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:
AA00010883:02763

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
;TwughouttIie world r
jjiEN' NEWSPAPER
Ui IKDErEI.'DLM

. ; aT-

4tb 7EAB
Five Deported
In CZ Court

yiMi

k five former convicts who had served sentences for felonies
In Gamboa, and subsequently been' deported from the Canal
Cone, faced justice today for returning to the Zone after de deportation.
portation. deportation. rc 1
, One also pleaded fuiltr to committinjt petit larceny after
penitentiary offense, s crime which is-.a felony. r
Jud;e Guthrie Crowe, sitting in U.S. District Court, An An-eon,
eon, An-eon, sent threebacfc to the-penitentiary. Terms for the otheb

- two were suspenaea.

ifthan Saftvedra.1 Jr.; a nice-1
looking i' Panamanian lad who
.eemed to belong in a schoolroom-
rather than In court,
i.ariPri nmvhath to returninsr
an electric Iron and two pairs
of men's pants from Mrs Mary
K, 3rown-of Quarters 207, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights. ,i The value of the
stolen goods, aU recovefed was
around $18.
Acting District Attorney J.
Morton Thomson told the Court
that in July 1958 young Saave Saave-dra.
dra. Saave-dra. then li, was convicted in
Balboa Magistrate's Court f
vagrancy and petit larceny, his
penalty was 10 days a"-. nrt
At the time,H was already on
probation for- six burglaries ol
various -objects from maids
rooms,on the Canal Zone. No
formaf charges had. been made
on theso. because of Ills extreme

vouth ' ,finff jongasi lerm, eu aays in ine
In August' -1957 he was con-j penitentiary. Juan de la Cruz Pe Pe-Ticted
Ticted Pe-Ticted of burglary and. sentenc- rezwas ent to Gamboa for 30
ed to a one-year term. days.

in JUiy ot j"'' "-4
released and deported
n an ne. 9 he was Jo- i
... nn Vr Street tn -tl9
srrved on AKee sw
rVn Ar.atifl.rjin-

' aimnniT Slreeff'HVfave

.the xeuse that he was on his
mf to swim at a West Bank
..beach, but was not on the ap approved
proved approved corridor. -
The petit larceny of-the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights quarters r occurred
on Nov, 29. .X 'j j
RP Beef Men See
Ho Immediate Hope
01 Lower Prices
Panama cattlemen see no im immediate
mediate immediate possibility of lowering
-nrf0 At heef to consumers.
' .Tii? Raul Brln. president of
the National Cattlemen's Asso Association,
ciation, Association, said this week the or organization's
ganization's organization's immediate plans
call for a publicity campaign
to acquaint the public with the
factors .. which determine -; the
cost of -beef to the. public.
Brin pointed out that cattle
growers could cut down the
cost of cattle by cutting produc production
tion production costs. However, this would
adversely affect. the economy
and the living standards of
'those who make their living by
working on cattle ranches in
the interior.
According to Brln, that would
only benefit one sector of the
populace to the detriment of
tne owier. ;
' The cattleman admitted, how
ever, ; that ;'th( price of beef
could be reduced by the elimi elimination
nation elimination of some taxes or if mid middlemen
dlemen middlemen (who buy cattle and
laughter -It for retail sales)
could be made to accept the
idea of making a smaller profit.
. ;
SHOPPING
DAYS TO
ICHRISTMASI
READ OUR ADS
UlJSE POSTAL ZONE NUMiftt.
t Avoid the Last Minute
Rush Be Sure Your
( Christmas Cards and
Gifts ArriTe on Time.

1
i y

1 -A- 4 .v

Ex-Convicts
For Returning
Thomson told the court that
Saavedra has had about eight
years of schooling and attended
the Arts and Crafts School in
Panama City. He has been in
tion for a total of eight months
forvarious misdemeanors.
Saavedra lives at home in La
Carrasquilla with his mother
three sisters, and a grandfa grandfather,
ther, grandfather, the only member of the,
family who is employed. The
youth himself has worked for
a time as an exotie dancer.
In the larceny case, Crowe
gave Saavedra 18 months to
serve. On the charge of return returning,
ing, returning, he received two years, sus
pended for five years, on the
condition that he observes the
laws of the Canal Zone and Pan,
ama, and regulations at the pen.
or the four other returnees.
Manuel Chu Delgado received
victor Manuel Belmejo receiv
ed a two-year sentence, susoend-
ed.for five years: and Richard
Rowe was given a one-year sen-
tence. usnended for thre vears
KjVUdofenaants, Panama
ianv vV -a 1
Sidavalk Salesmen
In Panamar Cilyv
Move By Request
p.
Panama Cltr Mayor Alberto
Alemarf yesterday cleared por portion
tion portion of Salsirjuedes (East 13th
Street )"of sidewalk vendors, f ol ol-lowing'
lowing' ol-lowing' weefc of protests by the
Chamber of Commerce and re re-tailers'i.
tailers'i. re-tailers'i. :.
With-the aid of a detachment
of. National Guardsmen. the
mayor cleared all vendors and
their stands from' the Central
Avenue corner of Salsipuedeg up
to the corner of B Avenue and
also from surrounding areas of
both avenues. : 1
The removal of -the hawkers
from a portion of the busy mar market
ket market street- came on the heels of
meeting between delegations of
saisipaeaes store owners and the
Retailers Association with Min Minister
ister Minister ff Agriculture and' Com-
merce Alberto Boyd.!
Store owners contend that the
hawkers offer unfair competi competition
tion competition because they are not requir
ed to pay any of the taxes levied
on Dusinesg esiaDiisrunenis.
They plan to seek :leal action
to have a city ordinance author.
izinpt. street peddling, declared Il
legal. te, .'-.i,;.". ?'- ::"
Police authorities have been
instructed to keep ft Close watch
to see that the hawkers who
were ousted yesterday 1 do not
move back to the cleared areas
within' a few days.:.;;W;v- w,:.

MEMBERS OF CONGRESS on a brief trip to the Canal Zone visited the Model Room at Diablo
Height yesterday where they were given an explanation of proposed Canal Improvements by
Gov, W. E. Potter. Left to right are Rep. Wal Horan, of Washington; John D. Hollen, chief of
the executive planning section ;. Rep. George Me Ader, of. Michigan; and Sen. Norrls Cotton, of
New Hampshire. ;n ,; i s v

Let the people
PILOT TESTIFIES:
NShip Took
Quick Dive
Into Bank;
After recess yesterday! "the
Admiralty suit of. a French
snipping company, umia urey
ius et cie, against tne v anama
Canal Company, entered its
second week today. The con
cern seeks $350,000 for damages
to its 6480-ton freighter Charles
L..D.
The ship hit therCanal bank
twice during a northbound
night transit seyen years ago,
on Dec. 27, 1961.
The rchief claim in this case
centers around the legal prin
clple of res ipsa loquitur," ft
Latin' phrase meaning the
thing j speaks for itself."
In iaymen's terms, the libel libel-lant
lant libel-lant is charging that the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company and its
pilot were at all times during
the transit in charge of the
ship.; Therefore, if anything
happened to the ship, it was
the- fault of the Canal.
Today tJCapt. Robert G. Ren-
nle the Canal pilot in charge
of i the ship, told undejr. ques
tioning by canal counsel Theo
dore .P. Daly that heound the
"jSiuggish customer., v-
' i f " ,(
Before fhe transit started. :
tug was Ordered by the Ship's
master, capt. George Piquet, be because;
cause; because; the ship was -unable to
put down her-anchors.
, ".. :' '.. 'V '.: 'ss-s,
Renhie described how at sev several
eral several points the ship would hot
steer when her engines were
stopped. He would have to or
der me engines turned over a
time or two before the rudder
would answer.
Alter a lone wait at Pedro
Miguel while Gail ard Cut was
cleared of a ship in another
accident, the vessel started
north in tow of the tug Trini Trinidad,
dad, Trinidad, and also under fjier own
power.
Rennie stated he presently
found his charge war "weav "weaving"
ing" "weaving" in the channels And the
quartermaster seemed to be
struggling with the helm.
Rennie cut off the power,
leaving the pulling to the
tug. But "she started to sheer
more than eve "r1
;,
However, he waa alte to ltspn
her in the middle orthe
until Bas ObisDo ReftcTi. At that.
point tne ship "took a oulck
aive to me west DftnK
' Canal attorney Paul T- Dunn
is associated with Daly in pre
sentmg the government de-
xense.
Attorneys for ..the libelants
are Edwin Longcope of New
York, and Woodroide Castro
It is extoected ;thf ? trial will
continue at least through to-
.morrow.

V

kninc the truth and the

PANAMA, K. P, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1951

i CHRISTMAS CHEER.
ffa as, ir p era y a y ro tr in. t?n ?,

3

C tin lf&Zft f'tl

SHOW TIME ON THE ROCK Members of b Battery, 4th Gun' ..Battalion, 517th Artillery
stationed on Flamenco Island, played host to1 troupe of professional entertainers from New
York for lunch a few days ago, and then were treated with a special. show by members of the
troupe, in USARCARIB under sponsorship of ', the recreation division, Special Services, USAR USAR-CARIB.
CARIB. USAR-CARIB. Members of the troupe were at two other gun positions of the 4th Gun Battalion and
planed several theaters and other spots including a hospital visit durin? their "Christ "Christmas
mas "Christmas treat" tour of the command, i- s U.Sr Army .Photo

As Firei-' Breaks Out In VNafivify Display

BOGOTA, Colombia, Dec' 17
i mm A fire which Started
in a Christmas nativity display
swept through the crowded Ve
da department store iwiruiju.
In one of tne! worsi nouaajr
tragedies m Bogota's niswry.
At least sw persons uicu
the flames and smoke, many of
tv,,n framuierf andi smctherea
in the panic that 'followed the
first nreaaeu tiy s..
estimated 200 others were in-
The lire siarven
p.m. while th-vstore was
crowded with Christmas shop shoppers,
pers, shoppers, most of ; them women
and children. A. Fire Depart Department
ment Department official said the blaie
was caused by a short circuit
In the colored lights of the
nativity display in the center
of the ground floor.
The flames, fed by paper and
straw in the simulated manger
of the Christ Child, leaped to
nearby counters piled high with
inflammable plastiq toys and
gifts.
m matter of seconds, the
flames raced across the ground
floor. " i
Firemen readied the scene
only two and i ft half minutes
after the alarm .'.was sounded.
But by then the whole front of
the store was aname.
Many were trapped, and in investigations
vestigations investigations were, underway to
determine if the-store's doors
were ordered locked to pre prevent
vent prevent ;theft.;: ''jv'-A ., ...
. Within an hour", the. blaze was
under control. But the spene in
side the store was grim,
One
firemarfc-aaid bodies of

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' h
i f f
i
f '', 5 i
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mi'H-.-X i -formnmar '','&;. 4
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country ii $afe' Abraham Lincoln.

l i..-r ttj i

m'lFIMIIillllMIlllmi11iiil,.i.,iwA.:Lxl.lm-- I."'-

wmTimillllimwimniiiiMlliiiiiiniiiiiiiiiwiif 1 m l
$ f y ii.. Mii ,-, i

many of the victims were piled
against the back wail 'Ot the
store's :ground floor. Theyj; ap
parently had milled about des desperately
perately desperately and blindly there until
they fell. Most were asphyxiat
ed.
The injured were taken to
the Hospital of San Juan de
Dios and other institutions.
Some were placed in y oxigen
tents. Some were given blood
transfusions.
Friends and relatives crowd crowded
ed crowded morgues and hospitals this
morning, hunting for $ their
loved ones.
By dawn, every available cof-
Broken Parole
Case Continued
For Investigation
The, case of a mah who has
broken parole on a manslaugh manslaughter
ter manslaughter charge was called In U.S. Dis District
trict District Court today, but continued
until Dec. 23 for further' investi investigation..'
gation..' investigation..' y
Arturo Mendieta had been
convicted of Involuntary man
slaughter on June 12, J956. upon
his plea, of guilty.
He was sentenced to one year
In trie penitentiary, but the pun punishment
ishment punishment was suspended for two
behavior, and his regular reports
years conditional uoon his good
to' the probation officer In An An-con.
con. An-con. :
On June 3, 1958. hp failed to
eport, and was arrested on Dec.
8. ffc .f
.Thev defendant indicated he
had been charged with some of of-tlon
tlon of-tlon ws far from clear,
fense in Panama; but his sltua sltua-Judge
Judge sltua-Judge Guthrie F. Crowe order-'
ed further Investigation of his
statu and record.
.-'' 1. Ill I I
local 900 Lists
Final 1958 Meet
Tomorrow Night
"Locaf iioO. AFSCME, AFL-CIO.
will hoM Its final meeting of
1958 -tomorrow for Pacific side
members at s n.m, in the union's
Ancon headquarters.
At the meeting, AFSCME in international
ternational international representative Wil William
liam William H. Sinclair will review the
highlights of the fourth congress
of the Inter-American Regional
Oreaniaatlon of Workers (ORIT)
held recently in Bogota, Colom Colombia
bia Colombia ;
, Sinclair's report -will deal
mainlv.on the action taken by
the congress on behalf of Pana Panama
ma Panama and Canal Zone workers.
Rupert Phillips, director of th
localV Pacific region, said he ex expected
pected expected all union members to at attend
tend attend the meeting, which is
scheduled to last one hour.

Mi

fin
ln Bogota had been used.
and additional ones were
brought in from nearby com
munltles to hold the dead.
Boy Pays YMCA
Barber, But Fails
To Take Specs
A blonde young man with
somewhat stiff hair may be hav
inn trouble studying his grade
school lessons, the barber at
Balboa YMCA fears.
About a month ago, the youna
man stopped in for a haircut and
lert his eye glasses. The barber
kept thinking he'd return for
them.
The boy's somewhat unrulv
blonde hair Was all the barber
could remember today about his
young customer, except that he
seemed in the range of abou;
nine years old. He forgot bis
glasses, but he paid for his haircut.

Airman Drives Home From Interior,
Drives Right Back Again For Car

When Alc Bernls Hodges, his
wile and tour kid; got home to
Locona from a two-week visit to
the Interior, they found neigh neighbors
bors neighbors in a happy uproar.
This had been going on for al almost
most almost two weeks, ever since news news-papers
papers news-papers reported Hodge's 40-cent
ticket on a raffle in Dlvisa had
come up to match the first four
numbers In the Panama Nation National
al National Lottery.
Friends 'told Hodge he had
won an Opel automobile that
would be- given to someone else
if he failed to claim it.
Zone Libraries
Will Be Closed
For
The. Cartal Zone libraries will
be closed for the Christmas and
New Year's holidays, it has been
announced ln a schedule releas released
ed released todav
All libraries will be closed at 5
is.m. Dec. 24 and will remain
closed for the two-day Christ Christmas
mas Christmas holiday, Normal schedules
will 'be resumed on Saturday,
Dec. 27. V. V
the following week, all libra libraries
ries libraries will be closed at 5 o.m. on
Deo, 31 and; will-remain closed
on New Year's Day. On Jan. 2
'and 3, all libraries will be open
I during thelr normally- scheduled
Friday and Saturday hours.

Seapra&sYO.
than, any other
imported whisky.

Officials

Panamanian Move

t Jar
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17
ment refused comment today

Won

manioit Congress in extending jurisdiction of its coastal coastal-waters
waters coastal-waters to 12 miles. -r

The '.'nited States is basically opposed in principle
to such an extension but it was learned orivatelv todov,

that officials were not upset

on th u.i. treaty with Panamd.

I.itoimed sources contended that the United States States-Panama
Panama States-Panama treuty of 1903 will still lceeo the territorial limit

at three miles as far as the
The sources .specifically cited
article 24 of the 1903 treaty that
says:
No change either in the gov
ernment or in the laws and
treaties of the-Republlc of Pan Panama
ama Panama shall, without the consent
of the UnitedrStates, affect any
right of the United States under
the present) convention, or un
der any treaty stipulation be
tween the two countries, that
now exists or may hereafter
exist touching the uubi mat
ter 'Of- this tJonventjonr
that the Panamanian action action-is
is action-is comparable to moves by
some other nations to extend
their coastal waters beyond
the traditional three mile lim limit.:
it.: limit.: The three mile limit stems
from the wooden sail ship

days when coastal guns could "eorge v. Alien, and the As As-only
only As-only fire up to three miles. tstant director'Uor Latin Amer-

Informed sources said the
United States, traditional de defender
fender defender of the three-mile mark,
may soon yield its position in
the face of the proposals of
several free world countries to
claim more than three miles.
At the Geneva international
conference on Law of the Sea
last February-April the United
States ran into stiff opposition
from many of its allies who
wanted more than three miles.
There Is a possibility that an another
other another conference, will be held
early next year. N
At the Geneva conference
Asian and Latin American
countries (Peru, Chile, and
Costa Rica claim 300 miles)
proposed a six and 12 mile
limit.
Canada opposed it and then
proposed a "six plus six" limit,
under which a nation would
have complete sovereignty over
waters out to six miles, and
fishing rights for another six.
The Albrook air policeman
turned his Chevrolet around and
headed fast for Divisa and the
Institute of Art, and sciences
there.
The two-door blue 'Opel he
brought home will be just right,
he thinks, for a second car for
his growing family.
Hodges Is being transferred
soon to Kessler AFB, BiloxiJ
Miss. A few days ago he put his
Chevrolet on the boat. And he
hopes to take the little Opel a a-long
long a-long when the family goes,
Hodge had bought the ticket,
about two months ago from a
National Guardsman in the Inr
terior town of Anton; The air airman
man airman and his wife were on their
way to the trwn of Rio Grande
(about 40 mlJes from Divtsa to
visit her family. The raffle was
to buy class rings for the grad graduate
uate graduate students at the school.
At first he declined the t'ckH.
but chpneerf M mtn wnd fork forked
ed forked uri the 40 cents. He out the
ticket In a drawer back hOme,
in Rodman. But as it so hab-
oened. he wa in fhe Interior
?ain on tne aay oi rne oraw,n,
tlvnfrh he heard noth'n? Of It.
Plc th number wb"h" fn
the newspaner stprw'n' his win win-nin?
nin? win-nin? wa f1"04. aM Ho-lgeH' tek:
et was M0 he haf a few
moments te" harln the good
news. But a cn-c wiw in 'ot
ter" mt showed all was well.",!
Hodges has been on tH emu!
zone four "ear and tbt
mffVr He w married on thf
isthmus.

vttnU0

mt ccirrf
Treaty
(UPI The Stote DeparV-
on the action of the Pana-
as to the impact of this move
United States is concerned.
The United States then offer'
ed a" compromise amendment
to the Canadian oroDosai that
would grant countries the "his-
toric" right to, fish in water
where thev had been fishimr.f.
at least five years. This amend
ment nued and,the conference
UJIJ Oircclor,
Assistant flora
For Way Parley
The director of the 'United
States Inf ormat i o n Agency.
ma. mueri naiKness arnvea la
Panama yesterday from Wash
ington.
" They were joined here
public affairs officers from
over Latin America for a con conference
ference conference that is in session today
and will end tomorrow.
About a score of men are at
tending the meeting. They in include
clude include two who formerlv served
in Panama, Richard, Salvatiere,
now stationed in Peru and Jer Jerry
ry Jerry R. James, now in Ecuador.
U S. Ambassador to Panama
Julian P. Harrington and George
W. Edman, First Secretary and
Public Affairs Officer.. are co-
hosts for the conference.
Quarantine Docs
Check Cristobal
After 16 Sick
Reports of "mild digestive up upsets"
sets" upsets" of ten passengers and six
Crewmen on the Panama Line's
Cristobal during its southbound
voyage brought about an inves investigation
tigation investigation of the hip yesterday by
PanCanal's quarantine doctors.
After a thorough checking, it
was stated at Balboa Heights
that there was no indication
that the Illnesses had been caus
ed- by food ooisonlng. and the
shin wa given a clean bill of
health for food handling.
Canal .officials saHi thafcthe
U.S. Public Health Service rhas
recently notified local health
officials to be on the lookoufrw
a vin- known to cause, stomach
disorders.
Th Cristobal arrived Monda?
from New York r.f called today
on the return voyaga.
A irliner Makes
xvhe up Landing
At Changuinola

Miff

Believe

An airliner with;a pilot and

psssenvers aboard maae

wheels-un landing ai unm?' u
nola today, after circling, th -airport
there for an hour ttry-

'nt to get lower a wneei wnicn
hnd stucr- in the retracted pe pe-Mtinn.
Mtinn. pe-Mtinn. '

Ti.e to-rnotured 'BojlrtiTlW.

piloted bv M?nael,Kino and op opiated
iated opiated bv the 1 anaman'H rUnt
"lr"i- between Panama' DUv's j

itilia airport, 'Colon, .Boc at 1
1 Tom and Changulno',
nded without hurting any of
the passengers. ..

(

M
1
4
if

1V



TVI FAff AMA AMERICA! AJJ INDEFMSTJFNT DAILY KIWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17,. 1951,

FAGI TWO

J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Owned and vuslishid r THB PANAMA AMtMICAN FaiEM. INC.
FOUNDED 1 NELSON KOUNMVBLI. IN leie
HAKMODIO AMIAS, ibitoh
13-97 H teet P. O. ox 134. Panama, PJ. or P.
TELEPHONE 1-0740 (9 LlNEE)
Cable addre(i PANAMtmCAN, Panama
Colon Office 12 17 Central Avenue crwN 1th and Hth Trrr
FOREISN REPRESENTATIVES: JOSHUA POWCR. INC.
34S Madison Ave., new York. (17) n. Y.
LOCAL V MAIL
Per month in Advance '.70 .J0
Pen six months in Advance I
Fo One Year in advance. la.SO 14.00
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI RIADIRS OWN COLUMN
Tht Mail lei is an Urum for rMStn of Tha Pimeii America,
letters rs received tretefully ana art kandUa in a wfcally confidential
manner.
If you contribute a Itfttr don't be impatient if It doostt't appear the
next day. Itttin are publlined in the ardar received.
Please try to keep tka lattan limited to on papa length.
Identity of letter writers is ksld in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

AVERAGE PERFORMANCES
Six
' All I see in the papers these days Is articles and pictures a a-bout
bout a-bout the Puerto Rican soldier on the Atlantic Side who sired 10
kids in six years. This averages 7.2 months per kid, and I ac accordingly
cordingly accordingly nominate him as the flghtingest soldier in the U.S.
Armv
But he needn't think he's a world's champion. He isn't even
champion cf Panama. Down in the dark corners of Calkionia
there ar s'res who have been averaging a kid every 8.1 months
for many yeari. and I understand one of them has a formula
which has brought his average down to 4.8 months
Sourpuss

LET'S FORGET 1951

Sir:

' t am unnthnr one of those who think CFN is not doing the

best it could with the material n gew. iviosi oi us iee ai
Groucho Marx is entertaining, even though we are not much in interested
terested interested in buying 1954 De Sotos. But any old movie would be a
suitable substitute for programs of the caliber of "Hometown
USA" I have to agree with "Bored" (Mail Box, Dec. 7) for I
also viewed that hillbilly North Carolina group, and immediate immediately
ly immediately had to take an Alka Seltzer to settle my stomach. Psychia Psychiatrists
trists Psychiatrists have an uncomplimentary definition for small people who
strive to have their faces or names placed In the newspapers or
the newsreels or elsewhere in the public view.
I hope to drink a Christina? toast to CFN with the wish
that they forget 1958. and strive to entertain us in 1959.
Merry Christmas

Labor News
And
Comments

HOW TO HIT THE LOTTERY
(PART ONE OF TWO)
MANHANDLED
Th; kissing is the trust-est.
The necking is the crusty-est.
The men are the lusty-est.
So that's why
The women are the busty -est.
Way... back... home.
A man doesn't want to rise up in this world anymore he pre prefers
fers prefers t& be DOWN if that's where a woman will let him be!!
Men are not the worts drinkers they're the best!
TAose were facts of life long ago. and still are today. But it i
not too discouraging when compared to the old days of the caveman.
Yes there have been some changes and advancement. Long ago,
thp caveman had a large club to beat on his woman's head, and
then dragged her to his resting place by the hair. Today, the man
still has a large club where he can quench his thirst and then
- goes home and MUST beat on his woman's head, before he can drag
- her to the resting place by the hand -- IF she lets him
So now. lot's concentrate on the bare facts of life with the Lot Lottery
tery Lottery as shown in my letters since they were introduced here a few
months ago. The first letter appeared on July first, the beginning
of ti Fiscal Year. I did that to make it quicker and easier to re remember
member remember whenever 1 speak of three months- which are classified as
one quarter, f a year, covering total ofilf, weeks, and thirl wanes
; down to 13 days of actual playing time, sine there- Is only on day
a week required for each drawing.
Since I knew I was going to write more than one letter to prove
the Lotterv could be moved in my favor slow but positive 1
had to be sure the first letter contained something that would be
remembered by anyone reading it .The only word that 1 figured
would stick for awhile, was as strong as any word or statement could
h' Fnnlnriinf

Now comes the hard cold facts to show what happened during
the first three months. On the fourth week there was a second prize
hit, and on the fifth week there was a first prize hit which was fol followed
lowed followed by another first prize hit on the seventh week So, there were
three hits for the first thirteen week period.
Any person playing one piece of each of the five numbers I list listed
ed listed (one dollar a week) would have spent thirteen dollars for that
first quarter, and also would have realized a net profit of ahem
92 percent on the investment'.!!!!
Where can you receive such earning power on loose cash in such
a short space of time? Even if the profit was only ten percent, it
would still be a treat just to beat the haughty game that leaves an
endless trail of defeatism ilmbedded in virtually every hopeful mind.

The total of the three hits $2S lef $12 over the 13 expended I
mention that just in case there is a befuddled one not able to figure
that one out.
The basic rules and chosen numbers' I had shown were written
as plainly and simply as any fourth grade student would have writ written
ten written them Anything I had written beside the rules and numbers
had absolutely NOTHING TO DO with learning HOW to play the
Lottery. Not everyone is interested in the Lottery. So, I'm doing my
best to get everyone to read what I write, and it makes no difference
why they are reading. If I am able to get through certain stonewall
barriers built by a few Simon Legrees who have whip lash tactics
on and off the job home or away from home then perhaps, if
thev think I'm good enough to know something about the charity
raffle, thev might also be ready to consider a few other things, such
as, the ability to spread sunshine, while they are still breathing and,
able to do so.
Official records prove that it takes more physical exertion to
frown than 'it does to smile!! So whv waste your energy? Conserve
your strength for more recreational pleasures such as reading about
a neophvte in action. The book You Bloodthirsty Vultures is
called "Peyton Place" which vou have drooled over many times, and
the particular section of that book which contains the harmon harmonizing
izing harmonizing "lesson" propounded by the female author of the wide-open
present day life starts unveiling the "scenery" on page 500, and
goes through about five pages of rapturous fire that must be read
before you decide to rest your strained eyes after that torso-shaking
episode tires your over worked brain concentration Those five pages
were the only leaves I read, but I think I would now be able to have
the courage to go out and un-neophyte myself. Heh-heh.
Any person having had the courage to play five pieces 'of each
of the five chosen numbers during the first quarter ($5 a week)
would have hit a total of $125 at a cost of $65, leaving a net profit of
60 slices of skin that would appeal to anyone yes, that kind of
meat, no matter if it LOOtfS moldy and. too small to feast with,
would still appeal to conservative vegetarian who abstains from
all meat markets, whether it be the speculative stock market, or
picking good horse flesh on weekends, or, even those people who
refrain from such risque employment as being a member of the
Butcher's Union on J street, where all of the 'meat sheers' supplv is
chosen from various sty-herds and pens containing fat, lean, dry,
moist, soft, bony or cold material which entails no age barrier, some
W the flesh being ripened she-matadors that quickly cool off the stud
bulls by waving scarlet flags that resemble a Gypsv Rose Lee type
of a 'string used as a belt to hold up a peek-a-boo breechcloth," and
some of the flesh being too raw for those timid butchers who can't

By VICTOR RIKSIL
I have no secrets. But I have

tht word of Russian specialists
who are constantly talking to those

from behind the Bolshoi border
that Comrade Prime Minister
Khrushchev has run the Soviets
into desperate trouble. There are
eyewitness accounts of terrific in industrial
dustrial industrial disruption, new forced la labor
bor labor battlaions and the simple
brakdown of vast quantities of
without which no modern state can
compete with us.

These facts are as basic as wa

ter in the Volga and vodka in a

Kremlin cellar. What is a guess
albeit a scientific guess, is the be belief
lief belief of men in Munich's intelligence

centers that Tovansh Khrusch-

chev dumped the head of the se

cret police. Gen. Ivan bercv, be because
cause because the party chief feared that
the opposition would use the eco economic
nomic economic chaos as an excuse to de depose
pose depose him and thatSerov.the
shifty, would be used against him.
There are just a handful of men
who really know how close Gen.

Serov has been to the opposition,

"The Stalinists, the anti-Party

people, the men Khrushchev fears.
It was Serov, for example, who
was aide to the missing Gen.
Georgi Zhukov and kept his eye
on an American General named
Eisenhower back in the first days
of Berlin's joint occupation.
It was Serov who, as Stalin's
special agent, rounded up Germa Germany's
ny's Germany's atomic and rocket scientists
before our intelligence services
could get to them and save them,
as Wernher von Braun, now prov proving
ing proving the heavens for us, wa saved.
It was Serov who was the key
counter intelligence operative in
Stalin's personal secretariat. The
little murdered (forgive my pas passion
sion passion for understatement) worked
directly for Stalin's most intimate

aide and personal secretary Com Comrade
rade Comrade A. N. Poskrebyshev. Serov

took orders from Georgi Malen Malen-kov,
kov, Malen-kov, too. In meb jargon. Serov
was Stalin's "gun' or private "en "enforcer."
forcer." "enforcer." Serov ran a small secret

police unit which specialized in li

quidating Stalin's marker men.

Until the other day, serov per

sonally controlled the virtually un

known political and police sectors
of the Communist apoaratus in

side the army. He helped create

this for Stalin who handed him
killer assignments known only to

the two of them. Serov knew, or
knows, more about Comrade K.
than Khrushchev does and he was
the only one with enough perso personal
nal personal power to do anything to the
boss. '

Those detauedly informed men
at Munich's listening posts advise

us tot take 'these, facts rand" view

them igainsthe nackgrcpityf the
well-camouflaged- industrial chaos
inside Russia today. Add to this

the fact that Khrushchev "had to

face the Soviet Communist Par Party's
ty's Party's 21st Congress, with its great
concentration of delegates. What
could he tell his comrades?
He can rattle the timid in the
U.S. with a series of intimate re revelations
velations revelations in cozy conversations.
But his oarty delegates knew( of
the new Communist labor bridages
in huge factories. These are forc

ed labor units. As recently as

Nov. 25, there were reports in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow that these slave labor batta battalions
lions battalions numbered "millions of peo people"
ple" people" and that is a direct guote.
This report said:

"Communist labor brigades have

appeared and are multiplying in
all Soviet Republics in various in industrial
dustrial industrial centers, in factories, tran transport,
sport, transport, construction and on the
farms."
These brigades use youngsters
as well as women. They have

'been taken out. of their schools

and homes to beef up the labor
force and keep production at what
will be a marginal living level, at
best.
They are shoved into cracks on
the industrial front as a general
thows makeshift military divisions
into a line badly hit by the ne ne-my.
my. ne-my. This report says so in Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's Aesopian language: 1
shop personnel who have decided
to work in the Communist man manner
ner manner direct their effort primarily
towards raising labor productivity
in every way. They propose to
gain a considerable rise in labor
productivity by means of automa automation,
tion, automation, complect mechanization, by
acquiring knowledge of modern
machinery and technology. .
"All local party, local govern governments,
ments, governments, trade unions and Komso Komsomol
mol Komsomol (youth) organizations and
leaders in the economy ire called
upon to support and lead the
creative initiative of the parti participants
cipants participants in the nation wide comoe comoe-tition
tition comoe-tition in honor of the 21st Party
Congress."

So Serov may simply be out sal

vaging nails intead of pulling them
out of his prisoners hands.

evon muster up enough stamina to forge their wav through a grease grease-lined
lined grease-lined tissue 'bag,' no matter if the bag had a lean-mouthed aperture.
or,( a canvon-si7ed Ravine, not to mention the specially finer type of
a 'grab' bag that nulls with an ahsorhins veiinm-nriiirari intan.

Dulls with an ahsorhins variiiim-nriiirri Intan

any mar serves as a tweezers for peanut' cracking, as well as dyn dynamite
amite dynamite blasting. ;
Sixty sheets of paper with the portrait of a President (Honest
George on them, is certainly a large quantitv of lucre to appreciate,
especially if you do not like to feed more than five slivers of bacon
each week into the jaws of a cannibalisticallv carnivorous purple
people eater which the Lotterv seems to represent.
Sixty stalks of celery would have flooded the beer-minded blonde
of highly exceptional first class posture and finesse whose chosen
vendor sold her a few clubhouse beers to take out on credit
being too thirsty to even think about waiting 24 hours for a finance
office to roll out her mentally-kneaded dough. This slender morsel
of feminine candy is either an intelligent practitioner of deception,
Vr e'se. a deceptive nractitioner of intelllffene.

Lady, you ran choose any way of life youi heart desires, but if

you naven t realized your umisusi potentialities before, you should
how so go after the whole brewery, not the few droos in the

bucket... This opinion is not limited to my bleary vision. Other

ourees caused me to fonts mv attention on your streamlined jet jet-rocket
rocket jet-rocket feature, and my observation is this dripping fact pop goes
the old Weasel.
In the second part you will see the solid foundation on which pro progress
gress progress is made on any investment.
T.I. K.

W3'

' Every Christmas Is; d: White One for Him

V J? ny

The Washington Merry -Go -Round

By DREW PEARSON

A r U ft I C T FY A C ICTC" &

( VII Hid 111 VI I I I K

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WASHINGTON- In the en entrance
trance entrance hall of the bomoed-out Clin
ton (Tenn.) high school when I
visited it last October was a pla placard
card placard which read: "Welcome fresh freshmen!
men! freshmen! The Dragon's Tale! 10
cents."
Surrounded by broken glass,
twisted lockers, and shattered pla
ter, that sign still stood, announc announcing
ing announcing the beginning of the new year

for the school paper.

Publication of The Dragon's Tale
was uecessarily suspended after
the Oct. I explosion, but recently
new issue hit the newsstands of
Oak Ridge and Clinton.
That issue is symbolic sym symbolic
bolic symbolic of the determination of youth
the teachers and the school board
of Clinton not to be deterred by
hate. The new Dragon's Tale is
replete witlucaaoons, photos of
sports events, and such snappy
headlines as "Seniors Swoon Over
Class Rings." It also tells in a
front-page editorial Jhe story of
the school's comeback.
In these days when the Americ
people face a battle of wits from
the touughest competitor we have
ever known, the editorial is worth
noting:
"Once again our school and co
munity have found themselves in
the nation's spotlight. .Two years
ago emotions and prejudices were
so strong that this paper did not
make ny attempt to cover the
storv. Tochy's story is different.

"During the past two weeks no

inner turmoil was evident inside
the school. Upper classmen and
faculty felt very hopeful of the co
ing year. Class rnd club were
inquiring about the arrival of the.i
rings. Juniors were talking about
their play, and freshman were
becoming an integral part of our
big family of 870 student-. Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Oct. 3, changed that.
AFTER THE BOMBING
. "At 7:45 a.K, Monday, Oct. 6,
the faculty met in a dark' add com
gymnasium a' gymnasium left
that way as a result of the bomb bombing.
ing. bombing. Unanimously the faculty a a-greed
greed a-greed to carry on. When the stu student
dent student body poured in at the re regular
gular regular school hour, spirits were ne never
ver never higher; .h student body was
never stnngei. Somehow, we got
throuch the nekt three hours.';'

The editor of The Eragon's Tale

men recounts m uetau tne finding
of another temporary school at
Oak Ridge, 10 miles away, clean cleaning
ing cleaning it out, assigning rooms, find finding
ing finding desks, and opening it in three
short days.
"At 9:15 a.m. Thursday, Oct
9, C!inon High School on wheels
moved into Oak Ridge. Mixed e e-motions
motions e-motions of sadness and thankful

ness were reflected in the faces of

those present. For the first time
in history (probably) students ha
delighted t have their books. By
Friday, every nook and corner h

Ike's Christmas
Turkey Weiqhs
Forty-Two Pounds
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
main couirse of President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's Christmas dinner, a 42-

pound turkey wearing a red, white
nd blue cap, arrived at the White
House yesterday.
The turkey, raised on the Nor

man Fa-m near Charlotte Hall in
St. Mary's County, Md., was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by a supply of canned
oysters.

ADMITS STABBING
TOKYO (UPI) Airman Jun Junior
ior Junior F. Kirby, 21, of McMinnville.
Tenn., has admitted the fatal
stabbing of a Negro airman in a
traffic argument, U.S. Air Force
officials said today. The dead
man was identified as Airman
Robert T. Griffin, 22, of St. Louia,
Mo.

n Y

aia-'

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Serial H-C7 and Series H-DA Shares
of record 4 p.m, MST, January t, 1959.

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ing been inspected, school became
scnool again.
"Perhaps time will erase the i
tial feeling of loss, the feeling of
physical sickness that one or se several
veral several persons could have so much
hate and venom thatit would des destroy
troy destroy reason and,, therefor?, valu valuable
able valuable property. Out of evil does
come good strong school spirit, a
i'eeling of oneness. .Whoever we
art or wherever we may be, as
long as there are CHS students of
remember, to reminisce and to
carry on, the traditions, the spi spirit,,
rit,, spirit,, and the real Clunton High
School will live forever."
So wrote the editor of The Dra Dragon's
gon's Dragon's Taie, describing a disaster
on Oct. 5, 1958, perahps as serious
as the disaster of Sputnik on Oct.
4, 1957. For on Oct 5, 1958, fear
and hate had crept into the hearts
of the free American oeople.
NEW HIGH SCHOOL

There is another chapter to the
Clinton school bombing whicn
The Dragon's Tale hasn't had a
chance te cover, but which will be
concluded tnis month when Billy
Graham holds a big mass meeting
in the on.y high scnool building le
by the dynamiters the gymna gymnasium.
sium. gymnasium. This chapter is how thousands
of other children in other schools
throughout the country contirubt contirubt-ed
ed contirubt-ed nit-hels and dimes to help re rebuild
build rebuild the Clinton schoolhouse. That
story has been partly told in this
column.
It could never be fully told, how however,
ever, however, partly foi' lack of space, pa
ly through inability to describe the
out-pouring of generosity and sym
pa thy from so many people.
Thanks to this outpouring, and
thanks especially to the generos generos-sity
sity generos-sity of the building trades unions
which have give" the largest con contribution
tribution contribution of all, and thanks in part
to the fact that the government
has finally been jogged into partin
with some cash, the Clinton school
house will now be rebuilt.
And historians may record that
this American determination to
continue edu tion in little town
in the mountains of Tennessee w
one of the great victories of the
cold war.
For whereas people cannot build
satellites to compensate for the
Sputnik defeat of Oct. 4, 1957, thet
can and will build a school to com
pensate for the hate defeat of Oct.
5, 1958.
LAME DUCKS
Janothan Daniesl, aide to Har Harry,
ry, Harry, Trtiman and now editor of the
Raleigh News and Observer once

! miA 'Th& aai. kmb- in

PocatellO.". .Ex-sen. "Molly" M
lone of Nevada will now liv in
Washington D.C.,' not Nevada. .
Defeated Congressman Erret P.
Scrivner of Kansas City, Kans.,
tells friejds at Burning Tree Cou
try Club (where Ike golfs) that
he is mulling over two or three
administration jobs that are to be
filled. .Clif Clevenger of Bryan,
Ohio, long known as the leading
sourpuss on Capitol Hill, In private
life is living up to his Congression

al reputation. He had moved out

of his home district to Tiffin, 0 0-hio.
hio. 0-hio. His successor, Qelbert Latta,
also a Republican, tfho beat Cle Cle-venger's
venger's Cle-venger's endorsed candidate, has
never received a word of congra
tulation from crusty Cliff.'. Jona Jonathan
than Jonathan is right whether it be Brya
Ohio, or Pocatello they don't go
home. Maybe that's whv Incoming
Congressmen find housing to ex expensive
pensive expensive in Washington.

BAND MAKES PROMISE
f MELTON, ; England (UPI) The
leader of the Melton tally-ho car carnival
nival carnival bind has promised hii
group no longer will practice In
the British Legion Club 20 feet
from Ernest T-amlov't itinins

oom-. Lsm'ey had complained in

court that he had become "quite
seriously depressed" -afte hear hear-Ini
Ini hear-Ini the band tilav the ft arm in

ong "Oh Mein Papa" 42 times.

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 19W

. THE' PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TBXJ3
Hobbyists, Merchants Are Invited
To Display At Ft. Clayton Roundup

I llll II Illlll Iimniijjijy ii hi im tMMIUIimX i
"j ... Im 5 1
; I
. J A: "ft T "I

Kir
n ? : ; I
!: -si
v Jr 1

KE
TALL CORNThis 15-foot, 6 6-inch
inch 6-inch stalk of corn was grown by
Elmer Eigenrauch, a farmer in
Okawville, 111. Drawfed by the
stalk are Mrs. Adele Temme,
left, and Miss Rosemary Stein Stein-kamp.
kamp. Stein-kamp. igenrauch grew the
corn from a grain sent by a
Mexican friend but attributes
the height to rich Illinois soiL
Dead Cull Leader's
Wrongdoing Aired
At Bombing Inquesl
Charges of sexual promiscuity in
a religious cult colony will be
aired at an inquest into a bomb
ing in which 10 of tne cuit s
members and former members
were killed, it was revealed yes
terday. s ?t t ''
Ventura County Coroner 'Virgil
Payton said arrangements for the
Inquest hearing woum oe com com-pleted
pleted com-pleted sometime iJaek.W
Peter Kamenoff. 4l and Ralph
Muller. 33. former members of the
Fountain of the World colony
near here, detonated a 20-stick
Dack of dynamite early Wednes
day In the colony's monastery.
They Were 'killed in the tremen
dous explosioh along with Krishna
Venta, 47, self styled second
"messiah," and seven other cult
members, including two children.
It was revealed that Kamenoff
ind Muller made long, statements
to the state attorney general's Of Office
fice Office just 36 hours before they car carried
ried carried out their murder-suicide plan.
In their statements they chairged
Venta, who has a police record
and was called master by his 70
disciples had been intimate with
both their wives and other women
members of the cult.
The men also charged Venta il
legally used money belonging to
the cult to gamble in Las vegas
and also allowed some cult mem members
bers members to die because of lack of
medical care.
Khrushchev Blasts
Bulganin, Ofhers
As Despicable Group
wnsmff jfTTPIY I Soviet Pre
mier Nikita Khrushchev last
night blaated ex-premier Nikolai
Bulganin and other ousted. Soviet
lonfipri as -a nesmcaoie sroup
of men who had lost touch with
the people and tried to divide the
country.
In a speech before the Com Communis.
munis. Communis. Psrtv Central Committee
in Moscow, Khrushchev charged
the "wretcned" group naa at attempted
tempted attempted to sidetrack Russia's
OT-iiMiihirnl nnlrrv and onoosed
the interests of the people.
Rulffunin wai fired as premier
list sprang. But it was only last
month that n was linxea witn
former Premier Georgi Malenkov,
ex-Foreign Ministers V. M. Molo-
tnv and r)mitri 'Shenilov. and for
mer Presidium member Lazar
Kaganovich as member of the
"anti-party group.", s
Mnnr' v'a attark W Khnnhchcv
took Bulganin and his group to
task especially for opposing agri
cultural poucy.
TV centrU committee meeting
began in the Soviat capital im
yesterday and was apparently con continuing.
tinuing. continuing. There was no, indication
how long it would last. ;
"In the light of present achieve achievements
ments achievements in agriculture," Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev said, "every Soviet person
can see the mora clearly that the
anti-party group, which has lost
touch with the people, had been
ana was ngnung agamsi me im implementation
plementation implementation of the party line
mapped out at the 20th party Con Congress
gress Congress for all the major problems
of domestic xand foreign policy".

The chance of a lifetime awaits

members of U.S. Army Caribbean
when,"Hobby Roundup" opens tor
a two'day run at the Fort Clayton
Service Club Dec, 27. In addition,
many merchants in Panama will
get the chance to show what they
have to offer in conjunction with
such hobbies.
Dozens of groups in the Canal
Zone already have signified their
intention to put up a display dur
ing the event to show what their
groups are doing and to offer mem
bers of USARCARIB the chance
to join in their effort. In addition.
Mrs. Betty Haberstick, director
of the Fort Clayton Service CIud,
has invited similar (roups in Pa
nama to join in the affair.
Sponsored or the Fort Clavton
Service Club Enlisted Men's Ad
visory Council, .'Hobby Roundup"
is expected to be one of the most
unusual events, in the historv of
the Canal Zone. Many displays
will be on exhibit in the Fort Clav
ton Service, Club, in Reeder gym
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LESS TAR AND NICOTINE THAN

nasium, at the post ;" swimming

pool and in jadwin Hall all ad
jacent to the service club.
Already signed up for the event
ate groups with such hobbies as
gem collecting, sk.; diving, photo photography,
graphy, photography, "ham" radio operation,
the -new system of stereophonic
sound and many others. Opening
the event at 1 p.m. will be a pa
rade of 1959 automobiles, includ
ing sports cars sponsored by auto automobile
mobile automobile dealers of Panama. The
parade will provide spectators a
chance to see all the new auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles at one time.
There will be tqusic at the event
and youth activities will be selling
refreshments to give the event a
"state fair" atmosphere.
Groups with hobbies who would
like to display at "Hobby Round-
'up" are requested to can Mrs.
Haberstick at Fort Clayton 87-4126.
Merchants who would like -to dis display
play display their hobby aids also are in
vited to call.
WAY TO
FEATURING LIGHTOLIERS
A touch of "jewelry" to
individualize the face of
your home from our ex
tensive collection of tradi traditional
tional traditional and contemporary
outdoor designs. Boldly
scaled Lightolier lantern
with delicate brass finials,
distinctive brass candle,
attractive scored glass.
Two- brass candles in
wrap-around glass with
neat etched design a
warm and inviting way to
greet your guests. N6 rust
streaks on your wall ever
when ift a Lightolier.
No. 1 Via Espana,
Te,L 8 0383

l. -ffyffi.iiii-- r v

CUTE CUISINE French actress Pascale Robert uses the
insulated mittens attached to her apron to take dish from an
oven during a demonstration in Paris. The 'apron, with built built-in
in built-in mittens, was designed for convenience as well as to protect
the housewife from burning her hands on not pots and nans.

The Best

pMAJini
for you and the family
HI LIMN '59
Will be on display at the Fort Clayton show Dec. 21

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'11



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, DICEMBfR 11, 1951

PAGE FOTJK

Sc

oaa

i and Ollierwide
By Staffer

Box 134,
Panama

Ji ff L mJ L, uLpL P 2-0740 m 2-GHt 8.-00 J 10 mtf

XIVOLI GUEST HOUSE PLANS FESTIVITIES
FOR USHERING IN NEW YEAR
A New Year's Eve dinner-dance will highlight holiday
festivities at the Tivoli Guest House.
Lucho Aicarraga and his ensemble will provide music
lor dancing from 8 p.m. to 2 a.m.
A steak dinner will be served from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.,
and breakfast will be served at 1 a.m.
Reservations may be made by calling the Tivoli.

Ksbbe Officers' Wives
A "Christmas on the Isthmus"
theme will be carried out in a ho holiday
liday holiday luncheon tomorrow, given by
the Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives
at the Kobbe Officers Club. The
event is scheduled for 12:30 p.m.
A high point of the meeting will
be the installation of new club of officers
ficers officers for 1959.
. A festive spirit will reign as
club members exchange gifts.
Hostesses for the luncheon are
Mrs. D. E. Clark, Mrs. Thomas
Smith, Mrs. R. L. Murnighan and
Mrs. Wayne Lawley.
Christmas Jamborees
For Harntrt, Dunn Students
Three dance jamborees for stu students
dents students of Harnett and Dunn will
add to holiday festivities on the
Canal Zone. The first will be giv given
en given Saturday evening at 7:30 at
the American Legion Club at Fort

Amador, and the second the fol following
lowing following Saturday evening, Dec. 27,
same time and place. The third
will be Sunday afternoon from 2
to 5 p.m. at the Albrook NCO
Club.
For the first time, an advanc advanced
ed advanced intermediate group which has
studied for eight months will be
presented. Winners must excel in
three dances, the polka, Viennese
waltz and swing, each to be inter interpreted
preted interpreted in a different style. The
winner will receive a bronze tro trophy
phy trophy award.
For the special enjoyment of
parents, a Charleston contest will
be held, and also new novelty
numbers including the Mexican
Hat Rock and the All-American
Promenade. In a Latin dancing
of popular Latin rhythms includ including
ing including the new cha-lypso. This con contest
test contest is for the gold trophy award.
There also will be two begin-

3HE0 danBQUD

WE WILL REMAIN OPEN
UNTIL 9 P.M.

TIVOLI AVE.

ners contests for the medal group.
The introduction ol the new
hallrnlri anri IHWftltv danceg. DiUC

The advanced contests, is expect expected
ed expected to make the jamborees the
most inteeresting of the year.
Judges will be Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kennedy.

Parents of the students are in invited
vited invited to attend.

Hospitality Committee
Plans 1AWC Brunch
The annual Christmas brunch
meeting of the Inter American
Women's Club will be served Fri Friday
day Friday morning at 10:30 at the Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Club.
Members are requested to call
he IAWC office at the Tivoli
Guest House if they plan to attend.

Carnival Dane Class
To night At Balboa
An evening of fun and entertain entertainment
ment entertainment is in store for those who at at-end
end at-end the Carnival Dance Class at
the Balboa USO-JWB Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Service Center.
Instructor for the classes is
aluis Tovar, who instructs typical
carnival dances including the tarn tarn-borito,
borito, tarn-borito, cumbia and punto.
The classes are open to serv servicemen,
icemen, servicemen, their dependents and res residents
idents residents of the Canal Zone and Panama.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by DoroiHy Killgallen

' Always Fresh

Tastes Better

mmww

(Continued on Pace 6.
Heavily Guarded
Rounlree Has Talk
Vilh Iraqi Premier
nAr.HnATV Traa fUPIV-U S.

Assistant Secretary of State Wil William
liam William Rountree heavily guarded by
Iraqi troops, went to the defense

ministry yesterday ana comerreu
with Premier Abdel Karim Kas Kas-sem
sem Kas-sem for an hour and a half.
There was no repetition of Mon Monday's
day's Monday's violence in which Roun Roun-.ntnmnhilp
.ntnmnhilp Roun-.ntnmnhilp was stoned and

a group of demonstrators had to

be driven away irom me wu
the U.S. Embassy.
Rountree was accompanied on
hi. vi.it in Kassem bv David A,

Fritzlan, U.S. charge d'affaires in
Baghdad. No information was re released
leased released on the meeting.

Vallnnr.nalnPI ITTTinrpH P if)

X CU11T -yniiivw
equipped with machine guns stood

guard in the sireeas euisme m
ti o Tmkiitv amf Trial tfOODS

, 7 LIUIV.BBJ 1
camped in tents pitched under

trees in the emoassy cwwjuuuu.
Rountree arrived by plane Mon
day from -Cairo where he con con-with
with con-with TTnitprt Arab Re-

public President Gamal Abdel
M....r h U taurine the Middle

East on a fact-finding mission for

the State Department.

An embassy spokesman said
Rountree was here to get first firsthand
hand firsthand information on the current
situation in Iraq and to acquaint

Iraqi officials wiui American poi
;m. nn the Middle East.

The demonstrations against

Rnuntre'! visit be can late Mon-

day wnen ms piane lanaeo ai mc
imnrt hr Tjiter. when he was

returning from a courtesy call at

the palace or me sovereignty

council, tne wmasnieia oi ms car
was cracked by a stone.
No statement had been issued
bv the government on the stone-

tnrowing.

BROADWAY GRAPEVINI
Cautious mother-to-be Marilyn
Monroe is spending most of her
time in bed. .Recent (and hand handsome)
some) handsome) bridegroom Ted Kennedy
is expected to manage the presi presidential
dential presidential campaign for his brother,
Sen. Jack Kennedy of Massachu Massachusetts.
setts. Massachusetts. JDuke Ellington's son,
Mercer, was rushed to Sydenham
Hospital with an ailment the doc doctors
tors doctors so far haven't been able to
diagnose. .The eccentric gentle gentleman
man gentleman who startled Maria Callas
(and whole auditorium full of Cal Cal-ifornias)
ifornias) Cal-ifornias) when he leapt onstage
and kissed the diva, has since
been identified as a Mr. Wildman.
How's that for an approppriate
handle?
Intimates vow that Ava Gardner
has just been "visiting" famed
Elastic surgeon Sir Archibald Mc Mc-idoe
idoe Mc-idoe and his wife not being
treated at all. .The pretty daugh daughter
ter daughter of a famous American has be become
come become a Princess Margaret case"
on this side of the Atlantic. She
can't marry the man she wants,
because her parents think he's
too old for her, and the younger
fellows don't seem to thrill her.
George DeWitt's new girL ac actress
tress actress Barette Brooks, is a Grace
Kelly look-alike. .Exciting news
about oil discoveries in the Sava Sava-ra
ra Sava-ra Desert will be making head

lines soon. .Elliot N u e e n t's

daughter Nancy will make her

bow as an off -Broadway produc

er with a revival of "On the

Town". .Paris critics failed to

flip over Billie Holiday's radio

aeout over there. One of the tx tx-perts
perts tx-perts decided her voice was

"scratchy." and several othersran

pea ner indiferent demeanor,
which has been more tlu-n evi

dent :o Hankee observers for

some reasons. .Fresh twosome

in a midtown boite: Anna Maria

AlberghetH .nd Sal Mineo.

Two American expatriates are

about to make the front oaees in

London and Paris. Maggi Nolan,
the popular Paree columnist, and
her former husband, public rela relations
tions relations man Jim Nolan, have en

gaged top flight lawyers to battle

over the custody of their two chil

dren. .Chums say Sam Spiegel,
who can relax Indefinitely on his
profits from "The Bridge on the
River Kwai," paid $375,000 for a

penthouse atop a still uncomplete

ea stn Ave. binding.

Austrian royalists have been

rocked by the newa that the pre pretender
tender pretender to the throne, 46-year-old
Archduke Otto of Haosbure. is

dropping his claim so he can re

turn to uve in nis native land. Un

der the Austrian constitution, no
pretender can live within the
country's borders. .Professional
Santa 'Causes' are moaning. Not
in 20 years have there been so

few requests for their services.
Many of the major agencies have

aropped their listings of Santas

on call."

Insiders hear Darrvl Zanurk

plans to join forces with Raoul
Levy (Brigitte Bardot's producer)
to form a major picture-making
team in Europe. .Maynard Fer Ferguson's
guson's Ferguson's triumph on the Jazz for

Moderns tour in such fast com

pany as Dave Brubeck, Sonny

Kouns and the Four Frenshmen

f 1 EV! Hdrfetylin i ;n

I M

V I ri n t i

S-T' la

im0 i 1

IKA' M "VI

if X

There's celebration in the air! So,
comb a "party look" into your

hair. You can do it
with Adorn . and
these six sparkling,
new styling tricks.

By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NEA Service

has almost doubled the trumpet-

playing bandleader's price tag.

Julius La Rosa is down in
Florida putting the finishing touch

es on hfs newest venture, "Julius

ht Rosa's Restaurant specializing
in Italian Food." It's located near
the famous dost track at. Holly

wood, and Julie hopes to open it

soon about a week. .Syngman

Rhee's closest : associates are do

ing their best to soft-pedal the
truth about his physical condition.

but he probably won't be able to
remain in office for more than

six months.

New York should be jumping

with flicker names in January if

Doth Clark Gable and Bine Cros

by go through with present plans
to shoot their next films here at

the same time. The titles -will

lead to a bit of confusion, too;

Clark's is "But Not For Me,"

Bing's "Say One For Me".-. .Cute

comment: William B. Williams,
B. Williams, the WNEW disc

jockey, decided the torch was o-

ver when a chap was shaving
and the telephone rang and he
continued the downstroke.

Is Frank Costello back in New

York conferring with his lawyers

at the Federal House of Deten

tion?. .Janet Perry, a Latin

Quarter beauty, is being wooed

by Peter Matz, musical arranger

oi tne Broadway bound show,

"Whoop Up. Janet once made
the papers when King Faisal of I-

raq romanced her in Las Veg.s.

iiomemco Modugno soon mav

find himself involved in lawsuits
because he made so many rec

ords for so many European disc

companies before hittina the jack

pot with "Volare." Now aU the
firms are claiming priority on

his services. .A jazz club open

ing soon in Chicago has a wonder wonderfully
fully wonderfully appropriate name "The

End". .Betsy Blair, most fa

mous as Gene Kelly's ex -wife,
has taken a Paris apartment and
is spending many francs decorat

ing it, because she intends to. stay
in France most of the time, visit visiting
ing visiting the U.S. only when the mood
hits her.

NORTH $
4z

VQ(
. KQSS2
QJT4
WST CAST (D)
AMI K J.
YAV -' VK1098 7S
10S ,J5
932 A106
SOUTH'
A Q 10 9 1 S
VJ54
A7
K5
Ne one vulnerable

East $oath Weil North

IV 1 INT. Pass
2 Pass Pass 7, 4
Pass Pass Double Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead V A

'West's double of two spades
Was strictly a duplicate double.
He was sure that his side could
make two or three hearts for a
plus of 110 or 140, but he hoped
to get a top score by setting
South two tricks.
He opened the ace of hearts
and continued the suit when
East signaled with the ten spot.
East took his king and led back
the three of hearts which West
ruffed with the six.
This three spot lead is a good
example of the well-known suit

preference signal. East knew his

partner was going to ruff and be

played his lowest heart to ask

for a return of a club (the lower

side suit). East would have led
the nine of hearts if he had want

ed a diamond return.
West dutifully returned a club.

East took his ace and led a fourth

heart. South ruffed with the ten
and West discarded. Now South
played a diamond to dummv and

led a trump. East went up with
the king and led fifth heart.
South ruffed with the nine and
West discarded again. Now there
was no ; way to keep West from

making two trump tricks and
West's double had succeeded.

.it'

Baseball Immortal

Answer to Previous Puzzt

TTf

ACIOSS
t Baseball
immortal, -.
Georfe
. Hermann
. "Babe"
S He had a
powerful
He was
known as the
"Kiniof'
12 Continent
13 Narrow infet
. 14 Eternities
15 Vend
16 Augment
HGrivet
monkey j
18 Comely
20 Ringer
. 22 Goddess of
the dawn
23 Native metal
24 Baseballdom
d his
death
27 Winglike part
28 Racecourse
circuit
31 Melodies.
32 Hastens
33 Feminine
appellation
34 Lone Scouts
of America
(ab.)
35 Mountain
passes
38 Dill
37 Conger
38 Measures of
type
' 38 Idolize
. 40 Poem
1 41 Bustle
42 He was f
in his
profession-'
45 Recluse
49 Encourage
50 Indian
. i Aftijaiyrtver

83 Faultless V
84 Educational
(roup (ab.)
83 Mystery
writer,
Stanley
Gardner.
58 One wh
(suffix) rr ,'i
n COT..,..t

' 58 Pile (Scot.) ii 1 former v
-.-1 i

DOWN : MUnltef weifht
1 Grate Ages
2 Employer 24 Masculine ;
3 Piece of ? 25 Trench river
baked clay 28 RussUn river
4 Sorta of. bra .27 Feels kick

Threshes 28 Cotton fabric
8 Assistance 29 Asseverate
7 Larval frogs 30 Top of bead
8 Caterpillar 32
hairs.- wer his

Sheep product specialty

iAii.ia.iyi BTO?tF tTnT V.J

10 Poker stake 35 Surrender

34 EmbeUiihed

as rruit drink
40 Mustelinf

. mammal
41Ht liked to
see his team
in the
i scoring',
42 Cartographg
43 Border en
44 Withered
48 Muck
47 Ailments
48 Golf mounds
51 Beverage

" ;r 7
5 i if ir
p""""p""
r """ P ''"T"-:'-' M
TYJr':V rpniri
5r"" r j?
w

Custodial Service

Needed At Albrook
1 Albrook's base Tmciirment f.

flee has announced the need for

custodial services on the base for
nine buildings, according to Capl.
Burvett Sewill. Base Prornrimpnt

Officer:- -T"

TnVitatinii fnr hMl ianiarl

.. T, lie. J. f.i, :. .. .... -f 1

dibiik invuauons lor Did on
custodial services, No. 66-501-59-22,
may be obtained at the base pro procurement
curement procurement office. Buildinff X 1S

Albrook AFB, Canal Zone.

PLAN I TURNS BACK
SHANNON, Irsland (UPI) A
Pan-American World Airways DC7
airliner en route to Boston with
more than 70 passengers landed
safely here after turning back be because
cause because of engine trouble. One of
the plane's four engines failed
about one hour after the takeoff
irom Shannon.

i CHRISTMAS GIFTS

S THE FINEST COLLECTION S
FROM
I VIENNA LONDON PARIS
t FRENCH BAZAAR 1
ff COLON tf

FREE!

with Adorn

Available
in medium
and economy
sizes.

AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE on the ISTHMUS

Q The bidding has been
North East South Wesf
1 Pass U Pass
3 Pass 3 Pass
3 NT. Pass
You, South, hold:
AAQ97C VKJ85 4Qtl eS
What do you do?
- A Bid four diamonds. You
are tiill interested In a slam and
. have stalrMl Mil ikat

. r". jviam ym :. I

1 IVDAI'8 QUESTION
Your partner bids five dia diamonds
monds diamonds What do you do now?
Answer Monday

NY News Deliveryme
Reject Selllemenl
Negotiated By Union
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 (UPD
Striking delivervmen dashed

hopes last night for an early

settlement of the eight-day-old

newspaper strike by rejecting a
proposal for another vote on the
same contract offer that touched

off the walkout.
The proposal for another ref

erendum tomorrow originated
with Joseph P. plnnegan, thief
of the Federal Mediation and

Conciliation Service, and it had

been accepted by the Newspaper
and Mall Deliverers Union's neg negotiators.
otiators. negotiators. But last night's action
apparently demonstrated the
rank-and-file's unwillingness to
consider any contract offer that
does not contain some new con

cessions from the Publishers As.
sociatlon of New York.
The rejection was voted by a
show of hands at a closed meet meeting
ing meeting attended by 1.500 to 2.000

members of the union. Samuel

Peldman, Union president, esti estimated
mated estimated that 75 to 80 per cent of
those present voted against the
idea of giving the oubllshers' ori original
ginal original contract offer a second
chance.
"There will be no vote on
Thursday," Feldman announced.
Asher Schwartz, attorney for
the union, said he would ask
Publishers president Barney
Cameron for an "immediate"
meeting to discuss the apparent
deadlock. However, a Publishers
spokesman said that manage management
ment management wondered with whom to
negotiate in view of rank-and-file
rejection of union leaders.

s i ;

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This month, make Modess your discovery.
Another quality product of JcVUOW4JoM4trrtt

. fcteuna ptevented dUper rash in over
5 tt hospital eases tested! No ordi ordi-aary
aary ordi-aary powder, It's medieated. irttiseptie,
as abtorbsnt eomstarch base. Clinse
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r ;tnaKZSDAT, December it. m t. -..v .. the panama American JLxsmnsprKt paut Ngivst-Awni v

p.IVEVILL'REUAIN iDPEN 1 E 'nim f ..u-Jv

ei its aiT-- -jsr 'xr -"jsr 4 -.T-i m s& , 111

i i i ivi k i ti i n. 1 i - v- r 4 v

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pace rtn

PORCELAIN

DINNER SETS

57 PIECES $29.50
98 PIECES $43.75

I iREMC'H BAZAAR I

i. i V

S COLON

MISS MARGARITA MARTINEZ, former clerk .Btenograpner m inr urananca : u na, uw uw-rATjm
rATjm uw-rATjm i shown receiving corutratulattons from Col. John C. Nlckerson, Ordnance officer,
2dLt Co Soh .K Stive officer, on receiving a sustained tuperior performance
foOTfl Maffi 301958 through September 30. 1958 Ms Martinez lives with
her parents at Apt. 28, 32nd Street, Panama City.-(U.S. Army Photo)

OFFER TOWR
HONG KONG (UPD A Com Com-munist
munist Com-munist operated travel bureau
here is offering a five-day tour
of Communist Chinese people's
communes just north pf the bor border
der border for the equivalent of $20 to
see Communism in the making. ;

DIES AT 101

i MARSEILLE, France. (UPI)

Mrs. Emme Vincente aiea at neir
home here Sunday night at the
age ot 108. Her mother died 37
years ago at the age-of 108.

s .. Jim t !

Jim,.. r" i"f ivanm

T'H

I

".vyasSB

Dresses

$ 10 J

Sizes

7 to 15

14 to

It to

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Choice of woven plaid cottons,
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00
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SKIRTS

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oo
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BOUFFANTS

$

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7 22
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DIAPER
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INFANT'S COTTON KNIT
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Central Ave. and 2Qth Street
. ; 1 Across from' trie Centrali Theater

British Authority
Says US Still Leads

In Atomic Seapower

-1
LONDON (UPD- The authori authoritative'
tative' authoritative' "Jane's FighUng Ships"
said yesterday the United States
has a 1 long lead over Russia in

construction of atomic seapower

but that Soviet technology now; js
concentrating on nuclear vessels.
Jane's, world's foremost author
ity on global naval strength, said
in the 1958-59 issue published to today
day today that Russia is now a first
class naval power, second only to
America and leading it 500 to 200
in submarines actually built.
"In recent months, it has be become
come become clear that the overall tech technological
nological technological lead which the United

States held over Russia is dimi diminishing,"
nishing," diminishing," it said.

Jane s, which singled out me
atomic submarines Nautilus,

Skate and Seawolf -for their un

derwater exploits this, year, said
the American nuclear submarine

fleet is "formidable."

The Russians on the oiner nana
do not. yet have an atomic sub submarine,
marine, submarine, although Jane's reported
that three of them art under

construction. (m -.-'
i Jn addition, i .-United ; Stales
is pushing ahead with construc construction
tion construction of nuclear-powered warships
ranging from an aircraft carrier'
to a guided,, -missile prigate and
a destroyer,. V
But Russian technology wbch
produced rthe Sputniks and inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental ballistic missiles now
apparently is concentrating on
new and more deadly warships,
Jane's reported.
"Russian leaders have already
forecast the early appearance of
guided missile cruisers and de destroyers,
stroyers, destroyers, and there is evidence
that Russian marine engineering
and shipbuilding resources are
being concentrated on nucleaiS
powered vessels," it said.
Soviets Charge US
With 'Unprovoked'
Shooting At Planes
LONDON (UPI) The Soviet
Union charged yesterday that- a

U.S. military piane urea wiuiuu.

cause, on a soviet -piane

Latvia last montn. rn unneu

States called tne accusauou

The Societ Tass news agency
note of protest handed to'the

U.S. Embassy in Moscow yester yesterday
day yesterday charged that a U.S. plane o-

penecr "unprovosea ure
Soviet fighUr, near Ventspils, a
Latvian coastal town across the

Baltic Sea from Sweden.
The Tass reportvague on de

tails, said that "on the seventn

and eignth ot wovemoer, uieie in incurred
curred incurred clearly, deliberate flights
for hostile purposes, made by air

craft of the U.S. Air Force near
the territory of the USSR in the
Baltic area and in the Far East
area."

it added that "on that occasion,

nn .of the U.S. aircraft which

found itself in the immediate vi

cinity of Soviet territory opened

entirely unprovoked fire upon a
Soviet fighter aircraft."

The Tass report am not menuy

any of the planes supposed to
hava been involved, did not say on

which day the alleged firing oc

curred and did not report wnetn wnetn-er
er wnetn-er a Soviet plane had been hit

or whether the Russians area

back.

In Washington, state uepart-

men Spoakesman Lincoln While!

laid that if the Russian note
charged unprovoked fire, "it must
have been dreamed up."

White recalled the unitea

States last month protested to

Moscow against attacks on two
U.S. planes on routine flights.

One of the U.S. planes was

ftrefl upon, but White said the

American note poimoa out mat
the aircraft did not fire back.

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MCMURDO SOUND, AnUrctica
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MGK 81

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPE
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1951

Socia (ancl Otti

erwide

Chr'stmas Music Played
At Chapel Guild Meeting
An organ recital of Christmas

music was featured on we pro

tram of the Fort Gulick Chapel

Build meeting. Rev. V. J. Watson

of the Trinity Methodist Church

in Colon presided at the organ,

tnd Mrs. John Borgstrom com com-oented
oented com-oented on the history of each ca carol
rol carol as it was played.
The chapel was decorated in
the holiday theme, with attention
centered on a tree fashioned ol
freen satin bows. Miniature red
stockings used in the decorations
were presented to members as
favors.
Hostesses for the meeting were
amrs. Gordon Chaphe and Mis
Lowell Erlckson. Mrs. Borgstrom
had charge of the program' and
decorations.
Other members present at the
meeting were Mrs. Delos Keelean,
Mrs. George Pulliam. Mrs. Jame.s
aroane, Mrs. Dennis Boniface,

VOICK OF EXPERIENCE
NEWTON. Iowa (UPI) When
police recovered a car stolen by
three teen-agers yesterday, the sen
io- membei of the trio, aged 15,
was teaching his two younger
companions to drive.

Mrs. James Eier, Mrs. Abraham
agomez, Mrs. Amos Swalm, MrS
jgereld McLurgy, Mrs. I'miiip jua
son, Mrs. Marvin Nolle, Mrs.
Clifford Ralph and Mrs. Raymond
Pearson.
Canal Zona V
Enjoys Hstiday Party
Members of the Canal Zone
VW Club celebrated their first
annual Christmas party Saturday
evening M the Tivou Gues.
House. Fifty members and guests
attended the event, which feature' ;
a steak dinner and dancing to the
music of Lucho Azcarraga ape:
his group.

Future activities which are clan

ned for the club include a meet meeting
ing meeting Jan. 5 at the Panama Hiliop
Hotel. Later in the month, a
"Full-Moon Rally" is being plan

ed.

But Efficient RemedyEpr F rigid tyboqrq

Clayton Ladiw Guild
Aids Salvation Army
The Protestant Ladies Guild of
Fort Clayton held its regular
monthly meeting this morning at

the Religious Center. Hostesses for

the meeting were Mrs. J. L,
Barnes and Mrs. B. E.. Gregory.

Each Guild member brought to

the meeting a gift for the Salva

tion Army School for the Blind.

By CAY PAULEY
NEW Y6RK (UPI) U takes
hot jazz to warm some key keyboards.
boards. keyboards. Rosalyn Tureck pre ers
hot water bottles.
The Chicago-borh concert pia pianist,
nist, pianist, famous .hroughout the clasti clasti-cal
cal clasti-cal music world for her interpre interpretations
tations interpretations of Bach, laughingly; ex
plained that in many auditoriums,
where even heat is a problem, the
ivory keyboard sometimes feels
like an 88-compartment ice cube
trav. This chill affects a pianist's
skill. Ergo hot water battles a-

c-oss the keyboards.

'This amuses the audience, but

it does the work," she said.
Miss Tureck does not expect to
have o use the warmers in con concert
cert concert this week at Carnegie Hall,
where she will perform with the
New York Philharmonic Sympho
ny Orchestra.
She also will conduct as she
plays Bach Concetti, a rare thing
for a woman. The last female o
lead the philharmonic was the

We Will Remain

?I1C3

mfl-2DD 0 rjj.m
for the month
of December

BOTHA'S

Huge California Fire
Roars Towards Edqe

Of Camo Pendleton
SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO. Cal,
Dec 17 (UPI) A huge brush
ftr whinned bv turbulent winds

roared uo to the edse of Camp
Pnrt1et,nn Marine Base today

and in other areas threatened

nearly 300 homes.

Th fnnrwriav blaze already

has sweet over more th,an 51.000

taken an Inestimable toll In val

noKl. nTftTArshPfl.

About 2.00 firefighters In Including
cluding Including many Marines aided
bv bulMozers and nlanes m&n m&n-t.fc
t.fc m&n-t.fc -iriffant.it fire's 80-mlle

nerimeter which was .hurniriR
unchecked at three strategic
spots.
To the south, the fire was
.nrfino h northern tin of tne

snrawlln camn pend'eton Ma

rine Base ana wmmfwiui uu
to five miles of the toearest bar barracks.
racks. barracks. V

To the nortneasi. rau";

Canyon, wmcn is sponea win.
summer cabins and homes, was
less than a half mile trom the

conflaeratlon-and.tne commum commum-tv
tv commum-tv nf Trabuco Oaks had only

bout three-mile separating it
from towerine flames.

French pianist,'- Jfifil BoulangerTl

years ago. v ;

Tne small brunetle at 44 has
established such a big fepuiation
as pianist that 1 expected to be
talking y. with v' temperamental
ype. instead .t found a woman

who discusses : 'ock 'a roll with
aiijJiority, practices yoga, for re re-laxa
laxa re-laxa ion,,collecii ancient musical
instruments is a hobby, and also
makes long wool mittens to keep
her fingers and wrists warm nc
teiible before v concerts;
She also : Owm - a miniaf nr?

dachshund named ."Billy Budd."

after the hero.' of Reniamip

Britten .opera.' Billy used to be
permitted, backstage. That is, un-j
til applause once excite him and
he joined the orchestra in art off-1
key howl.

Rosalyn Tureck was a chile5
prodigy who grew into mature
musician praised bv th riritrs

Her concerts in the United States

and abroad are sell-outs, and this
season alone she will .travel three
continents and 30,000 Vniles.

She made her solo debut in her

home town when she was nine

years ole By 11 she, was a sou

.st with, the Chicago vSympho'n
Orchestra. She began to special-

m in Bach while she was still

teenager at the suggestion of her

second teacher, Jan Chiapusso,, a

Baen scholar

She graduated, cum laude f rSin

he Juiliiard School of Music nj
New York, and later taught -both
it her. Wma, matert and 1 at ithe
'hiladelphir Conservatory nljmfy.

1C. l .viii i.v. :i '"
Her .Nw Yorki debut ;. wS'o
936V: hut' like jnany a musician
tie won y recognition abroad bef before
ore before she Was a hit athome.
The pianist is not bitter on the
ubiect. "We ire younger coun

try." she said., "We don't have

he years of building a musical
background, the Europeans have
had. They get into music like we
get into politics. ; ..
"But I like to remind my Euro

pean friends that, ti thU cojwtry

more oeome go to concerts -tnan

to baseball ameS.? ; 4

Mao Steps Down As Red Chairman,
But Keeps Party's fop Power Jbb

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LONDON, Dec. 17 (UPI) PeLp-

mg Kadio officially announced to today
day today that Mao Tse-tung will he

replaced as Chairman of the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Peoples Republic Red China.

His successor however, was not
announced.
A New China News Agency dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Peipirig said "the ques question
tion question of not nominating Comrade
Mao Tse-tung as candidate for
Chairman of the Peoples Republic
of Chu.a f'ir the next erm" was
discussed by the Chinese Commun Communist
ist Communist Party's Central Committee.

"The plenary session adopted the

relevant resolutions," N.C.N.A.
said, a term in Communist par parlance
lance parlance indicating Mao's step down
from his government post had
been approved.
But the same -dispatch, report reporting
ing reporting at great dength ofn the pro proceedings
ceedings proceedings in the Central Committee
still, made it plain the meeting was
held "unde- the.guidance of Com Comrade,
rade, Comrade, Mao Tse-tung." -y
The phraseology suggested he
woudl remain in his supreme
job as Communist Party Chieftain.
Unofficial Western reports
from Peiipin? already had indicat indicated
ed indicated Mao's decision to hand the
details of running the government
to an aide while he himself would

concentrate on :he party leader

ship.
American officials predicted that

Mao will intensify his feverish
campaign to, complete organization
of the 650 million inhabitants of
the Red mainland into "slave
state" communes. Now that he is
shedding the ceremonial duties of
the presidency. :
They disagreed with speculation
in Taipei and some other capitals
that Mao was being "downgraded"
declaring "that such interpretations,
appeared to be based principally
on wishful thinking.
On the basis of information from
Peipihg'so far. officials said, Mao
apparently will have as-much pow power
er power as ever plus more time to de devote
vote devote to his agricultural-industrial

regimentation scheme which goes

lar Deyona anyimng yei inea 'in
Russia. ;

He Will continue as Communist

Party toss in China the top "pow "power
er "power job. He will remain as Chair.

man of the Central Committee, -the'

Central Political Bureau, the Na National
tional National Defense Council and' the Su Supreme
preme Supreme State Conference,' according
to information available- here.

II U 111

' NAPLES,- Italy- (UPI)-An Ital

tan; court of appeals, has found no

concrete prooi or even elements
of suspicion that .Charles (Lucky)
Luciano is still running rackets m

me united Mates, court sources

reported 1oday.;,K

f Xbe judgment, to be madespub;

HC vtoflayns , in1 direct con-

iait ;wun continued scnarges ny
IE&!'Iiw-:":' enforcement n'firial

ai, the exiled 'Luciano still has

'IdxAryttiescro? the Atlan.
Sources sild" the"1-cou-t founH

nothing. W'isubfetijitiate ; charges in
America, that .Luciano." sow. living
in this Italiart bort citv. wa in.

voTved Jn trahsaaarttic drug traf-

nc or in ine gangland murder of
Albert Anastifia rf Mirdey, Jnc.
Thus ffedei'aX" authoritiesin the
Uni'ed Sta'ei; continually 'making
public suggestions that Luciano
keeps his finger in america's
crime pie. were faced with a for for-maJcourtj&dsW
maJcourtj&dsW for-maJcourtj&dsW clearing the
former f jranglinB r czar of the
chages. :. ;., (
Luciano was deported from
America to Italy in 194 for hie

jnaerwyrloV tivities in New
York an$6ewWe.
But since then, the Italian court

aeciqea on available evidence
Luciano has 'lived ''i

dif erent' life'J'with Jegal souirces

' Luciano a b p e a fed to have
brought a great deal of money
with him from America 12 years
ago. He has." been Jucky with
strictly legal land speculation and
also makes monev'in a firm man.

uficturing Institutional furniture,
the court found;,

BAH! HUMBUCI ' ':"';:"v
LONDON. (UPI)- The following
advertisement appeared today in
the personal columns of the Lon London
don London Times:
"Mr; and Mrs. J. G. Bonning
of Northwobd, having joined the
Biennials Christmas Society (odd
years only), wish: to inform their
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4

s.
SfEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1958
; PAGE SEVEN

Pebpl

OFCIinton

jB Message; From Evangelist'Gw

2: CUNTQN,' Tenn. (UEI) The
twople of this .troubled s city re i
Jlirped to their daily tasks of yes
terday sobered by Billy Graham's
hies that Clinton become a sym ;
col "tolerance, loye and ; under-1
itanding." J ',
Tne evangelist, holding one one-Slay
Slay one-Slay revival Sunday, preached bis
message within steps of Clinton
High ocnool which was integrated
despite prolonged violence in
1956 and wrecked by a bomb this
fall. I l-
l',U told an audience vol more
than 5,008, including a sprinkling
of Negroes, that "time and un understanding
derstanding understanding and Christian cour courage
age courage can achieve much more than
hate and, misunderstanding. V
.."Whatever our views about race
problems,? Grham ; said, "all
eivilized people are : opposed to
Ttolence. Hot 'heads and cold
hearts neve. solved anything. -f'As
a Christian and a souther-
; aer, I say we must not allow
; either integration or segregation
ia be our gospel. ,v w'
'W jnusKrespect the law. But
feep iri mind that it is powerless
w itself to change the human
y SeaL" ; '.' .
"'Graham pleaded for mora pray praying
ing praying and lesr talking, more resol resolutions
utions resolutions and ft or emotional state statements.
ments. statements. J'; ' ;!
"3Graham also asked" forgiveness
for the person or persons who

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dynamited' the school and asked
the neoDle.of Clinton to forgive

also them, ? Vy 'f

"We must not bat the deluded,
depraved minds who commit acts
of hatred and violence," Graham
said. "We must have the grace lo
say with- our x Savior; father,

forgive Jiem tor iney saiow noi

what they do."

them women and children, made
"decisions for Christy at the end

of tne service.

Th roiiffinuii irviea was nre-

.oHH hv a hurt cejremonv in

which columnist Drew Pearson

presented money and pledges ot

labor to reDUua me mgn cnoi.
' Pairinir a mmSfr of ; th

uiimriiini Against Bombs of

Bigotry" lund anve,. saw szi.ow

has been collected ana more is
mmiiir in frotr.i everr state and

several otreign countries. ;

-n': Rxtex Kefauver fD-Tenn.

who introduced Pearson, said:

"rnnfirien" will restorea to

day in the feeling throughout the
world that the people of the Unk
ted States are tolerant and ,in

favor of law enforcement." r:s

White House
K Guests Pull
: Social Blunder

WASHINGTON (TJP1)- The

White House disciosea yesterday
some of the guests at a state din dinner
ner dinner and musicale given by Presi President
dent President and Mrs.1 Eisenhower last

week pulled a king-sized social
boner.,
A White House social aide said
it was "very embarrassing" that
some of the guests left 25 cent tips
ftr rlaimins their coats at the

White House coak room.

"Anyone who comes nere regu regularly
larly regularly knows that it just isn't
done," the aide said. "The White
House is not the same as a hotel
or restaurant" (
Tipping at the resident of the
president and the First Lady is
strictly out of order. But rport rport-ers
ers rport-ers covering "the first affair of
his year's White House social
season noticed several quarters on
the Counter of the lower floor
cloak room,,
A White House aide, asked about
it today, at first could not belive
it: "It never happened before,"
she said. "Nq solicitation is ever
allowed.".

i

.6

L

COMEBACK' FOR THE, AUTOGIROThe autogiro, a novel- aircraft of the1 30's combining
the virtues of the airplane and the helicopter, is being put back into production because its
designer believes it was ahead ef its time.) The Kellett Aircraft Corporation of Willow Grove,
Pa., says tbe new autogiro will debut this winter with deliveries expected next spring. The
machine can fly as slow as 10 m.p.h. and. cruise up to 120 m.p.h. Kclletfs original autogiro is
shown above in, 1931. 4 1 I i V

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Ike Expected To Keep Hands Off
GC? Leadership Fight In Senate
WASHINGTON, Dec. 17 (UPI) President Eisenhower is expected to keep hands off the im

pending tlberal-Conservatlve struggle for GUP leadership of the Senate, sources said today.
The President was .reported hoping Senate Republicans can settle; the leadership problem
without an open split andpresent a solid front for the beginning of the new Congress.
The battle was shaping up between Sen. Everett M. Dirksen (It-Ill.) 'and the yet-to-be-named
"Liberal" candidate for the .Senate GOP leader' post being vacated by departing Sen. William F.
Rnowland m-Calif.).
The insurgent Liberal bloc was described as rejecting compromise feelers bv the GOP's en entrenched
trenched entrenched Senate leadership,' itt which Dirksen and Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N.H. Chairman of the
Senate Republican Policy Committee, are key figures. w
"1 still want to avoid a' fight and am hopef ul that something can be worked out," said
Bridges. "Now it's up to this other (Liberal) group."
Dirksen has been Knowland's deputy as whip, or assistant leader, for the past two years He
said yesterday he was "definitely a candidate" for the leader's post and voiced confidence he can
win despite the Liberal uprising.

Members of the rebellious lib

eral faction claimed they need needed
ed needed only four votes tor Insure suc success
cess success for their-revolt and grab off

the ton leadership posts held by

conservatives. 11

- They said they would 'spend
the next two weeks trying to
line up more v supporters and
putting together a slate of can

didates.

They mapped their strategy at
a rump caucus Mondav attended
by 10 senator! while present
GOP leaders sat in on a legisla legislative
tive legislative conference at .the White
House t
Some of the White House
croup notably Bridget-, and
nirksen backed the late Sen.

Robert A. Taft (R-Ohio) against
President Eisenhower for the
nresidentlal ; nomln atlon ix

vears ae-o.

But the Insurgent band which
met In Aiken's office included

anma of the atannchest support.

ers of the President's, legislative
nrooram. v. t. 'u,"5

' Bnaees saia aiierwaraa ui

he reearded Dirksen ti the Wgl

cal man to succeed to the Senate
nop 'leadership vacated by

Knowland. He said he personally

would like to continue as policy

chairman - r

Bridges said he tun Tatars

working out a compromise on

the dispute. .

1 j certainly vdont want rto

start a new session with a bat

tle amone; Retrubllctns, he add

ed. "I hone there will" he some

wavuf adjusting the difference
and giving representation to all
elements of the partv.T

However, tne Aiiten group

served notice it 'wouVLput up

candidates for all five leadership
posts when the Republican Sen Senate
ate Senate conference convenes In Jan.

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UORTHCDOIr

Ta1lardkySaaBr

SAMUEL, FRIEDMAN INC.
U MASCOTA
,;iW8 Tivbli'Avc.
.Air .Conditioned 1

uary to select party officers for

the new session.

The liberals began demanding

a greater voice in party affairs

in tne senate immediately alter
the November congressional
elections reduced GOP member

ship to 34. This has now develop developed
ed developed into a full-blown battle for
leadership control.

After Aiken had announced

the move. Sen; Clifford p. Case

(R-N.J.) called a news confer

ence to explain it further. He
quictyy found himself the target
of a J barrage of pointed questions.

Case insisted the situation was
too fluid at this stage to endorse

one candidate or harooon an

other. But he" finally conceded

that he would prefer Aiken over

uirxsen tor the leadership job,

Aiken said his group would
pick its candidates at a meeting

Dec. 3U.

We Will Remain
BBKl

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for the month

of December

n try-- '- i

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V
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J' k

PAGE ftGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH (KSEPENDEMT' DAILY HEWSPAPEB r:-'f-. 4V"-'
. WEDXtSDAT, DECEMBER 17, 1851

I

1;
mi.
r 1 I
if
''r.
Mi

Coycrs Husband Blames Malicious Rumors,
Political Foes For 'Come Home Campaign

YASHINGTON, Dec 17 (UP I ) )-Rep.
Rep. )-Rep. Coya JfcwftB husband,
whose "Coyaromr home" ..cam ..campaign
paign ..campaign has beeir. planed "ior, her

Jaauon defeat r yKr(jay be
was duped by Aepyjotitical oes
and has chanredJbis mind, now

wants her. Wei on Congress.

Andy XM(m 50-year-old Oklee
Minn.JWeJffipefator, told a House

lections sobcommioee be appeal appealed
ed appealed fbfr J$dti wife's return to

MimwsqU r'4mj months ago

Detabpfr joi umors she was "irun

amffttwniiwRh her 30-year

old'a ; sSsiat, William. Kjed

a

iaiDea-m a Scandinavian

tfft;t&$ Jlf was so "steamed
wilTNttiorts arid by stories
&af IeJAafit.nad seized command
liftkr, $Jto$?va't office that he
agreed1 'loimfl a., statement last
Way urgih'gl rwifirto cease law lawmaking
making lawmaking and resume homemaking.
But he swore he didn't compose
the statement or fully understand
it. He said he now considers the
rumors to have been untrue.

Cova has eomolaihed .that the

statement, which Andy now blames

on her Republican opposition

caused her to become the only
House Democrat to be 'defe ated
for re-election in the NoyJifOlec

uons.

Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R

N..), questioned Andy closely as
to Whether there was anyting a-

bout-fcisi "condition" that clouded

his understading of the "come

home" statement.
Knutson hesitated and Chair
man Clifford Vadis (D-Tenn.) in in-jected
jected in-jected a helpful comment
"Pardon me," Davis said, "1

think what he wants to know is

whether you ,were sober."

Andy, joining in the laughter,

said he was. .

The blonde Democratic congress

woman sat at the, side of the room

as Knutson testified before a House

election subcommittee. She

bunked frequently and appeared

to be fighting back tears.
She has charged, that the Coya

come-home statement, which An-

TIVOLI Branch Store

Also Open til 9 p.m.
During Christmas Season

18-60 Tivoli Avenue

dy now blames or her GOP oppo

nents, defrauded her district's vot

ers and paused her to become the

only House Democrat unseated

by a Republican in the Nov, 4

elections.'. .
Neither husband" nor wife would
say whether Knutson's testimony
meant reconcoliation. Mrs. Knut Knutson
son Knutson said yesterday's hearing had
"nothing to do with that at all."
Andy said be hadn't "had a chance
to talk that over with my wife."
"She's here now," a reporter
said.
"I don't think this is the place,"
Andy replied
The object of yesterday's hear hearing
ing hearing was for the subcommittee to
decide whether to make a full full-scale
scale full-scale investigation of Mrs.. Knut Knutson's
son's Knutson's charge that she was defeat
ed ag, the result of a "malicious,
conspiracy."

Uearo Parents'
Rights Upheld

By Lady Judge

NEW YORK (UPI)-A domes domestic
tic domestic relations judge has upheld
the right of Negro parents to
keep their children out of Har Harlem's
lem's Harlem's schools because they are
virtually segregated and. offer
"inferior educational opportuni opportunities."
ties." opportunities." Justice Justine Wise Polier dis dismissed
missed dismissed neglect charges yesterday
against Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Skipworth parent, of Charlene
Skipworth. and Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rector, parents of Shel Sheldon
don Sheldon Rector. She said the parents
had the constitutionally uaran uaran-teed
teed uaran-teed right to elect no education
for their children rather than sub subject
ject subject them to "discriminatorily in inferior
ferior inferior education."
The Skipworths and Rectors
said they had been refused per-

MOSCOW-Soviet Premier Nile
ita Khrushchev, attacking' ex-premier
Nikolai Bulganin and other
ousted Russian. loaders:

. "Everyone Yeah now see the
shameful debacle of this despica despicable
ble despicable group of wretched splitter ex exposed
posed exposed and routed by the central
committee and swept aside by the
party and peopU."

CHICAGO --Chicago Fire Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Robert Quinn, on fire
prevention:

"No one want to spend money
on fire prevention, not only in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago but hj the res't of the coun country.
try. country. It seems Amer cans have to
have something like this (the re recent
cent recent Chicago school, fire) to make
them realize the problem."

'i

EL CAjON.Calif .-HCarl Eder,
18, on the slaying of a mother
and he' four children:
"I did it, I just flipped my lid."

FOSSTON, Minn. Maurice 0.
Nelson, an active supporter of

Odin La n gen, on charges that he
wrote the "Coya, come home'
letter believed to have led to the
defeat of Rep. Coya Knutson CD CD-Minn.)
Minn.) CD-Minn.) by Larigen:
"Mrs. Knutson's charges are
ridiculous and simply are not

true. She ought to have the good

sense to accept her defeat graciously."

mission by school authorities to
transfer their children from Har Harlem'
lem' Harlem' predominantly N sj 1 o
schools to more adequate schools
in white neighborhood.
Judge Polier said that until the
city school system corrected the
situation in line with the consti constitutional
tutional constitutional guarantee for equal pro protection
tection protection under the laws, it had no
right to ask til court to punish
such parent. $

SEE

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AND COMPARE

at

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In front of the public market Tel. 2-3451

WE CONTINUE GIVING SPECIAL PRICES
ON ALL OUR MATERIALS.
Come in and make your selection today!
We will remain open every day until 7 p.m. during
the month of December.

mm.
urn; 9

7K

SHOPPING CALENDAR

with Dave Constable as announcer Monday thru Saturday at 7:45 pjn.
Twl M M D S M S

corner of "J" Street and 4th of July Ave.
t e trj d' & s e a d e

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(S A S A 2 A IL
Santa Ana Plaza and Calidonia

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Quoturiquote mmmmmm.

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Among: Navy men, thir wiYM 'andgue$twho,njoyct C r J t 'r
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and hU'Wif. Btidt tht danc arti,, the new club fea-i V jTv v'-- t"l
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840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1000 kflodyclei'
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PRIDEFUL GLANCES : ::? vi':

iiTh newly-decorated fnd
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uDDroval nt the ffala. oDsnino- Satlirdav vniner. Rr

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aacarihtaflaHHBnasslBUM

by Chief Carald Muhsortclubi mlag

A ,.., :-



7 ... J 4 1

I WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX IXDEPINDENT PAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGK tUfi
dramatic, 4 ;
romantic

': '. . .... - .'. -. ... .... ... 1

y
k
7

ai r ? l ; I r I

if C

. t- T' CD) GZ- f 7 ( J
" 1 Wmiiummi lion iiiinnif-ir'ftftii ,n tlMhWWi 5aijitiwiDpnMwiwim, v.,Jia nmmr yMwavtUw li,,irLiin il 1 I 1 f f I "" I

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-Th ifUg,!r.elat$ .of Amador.'Nurtey School performs for parents and friends. From left are
JALK Mil) ;IILL ;;vChristODher: Wi1let.'Doufir Nesbitt. Debbie Scott. Pattv Bailev. DdnnvMarohl. Nancy McFad-

derr, 'Nancy Emerson, 'lilichael Rose-;Mike-Smith, ; Michael Knowles, Julie Anne Reiland, Debbie Yeager, Christina

Peterson, John Lesiakv Angie Mears, and Kathy Meagher. (Army Photo)

1

1:

-A ; ?

Mrs.'' Trudys Brigandii leads ? -.ithe
' F0rt Amador Nursery V

School Tchlldfen in singing v t

"Little Jack Horner." Acting hlA
t:J out' the story are Shelley bfi'j
iMrleadrick and Debbie Yeager. it 1
e i.ii' s xi l i

-I', ..w.' .4:...t -... 9 ';tb

V 111 I
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, The most sougnt-after social butterflies flit from one
; holiday festivity to another in. our dazzling new after after-dark
dark after-dark dresses. .

FT ?ery Sl.M cash purchase or credit payment
ir will receive' a FREE TICKET for our Double
, Christmas Raffle. More thmn S4.500.09 in Prices

MAIN STORE BRANCH STORE
N. 22-OC Central At. NoV lS-6e.Tioii Ave.
Phone Z-177J Phono 2-2126
VOPEN FVERY FVFNINfi I1NTII Q Afl PM

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From left in the chorus are

Robbie Hyatt, Jutie Ann Le

firun. Cerry-McDaniel.r Joey 1 A I

Marcoux Lisa .jynaan ana ,

p; Johnny Rupp.7Army Photo) 'WZu ' Z.-- V A
r? if;. V- ;v v iv(

V--r. .'. iwiiiiiliiiYiiiiWinW I Mm .I - r -

r i

,1

I 4

1 ';' 4...

5

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f

pill

1

- ?

,1

1

....M.r VfiiMiMir i'ittip 'fT'.n':'Smill fry; at Amador. Nursery chopl lng "at their Christmas 'pro 'pro-,
, 'pro-, IWlNKLc TYINKLC LI 1 1 Lk bTAK Vam held last frldav From left are, Robbie Hyatt,, Julie Ann

' 'Le Brun, Shelly 'Headrlck, Cerry McDanlel, Joey 'larcoux, MsOTJf?da" bebbie ;Yeager, Johnny Rupfi and Largo Ig.
'Woodruff. i ',v,V,;N,, ; : (Army v,Photo) uy

cri nr n nr rr i

0n or urn i lure .Csr (Jiotne Qurmshiny Otore "PhlCd" di OjW SiiWltU
4th of July Aye. Jc H St. Tel. 2-072,5 v UWXpA

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FAMOUS
O "Challen" Pianoi
O Philco Record Players
O St. Louis Crystal
O Italian Figurines
and many others

mas.

We give away "Chico" de ORO Sampi

Tivoli Avenue

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MGI TEX
TBI Pi AMI -AMERICA Alf PtPEPPiDENT DATXY. KEWOTAFtt V-.
' "WEDNISD AT, DECEMBER 17, 1151
Cerveza Balboa, MarlbomlmBffiie ForThir
e lohi
Jar
im.
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Winston Brown To Attempt
jjTo Lift Brewers Out Of Cellar
Last place Cerveza Balboa gets a chance to climb
out of Panama Pro League cellar tonight when they
battle third place Marlboro at the Panama Olympic
Stadium.
The Smokers, who are a half-game ahead of the
Beermen, will send lefty Bob Milo (2-1) against
Winston Brown (1-2).

i Last night the Kings defeated
Marlboro 5-4 in another close
one that hag been so frequent
this season.
Cerveza Balboa, after five
itratght losses, appear to have
napped out of the doldrums
They have won two of their last
three games and a lot of credit
. lor their recent successes can oe
V htiti to manaeer Leon
Kellman's astute maneuvering of
Ditchers.
The veteran pilot used a to total
tal total of three hurlers In steering
the Beermen to a thrilling 5-4
Victory oner the league lead lead-r
r lead-r tag Carta Vieja Yankees Mon-
dLastnnght Dick Donnelly, with
brilliant relief from Stanley Ar Arthur
thur Arthur In the sixth, chalked up his
Junior Baseball
Final Tryouts
Thi$ Saturday

I -t. ...u.u

r Final tryouti ror junior oaseuan
," ,"are again slated for this Saturday
1 moraine at the Balboa Stadium.

f j' AU interested boys who wish to
I s m- ': trvnut for American Legion Junior

V Baseball are requested to report

' to Moi de la ena, league piayer
a lament at 9:00 a.m.
M' Final league tryouts had been
K&feheduled for last Saturday but
VJJLfere cancelled because of ram.
m. Following this Saturdays tryouts
TAmerican Legion Junior Baseball
officials will meet to assign play play-eri
eri play-eri to teams. Practice is exacted
tft get underway early next week
and continue through the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas vacation.
To be eligible for Junior base baseball,
ball, baseball, a boy must be In regular at attendance
tendance attendance at the Balboa High
School and must have been born
September 1, 1941 or thereafter,
t Plant are now being made to get
the season underway Jan. 10 Pre Pre-game
game Pre-game opening ceremonies will oe
held at which time trophies will
be presented, to the 1958 players
who led the league in batting,
pitching and sportsmanship.
Junior baseball this year will
play. a longer schedule with each
team playing 20 games. Games
will be played at Mt. Hope and
Balboa Stadiums on Saturday and
Sundays. -All games will be nine
inning contests and played in ac accordance
cordance accordance with National Profesion Profesion-al
al Profesion-al Baseball Regulations.
Any adult resident of the Canal

Zone who would like to assist the
junior baseball program should
contact George Black 2 1524, chair
man, American Legion
baseball.
junior
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA :15 k 8:10
uort Ferrer Gena Rowlands
The High Cost of Lovlnir"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Lana Turner Barry Sullivan
ANOTHER TIME. ANOTHER
PLACE"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Mark Stevens John Lupton
"GUN FEVER"
GAMBOA 7:00
Anita Ekberg Phil Carey
"SCREAMING MIMI"
MARGARITA 7:00
Keith Andes Maggie Hayes
"DAMN CITIZEN"
PARAISO 7:00
waiter Brennan, Monlar Boss
"GOD IS MY PARTNER"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Bob Hope Vera Miles
"BEAU JAMES"
In Vista Vision & Color!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Dana Andrews
Peggie cummlngs
"CURSE OF THE DEMON"
PARAISO Tuesday,
December 23rd
'THE TRINIDAD STEEL
I BAND','
Ticket on sale late of Show
Starttnr 2:00 p.m.
CAPITOLIO
T
IU. ... lie
GOING STIADT
2&c.
' Alao;
;i it tun
T O

second victory against no de

feats.
Donnelly, who was lifted when
the Smokers scored two runs In
the sixth to get to within a run
of tvine the score, permitted all
of the opposition's seven hiti and
tnelr lour runs.
Arthur entered the game with
two outs and a runner on sec
ond. The little righthander re
tired Hank Mitchell on a roller
to the mound and. then set down
the Smokers in one-two-three
order over the next three frames.
Jim Hardison, the loser work worked
ed worked only two and one-third in innings
nings innings In going down to his sec second
ond second defeat as compared to one
win.
Humberto Robinson took over
in the third with one out, a run
in, a base runner on second and
the Smokers trailing 4-2. He gave
up a harmless Texas League sin single
gle single to Les Peden and then got
out the next two batters without
any further scoring In the
frame.
Hardison was responsible for
five hits and four runs while
Robinson, who gave up a run
In the fifth, permitted a total
of nine safeties.
Mitchell's single and Bobby
Prescott's homer over the right
field fence in the first gave the
Smokers' a 2-0 lead.
The Kings however, went'a went'a-head
head went'a-head 3-2 In the scond on Peden's
first of four singles, Kent Hunt's
homer over the fence in center
field. Elias Osorio's double, Car Carlos
los Carlos Heron's long fly to right and
Granville Gladstone s infield
out.
Doubles by Frank Austin and
Gail Henlev off Hardison pro produced
duced produced another run for the Kings
in the third before Robinson
came in to put out the fire and
the winners took a 5-2 lead In
the fifth on Pumpsie Green's
two bagger and Henley's single.
A walk to Manito Bernard and
doubles by Curt Hardaway and
Robinson gave the Smokers two
markers in the sixth and. the
count was 5-4.
It remained that way tight
to the .end as Arthur saw to it
that not a runner reached
base.
Peden. with four-for-four, was
the leading hitter of the game.
Paul Brovn Hinls
Browns May Play
'Wide-Ooen' Sunday
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)
Coach Paul Brown indicated yester
day his Cleveland Browns might
play a more wide-open game Sun Sunday
day Sunday in their playoff game with the
New York Giants at Yankee Sta-
dium fg,. ,ne National Football
League's Eastern Division title.
Brown. whose profesional
teams have won 11 divisional
titles in 12 years, has been criti criticized
cized criticized for his strategy In last Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's 13-10 loss to the Giants. Pat
Summerall'g 49-yard field goal in
the final minutes enabled the Gi
ants to win and force a playoff
for division honors.
"Maybe we should have gram gram-bled
bled gram-bled more than we did when we
were ahead," Brown said. "We
haven't been a free-wheeling out outfit
fit outfit and most victories are won by
hard, tough football."
Brown said he did not call fir
more passes last Sunday "be "because
cause "because we didn't have the experi experience."
ence." experience." Milt Plum, Cleveland's quarter
back, is just finishing his first
full season of experience as a
professional. He threw 12 passes
Sunday and completed six for 140
yards.
While indicating his team might
try more passes next .Sunday,
Brown paid tribute to the Gianu
for their victorious rally in the
snow last Sunday.
ihcj iiicuc mic vig may i iikc
catching Ray Renfro, tripping up
Bobby Mitchell and Frank Gif Gif-ford's
ford's Gif-ford's touchdown pass," Brown
said. "Frank made a great play
on that one."
Gifford, New York's versatile
left halfback, ran to his right,
leaped and passed to Bob Schnel Schnel-ker
ker Schnel-ker in the end tone to help tie
the score. Jim Patton of the Gi Giants
ants Giants caught Renfro, one of the
league's fastest; men, after ne
took a long pass from Plum. Don
Chandler, New York's punter and
only man between Mitchelland a
touchdown, managed to drop the
fleet Cleveland scatback on a punt
return.
IVOLI

VICTORIA
15e.
Til
BEACHERB
with John Wayne
Also;
T f M

1C.

BABfKI 1 128.09
wh 3m rmet
r.vn 6ir
ft.rf. rtfngf

Another Closie

Kings
Ab R
5 1
PVA
5 2
Austin, 2b .
Green, ss .
Henley, cf
Peden, e .
Hunt, If .
Osorlo, E., lb
Heron, 3b
Gladstone, rf
4
S
4
5
5
4
3
3
1
2
7
1
10
0
1
0
0
Donnelly, p
Arthur, p 1
Totals
39 5 14 27
Marlboro
Mitchell, cf .
Brathwatte, 2b
AJtman, If .
Prescott, rf .
Bernard, ss
Gabler, lb .
Hardaway, 3b
Cobos, c .
Hardison, p .
Robinson, p .
Napoleon .
Totals
5 1
3 0
3
2
1
1
2
10'
0
s
0
0
0
Jl 4 7 27 9
Napoleon grounded out for
Robinson in 9th.
Score By Innings
Kings 031 010 0005 14
Marlboro 200 0020004 7
SUMMARY Runs batted in
Preacott 2, Hunt 2, Gladstone,
Heniey 2, Haraaway. Robinson,
Earned runs: Kings S. Marlboro
two base nits: E. Osorlo. Aus
tin, Henley, Heron, Green, Hard,
away, Roblnaon. Home runs:
Prescott. Hunt. Sacrifice hits;
Brathwaite, Hardison. Robinson,
peaen, Gladstone, wild pitch:
Donnelly. Struck out: by Hardi Hardison
son Hardison 2, Donnelly 4, Robinson 6
Arthur 2. Base on balls: Off
Donnelly 3, Robinson 1. Left on
base; Kings 10. Marlboro 8. Pitch
era record: Hardison 4 runs.
hits In 2 13 innings; Donnelly 4
runs, 7 hits In 5 23 innings.
Winning pitcher: Donnelly (2-0).
Losing pitcher: Hardison (1-2).
Umpires: Thornton, Hinds. Me Me-theny.
theny. Me-theny. Attendance;' 1,399. Time
of game: 2:32.
Red Hickey Named
New Head Coach
Of Forty Niners
ly HAL WOOD
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-Hand-
some Red Hickey, who has
dreamed of becoming a head foot
ball coach since he was six years
old, signed a three-year contract
yesterday aa head coach of the
San Francisco Forty Niners.
The 40-year-old Irishman from
Arkansas, who has been offensive
coach under Frankie Albert for
the last three years, took over his
new post immediately and said his
first job was to consider "scouting
assignments for the various bowl
games."
Hickey succeeds Albert, who
quit last week "because I love my
family more than I do football and
because I couldn't stand the in
sults my family had to listen to
when we lost.' His team ended
the year with a 6-8 record.
Hickey said ht anticipated bo
such trouble.
"Since I was a little boy I've
always dreamed of becoming a
head football coach," said Red. "I
married my high school sweet sweetheart
heart sweetheart and she knew my ambition
was to become a coach.
"We expect to be criticised
when we lose. That's part of the
?am
m
me. I've got a thick skin and
prepared for the abuse that
goes with the job."
Hickey, a native of Clarksville,
Ark., was an all-around high
school athlete, starring in football,
basketball and baseball.-He con continued
tinued continued the stardom at University
of Arkansaa. He was good enough
to be picked for the East-West
1940 Shrine team.
Red was drafted by the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Steelers, traded to the old
Cleveland Rams; then spent four
years in the Navy. When he aot
out, he went to the Rams again
mis ume in las Angeles. He
stayed with them as player and
coach under Clark Shaughnessy,
Joe Stydahar and Hampton Pool
until he joined San Francisco
under the late Red Strader in
19S3.
TODA-ENCANTO-35-20
Frank Sinatra in
"KINGS GO FORTH
Robert Ryan in
"GOD'S LITTLE ACRE
NOT APT TOR MINORS!
RIO
tte Bank Night!
field Priie IIN.M
THE PRODIGAL
with Ed. Purdom
urdom I
ARVEBT U
Oarson II
Also:
RANDOM HARVEST
with Oreer

Kramer To Have Showdown
a a m a' a a a MM. a

With Aussie LTAA

DIABLO BUSINESS
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Teams Won Lost
Rudesheim Contra ctos 33 19
Balboa' Beerettea 30H 2iVi
Glidden Paints 28 24
Roger's Rompers 2SV4 25V4
Shoppers 20 32
Mountain Dew 18 34
Leading averages Rudy 153,
Schmidt 152k Mitchusson 151.
The six team attracted a large
gallery of husbands who died a
thousand deaths when tneir ui
tie women muffed a shot, but who
were in heaven when their bet
ter -halves came through, before
these "disinterested" spectators
the bowlerettes put on quite a show
and adjourned for the Chritsmas
holidays.
Balboa Boorottot 3 Rudesheim 1
The Balboa Beerettes had a mer mer-rv
rv mer-rv sendoff for; their Yuletide lay
off, when they closed in on the
leaaue leaders. Rudesheim Con-
tractorettes, whose position on the
top rung is getting to be shaky.
Only ZVi, points separate the Cer
veceria Cutiea and the Rudys.
The Balboa Beers captured the
curtain xaising game by 16 sticks,
ana ituaesneims reiauiaiea wun
17 pin win. In the ever important
last eame. which meant two points
Balboa Bernice Roberts took
charge and with able support from
carrot-fop Marilyn Guyor and Jean
Hume, the Cerveceria cutups,
coasted to victory.
The honor' roll for both teams
563, Marilyn Guyer 562 and Ma
rian Smith 508 for Balboa: G!a
dvs Graham 555. Vi- Russell 503,
Martie Weyneth 509 and Mitch
Mitchusson 531 for Rudesheims.
AU handicap.
Glidden paints 1 Mountain Dow 1
One more strike or one more
spare in the exit game, and the
Gliddens would have brushed out
the Mountain dews completely.
As it were, -they settled for three
points. The Dew Drops, rolled In
tough luck in the opening round.
because they lost by four, 912 to
908.
In this round, the Gliddens pre
sented a triple threat, Betty Wil Williams
liams Williams 164, Lil Gunn 177 and Reggie
Schmidt 160. This same trio con continued
tinued continued to' be the pillars of strength
in the second chapter, with Little
Lil topping 187. In the last -act,
the Mountain Dews got the marks
when they counted and won by
ten.
The triple threat gals were real
ly hot, Reggie Schmidt again broke
5C scratch with 506 and 560 han handicap.
dicap. handicap. Lil Gunn. while failing to
break the scratch, amassed a ter
rific 627 handicap, and Betty Wil William!
liam! William! 562 handicap. Mountain
Dews also had a potent trio, Ele Ele-nir
nir Ele-nir Borgis 511' handicap, Babs
Marohl 523 handicap, and Ruth
Daniels 539 handicap, who shot a
190 and nearly pulled the opening
game out fire.
Roger's Rompors 3 Shoppers I
The Roger's Rompers romped
thorugh the ranks of the Buyers
to a tune of 3 to 1. The Rompers
needed their kitty of 22 to win
by 20 in the first set, but they
cast aside "Kitty' when they took
the second part bv 41. The Shoppers
caught aifre in the last game, and
while they won it they fell short
in the ever important TP by 21.
Four of five on tach team broke
the 500 handiean barrier. Shoo
oers: Vi Rudv 520. Maxine Nichols
525. Helen Glud 513 and Inez Da
vis 521. Inez sported a 194 in ner
set. Rogers Rompers r Wilms -Ri
ley 512, Edna1 Lang 503 Betty
Brown 520 and Thelma Lowande
537. i
The old eaualizer. entitled "hah
dicap' it playing havoc with the
ShoDpers, because they are second
in the team averages, but next to
last in team standing. The Glidden
Paints possess the best team aver
age. followed Ty the Shoppers,
Rudesheims, Roger Romoers, Bal
boa. Beer and Mountain Dew.

A'.

0

Editori CONRADO 5ARCEANT

PACIFIC WOMEN'S
LEAGUE OF CLAYTON
Teams t W
Beauties 32
Lucky Dreamers 31
Gutter Gala 39
Broadsides 29
One Eye Open 29
Martians 26
The Roses 25
Alley Cats 23
Beauties 3 Martians 1
- Now that the Beauties are perch
ed on top of the league standings,
'hey take on all comers. This week
the Martians invaded the haunts of
the Beauties but were repelled by
i 3 to 1 verdict. Only in the game
vhen the ladies were ready. to go
10 me for lunch were the Martian
Maidens able to inflict some dam-
ee to the Beauties.
Three of the Beauties wore the.
hantle of "500" series, Jean Sulli-
an plunked 503, Daugbne Bauer
brought down 521 pieces of lumber.
md the pro in their ranks. Mimi
Metzger mixed the pins for a 517
count. Two of the maidens ioined
the ultra special set; Bev Jackson
lolted 501 and Ernea Foster foster
ed a 519.
Lucky Dreamers 3 The Roses 1
With the first cup of coffee the
Dreamers woke up and got lucky
by engmg the Roses by tnrce
stntks. In the 'second act the
Roses wilted completely 7nd
wer down by 96. However the
Poses broke out in full blossoms
of strikes and spares to beat the
Uicxy Dreamers by 92 pins and
near!y gained an eve" split.
While the Rosea diopped one of
then members made the best srnw-.
ing of the contest when dolores
Castro tabbed a S58 handicap se
ries, ber teammate Dot Chadder
ten checked out with 509. For the
Lucky Dreamers, there were also
two lasses that starred, Ann Hill
recorded a 524 handicap oin fall
and anchorlady E. Lee lifted I5S
pins off the lanes.
Cutter Gals 4 One Eye Open 0
The Gutter Gals mopped up,
from pillar to post for four points
at the expense of the One Eye
Open dames. The first two games
were pure slaughter, one by 103
arid the other bv 98. Onlv in the
finat game did the One Eye Open,
brace themselves, but went down
by 21 pieces' of lumber.
Both squads had four entries in
the 500 handicap society, but it
Gutter Gal. Leone Steckler that
stole the limelight with a 605. Ne
llie Waltz wa not far behind with
591. Kay Calbort came-through
with 542 and'Bea Ballard bowed
out with 523. For the One Ey
Open Ladies, M Plucker 500, Nan Nancy
cy Nancy Mokray 506, Priscilla Reade
537 and Vi Wolitarksy 519.
Alloy Cats 4 Broadsldos 0
It was the cellar dwelling Alley
Cats, to provide the biggest upset
of the week, when they came
through in the clutches to win
points. They eked a one pin con
quest in the opening round, but
poured out a volley of strikes 'and
spares to swamp the Broadsides
in the second round by 114.
They again reverted to a close
battle, but never faltered and came
out on top by 23, Most of the suc success
cess success of the Alley Cats maybe at attributed
tributed attributed to the stalwart bowling
of Connie Reichart who had a 595
handicap set and Margaret Hicks
531. Of the Broadsides only Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Van Osdol had any success with
her 534 handicap series.
Basketball
Results
East
Queens 68 Kings Point 67
Catholic U. 73 Slippery Rock 59
Brandeis 80 Long Island U. 68
Muhlenberg 81 Gettysburg 62
Boston U. 74 Worcester Tech 44
Boston College 87 Tufts 40
Connecticut 71 Massachusetts 67
St. John's (N.Y.) 91 Hunter 52
South
Kentucky 58 Maryland 56
N. Car. Col. 89 S. Car. St. 73
Duke 68 South Carolina 61
WaM 82 V.M.I. 69
Delaware 69 Johns Hopkins 63,
Davidson 98 WaL 71 1
NW La.vSt. 66 E. Te. St. P5
Louisiana St. 52 Texas 47
Rice 60 Tulane 51
Eastern Ky. 80 Bellarmine 73
Mississippi St. 98 Arkansas St. 71
Vanderbtlt 80 Hardin-Simmons 52
Mississippi 81 Southeast Mo. 76
Morehead St. 75 Ohio U. 73
Midwest
Purdue 78 C.O.P. 62
Illinois 68 Iowa St. 46
Marquette 79 Drake 63
Findlay 90 John Carroll 77 :
Wisconsin 68 Missouri 60
E. Illinois 85 El. Weslevan 73
Nebraska 54 Texas Tech 46
Southwest
Tex. Sou. 855 St. Mary's (Tex.) 75
wayland sz Arizona St. 73
New Mexico A and M 62 Centena
ry
, West
Brisham Young 77 Kansai St. 68
Washington St. 41 Montana 34
Seattle 85 Portland St. 36

Officials.

PERTH, Australia (UPI)-Jack
Aramer, proiesnonai teams pro promoter
moter promoter from Los1 Angeles, left his
coaching job with the U.S. Davis
Cup team last night to seek
a showdown in his feud with Aus
tralia amateur tennis officials.
In its latest move in the dispute,
the Lawn Tennis Assn. of Au Au-tralia
tralia Au-tralia announced last night
Kramer s professional players
wouia noi oe permitted to take
part, in ethe Jack Crawford testi testimonial
monial testimonial matches at Sydney White
City Stadium Jan, 11.
"I want ito find out what the
hell these LTAA mvi m try
ing to do to me,! Kramer said be-
rore leaving Jor Sydney by Tlane.
"Crawford (a former Australian
tennis star) is such a swell guy
that I don't want to see his testi testimonial
monial testimonial tournament collapse."
Kramer, who is reaDine- thou.
aands of dollars worth of oublicitv
from his word duel with the
l.iaa, said be was going to Svd
ney to seek another site for: the
testimony tournament in which hi
players were to appear without
Py. .
The American Da via Cim turn
will begin Us inter-zone final with
iuuy aaiuraay wiin the winner
slated to challenge Australia for
the trophy. at Brisbane. Dec". 29-
31. Kramer,- apparently confident
the Yanks will defeat Italv. said
he would rejoinjhem for the chal-
4CUgC JUUUl.
Donald M. Ferguson, president
of the LTAA, started Kramer's
trip to Sydney when he an announced
nounced announced Tuesday night in Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne that Kramer's nrofpssinn.
als would not be permitted to take
part in the Crawford tournament
on Sidney's White City courts.
Ford, Turley
Top
A.L Pitchers
CHICAGO, Dec. 17 (UPI)
Casey Stengel said all year long
that Whitey Ford and Bob Tur Turley
ley Turley were the two best Ditchers in
the circuit. -and the; American-
League made it official today,
Ford; the Jfcanny. leffc-handed
curve-baller n of the Yankees'
pitching staff, turned in a 2.01
earned run averaee that was
certified as best in the league,
while the right-handed Turley,
compiled tne loon's mgnesti Per
centage, .750, by winning 21
games and losing only seven.
sidelined wtlh a sore elbow for
part of the season, the 31-year-old
Ford still managed to fash fash-Ion
Ion fash-Ion a 14-7 record and lead the
league with seven shutouts; His
.867 won-lost nercentaire was
second only to Turley 's.
No one could touch Ford in the
E.R.A. department. Southpaw
Billy Pierce of the White Sox
(17-11) was second with 2.68:
lefthander Jack Harshman of
the Orioles (12-15) -third with
2.90; righthander Frank Lary of
the Tigers (16-15) fourth with
2.91, and southpaw Billy O'Dell
of the Orioles (14-11) fifth with
2.97.
Turley'. who went on to win
two World Series games against
Milwaukee, was sixth in earn
ed runs with 2.98 and his six
shutouts placed him right be behind
hind behind Ford in that category.
Bullet Bob was the league's
only 20-game winner and he
wound up in a tie with Pierce
and Lary for the most com
plete rames. Each pitched 19."
Veteran Early Wynn of the
White Sox had onlv a so-so sea.
son, winning 14 games and los
ing 16, out ne led the league
with 179 strikeouts, two more
than runnerup Jim Bunning of
tne Tigers.
v
Bunning hurled one of the
league's two no-hlt, no-run
games against the Red Sox on
July 20. while knuckleballer
Hoyt Wilhelm of the Orioles
turned in the other one against
me xanicees on sept. 20.
Pedro (Pete) Ramo, the
Washington workhorse, faced
the most batters, 1,015, yielded
the most hits, 277, the most
nomers, 38. the most runs, 133,
ana started tne most eames. 37
Lary pitched the most innings,
zoo, ana Turiey's 128 walk top top-ned
ned top-ned the league in that depart
ment.
The Yankees, as a team, naced
me league in pitching lor the
second straight year with an ag aggregate
gregate aggregate earned run average of
3.22. The Orioles were second
with 3.40 while the Snators
pitchers finished at the bottom
with 4.53. 5
CIRCUS TO Pi A FORM
JACKSONVILLE. Fla. ftlPI)
The famed Florida State Univer
sity Flying Circus, made un rvf SS
students, will perform at halftime
during the Gator Bowl iim be
tween Florida and Mississippi on
iec, xnree acts wm be going
on1 simultaneously in three rincs
announced. 0
t mldfield, director Jack Haskin

Officially

; ;PANAMA- PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE V
Marlboro v.:.'.2 ;:-f2 iV. 5.-6 .455 A
CBrvw-. Balboa M r ,1 2 x 4 6 7.400 2

.Totals -w4' .5 6

Y .TONIGHT'S J GAME

A 1 OtympuStadrarmi Cervoza- Balboa ( Be owr-1-2 vs.

, ariDoro (Milo 2I) v
'. '.'- ;CtJ7,twsr7:3f '
rL USTNIGHT'S RESULT
, AVOIy'mpIc-;sta4ium;,' Kng S Martbofo4

,1.-,!.; k ..'V 'aaal

1 Balboa Brewings

By .VICTOR M.' CAREW
, Stanley Arthur, in a stout relief
stint, preserved a 5-4 win for Dick
uonneny and the Kings- over
paced by Ken hunt, ; displayed
great power at the plate'.
Marlboro manager Stanford Gra Graham
ham Graham benched Eddie Napoleon and
reinserted ; Alonso Brathwaite' in
the lineup i so that Curtis .Harda .Hardaway
way .Hardaway could take over at third-with
Bobby Prescott moving to right
field.,, ": vC.-- ',
0O0
Firstbaseman Bill Gabler of the
Smokers doesn't appear to, be
looking any better at the plate.
Counted on to supply a. large por portion
tion portion of the power, Bill has been
dominated almost completely by
opposing pitchers, y
' OOo f y '-' 1
It has finally, been-established
that Pete Mesa has : been aUing
for the past three weeks although
manager Leon Kellman was not
informed. Originally slated to pitch
tonight against Marlboro. Pete
will be sidetracked for -Winston
Brown in Ordlr not tn hinriar
complete recovery,
000
With Nat Peeples on the bench
LEADING
HITTERS
on'
Player,, Team AB H HRRblPct.
Parrla (CB) 40 17 3 .0
.425
.415
Lopez (CB) AV- XT 2 T
Peden (K) 42 17 3 10
.410
.400
575
.354
.344
.333
B'tirom- (CV) 35 14 B s
Bernard (M) 40 15 0
Altman (M) kiB 17, 3
Qonder (CB) 32 11 1
Parsons (CV) 39 13 1
Green (K) 88 12; 1
6 .316
Prescott (M) .42 13 3
7 ,310
(Includes last night's game)
Next to the
(pJisLdjini
f '' v i !:' Jit,.- V.''
Cmmumtyi
" v.M0 Kilocycle t
PANAMA.

1
- ,1, 1 .1, 1 .
EVERY
WEDNESDAY
. 6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
,f., mm
Lucho Azcarraaa

6 X

ft 91
1
it would appear that baa steal-
"is lost in among tne teams.
Inn raipnr. m h. ,.
nme in not having to throw.
ve noDeris seems to be com com-ing
ing com-ing into his own at the plate. The
nrstsacker. resarded bv nth.
Players in the circuit as a good
hitter, has been hitting- the ball
well. .Clarence Moore and Regi-
"am uremia, nave also been look looking
ing looking better at the plate.
Along The Fairways
Golf Lessens At Summit Hills
' Rick Caudill. Summit Hills Golf
and Country Club's new teaching
golf professional, has issued an
invitation to any Isthmian young youngster
ster youngster between th m. m 1.
to join his golf clinic this Satur-
uay morning at j.00 a.m.
. Approximately 15 youngsters
have already indiViui thai ir..
toons of taking advantage of Cau-
uu nee gou, Clinic. V
' It is hoped to add an inter inter-school
school inter-school Pnlf tnnrnsinnf i tk. 1.
p w Lite iu-
cal SOU calendar in h m a..
-. ... V. .1 MX IU
ture. :
TAD AY ,:M
POPULAR NIGHTI;t
f LlifPER. fSARl :
Cameron Mitchell
Dorothy Malone in
"Tension At Tablerock"
TOMORROW
A GREAT COMEDY!
Dick Martin ;: Martha
Hyer in
"ONCE UPON A HORSE"
Central Theater
Fi
Network YCN
, ,1090 Kilocycle!
, COLON ".TO



J

TR r AN 1MJI AMtKlCXlt -AJf INBEfEJCOiNT BAILT nwSPAPEB
PAGK ELXm
v
f ; -., fii : tf:
timentffTb Flying Start
' r
Kiridi Rarisorn-

M

AVOID

House

Uf Lords

1 j

BUDDING APPRENTICE Michael Bnsivena, six monthi
bio, gets the fel of hit parents' business exercising Calumet.
Tara horses-at Hialeah Park, Both' pep Anthony and his
Yife, Joan, gallop horses tat ,jtha. stable.

JOE WILLIAMS

Get him iway from his myste mysterious
rious mysterious hieroglyphics, studied des despondency
pondency despondency and relentless bird, dog dogging,,
ging,, dogging,, and the football coach is no
less emotional than plain. : ordi ordinary
nary ordinary Gus H. Fan..
. There is one important (Wer (Wer-ence.
ence. (Wer-ence. His .response to the spectar
cular "arid tiie dramatic is trigger triggered
ed triggered by something more than simple
excitement and exultation. Much
of it traces to professional admir admiration,
ation, admiration, ." r
It was Mister Dooley who ob observed
served observed that the Supreme Court
follows the flection returns, and
if the nation', coaches, in voting
for the Scripps Hdward Coach
of the Year, seem to follow the
team ratings, which are largely
based on unblemished. seasons, and
are therefore vulnerable, the fact
remain that almost' always they
: make an execellent choice.
Such a choice is Paul Dietzel the
5i landslide Victor. Fronr 5-5 last
iJat,''thirf)mer Army assistant,
and war-time B-29 pilot, brought
Louisiana State back to an aston astonishing
ishing astonishing 10-0 this year. v :
A raore compelling argument in
support of his selection than im immaculate
maculate immaculate field credentials is that
LSU was consigned to a' second
division berth in the 12-club South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference, a pre-season
appraisal by on-the-spot authori authorities.
ties. authorities. Only college coaches, easting
confidential ballots, are permitted
to participate in this awara, and
for the first time in its 24 years'
existence, they indorsed the wing-ed-T
offense, which Dietzel bor borrowed
rowed borrowed frim Mississippi and retirt retirt-ed
ed retirt-ed with the helpof Forest Eva Eva-shevski
shevski Eva-shevski of Iowa, a visitor to tht
Baton Rouge, campus last spring.
This conld be the beginning of
a trend. Evashevski ran second 3b
Dietzel in the voting, a distance
second, true 812-58), but he still
led many 'established masters of
other forms of the T and the old
ingle, wing. .., ,?. ...
Plus Stout Defense
To state it simply, the winged

T (a slight realignment an4 K'sl
is under the. center: as in the- T.
double winged) is basic I single
wing except xnai tne ttuarer dbck
This is 2-on-pne blockings guards
null out. deep reverse, run-os-pass
options, etc. the central ide,a is to
Hons, etc. tne central idea is to
enlarge Opportuhlty lor- guile with without
out without diminishing virulence of power.
Fight Results
PARIS (UPI) Gustav Schoiz,
164V4, Germany, outpointed Ger Germinal
minal Germinal Ballarin, 16414, France (10)
CLEVELAND (UPI)-Rory Cal
noun. 158Mi, White Plains, N.Y.,
outpointed Ralpn (Tiger) JoneS,
154, Vonkers, iM.Y. (j.Uj
PROVIDENCE, R.r.',i': (TJPIfc
Willie .Greene, 156, Providence,
R.I., stoppeu johnny Saxton la
BOSTON (UPI) Paul Pender,.
180. Jsrookline. Mass., ttonperu
1-eie Adams, 168, Newardk, K. 1,
NEW YORii (UPI)t?;eiinia
NEW ORLEANS (UPIpArthUr
Persely. 133, Red Cross, L..
outpointea Lud wig Ligntburn,
i37Vi, unusn Honduras (iu)
MANILA (Vfl) Pascual Perejs,
109, Argenuna, outpointed Dora
my Ursua, 112, Philippines (15,
retained world flyweight ,Utl).
OTTAWA (UPI) J.D. Ellii,
136, Trenton, N.J.. outpointed Da
vy Dupas, ltl, Naw. Orleans (10)
ODESSA, Tex.- (UPI) Zora
Folley, Chandler, Aril., and Alvln
Green, Tyler, Tex., fought no de
clsion 8-round exhibition, (Khed-
uled bout called off because of fi

bomted Victor Zalazar? ;-m&Md BAMBURS

,m,jjvr- y, ftiTOW wiuiwoepnei

Parrot blood runs freely in veins
of the coaching brethren. It makes
a lodge member .build a better
mouse trap,, or design a lonely end
and the bandwagon is soon over over-Crowded.
Crowded. over-Crowded. This was strikingly illus illustrated:
trated: illustrated: in '40 when Clark Shaugh Shaugh-nessy
nessy Shaugh-nessy introduced the modern T
at Standford swept the schedule,
then conked Biff ones' Nebraska
forces in the Rose Bowl.
Shauehnessv was oromDtlv nam
ed Coach of the Year' by an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming plurality with 253 first first-place
place first-place votes, a record until Dietzel
and the winged-T moved into the
spotlight this year. There was dra dramatic
matic dramatic and spectacular impact in
the Shauehnessy achievement, and
if the coaches- made like Gus H.
Fan in their enthusiastic acclaim,
they also recognized something vi vitally
tally vitally new and eneaelnelv different
had been added to contemporary
otiense .. a m,
It should lie' noted, thouehr that
Shaughnessy also had a rugged le
fense Ihat-year, iiisl as Dietzezl d
18 years later. No team scored
more than two touchdowns aeainst
Stanford, .and only Duke scored
more than one .-against LSU. This
is. where the experts stumped their
c)llective,l'bunions...Dietzers supe
rior front, wal was: scandalously
undrrrated.
TTm Tw Big Ones
Apparently two eames in narti-
cular influenced the electorate.
LSU's crisp shoutout victory over
lormmaDie Mississippi, unbeaten
ud to then, and the shattering rout
of Tulane. (62-0i JJL tJie season's
finale. j::
The Huey Lone institute nf hi eh-
tt learning, hadn't known a spot
less season to 50 years. This was
an added strain on th U
Dietzel, who, incidenUlly, played
under : Sid G 11m a n (currently
Coacmne the lAPili Dimii at
Miami (Ohio) University.
The one game in which the Ba Ba-yon
yon Ba-yon Tigers threatened to lose their
Poised Precision wai aamt fnnr.
times beaten Mississinni Sfjit
when it required, a prejudiced nod
from, the ipigskin gods and a
Ms$ed conversion- to make a 7-6
count stand up. r: h
Emntinnnl- rirrttm
Ha to campus competition con-
trihuted to the narrow iiu fnr
tjii Was the penultimate game, a
iHurcnoioeicai orpssure was t it.
highest. Had this been jn MriUr
game, iree of urgency, chances
are Mr. Dietzel and his dandies
Would have taken it in
fr,t.! exrenc to prov
u.u..uu. iue rouowing week
ca,me the sack of.Tulane.
oils Briefs
?fMBD,ROM HOSPITAL
(Erhif QuigJey,,rmer National
ff ,u.y4ufnP1" inei later luper-
from;Uwrene' Memorial Hospi-
i vuuay aner nemg a patient
fi1 fee.;, .
POliMi vCHAMPI R ITI II I
Germany (UPI)
and Gernard
k ....... .! L I v : " u "6
neBTyweiKni. xnimninni. nivn an-
nouneed their retirement from the
nng. Hoepner, .33, lost the Euro
pean title to Erich Schoepprier
n nmyM ago.- necnt, 93, was
European champion twice.
0RAN6I
IISINS
DRILL
, RALEIGH, K.C. (UPI) The
Syracuse University football team
which will mGt Oklahoma, in the
Orange Bowl at Miami, FU., Jan.
1, bef int drill today at the Nerth
anuina aiaie umversity neia.
Syracuse Coaeh Ben Schwartgwal Schwartgwal-der
der Schwartgwal-der plans two-a-day practice sea
sions while here before taking his
48-man squad on to Miami Dec.

The 1959 "King's Etdsom-Rouse
of Lords Golf tournament got off
to a flying start at the Panama
Golf Club Sunday with 64 golfers

in the men's flights starting put
and only 32 coming in for funh
er play.
Several of the matches in 'the
first flight were .. exceptionally
close. Bill LeBrun. 1958 Isthmian
Amateur Chamnion. had peculiar
difficulty in disposing of his able
opponent. Dick Dehhnser. LeBrun
gave Dehuneer 1 stroke on each
nine and it took him 36 Holes to
eome out the winner 2 and 1.
In another close match. Sandy
Hinkle. who returned to the Isth
mus from. Colombia Sunday morn
ing. took on the. 1957 D union
champion, Gordie Walton, giving
Dalton 5 strokes. They came in
after 18 holes all iven. but at one
time, Dalton had Hinkle 5 down
They are .schedule to play off
th match today (Wednesday).-
In another close match in the
championshin flight, 01?en defeat.
ed Carlos. Arosemeng V after 27
holes by the score of '' f. and 1
Both handicaps were eoual, and
it is amazinp that it. took 9 holes
over the 'iudden (eath' route to
close out the. match.
Results o other matches in the
the first fhtfht are:
Valdes (5) defeated E." de la
Guardia by defeault.
Negro Arias (5) defeated Hosk
inr (8) 1 u.
J. J. Vailarino (11) defeated
May (1) 5 and 3.
DesLondes f4) defeated J. de
la Guardia (2) 1 up.
T. M. AshtOn (5) defeated Dick
Riley fll) 2 and 1.
J. Kline (8) defeated, Leo Deh Deh-limer
limer Deh-limer (7) 7 .and 5.
R. Torres (9) defeated Arman
(9) 1 up.
A. P. Hurr (5) defeated D. Leo Leonard
nard Leonard (9) 2 up.
M. A. de Janon (11) defeated
R. E. Betron (10) 1 up.
F." Harrington (10) defeated F.
Morrice (6) 1 un.
Dr. Massot (7) defeated Jack
Lally (9) 1 up.
Gleichman (11) defeated R. J.
Bovd Jr. (10) by default.
P. Moran (7) defeated Lul .A .A-raneo
raneo .A-raneo (6) 2 ud.
In the men's second flight. Luis
Chandeck repeated his preiouvs
oerformance in the 1959 Dimjnp
tourney when he took 36 holes
to defeat his oponnent. Playins
Tiff Richardson, nianrleok ?aVe
his opponent 1 stroke, but he final finally
ly finally came out on top by a 4 and 2
score.
Dr. J. R. Vivas gave .Jorge
Boyd. Club President. 4 strokes.
and It took him 26 holes to closp
nut the match. Dr. Carrizo and
Bob Rudp played out the only oth
er extra-holes match with Carrizo
defeating his oooonent by a core
of 1 un after 27 holes.
; .v Other results Jn the 4 .s e ee n i
fli aht' were: r :
Berger (23) defeated Enrique
de la Ossa- 8 and 4.
Paz Rodriguez (16) defeated Cel
Mooty (Default).
Henry Fidanoue (24) defeated
Bob Lawler (18) 1 up.
Stanley Ffdanqoe flB) defeatefl
R. Boyd (19y 5 and 3.
Baldwin (19) defeated J. A.
Smith (15) 2 up.
Dr. Correa (16) defeated Earle
Fidanque (16) S and 1.
Pio Arango (17) defeated Swrl'
son (18) 1 up.
Julio Va Ides (15) defeated Frum
(16) 3 and 2.
C. Kline (13) defeated Sibuaste
(15 4 and 3.
Chandler (17) defeated Aleman
f15 9. and I
Orillac (18) defeated Maduro
(19) 1 up.
Vailarino HI (ll). defeated Kas Kas-cher
cher Kas-cher (21) 3 and 2.
Davis (22) defeated J. Westman
(13) 7 and 6.
In the ladies' flight, Beverly
Dilfer defeated Maggie Dalton aft after
er after a difficult match by the score
of 4 and 3, while Ginny Senn de defeated
feated defeated Carol Glickenhaus by the
score of 5 and 4. Carol gave her
oooonent almost 1 stroke per hole,
which was too much.
Players are reminded that all
second .round matches must be
completed not later than 6 n.m.,
Sunday evening, unless postprre postprre-ments
ments postprre-ments are required due to the
course being closed.,
Second round matches sheduled
for this week- are as listed below:
ChaitifriensMn Flight
Valdes (5) vs Dr. A. (Negro)
Arias (5).
J. J. Vailarino; (11) vs Jimmy
DesLondes '4),
Roberto Torres (9) vs.- A. P.
Hnrr (5).
M. A. n Janon (1) vs. F. Har Har-rinton
rinton Har-rinton flO).
Dr. Massot (7) vs J. Olsen (8).
L Brun (4) vs Gleichman flj.
Mnran (7) v (winner of Dal-ton-Hinkle).
In the men's second flight, the
second round match play will be
as follows:
Chandeck 13) vs Bergcr (23).
C. Paz RooVituez (16) vs. Hen Henry
ry Henry FWanqoe (24).'
Stanley Fidanque (19) vs Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin (19).
T)r. Corra (16) vs Pk Arsngp
(17)
J. Valdes (15) vs. C, Kline (IS)
Dr. Carrizo (16) vs. Bob Chsn Chsn-dler
dler Chsn-dler (17).
Davis (22) vs,;,Cirloi Orillac
(18)
Dr. Vivas (12) yt.. I. J. Vailari Vailarino
no Vailarino HI (18).
In the ladiesV flight, the top
match of the week will feature
Beverly Dilfer, medalist In the
women's play, against Kay Purdy,
top-flight woman golfer at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Club. Mrs.ODilfer will have
the advantage of 6 strokes around
the course, but if. .MM. Purdy Is
en her game, It will be an exeen exeen-tieaally
tieaally exeen-tieaally elosi match ana well
worth -watching. 4. :.
Only one. ether match is cnM
uled in the. ladies' .flight, which
will be Ginny Senn against rhvl)
Mansfield. Beth players have th
same handicap and It will be
oulte a match to determine wh
Mays the winner of the Dilfer-Pur

By OSCAR
NEW YORK (UPI) Notre I
Dame steps into the basketball
mixmaster this week and the
kelly greens' may come out pea
green Before the heated firing is
finished.
It's a week in which two tour tournaments,
naments, tournaments, the Kentucky Invitation
and the Blue Grass, signal the
start of the holiday get-rich-quick
roundball festivals. Top ranked
Cincinnati also faces a rough
weekend. . 1
, But it is Notre Dame which is
really on the spot.
The Irish undergo a worrisome
Wednesday against Michigan
State. This is a game pitting two
All America candidates, Notre
Dame's Tom Hawkins and State's
Johnny Green, against each other.
Then, on Friday and Saturday,
the South Benders risk bending to
the breaking point in the Blue
Grass Tournament, The Irish en engage
gage engage weakened North Carolina on
Friday and then if successful play
the Louisville Northwestern win
ner in the Saturday finals. It
shapes up as a Notre Dame Dame-Northwestern
Northwestern Dame-Northwestern finale and a chance
for Hawkins and company to
avenge last week's 68-63 defeat
at the hands of the Wildcats.
L
Kentucky Paces Busy Week
Kentucky, ranked third in the
nation, faces a busy week by
meeting Maryland, one of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Conference powers,
tonight as second ranked Kan Kansas
sas Kansas State figures to override
Brigham Young.
.Then, on Friday and Saturday,
the Kentucky team plays host in
the Kentucky Invitation, It shapes
up as a poor host, figuring to
best Ohio State in the first round.
Meanwhile, West Virginia with
All America candidate Jerry
West, looms the choice over Okla
homa State's ball control outfit.
Kentucky apparently has the guns
10 suDoue me west virginia-Wkla,-homa
State winner in the finals,
Cincinnati, at the ton of the
heap on the All-America play of
Oscar Robertson, isn't expected to
be over-extended when it tackles
College of, tha -Paclfic on Wednes Wednesday.,,
day.,, Wednesday.,, Biit it's a different story
come Saturday night,
Saturday Night Pastures
Then the "Wonderful n" hiM
better be at,, too form at rinrin.
nati engaged St. Louis, which is
ranked ninth in the nation bv th
United Press International Board
of coaches. This game will be
the tipoff on whether Robertson
can carry Cincinnati to the top of
the Missouri Valley Conference
ana Keep ine ciud on top of the
nauonaineap as weu.
Another Saturday night feature,
in addition to the Cincinnati St.
Louis contest and the two tourna tournament
ment tournament finals, pits sixth ranked

i v.-

PANAMA

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North Carolina Sta against 12th
ranked Kansas.
Weekend action also features
First class

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Iowa's trip 1o the coast where it
tackles rugged California on Fri Friday
day Friday and Washington on Saturday.

Washington, sparked -by towering
Bruno .1 Bom, suffered a double
shocker last week, in losing both
.ends of a two-night stand to Colo
rado. 0 the West .Coast club will
be driving to regain lost prestige
and would like no better target
than a Big Ten victim.,
Rounding out the "big" games,
11th ranked St. Mary's goes
against 13th olaced Utah, one of
the Skyline leaders, on Friday.
which means it s another big
week and the inevitable upsets
are sure to shake. up the national
rankings.
ily the finest 8 flights

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WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1951
C L ASS I F I EDS
:FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
fOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740,

THE. SUNDAY AMERICAN

Resorts

PHILLIPS Ooocaafct Castas
Santa ClM ft. 4 fc Pa Pa-MiMtnbkNM
MiMtnbkNM Pa-MiMtnbkNM 1-1 471.
Houses
FOR HINT: Chalet 2 bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, perch, living mam, dining
reem, maid'e ream, oarace,
$125.00, Aquiline do la Guardia
No. 12.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Off ica abore. Mo Mo-tores
tores Mo-tores Cetpan, S.A. Autemobila
Raw, Centrally locered, spacious.
Call 2-0625.
FOR HINT: Spaea in "Chicaoe
Bar" far tailing nevelties and
aiticlei. 18-145 Cantral
. Ave., earner af "K" St. Available
immediately. Inquire at Agencies
Tiveii. Tel. 3-61 18, Camera da
Camereie Building.
Launching Bases
On Both Coasts
Fire Thor Missiles
VANDENBERG, AFB. Calif.
Itec. 17 UPI A double-bar.
relied launching of Thor missiles
at this giant new missile base
and at Cape Canaveral, Fla.. has
pavM the way for the first
launching in the Project Disco v.
erer program before the end of
the year, missile sources indicat indicated
ed indicated today.
At th. same time, it was ex expected
pected expected that the first flight test
of the Titan ballistic missile,
slated as the eventual successor
to the Atlas intercontinental
ballistic missile, would be con conducted
ducted conducted before the end of this
year at Gape Canaveral.
. Thus, the Air Force entered a
program i of military and scien scientific
tific scientific missile-space launchings on
both the Pacific and Atlantic
oceans.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
I JIM RIDGE
Peneral Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
TeJ. Panama J-055Z
"ATLAS"
Refrigeration Equipment
Compressors Etc.
AG EN C t A S
L R S E N, S.A.
, Phone 2-3492
OvvoHe Old Balboa Brer err
(Next to EnKlish Wharf)
AUjOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
'J Used Car
I GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
jj an new car
AGENCY DEHLINOER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All X"8 f Auto Insurance
lit Nll-iLLtAllitii ...
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Fqto International
1S5. Central Ave.
JCorner "K" Street
1 lock from Railroad
r I Station.
The New
s
NIKON
Wlti built-in Universal
Viwftader Svatem
Manama
Col6n

Ait. i UUiMt-t liZ-U. jlll,.mJ!U)H!k iiiitsiilin'rt

Apartments

T RINTs Two bedroom
apartment, living ream, dining
ream, laundry maid's room and
tarege. In Alberta Navarre St.
Na. 53, II Cannrojo, Tel. 2-0850.
FOR RENT: El Cangre. Fully
furnished I re em apartment,
rend new furniture, brand new
haute. $88. call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: 3 badreem apart,
ment. maid't room, hot water,
garage. Faitilla. Phone J -2279.
FOR RENT: One badreem air
conditioned) apartment, apply
Fete El Haleen, acrett Hotel El
Panamj. telephone J-1179.
Survivor Of School
Fire Saw Boys
Smoking Cigarettes
CHICAGO (UPI) A police ar arson
son arson expert said yesterday boys
were seen smoking forbidden cig
arettes and lighting matches in
he stairwell where the Our Lady
k the Angels School fire is be believed
lieved believed to have started
Sgt. Drew Brown of the police
arson squad said a boy survivor
Of the firp whirh killoH 09 .hn
dren and nuns told de ectives he
had seen two boys smoking in the
stairwell. Brown di not name the
boys involved oi say whether the
smoking look place on the day
of the fire, Dec. 1, or earlier.
"We have found out there def definitely
initely definitely was smoking in the stair stairwell."
well." stairwell." Brown told a coroner's in inquest.
quest. inquest. "There definitely was com combustible
bustible combustible matter in the stairwell.
The-e definitely was ,ome delay
in sounding the alarm."
The stairwell debris included
three broken whisky bottles,
Brown said. He and other investi investigators
gators investigators have repeatedly expressed
belief the blaze star'ed when a
schoolboy tossed a glowing ciga cigarette
rette cigarette butt in'o thi trash.
"We don't know yet if It was
arson," he added, "although the
balance of the evidence must in in-dicate
dicate in-dicate it was accidental."
Brown's testimony before the
last sessioi, of a blue ribbon cor coroner's
oner's coroner's jury inquest stirred up
f-esh controversy and mysterv
over the cause of the third worst
school fire in'thl nation's history.
The 16 man jury, 'comiposed of
building and insurance experts,
was left with the task of sifting
stacks of conflicting testimonyi n
an effort to reach a conclusion
and to make recommendations on
how a similar ragedy could be
nrevntHl The lurv oaiH it ,,M
relay its findings to Coroner Wal
ler Mctarron or announce
them at a hearing Jan. 13.
Paraiso Sports
PARAISO HIGH SCHOOL
CLIMAXES SUCCESSFUL
ATHLETIC YEAR
The Paraiso High School climax climaxed
ed climaxed a successful athetic year
while sharing honors in basektball
with Rainbow City Friday when
the educational institution's girls'
five took the female cage cham
pionship with a 35-30 triumph.
The boys lost the title for the
first time in four years in a heart
breakine 93-92 decision to the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Side stalwarts.
SDeakine of surrpss it wa
big year of achievements for the
representatives of the Pacific, side
school. Thev eave much of their
energy in gruelling competition.
witn tne view of maintaining pre
dominance over the Rainbow Ci
ty warriors, whose opposition
throughout the year was stubborn.
Conditioning and the will to win
were the big factors. Their efforts
earned for them seven of the nine
charriDionships on the sports sched schedule
ule schedule this year.
Paraiso ooened the year with
an overwhelming victory in track
and field competition, taking five
straight games in the male soc
cer competition not allowing a
single goal in the tournament,
nlayed undefeated ball while win
ning the baseball title pjntur.H
the male and female volleyball
crowns, the girls' foftball and
bsketball championships.
The school's standard bearers
on the athletic delegations this
year included top stars Gilberto
Moreno, Ruthwin Samuels, Hugh
rowen. rninp Malcolm, Alston
Livingston. Allan Bailev. Hepburn
Barber. Frederick MrTCni. pi.
yarado Raotiste. John Hoean.
Daniel McFarlane, Rupert Toppin
Ricardo Jorndon, Robert Pate,
Oscar Townsend, Jovce Holness,
Zunta F.verselev. Yolanda Holder
Dolores Peterkin. Agnes Blades,
Jean Holmes, Dianna Nurse Y Y-vonne
vonne Y-vonne Hunter, Wilms Daniels, Re Revs
vs Revs Rirharri I
Jeannette Fyffe. Berti del Rio
no jumtn Morrell.
FOR SALE
Srigete Air conditionir
for automobiles
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293

LEAVE TOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUB

INTERNAL OE PUBLICACIONE8 No. 3
BABDO No. 2 "B" Street at' MORRISON
FAR MA CIA LUX 14 Central Avenae
rARMACIA VAN DER-JIS 6t Street No.
ATH IS Beside the Bella Vteta Theatra
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Auitin-He.lv Sprite
Roadster. 1958. Telephone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4198, 4 to p.m.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 19S5 Buick Super
Riviera, power steering, dyne dyne-flow,
flow, dyne-flow, radio, wiw, etc. One own own-ner.
ner. own-ner. less than 25 000 miles,
must see te appreciate. Duty
paid. Household Exchange, 41
Auto Row, phone 3-4911, 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE:
1956 Chevrolet Hardtop, tutone,
radio, WS Wall tires, stand,
trans.
1956 Dodge 4 Door, tutone, ra radio,
dio, radio, WS Wall tires, radio, stand,
trans.
1955 Oldsmejiile, "8" Holiday
4 door, hardtop, tutena, WS
Wall tires, power steering &
brakes, jir condition. Perfect
condition.
1957 Ford Fairlane, 4 door, tu tutone,
tone, tutone, WS wall tires, stand, trans.
1956 Chevrolet, hardtop, 4 door,
tutone, radio, WS Wall tires.
1955 Buick -tutone, hardtop, ra radio.
dio. radio. WS Will tires, stand, trans.
1954 Ford Taunus, vary good
condition.
AUTOS EISENMAN, S.A. Open
all dev. Next te Coca-Cola Co.
Teli: 2-2616 2-4966.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet, 4
' dr. Sedan, totone paint, mileage
7400. $1,875 fir 1957 Opel
Reckord. mileage 6500. $1,425.
House 8573-B, Margarita phone
3-1391.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: Volkswacrn 2 door
sedan. 1957 model. Only 7,000
miles, radio, white tires. Like
new. Guarantee. $(275.00 Sea
Eskildsen, Colon Meters Hill Hill-man
man Hill-man Dealers Panama 2-1669.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1956 Cadillac four f
door sedan, series 62, wjth air
conditioning, hydramaric, power
steering, powe bflkdti engine,
etc. in perfect mechanical condi-v
tion. Driven 25,208 'milesi Color
fclick. Two new and, three recap
w.w. tires. Book value lee air
conditioning, $2,500.00. We will
sell for $2,650.00. Call or visit
eck Weir. Smeet y Parades. S.A.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Bel Air hardtop. Excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Duty not paid. See at Ti Tiveii
veii Tiveii Hotel, ScHroeder Room 362.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1952 MGTD new
top, new battery, good tires, good
condition, throughout. $995.
SP4 Priest, 84-2154 during duty
hours.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
FOR SALE: 1957 MGA Roadst Roadster,
er, Roadster, spoked wheels, ww tires, lew
mileage, $1495, SP4 Priest, 84 84-2152,
2152, 84-2152, during duty hours.
BUY A VOLKSWAGEN
Bulldogs To Play
Troopers Tomorrow
After taking Junior College 5 to
0 Tuesday night, BHS will take
n the Ft. Amador Trooper in a
pre-Christmaa exhibition game.
The Bulldogs and the Troopers
will play an afternoon game at
Balboa Stadium Thursday at 3:30.
There will be no admission charge
tne puoiic is cordially invited.
Balboa has two returning all
intercholastic baseball player
i
from last year s methodical team.
first baseman Gary Ness and ou
fielder Charlie French.
Returning lettermen include
Mo Schoch of the pitching taff
infielders Gary Ness, Lane Thomp
son, and John Morris, and Charlie
French in the. outfield.
The comolete team roster:
Charlie French, Mo Schoch, Woo
dy French, Ken Pearl, Joe Garcia,
John Morris, Jeff Kline, Sweetie
Scharzrock, Richie Scott, Mike
Klipper, Willie Engelke, Gary
Lane Thompson, Fats Kirkland.
Frank Ammirati, Buzzy Rathgeber
Kocky Bievins.
The remainder of the baseball
schedule.
Dec. 18, Ft. Amador BHS 3:30
Dec. 22, CHS BHS 7:00
Ced. 30, Ft. Amador BHS 7:30
Jan. 8, BHS-CHS 7:00
Jan. 13, JCBHS 7:00
Jan. 20, BHS-rJC 7:00
Jan. 23, BHS-CHS 7:00
Jan. 26, Albrook BHS J:30
Jan. 30, CHS BHS 7:00
Feb. JCBHS 7:00
Feb. 9 BHS Albrook 7:30
Feb. 17, BHS-JC 7:00
Feb. 20, CHS-BHS 7:00
Mar. 3, BHS-CHS 7:00
Mar. 10 BHS-CHS 7:00
Last named team ii horns eara.
I

AGENTS OR 4VR OFFICES AT 1S-3T "H"

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4th of July Ave. A J St. at LEWIS SERVICE Ave. TroU No. a FARMACJA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. fro.
si FARM A CI A FI RATURRO Para
a. S3 FAAMACIA EL RATURRO Faro

COLON OFFICE: Uta Street and Amador Goerrero No. 1AJ21. Kyj

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Sears 4 burner, gas
stove 36" wide, new in ceate
$110. See Army Transportation,
Corps Hangar No. 4. Call 3 3-0099,
0099, 3-0099, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1958 Automatic
washer "Norge", Walter Bryner.
Albrook 6285, after 6 p.m.
F O R S A L f
Household furnishings and ef effects
fects effects of the late Harry T. Hart
including all typai of furniture,
tables, dressers, chiffoniers,
chairs, wooden liquor cabinet,
Chinese rugs, porch shades, sofa,
clocks, electric telechron, marina
and 400-day wglass dome,
linens, China, glassware, kit kitchen
chen kitchen tableware, kitchen utensils,
binocular, ash trays, desk, elec electric
tric electric hot pad, electric iron, soap soap-stone
stone soap-stone plaques, table model radio,
lamps, bamboo shelves, Chinese
table, Frigidalre, 12 eu. ft.. 60
cycle, dinette wfour chairs,
poker set, pistol, automatic, Colt,
25 caliber, etc, etc.
Such items are located in the
quarters of the decedent, 0273 0273-B,
B, 0273-B, Gamboa, Canal Zone, and may
be viewed from nine to twelve
noon, Saturday, December 13,
1958 and nine to twelve noon,
Saturday December 20, 1958.
Written bids may be submitted
cither at the place of tala or by
mail to the administrator:
Robert A. Engclks.
CO W. Sheridan. Jr.,
Balboa Heights, C. Z.,
On or before December 23. 1958.
Dated at Ancen, Canal Zona
December 8, 1 9 5 8.
FOR SALE: Large Double door
mahogany Wardrobe with full
length Mirrors on each door. Can
be seen at 24 1 -A Coco Sole or
Call 36-494.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, ga
stove and livingroom set. 17th
Street, Rio Abajo, House 2276-B.
FOR SALE: 4-Pe. Living room
aet: sofa, 2 arm chairs with up upholstered
holstered upholstered seats, wooden handle
and legs; small wooden table
with glass top. Like new. $90.00.
Calf Panama 4-1330 after 530
p.m. s- .'"X'r
T
r0R JALll--Bmboo;Me w
(nflHiyvimp cnoirs, arvilor
kitchen table, couch wend fa fables.
bles. fables. Mix master. Roaster. House
2471-p. Cotoli, after 4 p.m.
fhoq'5-3 114
.. FOR SALE: -Matching maho mahogany
gany mahogany vanity 'and chest of draw drawers.
ers. drawers. Tel. 2-1591, 0926, Ama Amador
dor Amador Road.
FOR SALE: Horiiontal deep deep-freezer.
freezer. deep-freezer. 9 cubic feet, 60 cycle,
$100.00. Phone. Balboa 2-3272,
0920, Amador Road.
Red Faces Follow
Tokyo Slripfease;
Great Fun For Kids
TOKYO (TflI) Irate parents
complained today that a Tokyo
grammar school auditorium was
used last week to stage an elec
tion campaign strip tease show
while 100 of their youngsters
looked; on goggle-eyed.
The strippers cavorted at the
Tanaka Primary" school last
Wednesday night in a show that
featured Dr. Ryutaro Azuma,
Liberal Democratic candidate for
governor of Tokyo, as its main
speaker.
The embarrassed Asuma said
he left immediately after he gave
his speech and had no idea strip strippers
pers strippers were a part of the show that
followed. He said someone else
planned the program and that he
was simply invited to give a little
speech.
The children were attracted by
posters splashed on telephone
poles promising "an erotic nude
show" and "snake and dancing
strippers."
The children apparently went to
see the snakes but stayed to stare
at the dancers. Admission was
free. :;.
Teachers said they'"' knew noth-
ins ahmit th irrin ahnnr until mi
boy stood up in his classroom and
described what he had seen on
the stage.
"I was a little embarrassed."
he- told his teacher, ''but it was
great run.

CHRISTMAS CARDS
The greatest assortment in town
MORRISON'S and LEWIS SERVICE
(Both across from tha old Ancpn P.O.)
.-'' nd
CASA ZAIDO de CALIDOMA
(nW Tivoli Theatr)

.1' V

STTEET, PANAMA LIBBEB1A MECJADOi-f Street M.' U AGENCIA

Ave. 4S LOURDE8 FHARMACy-182
B iHVlLfr-AVI. S-I1TB
a. de la Oaea Ave. I

de la Oata Ave. No. I f.5TO 0 M Y J usto Arosemoaa i Ave. ana-33 Bfc
no Lefevrc 1 Sknet i-ABMACU "SAB' Via FORRAS III NOVEOAD

Be Lefevre 7 sareei wmms
Miscellaneous
Sealed bids will be received at the
Navy Exchange Office. Bldg. No.
24 y. S. Naval Station, Rodman,
C.Z. until 10:00 a.m. en 19
December 1958 (time of bid
opening) for purchase and re removal
moval removal of: cash registers, type typewriter,
writer, typewriter, adding machines, calcu calculator
lator calculator and atamp machine.
FOR SALE: Stereophinic rec records.
ords. records. Christmas, classical, popu popular!.
lar!. popular!. 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. -A.
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 bed frame. Tel. 3 3-4870.
4870. 3-4870. FOR SALE: RCA Hi-Fi, perfect
condition; 027 gauge Lionel
electric train set. Balboa 2815.
FOR SALE: Estey Spinet piano,
$200.00, good condition. Tele Telephone.
phone. Telephone. Panama 2-0729, exten exten-tion
tion exten-tion 18 or writ Rambo, Box J,
Balboa.
FOR SALE: Used 2 girts bikes,
22 inch and 28 inch. Call Gam Gam-bo
bo Gam-bo 6-406.
FOR SALE: 1 aingle innerspring
mattress. Rower lawn mower,
large standing fan, never been
used, Tel. 2-3022, after 6:00.
Rattan furniture of the highest
quality, custom built by experts.
The ideal gift for Christmas and
the New Year at prices that defy
competition. Come early and see
for yourself. Hand painted Christ Christmas
mas Christmas cards with greetings in Eng English
lish English and Chinese. LUM'S No. 40
Automobile Row
FOR SALE: Lionel O Gage, elec electric
tric electric train, 2 engines, 12 cars, 50
track switches, accessories, good
condition. $55.00, Apt. 0263-A,
Gamboa, phone 6-586.
FOR SALE: s- Piano, WurHtxer
Spinet. Excellent condition. Call
589 Colon iB to 5. -;
FOR SALEV Christmas tree in
all iixea on sale now. Choice se selection
lection selection of U.S. and European
Christmas tree ornaments. Also
Christmas dacoratient and light
for hemes, stores, clubs and orga organizations.
nizations. organizations. American Supply Co.,
"J" St. No. 13-06.
FOR SALE: 2 electric trein sets,
complete. Full sixe pin ball ma machine,
chine, machine, good condition. Tel. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1294, House 712-D, Bajbea.
FOR SALE: One 66"x88"
Woven Vicuna Rug. Peruvian
silver picture frames. All brand
new. Must be seen te be ap appreciated.
preciated. appreciated. 41 Street, House No.
2-20, Panama,
FOR SALE; Royal standard
typewriter, elite type, good con condition,
dition, condition, $25. Wooden single bed,
medium light finish, no springs
or mattress, $7.50, Gas tank for
Mercury outboard motor, almost
new. $10. Call Navy Pacific
3 J 57.
FOR SALE: Lime Oak T. V.
Delux 21 inch, like new. Coco
Solo 36-922.
FOR SALE: Baby orchids, cor corsages,
sages, corsages, bouquets, delivery any anywhere,
where, anywhere, U.S.A., Panama, Canal
Zone. Tcleohone Pan. 4-1241,
Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Servel
Bar, for boat or patio. Excellent
condition. Works on A. C. or D.
C. current. Home Tivoli Guest
House.
FOR SALE: Urge 20 foot.
Deluxe, 60 cycle, uo-rloht freei freei-r,
r, freei-r, excellent condition. Used less
then one yeer, phone, Fort Clay Clay-ten
ten Clay-ten 3293.
FOR SALE.- Guitar. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4251.
FOR SALE: Small Upright
piano, tnir4 key board, very
qood condition and tone $375. i
Dodge Kingsway sedan 1951,'
RCA. HI-FI elayer console cower
tools. Gamboa 6-336, house
171-B.
-

u terrolll. rAHMCM LOM

KSTADtm unidub Lenirai Ave
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lot, $00 and 1.000
meters, in the Noevo Hipodreme
Urbanization across th Roman
. Racetrack. All lot with (tract
fionts. sewage water main and
electricity, Call ,W. McBarnart.
Tel. 1-2567.
Small gold rosary, reward offer offered.
ed. offered. Balboa 2-1435, Balboa 2 2-1483.
1483. 2-1483. Green budgie bird-named "Teg "Teg-pie."
pie." "Teg-pie." owner can identify. Call
Balboa 3444, reward.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE; Leaving Isthmus 14
ft, boat trailer complete $50.00,
1 3 ft. by 57 inch, beam high
speed runabout, partially com-,
pleted, full instructions, all ma materials
terials materials included $75.00. Call
Navy 2238,
Officials Attending
Informed Of Red
PARIS, Dec. 17 (UPI) U. S.
Defense Secretary Neil McElroy
said today the achievements of
the North Atlantic Treaty Organi
zation during the past 10 years
"give hope for the future and ior
further progress."
McElroy was one of several
western defense ministers Qgifro
spoke at a top-secret NATO couti
cil session aimed at revitalizing
the alliance's atomic and rockei
defenses against the new Commu Communist
nist Communist offensive, against Berlin.
The session waa devoted main mainly
ly mainly to a feviw. of cnmnaratiup
Westejrn?;and mmunist bloc mil
itary strength. Details of the re reports
ports reports delivered by the West's mil military
itary military leaders wer riot made pub
lie. McElroy's remark' was the
only part of his speech released.
Informed sources said, however,
the (ouncil heard that" the Soviet
bloc has more than 6,000,000 men
under arms in Europe, including
ground forces of 4,500,000.
The sources said NATO believed
the existing nuclear deterrent was
powerful enough to rule Out- dan danger
ger danger of a war over Berlin but that
Kussia would continue to probe
me iree woncr defenses.
The subject of American mis
sue bases in Europe was one of
me major topics under discussion
Today, both in the council meet
ing and in private diplomatic con conversations.
versations. conversations. Another was a drive to build
NATO strength to 30 division!
from the current 23.
The council heard that NATO 1
Army Private Says
Uniform He Scorned
Saved His Life
FRAJVKFURT, Germany (UPI)
a u.a. Army private on trial
on desertion charges said yester yesterday
day yesterday he believes his American uni uniform
form uniform saved him from being shot
as a spy by Communist security
police.
Pvt. Jonathan Morris. 42. of
Wheeling, W. Va., returned volun
tarily from Romania to West Ger Germany
many Germany in September. He said -in a
statement today he had gone there
wun nis Komanian girl friend,
Maria Minyow, 46.
Morris said he, and Maria left
Bavaria for Romania Nov. 11,
1948. He said they were arrested
in Hungary.
"In Hungary they first wanted
to treat me as a spy but whenJ
wicj w my American unuorm
under my civilian clothes thav ho-
lieved me. I believe it was the .uni
form that saved me from being
shot," Morris said.
Morris said he left his unit be because
cause because he waa in trouble with his
officers.
"They did not like me and
wanted ,0 get rid of me," he said.
In Romania, Morris said, be
lived in Timisoera. Called as a
witness, Vice Consul Harry J.
Mollins of the American legation
in Bucharest said Morris earned
about $80 a month as an electri electrician.
cian. electrician. But this money had only the
purchasing power of $40, Mollins
aid.1 i
; In 1956, Morris was given an
American passport by the lega legation.
tion. legation. Early this year,, Mollini laid.
Morris alled on the legation r d
laid he wanted to go back to Uie
U.S. in spite of the punishment
waiting him.
' "He had tears in his eyes,
pointed to the American flag on
the wall and said, 'Oh, how won wonderful
derful wonderful to see that again,'" Mol Mollins
lins Mollins testified.
; The maximum sentence Morris
could receive is W years impriapnr
ment.

, WANTED: English stenographer
with Beekeeefng knowledge.
Call 1-7744 from 4 p.m. to 6
p.m. .4l

' I
Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A" DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Dora Aleman wishes to Announce
that the is now working at th
El Panama Hilton Beauty Shop.
Tel.. 1-4842. r.
Dr. Anteine Raymond: has re recently
cently recently returned from Europe and
he is back again In his office
en Tivoli Avenue No. 18-106.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid te cook and
house work. 9080, 8 Street and
Roosevelt, Colon.
WANTED: Good cook, Avenl Avenl-nida
nida Avenl-nida Manuel Ycaia No. 25, Ur Ur-banixacion
banixacion Ur-banixacion Campe Alegre.
Wanted to Buy
Carpeilter shop tools, band .-saw
and 12 to 18 inch wheel type
sender. Aso :,4 h.p. motor.
Phone Panama 3-6895 days,
nights J 6435.
NATO Conference
Military Strength
just getting underway with a
long-term plan for what is de
scribed as "phasing in" the mod modem
em modem nuclear weapons and missiles
into its armory of conventional
aeappns. An official NATO
spokesman said the program is
only in its infancy, and that it
is too early to express optimism
or pessimism on its progress.
The reports on NATO's milita military
ry military build-up were delivered by
aadm. Jerauld Wright, Supreme
sallied Commander, Atlantic, and
Allied Commander-in Chief Gen.
Lauris M. Norstad.
,,, ... .. lp
irhmin
The report on Communist
strength pointed out that Russia
still has 42 division in East Ger Germany
many Germany poised at any tirne for a
possible attack oh Western Eu Europe.
rope. Europe. This compares with NATO's
total 23 divisions.
The report said the Red Air
force humbers 20.000 operational
planes and 800,000 men, while the
Soviet navy has grown lo the sec
ond largest in the world behind
the United States.
BHS Shuts Out
JO In Baseball
er 5-tb-0
The Balboa High School Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs defeated the. Junior College
Green Devils five to zero in the
Scholastic Baseball opener last
night in the Balboa Stadium.
1 The Bulldogs scored their lone
earned run in the second inning
wnen ume inompson singled and
went to second on Schoch's field
ers cnoice aa scored Charlie
French s single.
In the JC second Bruce Spurlock
singled, Konme Mead followed suil
ana Gary Alexander walked tp
load the bases with no outs. Big
Mo Sboch then neattly did away
with Bill Dolan, Norm Ppederson
ana nay waft ley via the strikepout
route. The Devils did not serious seriously
ly seriously threaten again during the re remainder
mainder remainder of the game,
The jHih School iced the game
in the third when three hits and
aaith the assistance of two College
miacuet they accumulated four
runs.
Mo Shoch, the Balboa starting
pitcher received credit for the win
while giving three hits in two in innings.
nings. innings. His victory was well pre preserved
served preserved for -him by Jeff Kline and
Lem Kirkland who gave one hit
in wree innings and no- hits in
two innings respectively.
Slender Ronnie Mead went all
the:! way for the JC tea m giving
up nine hits and suffering through
four errors committed by his bud buddies.
dies. buddies. Ken Pearl of the1 high school
was the top batsman of the night
with two hlts in three times at bat.
No other player hit safely twice.
The next school same, will fin.f
CHS visiting the Bulldogs on Mou-
aay. nignt at 7;oo. p.m. ;
STRIKE 0V1 R BONUS
CARACAS, Venezuela (UPI)- -More
than 400 editorial and shoo
workers of the Caracas newspa newspapers
pers newspapers Ultimas Noticias, La Esfera
and El 1 Mundo went on strike
yesterday because1 La ,Esfera
worker received a Christmas bo bonus
nus bonus of .only 15 day' pay. Year
end bonus payments are required
by Venezuelan ldw, on the basis
of the companies' earnings for
uie eat,

Open

I A SERVICES

TELEVISION SERVICI
W repair In your horn
we don't pretend to guarantee
owr work. W guarantee;
PHONE THE EXPERTS)
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Avenue No. 18-20
Proteet your homo and proper
ty against ina donate.
Prompt scientific treatment oa
emergency or monthly budget
- basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colo 1777.
Ladies. Person Expert at dress dressmaking
making dressmaking and altering offer her'
services. Call Curundu 3293.
HUOSEWIVES! Call 3-2219 or
inquire at No. 33A26 7th Can Can-tral,
tral, Can-tral, Panama and you will be sure
tet a good maid for your
. home.
WANTED
WANTED: To buy Cocker
Spaniel puppy on month or rwd
old. Call 3-0898.
WANTED: Piano in very good
condition. Call 3-7594 after 2
p.m. Arosemena Family,
WANTED TO RENT: Furnish,
ed two or three bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment or chalet, required for
about 3 months, near El Panama
Hilton. Phone 3-1660 extension
261.
WANTED: -Good cook, two per per-ens,
ens, per-ens, sleep in. Tel, 83-3139,
6.00 p.m. on.
WANTED: Snare drum.: Tele,
phono 2-1744, Balboa.
Panama Ono
Sailing?
Sixty-five passengers, includ including
ing including four Canal employes, were
booked to sail from New York for
Cristobal yesterday; according to
the advance passenger list. Fifty-four
passengers were sched scheduled
uled scheduled for Port-au-Prince, Haiti,
The Canal employes listed for
Cristobal are Mrs. Agnes Dillon,
Gary P. Dunsmoor, Mr( and Mrs.
Frank A. Hall and, Mr. and Mrs.
Norbert P. Keller; Mr. and Mrs.
Hall are accompanied by their
granddaughter, Faith Tisdale.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
ACF Ind. 46
Advocate Asbestos ; 2.90b
Aluminum Ltd. 31
Amer Cyanmid f 51V
Amer Motors;. 10H
Amer TeJ and Tel ; 202
Anaconda Copper 60Va
Arkansas Fuel 38H
.'Atlantic refining 43
AVCO MFG 12V4
Bethlehem -Steel 494
, Bettinger' Corp 8b
Bicroft Uranium 82b
British Pet '- 7 5-1S
Burroughs 42
Canadian Eagle 07 Nb
Celanese 30
Cerro de Pasco 47
Chicago Great West 4V i
Chrysler 50-:i
Cities Service 62
Coastal Caribe 1
Creole Pet 65
Crown Corp and Seal 30
Cuban Venezuela Oil 9-16
DuPont El de Neumoui 201M
jm raso natural uas 36 .1
Eversharp MM
Fairrhilrl Fnctih in.ii t
- 0 ,U If
r argo un svs
Felmont Pet" 7
General Dynamics 63
General Electric 7214
General Motors l&ft'
' General Plywood 22
Getty Oil 26ft
Gulf Oil 12SV4
Harsco Steel 39
Hayden Newpohe 13Wb
' Howe. Sound iaf
Imperial Oil 44
Intl. Petroleum 48b
Int. Tel. and Tel. XD 64
Lorillard 80
Martin Co. 82
New England Tel and Tel. 153
Northrop Air 36
Olin Mathieson 4iv
Pancoastal 4
Pail Israel
Pantepec Oil
Phillips Pet 47
Pure Oil 49
RCA ;' 'J;i 48
Reynolds Metal 7S
Royal Dutch Shell ; '48
San Jacinto 3lMb
Shell Transp 2W
Signal Oil and Gas ACa;' 37
Sinclair Oil 83V4b
Socony Mobile ; "'",; 47
Sperry Rand 254
Standard Oil NJ 57
Sterling Precision 314
' Superior Oil 1790b
; .Texas Gulf Prodi. 8l'sb
Underwood 221-4b
United Aircraft .614
United Canso Oil 1
. US Rubher 46
US Steel ,.' 89
Westinghouse Elec. 70VI
Wheeling Steel 81



WtftlOESDAT, DECEMBER 1V195I

..'...IlJL.THl PANAMA AMERICA A5 INDEPENDENT. DAILY NtWSPAPEB
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(l (tkrgfipfeyk True Life Adventures

ACHILLES'
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Close to Home

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I OUT TO TH' J RAILROAP
- t the Bt V .t,," ;:..t -'

XHE NECK. OF THE ELEPHANT SEAL.
B THICK, TOUSH ANP SWELL. PROTECTED
FiOR THK FEHOCICOS MATINS-SEASON
BATTLES BKTWEBN WARRINS MALES.

But a
Nose holp is
'motmin to sk
SNBBZEt? ATS
... ANP MAV
BT?)Mc THB
CONTKST TO
A QUICK
CONClU6l3N,

9?

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

1 J i "' ,7r'3'iT'"

iVThtrs my Bill! But & coupls of timsi Around' the
bedroom t night with the baby and ho'a xhauetedt"

Faltering Philip
ftultp'r Bl to ruled with fereiiM- y

RAlre wvl4 le
I k. Claeeifledi.

tale bene Hke

...... i

M. V IT"' in i

FOR HEAVY HANDED TYPISTS? The touch fftemT
wouldn't be of much use with this giant typewriter on display i
in Munich, West Germany. ,The girl demonstrating the machine
finds she gets better results by using her whole hand to prese I
the outsiied keys. The machine, made in West Germany, 8 s
measures a little more than a square yard. i

We Will Remain
'foil 9 fp.on
for the month
of December

AfOVAS PANAMA AAWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-BOSTON 54.50

PANAMA $
BOSTON

O 50

Today'e JY Program

:M CFN NEWS'
S IS Sirred Hurt
3:30 Get Set, Ool
4:00 Mr. Witrd
4:30 SANTA'S WORkSrlbp
S:00 Sherwood Affair
S-:80 PANORAMA

T:0ft Decoy
S OO Juke Box Jury
S:00 Mike Wallace
10 00 Wed. Nlte Fightt
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Enc: See It Now

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airwayi m
PHONES: PANAMA; 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE H01JR: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.nv.

4

:! siil'JS



V

'"'"- -. n.'.-r Va ... v.. ..-.(..... ,,...... :
v,-' -'-'.:' '--.'-".4 W .vi,.i.,.:.; y.,,;,,
V - : 1 - f- y

. 1'
rown.
eao I stbty .on 'page 8
1
'if i
1 j
West Berliners Seek Promise
:4
Allies Will Fight For City

fa... .. v i-. . .. -mm -

Winston a

w

ft f

-1 )
1
it'
1

:5I55. ....
.y tyir' i

BERLIN, Dec. 17 (DPI) West Berfiners today sought a new
Western declaration that the Allies will go to war against Rus Russia
sia Russia if it moves farther to make their position untenable here.
Sentiment favoring a Western ultimatum built up as the
three week mark was reached in a six months "grace" period
the Soviets have given the West to quit the city; There has been
no sign in the past three weeks that either side Jias softened its
attitude.

A feeling that the Soviets must
be told flatly that they will risk
a shooting war if they fail to quit
trying to undermine the Western
position was pointed up by West
Berlin mayor Willy Brandt.
He told a news conference after
returning from NATO talks in Pa Paris
ris Paris yesterday that a horrible
disaster" faced Berlin unless the
West convinced Russia it really
meant business here.

Most West Berlin officials go a a-long
long a-long with Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles' statement in Paris
that he is convinced Russia is not
prepared to fight over the issue.
But Brandt said West Berliners,
isolated more than 100 miles in-

LITTLE LIX I

ll-tt

Inf lotion mokes money worth worthless,
less, worthless, but a lot of people still won't
have o lot to worry obout. tut

JUDGE SHOWS MERCY
SAN FERNANDO, Calif. (UPI)

-Roland Anthony Collins Dleadrtd

sine Lommumsi lerruoiy,' weie a-1 guuty to his 26th charge of drunk drunk-fraid
fraid drunk-fraid "something disastrous can ennesSi but had one favor to ask
happen" through Soviet ignorance Municipal Judge Julian Beck,
of the West's intentions. j "Don't send me to the county

(Los AngeieS) ajil," he pleaded.
"I can't stand the smog there."
Beck sentenced Collins, 48, to

the "smog-free" city jail for 30

days.

SALLY RAND EL, Balboa High School harp soloist, practicing
at home for her forthcoming solo and accompanying role on
the BHS Christmas program. The program will be presented
tomorrow night at the Balboa Theatre at 8 o'clock.

Presley Too Busy
To Read Fan Mail
During Maneuvers

FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
Jeep driver Elvis Presley, un under
der under attack by the Communists as
a "cold war weapon," packed his

pup tent and returned to his home
base near Frankfurt yesterday
after six weeks of intensive field
maneuvers. ;
"It wasn't so bad as I had ex expected,"
pected," expected," Pfc. Presley told report reporters
ers reporters as his unit left the Grafen Grafen-wohr
wohr Grafen-wohr training area near, Neurn Neurn-berg
berg Neurn-berg and took the road back to
base at Friendberg.
The rock 'n' roll singer said,
however, the exercises kept him
so busy he had no time to catch
up on three bags of fan mail lhal
came in during that time.
He also had a bit of fan mall
from the East German Commu Communists
nists Communists Sunday. The Communist
paper Neues Deutschland charged
the West was using Presley as a
"modern Pied Piper of Hamlein"
to lure Iron Curtain youth away
from the Red fold.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for ths 24

hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the

Panama canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High I.. 88
Low . t 74

HUMIDITY:
High
Low ......

95
62

WIND:
(max. mph) NW-17
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 81

82
77
100
78
NW-19
.22

81

THURSDAY, DEC. 18

High
9:20 a.m.
9:54 p.m.

Low
3:21 a.m.
3:40 p.m.

JEREMY CHRISTMAS

A Yuletide Story

BY WALT SCOTT

, AtEAMWHILE,AT THE HOME OP OP-POSH
POSH OP-POSH AMD50PDEM,

NAMES V&lVET AND

II WANT BECAKFAST-

NOW

I

193 by Hlk int.

THE INVISIBLE JEREMY SETS AM

IPEA IWTO THE MINP OF RUSH..

bottom sipe upn
,

A A

A HAEDCHARAC- WUCPC'S) COMIUS RlSHT ) J (7

V

V

:S::::::i;vi:::;:::::

mm

ZONE FIREMEN AT BREWERY Headed by Canal Zone fire chief 'W. &. Iolan,' members the Canal Zone iflrerighting iflrerighting-corps
corps iflrerighting-corps visit the new million-dollar plant ofr the National Brewery.ion a TCnow; Your Brewery tour. At the brewery,; the Zone
fire-fighters were greeted by the firm's president Tomas Gi Duque (third commandant of the Panama fire-fighters); general
manager Alfredo Aleman, and public relations officer Arturo Illueca. .Following the tour,; too vilstors drank a toast to fire-,
men of Panama and the Canal Zone in Balboa beer. ; (

Trie
Judge's Bench

Driving 60 mph in a 40-mile

zone on the C-12 Road. Curun-

du, brought Benjamin Lester
Thomas, Jr., 19, .American, in
to Balboa Magistrate's Court

today lor a fine of 320.

The case of Julio Cesar Arauz.

47, Panamanian, accused of

driving an overloaded truck.

was canea for trial but dis dismissed
missed dismissed when he failed to ap

pear. His $io bail was forfeited.

Census, Survey

Senses Shifts
In Incomes, Costs

WASHINGTON ;(UPI Average
family income rose 4 per cent in
1957, but so did the cost of living.
A Census Biyeau study dis disclosed
closed disclosed yesterday that the-' income
rise was less th.... in previous
years, partly because of the
heavy job layoffs during the re recession
cession recession in the latter part of the
year.
"About half the 44 million fam families
ilies families covered in the bureau's sur
vey had an income of $5000 or

mot, the report said, comparpd o

a 1956 median income of $4,800.

TOMORROW

i

HGJ2X

Wfik is glown up fnl
It--S and- dnvingfifj m
"f m&metium'
d-n Curt JURGEIIS

r mum wsm mtm r

M JSSf

0,0311

3:10 5)7
7:04 9:05

Only in the arms of the
man ; who had shamed
her could Lisa win back
the love of the child he
hadstolenl

MMIIIIIIIB I mi mi Will iMmnwi

I0H- .-COM BIS
HUDSON BORCHERS SAKDERS

(C.,) CENTRAL

?' "YOU'LL GOi BACK
It TO YOrR WIFE-

' OVER MY DEAD I
BODYIj
mmi mm rv
Cra REED ) )
GECKGESJiras

f WMOUJ

TODAY! .50 .25
From 1:40 p.m. n
EMPLOYES
BENEFIT SHOW! s
Marilyn MONROE in
"HOW TO MARRY A
MILUONAIRE"
In TECHNICOIOR1
Richard WIDMARK in
"RUN FOR THE SUN"
In TECHNICOLOR!

TOMORROW!

. XMAS DOUBLE
ATTRACTION!
The epic saga of the men
whose courage gave birth,
to the Golden StatefH

2

Oft

mm

Starring
BRIAN KEITH
RICK JASON r
, -RITA GAM
' MALA POWERS

A' picture t that guarantees
117 BELLY LAUGHS!
or your funny-bone back!
K MlCKEVrbOfV

a PNAMRRLL

; ; ; "" II

" '' II

mwiBrmmwwM-mwmm i

The Central Theatre Presents a Masterpiece of Modern Film

Gentleman Cambnoleur : :' (- 1 'dmmiA f
r w.Ji fcttffiNW r
v::?v; 'yjxitfik:. $s?-i ,v.,,... ?. ..-..

' iimmw ..-i. i -i ,.,nn,l.,.l,Mi.i,wJ I L. I I iftiM.,,,'!,,, I

THE OLD MAN AND THE SEA," THE GREATEST STORY EVER WRITTEN BY ERNEST HEMINGWAY, ONE OF THE BEST WRIT

ERS OF OUR TIME HAS BEEN MADE INTO A TECHNICOLOR MOTION PICTURE BY WARNER; BROS.; THIS PROGRAM: WILL BE
SUPPLEMENTED WITH THE MARVELLOUS BALLET "GENTLEMAN CAMBRIOLEUR." SEE THIS WONDERFUL-: RELEASE, TO-

V.i.

IflUIUfUlY A I HFCFNTRA ... : ,v,

;',vWs-
,i't;
!;,;.;:$;;I-;:;.