by Avinal Ward.
Turk Warns Greeks

They Can't Dominate

Troubled Cyprus

LONDON, Dec. 15 (UPI)-R1tif

Dzntash, chairman of the Feder?
tion of Turkish Associations, warn warn-H
H warn-H h Greek neiehbors on the

troubled Eastern Mediterranean

island that "it is utterly impossi impossible
ble impossible for them to dominate us or
rule nver US."

Dnntash was addressing 700

Turkish' Cypriots at St. Pancras
town hall. Turkish Cypriot leader
Dr. Fazil Kutchuk also spoke at

the meeting.

Dentash said the recent unuea
Nations debate was proof that
the island's future was no longer
considered as a purely Greek af-

"Cyprus is now considered in
the light of two strong national
communities living there. Both
r strong enough to eliminate

the other and both are determin determin-ed
ed determin-ed not to live under the other's
domination,' he said.
He described the Greek call for
independence for Cyprus as a
"maneuver to achieve enosis (u (u-nion
nion (u-nion with Greece)' and said the
Turks were completely against it.
"We were determined to pre

pare an honorable interim settle settlement
ment settlement which will pave the way for
a final settlement acceptable to

all.
"We hope the Greek "side will
understand that it is utterly im impossible
possible impossible for them to dominate us
or rule over "Jis," he said.
POPULATION INCREASES
WASHINGTON, (UPI) -The Cen Census
sus Census Bureau today estimated the
nation's population at 175,136,000
as of Nov. 1 an increase of 2,854
000, or 1.7 per cent, compared
to Nov. 1, 1957.

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SONG, ANYONE?-Nineteert-11
year-old France Grove holds a :
king-sized mouth" organ : in V
Paris', France, after she wound (
up with the unusual .UUeof j
"Miss Harmonjca.'' J

)'P v i fir.

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JANTZEN line for 1959
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PANAMANIAN AMBASSADOR TO ARGENTINA
IS HONORED AT UNION CLUB LUNCHEON
' Dr. Angela Constantina Romera Vega, Argentine ambassador
In Panama, was hostess at a luncheon Saturday at the Union
Club. The event honored Mr. Carlos leaia, ambassador of Pana-

tnl to Argentina.

Isthmian Taastmasters
Flan Christmas Meetini
The annual Christmas meeting
f the Isthmian Toastmasters will
be held Tuesday evening at 6:30
in the Fern Room of the Tivoli
Guest House, with Earl Waring
acting as toastmaster of the eve evening.
ning. evening. Members who are assigned to
peak at the meeting will be Carl
Widell, Keith York, Buck Taylor
and Ike Harrouch.
Wives of the members will be
pecial guests at the meeting, and
will be presented gifts during a
part of the meeting supervised
by Ted Shaw. The meeting will
by Ted Shaw. The meeting will
be-' evaluated by Gibb Stuckey.
Further information may be ob obtained
tained obtained from Cmdr. S. E. Taylor,
Navy 2434.

degree of -bachelor of icienct tn
education.

Christmas Party
For Rebtkshi
The Isthmian Canal Rebekah
Lodge One of Balboa wilt have
Christmas party and dinner to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening at 6 p.m.
The meeting will follow at 7:30
p.m. at the Wirz Memorial on
Balboa Road.

Miss Stsckham Initiated
In Pi Mu Epsilon
Miss Janet W. Stockham a jun
Bior at Bucknell University, Lew Lew-isburg.
isburg. Lew-isburg. Pa., has been initiated in into
to into Pi Mu Epsilon, national math mathematics
ematics mathematics honorary fraternity.
Membership in the organization
is extended only to students who
have shown superior ability in
mathematics.
Miss Stockham, daughter of Mr.
atari Mn Rrtv C. Stockham of

Balboa Heights, is studying for a

should be made with Mrs. Charles

W. Jagoe, 82-4249.
Birth Of Daughter
1 1 Announced Here

LI. and Mrs. John B. Rimming Rimming-ton
ton Rimming-ton announced the birth of their

first child, a daughter, on Dec. I
at Havelock, N.C. She has been

named Joanne.

Mrs. Rimmington is the former

Ann Brooks, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. Carlisle Brooks of Roxboro
N.C.

Lieutenant Rlmmington, who

serves with the Marine Corps, is

the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. B
Rimmington of El Cangrejo.

Mrs. Daniels It Hostess
Por Newcomars Party
tv, Atlanta sirie Newcomers

Club will have a Christmas meet-

ing and gift exchange Wednesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. E.
Daniels, in Coco Solo.
The program will include the
singing of Christmas carols.

MEETINGS MONDAY
Museum Society Beard
The board of directors of the

National Museum Society will

meet this evening at 8:30 at the

museum to discuss plans for the

coming season.

Amador "0" Wivts
Plan Christmas Coffee
The Fort Amador Officers Wives
Club will have a Christmas cot cot-fee
fee cot-fee Wednesday morning at 9:30 at
the Fort Amador Officers Club.
Wives of the G-4 Section officers
will be hostesses, with Mrs. Louis
D. Farnsworth chairman.
Members are reminded to bring
S small unwrapped gift of-tobacco,
candy or toilet articles for pa patients
tients patients at Corozal Hospital.
Reservations for the coffee

We Will Remain
PBKI

in? tin r

Atlantic Side Comoro Club

The color division meeting of

the Atlantic Side Camera Club

will be held this evening at 7:45

in the club rooms at Mt. Hope.
The meeting will feature a trav travelogue
elogue travelogue on Japan presented by
Ksrl Shirley, who took the pic pictures
tures pictures several years ago when he
was teaching in that country.
Color slide competition will be
on a general subject.

FRIENDS

Starting Today, Monday 15

0

If you go to a tea or morning

"coffee" where there is much too

large a crowd for guests to sit
down and visit leisurely, have
your cup of tea, chart for just a

few minutes and then leave, to
make room for guests who are

still arriving.
The hostess at such a party

doesn't expect the guests to stay

as long as tne party lasts.

OPEN FIRST
JERUSALEM ISRAELI SEC SECTOR
TOR SECTOR (UPI) An Israeli army
spokesman charged today Syrian
border forces opened fire with au
torn atic weapons last night in the
area of Israel's Ashmura settle settlement.
ment. settlement. No casualties were reported.

3 t.W

4
t
i :

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Doroihy Killgalkn

THI CILCSRITIil
After severs! years' search
(and it was such run looking!) Ri Richard
chard Richard Avedon finally has found
the successor to Suzy Parker i
hit favAPlta mad! Her name is

China pronounced Cheenah

ana ner interesting oiogrspny in includes
cludes includes the fscts that she is half

Pnrtneuosft. half Chinese, ilea

China at 15 and wound up in Pa Paris.
ris. Paris. She was a mannequin for
Hubert de Givenchywhen Avedon
iticrAvai-ait hr nhlna brines her

own mam bo records to photo

graphic sessions, ana nas snnouuc
ri that h will h unavailable

'for appointments during January

because sne pians to go 10 aiulb
on a month's safari.

A sineln? comedian. Danny

. i. 11 i i . i : -1 ; !.

oiarsnau, his Become a uig cuca.
at the Versailles in Greenwich
Villa no H' snrillv fnnnv at

out-heckling hecklers, which us

ually doesn't turn out to be very
amuiln ..lurlv Holhflav is beinS

talked of for a TV series of her
own neift aaainn. She'd orobaDIv

be an Instant hit with the home

viewers. . Debbie Reynolds
pals think she'd adore getting
away from Hollywood for a while

and doing a Broadway musical.

A movie glamor girl who just

can't keep out of the headlines

and whopping headlines has gone

to Mexico for a season that could

csuse plenty of comment if it be became
came became known to her fsns. .When
George Montgomery appeared on

the NBC show "Bandwagon" he
was so impressed with singer
Dorothy Olsen he's recommended
to the little woman that she be

signed for the Dinah Shore video
program.

A group of wealthy Texans

would like to use Van Cliburn as
nominal head of a chain of piano
instruction studios in the manner

of the Arthur Murray and Fred

Astaire dance organizations. .

The composer of a new ballad

titled "The More I See Love the

More I Like It" should be well
qualified to write on the subject.

He's Robert Chase, who used to

be Porfirlo Rubirosa s secretary.

No fewer than nine current fan

magazines have color photos of

Elvis presiey in nis gi gsrb aecor

ating -their covers. .Holiday gilt
suggestion .for lovers of Man's
Best Friend: a Madison Ave. shop

is offering a gold and velvet lined
dog house- for $1,050. .The New

York memroial service for Tyrone
Power at the Helen Hayes Theatre

was beautifully done end in the

best of taste,, with Rosalind Rus

set's farewell tribute particularly

moving. ,
Johnny LaSalle's spirited vocal

Instru mental combo returns to the
Left Bank Dec. 22. The group prov
ed so popular when they made

their debut at the intimate bistro

earlier in the year, they were held
over for four months. .The oro

ducers of "isii story'' are seek
ing six girls who fill sweaters nift
ily and look ss if they might be
going to college, too. Baritone
George Gsynes and Allyn McLer McLer-ie
ie McLer-ie are lullabying their second ba baby,
by, baby, Matthew Allyn, at Mt. Sinai.
Those old movies-, on television
sre startling sometimes .because
the fsmllisr stars aot only look
much younger than they do now,
but much different. For instance
"Night Nurse," circa 1931, shows
Barbara Stanwyck with teeth that

are unfamiliar to fans who came

on the scene at a later date:, and

Clark Gable's ear don't seem the

same as they were in his last

flicker. , o

When Curt Jurgens replaced
actor Peter Finch in the film
"Ferry to Hongkong" (Jurgens
means far more at the box office)

the role was changed from that of
an Australian to an Auatrain. Curt
brushed off the major alteration
as a simple tssk for the producer,
director and script-writer "just

a matter of two letters, he said,
(Look Ma, he spells!) y
Allan Eager and Peggy Hitch Hitchcock
cock Hitchcock will be married next month.
Peggy's the attractive daushter of

polo playing Tommy Hitchcock

and Allan is a jazz star who s al almost
most almost as famous for his sartorial
elegance as he is for his cool tenor
saxophone. He's a former beau of
such glamor girls as Sussn Fonda

and Carol McCallon (now Mrs.

Bert Taylor Jr.).
Helen Merrill is so upset by all
her recent page one publicity
although she was clearly billed as
"the innocent bystander" that
she plans to pull-up stakes and
move to California. The singer
got caught in the Trink Wiman Wiman-Bill
Bill Wiman-Bill Carter divorce unpleasantness
while hsving a well-chaperoned
cup of coffee with Bill after her
night club snow. .Christmas Is
still weeks sway, but Jimmy Dean
has already opened his first pre present
sent present and is practicing with it. Pel-

low sportsman Ted Williams sent

him a great batch of fishing
equipment from Miami rod, reel,

and lines and Mrs. Desn has
moved everything breakable out
of the living room while Jimmy

auditions new casting techniques.

r.lal'.ol Jill Strength
Ice Tea with

II IWER!

ii

1

This Christmas...

In the wonderful range of Yirdley gift cases you
can always be sure to find a present that will delight.
For women, there are exciting beauty sets,
delicioui perfumes. For men, boxes of toilet luxuries
thtt never fail to pleise. Whenever
you think of giving go straight for Yardley.

give YARDLEY

Nested
Instant Tea
ISwmI am 1 Tm w4 fa"!!
INSTANT IAJt" to MAKlf Just a turn
of the cold water faucet, and en.
Joy full strength Iced tea, Instantly.
No tea biff mess 1 No water to boil I
utmsMNO, ruu ttntNttH wavo.
Nestea bursts with delicious pure
tea flavor. Sameres h.fvttttrentt h
tverytint. Always clear never
cloudy! Enjoy iced Nestea 1

If OSWALD JACOIY
Written fee NlA Service

. NOBTR (D IS
. A AKS
- r VAK4I '-N,
., ", es ''-.
6AKQJ
WEST EAST,
Q S 5 1 J to 1 4
VQJ10T i Vttl
KJ 4 Hi,
112 10S
" SOUTH
sa saves
ves saves r.
x , AQ10SI1
. ; ..Nmti t
No one vulnerable 1
North Bast Seat Watt
1 Pass 1 Pass
2 V Pass S Pass
I Pass SN.T. Pass
Opening lead V Q

Today we see the unlucky ex

Krt once more in action against
rceny Lou with conditions back

to nromal, The exDei, remains un

lucky. Lou continues to win.
: North might well have opened
two clubs instead of one so the

final three no trump contract
wss conservative Indeed.

Larceny Lu opened the queen

of heart. The -unlucky expert

who was declarer counted nine of
the surest tricks ever seen. So

did Larceny Lou. The expert was

marked with the diamond ace or
he would have passed at one
club.

The expert won the pemng

lead, led the eight of diamonds

and -let it. ride. Lou won witn

the king Just to see what would
hsppen.
He continued with the jack of

hearts. Dummy's ace won the

trick and after s brief comment

about partners who did not under

stand about the slam bonus the

experts led the five of diamonds

and finessed his nine, lou toox nis
lack and plenty hsd happened.

The expert was down to eight poi

sible tricks nd the sure ming
contract hsd avnlshed into; thin
air.

q The bidding has been:
North tMt ftetth West
1 Pass 1 P
3 Pass Pe
Z P 4NT' PM
S a Ps
You. South., hold: m
AQi veuss et ae
What do you dot
A-Bid Ave ao-tram. If row
partner can ahw three kias

wiU bid the srrane sum.

Hungarion Czardas,

'Aniwer 'to Previous Puiilei

ACROSS
t Hungary's
s or Oreat
Plain, Is
; most fertile
7IUeoal
output eornss
primarily
. 1 from th
-' mountains i
. IS Conductor -14
Ester ef ? t
. oleic acid
. IS Unruffled
v IS Wlckerworli
IT IU bauxite

deponts

I Trantportatioa
. eharge.
4 Poem
8 Camera eyes
I Melancholy -.pot
-
1 Sullen
5 Cllek-beetle
Whale
(tomb, form) ':
lBClav

lWapantte :
outcasts
12 County in
" England
IS Sack

22 Fish sauce

-are Vtr lirif SI Cait African

11 Wooden shoe I harttbeest
SOEastf (Fr.);, 24 Speech
SlExpunie impediment,
22 Book of maps 2S Against

9 oome or its
earliest
settlers
wrp
21 Meet cut
22 Mountain
" (comb, form)
SI formerly
2 Tumult
28 Budspeit is
Its -21
Intends
40 Small
42 feline animal
48 Victim ef
leprosy
41 Haiti
' 48 Ascended
II One who
makti amends
82 Moon goddeu
84 Bed canopy
.88 Property items
88 flouts
DOWN
lAnd
2 Sidelong look

IT Greater
' quantity
it Operatic solo
21 Gaseous
element
SO Drunkards -28
SpKlal
aptitude
2T Spheres of
' action
28 Bound
SS Sable

41 flMh foods

42 iutlan '
building
UWargod -44
Sesames
48 Poker atake
4T Shift' -, x
41 MakH
mistakes ?
80 Observe
8J MondsacchS'
ride

p fs. Jh n a ii m n la'U h I
, j. '..
r r
b -i ir -ar :
a f) p p -pr- a u Li p I
rf ttrJir 7
onri r t- u m m
T" -H fl
n tt r --'
T jf-
aaOMM Mte ;'- "' .'. -'..'

Butler Charges Administration
With Strangling' US Economy

(..Ajhlei

'-vv.-'Kii th m hand.

Vour three diamond bid your
partner has bid three no-trump
What do you dot y
Aaewar Teeierre

' s- m

e By J. KITTINGIR

During the past week six weeks
tests have been the 'rage among
the teachers. They've been the
rage among the students too, only
more so. No one seems to remem remem-J.
J. remem-J. Q. Student knows how to solve
a plus b equals why, but he just
can't seem to remember the right
things when a test is given.
Often it is not the amount of in information
formation information the sluuent has collect collected
ed collected and remembered during the
six weeks that the grade indicates,
but the ability of the student of
keep calm and to methodically
search through his mind to find
the answer.

Turning to the lighter side 1 of
BHS, the world of sports is pre preparing
paring preparing for' the soon-to-be-here base
ball season. Judging from the turn
out. this year, contest should prove
to be one well worth watching.
The girls are doing a less stre strenuous
nuous strenuous sport; bowling. Admidtsthe
holicrings and screamings as one
girl goes down the alley with the
ball, Kathy Cox's team has remain
ed undefeated.

WASHINGTON Dec. 15 (UPD (UPD-Democ.atic
Democ.atic (UPD-Democ.atic National Chairman
Paul M. Butler charged today that
the Eisenhower administration has
been a "strangeler" of the nation's
economic expansion.
Butler renewed his support oa a

statement issued last week by the
Democratic Party's Advisory Coun

cil. catling for an ambitious lecls-

lstive program including boosts in

wen are spending. v
At the same time, however.

House Speaker Sam Rayburn (D (D-Tex.)
Tex.) (D-Tex.) made clear that he and other
party leaders in Congress did not
consider the Council's programs a
"mandate." He said Congression Congressional
al Congressional leaden welcome advice from
others, but that they inted to Isy
down their onw legislative pro

gram.
Butler said the heavily Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic 86th Congress must not be
discouraged in writing new legis legis-altion
altion legis-altion 'by charges of being "radic "radicals,"
als," "radicals," ."dd-gooders" or "spenders."
"I would rather Tt 'spender for
vital eeon6mle expansion -than a
'shrinker' or a 'atrangler' of a vi virile
rile virile nation's productive power, as
the Eisenhower Nixon adminis administration
tration administration has been and gives every
indication of continuing to be,"
Butler asid.r, .-""v:
President Eisenhower told news newsmen
men newsmen the day after the Nov. 4 elec election
tion election that many voters had appar apparently
ently apparently chosen Congressional candid candidates
ates candidates thst are considered radical
fipendars." He said he would
fight during his remaining two

years in office against increased
government expenditures.
Butler spoke out in a speech
prepared for delivery to the Wo Women's
men's Women's National Democratic Club.
At the lame time, Eisenhower
met with Republican Congression Congression-sl
sl Congression-sl leaders on Administration pro proposals
posals proposals for legislation In the new
Congress. Vice President Richad
M. Nixon and some Cabinet offi officials
cials officials were scheduled to. take part
in the discussions.

18 Egyptians Die
As Families Feud
Over 55- Cent Job
CAIRO, Dec. 15 (UPI) Eigh Eigh-teen
teen Eigh-teen persoi.e were killed in a fierce
gun: battle Saturday between two
peasant families feuding over a
water pump repair job worth 5S
cehts, the newspaper Al Ahram
reported .today.
The newspaper said the ight
broke out between two families in
the village i of Benie Samie near
Assiut In Upper Egypt over who
should pay the cost of repairing

the pump they built jointly.
Nine ipersont from each side
were killed In the three hour bat battle
tle battle before police restored order, Al
Ahram said.

V' lusii nut ge lrttwetf kvV

The cheer laders are resting up
from all the Jumping around they
did at the football games. The
eight leaders of Balboa's spirit,'
Barbara Klipper, Gloria Ely, Sara
Wbltener, Mirna Pierce, Sharon
DeVore, Eleanor Stancock, Ban Ban-ra
ra Ban-ra Bartlett, and Dldl Bremer, e e-lected
lected e-lected thekr captain for the 51-59
season. Sharon DeVore, who has
bees a cheerleader for the past
two years, was awarded this ho honor.
nor. honor. r
You can alsmost smell the holly
in the halls. All the Christmas com committees
mittees committees are scurrying around liki
mad trying to get eveytlng dons
before Saint Nick gets here. The
Christmas Formal, which it le be
held Dec. IS at the American Le Le-gion
gion Le-gion Club, should be a.uite differ
ent from all the ether formats. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Perra, chairman ef the com committee,
mittee, committee, and the wimi twins, Lilian
and Holly, are digging out some
ideas thst sre out of this world.

Ana, of course, there, is the Zo
nian staff who should be putting
out s yearbook but, Instead, they 1
.heckle the Patrakset staff all the
I time, t Just don't know why San Sandra
dra Sandra Morency, Peggy Morgan, and
' David 'Browne can't find some

thing more useful to do with their
time.
That's all for now. Remember.
The Classified Ads in the ParrskeiM
are the easiest way to sell those

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. THE FANAMA AMERICAN AN IXTJEPtNDENT DAILY. NEWS?APK
FAGE ICVM

MONDAY, DECEMBfcR 15, 1951

Point' 4- Wives-:plan'-HoJidaCHeen For Xhitri Home

' 1 .H..$4 VV1 i
- i i
, i v t,. x -v
r i
ii iirominriWOTMWimniiiiiiA Vmfi...nimiwmiwl i .1 1 1 11 i. niiiii, .r 1 i7 1 I Mi 1

WIVES AT WORK Wives of officers and technician of the Point Four program sew for teenage girls who live It Hogaf Maria Au Au-xiliadora
xiliadora Au-xiliadora at Chltr. Included in the group are Jtfra. Bert Despain. Mrs. Edward O'Connell, Mrs. Frank Tucker. Mm. Elton Ford,
Mrs. Raymond Gordon. Mm. George Jenner, Mr. Louis Gattonl, Mrs. Usli Gordon, Mrs. Harry Arnold, Mrs. James Townsend,

Mrs. uayton scnroeaer, m. nouen junire ana xnra. ionn crown.

Teenage Girls
AfChifreHome
To Get Giffs

Forty -five North American wo women,
men, women, wives of officials and t?ch t?ch-nicians
nicians t?ch-nicians of Point 4 in Panama, art
preparing for the Christmas of
65 teenage girls at Hoaar Maria
Auxiliadora in Chitre. For the
pa s tnree imonths ithey A. Ve nuV
every week td plari; sew4 add pact
a box for each, in tJSe Home,
under the supervision of Mrs.
Ralph R. Will, wife of Point 4 di director
rector director in Panama.
- Th "project is"1"1Ehi esuie 'f
meeting at the home of Mrs. Will
in the fall f 1937; whea the Point
4 wives decided to do something
for the people of the country in
which they were living. They con consulted
sulted consulted Raymond Gordon, Commu Community
nity Community Development Adviser in me
Health, Welfare and Housing Di Division
vision Division of Point 4, who submitted
a listv of worthy projects. The
chose the Chitre H6me as a spot
where their efforts would be ef effective,
fective, effective, and the girls there would
appreciate and profit from the at attention
tention attention which they would be given.
They found that the institution
is well-run, but as ig true of gov government
ernment government supported institutions

throughout the world, there is not
enough money for some of the
extra things that mean so much,
especially in. the lives of young
girls. Individual boxes were pre prepared
pared prepared and delivered, containing a
comb, a hair ribbon, perfumed
soap,, pomade and other things
that teenagers like.
A spokesman for the wives said
after a visit to the Home the
group's interest was really captur captured
ed captured by' the neatness, cleanliness,
good behavior and high morale
there, and the need of such help
as they, could give. They voted to
contime the wort. Two sewing
machines on electric were
ent to the girls, who are taught
to sew and mke their own
clothes; A Psnanunian wo woman
man woman gave a First Communion
dress, wishing to give the person personal
al personal contact that mean so much to
those livint in an institutions,. Mrs
Will, with Louis. A. Gattonl, Crops
Adviser for Point 4, and Mrs. Gat Gattonl,
tonl, Gattonl, secretary-treasurer of the
women's group, visited the Home
In Octdber, and were given a mu musical
sical musical program by the girls, train trained
ed trained by the directress.
Lust month, at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert D. Kerns in Chi-,
tre the girls were given a party,
with typical States-side food, in including,
cluding, including, hot dogs, sent from Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Kerns is Area Extension Ad Adviser
viser Adviser in the Agricultural Section
I SIC A P. : '-. J
Twelve hula noons also

distributed at the party.
This yesf the women met eariy,
planned the Christmas program,
and1 worked at it. A box bearing
her- nam will go to.;, each girl,
and there will be extra ones for
those who enter the Home in the
next few months. The Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian employes of point i have cot'
elected a Spanish bonk or mfa mfa-tine
tine mfa-tine for each ene- as well is
fames. There will be scraps of
material Jor ail and dresses for
some. Each member of the staff
will receive a present, v
Gifts will be presented ar&irad a
lighted Christmas tree by Kerns.
Mrl. Will ind Mr; and Mrs. Oat Oat-toni
toni Oat-toni will go to Chitre Dtc. 30
to participate in the festivities.
Practically everything ha been
bought 1 in Panama, at generous
discounts flvea by the merchant
with money donated by the U.S.
staff of Point 4. Mr. Edmund L.
Carter, as chairman of the group's
Philantropie Committee, hat head
ed the project v

in linn iiihii tniiri ii in-.f

I

Fit w
iummunr JtiltMi iiuii n nt.

WIVES AT PLAY Three of the Point Four Wives tike a couple of trial spins with hula hoops
which have since been forwarded to girls at Hogar Maria Auxiliadora at Chitre. Shown, from left,
are Mrs. Harold O. Frederick, Mr.. Robert A. Manire and Mrs. William R. Jones.

Jr t? vAf V

I f i i ill foanS ? i l

'-0f7 New

' ,.f J. "'11' 'I .'!'.) J'.K , 1 I

(Jewel of ike Sea

for 1959

arrived at MottaY

ly, truly lovely styles

Win $2,600.00 in merchan merchandise.
dise. merchandise. Ask for your free
ticket for each $1,00 cash
purohn.ee or payment for
credit purchase.

Motta's

This Is llevs!
All US Govemmenis
Spent More In '58
, NEW YORK, DEC. 15 (UPD (UPD-A
A (UPD-A private research organization
has rspoAed that iederal, state or
local governments set a record in
1958 fof Spending, taxing and puo puo-lie
lie puo-lie indeb ednessv It r added at
things won't improve anytime
soon. .

The research group. Ttx
Foundation, Inc.. said yesterday
that the three branches of govern government
ment government spent 131 billion dollars dur during
ing during the year, compared to 20 bil billion
lion billion 20. years ago.
Roswell Magill, chairmanof the

Foundation, said this shows one

'powerful trend the drive of govi

ernment,. and particularly feoeral

government, to concentrate activU

ties in Itself. He said the "im "immediate
mediate "immediate future holds little hope for
any significant improvement in the
tax structure, nor for reduction in
expenditures. ."
The Foundation said the three
governments collected a record
109 biHion dollars in taxes in 195S
the third successive year in
which total tax collections top topped
ped topped the 100 billion dollar mark.
Spending. by all governments
mounted to 5769 per capita, and
taxes amounted to $639 for each
America. The gross debt of the
three levels of government in fis fiscal
cal fiscal 1958 reached S3S billion dol
lars, the" Foundation slid. This a a-mounted
mounted a-mounted 10 $1,952 for each Ame American,
rican, American, it said.

if'
j-w '

NEW NAVY ENLI8TEE John W. Wilcox, left, la sworn Into the
service by Cept. Kenneth W. Hlnes, commanding oi er at Rod Rodman
man Rodman Naval 8tatlon. Wilcox, 22, came to the Isthmus recently
from New Orleans, La., to loin his mother, Mrs, Jrvlim O. Hav.
and Capt. Hav of Balboa. He will be assigned to Great Lakes.
HI., for "boot" training.
(Navv Photo)

Thai's Ho BoIcjnsK

Man Eals Ravioli,

Wins Golden Hoodie

BOLOGNA, Italy; Dee. 1$ (UPI)
Local bov Enrico Busi, 43, was
the hero of the town today after
earning the "tortellino d'oro"
(golden noodle) for out-eatingUflL
other competitors from all ovefc
thid nation of spaghetti, eaters'
Busi, weighing a respectable 224
pounds, swallowed 3,250 kilograms
o tortellini (miniature ravioli) ifl,
the time limit of 90 minutes. hi
This wa a -substantial amount
mo.-e than hia immediate follow follower.
er. follower. Romano Masetti, also of Bo Bologna,
logna, Bologna, who worked his way
through 2,600 kilograms. Third was"
Ruggero Vancinl, 23-year-old stu student,
dent, student, with. 2,100 kilos.
The contest sponsored jointly by
the Italian Gastronomic Academy
and the National Cooks Associa Association
tion Association sported its slogan: "You can cannot
not cannot get fat at table."
Organizes fned to explain bow
to reconcile their theme with the
fact Busi gained a healthy four
kilograms during"his ordeal.

Everybody Reads Our Classifieds

ill mi laiiinii in if ssiii jaiMsaaasMaii iaialiMisissssaaiiafiil(ilisaiillliWi iimMiawiiiajaMiiTjiiMiJiW

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1$, 1951
Cerveza Balboa And
Seek First Victo ry Over Yankees w tonight
5

PAGE EIGHT

Scantlebury

Carta Vieja's John Anderson
To Try For Another Shutout

The league-leading Carta Vie ja Yankees and the
last-place Cerveza Balboa Beermen will meet tonight
at the Olympic Stadium with righthander John An Anderson
derson Anderson (1-1), opposing left) Pat Scantlebury (0-2).
Cerveza Balboa has been unable to defeat the
Yankees in their two mvtings this season.

The loop resumes action after
a two-day break. There was no
game scheduled for Saturday but
the Yankees and Cerveza Balboa
should have played yesterday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
However, because of religious
ceremonies conducted by the vis visiting
iting visiting Catholic Mission at the
stadium yesterday evening, it
was called off.
The (fame could not have
been played at the stadium in
the morning: because the Pan Panama
ama Panama Provincial League had a
game scheduled for ten o'clock.
Tonight's game is a contest
which was rained out Nov. 25.
After tonight the schedule will
still be one game behind.
Anderson's only win has been
at the expense of Cerveza Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, the team he shut out 2-0
after coming to the mound in
relief of Bill Prout in the first
inning Dec. 9.
Prout had been hurt by a line
drive off the bat of Hector Lo-
F
GETS DISTAFF AWARD Mrs.

ill iri 1

Gilley, aviation maintenance officer, Transportation Section, US US-ARCARIB,
ARCARIB, US-ARCARIB, was presented with a trophy for being low scorer
among lady golfers at the Fort Clayton golf course during the
month of November. Colonel John D. Coney, post commander at
jjprt Clayton, made the presentation to Mrs. Gilley for scoring
43-47 to give her a 90, and a 34 handicap automatically lowered
the score to 72. Mrs. Gilley says she had only played a few games
of golf before coming to Panama, but that she now golfs regular regularly.
ly. regularly. (U.S. Army Photo)

JOYERIA
Central Ave. No. 15-107

A CALL FROM PAUL"
LES PAUL and his Trio
Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
from 12:15 to 12:30 p.m.
Dfl (
your Community Network YCN

810 Kilocycles
PANAMA
TODAY
CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
DUNKIRK
- Also:
THE LAW AND
JAKE WADE

pez and Anderson took over
with runners on first and third
and one out.
The righthander retired the
side without any scoring and
then gave up only three singles
the rest of the way to chalk up
the season's first whitewashing
job.
Scantlebury went the distance
in that game and dropped his
second decision.
Righthander Charley Bea Bea-mon,
mon, Bea-mon, the Baltimore Orioles
pitcher who had been playing
in Venezuela, arrived yesterday
afternoon to bolster the Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro Smokers' hurling staff.
Reamrm. who had a 1-3 record

with the Orioles this summer
hurled Caracas to a 4-1 victory
over Pampero In Venezuela Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Mcinoirpr Stanford Graham
will probably use the newcomer
before the week is out.
Marlboro and the Kings Play
tomorrow night at 7:30.
Sue Oilley, wife of Capt. Wilfred
CASAL
next to the Fuerza y Luz
100 Kilocycles
COLON

TOEATTI3ETODAY

T I V O L I
35c. 20c.
O R L A N I) ()
with rirlro Kruiiciscl
- Also:
INVASION OF THE
SAUCER MAN
with Steve Ferrell

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
KINGS GO
F () It T II
with Tony Curtis
- Also:
PATHS OF
GLORY
with Kirk Douglas

scOrgs
PAR FAN MIXED LEAGUE

Tims W L
Pin Pali 20 12
Hi-Ho's 19 13
Pepperi 18V4 13V4
Stingers 18 HW
Cherry Pickers 16 16
Joo-IColi 14 18
Jesters 12 20
Wing Dings 10 22
Jesters 2 Pin Pali 1

The Jesters jotted down the
first game in the win column by
jolting the current rules, Pin
Pals, of the loop, by 6 sticksi
This over abundance came migh
ty handy when the Jesters ran
into a famine of strikes and
spares in the next two games, be
cause the surplus assured them
the TP and gave them an even
split. The Pin Pin Pals won their
credits by margin of 15 and 16
pins.
Ray Lund and Bill Burmeister
were the alley jesters with 503
and 550 handicap. Bob Brakee,
and Norm Golembieski knocked
down the most pins for the Pin
Pals, with 505 and 500 handicap.
Hi He's 3 Pipptrs 1
The two hot contenders, match
ed their wits in toppling the pins
and for a spell it appeared that
the Hi Ho's were going to move
into first place. However, I n e
Peooers. breezed in the winning
circle in the finale by ten sticks,
and the Hi Ho's had to settle for
the role of runner-up. Fred Bou Bou-rassa
rassa Bou-rassa and Willie Wilson carried
off the scoring laurels for the Hi
Ho's with 507 and 515. Francis
Canady was the top Pepper with
497.
Cherry Pickers. 3 Stingers 1
Mike the Saint. St. Michael was
Mister Bowler of the evening.
when he guided his Cherry Pick Pickers
ers Pickers to a 3 to 1 harvest. Mike
boasted a 210 'single and. a 503
scratch trio, and 560 handle"-
set. Althought Mike was on t'
beam, the Cherry Pcikers still
needed the services of Joan Bea Beaver's
ver's Beaver's 525 handicap set. The sting stingers,
ers, stingers, were also not without their
luminaries. The two ladv "B's"
Bea Ballard and Betty McGuire
surpassed their husbands: Bea
518 v! Frank Ballard 493. Don
McGuire 500 and Betty 503.
Wing Dings 2 J on-1 Colls 2
Buried in the cellar, the Wing
Dings started off as if they were
the champs, when they took the
opener by 60 -pins. They fell back
into their losing habit by drop drop-pine
pine drop-pine the next two games. Howev
er the 60 pins were quite impor important
tant important because it gave the Wing
Dings the TP and an even split.
Two femalte Wing Dings shined
for their quartet, Marge Bilburn
enjoyed a 560 and Vera Daven Daven-noit
noit Daven-noit 502 both handicap. Charlie
Jackson kept these two keg!er
rtles company with a 535. for the
Ton I-Colls, this week it was all
Cells, Marge Collins conked a
zooming 572 handicap series, and
Wayne basked in her shadow
with 524.
TODAY ENCANTO 35 2C
Anthony Perkins
. Silvana Mangano in
"THIS ANGRY AGE"
Guy Madison in
"THE HARD MAN"
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Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:20
Anthony Perkins
Shirley Booth
"THE MATCHMAKER"
In VistaVislon'
COCO SOLO 7:00
John Wayne Eiko Ando
"THE BARBARIAN AND
THE GEISHA"
In CinemaScnnp fc Color!
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Anita Ekberg Phil Carey
"SCREAMING MIMI"
MARGARITA 7:00
Trevor Howard
Elsa Martinelli
"STOWAWAY GIRL"
PARAISO 7:00
James Garner
Etchika Chourean
"DARBY'S RANGERS"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Cornel Wilde
Jean Wallace
"THE DEVIL'S HAIRPIN"
in VistaVislon!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
John Wayne Janet Leigh
"JET PILOT"
in Color!
RIO
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20c.
THE VIKINGS
with Tony Curtis
and Janet, Leigh
Also:
, DALTON GIRLS
With Merry Anders

Henco Scores Easy
In Typographer s

Manhattan Kid Captures
Vaca nt Flyweight Title;
Martinez Whips Reyes

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Young Manhattan Kid, a baby-faced
teenager with a man man-sized
sized man-sized punch, was the Republic's
new flyweight champion today,
by virtue of his unanimous ten ten-round
round ten-round decision oyer veteran Vic Victor
tor Victor Asprilla in a title fight at
the National Gym last night.
In another ten-rounder, billed
as a co-feature, Claudlo Marti Martinez
nez Martinez beat Cuban Orlando (Lagar (Lagar-tija)
tija) (Lagar-tija) Reyes by a split verdict.
The Kid, a 17-year-old youth
who has now won six straight
fiehts as a Dro. handled himself
magnificently in an action-pack
ed battle that produced four
Knockdowns.
Asprilla, a game 27-year-old,
was sent to the canvas twice in
the third and once in the fifth.
Manhattan Kid went down in
the 10th.
Referee Isaac Herrera four
times committed the error of
giving the mandatory eight eight-count,
count, eight-count, which according to the
rules of the National Boxing
Association, is prohibited in
championship fights.
On each occasion that the
fighters went down they rose to
their leet immedlatey, but in instead
stead instead of allowing the match to
continue as soon as the boxers
got up, Herrera insisted on
counting to eight.
The Panama Boxing Commis
sion is a member of the NBA.
Manhattan Kid used mostly a
fast, two-fisted style to out-box
and out-hit his plodding rival
who came strongly In the late
rounds despite the lacing he
took early in the match.
The veteran seemed to have
the upper hand in the sixth and
seventh, getting the best of ex exchanges,
changes, exchanges, when the Kid appear appeared
ed appeared to tire.
In the eighth, ninth and tenth
the winner adopted hit-and-run
tactics in the early stages of the
rounds but each time he stood
up anddugged it out before the
heat was over.
Manhattan Kid did not ap appear
pear appear to be hurt when he went
down in the tenth and he had
the loser bleeding and in bad
shape before the gong sounded
to end the fight.
The Kid, who weighed lll34,
to Asprilla's 109, suffered a
cut on the right eye in the sec second..
ond.. second.. The flyweight crown had been
declared vacant because the
former champion, Baby Quiros,
is reportedly serving a five-year

Jim Hinkle Defeats Don Hause

In Braniff Tourney Semifii

Old Jim Hinkle just kept them
down the middle at the Summit
Hills golf course yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon to come from behind and lay
aside Don Hause in their semi-final
round match in the 1958 Bra Braniff
niff Braniff International Airways Golf
Tournament. Hinkle was one down
to Hause at the end of the first
nine holes, but three consecutive
pars on Nos. 12, 13 and 14 proved
to be the difference in the match.
Russ Chaffman had already laid
claim to one oft he finalist posi positions
tions positions with his 3 and 2 triumph o o-ver
ver o-ver Tommy Jacks last Sunday.
So it's medalist Hinkle against
the "flying" (not Braniff) Chaff Chaff-man
man Chaff-man in the finals next Sunday.
This match gets underway at 7:1.5
a.m.
Braniff International Airways
manager,' Bob Hatch; announced
yesterday that ilight hostess June
MacAdams would be on hand
next Sunday at Summit to award
the Braniff prizes to the various
winners.
Summit's prexy, Frank Day, has
issued an invitation to all comers
to attend the presentation party
with a free buffet on tap.
The names of those golfers emi emitted
tted emitted to Braniff overnight bags are
listed with the Summit Manager,
Art Farrell, and may be picked
ud anv time durina the week. A-
nv baz not claimed by Sunday,
Dec. 21, will be presented to those
who are present at the presenia
tion party.
Simi-final round rtiults
Champion Flight Jim Hinkle
deteaten lion Hause i ann i ;n
a mm-from-behind victory; Chaff
man edged Tommy Jacks 3 and
2.
First Flieht: Georse Riley was
never behind as he eliminated
Webb Hearne 6 and 4; Tony Jan Jan-kus
kus Jan-kus proved too much for Earl
Schlegel winning 3 and 2.
Second Flight: Jell Kline had
a real shap short iron game go
ing for him and defeated Frank
Day 2 and 1; W. A. May hum on
long enough to move, past Gene
Hicks 1 up.
Third Flight Its ah H Sum Sum-mil
mil Sum-mil Golf Club finals in this flight
as Jack Whitelaw best McNama McNama-ra
ra McNama-ra 2 up and Smilinjj Jack Stuart

stretch in the penal island of
Coiba for a criminal offense.
In contrast to the title match
the other main event supplied
very little action.
Martinez, in winning, looked
bad but the Cuban was definite definitely
ly definitely worse. The visitor showed
none of the class he demonstrat demonstrated
ed demonstrated in losing against Hector Hicks
a month ago.
Both engaged in wrestling
tactics during the yawn-provoking
match and in the sixth
they struggled through the
ropes onto the ring apron and
feU into the laps of ringsiders
who helped them back, into
the ring.
The Cuban, who tipped the
scales at 118, was impressive
in onlv one round, the eighth,

when he shook up Claudio,
117 V,. with hard rights and lefts,
In the eight-round semifinal
COnrado Williams, 127, gained
a divided decision over Serafin
Garcia, 125- and Venanclo Salce Salce-do.
do. Salce-do. 135. was awarded a unani
mous verdict over Alberto Arose.
mkena, 130y2, in the four-round
curtain raiser.
According to official figures,
only $1,172 was collected last
night although the gym was
nearly filled and the general ad
mission charge was $1.25.
South Carolina
To Play 10-Game
Schedule In 59
COLUMBIA, S. C. (UPI)-The
University of South Carolina Sat Saturday
urday Saturday announced a 10 game 1959
football schedule which includes
seven Atlantic Coast Conference
opponents plus Furman, Georgia
and Miami of Florida.
The schedule: Sept. 19 Duke;
Sept. 26 Furman; Oct. 3 Georgia;
Oct. 10 at North Carolina; Oct.
22 Clemson; Oct. 31 Maryland;
Nov. 7 at Virginia; Nov. 13 at
Miami; Nov. 21 North Caroling
State; Nov. 26 at Wake Forest;.
P0X SIDELINES DARROW
BOWLING GREEN, Ohio (UfP
Jim ,Darrow, who has coried' W
points in two games for Bowling
ween wis season, win be siaer:
lined tonight against DePaul Uni
versity. Darrow was stncketn with
chicken pox.
eliminated Mahone with a 3 and
2 win.
Fourth Flight Ted Jordan
staved off a late Babe Marquard
rany to win 3 and 2; UeU .elrmi;
nated Bud Thomas by the same
score of 3 and 2.
Fifth Flight Both of these
semi-final matches went into ex
tra holes with H. R. Terry win
ning on the 20th hole over Mc-
Quire and John Smith edging Mc-
Lullough on the 19th hole.
Sixth Flight John Kerry beat
Leo Eberenz 3 and with Asa Bar
ley moving past Al Cleslik 2 up.
seventh Flight Maury Kap
lan had little trouble with Hoo Hoo-berry,
berry, Hoo-berry, winning 6 and 4 with Rog
Michel defeating Clyde Sharp 3
and 2.
Ladies Championship Flight
Louise Jones continued her fine
play of golf with a 6 and 4 i-
umph over Edith Mathieson. Ethel
Perantie won over Cleo Burns on
the 18th hole.
Ladies Ffirst Flight Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Weber defeated Shirley Zu Zu-pancic
pancic Zu-pancic on the 18th hole. Mabs
Ausnehmer moved into the final
with a 4 and 3 win over Bobbie
Hughes.
Starting times and pairings for
the finals on Sunday, 'Dec. 21,
aire:
8:00 a.m. Ladies First, Flight
Mebs Ausnehmer vs, Elizabeth
Weber.
8:10 a.m. Ladies Championship
Flight Louise Jones vs. Ethel
Perantie.
8:20 a.m. Seventh Flight Rog Roger
er Roger Michel vs Mickey Kapaln.
8:27 a.m. Sixth Flight John
Terry vs Asa Barley
8:35 a.m. Fifth Flight -Bob
Terry vs John Smith.
8:42 a.m. Fourth Flight Ted
Jordan vs Comdr. BeU.
8:49 a.m. Third Flight Jack
Whitelaw vs. Jack Stuart.
8:56 a.m. Second Flight Jeff
Kline vs. W. A. May Jr;
9:03 a.m. First Flight George
Kiley vs Tony Jankus.
9:15 a.m. Chamnionshin Flight-
Jim Hinkle vs., Russ Chaffman.
The board or directors or sine
Summit Hills Golf Club: hisVfai).
nounced that the course will he
closed until 11 a.m. to all golfer
other than the Braniff finalists.

Victory

I ;- y y'" i sit-in
Hand i cap
i .. !.,"ti ... f

The Stud L Siete'i f native
nrinter Hnn rrH In n v
six-length victory in the ', $1,000
TvDni?ranhpr' Hanrlimn in ex
pected yesterday afternoon at the
rresiaent Kemon racetrack.
Jump Quick, the' early- paceset pacesetter
ter pacesetter held on itfVharelv lave the
place from Ben, Mjr Csree's cios-
m(( meh In tk 4,.
uait aut uic bj ',AUjiiri uaaxi.
leioreo was iourrn ana ine outer
ten starjers in the 14 horse field
strong .ti.-V;V-.-i".p
Henco ; turned ;the six panels in
a creditable AAi l.& aia.mt a
mediocre, field- of seventh series'
uuuoriea innrnusnnPMis: n was
his first' stiff nOainst imnnrurf
horsesi vfhe;; tHree-y ear-old chest
nut son 01 vount, vuriey-ciuatue
na uuueii y orauiiO jeaezar
t tienco paid ?2.60 to win and the
Henco-Jumn Quick aulniola return
ed $7.40, Baeza, Ruben Vasquez
ana Amaao credidia scored two
victories each,
The secondary attraction was
won by Dependable which finally
manaeed to whiti Cnn.tfantinn aft.
er losing two straight races to
ine latter. Michaux was second
in the one mile S.750 race for !i.
ond series thoroughbreds wh i 1 e
iOnstanuno wnunri nn third no.
penaaDie sped the mile in a fast
1:39 3-5.
PhillmDon'rttfi fin win navntf in
the sixth race was the day's best
ana ine rniiipipon-Diitante dou-
me paia 30o trops for the day
The dividends:
. FIRST RACE
1 Nebrisca $4.80, $2.60
2 .Granadero $2.80
SECOND RACE
1 A oa c he 17 M an
2 .plateado $4.20 ..
c: a. I 1 a
. rim uoudii:
, THIRD RACE
1 Mellizo' $3.40; $2.40
2 Pilluelo $3,
FOURTH RACE
1 Marilyn $2.60, $2.40
2 Don Manuel $3.80
Quinitla: $10.40
FIFTH RACE
1 Nirvana (excluded from bet betting)
ting) betting)
2 Enganoso $5;20 -No
place betting
SIXTH RACE
1 Philininnn MR en n
2 Mouche $29.60
1 Distant $5.20, $4.20
2 Hermelina $6.40'
Stcdnd Double: $300.
EIGHTH RACE
1 Hpnrn 9 fin on
2 Jump Quid $3.80 :
wuimtla: J7.40
NINTH Pare
1 Derjendahl tt on
2 Michaux $3.40
One-Two: $13.
1 Hieh Dav tin an
2 Coltro $4.20
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Plucky $5.60, $5.
2 -r- Dona Linda $6.
. One twoi; $21.60
Pascual Perez
Decisions Ursua
To Keep Crown
Manila, Dec, 15 (IIPI) Pas Pascual
cual Pascual Perez of Argentina retain retained
ed retained his world flyweight crown
tonight by scoring a unani unanimous
mous unanimous 15-round decision over
Filipino challenger Dommy
LSU's Paul Diefzel
Coach Of The Year
By Grid Writers
b. w .327 Dietzel mb 610a 1213
DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI)
Coach Paul F. Dietzel of Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State's undefeated national
championship football team was
named "coached of the year"
Saturday bv the Fonthall Writr
Asn; of America.
Dietzel brought LSIT along from
a 5-5 season in 1957 to a perfect
10-game season this year, a South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference championship,
a Sugar Bowl berth, and No. 1
natrnnal ranLinn
i ivijiii i. a ii run s,.
Dietzel dominated the poll of
more man 600 sport swriters. Ben
Martin, coach of the surprising
ana unoereated Air Force Fal Falcons,
cons, Falcons, placed second. The Air
Force, tied onlv by Iowa won a
Cotton Bwl assignment.
DRIVE-IN
60c. T" A V 1:00
30c. 9;00
I AST DAY!
JAMES
i nun
mm
, m ALFRED
1 mm'(mm r j
wjwiiwwiiifwf mmmvimmuB

1 earns CV M
Carta Vieja ,...x 2
Marlboro' . . 2 x
...... .1 1
perveza Balboa 0 2
Total?
.3 5 5

At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa (Scantlebury 0-2)'
i vs. Carta Vieja (Anderson 1-1)

Came time:

Fisherm

Officially Gets Credit
For A.L Batting Crown

CHICAGO (UPI-Ted Williams,
Drnbablv off fiahinir tnmrahpfo
was officially credited Saturday
with hooking in the sixth Ameri American
can American League batting title 'of his
coionm career.
The 40-year-old Red Sox slug slugger,
ger, slugger, who spends most of the off offseason
season offseason angling for bone, fish in
the Florida kpvst tnnlr ton hattino
honors this' year with a .328 aver
age, according to official figures
released by the American League
Williams' title winnino marir
was 60 points off his champion
snip average of 1957 and the
lowest he has compiled since 1951
when he hit .318. To win the
crown for the sixth time, Williams
had to come from behind id the
final phase of the campaign and
beat out teammate Pete Runnels.
Runnels finished second inv the
battine raca with 39? nH u
followed by Harvey Kuenn of the
tigers, .3l; Al .Kaline, also of
the. Tigers, .313, and Vic Power
of the Indians, .312.
Jackie 1 Jensen of Boston, win winner
ner winner Of the most valllahTa rwl9ra
award, drove in. the most runs
in me circuit, 122, while batting
.286. Rocky Colavito of the In Indians
dians Indians was seennri with 114 nnt.
Roy Sievers of the Senators third

Grosscup, Allard To Head
North Team In 10th Annual
Senior Bowl Game Jan. 3

By DAVID D. LEWIS
MOBILE, Ala. (UPI) Lee
Grosscup ot Utah and Don Allard
of ton College, a pair of pass pass-hurling
hurling pass-hurling quarteroacks picked in the
first i ound Na t i c n a 1 Football
League draft, were named Satur Saturday
day Saturday to head the air-minded North
squad in the 10th annual ; Senior
Bowl game here Jan. -3.
The New York Giants tabb
Grosscup, last year's leading col college
lege college passer, as a future replace replacement
ment replacement for veteran Charlie Conerly.
Conerly has sparked the1 Giaqts
into a chance to force an Eastern
Divisim NFL playoff by winning
over the Cleveland Brown Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. v :
Allard was the first draft selec selection
tion selection of his Senior 4Bowl coach, Joe:
Kuharich of the':;Washingtori Red Redskins.
skins. Redskins. '',';"' -; V,;
Kuharich. who will be handling
the Worth f li the third straight'
year, winning 15-13 last year and
losing in his, first try, will send
his 25-man squad against a South
team coached by Paul Brown of
the Cleveland' Browns. The North
trails 4-5 in the series.
Third Pre Quarterback
The Yankee 'squad also boast?
a third pro quarterbaqk draftee,
Joe Grazion ? of Villanova, the
Philadelphia Eagles' 'third pick,;!
and seven more uranees.
Other pro-' selections include:.
End-halfback;' Bill' Steiger. Wash
ington State," by the, Los Angeles
Rams last yeatV end'Tom Frarick-
hauser, Purdue also by; the, Rant
end Gary Pfahst, Michigan,' Clev
land; tackle Kmil Karras, uayton,
Redskins' second choice; guard
Dick Schafra'thVohio State 'Cleve 'Cleveland;
land; 'Cleveland; gua'-d Mike Rabo'H, Indiana,
Detroit LidhsiVand Center Dan
James, Ohio, State,, San Francisco
The South tea ni; Shit was hahied
Thursday has aloe pro draft selec
tior.s, including ouarterbuck Billy
Stacy of Mississippi State. irst
pick of 'he Chicago cardinal; and
also boasts UPI second team' All All-Americas
Americas All-Americas Vel Ileckman; Florida
tackle, and deorge Dcidprich.
VniKlcrbilt guard.
The Senior Bowl will be the pro
deb.it of 50 outstanding college
seniors, who will earn $500 for
winning ant" $400 for losing,' hut
have s chance to boost their bar-
staining power with a strong show showing
ing showing before scouts, and coaches

K CB
2 2
2, 1
x 3
1 ,x

W
6
5
S
3
Li
.3".
5

Pet !- 0B M
,667, t
.500, r1J

.ouu
;333
3
6 10 10
i

TONIGHT'S GAME

7:30

an Ted Williams

with 108, and Bob Cerv of the
Athletics fourth: with 104.
Sievers won both the xuns-bat-ted-in
and home run titles in 1957
but lost both those crowns this
year. Mickey Mantle -of the
Yankees grabbed the home run
championship with 42, add also
scored, 127. 1
voiavuo was second to. Mantle
in homers with 41, Sievers third
with 39 SndlCerv fourth-with 38.

Little Nellie Fox' of the White
Sox led again in his specialty

total hits with 187. He needed
every one of. them. too. to finish
'
Kuenn, switching successfully
from shortstop to center field
With TWrnit a1II in
- w. wwuuica
for the lead in that department,
and Power ws the leader in
triples with 10. ; ' 7
White Sox players made a
monopoly of stolen base honors.
t.llfc Anaxii! ..... MS a. ...
r was iirsi wiin z,
Jim Rivera was runnerup with 21,
and Jim T.anHi. tkii4 -ii.k in

Billy Martin,! ecntly traded b
Detroit to Cleveland, had the mdsl
sacrifice hits', 13, while Frank

coning ot Detroit and. Hector
LODeZ Of Kuntai CUn h.-.j .u.
leadership m sacrificn fli uritu
from mot nf th K1TT r--
dian football teams.
North Squad
The North squad;
Ends! Tnm VronoLU Tt.
due; Dave Kocourek, Wisconsin:
Gary Prahst, Michigan; Murray
i leKThfr' ?.enn State Bob. Weto Weto-ska,
ska, Weto-ska, Notre Dame.
Tackles: Frank Geremia, Notre
Dame- Emil Y,.. n-...
WSt?' uPurdue' Andy Cvercke
viuarosj iai tesario; y. Denver Denver-Jim
Jim Denver-Jim Healv- UnUr w:t
nJ- 1 il !ndlana: Dick Schafrath,
Center- n,n T--.il'
, "fines, uaio
State; Charley Ruslivage, Pena
State.
.' Backs: Don Allard, Boston Col-
lece: Allan lUillai n.t rii-...
t- --- utoiuii vmiege
Joe Grazione, ViUanova; L
"wBotup, vian; miKe Me ClUSV.
Washington- rhurV Mnto.ll ur-.i.
'hgton State; Bill Steiger. Wsh-
"'8 n aiaie; joe Morrison, Cm-
"ui wniec noire
Dame; Ted Colna, George Wash Washington
ington Washington
Braves Will Not
Barnstorm In '59
MILWAUKEE (UPI)-The Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves cut .the usual
barnstorming trip from their 1959
serine training thaHiilA
. - O ...ivuu.fc 1VT1 mix
first time in 12 years,, and, will
i"ny an si ot tneir ore season
games in Florida; the club a a-nounced
nounced a-nounced Saturday.
-The regular 4Grapefmit? League
schedule will i begin ( March 7
agfinst Pittsburgh and end April
5 against Detroit r Two more
games will, -be played April 7
asamst Lbs ; Angeles at Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla.
Sixteen nt thn tim wilt
played at the Braves', home field
a TTm. . T i .
v Kuucmuu, na t: mc world
Champion New York-Yankeea will
be met four times.
ARRANGE PLAN! TRAVEL
CHICAGO (UP!) The Chicago
Cubs Frill uy. Couinleted 8T"'e 8T"'e-ments
ments 8T"'e-ments for airplane travel for the
entire 1959 baseball season except
for trips to and from Milawaukee.
The Cuba signed for. 35 charter
flights with United Airlines let

I 24,Q7 tnues of travaL



I-

SI
PAGE MM
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPM
MONDAY; T)5CEMBER 15, 1951
-I r i
JOE WILLIAMS
Mi

i ii i -nn -M-i r-rr:-; yrfM?W"'"' "",

'I. "T",' '.' I" ""i""u"WM"i"-;. Mj''w:'t.'j''Va .:' .y

IN i "CONTEST These muscular men parti cipated In the annual Canal Zone wieghtlifting
contest held at the Balboa YMCA-USO last week. They represented the armed forces stationed in
the Zone as well as civilian groups. They are (st anding, left to' fight) Robert Spencer, Tort Clay Clayton'
ton' Clayton' Ed Holley, Fort .Clayton; Paul Gibbs, Bal boa; Bob Schultz, Balboa, and Torn Polanecuky:
Kneeline in the front row are (left to right) Wal ter Erney, Albfook Air Force Base; Albert Shi Shi-ma
ma Shi-ma Fort Gulick- Harold Dippre, Balboa; Stewart Brown, Balboa, and William O'Sullivan Balboa.
' : r S 1 (U.S. Army Photo)

JOtKf Y SCORES' TRIPLI

NEW ORLEANS (UP1) Jockey
Wayne Chambers scored a triple

at Fair Grounds Thursday, boot

ing home Miss Eva $6.80 in the

first race, Vorhees Arab- $5.90

in the fourth and Result Player

fi3.zo in tne sixtn.

' WASHINGTON Tumult and
turmoil iiavebeen running thi
bases here all week. An unpw
ccdenUd open draft was put' 4 4-motion,
motion, 4-motion, big league players,- de
manding a cut in club earning.,
wore angrily denounced a grou,.
of minors threatened to strike over

pensions suddenly nd surprising surprisingly,
ly, surprisingly, the head of the American

League up ana qui.
But throughout it all Casey Sten Stengel,
gel, Stengel, the Yankees' 68-year-old man manager,
ager, manager, has been holding daily court
In the "hotel lobby, regaling his
colleagues wlth hilarious tales,
starting tniuiet onlookers with
mild gesticulations, moving iU
and sundry tc awe at the inex inexhaustibility
haustibility inexhaustibility of his speech and me memory,
mory, memory, i
This has been a week o his

toric commotions in baseball but

for all the. meaning they a.) jar

to have for the picturesque vete

ran, they might just as well be

rainy aay areas, in a iiwia

training camp, a routine time out
for barbering and banter.

At almost Uu same moment

Tom Yawkey. Boston Bed box

owner, was announcing ne wouip

get out ot oasenau oeiore ne a mm
over 20 percent of his gross to the

hired hands, the most important

thing in Stengel's lue was tne ume ume-lv
lv ume-lv r.rival of Joe Judge. .and

this, of course, reminded him of

the day Boom oom nee reiuseu

to leave the pitchers vox.

Cemfertinf Symbol

By OSCAR FRALEY

OTW TOBk' (UPI) With
the college court season barely
under way, Oscar Robertson oi
Cincinnati and Bob Boozer of
Kansas State already have All All-America
America All-America honors-locked up today
' but the race for the other three
spots appears wide open.
The amazing item, if you look
back' on collegiate basketball of
just a decade ago. is the tre tremendous,
mendous, tremendous, overall Increase in
height of the college kids. Rare
Is the team which, doesn't have
a growing boy ot,6 feet, 6 inches
and they go right on up into the
seven foot stratosphere.
Which means that a boy has
to be more than merely tall to
get the attention: that such
height formerly gained automa automa-tically
tically automa-tically : r
Robertson andf.Boaeer.Maren't
midgets, by long -shot The
"wonderful O" from Cincinnati
is 6 feet, 5 inches. Boozer, who
was good enough last year to
ht out Wilt The Stilt Cham

berlain as the Big Eight's player
nf the vear. is 6 feet, 8 Inches

tall., ;
Picks Pitt's Hennon

The three nlayers who are

this corner's choice to round out
the All-America five this year
are Bailey Howell of Mississippi
state. Johnny Cox of Kenttwky

and a, midget who stands a

mere 5 feet, n inches Don

Hennon of Pitt.

This passes up a lot of real hot

shots. But our second team at

thi writlnor would be Jerry west

of west Vlreinia. Tom riawmns

of Notre Dame, jonnny ureen oi

Michigan State, Alan semen oi
St. John' and Bruno Boin of

Washington.

Robertson is everybody's shoo

in. The ble cat from Indianapo

lis set a Madison square uaraen

record last season with 56 points

and, despite a. bad back, recent

v tossed in 45 auainst wxu. rar

ticularly amazing, in view of the

fact that ne is oniy a junior, is
Joe Lapchlck's analysis that he

could maKe tne pros rignt
now."i

Boozer, too, looks a cinch to
get, most everybody's vote, when
Ft comes around to voting time.
That is if he plays anything like
he has the past two years in re rewriting
writing rewriting Kansas State scoring

records. He proved his all-around

worth bv handcuffing cnamoer-

laln wdhlle pouring in' 32 points I
j i i

muiscii.
. Fabulous Rehounder
The 6 foot, 7 inch Howell
could come with a tremendous
rush if he srets the publicity he

deserves,' always a prerequisite

when shootln? for Au-Amenca
honors. He is a fabulous re re-bounder
bounder re-bounder and was the southeast southeastern
ern southeastern Conference's most valuable

player the past two years.

cox is tne clutch niayer who

figures to be the "glue" man as

Kentucky rushes back toward

the ton again. Frail looklnr and

"only" 6 leet, 4 inches, he is a

rugged rebounder.

Hennon is one of those rarl

ties, a "little" man whc can

play with the giants. He was

raised lor such chores, however.

His father coached Hennon'a

high school team and used such

gimmicks as teaching Don to

dribble with glasses taped so he

couldn't see the ball and scrim

maging in galoshes to improve

his agility and sneed.

.. Whether he'll make it might

be questioner), but nobody is go
ing to stop Robertson and Boo

zer.

vas there. And tell me this: Did
3u ever see Hack Wilson make
, better throw?" ..
Sudden detours and the introduc introduc-,on
,on introduc-,on of .seemingly irrelevant cha cha-.aeters
.aeters cha-.aeters and incidents are common
.o S.engel narrations. But in due
lme confusion lifts and continuity
emerges. ."Wilson is playing
right field and L bored with it alC
which I can't say I blame him.
considering the kind of ball we

was playing.
"So when the ball bangs into
the wall and bounces back on to
the field, Hack thinks i 'a a bate
hit, which is understandable, be because
cause because if it ain't a base hit what's
it doing bouncing off the wail
ou' there?
"Well, Wilson fields the ball and
he does what (any riglit fieldc in
his right mind would do, he cuts
loose with a throw to second to
keep the runner oc first fram ad advancing;
vancing; advancing; or' there ain't no run runner
ner runner there, but it was the right
play, just the same, and I repeat.

.1 1 lU4VfT
On and on the Stengel talkathon
continued carrying speaker and
auditors from one end o" the coun country
try country to the other, from the minors
to the majors,' from the first trip
he made abroad with Joltn Mc Mc-Graw's
Graw's Mc-Graw's all stars. .and was fined
$50 when McGraw mistook the odo odo-of
of odo-of a hair tonic for a whisky
breath. .to his' most recent trip
to Japan. In the midst of baseball

upheaval Stengel s enduring enthu

siasms and tireless energies were
curiously reassuring.

" i I w& Iff

. ujMtoai

Judge was there,' taspd Sten

gel "He was m first baseman.
We the Dodgers were playing the
Phillies in their dinky park and
Beck Wasn't getting 'em (tut, so

I had to get him out.

"Gimme the ball," i saia.

Nn I want to Bitch to one

more hitter.

"You give roe that nau," i re

nari. rouffh like.

r. .. -s- 41

"T'm not tiOUitt 10 live you mo

ball. Not until I pitch to ine more
. ... A.J tk.f that

Hirer anyway, auu uji mm.
Th! ari first-time predict

mentfor Stengel. Never be'ore and

one of Ms pitcners oenea mm m
this manner. ."I'm wondering
if I've got to throw the young
man down and take, the ball a a-vr&T
vr&T a-vr&T from him. because after all

I've got my managerial prestige
to think about, when all of a sud sudden,
den, sudden, he rears back and fires the
ball to right field and it bounces
nft that short fence and. ."

Here Stengel paused briefly for
confirmation from Judge. ."You

It's an
old friend

Calumet Farm Has Finest
Yearlings In Years-Jones

WINNING COMBINATION This is the first pla ce team of the Fort Clayton Teenage Bowling
League. Af er beating all comers, the youngsters were given a dinner at e Fort Clayton N to
Club, at which time they were presented with trophies by Maj. James L. Davis J wt ad.iutant
a Fort Clayton, who was representing the post co mmander for the occasion (. I i"ig trophies
tighUy are, left to right. Jack Carter. Sue Davis. Pepe Ortiz, Ruben Kivera and Bt..y Kapp.
(U.S. Army Photo)

Part of (he Act
There is. however, more to those

Stengel monologues they meets
the ear. The crafty old geezer has

remarkable talent for listening

while he alk, and he is hot .i-

bove turning his oratory to selfish

purposes.

At the moment he Is angling for
Washington pitcher named Dick

Hyde, who was notably effective

in tne past season, it s safe to sav

if there was anything he didn't

know about the young man before

he arrived here the situation has

now been completely rectified. Sig

nificantly, the wsmngton man

ager was a most responsive spec

tator at the Stengel lobby show

yesterday.

On the way to his room, after

hours of fascinating reminisences,

the shrewd Yankee skipper croak

ed in an aside to a visiting column

ist: "If I get this Hyde I'll be

all set." The casting aside his

mask of Indifference, he growled

"You don't win pennants with rules

You win 'em with players." r

-hi

BATTING PRACTICE Mo Schoch of the Balb oa baseball team Is shown hitting during a batting
practice session as the interscholastic openeY nears. Schoch had the best, interscnolastic pitching
record in the league la f season. Joe Garcia is 4he catcher and the spectators are Jeff Kline and
Frank Ammirati.

4 j A:

"STAND FAoTT J 1

tmrru nuierv

M.rurtr In the

loQ triangular

. ; 0
DlSTRIBCTORS "'t'-."' v- f
MOTTA Y MOTTA, ITPK&W
' PANAMA t COWM ':'r; f"

y HARRY GRAYSON
MIAMI, Fla. (NEA) to
case anyone suspects that tht

reign of Calumet Farm in Americ
an racing is due for a lapse, it

would be well to read and heed
this report from Hialeah Park.

When a horseman like Ben. A.
Jones says, "1 think this is the
finest crop of yearlings we've had
in many years," you can pretty
well figure that Mrs. Gene Mark Mark-ey's.
ey's. Mark-ey's. stable will bs well loaded
with racing talent for several
years to come.
Plain Ben, -who'll be 78 on Dec.
31, schooled the babies at the frm
hard by Lexington, Ky., before
shipping them to Hialeah to join
the older horses trained by Jimmy
Jones, Papa Ben saddled six Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Derby winners, Jimmy the
last two, Iron Liege and Tim Tarn.
Keeping up with the Joneses in
flat racing is that tough.
Rival strings have had a heck
of a time trying to keep up with
them for almost two decades, but
of late some horsemen have been
saying. 'Maybe the end's in sight,'
Tim Tarn had to be retired early
in June. Kentucky Pride didn't
live up to early-season promise.
A Glitter is a fickle filly. Bards Bards-town
town Bards-town and Fablus are getting old.
On and On, which was a highly highly-regarded
regarded highly-regarded two-year, failed to whs

in two starts.

I I

Be that aa, it may. Calumet is

close to the million mark in 19SI

earnings. It is. headed for national

money-winning honors for the 11th

time in 18 years. And how about
those possible future greats 11

Deautuuuy-Dred homebred lear.

lings now at Hialeah waiting to

coirte of racing age on New Year's
Day?

Five are by Bull Lea. greatest

all sires; three each by CUa-

Mon, Ponder and Sun Again; two
by Mark-Ye-Well: and one each

by Helioscope and the broad-

backed sprinter, Olympia.

"it s too early to make predic predictions
tions predictions on what these youngsters
might accomplish." says B. A.

Jones, "but some of them strike

me as quite promising. We're for

tunate to have so many by old

bum Lea. They're ail good look

ers plenty of bodv and bona anil

apparently intelligent."

All except one of the IS babies
have been named a dark bay colt

by Citation-Miss Keeneland, The
Bull Leas are '.four colts out of

Ballaroyal; Proud One, Waynoka
and to Whirlaway, and 5 filly
out of Happiness. Their names, in
that order, are Rum Punch, Kel Kelson,
son, Kelson, Yorky, Whoop and Dasheen.
. Celts meet fancied by the vet veteran
eran veteran Jones are Dictum, by Cita
tion-Blue Delight (dam of the
Oaks winners, ; Princess Tmla,
Real Delight and Bubbley); Fan
go, by Ponder-Bubbley; Hills
borough, ; by Ponder-Good Blood;
and the unnateed soa of Citation Citation-Miss
Miss Citation-Miss Keeaeland. 'i'
Fillies which have caught the
elder Jones' eye are Heliolight. by

Helioscope-Real Delight; Prince's

Gate, by sun Agam-siena ? way;
and Desert Dream, by Olympia

... Baa Jones
Peace of Mind. Heliolight is the
first foal of Real Delight, the
champion filly of 1952 with 10 vic victories
tories victories in 11 outings. Siena Way is
a full sister to Citation.
Rounding out the 18 are the
colts, Yardarm Sun, by Citation Citation-Duchess
Duchess Citation-Duchess Peg; Mark-One, by Mark
Ye-Well-Liberty Lady; Mizzoo, by
Sun A gain-Maud Lea; and the
fillies, Sun Glint, by Sun Again Again-Diamond
Diamond Again-Diamond Tear; Cino-A-Sept- by
Mark- Ye- Well Flying Rhythm;
and Queensway, by Ponder-Just

Nell.

Where many big stables pur purchase
chase purchase much of their racing stock,
Calumet champions are strictly
ttnma nrhriucti. and this newest

crop seems to be in keeping with

th fabulous larms tradition.

Althaa's a Peet-Paulter
NEW YORK (UPI) The on
Iv flaw in top-ranked Althea Gib

son's otherwise perfect game is
her tendency to foot-fault for

which the New Yorker was penal

lzed in the finals of the Women's

singles at Wimbledon and Jr oren

Hills, N, Y. this year.

3

91

OFFICIAL LIST Of THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2075, Sunday, December 4, 1958.
The whole ticket has 52 nieces divided In two aeries "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each

First Prize 9820
Second Prize 18 9 0
Third Prize 5609

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

s. S $ I $ I s S t I
No. Prize Ne. Prliw No. PrliM No. Prizes No. Prizes No. Prints No. Prim No. Prizes
020 1MJ0 M 15H.0O 20M 15S.O0 3020 156.00 4020 156.00 S020 158.00 6020 156.00 7020 156.00
120 156.00 112 156.00 2120 156.00 3120 156.00 4120 156.00 5120 156.00 6120 156.00 7120 156.00
22 156.00 1220 156.00 2220 156.00 3220 156.00 4220 156.00 5220 156.00 6220 156.00 7220 156.00
0320 156.00 1320 156.00 2320 156.00 3320 156.00 4320 156.00 5320 156.00 ,6320 156.00 7320 156.00
420 156.00 142 156.00 2420 156.00 3420 156.00 ; 4420 156.00 5420 156.04 6420 156.00 742 156.00
0620 156.0 152 156.00 2520 156.00 3520 156.00 4520 156.00 5520 156.00 6520 156.00 7520 156.00
0620 156.00 1620 156.00 2620 156.00 3620 156.00 j 4620 156.00 5620 156.00 6620 156.0ft 762 I56.nft
0720 156.04 1720 156.00 2720 156.00 3720 156.00 i 4720 156.00 5720 156.00 6720 156.00 7720 1I56 00
S20 1,600.00 1820 2,600.00 2820 2,600.00 3820 2,600.00 4820 2,600.00 5820 2,600.00 6820 2.600.00 7820 2,600.00
092 156.00 UH 156.00 2620 156.00 1 3920 156.00 4920 156.00 5920 156.00 620 156.00 7920 156.00

I

No.

8020
8120
8220
8320
8420
8520
8620
8720
8820
8920

f
Prim
156.00
156.00
156.00
, 156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600.00
156.00

No.
9020
'9120
9220
9320
9420
9520
96?0
9720
980
9920

$
PriwMi
156.00
iSti.llll
156.04
156.4
156.00
156.00
156.04
156.00
52,000.00
156.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

S11 520.0 (813 520.00 9815 520.00 9817 520.00 9819 520.00 9822 520.00 9824 s'ft.00 9826 520.00 9828 520.04
981J 620.00 9S14 S20.00 9816 520.00 I 9818 520.00 9821 520.00 9823 520.00 982S 520.00 9827 520.00 9829 520.00
r
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
S f S S I S
890 260.00 2890 260.00 3894 260.00 4890 260.00 5890 260.00 6890 260.00 7890 260.00 8890 260.00 9890 260.00
1881 W0.40 18IW 130.0 1885 130.04 1887 134.00 1889 130.00 1892 130.00 1894 130.00 1896 130.00 1898 130.00
1882 IM.M 1S84 130.0 1886 130.00 1888 130.04 1891 130.00 1893 130.00 1895 130.00 1897 130.00 1899 130.04

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

s t
4809 156.00 1649 156.04 2609 U6.04 3649 156.04
S404 144.44 S602 104.44 5604 104.00 606 104.04
5401 144.40 5643 104.04 5645 144.00 5607 104.00

4609

S
156.04

5608
5614

104.44
144.00

6604

I
1 ..6.0ft

5611
5612

104.00
104.0

704

I
156.00

5613

Hi

614

104.00
104.00

8609

5615
5616

104.00
104.00

9649

$
154.04

5617
5618

104.00
104.0

Prlie-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawinr were sr Id at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Los Santos and 3rd. in Colon.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endint; In and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each

The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two aeries "A" &

"B"

Signed by: The Governor of the .Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESCt.A
The Representative of the Treasure JOSE MANUEL SILVERA

WITNESSES:

EmUio Ariel Rebolledo Ced. 47-94633
Antes Ramos Ced. 47-26980

JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary

UfYTE. Tho winning tickets with the loot cipher and with the two law
fUlt. ciphers apply only to the First Prize.
The Pint Prlie end the 2nd end 3rd Prizes are drawn separately. The ap approximations
proximations approximations are calculated on the Flint. Second and Third prizes In case,
a ticket should carry' tht numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim payment (or each.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, December 14, 1958
Drawinr Number 776
Fraction Ticket

. 20 $11.00 $220.00
. 90 3.00 60.00
. 09 2.00 40.00

tint Prize. .
Second Prize.
Third Prize.

The prices will be paid In 1 accordance w It Ii the Official list of Panama In
the offices of the National Bejneflclent Lottery situated on Central Avenue.
PLAN OF EXTRAORDINARY hRAWINiTo7T076 WHICH
WILL TAKE PLACE SUNDAY. DUMBER 21. 1958
The Whole Ticket has 50 Pieces
FIRST PRIZE
1 First Print $100,000 40
1 Second Pri?e 30.000 00
1 Third Prize. ...v fS.OOO "0
18 Approximations, ... $!,no0 00 each one 11,000 00
9 Prizes 5 I'M) no each one t.1.00f! 00
90 Prizes .-M HO each one 37.onnnn
900 Prizes. ; 100.00 each one 90 000 no

18 Approximations,
9 Prizes.

16 Approxiniaticni,
I Prizes,

SECOND PRIZf

S ?5I.(WI each one

SCO. 00 each one

THIRD PRIZE

t 300 0O each one
300.00 each one,

4.5ml U0
4.500O0

3600 00
2,100 00

1474 Prices

Total SS40J4e44

Price of a whole ticket
Price of a fiftieth-part

. .$50.00
. .$ 1.00

"M, f

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

0''
.I'V.V'r-'.



CLASS I El ED S

FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE r
, 7 THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE -FOR
INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

Resorts
PHILLIPS OeeansWe Cettafee
Santa Clara R. 4t P. Pkene
nm J-U77 Crietobal 1-1673.
Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet 2 bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, poreh. living room. dining
room, maid'i room,.. garage,
$125.00, Aquilino da la Guardia
No. 12.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT Novalty and Sou Souvenir
venir Souvenir atand. Chicago Bar, Cen Central
tral Central Avanut No. 18-145, orn orn-r
r orn-r of K Street.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furniihad House Housekeeping
keeping Housekeeping room, double couch, re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, hotplate, private bath
and entrance. Na. 3, 52nd. St.
Tel. 3-0638.
Florida-Mississippi
To Play-Grid, Cage
Gator Bowl Games
i JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI)
The same two teams paired in
the Dec. 27 Gator Bowl came will
meet in the Gator Bowl basket'
ball tournament Dec. 29.
George Olsen, general mana manager
ger manager of the Classic, said Florida
and Mississippi will be paired in
the second game of the basketball
twin bill. .Louisiana State and
Georgia .flint y in the opener.
The feWM&lay for third place
Dec. 30'awf$he winners meet for
the Utl thl:' night.
It wirtbeSMississippi's first ap appearance
pearance appearance in the tournament. LSI!
ni.t,4 In iq Onrmx won the
tourney in 1956 and Tlotida tftdth
fendins cnampion. ? m -a
- .,-v
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
v "ATLAS"
Refrigeration Equipment
Compressors. Etc.
AGENCIAS
L A R S E N, S.A.
Phone 1-3492
Opposite Old Balboa Brewery
(Next to English Wharf)
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN NlCKELCADMIlin.
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
151, Central Ave.
' Corne? "K" Street
1 blofck from Railroad
Station.
, r
The New
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System
Panama
Col6n

Apartments t

FOR RENT: Apartment, $115.
Livinf-dininf room, two bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, garage. Peru Avenue and
38th street No 5-67. Phone 3 3-0068.
0068. 3-0068. v
For lavaral months modern faite faite-i
i faite-i u 1 1 y furniihad, one-bedroom
apartment, top floor, vary ,ool,
hot water. Phona 3-0679orl2-0143.
J
fVffT'. Two be oom
aplnfn, living room, dining
room,' laundry maid's room and
pjani.n Alberto Navarro St.
No., Ef Cangrejo. Tel. 2-0850.
POR tiHT:-EI Cangrio. Fully
'furnished 1 room apartment.
Brand new furniture, brand net
house. $88. call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, maid's ,oom, hot : water,
faraaa PaitiHv Phont 3-2279.
WHEEL IS A WHEEL In Intent
tent Intent lensman gets set to shoot
a piece of impressionistic art by
Mreal' DuChamp at a Frank Frankfurt,
furt, Frankfurt, West Germany, display.
Its title? "Bicycle Wheel.''
arHgB-B1Bjljljsj
4T A R R V-E Y ED Surrounded
sT-jAaKvTtr. star

it, ".t-,
'It 1
. -K. y t, J
J TTT "T IJ
a

tih VS iwwt ) vX.- ,- "- t vv
I t'-' V -s r- Ci 1'
' Kl 1--' ft ls O 'V"'--!
1 r' I'il H : -V'-'i
h it! ;. v ro;';!

r ras sSecroari
S2. to WaSS. Possible models for the next official flag.;

CHRISTMAS CARDS
The greatest assorlment in town
MORRISON'S and LEWIS SERVICE
(Both across from the old Ancon P'.O.)
and ;
CASA ZALDO de CAUDONIA
(Near Tivoli Theatre)

LEAVE TOUR AD WtTR ONt OP OVK ACCENTS OR OCR OFFICES AT 13 J7 H" STTSET, PANAMA LIBRERIA PP.ECIADO-17 Street Ma. U AGENCIAS
INTERNAL OE PUBLICACIONES No. I Lottery Plata CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S a LOURDES PHARMACT 1SZ La Camsqnilla PARMACIA LOM LOM-BARDO
BARDO LOM-BARDO No. 2 "B' Street MORRISON-4th of Jul Ave. 4 St. LEWIS SERVICK-Ave. Tivoll No. 4 PARMACIA EST ADOS UN1DOS 14 Central Ave
PARMACIA LUX 14 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. da la Oni Ave, No. 41 FOTO DOMY Juste Arosemeaa Ave. and 33 St.
PARMACIA VAN DER-JIS W Street No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATUBBO Paroue Lefevre 1 Street PARMACIA "S AS' Via PORRAS, 111 NOVEDADES
ATHIS Beeido the Bella Varta Theatre COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14.Z21.

Automobiles
FOR SALE: Austin-Haaly Sprite
Roadster, 1 958. Telephone Sel Sel-boa
boa Sel-boa 4198. 4 to 6 p.m.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet
Brookwood 4 door, 9 passenger,
with turboglide, power steering,
power brakes, radio, V8, padded
instrument panel, plastic seat
covers, undercoating, electric
windshield wipers, window clean cleaner,
er, cleaner, oil filter, tinted glass. Blue Blue-book
book Blue-book value $2830, asking price
$2780. 1931 Model "A", duty
paid. 1930 Model "A". Balboa
.2-3347. House 719-B. Prado.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1958 Opel $.1575,
3800 miles. Coco Solo 36-355.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: Mercury Montclair
1955, excellent tires, radio, goad
condition, call 83-3289, Curun-
v-V'"
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1953 Cadillac
Coupe de Ville factury air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, power window, steering,
etc, clean plastic teat covers,
tinted glass, new rear tires, Leon
H. Hathaway. Apt. 12-E Rous Rousseau,
seau, Rousseau, West Bank.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: For immediate tale
1955 Ford Victoria. 2 door, hard hardtop,
top, hardtop, two tone $1100. 0205 Her Her-rick
rick Her-rick Road, Ancon. Tel. 2-4188.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super
Riviera, power steering, dvna dvna-flow,
flow, dvna-flow, radio, w'sw, ire. One own own-ner,
ner, own-ner, less than 25.000 miles,
mutt see to appreciate. Duty,
paid. Household Exchange, 41
Auto Row, phone 3-4911, 3-'
7348. 1 f :
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN J
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet two
door with radio. Slight repairs
necessary. Bargain, first $250.00
takes it. Taller Armando, Ancon
Avenue, Panama, Telephone 2 2-0025.
0025. 2-0025.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
by two ner designs for Old
for Alaska, are two fifth graders

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Hi Fi record player
cabinet, one year old; 12Vz ft.
Frigidaire Imperial, separate
freezer, 3 year plus guarantee;
louvers for duplex and cottage;
electric fans, Xmas decorations,
books, games; foam crib mat mattress;
tress; mattress; mahogany sideboard; 26"
boys bike and household items,
171-B Gamboa. Tel. 6-336.
FOR SALE t Two gas stoves,
$23.00 and $60.00. 12th street
Rio Abaio, bouse 26, one flight
up.
FOR SALE: 11 Venetian blinds
for -family apartment; dining
room table with 4 chairs in ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Call Balboa 2 2-1443
1443 2-1443 after 4:00 p.m. or see at
0592-D Bayana St. Ancon.
FOR SALE: Aluminum garden
.furniture, rugs, cornices.' Miscel- t
Janeeus house and garden equip equipment.
ment. equipment. 0205 Herrick Road, An Ancon.
con. Ancon. Tel. 2-4188.
FOR SALE: Oval Duncan Phyfe
dinette table with asbestos -pad ;
6 chairs. $75. Call Panama 3 3-,7554.
,7554. 3-,7554.
FOR SALE: 4 pc. Rattan living living-room
room living-room set, quartermaster beda
with and without mattresses, Ca Ca-,
, Ca-, mal Saddle Ottoman, 3 pc. Sam Sam-aonite
aonite Sam-aonite Luggage, overstuffed
chairs, baby high chairs, large air
compressor with motor. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-3782.
Kentucky Scores
Fifth Consecutive
Basketball Victory
KEXINGTON, Ky. (UPI)-Ken-tucky's
undefeated "yearling"
cafiBti'. madev-tit five in a row
Saturday, downing the Billikens of
St.v Louis University, 76-57, at
Memorial Coliseum,
The Billikens, aided by their
superior height, got off to a 12-11
lead in the first period and gave
the young Wildcats .their, roughest.
tussle in five starts thus for this
season.
A crip shot by Johnny Cox,
Wilscat captain, put Kentucky
back into the lead, and Cox's
jump shot added in quick succes
sion, widened it-to four points.
The point spread during the en entire
tire entire first half never was more
than five points andusually closer
to two.
Bob Ferry, foot 8 inch St.
Louis center, suffered a cut fore forehead
head forehead requiring six stitches in the
first period, but returned to the
floor in the second half and wound
up his squad's high scorer with
21 pomts. Cox was high for the
gme with 27.
WINS ASIAN TENNIS
PAKISTAN (UPI) Toren U U-rich,
rich, U-rich, Denmark's beareded south southpaw
paw southpaw tennis star, defeated Robert
Haillet of Trance, 6-4, 6-2, 6 2,
Friday to win the men's Asian
lawn tennis championship.

Giants Edge Browns To Force
Playoff For Eastern Division
Professional Football Title

NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
? STANDINGS
Eastern Division
Teams
VLT Pet. PF PA
x-Cleveland
x-New York
Pittsburgh
Washington'
9 3 0 .750 302 217
9 3 0 .750 246 183
7 4 1 .636 261 230
4 7 1 .364 214 268
2 9 1 .182 265 306
Philadelphia
Chicago pards 2
9 1 .182 261 356
Western Division
Teams WLT Pet. PF PA
y-Baltlmore 9 3 o .750 3&i 203
Los Angeles 8 4 0
.667 344 278
Chicago Bears 8 4 0
San Francisco 6 6 0
Green Bay 1101
Detroit 4 7 1
.667 298 230
.500 257 324
.091 193 382
.364 261 276
x-Will meet in playoff for di division
vision division title,
y -Clinched division title.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
New York 13, Cleveland 10
Washington 20, Philadelphia 0
Chicago Bears 21.' Detroit 16
San Francisco 20, Baltimore 2
Los Angeles 34, Green Bay 20
(Only games scheduled)
NEW YORK, ': Dee. 15 (UPI)
Pat Summerall's 49-yard field
goal in the closing minutes cli climaxed
maxed climaxed rally that gave the New
York Giants 13-10 victory over
the Cleveland, Browns yesterday
and forced a playoff between
the two teams for the National
Football League's Eastern Divi Division
sion Division title. J m
Next Sunday, the same two
teams will clash again in the
Yankee Stadium turf where
Summerall's boot through the
falling snow kept the home club

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Genuine German
canaries, guaranteed singers.
Acuario Tropical, Pat Shop, 49
Via Espana. Tel. 3-5411.
Sealed bids will be received at the
Navy Exchange Office, Bldg. Na.
24 U. S. Naval Station, Rodman,
C.Z. until 10:00 a.m. on 19
December 1958 (time of bid
opening), for purchase and re-'
moval of: cash registers, type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, adding machines, calcu calculator
lator calculator and stamp machine.
FOR SAL! srf -Flat Arte Saxo Saxophone
phone Saxophone and B-Flat Clarinet. Good
beginners instruments. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1443 after 4:00 p.m. er
see at 5092-D Bayana St. Ancen:
FOR SALE: New 18 inch, three
peed General Electric fan on
. portable carriage. Price $40.00.
New 1 1 cubic feet General Elec Electric
tric Electric refrigerator model No. LAS
11-RD1. Price $325. Tel. Na.
3-6899. Panama.
FOR 'SALE: Stereophinic rec
. ords. Christmas, classical, popu popu-Urs.
Urs. popu-Urs. AGENCIAS DIAZ 37th St.
N0.6-A, open nites.
Buy 4 stereophonic records of
same price and get one FREE,
AGENCIAS DIAZ. 37th Street
No. 5-A.
FOR SALE: Christmas trees in
all sixes on sale new. Choice se selection
lection selection ef U.S. and European
Christmas tree ornaments. Alsa
Christmas decorations and lights
for homes, stores, clubs and orga organizations.
nizations. organizations. American Supply Co.,
"J'' St. No. 13-06.
FOR SALE: Zenith 21'' table
model television. One year old.
$155.00. Phone. Rodman 3786.
FOR SALE: Bendix automatic
washer. Jr. set of golf dubs and
bag, telephone table, 2 single
mahogany bad frames. Tel. 3 3-4870.
4870. 3-4870. FOR SALE: RCA Hi-Fi, perfect
condition; 027 gauge Lionel
electric train tat. Balboa 2815.
FOR SALE: Estey Spinet piana,
$200.00, goad condition. Tele-,
phone,- Panama 2-0729 cxten::,.
tion 18 or write Rambo, Box J,
Balbea. r -,
FOR SALE: Used 2 girls hikes,
22 inch and 28 inch. Call Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa 6-406.
FOR SALE: 1 single innerapring
mattress, power lawn mower,
large standing fan, never been
used. Tel. 2-3022, after 6:00.
HEADS BASEBALL CLINIC
, STANFORD, Calif. CUPD-Jack-ie
Jensen of the Boston Red Sox,
the American League's most val valuable
uable valuable player in 1958, headlines
the annual baseball coaching cli clinic
nic clinic at Stanford .University on Feb,
NAMED- "MR. STATE." ... ..
STARKVILLE, Miss.; (UPI)
. B alley Howell, basketball
star1 from Middleton, Tenn., was
elected "Mr. Mississippi State" in
a campus election, it was an announced
nounced announced Friday.
"alive." The winner of next
Sunday's game, which could go
into "sudden death" overtime to
break a tie, will entertain the
Baltimore Colts for the league
championship Dec. 28.
The Colts, who clinched the
Western Division title two weeks
ago, closed their regular season
by bowing to the Forty-Niners
at San Francisco, 2-12, and Bill
Wade1 two touchdown passes
paced the Rams to a 34-20 deci decision
sion decision over the Green Bay Pack Packers
ers Packers at Log Angeles. In a Satur Saturday
day Saturday game, the Pittsburgh Steel Steel-erg
erg Steel-erg defeated the Chicago Car Cardinals,
dinals, Cardinals, 38-21, to finish the cam campaign
paign campaign unbeaten in their last
seven starts.
In other regular season wind wind-ups
ups wind-ups yesterday, Willie Galimore's
36-yard run through the snow at
Chicago with less than four
minutes to play gave the Bears
a 21-16 victory over the Detroit
Lions and the Washington Red Redskins
skins Redskins shut out the Philadelphia
Eagles, 20-0;: .
Summerall, who could not
practice kicking during the past
few days because of a painful
charley horse In his right leg,
booted the decisive points with
only 2:17 remaining In the game,
Less than three minutes earlier
he had failed on a field goal try
from the Cleveland 32 but he got
another chance when Dick Des Des-chalne
chalne Des-chalne of the Browns got off a
poor punt that carried only to
the Cleveland 41. v) ;;" r;
The Browns, who started the
game with a one-game lead over
the Giants, needd a victory or a
tie to win.

Real Estate

FOR SALI: Lot. $0d end 1.000
maters, in the Nueva Hipodroma
Urbanisation, across the Jtamoa
Racetrack. All lata with Street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity.' Call W, McBarnett
TeL 3-2567. ,
FOR SALE: Completely furnish furnished
ed furnished cottage 200 yards from Gor Gor-gona
gona Gor-gona beach; swim, fish, enjoy
life.' Wonderful Xmas present
far the family. Phone. Balboa
4474.
RESIGNS UNIVERSITY POST
WASHINGTON (UPI) 'The
Board of Trustees of George
Washington University announc announced
ed announced today the resignation of Pres President
ident President Cloyd Heck Marvin, 69, and
the appointment of Vice Adm. Adm.-Oswald
Oswald Adm.-Oswald Symister C o 1 c 1 o ugh
(Ret.) as acting president.

Okkhoma State Tops
Florida State 15-6
In Blue Grass Bowl

By JOHN G. DIETRICH
LOUISVILLE. Ky. (UPI)
Oklahoma State's hard riding
band of Cowboys, led by halfback
Duane Wood, bucked their way to
a pair of touchdowns, then turned
back a last-period passing threat
to beat Florida State 15-6, Satur
day on a frozen field in the first
Blue Grass. Bowl football game.
Wood accounted for all but one
of Oklahoma State's 15 points as
he burst 17 yards off tackle on
the second play of the second
Deriod for the first touchdown,
bucked over fr6m the one-foot
line in the third period, and took
a pass from cjuarterback Dick
Soergel for the two-point conver conversion..
sion.. conversion.. End Jim Wood, no relation,
booted the 'conversion after the
fijrst cowpoke "touchdown.
The Cowboys played possession
football forj the most part, send sending
ing sending Wood, Uim Wiggins and full
back Tom Campbell driving in inside
side inside and outside the tackles to
beat down the vastly outweighed
Seminoles.
Florida State displayed a dar daring
ing daring and determined offense, but
it failed to click until the final
Deriod when quarterback Joe
Majors' middle brother of the
famous Tennessee football family,
came in to throw a 38-yard scor
ing pass to halfback Carl Meyers.
Fred Pickard, the devastating
160-pound dot on Florida State's
"I" formation, sparked the Semi Seminoles
noles Seminoles on two first period drives
that carried deep into Oklahoma
RETURNING
are available at the
Miami
Huscamp

Detroit
Bob ford

Nvew Orleans
New Orleans Motors

Prices available at other locations "on request
We ean equal any wholesale prlcea
Trade In 'a considered
Same competitive prices quoted delivered
Canal Zone .
Deal with your legitimate local Ford dealer and
take advantage of our dealers guarantee. YVVare
here when you buy t and we are here to service It,'
Financing available 4 i
l1'- ' - ""if"' r""f;,.''f;!1T;.v'.,,
Ue your Trade In until you leave-Ino rieed' to be'f
without transportation ;
Call er tee Ed. Abbott t
C0LPAN MOTORS
, TEL. 2-0325
YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER

WANTED: English stenogrepher
with Beekeeping knowledge. .;
" Call 3-7744 fro 4 p.m. to 6

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CX
, PHONE BALBOA 3709 :
HUOSEWIVES! Call 3-2219 or
inquire at No. 33A26 7th Can- :.
tral, Panama and you will ba-sure
4e get a good maid for your
' hema. 1
Dera Aleman withes to announce
that she is now working at the
El Panama Hilton Beauty Shop.'
Tel. 3-4842.
Wanted Position
Ladies. Person Expert at dress dressmaking
making dressmaking and altering oilers has
services. Call Curundu 3293. ;
State territory, but both efforts
wound up in too-short field, goal
attempts', by? Jackx SheppardTione
from the 26 and one from tne 13.
Alter that, the Cowboys took
control. A pass from Soergel to
Wieeins carried them 31 yards to
the Seminole 22 on the final play
of the first period, and two plays
later Wood streaked off tackle
for his first touchdown.
The Cowpokes wrapped It Up
late .in the third period, moving
39 yards after tackle Gerry Bertn
recovered a Pickard i 'fumble: .-v
Wood slashed for 10 yards, and
Wieeins went wide on a' mtchout
for 17 to the five-yard line.? A
oenalty moved the ball, back out
io the 16, but Duane Wood took
a flareout pass from Soergel to
the one foot line, then feUover
for the score from theref,on
fourth rlnwn. '"; Ml'f;
Majors gave the 'hildblaroed
crowd of 5,000 a warming; thrill
with his last period passing at attack
tack attack that scored one touchdown
on the throw to Meyer and just
missed another when a 41-yard
nass plav to Bobby Renn carried
to the Oklahoma State five. That
threat ended when Wood in-,
tercepted another Majors pass m
the end zone and ran it out to
the 18 yard line.
Scorn by Periods
Oklahoma State. D 7 8 0--15
Florida State 0 .0 0 6-6
Scoring: OSU D. Wood 17 run
J. Wo6d kick)! Wood 1 plunge
(D. Wood pass from Soergel. FSU
Meyer 38 oas from Majors
(Prinzi run failed).
TO THE U.S.?
1959 FORDS
following locations:
Jersey City
Fort Lee Motors
Los Angeles
-Hollywood Ford t

SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICE 1
We repair In your heme
we don't pretend to guarantee
wr work. We guarantee if -PHONE
THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
" Tat' 2-1905
Tivoll Avenue No. 18-20
Protect your home and proper
v against insect d a m a a.
. Prompt scientific treatment en
emergency or monthly budget
atit. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
WANTED
.WANTED; To buy Cocker
Spaniel puppy one month or two
old. CaH 3-0898.
WANTED: Small North Amer American
ican American family in El Cangrejd desires
maid who i can cook and live In.
N" "frv. Top salary. Call 3.
1242 Saturday" or Sunday.
WANTED; iSmall warehouse
space or set of garages in vicinity
et Exposition grounds or Bella
Vista, contact Donald Halman 3.
671 7.
Hof-Hipped Elvis
Cited In Cold War
By Red Newspaper
BERLIN, Dec. 15 (UPI) East
Oennan Comrnunists attacked
Pfc Elvis Presley as a "cold
war",, weapon yesterday and
said soviet Zone youth would
2tbe trapped by the "modern
Pied piper- of HSmelin."
.
The official 3dmmunist Party
newspaper .Neues Deutschland
printed a picture of the rock 'n'
roll ginger and a teen-age Ger-
Frahkftirf. fhe headline over
thev pictureaaid cold war weap-
The paper denied reports In
the West Berlin press that Pres Pres-i?tno.on
i?tno.on Pres-i?tno.on maneuvers with the
jArmsred Division in
"Jn8 yg people behind the
Iron Curtains
t. he majority of the youth of
tne .German Democratic Repub-
tlCoi!:ait.G!lmany) "i" not be
trapped by the modern Pied Pi Piper
per Piper of Hamelin, and the few
who still 'adore him-', will cer cer-second
second cer-second thu&ht, a a-KlW
KlW a-KlW sald the lat.
est atlactfouthe American sing singer...:
er...: singer...: V
rFi1.dSLeJ,p,cture- a caption
read; "Puffed up like a peacock,
Presley,, hooting like a shin-
Snfl teAIs,an advertise,
ment for-NATO in t,h w-
zone.'
1 --- T GDI
JP
ill
r-. a S T
TO SEE AGAIN A model
wears a pair of new tri-optie
lenses,, designed for the par
tially blind, which were pub
j licly demonstrated for the first
time in Buffalo, N.Y., recently.
Upper sector of the lens maghU
fits up to 300 per cent for dis
tance vision; center gives nor
mal side, vision; and lower
sector magnifies up to 2,000 per
cent for reading and Close work.
The unique lens, it is claimed,
will enable as many as half of
I unuim uuu,uw pUILiaiJJ
I blmd to regain youthful sight,
V
'I
LuSE'POSTArZONElUMBtRSs
Avoid the Last Minute
Ruh Be Surc Xour
Christmas Cards and
LGifta Arrive on .Tjmey

mkMj

r



.:';-.

MONDAY; DECEMBER 15, 1M
THE PANAMA A MERIT AN '-"AS INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP Eft
- TilUI AND THE JNRATCf.
' J GKORCK WVNDfcft THE 9TOV P MAITBA V4TNt
Oat of Qrdcr
MAJHS-Vfl:i7TSW TV": B.vr.. I
:C.-fRATOR?
WOK THAT'S WHViOJlSS 4S!TH)
AMD AUNT ASE CJT- Ti iKJTHC
Aircraft are checkep asp rechecxcp...
EN6INES, SHARE PARTS, SKQUNPI
Men,tco,areneepep.
wat.'eoopy
ON
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IHSki AMD THE WEAKEST f
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EQUIPMENT .ARE MATE REAPy-
KITCH!
KYEAHkN, WE'RE ON
FOR TRANSPORT,
AUTHORITIS53 MWNS. OH,
USE IS HALF A A'MAV'
K1Z2Y
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AFISHTER
SQUAPRONv
57 AIR HAVE
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AVATHOUSE.;
FtnU
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15, WHAT I v 1

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BOUTS AND KX1

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MERRILL RLOSSfiR

HERE i dAA'AtA '.TMEVIL

HEAfcTWlS BROOM

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xuiiuvwfi i iin r 1h rjk.tr

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VAX a -V.

laf-.

-Will: THE CLASS J v

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7 11

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WE WARNED VWE 3AlD

ME TOSTOPATHATf

MYSELF'

A

YES! WE SAID i.

WAT.'.'

Br SWOOPS NOT V

'AT9 RIGHT, 0U8 HIGHNESS WELL...

THATS WHAT HE SAID. AN' WE'LL SEE

YOU KNOW OOP, AN HIS ABOUT THIS

STUBBORN HEAD A RIGHT

NOW

INSUBORDINATION, 1

THATS WHAT IT WHY, WITHOUT

IS.' YEZ2IR? AN HIM AN' HIS BIG

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WOULPNT 'J

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MAPy--'

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MAI MAtTIN

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Self SerTice

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EAT IT ER LEAVE H

I AIN'T ABOUT

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AGAIN!

rA MT WAIT WILL

J-1 ueoeiv BWUltjrp THE

TASTE OF THESE

SUCCULENT

viands:

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1 PON'T (AE FOMEVW.
JUST FOK Ps PEVO WEEa(

(ikrgfipfcy True Life Adventijres

MOB1UE

MAMMAt-

(

wait innr rrMuonorv

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Not Listed

LESLIE TURNER

0 L0N6. KLEEBER.li

HPPfe VOU RBACH

Oit WBKT 1 SOUR A ON TIW'THAMK

-PWBJ,TO1i ti FOR THE

8M W I

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f ii

FIRT WE'LL GET A T PINE I I IAAV
PAPER ANP See WHAT LOcATS ELLEN'S

PLAY ARS IN TOWN MOTHER TONIGHT.

THIS WEEK. SUP HER NANE 15

EPIE hakiiwn:

rfrr-m mi 'T w i

HkAW.0NLV TWO PLAY YSO SHE NOT
RUNNIkia NOW. HER A STAR. WELL

u.Uft l NOT AIAONA I INHERE ARC THE1

THE STAR MENTIONED THEATERS! IU

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No Like

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t 4 i

wAlTLLVOL) SEE THEl
( 1 WA2Zy WINTER OOAT J II.

WELL, HOW 00
I VOU yXE IT? J

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CHIPS? DONT
VOUWANTTO
TRY IT ON?
WHERt?VOU

Q07CHIP5?

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c ml t "- TJ. lug. M t wi.

PICK

CAUAU.R

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When rajping a4 ant hiu-, the echidna,
OR SriNV ANTEATER (OP AUTRAUA-AJP
NBW OUINfiA), AN MOVB A ROCK MUCH
LATRSR ANP HSAVKR. THAN )TSJSU.

cSOING DOWN WHBN THRSA-rENKPrr
dAN SUBMEKfiK INTO THK ROUMP IN
...WITH ALL FOUR FEBT PkSx&INd FURIOUSLV.

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

OUR BOARDING HOUSR

M

vKk MAJOR BOOrLI OUT OUR WA1

BY J. R WILLIAMS

CONFOUND 1WE LUCK I

I SURELY 60METHIMS IN HERE 11

, WOULD (SKINS A 5LEAfA TO A
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r'Z?1. .JVS, DRAT IT.' JT DAW

BANQUET FOR "-'' L,t'r.rjr:c ,KUOtL-'

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as of Nearly all my

AND I HA.V6 A60UT AS MUCH TOKrSL

CHANCE OF SQUEEZING. .,;T""', ru"" uy inc

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AfOWAS PANAMA AtfiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI .$55.00,
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Today' JY Program

J 00 CFN NKVVS
Dinah Short
JO Indus Li v on Prd
1:4.1 Srtclil Security in Action
4:90 Mr. Wlzird
:J0. HANTA'S "WORKSHOP
Roy Rofers
l:JT PANORAMA .i

IM Rod l'tfiDaaH
7 -.in It Could B You

' l oo Robort MonUomory prtstnti

;00 Prici b nruit
-.J SUr of 3ixn
10:04 Amatur Hour ,,
- tt:(W CFN NKW3
11 :ll Inc: Ed. Sulltvtn.

Courtesy. f Aertf its ranama Alrwa J
PHONES: PANAMA; '3-1057 3-1 6983-1 691 ..
OFFICE HOURS: from .m. to 6 .m. f

DPCvJENT-
j J.ilLlH.,
. i.rt
FRBfCRRBO STOCK



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LAST DAY 75f.
3:00, 5,:00, 7:00, 9:00 p.m.
HER BlGGESTI

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HER BOLDESTI.

HER BESTI

.-Bardot
lKHMlC0l0R
-
ENGLISH DIALOGUE!
Prohibited For Minors
Under 18 Tears Old!

Chin

a

Church

Pope Accuses Communist

Of Violently Persecuting

VATICAN CITY, Dec. 15 (UPI) Pope Juan XXIII, I n creating 23 new Cardinals of the Roman Catholic Church,
today pointed an accusing finger at Communist. Chinafew here he saidhe Roman Catholic Church is undergoing
"violent persecution." '.
The Pontiff, in a Latin language address in which h e. formally, asked Cardinals of previouscreation for their
approval of his new choices, concentrated on the plight of Christians in. Communist China where- "a deep silence
grows deeper every day."
The disclosure, delivered during a secret consistory In the Vatican palace, displayed the anguish the new Pope
felt at the fate of the church in Comrfunist-rule4!icountrlesfVparticularly China.

It is indeed a sorrowful and -bit- Archbishop Richard CushingoI first lour 'In ;the Investiture;

ter sDectacle to behold," he said.

"For, on the one hand, we observe
the violence of the persecutors

jwho strive wear down the spirit

of their Christian fellow-countrymen
already .weakened by their
sad plight. While, on the other, we
see the difficulties, with anguish
and the sorrow of the confessors
of the faith, who pour forth iears
and sighs in face of such sacrilig sacrilig-ious
ious sacrilig-ious endeavors." ;,"
". .When we consider those
sons, so very dear to us, who in
many countries are subjected ,to
most atrocious sufferings because
of their unflinching faithfulness to
the divine redeemer, our heart
is overwhelmed by sadness," the
Pope said.
"We desire, therefore, insofar
we can, to assure those our sons
that we share in their deep anguish
as if it were our own, that we dai daily
ly daily raise our suppliant prayer to
God for them," he said.
Today's consistory raised the
College of Cardinals to 74 mem members,
bers, members, its greatest strength in 19
centuries.
Among the new cardinals were

Dear Reader

Boston, Archbishop John O'Hara
of Philadelphia. Archbishon Jose

oanm y Rivera of Guaaaiajara,
Mexico and Archbishop. Antonio
Oana Barbleri, of Montevideo;
Today's consistory, was .the

You undoubtedly have heard of ERNEST HEMING HEMINGWAY,
WAY, HEMINGWAY, the author of the book "THE OLD MAN A.ND
THE SEA," which has been brought to the screen
and to which LIFE magazine has devoted several
pages, classifying it as masterpiece of modern film
making.
This novel was awarded the Pulitzer Prize and in
,1954 it won for its author the coveted Nobel Prize
for Literature as "a classic masterpiece in the art of
modern narration." It has been translated into 41
languages for worldwide circulation and has now
been converted by Warner Bros, into memorable
film, the first to capture the style and flair of Ernest
Hemingway.
This, dear reader, Is the opinion of LIFE on the
film THE OLD MAN & THE SEA which is being
offered to you with v a marveflous ballet in color,
entitled GENTLEMAN CAMBRIOLEUR, produced' in
France.
The Central Theater is presenting this exceptional
film as a magnificent Christmas gift to its distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished patrons. We wish to point out that it is something
different it is not an ordinary picture it is a
spectacle for admirer? of art and beauty which is
being released on Thursday, Dec. 18, at the Central
Theater.

If ff
v. b

ON A TOOTiThemusic
comes straight out instead of
'round and 'round in this horn
which Chief Musician Frank
Scimonelli, 38, plays with the
U.S. Navy 6and. lt' an Eng. ;
lish post horn, and the. band is
the only one in the nation, to
use the slim, 30-inchv instru instrument
ment instrument in a solo periormante.
Scimonelli has made 24 tours
with the band across the States.

ceremonies. On Wednesday, the
new -cardinals -will receive their
red ;beretta hats from the Pon

tiff: ...

- The following day, they wui
attend two consistories at which

the final honors and dignities of
their office will be-conferred.

The full college, including
the new creations, will number
4S foreieners from 25 countries

n 29 Italians the greatest
International representation
the body ever has had.
Two of the -cardinals elect

were not in Rome for the cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies and will receive their
berettas from the Roman catho

lic .chiefs of state in the coun countries
tries countries In which they reside.
They are Fernando Cardinal
Cento, former apostolic delegate
to Portugal, now in Lisbon, and
Jose Cardinal Bueno y Monreal,
archbishop of Seville, Spain.
The 77-year-old Pope, dressed

in a white robe with a red velvet

cape embroidered in gold ana
wearing a white skull cap, de-

Tass Reports Tale
Of Fabulous Giant
In Soviet Village

MOSCOW Dec. 15 (UPD-The

Soviet news agency Tass yester

day. told of a "fabulous giant" of

a boy who weighs 100 pounds at

the age of three years ana nine
months and can lift 35 pounds.
. Tass said the boy is a head tall

er and weighs three pounds more

wan nis mother, it did not say
how tall the mother is.
The-'agency said the boy, Mir,

was born to the 24-year-old wife of

a carpenter m the village of Chim Chim-kent
kent Chim-kent in Kazakhstan Republic in
Central Asia.

. Read ; story on page 8

Army Is Enlightened; ;:ASPCA Aghast
As Monkey Perishes In : Space : Junket

scened from he Papal apart

ments for the consistory. He was
accompanied by. prelates and
dignitaries of the Papal court,
members of the ornately-dressed
Noble;Guard and Swiss
Guardsmen; carrying halberds of

fou rcenturies ago.

-All Political Forces

To Be Represented
In Caracas Cabinet
CARACAS, Dec. 15 (tJPI)- R6 R6-melo
melo R6-melo Betancoui-t had the green
light from jhis Democratic Action
Party today to form a national
coalition government when he
assumes the presidency.

The anti-Communist leader ot

the Leftist Democratic Action ha3
not yet been formally declared
president-elect, but near-complete
returns from th Dec. 7 president
tial elections showed him far in
front.
The latest count announced by
the electoral board gave Betan Betan-court
court Betan-court 1,264,214 votes to 898,213 for
Rear Adm. Wolfgang Larrazabal
former president of the govern govern-Junta
Junta govern-Junta and candidate of the Repub Republican
lican Republican Democratic Union. Dr. Ra Rafael
fael Rafael Calderas, the Christian Social Socialist
ist Socialist candidate, trailed with 421,719.
The Democratic Action executive
committee said yesterday Betan-

court would have a free hand in
forming his government in accord accordance
ance accordance with the pre-election agree agreement
ment agreement signed by the three candid candidates.
ates. candidates. It said all political forces
shbuld be included in Betancourt's
cabinet. The president-elect' was
expected to assume power Jan. 23,
first anniversary of the revolution
which ousted dictator Gen. Marcos

Perez Jimenez.

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla:, Dec.
15 (UPI ) An Army spokesman
has said that .the fiist primate shot
into space, ; a squirrel monkey,
rode to his death to provide for
man valuable information about
the effects of space travel on liv living
ing living organisms;
"Little Old Reliable," a vigorous
specimen, of his breed, rode 1,?00
miles-in the nose cone of a Jupiter
missile and apparently died after
the cone plunged into the .South
Atlantic Saturday.

TODAY
. :
Shows S:16,5:09, 7:02,, 8:54
PRICED 0.75

m ALBERT ZUCSM1TH mMcrim

STAftRINQ
RUSS TAMBLYN
JANSTERLING
JOHN DREW BARRYMORE
ClNKMiscOPE

Ships and planes searched the
fact area for hours hut could find
no trace of the cone, i
But tha .Army said the experi experiment
ment experiment was 'successful because in instruments
struments instruments fastened to .the mon monkey's
key's monkey's body sent back proof that
long--' periods i .of weightlessness
are only a little harmful to living
creatures. :

President's Jecrecy
Slalemerit Starliing
Say$en.Hennisig$

TvASHINGTON,'Ded. 15(UPIi-.

SenJ Thomas C. Hennings.tU-WOj )
has: charged "that President Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower lent his support, to a ''star-

I time and dangerous'1-; belief,' that

government officials1 are tree to
deny information' lo the publicl-
Heftnings, chairman of the Sen Senate
ate Senate 'Constitutional Rights Subcom

mittee, said that Eisenhower pub:
scribed to this .theory last Aug. 12
when he signed a freedom of in.
formation -bill barring officials
from using a 1789; "housekeeping"

law as an excuse for withholding

information from the public,
At that time,- the President is issued
sued issued a statement saying that the
bill would not "alter the existing
power of the head of an executive
department to keep appropriate in information
formation information or papers, confidential
in the public interest." "
Hennings wrote in the -Federal
Bar Journal, published yesterday,
that the Eisenhower "statement
raised the specter of an unlawful
secrecy practice "which, if allow allowed
ed allowed to grow, unchecked, could be become
come become a much greater danger to
our democratic system of self-government
than the minuse of the

'housekeeping' statute ever has
been."

Despite the scientific ,- import importance
ance importance of the, monkey 'tesv militant
aniraaL Jover, groups lodged, stern
protests. The reaction was not as
violent as iU.vus last year, when :
.he Russians sent up a dog, how however.
ever. however.
Bntain's Royal. Society, for the
Preventionj-of Ouelty to fAnimals -said;
it "views, with grave concern
and. apprehension that monkeys or ;
even any other animal should be
used .in these experiments, -'
;Ai representative nf the Americ
km Society for' ,the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals, said Vwe are
very- hopeful that' they will ' be
able 4e use' inanimate objects, for
testing conditions in outer spaee
ovttat. livei animals ,wilC not be..
necessary!"
Early next' year scientists hope
to" place mice and more monkeys
int space, this time in -satellites.
I Weather Or Mot I

r This weather report for the 24

hoars ending 8 a. m. teday Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch f the
Panama Canal Company:?'
. , v
" : Balboa Cristohal

TEMPERATURE:
High .. ; .
Low ....7r.
HUMIDITY:'
High

Low

f..
74

94

8
79

99
73"

WIND:
(maxtnph) N18
RAIN (inches)
WATER TEMP
(Inner harbors) 81
1 If,, v. -.11 liil

NE-22
.15

83

, TUESDAY, DEC: 16
High Low
,7:43 a.m.'-' v 1:33 ajn.
8:13 p.m. -v.' 1:54 p.m.

JEREMY CHRISTMAS

A Yuletide Story

BY WALT SCOTT

B FEW DAYS
AFTER TWE

AOOKir! Taee!

' VJCVC M EVER HAD TREC J

KMCAW UJHEM ) WlKJT OUR HOUSES, Vn r! J TWC TREES! WE SOTTA; KEEP 'EM J

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CTeCEK... ktt 77,. yrzi'.rJ::Z2 il 'ri-n.v m iw com& M ii mm mm mft and ANorufcR thing-i

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ar o-75

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- mm n ni n

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tora ju

TODESTA Boa

9 4

T" CARLOS n
I HOMPSON dATTAGUA

JeFlUPPO.

ASK FOR. YOUR TICKET ON THE HJGH
' FIDELITY RAFFLE!

The Central Theatre

Presents a

AAasterp

iece of Modern Film Making

"Gentleman Cambrioleur"

SMJ 'fa

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fr 44
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mmmmmmmm

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i

THE OLD MAN AND THE SEA" . THIS N OVEL WAS AWARDED THE PULITZER PR IZE AND IN 1954 IT WON FOR ITS AUTHOR f

ERNEST HEMINGWAY THE COVETED NOBEL PRIZE FOR LITERATURE AS "A CLASSIC MASTERPIECE IN THE ART OF MOD-'

ERN NARRATION." IT HAS BEEN TRANSLATED INTO 41 LANGUAGES FOR WORLDWIDE CIRCULATION AND HAS NOW BEEN

CONVERTED BY WARNER BROS. INTO A MEMORABLE FILM. THE FIRST TO CAPTURE THE STYLE AND FLAIR OF ERNEST!

HEMINGWAY. THIS PICTURE IS OFFERED TO YOU WITH A MARVELLOUS BALLET IN COLOR, ENTITLED "GENTLEUAN pAMrilSSI
BRIOLEUR, PRODUCED IN FRANCE. RELE ASE THURSDAY 18. v'W-'-.:

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I