The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02771

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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CULY -UEYSPAPES; r ;
CANADIAN WHISKY
Jfamwtifo Owe :

i : h f . f v
r ' ; .-. ,-. ,- ?-' ',."
-V v TUB CITY
41 1J V .VICEROYS... ;

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Lb

ver

Considered No Christmas Gift

(fuctto 1if.fi tuition rate for fcankl-ZoM'

r0rvtion 4nd fpe tlisiatisTaction y mo-suizbh pmw m rwwma wu, wj i

t .wi which eru$aainff again xn mSn rav

VTht r-duotim watUeicribed by Ligion pokman today as a "tokan gift to
feBfttar4 nttl.w H wnt on t iy. that parantt ara atiir haying to pay collega
Sam for grad0cboolt4ducatiort and aal d th new ratet were completely untatia-
' ?" 'TyltIort rate fa won-ipensWed chHdr ert attending Canal Zone school were hik hik-tround
tround hik-tround third t the beginning of this school year.
to enounced from Ba Iboa Heighta that the rates are now to

fCd aomewhat. Th; explanation; for Is actienls thaf
lnJLb- W'b

ltdifcrma Viff .,
Flies Home Alone
At Cruues End
m.'L Wafmaa waa a sad ene
WT&Morta wif., Mri. Edith
.Vh arrive at Balboa
a ahip yesterdiy.
r.ru- -ef.iAi ni Dm. 1. Yei-

,, XfTA he ship
Z..Hid i tote days WE

. aitWIHvuw t .. ., ..... ; :i. ,lj,..L,r.;.fc :.!,.,.
a Emefacm, Cole, 68. w taken
itatr iwl flew Statesida- toseli
xflu firat aTaflaW pi8 n
' C hit O ship tw davs out l
hn Imv wat revived vita
'mnm. Hut Oil LC
Ch:rbj T. Js
Cssf Suogcsllon
rl i tm TafVnn' .TP- Si
ine Directors wu --.Tjrr
Si!!HrS;.r Submitted
WJZ!3i turiS
SVoffir PonneV during
the caienaar
, ,The winning rosson eon eon-Wrned
Wrned eon-Wrned the redeeming of tte tr tr-ryboat
ryboat tr-ryboat Presidente Am a d or,
which saved the Marine Bureau
147,953 m mainwnanc" -:c.-
v..vi wards Com'
Rnittee Judged that the sugges;
iM.m ieian sin riiiLici duii"
S"".nw; benefits to the
Company-oovernment and was
the oess one -ijiuv""--
committee during 1958. ;
b The award, tne secouw v
rv.i"Bi.i 'r,,Hvi Awards
Committee to an employe ef tiie
Canal organiaatlon, was pre pre-il4
il4 pre-il4 t Jorknon during ft spe
Kslal ceremony held -in the Oov Oov-Wnor1
Wnor1 Oov-Wnor1 Office at Balboa Heights.
St Also ajreBBiiii w
Rehn D. McElheny, CaptJWar-
tner 8. Rodimon, Marine
tori Lt Col. R. T. JBrowa, a"8i a"8i-neerlng
neerlng a"8i-neerlng and Construction Dlrec-
tori .Caps. James v.
Balbae Port Captain; Walter A.
Dry la,- assistant to the Marine
Director; John D. Hollen, chair chairman
man chairman f the Incentive Awards
Committee; and James Magulre,
eaxrafarv.Mf t,h Award COm-
ft Last year a slmlla award, the
rt.r 'f t WnH m elven to
Joseph L. H. Demers, chief of
Jthe warehousing Unit -of. the
'Storehouse Branch,, whose-employe
suggestion was Judged the
. test suomutea Dy uanwirim.
. :iere during J957, --
h x j i i 11 y 7"-r;eV.
rleCanUse.lriV,:
iTo Decorate Lawn
k portlandC bre.'tupiy'Dt,
"'"A.. J, Dsack of Portland had i
'ndBi' yesterday to make house
j calls over a wider area
Bis wife bought him' an air airplane,
plane, airplane, a .Piper Pacer .ior Christ Christ-M
M Christ-M mat. A ,, "f(
i Dr. Daack saw tt on the front
lawn of his home yesterday morn-
tag, sitting there under a large
' ,tree. : '"
' There was only one catch Dr.
' Daack has never flown except as
' a passenger, and hit ..wife can't
-pilot, a plane either.
' But she thought a plane wocld
. ,'fce just the thing, so she bought
sum one, jaa sauu :

".-".ir..r- .,-'r:.r' ,-lf t. ,v

CZ School Tuition Rate

The annual wttea axe tabulat
ed s follows: -. i
Previously now
Quoted Authorised
Kindergarten (198 .(ill s
Grades 1-B asi ; aij
Grades 7-12 45 ,,; 831
Junior College eoa w
Th't new -tuition "formulae,
discussed ty wot. w.;
Potter and representatives oi
t.h American- Society of the
Renublie of Panama at Balboa
Heia-hta on. Wednesday, c
It was stated mat ui -new
rates are to become eliecuve
imiinediatelv f. i V
't At i the conference !, attended
by American-'Soeiety -president
Richard Dehlinger and other
representatives of the 'Society,
which nas taten an activ in
terest In Canal Zone .tuition
charges to students .from. Pan
una. and bv Robert' Acly oun
selor of the United States, Emj
bassv. Potter presented' enroll
mens iiKUJ.es Nivwiui' u
tt.al number ef tudenta this
year Is Appreciably Jaigher than
had oeen anticipated ai" ine
time of drawing' up the school
budget, ', :
"For this ireason "the veer.
PbpU coat of cdueata hi
thaa anticipated rn"''lowf
iaition.-tatas sj fcXX imi,
tifledTMh 4Smrnor stated
Mrs. Domingo Diaz
Of Ancon Will Be
Buried On Monday
Mrs. Domlhga Dial, "who made
her' 'home 4n Ancon with her
son-in-law 'and daughter, Mr.l
and Mrs. Amado de la Pena
died' Wednesday atGorgas Hos
pital after a iong illness. She
was '83 years' bid.
Mrs. Diaz .was corn in Mica
ratua and was the widow of i
retired Chief Petty Officer in
the U.S. Navy, in addition to
her daughter in the Canal Zone
she is survived' by another
daughter. Mrs. Emelina Mulle
nnx. or ei paso. Texaa,
.Rosary service" will be held
between 6:30 and 7:30 n.m.
Sunday at ijhe Gorgas Mortuary
Chanel. "
A funeraf Mass will be held
at 8 a.m.; Monday at the Sacred
Heart Chapel in .Ancon, follow
ed by Interment In Corozal Ce
metery,,;
Heart's Desire
Gift List Brings
Blonde, 38-24-36
"'KACrNl!. Wis. "tUpiV Santa
Qaus fills alj kinds of Christmas
orders and an unexpected one
cave Warren David of Racine the
suroriie of hit lite. ''
la JesU David had told his wife
what be 'wanted for Christmas.
Mrs. David placed-the order in
a Santa .request container at a
Racine merchandise store. ...
On Christmas Eve. the owner
of the store. Bob Allen, showed
up at the David home with a
large, ribbon-covered box.
out stepped a- blonde, five feet.
two, inches taD,' measuring 38,
24r. "36.. .'. 'if V a-1! i
.It was Just what David said he
wanted.- 4 .
Z ii.ii T'i
Rep. Howard Baker
Makes Brief Stop;
From Cruise Ship
Rep. Howard BT, Baker, R R-Tenn.)
Tenn.) R-Tenn.) made a brief visit, to the
isthmus -'.Wednesday as a paa-
senger aboard the 'cruise ahip
Kvangeime. He was accompan
led by his wife and daughter.
- Baker wa met In Cristobal by
o, sverson, .Transportation
and l Terminals Director. -; He
came to the Pacific aide during
the day and sailed yesterday on
the same ship. ','- t -Baker
Is. a resident of Hunts-
vllle,) Tenn., and Is a graduate
or the university of Tennessee
He practiced law for several
years in his home state and has
been a member of congress since
1950.- . "
He Is a member Of the Ways
;ana Means committee.
. . w

ef th peopU knot the truth and ths country U iafiP Abraham Lincoln.

tchoolt h- bn teraldd
.
more, students than, antlci-
er than was stimatsd for
"r riavo therefore directed
general reduction-in the tuition
rates nreviouslv. ouoted, to De
effective for, the entire current
school year.
It was agreed at the eon
ference that payments shall
continue at the old rate until
the amounts specified- in the
new rates are paid at wnicn
time further billing will eease.
Overcharges already made
will no reimbursed.
The 1958-59 enrollment f g-
ures were summarized as xoi
lows: .-.
Original Aetnal
estimate Enrollment
Junior College 150 ; 161
Secondary ,, 2,350, 7,448
Elementary 3,597 '1-3,027 .'
Kindergarten 660 639 1
. i s
Under the new standard Pol
icy of basing- tuition charges on
a percentage of actual pre-pupil
cost ev provisional rate was
arrived at by the pre school
ouogetea enrollment will be
announced 'in August cf each
yea? and then adjusted to ac
tual enrollment .after Oct. 15.
included in the discussion
at the Wednesday conference
were plana -.for new school
ongtrwetio and' imnroved
far.MH pianp-4 Jrf the a8
The American Learion anoe.
man said that the reduction In
tn rates would make very little
difference to mnitfc rtamnf n
the decision as to whether their
children could go to school In
me uanaj zone or -not' ''
we reel, that this move -was
prompted In Washington m.iA
was designed" to, appease the tip-
roar oi jeeiing tnat lias", been
occasioned hy the ridiculously
high rate, here," he added.'
me legion have taken a
census of the- average, income
of all American citizens, in including
cluding including retired people, living
fn the republic of Panama.'
The average was between $250
'and 8300 per month and they
. found that many American
children were being denied
the benefit of an American"
type education because of the
high rates. ',
The American Bocietv 1 nress.
ine ahead with plans for a spe
cial acnooi in tne Republic oi
Panama for American children
where 'the teaching will be In
Spanish and English.
A spokesman for the' Society
said today that the reduction In
the tuition rate for Canal zone
Schools was a step in, the right
direction but solved no problems.
RP National Guard

Valid For Coinnicrcia Vehicles On CZ

The Inspection of commercial
vehicles registered In Panama
will no longer be required in
the Canal Zone when they have
been inspected bv the National
Guard of 1 Panama ? providing
the size of the vehicles does not
exceed. the testing capacity. of
the Guard's equipment.
- Announcement":- or tne
change was made at Balboa
Heights after approval- by
Gov. W. E. Potter of a change
ln the Canal ,'Zone traffic
regulations.' ,". i 'j'
For manv years' the inspec
tion of privately-owned cars by
either '"Jurisdiction nas oeen
rj-rnantaeri hv traffic author
ities In the other. and the
chahae 1' a fuber twp -J.
standardizing traffic laws and
regulations to avoid conflicting
points. -
The .. enange tnis- weeR was
made after- consultations' he
tweert officials of Panama and
the. Canal Zone. Panama au
thorltles have been notified of
the decision by Paul M. Run-
nestrand. Executive-. Secretary
In his letter, Runneatrand
clarified certain points not dl
rectly covered in.; the traffic
regulation change, both as to
the manner' of Inspections to
be recognized and the types of
vehicles not covered by the new
regulation.
' The pertinent sections of the

Executive secretary's letter follow!;-
' V li'Vt '1 iSrVV ''
"Inspection certificates for
ariaiercial rehicles will be
rMtvW'v 'i M

PANAMA, B. FRIDAY,

s

1
Sees:
admg

Atlas He
Off Into Orbit
,
One. Isthmian has sees
Atla
nlain. .and .in 111 eh t. -
But he won't spot me vm
American-made satellite as it
swung over fanama unnsnnas
iive at tne nour oi qusk wnen n
might have been visible. He tried
then, unsuccessiuuy. tor a sec
ond look, " .
His first look wat from r plane
Florida' cnlv a matter ef sec
onds after the history-making mis
sile left its launcmng paa.
,The lutlcy observer is an
meriean student at the Ixectef
Scheel in the States. Ha was a a-beard
beard a-beard e National Airlines plana
eur ( New York for Miami,
where he was to catch' another
airctraft.for Panama to spend
Christmas with W parents.
It was fairly dark on the eaffh,
and the National plane was lo
ing sltitude.for a landing whed
itt pilot, in the most casual voice,
loia passeuseie:
nn vaiii ipft it Cab. Canave
ral.- And it seems 'a rocket has
jusf foaf r!-'
, PasseiHiert Trem !e right
hand side moved ever so raiid
ly the plane lurched a bit be-
Kiint cMild trim it. j;
, Our student sasw the white Wckr
et'toaring into tne itranospnere
where the sua jurat stil shining.
At firsVthere.waa 1saj ims
M rteuf ,BC WK.4eBif
t level off abruptly, and? headed
north. After being invisible for
stage ignited, Emitting lame and
a huge billow of whiter smoke as
the rocket spea a way.i
Those aboard the plane thought
fhey might, have seen just anoth another
er another missile-It wasn't until ur Ex
eter student got home- to Pana
ma and read the newnpapers mat
he knew he'd'seen Atlas.,
Two other planes full of pas passengers
sengers passengers saw the takeoff.
On Chrtsfmas Ive, several
f roups of. science-minded Isth Isthmians
mians Isthmians posted e meen-watch for
Atlas without success,
E. If. Browder, Jr., assistant
Engineering and Construction di director
rector director for the Canal, mounted
watch on a high open hill with
two ether sky-minded employes.
AH were agreed the low clouds
war ton hea w for anybody on
the Pacific Side to have picked
up a glimpse of the satellite. -A
Las Cumbres gazing team
said the- heavens out there look-
d about the- same.
Inspection Is Now
recognised only when accom accomplished
plished accomplished by the Panama Na National
tional National Guard. through use of
acceptable safety lane pro procedures;'.
cedures;'. procedures;'. ''
"Such recognition .will be
riven onlv In the cases of com
mercial vehicles which do not
exceed the capacity of the safe
ty lane in -use. It is understood
that at the present time the
maximum -capacity of the Na National
tional National Guard's safety lane (Bear
Model 4501 Is 16.000 pounds per
axle: 3,000 pounds braking pres
sure: v
"Even though', displaying in
spection stickers, how ever.
wooden framed buses will not
be- permitted to operate1 in the
Canal Zone except over the
specific routes stated in section
8.91 -(b) (U of the Canal Zone
traffic laws and. regulations:
' : "The recomition accorded
will i not nullify in any way
- the obligations of commercial
vehicles an operators to
eomnlv strictly" with all pro-
visiona ef t Cf' Zone traf
fic laws and Regulations.
'"As a means, 'of eliminating
conflicting points, It would be
desirable, of course, and lt Is
suggested, that the operating
representatives of the respec
tlve Jurisdictions continue to
study and recommend measures
which will have the effect of
standardizing the traffic laws
and regulations of the two
Jurisdictions as they relate to
commercial vehicles." ,

DECEMBER 26, .195$

Jl
mm
.
" fc V
;;1:4'
. 1
.A

' '-tNSAINTLI SANTA k" little girl at the; Children's Hos Hos-'
' Hos-' nltal.ln Panama Cltv looks trustinelv Into the eves of. the

iVgantw Clans whO-hrought .gifts -to; hernd the pthf"jliftv
,5 -,Eatintsf She does not knv.rp" mt -niforvj. f:F:-f-

banfa Lh

The sick 'chiMren,1 ttt the ChU-
dren's Hpjspital ip Panama w
did not JiroW, that the kindly
beaming' Santa -Ciaus
round- the -.wards.- just
SKav distributings presents,
was a convict: i ;he
They -'dion fv"r'j:A
manwhoneldtheif hids nd
Sid them, they wouldj soon be
better was a murderer.'
Thirteen prisoners of Gam Gam-hoe
hoe Gam-hoe Penentiary bwame an angels
gels angels for a day d distributed
to the children P""nth
have Wen made or renovated
by prisoners and guards at the
Pen during the past year
Convict 3043 was dressed as
the traditional Santa Claus and
distributed a total of 800 toys to
the chUdrenof BosirtW del
Nifto and the Maryknoll Sisters
Kindergarten. t'
His assistants e ;dosen
convicts dressed ta-'S"
nrlson garb of blue denims
and white shirts, whose of of-,
, of-, f enses ranged from petit laf-ceny'to-murder..'.r
i .
The man who had committed
murder carried handfuls of toys
around the wards, talking to the
children, and none of them
knew he was a murderer.
T.it t.h rest of the convicts,
he was a Christmas angel to the
children,
85 Of US Workers
Uridsr CohTrscI Got
Vcns Hikes In '58;
. rtv.w.M.fi.-'. un'S 'f-,''"'tl...i.u i ''it :
" WASHINGTON, Dec. 28
ftrPIl About 89 per cent of
American workers covered oy
collective bargaining contracts
received wage increases this
year.-the Labor Department said
The' raises 'averaged t cents
tvibw rovered about c-
00,000 workers in aU industries
mrent construction, services, fi
nance ana govermnruv. ,
m u. .nfai nirnihfti Of ,Worx
ers receiving, pay boosts 8Va
million obtained them as the re result
sult result of few conttacts concluded
durlni,the year, v ine um
inn ftnrt nrVr I'eCKlved IncrCSS'
es. under cost-of -living adjust
ment or d errea mcrenoeo u
otlated in earlier-years but ef effective
fective effective in. 1958. 1958.-tv
tv 1958.-tv avorrnr increment was a
bout the same as last year with
six-out of 10 woncers .receiving
u.. ii tt.nn honr a,,
ft, ICAD, m
Only '3 percent or tne niion s
organized workers earned raises
of less than 8 cents an hour.
And et. the other end of i the
scale, only 6 percent earned, 19
cents, or -more, ,

i i

iirriiimii
jP-w-'

UsWasNo. JU43

The convict
ttrKJ11. during the
guard, who aceomnamrf
J?" the as additional Santa
ZZ nei,ers' ra"wr than
guards. .,
The prisoners and
made the toys during their own
utne aiier regular w o r kine
nours at the pen. They were
uue irom scrap metal and
umber which was transformed
into nearly every type of toy
rrom puil-toys to dolls houses,
jeeus ana irucKS.
Th Christmas t.nv rflufrihn
tion has become b trnrMtan at
the- pen during the past few
years and the maloritv of the
toys have been given to the
Howital del Nifto.
Penitentiary warden Capt.
W. H. Munyon, whn accompa accompanied
nied accompanied the convicts on their mis mission,
sion, mission, said that ail the men
who wanted to go were allow allowed
ed allowed to go but onlv 1? volun volunteered.
teered. volunteered. He said that most of
the others were shy or embar embarrassed,
rassed, embarrassed, and afraid of being
seen and recognised bv people.
At the penitentiary itself on
Christmas day, the 99 convicts
had a holiday dinner of chick chicken,
en, chicken, mashed potato, peas and
corn with pumpkin pie and Ice
cream to follow.
No decorations were allowed
in the cell blocks but there was
lighted Christmas tree and oth other
er other decorations In the mess hall.
Pacifist From US
Mainland To Picket
Army In Puerto Rico
GUANICA,- Puerto Rico, Dec' 26
(UPIVNlne ncffist fr"m the
U.S. mainland ;beeiii a 100 mile
t-ek sews, Pnert-) Rico 'dav to
demand the withdrawn! of Amer-
icn trooD from the island.
The pacifists, 'ed bv Raloh
Tmniin of Centr-i st O'lese
In Wilberforce. Ohio. "Unned fo
warm to, San ".n nuv ftnm tne
Gusmca beich.; where American
trooi: made their initial landing
in isBg.
.- iTev win- p cfr tt.s. a-mv
hedourters on JNew Ver' Fve
ine tive men ann wr wom"
carried campaign eoninment and
wanned to sleeo outdoor. They
arrived, here yesterday aflernonn
Leaflets 'annonneine the march
mat'ed here earlv this month bv
ValerV AWrlch of New Vork
City said "oresent military inte
vention and congres'ional rule ov
er Puerto Rico" mus end so the
Island can develop' its own form
of. government

j uiyju li UUl

' .-I 'i,'V
Peace & Goodwill
.. f -- - '."'. v :-Kli -j

Have Better tuck
In Canal Zone

Chrisrmas passed in the

Zone with a mad last-minute rush of activity Christmas
Eve and peace, goodwill, empty streets and full stomachs
yesterday. J
But in the Republic of Panama the season of peacis
and goodwill produced a toll of three dead and 103, in

jured. t v
Christmas Eve a chiva turned over near Nata, two
of its passengers died, and 13 were hospitalized. Yester Yester-day
day Yester-day in Ri'o.Abajo Brunilda Betulia Batista fatally knifed
her common-law husband Cloudio Nelson; 30, chauffegr,
reportedly after he had hit her in an argument.
Among Panama's other Christmas injured, two were)
hospitalized with gunshot wounds, 24 had been in fights,',
seven were attacked by unknown assailants, and 30 were
hit by automobiles.
Apate of highway accidents in the Canal Zone or!
Christmas Eve jammed Balboa nolice switrhhnnr. k

none of them was serious and there were no injuries that
required hospitalization. Cristobal Police reported an un-"

usuouy .quiet nonaay.,;
truck' broke down on Miraflores
Bridge Wednesday morning and
neia up nonaay tramc lor some
while until it was towed off by
ans Army wuck. i
Meanwhile .holiday traffic
deaths Stateside piled up at a
record rate and safety expert
told motorists stop thinking
celebration and start getting
scared. Otherwise, he warned,
the United states mav be head headed
ed headed for an all-time holiday traf traffic
fic traffic death toll.
A nr-on count showed 269 per.
sons dead., In traffic Occidents
since the holldav Deriod. started
at 6 p jn Wednesday. Fires kill
ed 47 persons, one mangled in
a plane crash, and 40 persons in
other mishaps for a total of 357
deaths from all causes.
Americans celebrated Christmas
throughout the world from Mos
cow, where there was open air
carol singing, to the desolate Ko
rean truce line: ana tne Antarc
tic where there was a lack ot
snow.
There were special church serv
ices and masses tnrougnout me
world, a handful of special enter
tainers for troops overseas and
swimming and beach parties in
the southern hemisphere where it
is summer.
The southernmost church
try eat were at the .South
Pole where 18 Anrariean are
a pending the winter. And at
six ether Antarctic bases In
cluding .MeMurdo where 24
hours ef sunch'ne and temper temperatures
atures temperatures in the 30s malted the
imw,
The northernmost were at Thule
in Greenland and along the uw
line which stretches across north
em Canada near the Arctic Cir
cle.
The' Army, Navy and Air Force
sunpl'ed Thanksgiving dinners fori
the thousands of American serv
icemen abroad.
-And in Berlin thr was an
alt out drive by Witt Berlin Berlin-ert
ert Berlin-ert te efltealn Amrien aerv aerv-ieeman
ieeman aerv-ieeman in German hornet.
It was "Ornhan Dv" through
out the World and thousands of
homesick Americans esnecialiy
In Korea but in other countr'es
around the globe ave Christ
mas parties at U.S. bases decor decorated
ated decorated with ChritmaS trees like
the one at home.
There are only 10 U. S. Ma
rines in Lisbon where they are
attached to the embssv. hut thv
kent the American service tradi tradition
tion tradition to and Invited In 34 children
to the apartment they hare near
the mhasv hniMihv. Ech child
received a woolep .sweater and a
box. of cooki-s "just like mom
makes them,"
TJiere were oart'es in the m
cities: of the worM. In Moscow
Americans and Tritons teamed
together to sn? Christmas carols
in FneiKh on the sheets in front
of the British and American em
bassies and in front of the homes
of-mbassv emnloves.
.TKtr wer 'onoa Ami.
cant throueh tha world the
veung servicemen aoendlne
their firat Christmas way from
hem in strange cities ef the

im only zonescnm reported was a series of thefts

sion on ine paciiic suae, a lartei .r.. a '

' ni" I.. r,i

t f rwt CKJfTl
traditional wav on the Ccrnnf
Mluna Amaplr.a
Mte aystfnv A ,.
In Morocco 1ad weafh Bmn-.
ed Christmas for manv PnnnJ.,
ing seas off, Lyautey reventfl
tfinstmas supplies from being
unloaded to the hie lm.Hm.
base there. "Manv im.w. :
the day helping flood-stricken Mo-
iiK-cans. i
For most Amrii-3ni') i..
Wie weatherman failed to provide
the traditional Ynl oi nrki.
Christmas, but there was light'
snow across scattered portions of;
the northern tier of states. Rln'
dampened the holiday In the 'Pa--cific
Northewest and parts of the!
southwest, including portions of'
Texas. -,v. v. ;k
The coldest temperature record-,
ed by the Weather Bureau was 20
decrees below iertf at PeUston,
MlCtl. ''.. n ''
In MPwaukee, the W.,th-r
. Bureau put in Dlue Utr U,
product and advised radio and
television station to 9iv v.,,. -mar
reading with tempers tempers-turet
turet tempers-turet for the. honefit te those
"J! received barometers for '1
Christmas. ''"' ;
In Detroit. 250 nersons had to
be evacuated in 10-rtfBfe wrh.
er when a fire sweet the upper?
floors of a six story aoartment
hi"Iding. Five persons were injur-
ed.
A younc Detroit
enncren jrot up Christmas morn
mg to out some coal in the fir-
nac gnVi nreoare presents -for
nis children. anH dert when -an'
Fxoiosion occurred. Police sa

aid the -I
w wa- t

"tasr resulted wh.n th hAf
er furnace built up an excess
steam nressure.
Rut for most Americans. Christ-
WS Was S tni o c"r(.. imin
?w..ivine. hig family dinneri'ind
unhonnrted joy.
In Washington, President fnd"
Mrt. f lenSnw4r absecved
Chriatjmea with a nuiet daw at
ham and the traditienal faml
lv feast.
Former President and Mrs".
Trumen observed the holjday with
their dauehtr and son-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. Clifton Daniel, In "New
York. The center of attention
was the Trumans grandson, Clif Clifton
ton Clifton Truman Daniel, marking his'
second Christmas. 1
The chatterbox Atlas got a W
liday rest. The Defense Denart Denart-ment
ment Denart-ment said communications W'tH
the orbiting four and one half ton i
missile would be on a, reduced'

scneume until Monday. -. vt

postal workers also had things

easier: They looked around their
comparatively empty stations
Wednesday, wished each other a ""'
"Merry Christmas" and,. went

home. ' -y t

- .' ' ' I i ,
I Theusands of pilgrims werthle
ped In Bth:ahem, the smell
town noatled In the Judtan Hills
where Chrltt wat born. ,' '" -'Bethlehem,
once part of fc Pales
tine and now in West Jordan, con

tains tht1 holiest shrines of Christ'
endom. More than 13.000 pilgrims ;

from throughout thw world visited j
Bethlehem this Christmas season-
(Continued en Page 11)

1)1

0

i

X



r.
i

V.
. FRIDAY, DECEMBER M, 1358
ficsTiro
THf PANAMA AMERICAN A!f nfDWlNDfJTT nAItT KEWSMMt

V

V
I'

THE-PANAMA-AMEWGAN-

?WtttB Np fuatKMtO IV THI PANAMA AMBRICAN MUI, MC.
i FOoNDfO ItCLaOtt KOUNtKVCLk IH Kit

MAMODIA AIAA EDITOft

ATftCET f. O POK34. NAtlA. W. 6f P.
TCLtettONk, 2-0740 9 LiNtai.vk.

3 COLO bret''if 17 etTiu Avimui rrwet tart. And ISth Aiacrra
3" aotisn Kimimumr josh u A I ifOWWS IMC.
JT Y, S4S MA0lOMv AV.. Ntv YOUK t't.7T""N. V.
0 M-- ior .'.. MAIL
: ttCM MONTH Mt -""i" j. I TO .'.? a 80
e'i 'month m .Advance A eo 1 .5 22
fM ONI VEA IN ADVANCE '8 SO 24 0
A I I ,;
JtTHIS IS YOUR FORUM iHLuitm OWN COIUMN
j The Mar) Sax h an aaaa wra readers of The FaaamA American.
$LeHan Arr rtcti' graHfiijtv A fciaa'Ua "jwllv caAfidential
MBlMMr. t 'J 5"
It fM CMrrfrrTA A HrftA 'AW kt taAnt AMF tll
jfMat AAV. ietHn Art Aublillnd i th arAAr rttAivtd. A
5 Ftasa tr re AA h Jert limtttd ana UnMi. ,.. .' ? j
Idtatitv oflttter writers H held i strictest oirfHUriet. --
' This awaaapAr assumes ne responsibility statements or opinions
eaprAssta Hi ratters from rtidtrt.
1 THE MAIL BOX
HOBBY ROUND-UP
Sir 1
' May we use your column to extend an invitation to everyone t6
Visit th Fort Clayton Hobby Round-up, a two day display and exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition of hobbies and leisure time activities? HighliRhtinR the affair
Vili be a display of the 1959 automobiles, both American and foreign
makes, and a display by the Sports Car and Volkswagen clubs. A
planned prograraif special events has beenarranged for both after after-boon
boon after-boon and evening.m Saturday and Sunday Dec. 2T and 28, Including
quare dancing; skin diving, fencing, chess tournament nd others.
Steroplionic and photography fans will find very .interesting dis displays.
plays. displays. A parade of- the new automobiles will leaVe Ancon at 1p.m.
Saturday and travel through Quarry Heights, Balboa, Albrook Air
Force Base. Curondu and Fort Clayton.
There is no admiioh charge to the fair and it is open to res residents
idents residents of Panama and the Cans! Zone.
1 trie Enlisted Men's Advisory Council
Fort Clayton Service Club.

Labor News

And

Comments

6ir:

EARLY TO PARTY, LATE TO WORK

VhHcfma. wve !rtrtc.!tv was off in sDots all over Panama

ity. One or two streets were dark in Bella Vista, and as I
"bassed through Calidonia on the way to town there were sev several
eral several blocks without lights. ,
i Mv li"!;1 s we' e Roi off so long, but I hear many people s
Ice boxes lull of Christmas goodies began warming up and drip drip-)rr
)rr drip-)rr an nvr-r the niar.e. Too manv Christmas trees maybe.

f Thi. mnmino mv three electric clocks were lagging. Li

phoned the Fuerza y Luz telephone operator to try to get the
time. No answer. Set clocks by guess from the radio, since most
Stations don't give the tinie often any more.
I Must have guessed wrong. Invited to a 4 p.m.;party, I ar arrived
rived arrived at 3 p.m.; found host and hostess not dressed. They apo-,
Jogized for not being ready; but when I Iboked at their clocks,
saw the fault was mine. "
Usually its the other way around tyhen the electric clocks
llon't get their ration of Juice during! the night More often
you're late to work than early. v :; i -1
1 As it happens so often, couldn't the Fuerza y Luz give: the
Information operator a clock, and tell her to provide 'clpeksetr!

ting time, at least for those people who call :mm,m TfiCWMr

Lost'

3si.

HO, HO, HO AND A BOTTLE OF RUM

When thi season's crorj of nseudo-Santas fold un the tired

Jed suits and accessories. I'd like to suggest that they won't
Jneed add moth balls. Most of those beards are so rum-soaked
rthat the moths would become dead drunk before they got a a-rour1
rour1 a-rour1 to chew.
a Most of the .Santas on the Isthmus did a marvelous Job of,
entertaining the children. They were patient, cheery and tire tire-leSg,
leSg, tire-leSg, Their visits seemd endless as they traveled by helicopter,
JJeep, sports car and old-fashioned feet.
Unfortunately, several of these Santas .imbibed Instead of
'dispensed ye olde Christanaa cheer. A couple of kidg In my
HLW..lt ,nA mmvma kimi 4-n .AriMt tKat Cants umal 1 a4 HIta t H 4 f

itcey oouie in tnt caDinei.

By VICTOR HI 1$ EL
Moll hath no fire like that which

leaves women and chiloren burn

ed. Yet tears wash away no xouy,

lor the records show thai eacn year
searing flames gut some 4,500

schools and colleges; I cam uyun
such grim figures when, after the

Chicago holocaust, this, column
searched for the'eause and cost
and scope of industrial fires.'

Such conflagrations nave duzi-

sawed through an average of 13
schools a day 'for the past seven
years a total of more than 30,000
hnildines to which children come to

learn and sometimes stay to burn.

Younsters are aot fire proof, nei

ther are their buildings. ; ?

One source, whose saoness cost
it nothing of its authoritativeness,
reported in a survey that in 60
xehonla not Drotected by ordinary

snrinkler systems fire took the

lives of 827 pupils and teachers in

the nast 60 vears.

Yet in some 79 schools protect

ed by fitted overhead sprinkler
systems fires did little more than

KPnrch the furnishings. No lives

were lost. The flames, instead,

were snuffed out, drowned by the

protective gush of water from over overhead.
head. overhead.

The recent bitter Chicago grim-

ness brings to mind a far less ma

cabre fire in Holy cross college,

Worcester. Mass.. in 1957. mere

in the second floor corridor oi

Fenwick Hall, some students were

smoking, even as some youngster

was in the unfortunate Chicago

school. In Fenwick Hall a ciga

rette was dropped in a basket of

lotning. Sprinklers poured it on.

The flames were out and the stu students
dents students back in when the fire fight

ers arrived in the building.

But schools were just a small

part of the tinder which went up
in '57. Last year over a billion dol dollars
lars dollars worth of prooerty burned.

Hardest hit were industrial plants.

Yet just the installation of one

snrinkler head would have put out

43 percent of the flames. And five

sprinklers would have doused 85

percent of the plant-gutting ures.

ror these -sprinkler systems are

things of science:; So sensitive are

xney xnar 1 in some ammunition

plants where tmoerahjres must

not vary more than a degree, lest

flash fire be unleashed, the light

of a struck match uncorks the

floods of quenching waters.

This literally life-giving science

is practiced by a union I had nev

er before encountered,; the united
Automatic Sprinkler Fitters and

Apprentices Local Union No. 669

It operates out of the national

Plumbers Assn. headquarters. It

has no offices of it's own for its

jurisdiction is national, including

Hawaii and Alaska,' too. Its 3,300

ad though ittmay be. "likkering up" bBA'befdmeo fftfoi m

JmouS with celebratlntr Christmas.

I would like to suggest that if next year's Santas want to
get lit up, please do it after working hours.
. Incensed

PUBLICITY PARTIES
...
Sir:
1 . ;f..' y '-A.S i
fi In these days of high-powered publicity and public rela rela-flons
flons rela-flons the srjirit of Christmas is certainly a far cry from the
!ttays of St. Nicolas. i
When the Bishop of Myra spontaneously originated the
"Tjractice of Christmas giving to the poor back in the fourth

2 century, he did it anonymously and humbly without any
thought of getting personal satisfaction, by having it heralded

5 around the countryside that he was a grana oia guysaiter aii.

kSince last week vour oaoer has been lull oi oovrousiy un

sollttted pictures and stories about the largess, goodneighborli-

IICSS A.11U lnri3Mlll5 Spirit Ul aUiliC lliuibaijr ui uivii. yigniinuti

t of Panama or the Canal Zone.
K Thei imDression civen Is that Christmas packages and par

' lies for the poor and the fatherless are only Indulged in for the
(publicity involved and would not be undertaken unless there
I wfa every po'sibllity that they could get a story and picture
a rtiifclished in the naner so that there would be proof of their

i boiintv and their concern for the needv at Christmastime.

1 e Red Cross and the Salvation Army indulge in Christian
' iriviriii to the needv all vear round without half of the fanfare

i that the organized Christmas givers make during a couple of
weeks preceding Christmas Day
I can just imagine the hurt feelings that would exist if you
and. other newspapers did not publish the guff handed out by

ij these once-a-year, publicny-minaea pnuantnropists.
11 Silent Giver

DRIVING MANNERS
Sir:

Why do Panama's taxi drivers cut In and out of traffic like
madmen, blowing their horns constantly? Are they crazy, or

i are they proud of their "world s worst drivers" rating?

i And do drivers who contribute to Central Avenue's park-

1 lng meters know they get only 45 minutes parking time for 10
! cents instead of the 60 minutes shown on the dial? Let these

drivers try timing one of the meters. They'll be suroriSed.
' Disgusted
BRATS AND BLUBBER
;Slr:

Why doesn't some forward-thinking adult, preferably a trim-

'med-down mother, establish a club called "Parents Of Chubby

.Children Who Don't Want Them To Grow Into Fat Slobs"?

J Everybody else is doing it. Housewives are urged to peel the
blubber to keep trim, attractive and husbandized. Businessmen

are the tareet for steam baths, exercise clubs and the golf courses,

"IlTuratlvely speaking. Even the Army has Issued orders to take

MI the fat or suffer the consequences.

But who doe anything to nrotect the fatties of the future?

A11 Joking jiside, it is sad to see little children happily eating their

wv Into obesltv. A little alrl of eieht mav not be overly concern

Ijed .hen the other kids call her "fattv," but at 18 the remarks

i pjei'.rnure cruae ana more cuiwjis, una uie weigm is uibi mum

TharoT to get rid of

1 Many parent think their children are cute with triple chins

and arms so fat you can t see tne eiDows. Tnev tninic it's wonaer

ful that the kids have si'ch fine anoetltes, eat. everything on the

. tab'e. never pick at the food. Let them be well-fed, but wny over

, I do it?

Furthermore. ft children are difficult to clothe. How many

! mothers buv their stx-year-old daughter a size 12 dress for width

. then put a foot, off the bottom to get the riaht lenith?

. While it's true that many vountsters are naturallv heavy, if;

! also a fct that lor., of them don't hav to be s'obbv fat. Exercise

rnarentlv Isn't th Answer, since all Torrrl kid get plenty

!Wht. they need. I ttilnK. is a calorv-rutMno' Diet.

. Jt't a tnH-'(';ed nrlnm. tjt- the things children learn

t arJ" t. o11owe' o ome degre throughout, their, lives. Let'i
'Hmi'(K tA fM fat. Jf'i -''-' vt'i?i

i It no loT"er considered an advantage to be fat. Why raise

; them that way? ;
Weight Dropper.
$ :

Read Our Classifieds

The'&pertas' for-Some Time

J.

Walter Wincheli In t'W.'orli

They go where the. Job is .one

day at a midwest atomic power
plant and a month later at a naval

installation on the Alaskan coast.
They are the real old-fashioned
journeymen. And they exclude no
able-bodied man. with the educa

tion, the skill and the will to want

to learn the trade.

They run a unique apprentice

system. Because their neonle and

prospective members live across

the land going from job to job
on assignment from Washington

tne union gives its apprentice
course by correspondence. This is
prepared by specialists at Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania Stat? University. At the
moment some 600 men are taking
such training. A special union of office
fice office in Room 408. in the Machinists

Building. Washmeton. D.C. will

take new applications.

On the management side of this

obscure industrv j the National

Automatic Sprinkler and Fire Con

trol Assn. In a season of the year

wnen mere is uttie good will on the

industrial front, it is a pleasure to

report that boh sides aoeak Well
of each other in this field on

which depend the bodies and souls
of old and younp-.

It is an industry now faced bv

a worried public, a disturbed teach

ing profession and harassed fire
chiefs and citv officials everv-

where who see themselves in crisis.

The Cbicaeo fire has fanned a

stampede for sorinVler systems.
For not only have bodies burned
but the economic life of whole
communities has been destroyed

by fire.

On Sept. 8. 1957. flames raxed a

shoe company in Georgetown. O.

a one-factory town. Some 209 of

the community s 2200 citirens were

jobless. The economv of a town

was gone, in one burst of flames

n an unsorinkled want.
So the storv of the season Is In

the words of the leader of the con contactors
tactors contactors in this field. Raymond J.
Casey told me, "I'm sure that our

'ndustrv and our labor organiza-

non win come uo with all the man manpower
power manpower and engineering needed to

meet this crisis."

HSARrARIB Wins

Army Snfefrv
Award For 1958
The United States Army Carib

bean was .among Department of
the Army safety award winners
for fiscal year 1958, according to

an announcement by Army Chief

of Staff Maxwell D. Taylor. It
will be presented an Award of

Merit for placing second la the

overseas command category

Both statistical data and pro program
gram program tffectiveness are consider considered
ed considered in making then awards; giv given
en given annuallvfor the best and sec second
ond second best Zone of Interior Army,
major oversea command and tech technical
nical technical service
Awards of Honor went to the

Second U. S. Army Pacific and

the Signal Corps, in addition to

USARCARIB, Awards of Merit
were won by the Third U. S. Ar

my and the Quartermaster Corps.

STARDUST SPOTLIGHT
: Japari's dancing girls, the Ta
karazuka troupe (seen in "Sayo-

nara are; strikinl for taller

wages ; jney now get' about a
monthi -.Dennis Day has waited
over 20 years for his first record recording
ing recording hit. It is "Christmas Is For
the Family". .Moscow's leading
radio program is "Merry Sput Sputnik".
nik". Sputnik". .Hopalong Cassldy, now
on German TV, has these titles:
"Der Sheriff vbn Kansas," "Wild
West Banditen" and "Der Konig
von Texas".., .Musicians 14 Man Manhattan
hattan Manhattan are having it rought. One

of the candidates for top office in

Local 802 drives a cab to keep

from atarving. .Marilyn Pauline

Nova is Kim. -Dody Goodman's

first name is ackihelly Dolores.

..Sir John Gielgud. in "Ages ot
Man" plava to Standing Room On-

W on Tour. .Wealthy young prod'

ucer -Wm. Duff's commentn los

ing $80,000 with his ill-fated show,
"enrico". ."I've dropped mPre

in one night in Vegas."

excit-

"Won

she

Rosalind "Russell wss not
ed over the frocks for her

derful Town TV show, so

wore her own. .Pat Suzuki, t

"Flower Drum Song" show-stopper

with a rock-and-roll strip routine;

is a college grad with a teacher's

certificate. .Why Hollywood mo

vie firms are welcome to small

burgs: When "They Came to Cor

dura" was on location at St.

George (Utah) an estimated $300, $300,-000
000 $300,-000 was left there.. .O'comonbww!

The folks who write the lines on

TV cue cards (idiot boards) for

stars with faulty memories, are

now called "Dialog Co-ordinators"

. .Anne Bancroft, star of

for the Seesaw," a Broadway

click, was, informed liz ,1'ayiitr

would play her role on the screen.
"That's,", was the comment, "irer

problem". . Overheard capsule

critique for "Flower Drum song";
Another Enchanted Evening. :?jf j

Bob Hope the Paramountalh, 'ex

pects bis top money-make lor tnai

studio to be ius next mm, "Alias

Jesse Jimes". .Orson Welles,

impressed with the Darrow speech

es in "Compulsion," did research

and wrote his own. . U l e v r

show-title; Selma Marlowe's "A

Rag,.; ?Bone and a Pony Tail."
The hew Lucerne ("Miami Beach!

revue starting the 25th. . .iney
are calling "Diversions" Nancy

Dussault "another Beatric JUlue'

. "f- .Marly recording firms, fed up

with ,cha-chas, cautioned puousn
ers not to brine any more. .

Joht eaflho made hls-' BW
debut 25 .years ago as a tipsy

clerk in "Merchant of Yonkers,"

Is bacV drinking again in. "Touch

of the Poet". .Laraine uay com

mutes to N. Y. every week from
her Beverly Hills. Cal. home to

appear on "Masquerade Party".
. .Good album: Dolores. Andres

"Music For That Unfaithful

Mood." .

Prince Rainier and Grace Kel
ly's arrival pushed the feud be

tween Callas and Mr. Bing off

front pages. Proving again that

Love is much better copy than

Hate. .Have you enjoyed Jonl

James' bem Trench albumin J

T'Aiirie"?, iIf you're vhitrodueed
to Zelma Hedrick that's Kafhryn

Grayson. ..You can also say rHi

ra: Ferdlnanda!" when you mee1

"Two Hermione 'Gingold. ; Alter being

cir17asiii::gto;i

y DHEVr PBAftOON

WASHINGTON" bemocratic
Congreaamen wno have storm eU

against secrecy policies of Use

kmsenoower adminisirauon ioqk

as oata U secrecy : uimI -: tuty

would divulge nothing' of i what
uwy ihemaeives planned and plot-;
ltd against toeir leadw, Spat Spat-er
er Spat-er Sam Kayburn of Texas. ?
Witma ao jnmutei met "' the
meeting broke up, however, a

lull report oh what the '"naughty

boys did behind closed ooors
was on ns way to Mr. 6am.

The Democrat' wno urged se

crecy was n congressnuu jwd

Yates of Illinois. 'A ne liberal

iemocrats were meeung to orea.
the throttle-nold of ; Congressman

Howara miui of Virginia and

the Rules .Committee over legis

lation wnlch tmitn doesn't want

ttt reaca a full vote of House of

iiepresentatives.

itmiUt will debate the "Love

Lite, of l Kaccoou or "Uisean

es of Horses," but he is flatly op

posed to leiung tne so-caueo-

"representatives of the people"

debate slum clearance, puonc

housing, sewage disposal, or ofih-

er measures oi interest to the
people which are opposed by, the
Dig utilities or the real estate

lobby,

"We must be certain that what

we oo nere doesn t have the ap-J

oearance of a revolt- against tne

speaker," said Yatei. "We're for
the Speaker. We love 'him,' dear

ly, and we ll Vote with him. e

we must be careful about any

puDuciiy against nim."

Accordingly eadh Congressmaa

took, a .pledge to say nothing

However, this column can report

what happened behind Mo s d

floors. ,

Rules Committee after 2f dayi
on the motion of a committee 1 -chairman,
or by a rankmg Con-..,
greisman oa an interested com-
mittee whe ; f svored a eertaut ?,

3. As an 'alternative, to chance L

the membership ratio on. the t
Rules Committee so as? to', give
the Democrats a 9-3. edge.4 This
would mean dropping one Repub-
lican and adding a Democrat. It c
was agreed that Congressman !'i

John Blatnik of Minnesota should;

be the Democrat to be added.

Rayburn's
and get

the i move

Season Offer "'W feEL-
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Canal Zone t'''.''"'' ''"'
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Rolleiflex W
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II A .f i JTt't A..' '"''!

. Mmonnmitwini tunnrn inc.

1S5 Central Av.nd K StrMt

"accustomed to ber face" for the

past 3 years, Rex Harrison hopes

ne wui never do Another musical

He leaves London's "Fair Lady"

in March.-. .Burdiana's -9ln ann y

was the 15th. It claims averaging
a one." million dollar yearly gross

sintie it opened. ; .The trailer for

DeMilleS iipcomihg "The Bucca

neer' runs 13V4 minutes. .Christ .Christmas
mas .Christmas Carol by Tom Weatherly: O,
Little Town of Bethlehem, 1 Hear
a Baby Cry. Above the Greedy
Huckstering. Exhorting Us to Buy.
Their are loolrlntf .for "an un

known, actor .to play ex-champ

Joe Louis in a Planned TV Series

on the fighter's life. How about

the unknown actor who played it
in his film, story? Coley Wallaee
working ini a 'Harlem bar. Barba-

ra Brooks In the .film "Middle to.

get. .Belafonte'a "I Heard the

f ellf ea Christinas Day" recorO recorO-lng
lng recorO-lng is, a surriorjingle-bellody 4

. .ine movie version oi "I'unnei
ojf Love" Jls sassier, than the vB' vB'-way
way vB'-way hit. .Variety's contrib to

the things-can't-be-so-bad-dept: An

outraged young director on hear hearing
ing hearing that a star was offered $700, $700,-000
000 $700,-000 to do a film exclaimed:

iJ'Why that's, more than I make

in, a whole year!" (
The climactic scene between Dia

na Wynyard and John Kerr in El

mer Rice's "Cue For Passion" is

the most sensational since the cli climax
max climax of "Tea and Svmnathv". .

Sedate critic Brooks .Atkinson sin
the if. Times? describes it this
way? "He has a .mother fixation

perilously close to som mon

strousaberraUon.Sh ia. jquite
rtght In flfging him to. go away.
In the .ntodera equivalent of the

cioser scene they are interrupted
lllr iti timm k. 1I Ji 1

man.ship. One more minuted: and
we would all have to leave ine

tneatre."

Anna Magnani doesn't take the

critics lightly. Sha confesses: "I

go crazy worrying wnat tne re

views wiU be"., v ;vA playwright
fortunate enoughs to. create a
click earns about $2,000 weekly. -1
. Just where vls-rTin .Pan 'Alley?
It is the area bordered by ; two

puyaings ibis and 1650 Broad

way. rrhe punch' An the aw
sound (10 common in Westerns)

is made by a stage hand punch,
ing a leather pillow. .Liz .Tav

lor's middle name is Rosamond.

(Hi, Rosell. .There are 48 Fock-

ettes but only 39 high-kickers ap

pear on stage at tne same time.

. .Judy Hoiliday explained how
glamour photos are made. t'Lean

oacic, oosom up. naif close your

eyes. Hail- open your mouth."

(Click-click). 1 .Sign te a .Village

bar: "Money isn t everything. Ex Ex-cept
cept Ex-cept in Here I" :;uy,,, ,v-

Gsry Cooper's taken a lot of

kidding about his "yup" and

"nope," but he is Inore looua

cious than that. "I got the laco laconic
nic laconic ;j9.aiuwmK.jnx;.ikttierJi

said. "He nated Jongwindedness

and taught me to ssy It fast and
simple". .Anita Ekberg, a big

gin. weigns omy izo. . .11 you
prefer happy vibrations spin "The
Chipmunk Song," a bouncy beaut

. .uespite tne icy temperatures
many still stand in line for hours

waiting to buy standing room tick'

ets for "My Fair Lady". : .Only

30 are v sold. .Overheard about a
big-head: "His arrogance is not
to be believed"., .Georn Da

Witt knows a surefire fag about'

two Martians who open a Chinese

fortune cookie and find a bop

jokeis -a'-y-' dfi.r
lNonsensorship it like this: tn
the movies you cannot use i the
word bosom, although wom woman's
an's woman's chest" is okay. .Newsweek
described Pat Boon as "Mother's
Answer to Presley", ,The title
song to 'BeU Book and Candle"
is sure to become a popular
sound. .Big-time spoofing was
Steve Allen's twitting of the Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Murrav program. .Many
sophisticated mags are giving the

, Itf was agreed;
1. To stroke Sam
barren bean lovingly
ham to" jo along with

to overthrow the throttle-hold oi
Congressman -Smith of Virginia;
t. To revive the "21-day" rule,
by which 8 bill bottled 1 up by
Smith would come out of j the

US Industrial Output

Close To Record

Despite Depression

WASI INGTON (UPI) Despite

the recession, the. nation's indus

trial production in 1958 is expect

ed to tail only sugntiy oeiow last
year's 'record high. y

The commerce department es estimated
timated estimated .today that total U.S.

production if goods and services

will be 437 billion dollars by the

ena oi tne year,v compared with
the iaatmitf billion dol-

With adjustments made to com-1

Piusate for higher prices In 1951,

tne' crop would amount to 3 'per
cent less than had been antici

pated in view of the economic
i r,... .... ;

aiump mis year.

The government report came as

Rep. Henry. ST 'ReJuss (D-Wis.I

called on Congress to set up an

advisory council to hold hearings

on proposed price and wage hikes

in major industries.

. Reuss also announced that he

would Introduce a -bill to require

greater consultation. ;oii;cob6mie

policy matters; bttwen tne resi resident
dent resident and ; the semi-Independent

Federal ; Reserve rJB.oaja.' :f.- a

He aaUist'alirogs'
off a largi part of hir economic

tack on inflation, primarily to the
Jeserve Board, Mini itatement
dded that measures taken by the

board to' curb t inflation have

proved largely ineffective.. i

PACIFY MR. SAM

"We are not here to plan any";

uprising against the Speaker or r

majority leader' John MeCor.
mack." declared Congressman

Frank Thompson of New Jersey. ;
' On the contrary, we want to
work with Them1 in curbing"
Smith's obstructionist tactics a-- :

gainst liberal legislation. We want-

showdown with Smith, not the

Spesker."
This view was' strongly, support-!
ed'by Reuss (Wis.), Metealf
(Mont.), Vanick (Ohio), and othV

era.

Actually, however, the meeting

was something of a revolt against
Mr. Sam. For it was the Demo
crats under Rayburn who had
thrown out the 2l-dsy rul in -1951'
and reinstated the throttle
power of the Rules Committee..

It was Rayburn -who put ibis a-
cross. Thus it Vmay. lake k lot'
more tharr loving' earesse to per
iuade-Mr. Sam .'to ,rimov$ his
gag..".:-. -t'5 H ' i

; Mrsmlth's,tWs
Mr. Sam was ouitaMrate last

August when hir friend. Smith,

went to teno 'his -dairy cows in
northern 'Virgini, and wouldn't e-
yen answer the phone". This auto
matically killed-vitally important
legislation, such as the TVA re

financing 1 bill, -the public housing
bill, and the urban 'development

DIM,: anectm jm wrong people.

Whether Mr. Sam is still sor r

remains to be seen. He is report reported
ed reported sending word to his Southern
colleagues that he is with them',
not with the liberals. In this cask
the secret moves of the liberal

Democrats won't get' f sr. They 1
will have to have an out-in-the-open
battle.
At present they have 100 Votea
in the House and have over .bal.
of the newly elected 68 Democrat
tic Congressmen. This gives thenbt
more than the necessary I4t&
votes to force Mf. Sam's hand! mf
the Democratic causus. But whetb-t
er they will really fight remains,
to be seen.

fislung too-many times while lm lm-portant
portant lm-portant liberal bills languished, m
his committee," said one man

who believes ma fight, Rep. Les Lester
ter Lester Johnson of Wisconsin.. "I feel
that I was given a mandate like
the rest of you In th last elec election
tion election to lift the Smith, embargo on
liberijj, legislation and t .1 won't
rest 'until something is done about
it."' r

highbrow treatment to jazz. Woo Woody
dy Woody Herman's, .definition "is Best;
"Jazz is r happy feelingJ'Bi E-

laine Stritch,-7rfemme star,Vof

"Goldilocks,', has herownvremer
dy to keep her throat in shape.
Before each' performance she gar gargles
gles gargles with champagne. .You may
have our copy of .the govern govern-ment's
ment's govern-ment's pamphlet, '.'"The Regression
of the- Node of the Quadrantidi"
.If you promise hot to reveal
the amazing ending.'

HUMPHRIY TO RID CHINAf
' "' y ?
- : ".7, ;. .ft
Sen. Hubert Humphrey of Min Minnesota,
nesota, Minnesota, the man who talked to or
was talked to by Premier NikiU
Khrushchev1 longer than any oth other
er other 'Westerner, has now petitioned
the State Department for permis permission
sion permission fto meet with the ruler of
Red Chlna( Mao Tse-tung.
"Humphrey has also asked the
State Department to let him, take
former Sen. William Benton bj
Connecticut along.
" ft.-: ,.. ...
Bentorr is the man who as As Assistant
sistant Assistant Secretary of tState first
inaugurated the State Depart
ment's information and propagan propaganda
da propaganda campaign and was also one
of the ; first: Americans, aloni
with; publisher John Kennedy of
the Sioux Falls Argus-Leader, to
warn of the tremendous strides
scored by Russian education. J
The fact that Khruschchev conv
sidered k -important to convey
information to the United Statei
during so- long an interview,
Humphrey has told the State De Department,
partment, Department, .might be a Jead to
Mao TH-tung to-do likewise. :

our

mm:

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Josl married fa iyte th ThWderMrdtft! imart imart-(i;nehit
(i;nehit imart-(i;nehit fnd most Xctlng ofijfejrdi the legant

vn GwmA prlgat ntw personality m car$-and norJ
Th Calaxlt Is I full "flnl lifiVMntpVton.'ef'
Thunderbfrd grae plr1t styl and luxury h an alto alto-gethrMW
gethrMW alto-gethrMW .Rni of Fords, ;
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(wicad Ford can ba. Tho smart ftf sight-line Calaxis roof

rtfc and cVarnatio les-at-arl rssr window say Thundsrblrd

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In ears today 1

ed fabrics,, Thors's Thundsrblrd V-S powsr, too. A suf ..

passing luxury "that telfs you how supsrbly thssa oswly'

tt'l 'Th'imlerbM ht luxury! Nsw Calaxle appointments
like the plush, deep-pile carpet ars so very Thunderbird
fcltaste. And just like.the Thunderbird,. the Calaxie seats
you kv the tailored elegancs of specially quilted and.pleat-

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Reception now you are Invited. Why not aonts h-thls

very week see the hew Calaxie and all the members of
the year's most beautiful wedding. The experience, ws
bet, will please you proud. It might even set you to plan planning
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that's Thunderbird in everything except pricel

nvimi

HIIIIUUIIVIIIU I IIC I 1131 kUAUIV C

Cars With A Conscience:

New Gas-Saving Montereys

New economy-powered Mercury Montereys let you jiff
"ride free" 10 miles in every 100 i
It's about tim someone made s luxury car with a V-8 engine that delivers top
performance on regular (not premium ) gasoline. And Mercury's done It with
this beautiful Monterey. You save 10 every time you stop for gas. You set
more mileage with regular gasoline than many cars with premium.
It's about Mme someone built a beautifully styled car that is truly comfortable.".
Mercury's done it.
For easier entrance, this Monterey has wider front doors than the costliest r
cars. The windshield pillar has been moved out of the way of your knees and
elbows. '
For extra knee room, the instrument panel has been moved away from your
lap. There's 0 Inches more stretch-out comfort.
For extra comfort for center-seat passengers,, the tunnel-hump in the floor

has been cut in half. Passengers in the middle no longer ride with their legs ..

doubled up. And the lower hump makes room ior tmcicer seat cusnioning
not just thin padding.
' In a dozen ways, the '59 Mercury has made pleasures out of what are still V
Droblems in other '59 cars: New windshield wipers have an overlapping pat-'

. tern, clear even the center. New alumlnized mufflers last twice as long. New,

anti-dive suspension checks "nose dip" on sudden stops. Self-adjusting brakes l
eliminate periodic adjustment. New Super-Enamel finish keeps its beauty

doesn't need waxing for years.
Best of all, these beautiful Montereys are attractively priced well within

the reach of 2 out of 3 new-car ouyers. we invite you to see tnem at our

showroom.

' f

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPATE
-ritlDAT, DECEMBER U, mt
1WW K-...1"- I
tar
i'!'i'HEZ
uui to; )
or;
5
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BROADWAY
anama
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V fmfllf It
mm 8.-O0 mm
; jby Doroihy Kill gat I en
; Jk mff L JJ t, uLfL
0 Mi," imif.
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Social and Jti

eaw a v m m m

. ...
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f MM .,

MISS MARIAN DIDRICKSON

r i TROTHAL OF MISS DIDRICKSON, MR. LANE
ANNOUNCED BY HER PARENTS IN MARGARITA
: Captain and Mrs. Conrad G. Didrickson of Marrarita
- announce the engagemen? of their daughter, Marian Annet Annet-'
' Annet-' te, to Mr. Jerry L. Lane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold L.
Lane of Covina, Calif.
. Miss Didrickson was graduated from Occidental Collere
I at Los Angeles, Calif., last June and is presently teachinc
elementary school in San Diego. i
; Mr. Lane, a graduate of Los Angeles State College,
served as a lieutenant in the Navy at Coco Solo when the
couple met in 1956. He is now in the field of insurance in
Los Angeles.
The engaged couple is spending the Christmas holidays
I visiting Capt. and Mrs. Didrickson.

;
Bryn Mawr Student
Hlr Fe Holidays

JMiss Janet Tibe is spending the

Chistmas holidays on the istnm
u( visiting her parents, Mrs. Ma Ma-guerite
guerite Ma-guerite Tibe of Balboa and Do Donald
nald Donald Tibe of Diablo.
iMisi Tibe as a freshman stu student
dent student at"Byrn Maw College ajt Byrn
Maw, Penna. : : A

Holiday Visitor
Miss Elki Altman of Los An Angeles
geles Angeles is spending the holiday sea sea-iJn
iJn sea-iJn visiting her parents, Mr. and

: Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Ants

Scientist recommmi that yon eon.
tool roaches and nt the modern
way with Johnston's NO-ROACH.
fttnshd Just where rou want It
(table legs, cabinets, sills, asphalt
tile. etc.). The colorless coating kllla
these pests. It's effective tot months,
sanitary, and easy to nsa.
Sx. 9c; pint 1.89 at Bella Vista
Supermarket, and all local commlS"
aiiea,

Mrs.
jo.

Harry Altman of El Cangrt)-

California Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Kadoch and
baby daughter Terry arrived to today
day today from Los Gatos, Calif., to
spend several weeks visiting their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis H.
Sadoch of the Fifteenth Naval Dis Dis-ict."
ict." Dis-ict." 1

Library Award Presented
At Dinner Party
A dinner party given this week
at the Panama Golf Club honored

the Minister Plenipotentiary of
Spain Manuel Or nos and the Cul

tural Affairs' Officers of the Span Spanish
ish Spanish Embassy, to Manama Manuel
de Herediar '.
Hosting the party were Charge
d 'Affairs of Spain in Panama and
Mrs. Francisco Javier Mateos.
During the festivities, Minister
Heredia was presented the prize
he won recently for his novel 'Ba-

rro in a Uterary contest sponsor
ed by the Spanish Club of Mexico.
Dance Jamboree Has
Special Guest

Among the interested guest
at the holiday jamboree given tor
students of Harnett and Dunn was

Mrs. Ora M. Ewing, an IsthmianSOs

since 1907. At the ,watcbed her

granddaughter, i Ann sutcn, per

form in the .dance routines, she
commented on the differences in

today's dance styles and those of

the Construction era, .. ,
The "gooc' old days!' were t

called in a presentation of the
Charleston, In which Dale Searle

and Rickv Selbv won the Bold

trophy. A highlight of the evening

was the judging of Advanced in intermediate
termediate intermediate students who perform performed
ed performed the polka, Viennese waltz, and

swing or Triple Lindy. Tying for

the bronze trophy award were Ca Carol
rol Carol Kapinos, John Scott, Valerie
Spencer and Tommy Starkenburg.
Gold trophies went, to Annette
and Frank Rybicki for demon demonstrating
strating demonstrating Latin rhythms, and. me

dal winners in the beginners'

class were Elaine Vestal. Kenneth

Dalington, Patricia Janssen and
Tommy Gangle. Prizes, for gues guessing
sing guessing the magic words went to
Mike Basham and Carl Mable.

Novelty cups in the father father-daughter
daughter father-daughter dance contest were won

by Brig. Gen. George F. Schlatter

and his daughter Su Su, and John

Janssen and daughter Patricica
Mrs. Stock and son Charles Mac-

Faddon won the mother and son
honors with a jitterbug demonstration.

Judges for the evening were

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kennedy.
Jimmy Dunn acted as master of
ceremonies.

31 J

A

1 f"""i v"":,i

1 tJ

4( 4
x-4 fmxtk i

' p

AIRBONE SANTA doming In for 'a landing at the Fort Qullck
Little League ball field Is Old St. Nick himaelf. This scene
was repeated many times around the Isthmus durln the pastf.
few days, as personnel frflm Array aviation units based at Fort
Kobbe helped, :hlm fill a busy schedule by ferrying; him to
. children's parties In a helicopter. (U. S. Army PhotoX

7T

Small Businesses
Cot More Govt.
Contracts In '58

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Small Business Administration
(SBA) said yesterday the number

of government prime contracts
awarded to small firms from
double those awarded during the

corresponding period last year.
SBA Administrator Wendell B.
Barnes said 9,159 contracts val

ued at $283,330,47? were awarded

to smal firms during, the July July-November
November July-November period this year. This
compared to 4,657 contracts val valued
ued valued at $165,610,076 awarded to

small firms in the same segment

of 1957.
Barnes attributed the increase

to the agency's "set-aside pro program"
gram" program" to earmark some govern..

men), contracts or small business businesses
es businesses exclusively. Barnes said iriili iriili-tary
tary iriili-tary and civilian procurement of offices
fices offices assisted the SBA in mis ef effort.
fort. effort.

Betancourt Wants To Cooperate

With US On Politics, Economics

White Ghristrnas

t - I

III UUIVIIIH
Brings $300 Bill

SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPI) -It

took a little ingenuity and a lot

of ice but Mrs. Dixie H. Shannon
and her family had a "white

Christmas."

Mrs. Shannon usually goes with

her family to Amarillo, Tex., at

Christmas, but this year had to
remain in San Diego for the holi

day season.
The San Diego woman did the
next best: thing: She ordered 20
tons of snow from an ice com company
pany company for her front lawn.
The manufactured, "snow,"
which cost Mrs. Shannon $300,
was delivered yesterday morning
and the Shannon children romped
with other youngsters while the

temperature remained in the mid-

MARK -DAVID

1

PANAMA

For Panama's finest selection of men's
furnishings and women's casual and
sports wear
Tailoring and alterations
by Repetto

AVf. AIOSIMINA
32

CARACAS, Dee. 24 OJPO

Dec,. 26 (UPI) President -elect!

Romulo Betancourt said in an ih'
terview he wants to cooperate ful

ly with the United. States on poli

tical and economic matters to put

hemisphere relations on a new

and sounder basis.

Betancourt, 50, leader of the left

of -center Democratic Action Par

ty, sought to make it clear in the
first press Interview since he was

nroclaimed President elect last

Saturday that he is not anti-Unit
ed States. ;

He expressed strong support of

Washington's new policies and sug
eested that Latin American coun
tries give them greater recogni

tion instead of continued criticism.

"It is not a food attitude for La

tin Americans to entrench them

selves behind preconceptions and

blindly to ignore the changes out

northern neighbor has undertaken

m their policy toward the south,"

he said.

He said the newest evidence of

the new orientation was U.S. en

dorsement of Brazilian President

Legion Post 7
Pays Yule Visit

To Hospital

American Legion, Post 7 paidttew friends .and Ignore him.

a unnstmas visit to tne patients

of Gorgas Hospital on Monday.
Members of the group were Mr.

and Mrs. Glenn Chedester and

Mrs. Emmeline Thompson. Mrs.
Lady -who accompanied them.

r.

Juscelino Eubihchek's broad ptam

of economic development during

tne recent meeting m the-Xonv
mittee of 21 In iWnsWngtod, 4; The

plan, is known a ,Opexa.tlon.ft

America.'

He. also cited as an Important
change the U.S.' decision to' jom

in an Inter-American development

financing institution, and to par
ticioate In consultations in com

modity agreements to protect ba

sic Latin American exports from

the effects of sharp price detunes

MAKEfRlBiOS

If you so to a nartr where

there is "a uest of honor, don't

jusget off n a -cqpierv with '-j

Make an effort, to talk to the.

honor guest. And be sure to tell
him, as well as your host and

nostess, good night when you

leave the party.

...with feminine fabric

Sheerest luxury, perfected protection are now yours with';
New Modes. Only Modess has this new fabric cover that's
incredibly soft... and white..; and sheer, with thousands1
of tiny perforations that absorb instantly and completely.
This month, make Modess youf ducovery.

Another quality product of JotVwJolWt-v

"Alaska -At tew outsiders know

it Is described, in Intimate and

authentic detail InV "Moonlight
at Midday" a new) book by Sally

carrignar wwen was placed in

circulation 'this- week by the

Canal zone Library

In this,' her second book? about

Alaska, Miss carrignar, a gifted
nautralist, deals not only with

tne nora ana Jauna or the lor'

tynlnth state but with Its fas

cinating people and their way

oi me as well. ;

Mucn .or, the -book concerns

Eskimo settlements well off the
beaten tourist track .where the
author lived,- ''participating in

community anaira and taking
part irr hunttaf ard ; whaling

Bat has Included these exne-

riences ; along withj her studies
of courtship, marrlaee and fam

ily ufe in thU i account of Hie in

Alaska today, r s- a y--

xne complete list or

an dthelf authors follows;,4

NON-FICTION iA Sues and

After Year h of Crisis, Michael
Adams;. The c peter. Townsend
Story; 4Normanir B I f rymalne;

oramercy i'arKr Memoirs or a

NeWf Yorfe Girlhood, C. R.' B.

Brooks How to Prepare for Col College
lege College Entrance Examinations. S.

C. ,.;'Brownatein;('.-. Moonlight at
MlddayiJSally. Carrighar; preat.
lntlLwith : Pa;pj, Pauline John Johnson;
son; Johnson; Marlborough's Duchess,
Lonls Kronenberger;,' A Parent's
Guide t0 i Children's Reading,
Nancy Larrick; Unesco, Purpose,
Progress, Prospects, W. H. cr.
Laves; Rich Lands and Poor,
the Road ;to world Prosperity,
Gunnar, Myrdal; The Treasured
One Rudlvorayan.1 Princes of

Thailand;,; End. tct Valor, P.VD.

otern; now wj MKe I llie-
scope, jeari ,Txereau; Economy
Car mtt, J. m Wherry; Village
in the Vaucluse, L. W. Wylie.

.FICTION H QaseUa, Stuart,

M40Rjs;eigni7,or ceauj, ,onn

creasev: Rendezvous. R t e v

rrazee; Last Autumn, Herbert

outterson: Made xor Man, A. P.
Herbert; Brides bt Solomon,
and other1 stories, Geoffrey
Householdf Ding' Done Bell.

Helen Rellly : The Law, Roger

vanianar ask Any Girls, Wlnl
fred Wolfe.

12Slh

AAAS Convention

WASHINGTON (UPI -r 'Thou

sands of experts' in) all areas of

science wm lithems here today

for' a six-day meeting on develop

ments in fields l-ansins from the

lower forms of life to the outer
reaches of space. .

The scientists will take cart in

the 125th convention of the Ameri American
can American Assn. t for the' Advancement

oi science (AAsy. une organiza

tion.' largest ot us kind in the
world,' has almost 60.000 members

and 279 affiliate groups.

About 10,000 persons, half of

them official delegates, are x x-pected
pected x-pected to attend. It will be so big
and varied that it has been billed

as a "world series of science' and

'scientMcrttoprgasbord. : ,r i
There will" be t.500 sneakers

presenting 1,200 papers on a huge

: t-i i w

variety oi suDjecis. xney WU1

SDDear at 38 aexKinh ,tA h

held by the AAAS, its 18 sections

ana its aninated orcanizations.

The program extends from top top-ci
ci top-ci like wime,?sex and solitics

to 1 specialized 5 matters such as

the effect of length chance' on

the' tension-sustainine ability "of

the basilar muscle of the rhinoc-

erous beeu;."

While some scientists tell how

bacteria live in test tubes, others

will discourse on man's ability to

survive ; roarer ; ride i through

space; .ww -.-..

Speakers will include such sci

entific leaders as Dr. James R.

KiUian Jr... President Eisenhow

er's science ad viuer, and Dr. Ju Julian
lian Julian L. Huxley, nrofessor at O.

ford University. But there will be

some man scnooi students, as

we v to report en Junior lvele

research.

The AAAS was orcanized "to

further the work of scientists, to
facilitate cooperation among them,
te ; improve the effectiveness of
science in the promotion of hu

man welfare, and to increase nub

ile understanding and apprecia

tion'. : Of the methods nf rlnr

in human Kpr6gress.M y-.r

Important ne w research find.

lngs frequently are announced

at AAAS sessions. Snace de.

velopments will br accented this'

year by groups Including the

Ameneaa Astronautics! Soeietr

and the American Phvsloloriea!

Society. r. '-y a J.,,v

B ROADWAY BULLETIN
'TBOAkD i'

Adele. Lady Beatty, who made

headlines as Frank Sinatra's Lon

don flame a few weeks ago, ap apparently
parently apparently has decided to get along

without mm as cneerruuy as pos possible.
sible. possible. She's- been dating some of

the most attractive chaps is Hay-

fair, and friends predict she'll
spend the holidays in Switzerland

not in the U.S.: at Frank's side,

as orieinally advertised. .loose

who've caught rehearsals of the
Duke Ellington musical "Jump
For Jov" aue to try out at Copa

City in Miami) report that Demi-

ta Jo, the feminine leaa, is apt to
steal all the notices when the show

opens on Broadway next year,

Parisians still are talking about

the violent reception accorded

Henry de Montheriant's play,JDon

Juan which tne audiences quite
obviously loathed.-The author has

theory about, tne public's hott

lity:. "It's prpDaniy."' t he says

'Because they know l despise wo

men.". upumiauc note aoout tne

motion picture business: 20u Cen

tury Fox now has more v staff

writers at work aian at any time

during tne past nve years.

joy uarmoni woo plays

sexy secretary in the Main stem

comedy,- "Make A' Million", turn

ed down a paramount mm con

tract because she didn't like th
role they ottered -her The role?

She'd Play a sexy secretary.

Arthur Bandini, jrother of Kim
Novak's mUch-publicized s former

suitor, count Mario Bandini,! has
become -a New Yorker. He's dat.

mg rednaired Tedi Thurman, toe

suitry-voicea Miss Monitor wot

radio," and working as a- necktie

salesman at midtown depart

ment store.' .Ida Puente, band'

leader Tito Puente'a ex-wife, .has

earned the title -''Th Perls Me.

tt ot tne seat Generauon" with

a series of all-mght parues for

tne blue-jeani-and-sweat-shirt set,

She plans another shindig (for

wo people) on New Year's Eve:

her guest f honor Ml be Char

am i'ahlevi,; nephew of the' Shah

of .Iran. .... ; ,; v!-'.

Actor Hussel Nype has ari apt'
comment on the current state of

pop music. He says old standards
never die, they just become cha
cha chas. .Most patrons don't

realize aVbut there's a sister act

Phjrllil Sands,r baaMWtuty

wi-aHgeCDeiWjtflfimiy,

is woyce 9anas,:iWlio seu seiiytnir

programs to the wwyhiakers;

the monster is gaining ground. A

uerman rfiim copvpany has pro
duced flicker titled "Rock J 'n'

Bolt: nL.Heidelheri?". .Hnv f rAl.'.

swlngina fluintet. at the .Metconola

in .

w,u. eted,sssser ,uwtwo

ncwKiuufiwi, ulr jjarury i?j-
ard. now in California, haa been

persuaded to join the Cole combo

as a permanent member. .Ma
rio del Monaco, is tryint to jeara

jfaal--. UMMWUC1A MUUlCllli m m
He's scheduled to sine it in Tokvo

at tne opening or tne atauan opera
season at the' nd iof January.

Del Monaco' 'has been signed for.

xo penormances at tn meheit

fee any opera star ever "has re

ceived in Japan.

Francoiie Saean's huibm S.

wealthy nubllsher Guv Schoellar

is trying to get her back on a

serious writing- tack; He's tandid
about telhng: her he ; feels too
much gay life in Gar Paree wit

spoil her, talent as.a hoveUst, so
she'll bow to his wishes and se seclude
clude seclude herseli' to a ; country villa

miles from the Chamos Elvsees. ..

Comedian Alan 'Kinc is- f 1 v i b

from New York to California

to no one special snow lor cover

Garland will be the onlr entertain-
ers on the bill, i .Jazzophiles Won-;
der if gnother and rather -off-beat t
Zeckendorf operetion is up com
mg. Bill Zeckendorf has. ;. fc sea :
doing the Embersand- scanmng
the whole operation with- an ex-
pert'eye-"i s w
- Not every musical. virtunsA. has

his biography written while his

barely in his twenties but Van;
CUburn's life storv is beine author.

ed by Abram Chasins for publics-,
tion by Doubleday. t .American
talent aeencies are nlanninc a bis:

builduD for- smeer.-sYoshiko Hava-

kawa. She's the .daughter of Ja v

panese film star Sessue- Hayaka-

wat.long famiuar. to U,S: movie5

goers,, and she's just been put
under contract, to a disc firm in
Tokyo.,,- .Larry Blyden, one of the
few Occidentals in the,;-, cast of
Rodgers and Sammerstein's
"Flower- Drum-Song." is rivina

judo lessons to some off his col

leagues, ine den .comedian was
a wrestler on his- college team .(
There's a whale uf a story in Bus
sia'a plan to okay, the Tnieratioa

of more than 100,000 Russian Jews

to (srsei. The ,Communists.ould ;
make fure the quota, includes plen plenty
ty plenty of operatives whose dutv It-

would be to create unrest. in Is

rael and nearbyf countries. f
5fhe citizeiis Of Stateii Island ai4'

up ,1b arms over what they con

sider insufficient police protection.
Since .last Summer's tragic : uni uni-solved
solved uni-solved murder of Ih it men

there has been. rash of vanda- -lism
and violence that have aused
Some Victims to mmai in ni

the Island, with haiwaising stales:
to telL -.Johnny MafhJs one of
the nation!, most popular croonera

I li '1l i'iiii I , i

AF My Recover
Bodlos jDf t-54 Crev

From Alaska Canyon

ANCftORAGE. Alaska. Dee

(UPli The Air Force nlanncul t.

day an attempt to recover the bo
dies of 15 men killed nen their
C-54 transport crashed into' th

side of lit. tlianns, 130 miles

south orhere.

A' rKgihBf storm, yesterrTav rtnv.

ented't' BeUcopter o landing
in tbe area,? but -veteran Tbush pilot
Don Sheldon, of Talkeetnan, Alas
ka, got cbse enough to th wreck wreckage
age wreckage to positively idehtify it as the
S5J.w.. no

"Vi ."...H'J,1,'ra, ..

ted. Wedhelday bi?Alrr 6

ifrsfspot.

,.waa

pianei : sevcJung for the C-5

which -had een missing since
Monday, en route from Klmannrf

Air Force Base hereto Shemya
m the Aleutian Islands n rm.

tine supply mlssk)ttVfi ',i v

neiaon ; said the .'.plan was la
box. ;Canyon. volcanie' in naturav

with tremendous am) nntiniini,

turbulence and connnumn

ric fumes. A ' :
The bush" pilot laid the plane
was in one of the most "inacces-'
sible i places in the world." He

told Air; Force officials that the

tau section was nadiy smashed up i
and was1 about .300 feet from the

nose i and center sections ; which
wero'-intact, The plane was nar'
tially buried in snow h' laid.
Sheldon, said theonlv wav t

reach' the 4,wreckase would ha te

land on the1 Slacier anmn riitan

xrom tne plan and go in with

nor-elect Pat .Brown, Be nd Judy ground Jarty,

i (t thiono siiipDly:;:r
GERM-riGHTING TOOTllBRUSli
I Jrajeallyaf-nal
v Made te atay Atity Atiti.
'mti fartita4 ataathak eatr s-'
S,, laaibHa ar ateatraya AU. typaa
yr , -."V eTaMMtlMtfaMarheidleHI

I .... . ' ' i i
I i

.

doqpdqqqOcbo

o o

(Don't miss the Flower Festival & Carnival, December 27-January 2)

SERVES 7 COLORFUL COUNTRIES IN THE HEAR T OF THE AMERICAS

SUPER CONVAUt
340

' .If-

LINEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES, S.A.
PA A Affiliate

COSTA RICA EL SALVADOR MEXICO PANA3IA
CUBA GRAND CAYMAN M1A3II, tJ. S. A.
Consult Your, Travel Agant or Cat' Our lDffic
JUSTO AROSEMENA Av No. 31-40' TEll 3-7011 y-

;; r always cool, refreshing, cnchftntirjjr

Round

KXl til

v ...

4

FRIENDLY PERSONALIZtD I SERVICE
CONVENiENt MORNINCl DEPARTURE

Excursion jara---vailel for 30 day '

ir'M

''.''X:
! y

i -'. T I ... .

.' ' ''
t
: f'
l''"'?i".',,jV



( i

aaA tASAMA IMiiUtAN 1. AK iMfcr.UM,
v,..i ...v. ; ... y

Gatun Lake Town Of Escobai

Plans Farm Fair. Jan2-25

- The J)eparimenti of Agriculture,
Province,., under lie direction of
henry- aimom Quiros, wu pn
sor, ',"County Fair" style array
1 d uupaig tmpuaauing vhe m m-tfie
tfie m-tfie potential of Panama afrJSsca-
ftau rtovaast'ol coi.m.v
-ahe Fair' will be presented Jan.
22 uuoun & anu will Mature.
, agriculture; animal husbandry,
jpamngi ; natural". nsources,-. me-
ehanics.-raw materials,-maniac
lured gooosy jewelry 1 and artistic
worn in glass ana wooa.
- -one1; of, ine highlights will v be
the planting,' cultivating and pro.
... ceasing -of1 caffee;:-?" t: H
"Escobai is a township lying on
the Shore of iatun Lake aoout
fortja miles north of Colon, -and
nay be rescued oy- water or
land, Special boats and launches
will- transport7 people frpm Ga on
. wharf, and from a pier in. 'Colon.
It is also planned thai a special
train ''will make an Isthmian
crossing from-Panama City eacn
day Of the Fair,- and Hipon arrive
al at Colon, busses wifl be avail
able for-the- trip, overland;" l
i Safety1 is precautions wnr be
stressed and sanitary condition.
throughout, .wilt Vf mghly-:maw-tabled,
Spectators V at the"" Fair
may expect the bst "in foods' at
Escobai." Sanitation wlll.be watch'
ed;i however, box-hihcbes5 may be
purchased upon leaving Colon,: and
adequate IspiCe'is being prepat
ed aa nirnte' (rounds. !., V
They main features of the -Fair
will be agriculture1 anff cattle, for
beef and milk. Prizes will be
Presented' to the best exhibits 'a
long with' the certificate ; useful
proaucta win pe usea as awaras.
Industry on parade will be an
other feature of equal importance.
Panama;. progress the inaus
Officers' Wives
From F Amador
Give Gorgas Party "J
Officersives?lub :foi" Fort,
Amador gave a Christmas party
for ihe '.patients ob i ward. 4 f and
T n Dec 18. Befreghemehts' yrf
home-made, cookies and punch
were -.served. ? :
They were assisted4 ?y -Gray
Lady Mrs. Cynthia Lancina.
. n"i.' i r '' t 'i ',' 'W' 1 ? 1
People and Places
ACROSI
1 Texas'
lnite 4".
57 Diving bird
DOWHi
'iPerene fi
2 Operasstar's
aolo - y
3 "Old
lit. A hM
Houston:
4 Author, n.K
.! .Walter, ,,.
de la i") i
11 Hollywood
I celebrity1
'JJ One pt music's
4 French
I umnwini
13 spoken
t4 Japanese
yrt! ',; wp.- 1
admiral 1
! 15 Twitching rf
! 16 Iniquitous
; 18 Most ..'.
?' : sorrowful
SO French city
! Jl In and
4 32 HevtotS i;
organs.
7 pign JOW ,.
8 Mixes ;:
S Implement
10 Chills and
and fever
11 Flag makerj
" llMostuiSufual
Deny
I SOrtgs for two'
14 Trigonometry
- function
8 Sea eagle
27 Abo.
SO Eloquent
. ".speaker,.' "..."
12 Water-' ...
' surrounded
" land .'.
S4Less'true
SS Gazed fixedly
28 In addition
27LumJ
. 29 Church
" service -;
40 Apple center
41 America'-
. Franklin
42 Oriental
35 Began
4 Of Uka tastes
tllmploy -82
Grade ;;,
S3 Iroquoian
Indian i i-14
14 i-14 Varnish
Ingredient ;
SSLov god ft;

EisGhhowersTrimm

WASHINGTON, Dec. 24 (UP!) j
Senate' Remiblican oolicy chief
Styles Bridges said today; presi president
dent president Eisenhower's scaled : down
77 billion- dollar, budget puts the
spending issuefrsquarely up to tlje
Democrats'? : "v-n.i':. s
TheT New Hampshire t senator
said thatithe President's early .an .announcement
nouncement .announcement of balanced .budget
for the 'I960 fiscal ; yea was J'-'adf
Vance noUce n ipending.,, V 1
The budget battle appeared to
be under wiyi-weeks earlier than
nsual. Badge's statement," m-a
telephohe' interview from New
Hampshire, came as Democrats
challenged the Validity of Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's bdgetvconclusions,f
Sehil Joseph S. aa. tDrPa.)
called it a .'cheapskate -prograty
And v.an. d'o'strich budget" idada idada-quate
quate idada-quate for Jt'he nation's growth r
uirements.He-proposed, ah addi
tional five to six billion dollars in
outlay with the added cost: made

1 up py. cioBui la iuujjuuio-. l(
. But Bridees' stand wast "If Coh-:

i tress wants to;tkethe.lesponsi-j
Oulty Ol raising u, ine rresiueuw
is going to put' that squarely on
lieir, shoulders." y'iV'Vr -v '.-l
i Key Democrats questioned whe 1

ther' the President could balance
" the new budget and stilljavold a

gonrraiiax increase. ui auuinns
tralion e onom'sts eounted- on, re.
; eovery from the business receSi
Sinn to boost revenues. The Coin
, tnerce' Department reported that

t 1 economy nau cumDea oacn iu
,:its'';'re-rtcessioii-'level''f,i',-':-':'-''
:; en.; Mike, MaOstleld (D-Mont.),

1 .'tr )U- ti.Jr-r 5,

trial field has shown a terrific
up surge, and it will be demon
strated to the public in a specta
cular manner
Bananas, coffee .and rice will
take the sootlisht aa Panaraa'a
leading agricultural products. New
methods ot ; cuiavation wui he
shown. Processing, end the strin
gent care necessary for the ad advantages
vantages advantages of 4-HClub. acatiyities
will be stressed, s,:'.,
'The 'mechanical ,world will also
be on display Machinery, appli appliances
ances appliances and everyday gadgets will
highlight: the events every day,
The, artistic -works w ; he na
tive Panamanian will be present present-ed
ed present-ed in separate booths. There will
be over forty ; towna and f villag villages
es villages represented from the Province
of Colon, each with its own booth
displaying -local arts and crafts
particular s' to each town or dis district
trict district v : 4 . ..
' Glasi, crystal; wood, cane, bam bamboo
boo bamboo and hand .-' made, jewelry,
made by the local people, raw
materials (cloth), .native Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian resi i, and styles are
some ofthe-i rticles shown.
which may never be seen again
all at one. ume-by the puDiic.
x The Home Economics Depart Depart-one
one Depart-one of the most active in Pana Panama
ma Panama today, will present new meth methods
ods methods and styles-in; cooking and
baking. New kitchen appliacnes,
their nises and, maintenance, the
utihraUoD and the inexpensive out outlet
let outlet to a better wsy of life through
more healthful conditions is me
main purpose of this department,
to acquaint Panamanians with a
more modernistic wiy of life and
to promote better relationships.
The Fair will, have two govern governing
ing governing bodies; A board of direc directors
tors directors established by the towns re represented,
presented, represented, one; anembers from
parh-.nri r2V An advisors Board
consisting of members of fthe In Industrial,
dustrial, Industrial, economic and political
leaders from (Colon Province. At
its head, will be Jose Maria Gon-
t.sIak? Onvernor : of Colon .pro
vince, directly presented by Al Alberto
berto Alberto F; Alba afld.41enr.y Simons
Ouiros. The latter has also been
desiimated;. as president of the,
Fair.
A tQueen will -oe chosen' '!j ron
each 'own and, from that group,
mi will roion nvor the W B O 1 C
fair Her nrize A trio to San JO-
iSeCqstaluc?, a.u expenses, paw
Answer .to. Previous Puizlt

V IP MINI MlEIWI SSI
11.1 eSi 52&B
PflfTlrRlENfgill
ant i 5wl exes
IlSg REE

v
.
")
-CT.5STTrC!11
41 Packaged'"1';
W Land measure
43 Fly aloft
44 Preposition
48 Caudal
. appendage
47 Brother of
- fa rersi"
, 1 ft UUihll-A
I aW 1TA HVBAW
27 Poisonous
28 Individual
29 Advantages
-SlPaWlfe'
Jacob- (Bib.)
33 More crippled 48 Ship's part
38 Wishi fvwt weceni

I P I' $ ?'f f 1 Fr" i
r pr

Senate Democratic whip, -com-
sented figure but is trying to
keep tbe people ignorant of the
facts -as :to( what the budget; will
include.''-:; ;M, A
01
tions pointed today, iq. a quics; ey
A. surprise government decree
ke'pt all financial exchanges in
France tightl ;-&hut -today, ,
."JPress reporis said P r emi e r
dafles 4d GauUe was cutting
short his Christmas holiday in the
country lb return to fans for spe special
cial special .eabinet' talks this afternoon. ;
fhe reports plus the sudden
decision to halt exchange opera operations
tions operations throughout France -convinced
financia.bexpcrts -here, that a
drasilc French monetary reforn
The government order will mean,
hat French money-markets; will
be closed until Monday, They nor normally
mally normally are- closed -over- the week-

( ' ; '"vV7
I i' MW'iVs "'' l
l .... J y v- H v
; i ""2' II

T. SGT. THOMAS P: PINA, ,8700th Jpport flfl.,, Alb

iuu unaerpnvuegea cniiaren who auended a party tnrougii the courtesy of Panama's wel welfare
fare welfare Ministry. The youngsters were guests of the personnel of Albrook and Locona who hosted a
Christmas party at the Carlb' Lounge. ; Albrook. last Saturday, For the past 15 years. Albrook Albrook-Ites
Ites Albrook-Ites have collects items of food and. clothing for distribution through the Operation Christ Christmas
mas Christmas program to bring cheer1 and smljes into th ese young hearts. (Official USAF Photo).

Society To Slop
CrueHy To Animals
Now Seeks Members
The Canal Zone Society fbr'Pre-
line lost has been officially register
ed with the executive office of th
Canal zone government; ;memor ;memor-shio
shio ;memor-shio is -now ooen to all persons
desiring to join: this organization
and identification cards are avail available.
able. available. In January 1959, a meeting of
all members will be called at
which time the .Various, commit-,
tees and methods1 -of operation
will be set up. Meanwhile the
Board of Directors at the v last
meeting agreed that discussion
would be instituted with the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Health Bureau with'
view to using the Corozal 'Small
Animal Quarantine Station.-Facilities
already exist .thera to act
commodates animals and.- attend attendants
ants attendants are on duty throughout, the
day. -. .v.rt"1. ;;".
Persons interested' in taking an
active part in ttis society: of. de
siring more information; concern concerning
ing concerning the SPCA, may contact, Mrs.
Thelma M. Jamison, Navy 3029;
i"nuip u Dade, Canal Zone Gov Government,
ernment, Government, Balboa 4W9Ji Mrs.
William L. Lewis, Army 83-5113.
Dues for members have been
established at $2 a year ior adults
and $1.00 a year for Junior mem members
bers members under 21 years of age.
3 Zone Difillin
Employes On List
Three civihanvemployes of tJ.S;
Amy Caribbean have been noti notified
fied notified that they received recogni recognition
tion recognition at the Secretary of the Ar Army's
my's Army's second annual awards cere
mony, held in Washington recent
ly. ,? ?.';'.);"
They;' are- Earl' E. Best, Engi
neer office; Mrs. ; Irene Pi: Bro
pny, Aojutant uenerai i office and
and Robert H. Carpenter, Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster office. During fiscal
year 1958 all received meritorious
civilian service awards, one ; of
the highest that may be granted
civilian personnel : by Department
of the Army. :"':"
Although it was not practical
for all award recipients to attend.
tneir names were included in the
program for the rceremony and
copies of the rroeram were, for
warded them as a memento.'
Over 2000 military and civilian
personnel gathered in the, Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon for the event, as, Army Secre Secretary,
tary, Secretary, Wilber ,M. Brucker cited
those who made outstanding: con contributions
tributions contributions to the-Army- during the
year. Brucker said the importance
oi the: individual, whether, in uni uniform
form uniform or not, can :not.be, stressed
enough, and ;encouraged at mili
tary and civilian personnel to
participate in the incentive; awards'
program,- as means- :Of 'increasing
the Army's effectiveness."; y
Gqrblietfs Sing
a:
Last, week rthe ''Carblleri ; from
Panama City eave a oroaram -of
Cbristmas music 1 for ..the parties,
on) all wards of Gorgas Hospital..
wuiiam iarnaby,: leader Of the
groups arranged ihe program -with
the Bed Cross director at Gorgas
Hospital.;:- -7": Jt;g
Members of the group ere: Ver
non BlackshaW Jr.v Lionel smith
Jr.,,Donaldo' BrathWaite Vernon
Cox, Federico Stevenson. Jaime
Clifford, Miltoo Dailpotts, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond George,- Carlos Prescod,
Winston i George,;: Bety Phillips,
Juliet Baruett, Ruth St. Rose, Mag
dalena Santa Rosa, Claudette P.
M ason; Linda f Crichldw; f Albe.rU
A. White, Joyce KoaU, Ursulla JB.
Patricia Crosdale.' WtWlLr?
Mrs. 1 Henrietta' Alexis and Miss
Rosita Thomas escorted the musi

Old NY Firm Of Norton, Lilly & Co.
jj.'W, .,'.- . .. .. ,..-,. ;. ; ;t-r .
Is Incorporated; Has Agent On lone

Effective Jan. 1. the status of
Norton, Lilly, and Company, one
ol the oldest general shipping a
gents in New York city, will
change from a partnership to a
corporation, it was annoWoed yes
terday. The firm's office on the
Canal Zone is also one of th old
est on Balboa waterfront.
Norton,! 'Lilly and Company. In
corporated will continue at 26 to
have its home; office at 26 Beav
er Street, New-york.
Established in 1841 as Norton
and Son by John S. Norton, tile
concern originally et up, -offices
at Wall and South Streets. In 1895
Norton and' Son moved its offices
to the ProdueV- Exchange Annex
and began to use tirs in Brook
lyn as well as thefr berth at the
loot of wan street.
Following the death of John S.
Norton, his son. Edward Norton
took control of the firm, and sub subsequently
sequently subsequently wras Joined by his son,
Skeffington S. Norton, Sr.
In 1907 the name of the firm
was changed to Norton. Iillv and
Company when the late Joseph
T. Lilly joined the Organization.
In turn, Lilly, was followed in
partnership by-J. OfReiUy, John
j. arreii, is. J. JBrandreth and
W. J. Edwards. ':
Senior Girl Scouls
Forlttll
Senior bish anhnnl tirU at
troop 80, Senior Girl Scouts, held
a Christmas party at the: Hogar
de Nuestra Senora In Phnnlln
last week. Christmas carolei were
sung by the. Scouts accompanied
by the girls of the home singing
spanun carois. Several of the
girls danced the tamborito for
the Scouts and the party conclud concluded
ed concluded with all. dancing la raspa, the
Canal Zone girls -dancing with
their new Panama, friendsi
Refreshments for the party were
provided by the troop, and each
child was. Jivetf a small gift
made by the Scouts.
The visit was arranged by Mrs.
Young and Miss Sopo of the office
of Social Welfare of the Panama
Government. Leaders of the troop
who accompanied, the girls were
MrsRSr D. Wilson and 'It r s.
John Carlson.. J
Hostesses Provide
Party For Sick
Hostesses from Qdarry Heichts
Officers Club list Friday provided
a party of the patients on ward 25
at,, Gorgas 5 Hospital;
s, Refreshments:) of cookies and
punch were served ; by Mrs. John
v. vonm Mrr.- .Frederick Brent
ano -Mrs. Arthur, S Moura, repre representing,
senting, representing, the club, and assisted by
GrayjLadyi Mrs. Barbara' West.
KingW
rjlmjatiifo
lhpriAyards
S Richard Buma and. the Kii)g
Harmony, irto. from Gamooa gave
a.orocram of Christmas music
On Wards'tld, 12.V13; 14, 21, 22, 23
arid .25 of Gorgas' Hospital on Sun Sunday
day Sunday afternoon;, '.'',V)i
They-; were i accompanied by
Mrs. Dorcas! Burns, wife' of the
Director, who is also a Gray La

Base, plays St. Nicholas for

On the death of S.S. Norton, Sr
in 1931, followed by the death of
Joseph T. Lilly in 1939, activities
oi. tue, organization were assumed
by Skeffington S. Norton, Jr. and
Joseph F.- Lilly, who are the sen senior
ior senior partners today.
Officers of the corporation will
be Skeffington S. Norton, chair chairman
man chairman of the board : Joseph F. Lil
ly, president; Harold F. Norton,
Clarence I. Peters, Ray H. Rod-
ey, Samuel J. McCracken and
Henry P. Lilly, -vice presidents;
reiers, treasurer; w. f. Van Loan
and K, 0 Wallace, assistant trea
surers: Cedric Norton, secretarv;.
Chartes J. Cavanaghvand Robert
N. Hanson, assistant Eserefjrie.
"Directors for 1950 win be Skeffing-
wn s. iNorton, Joseph r. Luly,
Harold F. Norton and Peters.
In addition to its War Shinnin
Administration activities, during
the last war, Norton, Lilly and
Company, through its association
with various British interests as
general agents in the United
States, were appointed and acted
on behalf of the British Miniifrv
of -War Transport in th nnpratlnn
oi possioiy one oi tne largest ton
nage rieeis to oe Handled by any
"e organization during that pe period.
riod. period. This fleet was comprised nf r.
go vesels, tankers, and troop ships
which, like the American tonnage,
au engaged in Ule prOSCCU
tion of the war.
Korean Democrats
Proiesfflew law,
Vresile Willi Cops
SEOUL, Korea, Dec. 26 (UPI)
Several hundred, husky police policemen
men policemen dragged 80 fighting and kick kicking
ing kicking members of the .Democratic
party from the national assembly
ioaay in a orawi mat ended a six six-day
day six-day -sitdown strike by the oposi oposi-tlon
tlon oposi-tlon members.
The ruling Liberal oartv railed
in police reinforcements to remove
the opposition Democrats from the
nau. After a battle that last 45
minutes the last ones were ousted
and the remaining legislators pass
ed by a 128 to 0 vote President
Syngman Rhee's national security
D1U.
Black uniformed policemen,
armed with carbines and rifles.
surrounded the assembly building
yesterday morning before the ple
nary session was scheduled to be begin
gin begin at 10 a.m.
scores oi others were posted in
corridors inside the building and.
iranic inrough me assemwy a a-rea
rea a-rea was stopped completely.
Two hundred guards then drag dragged
ged dragged out the sit-down strikers from
the speaker's platform which thev
had occuped for the past six days
in an effort to prevent assembly
action on the bill revising the na national
tional national security law. i; f
ing already stringent security mea measured,,
sured,, measured,, had aroused bitter opposi
tion irom the Democrats.
Nay a I Officers
Wives Give Party
Foe Patients
Ward 26 of GorgasHospital waa
given a Christmas party on Dec.
18 by, the Officers Wive Uub. ot
the 15th Naval District. -Mrs.
Jean Sullivan, Gray Lady,
who is also a member of the
group served as hostess, 'assisted
by Mrs. Verna Ray, Gray Lady. ,1
Refresh menu of' punch, and
home-made cookies were served

East Texas Group
OUndusirlalisIs
Due llexl Month
- Fred PooL executiva vie presi

dent and general manager of the
East Texas Coamber of Commerce,
will arrive in Panama on Jan. 17,
heading; a group of. East .Texas
industrialists and businessmen and
their wives. The group -will spend
a number of days here and will
meet with business leaders of Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. is.
The East Texas chamber of
Commerce has sponsored six pre previous
vious previous trade tours, of Latin Ameri America,
ca, America, and a number of those who
will visit here have made one or
more of the tours in past years.
E. B.' Germany, president of
Lone Star Steel' Company; J. P.
Hamblen, Commissioner for the
Port of Houston; Gordon Turren Turren-tine,
tine, Turren-tine, manager of the Houston Ch
ber of Commerce; Walter More More-land,
land, More-land, vice president of Lone Star
Steel Company; Harold Donnell,
president of Donnell Pipe and Sup Supply
ply Supply Company; Harry Moore, Tex Texas'
as' Texas' leading farmer, who has re received
ceived received many state and national
awards in agriculture; John R.
Alford, banker and lumberman;
Joe Mucher, independet oil man;
Billy Bob Crim, finance and in investments;
vestments; investments; Claude Williams, lum lum-ber
ber lum-ber mill operator, and others will
accompany Pool.
R. H. Jackson, president of Jack
ton i Travel Agency Ltd., will be
in the group, and one independent
woman oil operator, Mrs. Mark
Day, will be making her second
trip -with the chamber of commer
group. Mrs. Martha Cambell, in independent
dependent independent business woman, will
also make the tour,
Neal, -.Smith and Floyd Walker,
both In the automobile business,
and their wives, are also members
of the group which will visit here.
Living-Cost
American Economy
WASHINGTON, Dec. 26 (UPI)
An increase in the cost, of living
today darkened an otherwise
bright picture of the American e e-conomy.
conomy. e-conomy. The Labor Department reported
yesterday that the cost of living,
spurred by rising automobile price
went up one-fifth of one per cent
in November to equal the all-time
high of last July.
At the lame time, the Commerce
Department reported the nation's
economy posted heavy gains in
the last three months of 1958 with
such major indicators as income,
employment and retail, sales show showing
ing showing improvement.
Another encouraging,, note was
a Securities and Exchange Com Commission
mission Commission reporkthatvin4irl4ualvsay
ings in the thira quarter of the
year totaled $5,20,000,000, up 800
millions from the same period of
1957.
The Labor Department also re reported
ported reported that, the take-home pay of
the average fac'.jry worker rose
sharply last month. It said the
average pay of a worker with three
dependents was $78.41 a week, a
gain of $1.30 over October and new
high.
The cost of living Increase will
mean wage boosts of one eent an
hour for more than one million
workers whose collective bargain bargaining
ing bargaining contracts are tied to the gov government's
ernment's government's price index.
Ewan Clague, Commissioner of
Labor Statistics, attributed the
rise in November to higher price
tags on automobiles. Auto prices
jumped) 6.4 per cent from the Oc October
tober October level.

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Thanks t6 my many eustomsrt In th
Bellavlsta and Expesielon arsat for
their patlancs and tindarstandlng dur
ng th Interruption of olsotrloal ,r
vice on Decomber 24th. Our rwJ
worked most of Christmas v In lo locating
cating locating and repairing fh underground
cable which eausd this eutag and
service was restored as soon at pot pot-sibls.
sibls. pot-sibls. Your slsotrioal servant,
" 4 1 K-UST0 HLOVATIO

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y TKt PANAMA AMERICAN MX 1SDITIXVIKT DAIIY KIWSfAMB C.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER J8, 1951

Vil it f

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OFF-DCTT TRAINING Thes civilians from tht UJB. Army Caribbean Inglnwr Section
plumbing shop on tht Atlantic lde are among 487 Army employei preiently working toward;
self-Improvement In Job knowledges and skills on their own time. Under the guidance of
their supervisor, Harvey Gulllckson, engineer plumbing foreman at Fort Davis, they have,
been studying English grammar, reading, writing, shop arithmetic and apprenticeship plumb plumbing
ing plumbing The voluntary classes have been meeting after work for the past eight months, and six
of the employes have supplemented their studies by taking special correspondence courses in
gumblng. Shown, left to right, are Herman Young, Stanley Mcintosh, Joseph Poster, Ernest
wander, Gulllckson, Joseph Lewis, Benito Martinez, Rafael Castafteda and Edwin Stewart.
Another student, Alton Woodhouse, was not present when the photograph was made.
(U.S. Army Photo)

CHS Lists 5 Senio rs, 4 Juniors
On 'A' Honor Roll s Of 2nd Perlad

The honor roll for the second

working period at Lristooai mgn
School listed the names of five
students on the "A" honor rol and
80 on the "B" roll in an enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of 337 students.
The Junior High honor roll con con-"ttined
"ttined con-"ttined the names of four students
:U the "A" roll and 51 on the "B"
In an enrollment of 23P students,
The "A" honor roll of the High
School included: Carol Ages, Ca Carol
rol Carol Brulland, Elisabeth Lamke Lamke-;jnann
;jnann Lamke-;jnann Joana Tang and Jean Van
-4er Hayden.
On the Junior High "A"- roll the
'tltmes are: Claris Bray, Virginia
Taris, Elaine Pine and Donna
Wong.
The High School "B" honor roll
Seniorse John Ambrose, Mary
Bialkowski, Karen Coate, mar marguerite
guerite marguerite Eugelke, Celia Franceshi,
Ronald Frankel, Nancy Gibson,
Judy Griffon, William Hayes,
Martha Johnson, Phil JudsoV
Keith Kulig, Huey Lee, Suiie.
IJoyd, Esther Miller, Ella Mae
Morales, Katie O'Brien, Jean
Owen Norma Ramirez, Jean Sea
jnan, Mary Lou Washabaugh and
Claire White.
Juniors: Maurice Belanger, El Ellen
len Ellen Clute, Ruby Hall. Emily Hearn,
Frank McLeod, Andra Naih and
Carolyn Peck.
Sophomores Lesley B e r g e r,
Jay Bialkowski. Tom Billison, Ve Veronica
ronica Veronica Blennerhassett, Randy
Coate, Lyne Coffin, Sharon Coo Coo-per,
per, Coo-per, Mary Beth Daugherty, An Andrea
drea Andrea Grebein, Betsy Hewitt, Gary
trying, Katharine Kucikas, Ri

chard Jones Livia Lippincott, Ann
McClelland. Mike Metclaf, Jose

Rodrieuei. Hilda Saborio, Carol

Seaman, Alex Stearns and Rober Roberta
ta Roberta Vache.
Freshman J e a n Allen, Ro Ro-bert
bert Ro-bert Chan. Nancy Chaphe, Ri

chard Chin. Joseph Coffin. Susan

Corrigan, Robert Evans, John

Everson. Stephen Franklin, Eliza

beth Haiina, Verna Hildebrand,
Pamela Johnston, David Judson,
Cathy Lewis, Harry Levine, Mary

Park, Gordon neu, wanaa scott,
John Wainlo. Sherry Wakem, Jim

Williford. Lawrence Wilder. Tho

as Wilson.

On the Junior High B honor roll

Eighth Douglas Alberga, Elaine
Asbury. Franklin Broks, Micharl

Buna, Patricia Daly, Harriet He

witt. Bernice Hill, JoAnn Jones,

Pat Lee Yvonne Lelaidier Erneat
Little, Rickey Mtedl, Ren Owen.
Elizabeth Pearson, Luis Rodri

guez. Diane Roscoe. Karen Sand

r Rill Slrnnff Tnnr Smith.

Nfudy Stepp. Ed Wilder, William

Will, Martha Wood ana zanars

Zimmermann.

" Seveth Ralph Bender, Charlot

te Bialkowski, Laura Colbert, Sue

Cotton, Diane Drell. Laura Dorow,
Sandra Eckhoff. Shirley Glaubig.

Conchita Graves, Nancy Hopkins,

Philip Jones, Kenneth Karpmski,
Stella Kucikas.' RoberVHutchings,

Charles McClelland, Susan Math

ieson. Sally Metalf, Jose Ortiz.

Judy Palumbo, Laura Pearson,

Sixto Ramirez, Willanna Rogers,

Richard Rnscoe, Ricardo Sanchez

Valerie Spivey and Geofrey

Thompson.

36 People Alive After Vienna Crash
Credit Escape To Christmas Miracle

VIENNA (UPD A "miracle of
Christmas" was credited yesterday
with saving the lives of 36 persons,
Including two Americans, when a
four-engine Air France Constella Constellation
tion Constellation crashed while attempting to
land In Vienna. ij
The plane plunged into a muddy
field a mile short of the runway
at nearby Schwechat Airport on
Christmas Eve after a flight from
Paris by way of Munich, Ger Germany.
many. Germany.
It hit a telepaph pole, struck a
barn, skidded 350 yards in the
mud, exploded and burned. Yet
the 30 passengers and six crew
members escaped with their lives,
ftniir Pilnt Pierr Candau and En

gineer Jean Chasseifne were se seriously
riously seriously Injured, and they were out

of danger.
An Austrian police official who
witnessed' the accident said. "It. is
really a miracle that nobody died
In that crash."
The two Americans aboard
echoed that view.
"I "thought my number was
UP," Mvron Kozary said. "I'm
gurprised that I'm alive today. I
Was sure it was my turn to go."
Kozarv. a geologist rom New
York City, said he had been on
Vacation in Paris when he snd snd-dently
dently snd-dently decided to fly to Vienna for
a few days.
He called the crash "an exneri exneri-ence
ence exneri-ence I had expected for a long
time. I have been flyine so much
that I fplt that nt day I would
ge it. Hut I didn't."
Dr. Hubert Scandron. of New
York, said he was the Inst person
to lea" the b'lrning nlane.
"I didn't ninV TM out of the
plane '"" smoke
wot heavv and there was m'"'
panic inside. I fe" trapneH."
An ye, ear. and thret
specialist en route to Karachi.
PWtan, to work at a mission
hospital, Dr. ScanMren lost all his
elopes and special medical eouip.
went. Fe aaid he got out by men
In a hotch door on the right
frt gide.
"One of the engines fell from
the housing and it seemed no one
tnrned off the Ignition to prevent
the subseouent fire." he said.
Cause of the accident still was
not clear. An Air France spokes spokes-man
man spokes-man in Frankfurt tentatively
Warned it on a "orematifre land landing"
ing" landing" attempt but did not elaborate.
An official explanation probably
probab'v will be issued here to
day, after an investigation is com completed.
pleted. completed. Csudsu, tht pllqt, Mid visibility
was good around the airport but

that a strong back wind spoiled
his first landing attempt. On the

second approach, he said he ran

into trouble.

"We started to turn to prepare

for a landing," he said. "Sudden

ly we could see nothing at all.

auppose we entered a cloud of fog.
"The plane then abruptly atarted

to fall. The co-pilot and I tried to
steady the engines but that did not

help.

Candau said he passed out when
the plane hit, but regained con

sciousness as soon as someone

drstged him from the wreckage

Chasseigne, the engineer, said he
thought "the left wing of the plane
struck a wire and then hit the
ground and started to burn."

Ike Reportedly Cul

$300 Million
From Loan Fund
w a swTNfiTON fUPI) Presi

dent Eisenhower, in his budget-,
cutting program, was reported to to-dsy
dsy to-dsy to have slashed 300 million
iiAiUra frnm th ?tatp Department

request for the development loan

fund.
Informed ources said that Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower had decided to ask Con Congress
gress Congress in the im iiscsl yesr budg budget
et budget for TOO million dollsri in new
funds for the development loan
although C. bouclas Dil

lon, Undersecretary of State for

Economic Afairs, hag aavpeatea
An hilllon rinl1ari for th urogram.

Th fund nrovides loana to under

developed countries.

The disclosure ot tne wan iuno
niWstinn ram a Democrats and

Republicans continued to debate

the President's ouaget pians.
The latest blast at Eisenhower's
nnniinitamant h would submit S

77 billion dollar balanced budget

for the I960 nscai year came irom
Leon H. Keyserling, former Presi President
dent President Trumsn's chief economic ad

viser.

Vvir1ln called he budget

"Inflntinnorv In Its impact UtWP

price trends, dangerous to the na

tional oetense, urespuusiv- w
.ifi jlAmAHtiA niiHlir nftds.. end

VIIOA r-"-
reaUy blind in terfflfi of the world worldwide
wide worldwide situation." ....

In contrast, the National aio-
i,lotinn t Manufacturers hailed

the President's stand as reflect-

ing "the kind of courageous lead leadership
ership leadership which is nedeo in these
Mm mhan nrataura ar mount

ing for more go eminent spend

ing.
The NAM assured Eisenhower
that "American industry heartily
supports your stand" and said

'we will do all we can to -point
out where further, savings may be
nutria" when the detalli of the

budget are made public.

Al Harwell, secreiary-ireasurer
of the AFL-CIO Electrical, Radio
aad Machine Workers Union, as assailed
sailed assailed the President's plan to In Increase
crease Increase postal rates and gasoline
tavaa "a Bimmick for aoakine

the poor while providing a Christ

mas Bonus to tne ricn.

CHILD SAYS NO

PARIS (UPI) Mlnoti Drouet, lat latest
est latest star of the French poetic
firmament, has received 12 pro proposals
posals proposals of marriage as a result of
the publication of her latest vol volume
ume volume of poems, the newspaner
Paris Journal reoorted to today.
day. today. Minou, who is 12 years old,
intens to reject them all, the
paper ssid.

liiiincfifng Of Test

Missile From Bomber

llalbd By Experts

WASHINGTON (TjPI) The

launching of a test ballistic mis mis-ail
ail mis-ail irom a supersonic bomber
was hailed today as an indication

bomber carried ballistic mis-

siles may be developed by 1961.

' It was learned that the test

launching was conducted at Cape
Canverai, Fla. last Friday. Ofii-

cial sources said the test was
major weapons breakthrough.

: The test caused revision of the

schedule for the development of

the air launched missiles. It had
been expected previously that the

development would take several

years beyonc tne new 1961 date.
In the Friday test, a Convsir

B-S8 luccesifully'launched a Lock

heed test missile while flying
more than 1,000 miles an hour.

The olid-propellant missile in

the test was known at the "199".
When perfected, such a weapon
would be as hard to defend
against as ballistic missiles on

land and carried by submarines.
The test had this significance.

authorities said:
It pointed the way to much ear

lier than expected development of

missiles twhlch bombers can

launch a a Inst distsnt targets

wnue flying out oi men of de defense
fense defense weapons.
Any bomber. Including the ag

ing B-47 of which SAC has about

i,so, couia carry such missile.
The breaktrhough aciieved in
the test was the sucessful drop

ping of a ballistic missile from

an airplane while eeping It on
course and Igniting it. Other prob problems
lems problems such as fuel, en route guid guidance
ance guidance and warhead already had
been solved.
Launching a ballistic missile
from an airplane wss described
as being as tricky as launching a
polaris missile from a submerged

suDmanne.
The new budget' wss reported
to provide funds for more B-58
and B-S2G bombers, most of which
could carry the ballistic missiles

which now may be developed at

t faster pace.
ThevB-52G is to be equipped
with Hounddog guided issiles

which travel slower and are easy
to launch.

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DDCTTII V DAflfATCn mb6r of th Fort Culiolc NCO WiveaGhi'fe xchanged Christmas gifts at the club's
rKtlMLT rALNAVlCU annual luncheon held At th Fort Davit Cblf Club.: Pictured Jfom; Jeft are iyr's; Kay
Killip, club president; Mrs, Trudy Bray; Mr. CcH Him es, an honorary tnember, Mrii1 Louise Wilcox and Mfs.

Industrial Leaders. Govt. Official
Predict Continued Recovery In 59

WASHINGTON (UPI) Three every expectation of moderate im

industrial leaders and a govern

ment official predicted yesterday
that the new year will see con continued
tinued continued recovery from the recession
of 1958.
Generally optimistic forecasts
for business in 1959 came from
Daniel P, Loom is, president of the
Assn. of American' Railroads; Or Or-val
val Or-val R. Cook, president of the Air Aircraft
craft Aircraft Industries Assn.; Edwin C.
Barringer, vice president of the
Institute of Scrap Iron and Steel,
and Federal Maritime Administra Administrator
tor Administrator Clarence G. Morse.
These four, in separate year-end
reports, said farewell 'o 1958 with
little regret and looked toward
better days ahead.
Loomii said the railroads looked
upon 1958 as "one of their wont
business years since -the depresed
1930's.'
Forecasting 'a comeback ii
1959," he aaid "it new appears
railroad business n the year
ahead will show gradual improve improvement,
ment, improvement, with perhaps substantial
tial improvement in the Ut half
of the year.
However, he tempered his fore forecast
cast forecast with a warning that the rail railroads'
roads' railroads' fate "rests neaivily on what
happens to the general economy,
particularly our heavy industries.'
Barringer said 1958 was the
worst since 1948 for the Iron and
steel scrap industry, "but 1959
holds genuine promise of improve improvement."
ment." improvement." "At the end of 1958,the scrap
jnduatry was badly beaten down
but not out," he said. "There was

provement, at least in the first

quarter of 1959 with further im improvement
provement improvement in the second quarter

if, as seems likely, the threat of

a steel industry strike July 1 ma
terializes."

"About the only way the scrap
market tould look at the end of

1958 was up," Barringer said.
Morse said the American marl marl-time
time marl-time Indus'ry is entering a period
of growth, progress and economic
gain.
"Foreign trade trends show that
slump conditions leveled off in the
middle of 1958 with pick up condi conditions
tions conditions definitely in evidence as 1959
approaches," the maritime admin administrator
istrator administrator said.
Shipbuilding, Morse said, is hold holding
ing holding steady at the highest peace peacetime
time peacetime level the country has ever
known, with American yards now
building 4 eargo ships and 51
tankers. These vessels, he said,
total nearly.' three million dead dead-wjeght
wjeght dead-wjeght tons. ?
Cook's report on the aircraft In Industry
dustry Industry was the- most cautious of
the four,, but he said 'It is antici anticipated
pated anticipated that sales for 1959 will con continue
tinue continue to be high, running well over
10 billion 'dollars." He estimated
1958 salts at 111,800.000,000.

NO HOLIDAY SNOW
MT. BALDY. Calif. (UPI) Oper Operators
ators Operators of the mlle-snd-half high ski
lifts are beginning to despair of
ever seeing a white Christmas.
For the sixth straight year, there
waa no covering of anoe fur
skiers at Christmas.

Weslerman Gels
'Brotherhood Key'

At New York Brunch

NEW YORK A "Brotherhood
Key Award" was presented ro
George W, Westerman of Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's UN Delegation here on Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, at a "brotherhood brunch",
by the Labor Temple Fellowship,
International Center of the Gar Gar-negie
negie Gar-negie Endowment for Internatio International
nal International Peace.
The distinction went to the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian ai a Latin American re representative,
presentative, representative, "for hia long and
courageoua fight in the promotion
of understanding, brotherhood and
friendship among all peoples."
In his acceptance of the key,
Westerman said he was sure that
the 174 million Latin Americans
from 20 American republics would
join with the 188 million people
of the United States and the 16 mil million
lion million of Canda to keep the conti continent
nent continent of North and South America
free and democratic, in the broth brotherhood
erhood brotherhood of man under the father

hood of God.
He futher expressed the view
that the cauae of amity and god god-will
will god-will among all peoples is of vital
concern to everyone wishing to
preserve our democratic heritage
and enlarge its spiritual values for
biissfulness of future generation)
"If we are to survive in this atom atomic
ic atomic era." he observed, "out ideal

ism must be translated into reali reality."
ty." reality." I

"Let us leave this edifice today

cemented' by those principles of

brotherhood which would e extend
to all our fellow-citizens equality

of opportunity; respect for the

oignity oi tne individual, equal
treatment of all races and creeds;
promotion of a system or moral
obligation to share its substance
with peoples struggling for libera

tion from political or economic
oppression" Westerman urged.
"Racial bitterness, moral decay
and political corruption can only

be removed from the type of so society
ciety society which -we want to see im implanted
planted implanted among us through the ac acceptance
ceptance acceptance of genuine brotherhood.
No other- principle in our tyyes
is as demanding as brotherhood
but none other is equally reward rewarding,"
ing," rewarding," he concluded.
Children Die
As Fire Sweeps
FomiIVs Home
WILKESBARRE, Pa. (UPI) (UPI)-Three
Three (UPI)-Three small children died yester yester-day
day yester-day when a general alarm fire
swept through a home here while
the family slept.
The victims were trapped In a
third floor bedroom of the fam family's
ily's family's twin-bom at 45 Prospect St,
They were Debbie, Dsnny and
Edwsrd DSgnan. ranging in age
from one to three.
Their parents, Edwsrd and J.
sephins Degnan, suffered minor
injuries but managed to escape
the flaming house, Mrs. Degnan
was carried down a lsdder from
a second-floor porch. The father
managed to Jump from the porch
and had to be restrained from re reentering
entering reentering 'he houie,
Firemen battled the raging
flames for nerly two hours ha-

fort bringing them under control.

wosi oi tne '"'id or tne home
was guttec. Firemen said the
blaze apparen lv started In the
third floor room.
The little victim were taken to
Mercy Hospital where thev were

oronoimced dead on arrival poc.

tors saw two wire sufrioatd
and the other burned to death.

Barbara Kloe (Army Photo).

u

PLEASIN' SQUEEZIN
Adding unusual holiday fla flavor
vor flavor to the annual Christmas
coffer1 df the Fort Amador
Officers Wives was Mfs.
Davles, an accomplished ao ao-cordianlst,
cordianlst, ao-cordianlst, who entertained
with traditional Christmas

selections. (Army Photo) :

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GIFTS FOR PATIENTS

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::-:::::W:;!W-.viv.::::::::- ; .,

Carrying out the spirit of tht

ssason, members and guttt J

of the Fort' Amador .Officers) vtt v
Wtuoa rllih 'kAMrikirfaa P ... i

for patlsntt at Coroial Hos

pltal. Th paresis wars col- K rtUy

Ucted at tha club'g annual VkV,.VT

holiday eof-fii. Shown from iWWW i

laft art Mra. 66r'-Wtl,"$'BSS

Wlfl of Rsar Adm, Walts, h,-! v'.

commndAnt f th Fifttsnth U lf'
Naval District;' Mra.' MHtrt $W iV

Ogdsn,, wlf f 'Brlg. OMBi
Ogdin, idspiity, oommind(ng lk

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Irs. Hugh P- Osborns, wlfi

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rKie; ooember u, i$k
v s THE PANAMA AMERICAN .AN
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPMt
y PAGE 8IV3f
wp to . and mqhtA
Josephine, herself, couldn't look more enchanting
than you wher you ,wear our holiday-perfect Empire I
fashions. .atl,yery flattering and so sociable!

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AT TUC I IIUrUCnM "Enjoying ,th ChrittniM luncheon party of th Fort Kobbe Officers' Wives Club, from
Al Int LUriCntUN 9f are' Mrs. Ernst Knight, Mrt.. Benjamin' Taylor, Mrs. James Dickson Sr., Mrs..
James Dickson Jr. and Mr. Chester Tuckerman. (Army Photo by Oesiderio)

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EYfUAUfllir 'TUB TAUCI r,t 4mt vicKSon Jr newiy-eiecta presioent oi ine rori nodds uTiicers
tALnANVllilV'. iHt' UAVtL wivi Club,' receives the gavel and congratulations from the outgoing presi president
dent president Mrs. M. W. McLaren, At the club's Holiday luncheon and Installation of officers. Pictured from left are Mrs.
Charles DWsher, Mrt. Dlcksort, Mri Molars and MriCorge F;"$chlitter. (Army Photo by Desiderio)

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; trxiiiir DrAiirvV' Mi" porothee-Anne Mettger, center, a sophomore at. the Canal Zone. Junior College,

; lUimuDCMUI! .. Was erowned Chrletmai jueen at a eollege, ball held at the Fort Amador Officers'
0:t:i rs:s. Her attendants are, at left, Mist' Jackie Dunn, a freshman, and' Miss Gladys Miller,' right, a sophomore.

, FELIX proudly announce that for the 13th consecutive year, all of
Felix'! Xmas Raffle Tickets were Issued before Christmas. Theref 6re.
' as usual, all prizes will be won in accordance with National
Lottery Drawing of Sunday, Dec. 28th. t

Lovely New
Dresses
for Girls. Sites:
1 to S: 4 to Xs
1 to 14

MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Phone 2-H7J

BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 Tlvoli Ave.
Phone 2-2128

3700,0, man it

torn

OF LONG AND LOVELY USE

v
through our convenient
"Buy while you
Earn" plan

you'll receive a commission the aame moment you subscribe in our Club. The FIRST
WEEK IS FREE AND NO DOWN PAYMENT.

" WW 1
' '': Yf.
'I V
m
. ppnwwwuj m'H," J. ..i"
I

Come... don't miss our "BUY WHILE YOU EARN" PLAN

.fURNlTAlKK t; HARDWARE MOME'ARTICLES
WU-W Centre! Av. (Be$laenaThtafr),

-

fead Our Classifieds

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S5CTto C0G3E) CO
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lAGX EIGHT
"Mi
TRX PANAMA AMERICAN AN PfDIPENPINT PAILT -NEWCTAMBK -a-a ,a.wy,-..,-,
..'JTRIOATr DECZMBZ& 2S,.ls31
Two Baseball Games M Palaina
V''
t
Hause Shoots
Best Round In
Brazos Tourney
Marlboro-Carta Vieja Tangle
In 1st Game; Cerveza Balboa
Tof Tackle Kings In Nightcap
flitorCONRAOO SARCEANT
o

0iaaiu-m

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4'

. All four teams of the Panama Professional
League will interrupt their Christmas holiday today
to see action in a deleheader at the Panama Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium.
Carta Vieja, with, Jim Umbncht 2-3), on the
mound will play Marlboro, Charley Bemaon (0-1), in
the lidlifter which will get underway at 5:30 p.m. In
the afterpiece Cerveza Balboa, Winston Brown (1 (1-3),
3), (1-3), engages the Kings, Bud Bkick (2-0).

Carta Vieja and the Kings are
tied up-for the lead with iden identical
tical identical 86 won-lost records.
Marlboro is in second spot on only
ly only one game out. and Cerveza
Balboa trails by three.
Originally it had been plan planned
ned planned that all clubs rest up until
Bungay, when Marlboro plays
Carta Vieja in Colon and the
Kings meet Cerveza Balboa in
Aguadulce. .
But loop officials decided to
take advantage of today's open
date to get in the twinbill which
was postponed last Friday. After
tonight's activity the schedule
Will be completely uo to date.
Umbricht lost In his last ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, Dec. 18, when the
Kings beat the Yankees 6-2.
Bamon, a newcomer to the loop,
lasted only one and two-third
Innings in his only appearance
Surdav as the Kings scored a
lopsided 10-4 victory.
The Baltimore Orioles right righthander,
hander, righthander, who had a 4-4 record
f oCCaracas of the Venezuelan
Association this winter, gave up
fivg juns during his brief sntnt.
Blown has not pitched since
DeH,7 when he lost out to the
smokers and lefty Bob Milo 6-
41:
Servce Center Theatres
ti TONIGHT
SB A L B O A
On Stage 8:00 p.m. only!
BY POPULAR REQUEST!
p THE TRINIDAD
EL: STEEL BAND
' ,Ao.d ....
fjff Addition Our Regularly
Scheduled Feature
6:15 and 8:45
?"COLE YOUNGER,
E. GUNFIGHTER"
tflmlssion ADULTS .... 75c.
(Children 14 &under ... 40c.
COCO SOLO 7:00
"Steve Cochran
. Diane mewsuer
HMJANTRILL'S RAIDERS"
Itt Cinem aRcVme fe Color;
OlABLO HTS. 7:00
Mark Damon Lili Gentle
XOUNG and DANGEROUS"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
'cf "Apache"
GAMBOA 7:00
Dane Clark Ben Copper
i "THE OUTLAW'S SON"
GATUN 7:00
Leslie Caron
Maurice Chevalier
"GIGI"
In Cinemascope & Colon
MARGARITA 7:00
Cornel Wilde Jim Davis
"MARACAIBO"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"Pirates of
Tripoli"
PARAISO 7:00
Fess Parker
"THE GREAT
LOCOMOTIVE CHASE"
In Cinemascope & Color!
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"It Came from Beneath
The Sea"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Elvis Presley in
"LOVING YOU"
In VistaVision & Color!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Michael Ray Joy Lansing
"THE BRAVE ONE"
in Cinemascope & Color!
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"FIRE OVER AFRICA"
CAPITOLIO
jJ5c. 15c
LETS GO ROCK
', with Paul Anka
- Also:
LIFE BEGIN AT 17
! with Mark Damon

3. Of tonight's starting hurlers,
Black is the only one who has

been victorious in his last ap
pearance.
The righthander scattered
seven hits in stopping Carta
Vieja 6-2, Dec. 18.
No game will be played to
morrow night. Sunday's Colon
contest will begin at 10 a.m
while at Aguadulce the game is
scheduled to start at 2:30 p.m.
Ring Magazine's
Facts, Conclusions
About Boxing In r58
NEW YORK, Dec. 26 (UPI)
The Ring magazine today announc
ed the following facts and conclu conclusions
sions conclusions about boxing in 1958:-
Only nine deaths resulted
from ring injuries among proles
sional and and amateur, bo
throughout the world, despite a
mild fistic boom in some areas.
Don Jordan of Los Angeles,
the new welterweight champion,
was voted the magazine's "pro "progress
gress "progress of the year" award.
Sweden's unbeaten Ingemar
Johansson, heavyweight cham champion
pion champion of Europe, was named
"fighter of the year," largely be
cause of his 'first-round knockout
over American Eddie Miches,
Sept. 14.
Archie, Moore's dramatic de
fense of the 1 i g h t heavyweight
crown against Canadian Yvon Du
relle at Montreal, Dec. 10, was de
signated "the fight of the year."
That first round at Gothern.
burg, Sweden, where Johansson
knocked out Machen of Redding,
Calif., at 2:16 after three knock
downs,, was named the ground of
the yeaeiciibedi!the.
most important firsound' Knocks
out since June 22. 1938. when Joe
Louis stopped Max Schmeling of
Germany."
Editor Nat Fleischer of the
Ring said only nine fatalities in
1958 wag a tribute to the safety safety-first
first safety-first measures being used world
in professional and amateur boxing-
J "K
It was an increase of only one
over last year's eight, despite, a
rise in the number of active pro
fessionals from less than 9,000 in
1957 to more than 10.000 in '58.
Fleischer said.
He added, "and I would
say
there are between 20,000 and
30,
000 competing in some from
organized amateur boxing."
of
only one of this year s profes professional
sional professional fatalities occured in the
United States. Nat Simon. Los
Angeles lightweight, died of a
brain hemorrhage caused by a
head collision with Danny Davis in
the second round of their bout t
Sioux City. Iowa.
Three of the world's four ama amateur
teur amateur fatalities occurred in the
United States. The dead were
Melvin Young of Springfield, 111.
James Porior. Albany, N. Y. and
I.eevan Washington, Jackson
Mich.
Washington's death occurred in
the Jackson prison. He died from
peritonitis after receiving a low
blow to the groin during a gym
workout.

T IV 0 L I
25c. 15c
BANK! $125.00
EL PUENTE DE
WATERLOO
with Robert Taylor
- Also: -THE
LAST TIME
I SAW PARIS
with Van Johnson

VICTORIA

15c

JESSE JAMES
RETURNS
THE LOVERS
PATROL SQUAD

Don Ha us shot the bast scora
in tho first round of tho Brazos
Brook Club Championship golf
tourney whon ho completed the
course in 74 strokes to turn back
Capt. F inlay Meehan 3 and 2.
Don Franosy had a fine chance
to create an upset when he was
one-up with three to play a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Don Mathieson but th
veteran Scot rallied to win' the
last thrert holes and f.nish 2-up.
Capt. Bill Lewis shot a 36 on
the tack nine to overtake Gil
Mori and 2-up.
Other results were:
Robin Morland over Sam Pull Puller,
er, Puller, 4 and 2.
Mer French defeated Clifford
Maduro, S and 4.
Babe Marquard over Capt.
Frank McGilberry in a close
match, 2-up.

Ralph Dupas Picked
To Whip Sugar Hart
In TV Bout Tonight
By ANDREW REESE JR.
MIAMI BEACH (UPI) Veter
an welterweight Ralph Dupas is
a 7-5, favorite to Whip fast-rising
Sugar Hart in the Lhristma
week s only nationally televised
bout here tonight.
But to hear the hard-pounching
Hart talk, you'd think the odds
were the other way round.
"I'll knock him out," the hammer-fisted
Philadelphian told pro
moter Christ Dundee of Miami
Beach. And Hart followers say
he s got the power to do it.
The explosive Hart has scored
20 knockouts while winning 25 of
his 30 bouts. He has had three
losses and two draws.
Hart also is rated second by
the Ring Magazine and third by
the National Boxing Assn. in his
class.
Dupas, who comes from New
Orleans, was favored largely on
the basis of experience plus a
hard, left hook he has been work working
ing working to improve.
In 89 fights, Dupas has won 74,
lost nine and fought to six draws
A corapawtweiy Jig&t JWHSft
registered only 13 ,kockout8.'
is ranked, No. S welterweight by
Ring Magazine, and No. 4 by the
NBA.
Both boxers are comparatively
young, even by ring stadards
Hart is 22 and Dupas 23. Yet both
are high-ranking contenders for
the 147-pound crown.
Duras. a flashy in-and-out light
er, has been concentrating on that
wicked left hand during recent
drills, hooking to the head and
body faster than he has in the
past.
Hart has been working out with
Candy McFarlane and Jetro Cason
in Philadelphia.
Along The Fairways
Summit Mixed Scotch
Foursome
Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club will be hosts for their month
ly Mixed Scotch foursome golf
tournament tomorrow with tee-off
set for 1:00 p.m.
All Isthmian golfers are invited
to play in these tournaments
Line-up a partner of the opposite
sex, jump into your car, and take
off for Summit and the tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. Entry fee will be $1 per person
DRIVE-IN
Tnny 9:00
POPULAR NIGHTI
$1.10 PER CAR!
ALAN LADD in
BRANDED
Tomorrow & Sunday!
WEEKEND RELEASE!
ANDY GRIFITH
Mvron Mccormick in
NO TME FOR
SERGEANTS
RIO
25c. Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
THE IRON
MISTRESS
with Alan Ladd
- Also:
LUCKY ME'
with Doris Day
LAST

IN PERSON Pete Elliott smashes into a tackle bag showing his California lads just how how-to
to how-to do it. Buck McPhail, offensive backfield coach, holds the bag. Seeing a head coach hit
bag is a rare sight, but the one-time Michigan quarterback at 31 la a very youthful head man.

Gillette To Sponsor
t
Medal Play Tourney

A 36 hole medal play tornament
will be played at the Brazos Brook
Golf Clcb under the sponsorship
of the Gillette Razor Company be beginning
ginning beginning Saturday, Jan. Ifl, .1959 .1959-This
This .1959-This is the first 1959 Panama Golf
Association sanctioned tourna
ment and will be played as a

North Odds-pn Favorite Oyer
South In Blue'Gray Grid Game

By DON MARTIN
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI)
Dick Longfellow, the nation's
sixth-ranked Dassr from Wist
Virginia, and his? Yankee team teammates
mates teammates were, the odds-ori favorite
to win the 21st annual Blue-Grey
game here tomorrow.
The weatherman forecast scat?
teted Bhowers during the game
and the oddsmakers lmmetuateiy
gave the North the edge because
of its beefv line which outweighs
the-KsReMi v etg&t nounda ,pr

Hefrnan, The Nprtbern flank are

protected by four ends weigmng
220 pounds or more and the the
backfield hows a inree pouna
edge over the Rebels. t
Kickoff time for the nationally
televised clash (NBC) is 1 p.m.
with a sellout crowd of :- 25,000
expected to jam .Cramdon Bowl.
The, game Is expected W be a
wide-open affair with some of the
nation's top quarterbacks and
runners determined to win on a
field surrounded Dy bright red
azaleas instead of cannon and
sabers.
If the classic runs true to form
it will be the North's turn to win,
avenging a 21-20 loss last year.
The two teams have alternated
winning the last four games, the
Yanks taking the 1954 and '56
games while the South won in '55
and '57. The Rebels hold a 13-6
edge in the series which saw one
LeBrun-Dalton
Round House
The 1959 "King's R a n s o n"
"House of Lords" Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at the Panama Golf Olub will
feature a match this weekend that
might very well introduce a- new
champion for the tournament. Bill
LeBrun, playing with a 4 handicap
will meet Gordie Dalton, with a
handicap of 7, in a third round
match of the tournament.
With T-eRrim eivine Dalton 3
strokes, it will depend greatly on
how Dalton is playing. If he is still
"on" his game in the manner
which defeated Jimmie DesLon DesLon-des,
des, DesLon-des, Jr. in 54 holes, and Paul Mo Mo-ran
ran Mo-ran 6 and 5, Le Brun is in for a
fioht hnttle. even if he Dlays well.
Tho matoh will undoubtedly pro
duce, in either as winner, one of
the finalists in the tournament.
Rnf.h nlnvprs hit a long ball off
the tee, with Dalton perhaps hav
ing the advantage in aisiante, iu
LeBrun the accuracy. The short
11 VI I, 1 1 1 V. HA CT T
both as artists. Both LeBrun and
Dalton approach well, with accur accurate
ate accurate and 'sticking' shots close to
the pin. Though LeBrun is well
known in practice play as an ac accurate
curate accurate shooter of the long putt,
Dalton is also well known in tour tournament'
nament' tournament' play for his 'hot' putter,
which has, on many an occasion,
won holes that might easily have
been lost but for his uncanny ac accuracy.
curacy. accuracy. Regardless of the result, it will
h a trnnd ffolfpr that wins, and
well capable of playing through
the tinais into victory in me tour tournament.
nament. tournament. PERFORMANCE

haroen-uu tournament for those

golfers who want to feel sharp
and be sharp In the 1959 Panama
Open.
Eptry fee for m is rooms mem mem-will
will mem-will bs a 1959 PGA card avail,
able at all Isthmian golf club
plus fifty cents which will be us-
high school game during the war
years.
The players represent 28
schools from 18 states and every
section of the country except the
Far West.
Longfellow completed 79 of 156
aerials for 948 yards and six
touchdowns last fall. Keeping the
defenses honest, he. carried the
ball 86 times for 254 yards and
five touchdowns.
The West Virginian's favorite
receivers for the game probably
will be lanky Jihi Wood of 'Okla
homa State ana Gene OTeua oi
Villanova.
The No. 1 runner for the- Nortn
is Billy Austin, currently slowed
by a torn leg ligament. The slim
186-pounder holds aboct every of offensive
fensive offensive record at Rutgers.
Virginia Tech quarterback Billy
Holsclaw, sixth in the nation i&
total offense, and hard-running
Bobby Cravens of Kentucky sparK
tne socinern auacK. noisoaw
completed 70 of 127 passes dur during
ing during the season for 1,013 yards and
nine touchdowns. The slick quar quarterback
terback quarterback was second string until
the first game of the Gobbler
season but he quickly took over
the VPI offense with his 55.1
passing average. Holsclaw will
throw most of his passes at Sonny
Randle. the nation s No. l pass
receiver and end ,Doug Padgett
of Duke.
Clash In Third
Of Lords Match
Other matches in the champion
ship flight of the 'King's Ransom
House of Lords' tourney include
the following:
Dr. A. (Negro) Arias vs J. J
Vallarino
Jeff Kline vs Roberto Torres
F. Harrington vs Dr. J. M. Mas
sot.
The match between Jeff Kline
and Roberto Torres might also
provide some good golf. Handi
caps are almost equal, and either
can shoot in the low 70 s on oc
casion. Dr. Arias is favored over
Vallarino, even with Vallarino's
6-stroke handicap advantage,. 'Ne
gro' won his first match with
'Rey' Valdes by defaclt, but still
carries a handicap of 5 into his
play against Vallarino. A dark
horse may be in the person of Di-
Massot, who mso; on occasion.
plays through into the final around
without too much, faniare. He u be
one to watch.,
In the second flight, Berger will
play Paz Rodriguez;
Baldwin vs Dr Correa "- ,' A'
Chick Kline vs Bob Chandler
Davis vs Vallarino III r
In the ladies' flight, Beverly Dif
fer will meet Ginriy Senn in. the
final round. This match, however
being the final matcm will not
be played until the week of the
men's final round, in order to ler
minate all rounds during the same
week, to be followed by the annual
cocktail party, given by genial
Jack Schor, general manager of
DistribuidoregvAlianza S. A. spon
soring the tournament.

IN PANAMA OF THE FAMOUS

36-Hole
" i :
at Brazos

d to defray the cost of the 1959
Itthmln Amateur Tournament
which will be fre to all PGA
members. i
- Gillette AviM give a top-priced,
latest model razor to each winner
of tile four flight plus a prize to
each runner-up and third place
winner. Each golfer playing a
qualifying round will, receive .. a
Paper-Mate, pen,
Flights will be made up of handi
caps of; 0-6;, 7-12; 13-18; and 19
and-over.
.The first 18 holes may be play
ed any day between Saturday, Ja January
nuary January 10 and. Saturday, January
17. Each, golfer must sign the
playing his qualigying round.
The final 18 holes mcst be play
ed on Sunday, January 18. Prizes
will be awarded at the Conclusion
of play on that day. ? is
Each golfer nuisWplay another
golfer who is qualifying at the
same time or who has already
played his qualifying round, v
The final 18 holes will be sched scheduled.
uled. scheduled. Golfers playing qualifying
rounds through Wednesday, ; Ja
nuary M, will be paired and itart
ing tiniest arid pairinvs wiu be
announced- in the Tina 4 t
papers. Golfers not qualifying
cntil Thursday, Friday, or Satur
day will receive their starting
times for the final 18 holes at the
completion of their qualifying
rounds. .
Banks Broke Record,
Pitchers' Hearts
As NL's Top Slugger
NEW-YORK, Dec. 26 UPf)
Ernie Banks of the Cubs broke a
major league record, a lot of seats
in the stands and plenty of
pitchers' hearts in winning the Na
tional League's slugging crown
for 1958.
Banks was far and away the
league's top slugger with a ,614
average, according to offlcal figur
es released today. Willie Mays of
the Giants finished second with
.546. and Frank Thomas of the Pi
rates and Stan Musial of the Car Cardinals,
dinals, Cardinals, each of whom slugged .528.
Banks, who was named the most
valuable player in. the league
compiled his slugging mark by
collecting 379 total bases in 617
times up. His league-leading total
of 47 homers gave mm tne recora
for most homers ever hat by
a shortstop in one season.
also led the league in runs batted
in, with :K9,? while batting ,313.
Richie: Ashburn fcf the Phillies,
who won the batting crown with an
average of .350, had a slugging
average of only .441, but he also
led the1 league in walks for the se
cond straight year with a total of
97. '. v..,.-,
Stan Musial of the Cardinals tied
a league recorded with 26 intentio
nal walks- higti for the ;season.
' Teammate Gene' Green1 ground
ed into the most double plays, 24,
and Jim Davenport of the Giants
grounded into the fewest, four.
Harrv Anderson of the Phillies.
whd wound up fifth In slugging
wun -.344 average,-Heu uis league
.in ; strikeouts with 95.
The Cubs led in team slugging
with a .426 average- and the Giants
were jsecond with .42?. The carai carai-nals
nals carai-nals wound up last with .380. V
v A,i4otaVof '22vmaJbr4eagUe ie
cords yrefe set f in the National
jMagu&i'WRiyearAaQmie, or me
more notewormyvones inciuaea:
Most consecutive hits -by a pinch
hltterighthrfDsve Philley of
the Phillies: most years 20 or more
victories: by a leitrhanded pitcher
mne by warren Spann of the
Braves ; most errorless games in
a season 82-rby Cincinnati, and
most consecutive games no errors
by a pitcher 216 by Marv Grip
-som 'the Giantsv

' PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE ?' 1 ':
Teams CV Kl M CB "W I Pci "'m "i
Carta Vieja : x 3 2 3 1 8 6 Ml
WnP' 2,i 3. 3 hm- M4k :n

Marlboro,;;.,;-, 2
Csryeza Balboa 2
Totals
6.

t TONWBroAMES-(2)'
. At Cilvrrtnl Starlinmr

1st gkmer Carta Vitja (Umbricht 2-3) v. V'
Marlboro (Beamon O-l)''''
- .... 1.- '..;-..? ,T.
2nd game: Cerv Balboa Brown t-3).vt. X
- Kings (Black 20)-':,i .Vvii.
' '' Came time: 5:30 ,v

Sunday Baltimore Colts
May Wish Frank Gifford 1
Had Stayed In Hollywood I

By EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORa-iUPI).,. Along
about 4:30 Snnrlnv afrnrnrmn tittt
Baltimore Colts may wish- Frank
Gifford of the Newii York Giants
had stayed ; In Hollywood and
concentrated on his actine nsreer
this year; i i 't.'..'i.: -t-!
Gifford is the jaok-of-all trades
in New York's nffpnsiva hoolr.
field. He usuallv j manaces to
make the key paes, run ot catch
and will be ofleofitM club's
main hnttea in tho 'nUth?tMth
Baltimore for: the National Foot-
oau league cnampionship.
Television fans across the ni ni-tion
tion ni-tion and about 70,000 Yankee Sta Stadium
dium Stadium spectators will see a bevy of
stars' in actions But no other play player
er player on either fcidei tan match Gil Gilford's
ford's Gilford's versattiitSf fndtbHity in
the clutch.. w.,'..
"" The former TTniirorit v CvfW
- - ..v.a. w UWUIU-
era California star;, has scored 26
toucnaowns on runs, 19 by Catch Catching
ing Catching passes and 13 by throwing for
ward or lateral- nasKPsvdnrin i,;.
seven NFL campaigns with the
"an -s J J i,.i-f. ;..,, ,'i-iVl
"' fin P.: .v.iri,-;1..
Probhtm To Colt
Those figures' tell ;why. Gifford
poses (such a problem for Balti Baltimore's
more's Baltimore's excellent defonsiv
IW HUM
Sunday.1 it... f-
Charley Conerly arid". Don Heln Heln-rich,
rich, Heln-rich, New Yprk'grs quarterbacks,
are not noted rfnr ninini ;U.i tv,
combinations of? GtffoWi's'; talent
ana oiiense f Coach; vince Lotn Lotn-bardi's
bardi's Lotn-bardi's ahilitv tn rfevlno
make use of it has provided the
uiauia yyuju a ITOQlie paSSCr.
Gifford h master ;Scrf the op option
tion option Plav in whirh ho
the end with the MMf.the de defenders
fenders defenders rushfhlpt-he1 'passes.. If
they drop back, he runs. Gifford
r
tVi a it Ji"

II i

,,,, r,v
i r
it x ;

flashing biff smile to fans at the Hollywood. Calif, Amer 1
lean -Legion Siadium whenv the Mexican came into the lOth.

feather champion, without his mouthpiece. Parr had shiner: v
-fiJi j.:'.'-.'. .'.'.li.'','Wi'.fr .jV.v. '''.Vyf.' X 'jjj'Jr A,

H" Alert

y ft

x'- -3;V7; i7;..56o;:.i
7 9 28 28 ; .... r

ft v' ? Mi.

".-f,
makes tils play work because h l"
is a good I runner awt aaser and ,r.

two weeks ago, Gifford, com'
pleted a long pass to Kyle Hot

and then buUeted .one to Bob
Schnelker for a touchdown to "!
fPark a rally against the Cleve-'.:
land Browns that forced r play-
Off for the File t Am rtll.l.. tin.

Last Sunday Gifford ran with the'

r1 Ya ouoie-revers. wnich the
GiatftH cattL,vnift Thln" nd t
threw; apteral to Conerly for the
gam'j qnly touchdown after -drawing.
in the Cleveland defense.,,
- TP Te,
u 'wished in. the top 10 In
? b"I-TcFryin nd- receiving ,-
in the NFT. in IQSIl ..j mc ti-.T

the., only,-player ever to pull that -feat,.
Wigpipt ,(40 .yards- rush-,.:

jug u yeceivingi didn't, put
him in the, top 10 in either .cite
gory this year.
Bt Gifford still Is. the' master,,
of the. dftth play, as the Browne
discovered th nnt 6n.. L.

Coach ; Paul Brown raid ;a f ter ir
Frank hthrey v the, .jicoringi.pass;

his Browns, "Only ; Gifford- could-.
.nivv maaa-.iMf piay.:v, ,. ; t
' Gifford ia a fminal Tj

fessional football plsyeiy 'Dressed
in dark street dotnes, -he looks
like .handsome, .. well-conditionedi.r
young businessman. K

Respite nis success la pro foot- i
haM and the fact h has a budding
movie career, Gifford Is basically f
a reserved. nmonS at u..
Reporters have to crowd up dose v
to catch his commenta .
game because he speaks se softly. :
Frankr will go back to film work
after Slinriav'a Bom, m.... in.it-
only hope he won't fjlay the "vU-
lain" against them. -
'it
V..-,. 1
t
llll
r
ft
K
'vi fv b s..v. k, MlMaaalaa. t t I T

PRICES: 35c. :1k

- fllf'thA Vyraan.

2

1

THEATRE
TODAY at 9 p.m.

r i r1 r-n n r--N ri rv n r v r"!l r"

in s ? l stciY .y o s o
O
0
t' 'iSM', Mm I'mm.. ... M. m.
o
PROGRAM!

u uu wuuu



(tlDAT, DECEMBER 28, 1958

y TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEPET)CXT D,iHT NEWSFAPEEVl.
Mepeats 'In- $5,000
isunas
. M-

He'Mc&l

Glir

Rpmancero Badly Beaten
S e c p n d; 2 : Big Longshots

vfV A yastly improved Hehco raced to a five-length
victor? in the. $5,000 added one mile and one-eifhth
Christina Classic yesterday-afternoon at the Presi President
dent President Re'mon racetrack.,1 ' .,--"' ,;' v , 4 C

; r Odds'-on mutuels favorite Ro-"mancero-wound
up second and
; Nirvana was third by a nose
over Tltita. Romancero finished
four length ahead of his entry,
mate, Nirvana, and Tltita.-- The
time for the nine furlongs was
1:55 w only- threer fifth 'of a
second and Nirvana was third,
by a nose over Tltita. Romance Romance-"
" Romance-" to finished four; lengths ahead
of Ms entrymaie, Nirvana, and
Tltlta.kThe time for the nine
' furlongs was 1:55 only three three-Jifth
Jifth three-Jifth of a seeopd off Esteban's
record for natives; -
Lady i Edna wound up fifth,
Apache sixth and Monacd sev seventh
enth seventh and last.
Heneo returned a Juicy $10.80
as second choice in the betting.
He'll Ignore
NBAUItimatum
NEW YORK, DecJ26 (UH) -Sugar
Ray Robinson risked his
middle-weight crown today in a
fight with the National, Boxing As Association.
sociation. Association. ',r 1 i,
The angry champion announced
he would ignore the NBA's order
to sign before Jsn 11. for, a uue
defense, "jmq, tney can vacate wr
title if they want to.',.
At MuUens, W Vs.; r. Ward
Wylle-president of the NBA -said
Sugar Ray's title will be va vacated
cated vacated on Jan. 11 f'unless he .can
show good cause why he has tol
signed for a defense, or that lie
is making an honest effort, to
aign."
The Jan. 11 deadline had been
get in a letter written to Robin Robin-son
son Robin-son oh Deer IT by ArclrHindman,
NBA executive secretary Hthd Hthd-mah
mah Hthd-mah made''- public -the letter'' at
HagerstownV' Ihd.;'ver the week weekend;'
end;' weekend;' K"-v'- :
Robinson, 38 "hasn't defended
during the nine months since he
recaptured the 160-pound diadem
from- Carmen Basilio at Chica Chica-en.
en. Chica-en. Marchn25.' NBA nfles!qutrc
each1 WOrld--Wtamiotf to"feWI ad
aeast once every six miwuia ;
gainst leading contender1.
Sugar Ray's revolt will be the
top subject at the New York meet meeting
ing meeting of the NBA executive commit committee
tee committee on Jan.-it -president Wylie
aaid.'He added, "we do hope that
Sugar Ray will cooperate with the
NBA and not force lis to take any
drastic' action," v
Drastic action Wylie said, would
be', the withdrawal of NBA cham championship
pionship championship recognition from Robin-
UU. VlV V. .wm i.
nation-'' tournament "to determine
his successor,
Robinon declared bitterly : "they
can take the title right now if they
want to. Td till he-champion in
New York State. And if New York
went along with' the NBA, I could
fight in some foreign country it
I wanted to."
Joe Clark Believes
In Being Prepared
i: ,-, ..'--1
fttf LLOYD ItRTO JOSIfH
Carta i Vieja's utility man Joe
Clark:, rusefl: as a omch runner on
rare occasions, started last Satur
day niBhfs' tame' at c third base
and contributed: handsomely to hit
team's ST victory .over cep-exa
' Balboa..- v ;'-' l'
The Vounester. aetaduat -of
the Rainbow JCity r High Sehool;
collected two. hits in four trips to
the plate 'and scored once.
Joe; who excelled in track and
baseball', during! his school days,
- said a -. few hours before -. game
time that he credits his prepared
men to plenty oi practice,. ... ,4
r Ha recounted that on several oc-
easions his team had been split
up for practice on separate days
nil h waa ntrif(pnt on both oc
casions. That perhaps helped him
. In his first year in O.B. when he
was isigned to the Semiole A's
along' with 21 other hopefuls.
Came deadline day the roster
was to be reduced some six play
erst Joe was carried as a utility
man and had not seen any action'
no to two days before the dead
line. We will let him tell this VMS
way: "The night before the cut
off, thr manager started me at
second base. I went three for four;
and forgot; all about the cut-off af after
ter after that?, i v,v.
Last year Joe held down the
second sack for the Plainview
A's of the Sophomore League and
batted well iup in the 300s.
" He is always trying to learn new
ways of beating the opposition, Is
rdept at stealing siens and 'will
do everything possible to win.
We are sure to hear more about
.this avid student of the game both
, nere and. in states, play.

Robinson Says

EJT;'A'i'l"at'IJ T-'1i'V';-'''!(''V'-

V4 --V-r-rr

He" was one of three winners
bcoted home by Heliodoro ,(Pa-
plto) Oustines.. "Oustines was
especially contracted by the
Stud Los Slete to ride Henco in
vesterdav's classic event and he
rewarded the faith in him by
riding Heneo -to bis second
straight victory in the .15,000
added event.' .r '::--.
. dustinei was scheduled to re
turn to Mexico City today to
resume riding at the "Hipodro "Hipodro-mo
mo "Hipodro-mo de las Amerlcaa'VtomOrrow,
The moonshooters had their
lnnine also. Rank outaMer u
cenciado came up front a trail trailing
ing trailing position to win the third
race at odds of $73- atralght
while the last race was won by
a- newcomer making his first
local start. The newcomer, Ro Ro-dojfo,
dojfo, Ro-dojfo, .paid ,$5l.2ft. probably be because
cause because Ihe-was ridden by veteran
Plas Agulrre who seldom visits
the winner's circle these days.
Leading Jockey Braulio Baeaa
had one of nls rare bad days. He
managed to win only with Slete
y Medio which was excluded
from the getting.
v There will bT racing s usual
tomorrow and Sunday at the
local oval. Tomorrow's main
event is a six furlong dash for
the track's second" series Im Imported
ported Imported horses. vf--w-a-'
Gabriel Ossa Vicuna's entry of
critlco and Roslta Maria shape
up as favorites -ta win. They
will be opposed I by Playboy,
Quickie. Parasol, Horacio, Gua Guadalcanal
dalcanal Guadalcanal and Don Lucho. 1
The dividends:;
i First Race
1 S560. $1.20
2 Ml Locnra $14.20
. Second Race
Don Glrtlo 18.80. 13.60
2Mantart S3
' First Double: $50.60
Third Raee
1 Licenciado $73
No place betting
-Fourth Raee
1 Solllo $6.40. S4.60
? Silver Girl $S
t Qulnlelar $21.20
v Fifth Raee
1 Don Brleldo $10.20, $5.20
2 Tlnela $7-
Sixth Race !i
1 El Agheila $8.80. $4
2- .Town's Wall $12.60 -iS"
? .1 t ..Seventh Baee v
1 Sicabu $5.20, $3. "wi
2 Nedrey .$3.20 f xijj
' Qulnieia: $9 1
Second Double: $15.60 ;
. Elrhth Race
1 Slete y Medio (Excluded from
betting) i
2 Emily Mary $4.40, $2.80
3 Fblllpinon Xft.60
NINTH RACE
1 Mondeslr $5, $2.60
2 Coltro $2.M
One-Two: $10.60
Tenth Raee
1 Heneo $10.60. $3
t Romancero $2.20
- 'Eleventh Race
1 RodoifA $51.20. $17.20
2 Artie Princess $4.40
. One-Two: $225.60
Guaracherns To Hold
Five Dav Pronram In
Honor of Annivfirsar
The Guaracheros Social an i
SDortmg Club will observe their
13th, anniversary vBextcec 31 in
the city jot Colon, r
The program: 1 r
Dee.' 27 (Softball game) Cristo
bal Colon Tigers Club vs Club
Moeambo at 3 p.m. on toe nauo-
nal Guard field.
i Dc. 28 Members of los euara-
eheros to attend mm it St.
Joseph's Roman Catholic CHurch,
1 a.m.. t'
', Dec. 29 Los Guaracherosi Inter
national Glee Club to offer sere
nade at'7:30D.m..
v Dec. 30 Girl's VollevbaU came
between the Club Arco ins anu
Los Guararheros at 6 p.m.
Men's : volleyball ; game between
New Cristobal-Colon Club and the
Club Altamira of Panama at
p.m. '-
Basketball' gmP t" p:m7 oe
tween Club ihd' Oub Ui Rbmth Rbmth-Ucos.
Ucos. Rbmth-Ucos.
(All of .these games to be play played
ed played at the Claudia Lowe Gym ).
. Dee-. 31 Reception by debutan debutantes
tes debutantes of -Club Las Orquldeas.
Racetrack Tips
m
f By C0NRADO";t.'m-l-LelMatelotwsr'Oawn
Soim
aaulhe.v.'fe'fRed Lahil
3- Takeaway' Xe) ft-'ft v,t. Tattle
4- Guacamaya Den Manuel
.5-Inaoe"::5,';i; : Paneha Lepet
4-Bet f Jump ..Quick
rCrltice (e) Ouadaleanal
-Joyere'iC'f.fc'iv.i4 Pepin
9-Dl : Vocine ;l'.. AJpina
10-Madame Cueu () Peatlvel
11-Palave
De&a Flora

Race Trade Graded Entries

1st Race 7th Seriea Imp. I
1st RACI
'
1-Le'Matelot-i
-Grimilda 'r;
3- Fifito
4- Rutilante"
is Dawn Song
6 Telorao
? Aory
: 'B. 'Baezs 112
A. Credidio 110
. M. 1 Hurley 115
, C. Quirol l02x
Jl, Vasquex lis
A. Peres 115
R. Vasquei UJrr
2nd ftace 4th Series Imp. 7 Fet.
1 Mouche i f.Alvares lis
2 Tnrreme r B. Baeza leS
3 Narcotico -.: M. Hurley IIS
4 rDiatingo ; u ; J. Jimenes 18
5 Riotous t'.C' Bovil 11S
Now TheiC J.'Talavers llO
7 Red Label -F; Justinian! 105x

3rd Race 'P": Natives 7 ; Pi.Pirae J373.00 Peil Cletti 2:00

1 Notieioh
2 Marylin
3 Toxic
4 Pilluelo
5 Takeaway
s
. Hernandes 108
J. Ulloa lis
R. Vasouet 112
C. Quiros 109x
B. Baeza 115
4m Race
Natives Pa.

AftnTTf A

1 Don Manuel
2 Guarare
3 Zia
4 Don Vito
5 Bagdad
6 Guacamaya
7 Don Grau
8 Petronila
J. Tela Vera 118
L. Tufion lOOx
S. Hernandez 110
? 104
A. Gonsales 104
,M. Hurley 118 v
F. Alvarei 105
A. Credidio 110
5th Reee "1" NaHves "'T' fgs.
1 Eneflaoso B. Bseza 114
2 FrijolitO v A. Crediodio 108
3 Paneho Lopez G. Rivera 118
4 Kalalu A. Perez 108
th
Race 7th $eriee Imp. Ft.
' 1st RACI OP

1 Escardillo B. Agulrre 115 iReturns in good shape
2-Lanero J. Jimenez 106 -Longshot specialist
3 Mi Cautiva S. Hernandez 105 Met Interference
4- Cvpress BuU Si Carvajal 110 -4Tas late foot
,5 e1 B. Baeza 15 --Form Indicates
6--Jump Quick H. Gustines 112 Nothing in months
-7 Introduction J. Cadogan 104 Ran well In last
8-VaWiifa Jeep D. Barret 109x -Could be upsetter
t Deungalope J. Talavera 106 Rates good chance

7th
Race 2nd $erle Imp; 4 ,Pf
2nd RACI OP
1 Play Boy
2 Quickie
S Parasol
4 Horacio si
F. Sanchez Wx
, B. Baeza 113
B. Aguirre 113
H. Gustines 112
J., Talavera 106
5 Guadalcanal
ftDon- Lucho.atF, .AlvareiwUO
7-Critico A. Perez 110
$-KRosita- Maris G. Rivera 112
tth Race "$peelal" Imp.
1 Cuqulta
't-Pepin
3r-Joyero
4i-Black Jet'
D. Barret 103x
3 Talavera 110
R. iVssquez! 116
- rt Rr.vn 112
5 Barlos
J. Cadogan 102
6-Doa Linda S. Hernandez 10$

fth Raee 4th fjlff

J. Adames 112x
A. Perez 110
V. Castillo 110
H. Gustines 110
B. Baeza 115
S. Hernan. 106
B. Aeuirre 110
! G.-Rivera US
1 Silver Heels
2 Diocese
3 Mar Bravo
4 Distante
5 Alpina
a Posiblemente
7 Xistullari
8 Del Vecino
10th Race "SaeslarVIm. 7 P$s.
1 Festival
2 Latino
3 Mauriclo
4 (Cordial ....
5 (Madame
v
G. Sanchez 108
R. Vasquez 112 :
B: Aguirre IS
J.-Bedoya lOlx
A. Credidio 112
11th
Raee 7lh Serlet Imp. Pa;
ONI
1- Corvlglia
2- Palave
3- Colifato
4- Doble Fil
C. Quires UOx
! J. Ulloa 115
, C. Delgado il2x
S. Hernandez 108
a Pr 118
rVZZZJ" a r.;rfidio is
5-Crews Hill
8 Lark H. Gustines 113

PANAMA

i-s..t 'XT..V-

$ C MB 1MB
Fi.Pwrse SA00.00
OF THI DOUSLK

Peel Cleses 1:M
Returns in good shape '-v'
Could aurprise
Distance nsndicaps v
Brief early speed
Returns from sick bay.
Weak effort in last
- Reportedly ready, ? vr
11
is
Pwre $400.00 Peel Closes 1:30
-Seems best here.
4-Usually close up fa.-
.i-Could. get u Jhere
-Would pay off J:
Fastest at getaway
r-Bad trailed h last
Distance will help
EVEN.
,,-... 3-1
; is-1
,20-1
10-1
251
32
1
,-Good longshot bet s,
-Gets first test here
Returns in god shape
Fastest at get' way
Has beaten better
5-1
EVEN'
'-...t 5-2
EVEN
EVEN
Purs $37i.0 Peel Class 2:30
Has ''strongest;' finish
Doesn't seem likely
Could hang on here
Better this week
Could surprise
Form Indicates ;
Usually disappoints
Reportedly Improved
2-1
100-1
5-1
8-1
25-1
32
5-2
4-1
Purse 4S0.00 Peel Closes 3:00
Form indicates
Could go all the way
No. 1 contender
Ratea outside ehance
EVEN
2- 1
3- 2
8-1
Porta $400-00
THI DOUBLI
Peel Cleses 3440
Pwrae $750.00
THI DOUBLI
Pool Closes 4:15
Must go lower
Could make it here
Nothingin months
-In fight to finish
Weak effort in last
Tougher .group nere
-Could take it all
Form Indicates

7 Pes. "m $450.00
QUINIELA

Peel Cleses 4:40
Distance handicaps
Tmproved: can win
5--Form indicates
Has cood workouts
Hasn't, shown much
-Usually dose up
$400.00 ; Peel Cleses
- Not with this rider
Could score again
Enjoying great form
Could be winner here
-r-Hard to beat now
Returns from layoff
fmoresive win last
Form indicates
50-1
5-1
4-1
4- 1
2- 1
8-1
3- 1
5- 2
Purse $4$8.W
Peel Cleses.
Tmproved ta last
Can make it now
Long overdue'!
Improving slowly
Hard to beat here
5-2
2-1
2-1
2-1
2-1
? V
TWO
Early speed only-
Seems much the best
Woiu. pay off
-Nottagainst these
Returns from layoff
25-1
4- 5
50-1
10-1
3-1
5- 1
5-2
10-1
-Has beaten better
Good early speed
ON STAGE

AMERICAN

. By OSCAR
NEW YORK (UPI) Santa
Claus has pome and gone but now
that the presents have been distri distributed
buted distributed have been distributed it can
be told that this is what old fear fearless
less fearless asked him to bring for some
of the "kiddies" in the sports
world.
Wrapped ior unwrapped:
! Ted Williams Some of the hu humility
mility humility lie should have ; accrced
with his years. -,:
Archie Moore A pair 'of brass
knuckles to Help make things a
bit easier in 1959.
i Joe Cronin A little aggressive:
hess as American League presi
dent to make the office mean
something.
warren uiiies He could use
some in the National League, too
Fora Fnck Beueve me. Santa.
he could use a heap, also.
Roy Campanella The power
wnicn wouia. oe a real glory in
. . I
his case.
Sam Snead A gold plated
opener in case he ever has to dip
into those buried tomato cans.
Cus D'amato A muffler for
Floyd Patterson's wordy manager
Floyd Patterson A couple of
legitimate challengers so he can
prove his real worth.
Casey Stengel He needed anv
thinge ;
The rest of the American Leasu
A few ball players to make the
wnoie business interesting..
Jimmy Brown A hi-fi to play

'si f V" ;wul -'b
ini r "v 7" i.i
5-i ."Tf ( r h&A

'2-1 f J 1 f "t
Vr, ,?U "- l
1 ii M m W i wKi!,i in' Pir.nw.i.Mii i in, mi nJL fit
. ii"i'im ..-I m.vw'r? rvyajl-iiuj'i1 mf.if 'iXt.'O' 4

30-1 I i I (.a
' 3-1 I w M j!
IVEN VVl 1
25-1 (v-

TREE TROUBLE -Dave Ragan spots his ball in tangled
undergrowth. .Close inspection shows the lie not too bad, but
what about the tree? Having nothing to lose, the young tour touring
ing touring professional makes the best shot he can under the circum circum-stancee
stancee circum-stancee and winds up with a good recovery onto the fairway.

h0)

8:00 F. M. ir&J

f r Is I .'' I J

LAi rHANttl'Jfe:

ERALEY

his new record for the Cleveland
Browna at contract time.
Mickey Madtle One fell season
as "the new Dimaggio."
Tommy Bolt A little kindness
and understanding.
Asniey Cooper Another Dig
sweep and a fat pro contract.
Eddie Arcaro A tew more
banks In his locality where he can
stash that race riding loot.
Elizabeth Arden Graham I The
exclusive services of trainer Wil
lie Molter, which she wanted so
badly.
Silky Sullivan Ahypo which
can't be detected
Sylvia Wene 300 in everty
thing.
Rafer Johnson A huge man.
tlepiece on which to put that Sul
livan Ward when he wins it.
Stan Musial The feeling that
be can keep right on rolling along.
Terry Brennan A coaching spot
a green light to go out after tal
ent. -Earl
(Red) Blaik A bus tick
et so he can, at last, make one
visit to the New York football
writers luncheons.
To all of you Snow for the
skiers, sunshine for the water
skiers; wider fairways for the
golfers; higher averages for the
bowlers; lower nets for the tennis
players; higher payoffs for tne
horse players; and health, wealth,
nappiness and seats on tne 50
yard line for everyone.

BUICK o OLDSMOBILE o CHEVROLET

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

' I ' i A
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THE COMMANDANT'S CUP, symbol of sports supremacy in the'
15th NaVal! ClistrkvCla' accepted for the winning Marine Bar,
racks by Capt. ponaid A. Myers (right) and Staff ISgt. Hue
R. Bayles. The Leathernecks won the coveted trophy for 1958'
by registering 900 points, high among eight Navy and Marin 1
teams throughout the Isthmus. "r

I .. ' '"I''

L I'

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tevery Friday from 9 00 to 9:30 p.m.

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1 9

ti
ON THE SCREEN:
"Cole Younger; Gunfighfer"
CINICMASCOPK to'COLORI
:15 and 8:45
ADULTS
75c.
Children 14 &; under 40c.

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TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ribat; Dicrsrsra 25, m I
C L A S S IF i
D S
S i. J :
' FOR INFORMATION
" THIS SPACE
TELEPHONE 2-0740
IS FOR SALE
V5- ... I.
THIS SPACE 13 FOR SALE A
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0741
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Resorts

Sat Blar Talepheae
Smith. Gamb 30Z
PHILLIPS Oeiaaale Cattaeee
Santa Clara H 4 f. fa-
Ji J-UT7 Cttitebal -?
Las Crux Trail
To Open Jn J ffc
Initial plans for opening tne
Las Cruces Trail Jan. 3 have
been announced today by Canal
Zone Boy Scout Council.
On that date, following a spe special
cial special opening ceremony, an over over-nht
nht over-nht hike will begin at Las Cru Cru-ms
ms Cru-ms and wind up the following day
war the ruins of Old Panama Ci-
tyDan Daniels, Scout' Executive,
.aid that final pans for the tra'J
ooening and hik are just about
ffrmed up. GeraV Doyle and Wes Wes-fcTovsend
fcTovsend Wes-fcTovsend of the councU'. -"vities
con.mittee, are co-chair
men tor we evcu..
By the end of this week they
are expected to have a general
announcement ready on require
ments for those wishing to atend
Se ceremony and thohe wishing
to make the hike.
'Present plans call for the po po-Hce
Hce po-Hce launch to make i s tot top
the Gamboa police dock at
e i .y?
' Ijelleved max more man
ig&niight be necessary.
StArry D. Chance director of
5:r' -..uu. nf Ralhoa Elks
a. Ko. 1414. will direct the
Lining, ceremony.
aout'unit leaders ana perauuuei
itnose fcxpur ..
y intend to mane me m.
. i ..nuinoarl that theV
mills nave imiv"vw .-,
5Ki -j t. rni mi Trad
Medal to those scouts who com compete
pete compete the hike.
IDS OINY AMBITIONS T
f LONDON (UPI)-The Soviet
Bnion has ne ambitions in Arab
wuntries, Radio Moscow said to today.
day. today. An Arabic broaeast
Cftarged that the West, in accus accus-iie
iie accus-iie Russia of interfering in Arab
tffaira, is trjingjo drive a wedge
fetevSnf fra m Gmal Abdel
Na mux'.' United Arab Republic.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Asent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 8-055J
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
T"
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES CP TO 38 Mo.
on new cam
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
iSf NlCKELCADMlLivl
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
;1 block from Railroad
Station.
The New
S IP
NIKON
, With built-in Universal
'vltwllnder System
LI. SHIM If.,

Panama Colon

. ."'VVY ''
' 11. I

Apartments
FOR RENT: Thro bedroom
apartment, maid"i room, hot wa wa-tr,
tr, wa-tr, sr9. Phone 3-2279.
FOR RENT: High In El Can Can-frajo
frajo Can-frajo furnished or unfurnished
two bedroom apartment with all
eamfoit. Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT:- n Cangreio, mod mod-rn
rn mod-rn two bedroom apartmont, a a a-r,
r, a-r, maidfi ouarter, hot water.
Tel. 3-7596. J
MPs Find No; Cause
Againsl Soldiers
In Korea Slaying
SEOUL (UPI)-U. S. military
police have released for lack of
evidence one of two American
G. I.'s allegedly involved in the
knife slaying of 61-year-old Ko Korean
rean Korean barber, it was learned to today.
day. today. An army spokesman said Sp-4
Charles P. Real. Chicago. 111., is
now "on duty status" at his unit
here.
He said Real has been freed
because "Military police investi investigations
gations investigations thus far showed no basis
for formal charges" against the
24-year-old soldier.
The other soldier, Sp-4 John
S. Raymos. Leavenworth, Kan.,
has been charged with unpremedi unpremeditated
tated unpremeditated murder and assault and is
now being detained at Eighth
Army stockade, the spokesman
said.
Raymos is accused of fatally
stabbing Shim ChinTaek and in injuring
juring injuring another Korean during a
brawl with a group yf- Koreans
at a downtown night club in Seoul
on Dec. 14.

ELVIRA CHO and Mr. Claus busily engaged in conversation
during the CAA Christmas party Dec. 21 at the Rousseau
townsite. Tommy George is the Cub Scout on the right.
(Photo: Ernest Silva)

n
Tivdli'Avc'
PANAMA

(pA&MfttA
I

Ludio Azrirraga
Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

LEAVE TOim AD WITH ONE OF OUB
INTERNAL OB PUB&ICACIONES No. S

BAKDO No. "W Btrccl a) MOKK1SCW
FARMACIA LUX 184 Central Avenaa
FARMACIA VAN DFJUJISM Street No.
ATHIS Beride the Bella Vlata Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Pontiae convertible
automatic, radio, now tire, new
motor in perfect mechanical con condition
dition condition $375.00. Phone -S-7493
office hours.
FOR SALE: 1957 Opel, radio,
duty paid and can. be financed.
See at Household Exchange, Pa Panama
nama Panama Tel. 3-49TK
FOR SALE: 1958 AJS 600 e.
Call Balboa 2474, lew mileage,-'
good condition. Call after 4:00.
Flier Who Led Raid'
On Pearl Harbor Is
Now A Missionary
OSAKA, Japan (UPI) The
Japanese Navy flier who led the
air attack on Pearl Harbor Dec December,
ember, December, 1941, will fly a Diane
through Asia and the southeast
P?r;fic next year, it was learned
today.
Bn Mi'suo Fuchida, 55-year-old
former Navy cap'ain, will be go going
ing going a- 'a christian missionary, not
as a hostile airman.
,s Hpcarnp a chris christian
tian christian eight years ago, said he will
leavp for fhe IT-v'-h St'tot rvt
mon'h with members of the Sky
Pi' its Inrnatjopflll.
La'er. he is scheduled to join
rinpm flvjng nrip o.f the nreani'!a nreani'!a-tion's
tion's nreani'!a-tion's p'anp in visits tn New Zea-Astr-.n
Th Philippines,
Malaya and Indonesia.
Fnrb'-I'. vIcp tl'-cs'Hpnf o' Skv
piloti International, will talk on
'he theme hat a n'ane should not
be an instrument of war.
Front Street
COLON

AWS

ofine

ma
EVERY FRIDAY
from
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
" 1090 Kilocycles
COLON

MO

AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT I J 17 H"
Lolterj Plaxa CASA ZALDO Central

4th of July An A J St. LEWIS SERVICE Aye. TivoU No. 4 FAKMAUa ebtauu uniuus14 Central Aro,
a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. do la Oaaa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMT Jmto AnMemena Av. and S3 St
53 ) FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parq oe Lefevro I Street FARMACIA "S AS' Via FOiLEAa 111 NOTEDADES

o. 53 F
COLO

N OFFICE! 16th Street an Amador Gurnn No.. 14.22L

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Complete house of
furnishings, ceramics, 12 ft. re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, mahogany beds, im imported
ported imported China, crystals, Hi-Fi. TV,
paintings, rugs, stove, suitable
for any home, lamps, books,
bookcases,. 5 sofas, 20 chairs,
breakfast set,, 1 0 piece mahoga mahogany
ny mahogany dining room suite, 3 kitchen
cabinets, misc. items, wardrobe.
Call Mike MeCaf ferry 3-0140.
FOR SALE: Leaving, livingroom
set, one month old, without use,
give away price, one couch bed.
one refrigerator, one lamp. Call
3-7028, Servicios y Colocacio Colocacio-nes.
nes. Colocacio-nes. Comara do Comercio.
EXPECT FLOOD WATERS
LOURENCO MARQUES. Mo
zambique ,'UPD Floodine of the
Limpopo River Is expected early
next month. The j Limpopo re
ceives waters from South Africa
and a heavy flow is indicated;' ac
cording to reports reaching here.

New York Newspaper

Turning Into
NEW YORK, Dec. 26 (UPI)
The New Yerk City newspaper
strike now in its 17th. day seems
to be developing into a war ot
nerves.
"How long is this strike going
to last?" people asked each oth
er testily as, again today, tney
couldn't find their favorite daily
on the news stands.
Nobody "knew the answer. All
that was known was that negotia
tions to end the strike against the
nine dailies were resuming this
morning in a more encouraging
atmosphere.
Some of the more optimistic
newsmen covering the negotiations
felt the strike might be settled be
fore the first of the year but none
of the parties involved in the dis dispute
pute dispute would hazard a guess as to
when an agreement would be
reached,'
The newspaper you couldn't

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QUARTER-MILLION-TON Space stations such ai this one
weighing 250,000 pounds may become a practicality with the L
development ot millioa-pound-thrust chemical rocket and
nuclear rocket engines. To carry a crew of SO men, the tpheri
eal space station would require 15 million pounds ot tbrusttci ?
get into orbit The station would be about 60 feet in diameter. V.1

orbiting at an altitude of 22,300

uivi&ion oi iNonn American Aviauon.

-nt -m - r ' I
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8TTITT, PANAMA tIBRKRIA fREClADO T Street It. M A6ENCIAB
Ave. 45 LOURDE8 PHARMACT1S2 La CamiqaiUa FARMACIA LOM.

Miscellaneous
CANARIES
FOR SALE: Cenariee and Para Parakeet,
keet, Parakeet, just arrived from Holland.
Phone 3-6271, -50th street, be between
tween between 94th and 95th.
FOR SALE: One Hjgh-Fi RCA,
3 -speed record player. Table
model with cabinet and en
Spanish guitar new. Tel. Balbea
2-3307, house 0861 -B Balboa.
FOR SALE: A D-7 Caterpillar
tractor with lest than a year's
us. Approximate cost of same
naw $28,000,00. Presently at
bottom of Chucuna4u river, some
35 miles North wf EL Real. Pa Parian.
rian. Parian. Make your offer to Max R.
Stempel tt Sons, Ltd., Balboa
Avenue and 32nd Street, phone
Panama 3-0456.
FOR SALE: $10.00 preferred
shares Cuentas Comerclales 8
at $9.50 each. Phone 3-7833.
War Of Nerves
buy on the stands were the New
York Times., Herald Tribune,
News, Mirror, Journal American,
World-Telegram and Sun, Post,
and the Long Island Star-Journal
and : the Long Island Press aH
suspended as a result of the walk walkout
out walkout of the newspaper mail and
deliverers union.
Shipments of newspapers from
such cities as Philadelphia, Bos Boston
ton Boston and Newark were increased
from five to ten times- the normal
supply.
Most of New York's eight mil million
lion million population were getting their
new first over the radio. Al
though; local radio and TV sta
tions expanded their news cover coverage
age coverage considerably; the frustrated
citizens longed for their daily
newspapers. They wanted to read
the news as well as hear it. Radio
and TV coverage, however, was
helpful. i V
miles. Data from Rocketdyne
T
oevii inatef ial?'
! 9 1i ic-f

4- I1

Real Estate
FOR SALEi Lot 500 and 1.000
, waters, hi the Nuevo Hipodrem r
t Urbaniiation, tcros the Remoa
Racetrack. All lots with trt
fnonts. swh. water Mala and f
letrlclty. Call W. MclaraMt.
Tel. S-257 ;
ISTHMAISNS IN THE SERVICE
TRENTON. N.J. NaW airm.n
apprentice Edward Folse, son of
Mr, and Mrs. Edward Folse of Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, is serving with naval Air
Transport Squadron -Six' at me me-Guire
Guire me-Guire Air Fore R in iv.n
toil, N.J.:,
me sauanrnn f a mmh.. .i
uie Auannc wavai iTansport Wing
the new naval comnhnent. m fh.
Eastern Air Fnrr iiHan a.
Transport Service.
Before entering the serive in
July 1958, he was trrarlnaterl fr
Balboa High School.
SANDIEGO. Calif Marin.
emit Guillermo C. Payne, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred W. Payne
of Panama, has completed recruit
training at the Marine Corps Re Recruit
cruit Recruit Depot, San Diego, Calif;
The 11-week course included ins instruction
truction instruction in all basix military -subjects
and infantry weapons. v
Upon eornpletion of training
new Marine- are imaH t
nil;., for further infantry training
ui to one, to cne many Marine
Corps schools.;,

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DIRECT LINE TO SANTA Old St. Nick madei apeelal arrange
ments to take Christmas orders from the younger set on the
Atlantte aide. The Signal Section rigged up a chimney comer,
complete with telephone, and for 15 minutea each night during
the holiday season youngsters have been able to talk to Santa
himself. Here Charles E. Clare Jr. hi busily engaged in conyer-1
atlon while Trother Thomas jumps up and down withe excite,
ment as h awaits hi turn. (VS. Armjri Photo

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

TELEPHONES!
. "tt1 V

50LA"'; ,: iw
-skaola

Also Handling Refrigerated aad L Chined Cargo

New York Servica
1
jfWTOaUaVJpJs

f "BOTJOED".;: .i,,i,.....wVi .. ...ErerrmKDayst

Weekly siallurss el twelva

ITEUJUU. HOUND TR1T FABSENGEB FARES rKOM -1
. .? CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA t
. Te New fork and Return ..,..,, IS4B.H "' i',1
Ki '.flfe Lob Angeles and 6a Wnmalm mtM'$4 &
MA ItctattW.'htM Los Angeles 1.,...i$7l.M.;:tf:''
?j-'y.Te Seattle and Return .....,.... S3SS.00
CRISTOBAL. 1121 4 tli WAHMktt&y

Miscellaneous
ft:
fi' ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
- DRAWER "A", DIABLO
IOX 121U CRISTOBAL, CXf
PHONI IALIOA 3709
. V..".
FOR SALIt Pupple cecket .7
Spaniel, mother on month aid.
Call lalboa 2405, House No,;
. 2235, Car Street Balboa.
; FOR SALIj Thr Sprinter
Spaniel mala puppiestill ltt,'
Ideal ChrlstiMMXtift. Call B
93. h.: '-.".v- .t
GOOD WILL STILL V' .:
MINNEAPOLIS, Mimr. (UPI)-
EVen the loss of 103 Christmas
trees to inieves couian t aim tne
good will, of tree dealer Charles
Proksch.- Said Proksch cheerfully:
"I wish everybody a Merry
Christmas even the guys who
got my trees." :
Arrive
Cristobal
t , ..Dee. W
.:.:;.;:::;;:,.!:.:..janTw
1, -A-
Crittobatj
'ptmftf.'idiitf: Iwft'

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SERVICES

.rateet. year am aad iai:t'"'i
: ty agahisr laaact ".:
Prompt eclmtifi taaatmaiit v
amereency ar monthly hudgal
.cfcasla. Telephoa Preat Sarvica,
Panam 3-7977 a Cloa IT7T.
; CAMIRA REPAIRS. All Mks; A
CM NAT, ;
"SJ03 Coloa, B057, 7t St. 'Vi

Crbii
Frcni JoWel BooKs

MOSCOW UPl)--"rh crime V;
ui an. f enemy. the peopla" 1
was wiped off the law books of
the Soviet Union today by a new,
liberalized criminal cod adopted
by the Supreme.. Soviet parlia-
. Tna new code, a set rf W'
fundamentals, will be used by thr
14 Soviet republics as a basis foiS
drawing ;. up .theiif own specific"
crirdinariaws.
Under ,the new code, Soviet
courts, will ho longer be sble tic
impose 1 sentence of lifetime ei"
temporary banishment, deportaJ'
uon or loss of itenship for such -a
crime. '.
The tneiT codej "also raises tht.
age of .criminal r.responsibillty ir
the Soviet Union;! from 14 to It:
years. 'f --1 --i
Capital punishment Is to be re
tamed for ;limited number f
crimes.'. ".. s ..
These Important "ehanges in'so-'
net enminal. law were anouncecr
at ;today'i joint session of the So So-..Viet
..Viet So-..Viet TOf! the Union and the Soviet
pf Nationalitiesthe two houses oi
the, Supreme. Soviet 1.
Dmitri Polyansky, Prime Minis
ter.of the Russian Federation, ds
!JveJled .the report on the -new-draft
of the criminal code. I
xHe said the code would elimm.'
ata "trial by analogy-that is
txI for, an offense not specifical specifically
ly specifically prohibiUd,. by law.
tojyanskytpld. the deputies tha i
It WIS still nanallra 1

I toital jpunishinent for crimes such
gu ireason, j espionage, ter terroristic
roristic terroristic ; acts'; and premedttatet'
, :Under the law : code: of 1927, tr
IOn was rl v Half Int -, AS.zz 1
les-r-intsntionat, and unintentional
Th new eod jpeclfies that im im-sea
sea im-sea must le .'premeditated.
(raf Husband
Crilically Voundj
Pregnanf Spouso
MOTILE, Ala(Uprv.A Srit
husband eritleaHy wounded hlf
pregnant wife liere early yeiter
day when she refused to opw 1.
Christmas package.
Mrs. Elizabeth Bolt, tl wits r
Kited" in critical condition by t
spital -spokesman. The woman,
wa allegedly shot at close range
byher husband, Troy Bolt, 40.
The wojtuan was rushed to a.
hospital' and er baby, scheduled
for normal delivery about Jan. 15
was delivered allv by eaeserlat
oper a t i o a. ,Physiolans said .th
baby, was struck, in th hin: t
the same slug- ihat wounded -the
Police renorterT tha nmrh.n wfe
been; drinking llficers aald tthe
woman, .mother, of four children,
was decor a t i n g the Cbristmar
tree' when hef-; hushanrl Mfimu
home.
Police eald n gav her a large
carton eontaining t SmaH box1 ef
candy and the rest of the" box war
filled with wadded paper. When
she suspected a practical' joke,
poke said, tha-husband became
angry and began berating her. her.-Officers
Officers her.-Officers said she walked rate
the bathroom to keep from'' awak awakening
ening awakening the children and her hui
band, shot her.
1'
OLD RENDSWSer5
Inst a trddevfMend
S bttwaam tsetk, When lssBjd
oscbraicd bar 30Os btrthdar I
eentta'the Jtber Mrd i
atourxi, oVesser avits besi tesrttw
(efi. int ne ewesi iens ao aCB
ccmioBS&y, 4ich iss baaH

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER M,'15I, X
THE PANAMA AMERICAN" AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
AGE El.FVm
"Ililt AND THE PIRATES
Bj GEORGE WVNOCI TH STORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Tfked
f WtUOM MRLUWS
. ..... ; f "v.
FITtm WOT LOUISE roSTERj'OFiOURSi,
WHJIE,AT.THE A1RTORT..
LOUISE FOSTER, ESCAPED
a lr-i m I flAriTtlf UUA itl .-
HEAR WHAT YOU WN.
ft
THI5 WRETiTHEP PLACE WILL ) ARE SAYIN5. THERE
-ROW VAMC5TER,TlJWOWCOJA6
rfULE ttfc, IVN I IUUi TWIN
EVJ6LAKID. DOJ T V'
ALOM64
MERELY MAKE IT 5A5IER
19 A ROAR INS-
hjWDBJSTAKlDf
FOR THE REPACAY $
'JOAM TO TAK6 HER
VAYNE IS HELD CAPTPJE 5Y-
PLXS AT A VEM1AL N5TITimOM,

; o,, -, ; joW kenny, man look: at
ZJ l?0Sn THE TOWN POWN THERE.'
IZi- .MAHTHI5W60WS.TO. J
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RANKER TO LEE MY-COTWATION$
MATOKTHE OPERATION SEEM TO ryfl
BE SUCCESSFUL. JS

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BOOIS AND CSS RSXS1

CAPTAIN BAST

MOBTY MEEKXR

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ITS REALLf QUIT
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IHArfROSLOrt.OTHCH,

SHUT UP, STUPID.'

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WH6RB AROUND,- ) WERE HE BElONGSUv' CAN, BUT vVllGHT

Investori

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owe ISV6K. w w- v 1 6PB 5T0W OF A CRUEL
LOOK FORWARD TO! VUWCLt ASUSIKld Hlffl

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YOU'RE NOT THC VI WORRY RAL...rA

MAN WHO USUALLY ) V AN EXPERT AT

FIXES OUR SET FIXING TV 6E PS

I PRACTICALLY INVENTED
Iri TELEVISION, FRIEND, I CAN 1
FIX ATVET WITH BOTH A
Tl V HANDS TIED BEHIND ME I

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6EEM5 TO SE J
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BY J, R WILLIAMS

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Pi I No INlBLLECTf',

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Today's V Projram

SiW -cr'N NEWS .
:30- Tndmtry On-J Pirrd
3:45 Men Sind Molecules
4:00 Mr; Wiwrrt
4:30 Tie lTc Dough
5:00 Furv
5:.W PANORAMA
, 7 :00 Bob pimmlniM

7:311 Giuismoke t J
8:00 .Country Amerlri 1 i
00 Sieve Cnomp J
:3fl Giile Storm S'low '! I
10:00 Wrestlinr
11:00 CFN NIW9 1 I
11 :15 Frid-y Nlchf Tliwitr ...'.. ; J
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PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16933.1659'' i
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. W 6 p.m.

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Gromyco Threatens World Holocaust Over Berlin
But Western Observers See Glimmer Of Optimism
MOSCOW Dec 26 (UPI) Western observers today professed to a glimmer of optimism in Soviet foreign miniatarAndrai Gromyko'a
Christmas speech tohe Supreme Soviet; He expressed readiness to "hear and discuss iny Western ideas" designed to solvere Berlin
problem. minister.s address was replete with the customary attribution of sinister motives to the Western power. and threats of uni-
- v.raal destruction if Berlin touches off a world war. But diplomats re ad Into it a new Soviet plea for a roundtable conference of major powers.
The Soviet position on renunciation of the occupation regima tn-Bi;rnn;:Tbii ndamant, But observers opined that jf the Western powers
A not reiect the Soviet proposals out of hand and submit counterproposals, there la hope for r compromise.
ftnsiwlse In Gromyko'a words, Berlin might become another1 Sarajevo and result In history' worst holocaust.

Otherwise, In Cromyko'i
Gromyko also said that Russia
U ready at any time to sign an
agreement with the United
States and Britain to end nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapons tests "without
any' reservations and precondl-
W American officials to Wash Washington
ington Washington said Gromyko's state state-ineVit
ineVit state-ineVit was merely a rehash cl
Bussla's offer of an "immed "immediate,
iate, "immediate, unconditional and per perpetual"
petual" perpetual" ban on tests with no
- provision for a control system
enforce it. This Idea had
been rejected repeatedly by
Tthe West.
' uS Ambassador to Moscow,
Alewehyn Thompson announc announced
ed announced today he will fly to the Unit Unit-id
id Unit-id States Jan. 4 for brief
home leave and consultations.
His trip will coincide with first
ilce premier Anastas Mlkoyan s
4lslt to the United States sched scheduled
uled scheduled for the first week in Jan-
Ru'ssia's two houses of parlla-
inent yesterday endorsed the
government's position as out outlined
lined outlined by Gromyko and then ad-
iEarlle'r, the deputies had ap approved
proved approved the appointment ; of Al Alexander
exander Alexander Mikhallovich Shelepin,
j young Communist Party offi-
Weather Or Not )
rr i
This weather report for the 24
loan ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographio Branch of the
Panama Canal -Company t
.' Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 92
low "3
85
72
93
72
NE-24
1.23
HUMIDITY:
HifB
Low
92
56
WINDl
. (max. mph) N-16
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81
83
BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, DEC. 27
High
4:17 a.m.
4:49 pjn.
Low i
10:44 a.m.
11:01 p.m.

EKrfll2AI!i

THE HILARIOUS 1
STORY OF t

THE SERGEANT WHO "PROMOTED"

GLENN FORD kJ-ji

I
X

tfttLtwirxi tcrnor jt..m v lis O

gi iij ViiiiLmrtovurt wsio g ill aj

RED BUTTONS
TAIN A ELG
ith DEAN JONES

l? ill with DFAN JONES HOTHT

i AM WILLIAM BOWERS
, J. jsGE0RGE MARSHALL WILLIAM HAWKS

V ieja,

cial, to replace Gen. Ivan Serovi
as head of the state security
system which includes the se secret
cret secret police. ,
The four-day session of the
Supreme Soviet, its second of
the year, already had approved
several of the major steps ol
premier Nikita Khrushchev's re regime.
gime. regime. It had approved a record
budget outlay to carry out
Russia's new seven year plan
for economic development de designed
signed designed to outstrip the West,
with increased emphasis on
scientific research and IndusJ
trial progress.
It also approved Khrushchev's
plan to reorganize the Soviet
educational system, and adopt adopted
ed adopted a new and more liberal crim criminal
inal criminal code for the country.
In his speech, Gromyko an announced
nounced announced about the test ban pro-
Pt"The Soviet government Is
ready to sign an agreement with
on the discontinuation of nu nuclear
clear nuclear weapon tests at any time,
even tomorrow, without any
reservations and preconditions,
and to cease from that day on,
together with the United States
and Britain, the tests of all
types of such weapons lor an
time." .
He noted that no substan substantial
tial substantial progress had been made
at the Geneva Conference on
a nuclear test ban.
tj. a.m this was so because
the united States and Britain
appeared to be in no J"" t0
solve trie tasK; peiurw wi
1 lTT
He added that the Soviet gov gov-mmpnt's
mmpnt's gov-mmpnt's motives were being
.iai,nriprxt.nnri.' with the West
em powers looking for hidden
motives tnat oia not exist,.
Gromyko said the Soviet Un Union
ion Union always was ready to ban
nuclear tests anif -had done so
on its own la"st March.whllr the
United States and Britain had
continued their tests at a faster
pace. ,
The United States and Britain
completed their series of plan planned
ned planned tests and, then suspended
them for a year at the start of
the Geneva talkg on Oct. 31. The
United States said it would ex extend
tend extend its ban. depending on the
situation at the end of the year.
Gromvko charged that the
Western powers did not want to
ban tests and were iorcmg nu nuclear
clear nuclear development in order to
HIMSELF TO
GENERAL...
and won
the wildest
victory of
the war!
red Buttons',
FIRST SINCE r.
HIS ACADEMY
AWARD FOR
"SAYONARA"

gain an advantage over the So Soviet
viet Soviet Union.

Therefore, he said, Russia
was forced to resume Its own
tests. He said these would
continue until they equalled i
those of the United States and
Britain combined,1
But he said Russia Is pre
pared to agree to a- limited
numoer 01 nuclear lesu ior
peaceful purposes.
East German Reds
Of Shipping Arms
BERLIN (UPI) East German
Communists today accused the
Western Allies of misusing their
rail and air links from isolated
Berlin to the West by shipping
armaments out of the eity.
The charge : raised the threat
that the Communists might at at-tempt
tempt at-tempt to interfere with the traf traffic.
fic. traffic.
They said it' was absurd to al allow
low allow the United States, Britain and
France to use routes running
through East Germany to ship
war material to b used against
the Soviet bloc.
The new blockade threat In the
campaign to undermine Western
rights here was made in a front frontpage
page frontpage story in the official 'East
Memorial Services
Sunday For Late
John W. Whipple
Memorial, services far John W.
Whipple, who died in his sleep
Monday night, will be held S p.m
Sunday It the AUcori. Masonic
Temple.
Canal Zone- todn A, I. and A.
M. will conduct the -services.
The family hi- requested that
no flowers be aenti Anyone who
wishes to do so may contribute
to the Heart Fund,
Mr. : Whipple was a dock fore foreman
man foreman with the Canal's Navigation
Division. He had lived on the
Istmus since 1930, and been em employed
ployed employed in the Canal organization
since 1940.
His age was 59.
SET FRUIT RECORD
TOKYO (UPI)-Communist Chi China
na China announced -today it has
grown 100,000 tons of tangerines
this year, a record. The New Chi China
na China News Agency said tangerine
exports are expected to total
22,500 tons in 1958, three times the
amount sold abroad last, year.
CENTRAL
JAN. 1st
AH tha sultry drama of
TemuaiM Wflliama'
v Winning Ray Wv 7
k nam on At tcrtenf 4
ftSnmUS MMMNC1M

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He also said the West was
trying to nse the Geneva Con Conference
ference Conference on surprise attacks to
spy on the Soviet Union, and :
suggested that the United.
States end Its military flights
in the Far East, the Arctic
and elsewhere as a first step
to show Its sincerity.
The West, too, is willing to
sign an agreement on ending
nuclear tests and to set up
Accuses Allies
Out Of Berlin
German Communist Party News
paper Neues Deutschland.
e newspaper said the Western
power have violated Berlin s
four power occupation, status by
reviving armament production : in
West Berlin, by roducing war
goods here for the west' German
Army and by shipping the goods
out m military trains and aircraft.
"In sealed military trains and
military aircraft armament goods
are shipped to West Germany,"
the, newspaper said.
"The occupiers .disguise these
shipments as military transports
of the occupation trops stationed,
in West Berlin;
"They have violated the (Berlin-
fouftpower status by misusing for
armament shipments the traffic
routes giveq them nr military
transports, L , ,
"Is It not absurd that in the
middle of the German Democratic
Republic war material against the
G.D.H. The Soviet Union and the"
whole socialist camp is produced
and transported through the
;vlt answered mat West Berlin
can no longer bo allowed to re
main a war .danger but must be
come a fre demilitarized eity. as
the Soviets propose.
The western allies supply their
Berlin 1 garrisons by a 110-mile-long
single-track rail line running
irom Benin to tne west uerman
border town of. helmstedt, and
by three 20-mile-wide air corri corridors
dors corridors over the Soviet zone.
The U.S. runs two scheduled
train a day each way between
Berlin and West Germany. The
British run one train dally each
way,, and the French run two
train a week, into the city, :
Position Clasifler
Chosen To Attend
Washington Program
Ronald Beeley, position classi
fier In the Panama Canal Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau, has been select selected
ed selected as the canal's representative
to attend the U.S. civil Service
middle management institute
and nrogram of internship
which, opens Jan. 9 in Wash-
lngtonJDi C.
Beeley will leave shortly for
Washington to Degin tne live
month tirodram of tralnine of
feied to employes throughout
the 1 Federal Government on a
competitive basis.
i Ttn other employes attained
passing grades in a competitive
examination ana were inter
viewed by the administrative
intern selection committee. Of
this group Mrs. Fay E. Minton,
administrative assistant in the
office of the engineering and
construe t i o n director,: and
Charles B. Myers, custom in
spector In Balboa, were select
ed as first and second alternate
appointees respectively.
Recommendations for the ap
pointment of Seeley and the
two alternates were made to
Gov. W. E." Potter by the admin
istrative intern selection com committee
mittee committee following the Interviews.
. A similar program was fol
lowed last year by William K.
Wichman, system accountant,
and William J. Powell, auditor,
both employes in the office of
the ,, comptroller, tok addition,
two owier employes or tne or
flee of the comptroller are now
in wasmngton ioiiowmg a pro
gram of financial management
They are Ralph K. Skinner,
and wuiiara e.; wan, systems
accountants.
A PONY BOTTLI
? PHOENIX, Ariz. ; (UPI)-After
spending a night In Jail and be
ing fined $25 each, race hore
grooms Joe Thomas and Bill
Sherman were convinced they
shouldn't have bought their
friend, "Shortcake", a beer in a
local bar. "Shci tests" U

a pony,

Fir r ..Fr ; q) -

safeguards against surprise at attack
tack attack Hut first it wants a fool foolproof
proof foolproof system of Inspection."
The nuclear test ban confer conference
ence conference In Geneva has adjourned
without setting a date for re reconvening
convening reconvening because the West
feels that Moscow, Washington
and London should agree be beforehand
forehand beforehand on just what should be
discussed.
To date, the conferees have
not been, able to agree on an a a-genda.
genda. a-genda. The surprise attacks confer
ence will reconvene shortly aft after
er after the first of the year, having
made some slight progress up to
now,' !':
Hubert Callimore,
Retired PC Worker,
Dies In Hospital
Hubert C. Galimore, av retired
Panama Canal employe, died yes yesterday
terday yesterday in Santo Tomas Hospital.
A Jamaican, be was 72 years
old.
Funeral services have been ten
tatively scheduled .for Sunday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, pending the arrival of
his daughter. Iris, from the Unit United
ed United States.
, Mr, GallSmora is also survived
by his wufe, Amy, and his chil children,
dren, children, Frank, Edgar, Histon, Ele Ele-ma,
ma, Ele-ma, Catalina, Mrs. Ruby Phillips
and Mrs. Eva Hilton.
, M 'rN .- 1:, T . -'
Ghrisfmas In
;" (Continued trem Page 1)
. As Is the custom once a? year,
Mandelbaum Gate in Jerusalem,
five miles away is opened for the
pilgrims to- pass from Israel into
Jordan. For many living in coun countries
tries countries still technically at war it was
a once-a-year chance to gather
with relatives; &
Planes' have been landing at
Jerusalem airport at the rate of
20 a day for several days. Pas Passengers
sengers Passengers included 200 members of
the U.N. emergency force from
the Gaza Strip, a reminder that that-peace
peace that-peace on earth is still an unac unaccomplished
complished unaccomplished goal.
One procession headed by Cath Cath-olice
olice Cath-olice patriarch Alberto Gori ar arrived
rived arrived Wednesday escorted by an
honorary guard of Jordanian ca cavalry
valry cavalry police. )
The pilgrims prayed in St. Ca Catherine's
therine's Catherine's Church and then at the
Church of the Nativity, built on
the site where Christ was born.
Bells of a carillon in the tower
of the church sounded t mid midnight
night midnight to announce the most o o-'
' o-' lemn night of the year for Chrit Chrit-.
. Chrit-. tiant everywhere while tiers of
choir boys sang Sacred musix.
Europeans celebrated Christmas
peacefully with huge meals, pres presents,
ents, presents, and a generous helping of
speeches. ,i
Only one thing was missing from
Rome to Stockholm, from London
WEEKEND!
V :52, 4:52
'.-m0r 6:52, 8:55
THE WHOLE WORLD
TREMBLES BEFORE
THE NEW
The screams you hear will be
- your own!
"THE REVENGE OF
FRAIIKEIISTEIII"
starring Peter Cushlng
Eunice Gayson Francis ;
Matthews Michael Gwynn1
Written by Jiimmy Sa'ngster
produced by Anthony Hinds
Directed .by Terence Fisher
A Hammer Film Production

tn Supernatural ffrt?X

Pope. John XXIII Carries Christmas Spirit )
To Hardened Prisoners In RomeVBiggest jai

ROME, Dee 26 (UPI) Pope Jobn XXm carried the spirit "of Christmas and h hnmant
kindness into the bleak, ceUs of Rome's biggest prison. today during an unprecedented visit visit-that
that visit-that brought tears to the eyes of hardened criminals. - 4 v. t - v
And there were prison guards too who were not dry eyed."-" -'" ; U
"Wm mint frr ant a.11 iha ilevita of mn Pah. Tnkn ..IJ .

tlon at the sight of hundreds of
tar. -

The Pope spent one hour and 1ft minutes with the 1309 male prisoners of the ResWri.
XQueen of Heaven) prison on the banks of the Tib River.. w we egin w-
nm th -"mtiinrta th Mn.l urirHi v SBetin-inir jlAlnrhtoutJw. rL. ... .' t L "1 T

eli
From the -' rotunda," the ten
tral circular area from where he
could look around and up and see
three tiers of cells and down cor
ridors leading to others, the Pope
spoke and gave his blessing.
His words echoed strangely
through the massive building of
cold stone, and steel.
. "Rest assured that this visit will
remain deeply impressed in my
soul. It is good that the New
Year, or let us call it the first
year of our pontificate, be mark marked
ed marked by a deed of mercy.'
The Pope then sang, according
to the ancient ritual, bis apostolic
blessing.' his voice clear ar it
rose and fell with the words "in
the name of the Father, and of
the Son, and of the Holy Ghost.
Amen." ..
Pope John concluded
"My prayer to you Is that
your first letter herrle now gives
the news mat the Pope came a
monflv you and met the Pope
promised that in r his rosary he
will remember each one of you,
for each one's special intentions,
listers..."
His last words were drowned
out by the cheers of the prison prison-art.
art. prison-art.
The Pope,' spiritual leader of
the world's millions of Roman
Catholics, celebrated Christmas in
his self-described role of simpi
nastor" to all.
He filled his day with the three
traditional Christmas Masses, vis
its to- two hospitals, lunch with
an old friend from the Vatican
diplomatic service and an after
noon of Christmas carols from or orphans
phans orphans and crippled children.
At Rome's Bambino Gesu
Baby Jesus Hospital, the smil
ing Pontiff strolled through the
... f ..
Bethlehem
to Paris in most places there
wasn't any snow. Just foe.
In England families settled down
to a; four .. day holiday and to
Christmas turkey and plum' pud pudding,
ding, pudding, f, I'';.'-..- :n t
Across the channel in France,
the French Santa Pere Noel fail
ed to bring snow to the Paris ca capital.
pital. capital. r
Except for the gayiy colored
Christmas decorations, in the
streets it might have been just a
winter day.
But gastronomic Pranch fam
Hies dug Into copious meals tra traditionally
ditionally traditionally served up with snails,
turkey, Crhistmas. cakes; ; wines
end champagne, 1 !;
The Christmas holidays in Qftr
many are legally a two-day af affair
fair affair Christmas and "second
Chirstmas." -t t,
Several speeches highlighted the
Christmas celebrations. r"fJi
From St. Peter's Cathedralin
Vatican City Pope John XXIII pro
nounced a Christmas blessing
utm et. .oroi to the city; and
to the .world. .:,'' w
Thousands came to hear the Pope
speak during the damp and chilly
Christmas Day.
' From Sandringham, England,
Queen Elizabeth -apoke to the Brit British
ish British people in a televised "fireside
chat."
The Queen's speech' was not notable
able notable for the personal touch she
gave it and her emphasis ert
bringing up the Royal children
Prhwe Charts and Princess
Anne "normally" to serve Bri Britain
tain Britain and the Commonwealth.
Lighted candles flickered in
windows throughout West Berlin
during the night, symbols of West
Berliners' determination to re remain
main remain free despite Communist
threats to drive out the Western
powers and seize control of the
City,' v,,;
The steady stream' of Commu Communist
nist Communist threats made West Berliners
more Conscious of their position
110 miles inside the iron curtain
but they made the day one of ce celebration,
lebration, celebration, with the candles a mute
remainder to the Beds of their de determination,
termination, determination, i if V-
. Lord mayor Willy Brandt, in a
radio speech, told West BerUners
the threat from the East has not
diminished but he assured them
they ;would trust Western tallied
strength and their own determina determination
tion determination to keep the city-free.
:. Brandt said he regretted the
necessity of disturbing a oyous
feast by; mentioning the dangers'
facing tKi eity but he said he
d'd so only so that all Berliners
wig stand firmly together ao'that
future Chrittmases will be spent
.In freedom too, K. "ic t' .tV'
From Moscow i speech by So Soviet
viet Soviet Foreign ;: Minister Andrei
Gromyko added; a different flavor
to the Christmas holiday. H
; Gromyko mentioned nothing '''i '''i-bout
bout '''i-bout Christmas. In fact, in Mos Mos-cow
cow Mos-cow It was just another working
day f,6r the Soviet people.
' ,V ; j ' ; ;
USUAL RUSH K '
?6ilZ:Ho.,"'Vl) -The tiny
Noel Post Office did itr usual
rush of business this year, han handling
dling handling about a half million pieces
of mauV Postmaster Kenneth Per Perry
ry Perry said that-It was about .the
same as in 1957 -and that the in
crease in postal rates apparently
caused no reduction.

Mm

,Rcad
hands clasping the bars of cells
m ' k
wards.v. aesturine delightedly at

laughing new-born babies andiNasareth. an ornhj.n.ff.

chatting as a- father would. 'with
olde? children eonfined to their
beds. ' vi
Those children who. -were lold
enough to talk called out "Pans.
Papa" as Pope John moved past
uieir Decs. Italians translate
"The Pope" as "H Papa."
Pope ; John .asked nn mieV hnv
his name., : -;
Aneelo" reDbed the-rhiM
iQiy, - -
I was called Angelo, too;"
smiled the Pontiff, who was' bap baptized
tized baptized Angelo Giuseppe RoncalU.
"Now I call myself John."
As the Pom left : rh- win
blessed the' sick chad there. To
all he gave smaU; golden medals
of his pontificate. --
Th ,' children- cave him a bou
quet of yellow 'roses, and one of
in' patients nine-year-old Tomas-
co uignoni, Tead a-: sneecbr of
thanks for his visit' j i
At his second stop,1 'the Santo
Spiritu -t Holy Spirit Hospital,
ue rope toid aouit pauents their
guidance was the Bible, v
"We have a- Bihlp W unnlv
it," he- say. 'I hope that t won't
mane uus simple task more com
plicated, and thatj)eople will un
derstand me." "
rom the -hospital .the, Pontiff
went' to par a Christmas call at
the Casa di Santa Marthar where
some of the priests and nuns ; of
me-vaucan iive.
There- he met Msgr. -Afigelo
oa, an so-y ear-old tormer pa
pal nuncio to, Hungary. Msgr
noita was an old friend of the
Pope, and the Pontiff Invited hi in
to the 'Vatican for Christmas din
ner. ( . V
: In the afternoon: ahont inn nr.
pbans and' cribpled children vis.
ioea rope jonnto extend their

rope jonnfto extend their just, half. a day(im me nine year.
Christmas 'greetings .and meive old on-agald, ff-l2aitt, -oCshora
his blessing. u. v.t.v Jwav r4. V

tlw .. i i t i.i "ii
A
il
tV
MAN
t BEASTf
J J woman
r

'-.AGAINST

y, MAN!

STEWART GrUNGER.L J

BARBARA RUSHC'

AMTHONY STEEL

ice uf.!I
mm
i 4
COLOftby DtlUXB
OrxnMASSeoPfi

t & J0HAR at 6pu A JOHN BWBOUftNE iwiuction CiiteW I HUGQ fRE60NES6

JANUARY 1st

GRAND
GREGORY
mm
BURL.
,1 '.
iiTECHNCOLOR",
ndTSCHNIRAMA
'ft

story on, pager JQ
surroundlnr a makeshift all
i , .....
Th
the Sisters of Charity oX'Cincii
nti, Ohio.- ,';-'..
The crftmlsd. hildni :5
from the institute founded by tia
late i Rev... Carlo t ftnorhi
moved the ; world by- willing his ?
ele? 1 tw9 ItalI' children sp.
uit uiey migni see when ha died.
Cola Grande.' .j 4-vrM
girl who .regained half her sight
by a transplant from hn nf
priest's eyes, real a message of
winsimas wisnes from the Pop.
a ueu ,.ioe uouoren sane unnst-
mas carols to "good Jope Johnj?
wbo was" smiling aU'jthe while.
Red Guns Silent
AHerieaseiire
Holiday: For diiemof
TAIPEI,' Pec. 'Si tUPIpXom;. tUPIpXom;.-munist
munist tUPIpXom;.-munist Chinese guns remained swi
lent today after1 joining the n)-
tionalists in observing a' half -day
Christmas ceasefire yesterday.
, The defense -ministry said m
shelling was. reported from tie
Quemoy islands up to noon today.
The Nationalists' Quemoy ga
rlson was ordered not to retutt
fire yesterday id observance el
the' Christmas holiday. Z
After firing -46 iroundi .in spore
die" shelling -"yesterday morning.
Communist, loudspeakers along
the coast announced their gun
would stop shelling at noon so tlft
Nationalists' couly have a, holiday
-This wis the only- time the Nj
tionalists and ;;tbe Communists" a
erppd W k ceasefire., "-even ftflf
BM BTSi ; JF t WW r. vH", Wi'
just, half. a dajr,iln rh nineyear-
lTODAY
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