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:
AA00010883:02450

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
PANAMA, ft. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY I, 195S

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Hillaty In Trouble
In Souih Pole Race
WELLINGTON,' New Zealand, Jan. I (UP) Sir
Edmund Hilary ran into deep snows the bogged him
down today 100 miles short of victory in his dash for th
South Pole. 2
Reports reaching here from Scott Base, the deppt
from which the New Zealand-born conqueror of Mount
Everest and his team set out lat month on their dash to
the pole, said deep enow was halting their anocat half half-track
track half-track vehicles irtd gasoline was running low.
"At one time it looked like the end of the road for
us" Hillary reported in a message filed yesterday after
nearly a week of smooth, fast-running progress.
The eudden rough going gave new hope to a British

u.j-j k nr Vivian Fuchs. which set out Trom me

pony imauou j ..- '-r-- i
h Antarctic continent.

opposiie iu

Mum. St t-4 C iRaHM J :
S r llii am mil' . .' 8Pligggggw' t

New Years Day
Uprising Lasts

Under 24 Hours

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

SEVERAL PERSONS in Pana Panama
ma Panama were injured in automobile ac accidents
cidents accidents and fights over the New
Year, but no deaths resulted.
Of 66 persons who received med

ical attention at the Santo Tonus
Hospital, only four were hospitalised.

The original plan' was for Hil Hil-larv
larv Hil-larv and his crew to set up a sup supply
ply supply depot and await the arrival of
fuchs But, when tilings looked
favorable, Hillary chucked the
plan and messaged that he- WW
setting out "hell-bent" for the

'than 300 miles short of the
making slow progress across
ice field criss-crossed with
herous crevasses' It Is coun coun-never
never coun-never trod -Wore by a hu-

mt Table Revised
was expected to get to
at least a week before
iut yesterday's setbacks
vn in revise

Hav trhtn Srott Base said the New

Zealanders were having to ditch
fnnA anil inline everv few miles

to lighten the loads of the snow snow-cats.
cats. snow-cats. Hillary, in a message to toe
base, said "Deep bottom snow
proved too much for our tractors
and they bogged down time sad
time igahi."
Two of the four cargo, sledges
had to be ditched and all spare
gasoline, kerosene and food was
left behind in depots, Hillary ra radioed.
dioed. radioed. The reports reaching here said
the New Zealanders battled the
snow for 13 hours on Dec. 30, but
could .move only a few miles.
Work in Two-hour Shifts
Because of the rarefied atmos atmosphere,
phere, atmosphere, the men worked only two-

m sai amp me trac-

ature ef

OPEN-AIR MASS President Ernesto de la Guardla Jr. (third from right) and Mrs. de la
Ouardia kneel with bowed Reads this morning as Father Carrizo conducts an open-air mass
in memory of the late President Jose A. Hem on, who was assassinated three years ago to today.
day. today. In addition to the relatives of the late President, the mass was attended by cabinet
ministers, the local diplomatic corps, Canal Zone Gov. William E. Potter-and top VS. mili military
tary military officials. The mass conducted In the square of the new Legislative Palace was the sec second
ond second of two religious services held today. At 7 a.m. today another open-air requiem mass
was held in the Patio of National Guard headquarters. Later, National Guard commander
Lt. Col. Bolivar Vallarino led a pilgrimage to the tomb- of the assassinated President, who
was the chief of the National Guard for many years before becoming Chief Executive Today
was-observed' here as a day of National Mourning and all government offices were closed

Trial Of Gl, Wife On Murder Charge
Must Start Tomorrow, Justice Rules

Gl Fails To Get
CZ 1958 License
Tag; Pays Fine

First man on the Canal Zone
to feel the force of the law for
New Year forgetfulness was 3T-vear-old
American soldier Oscar

i to steer in a tempei

tfwhiie8 tKet?l

At 8 a.m. on New Year's day
he was picked up for having over over-i
i over-i t,-j the fnrmiHtv of Durchash-

ing a 1956 license plate for bis

He paid a $5 fine today in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court.
Planes Safer
Than Autos,
CAB Confirms
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Civil Aeronautics board con

firmed todav what some people

have been suspecting for a long

time airplanes are safer than

automobiles.
TVio TAR in It annual review

Of commercial aviation safety sta sta-Stistics,
Stistics, sta-Stistics, said the nation's sched scheduled
uled scheduled airlines completed 1957 with
a fatality rateftrf less than one
death for each 100 million passen-
iter miles flown.
CAB observed that the National
Safety Council has reported auto automotive
motive automotive traffic fatalities this year
hit six per 100 million passenger

duoious comtort m me swaying

caboose.
Every few minutes those sup supposed
posed supposed to be "resting" had to jump
out and shove snow away from
iinrW the traotnrs An averan

speed was one and a half miles

an hour, the reports said.
Meanwhile, there still was no
nnnrti nt the TTiipht' nartv The nv

pedition's headquarters in London

said yesterday it nad not nearn
from Fuchs since Dec. 26, but

that there was no cause for
alopm

Aurcraft flying to and from the
TT S haa att hp Smith. Pole were

reported keeping the Britons in

sight as they struggled across me
endless crevasses In the ice.

The trial of American Gl Pfc.
Harold Rose on charges of mur mur-ertag
ertag mur-ertag a 20-month -old Panamanian
boy has been definitely scheduled
for tomorrow morning with or
without the participation of acting

Ira TiiMnaxr rftjeCrett: S jISVISSBHSBV

'fcjilarde to fyther postpone t a e

ttm of uie -year-ew sotoier ana
his wife, Mrs, Blanca Maria Cas

tillo.
iRatino hi mlinff An a law nass-

ed recently by the National As Assembly,
sembly, Assembly, Fernande Parrilla said

the trial would begin tomorrow
morniiig whether or not Velarde
vac readv Inr ihf nrosecution. The

law is intended to prevent both

the defense ana tne prosecution
from unnecessarily delaying a
trial.
Mrs. Rose,' the mother of two
other children, is charged with be
ing an accessory to the murder of
her son, Eduardo Castillo, Nov.
22, 1956.

Rose's defense will be conducted
hy attorney Jose M. Faundez,
while Mrs. Rose will, be defended

oy attorney Adouo v

Rainbow City Man Jailed
For Intimidating Witness

"Trvins to intimidate a witness" defendant was assault. The in-

in Cnstobal Magistrate's Court jcident on which it was based oc-

sent Calvin Antonio Ashby, alias ,curred Tuesday afternoon as wit

"chicken", to jau on new xears
Eve for the next 30 'days.

The 22-year-old Panamanian re-

IXflBS.

Bout ei

some of Rose's fellow soldiers.

The soldier,, whose heme town
is listed as Leaches Point, Bur Bur-sport,
sport, Bur-sport, Me., is attached to the U.S.
Army Garrison at Fort Clayton.
The Army ispaying for his de defense,
fense, defense, in accordance with their
egulations.

$100

ranee Field sergeant pick

st before dawn yesterday
dubious honor of being

drunken driver found

the Canal Zone during
a.m. on New Year's Day,

ries Elbert Webster was

hy a Canal Zone police

be weaving and wobbling

rove his private vehicle

sr pleaded guily and

00. He also lost bis

se.

nesses and spectators were leav leaving
ing leaving the court building after a pre preliminary
liminary preliminary hearing on a burglary

sjdent of Rainbow City also in- charge against Ashby's brother,

spired a stern warning f r o m4(xeorge.

Judae E. I. P. Tatelman

The specific charge against the

Panama Railroad
Emergency Stop

Averts Collision

Two Army Barges
Go, Go, Are Gone
At Bargain Price
Two surplus Army barges which
had been the' bone of contention in
the biggest, breach of contract
cake tried ia the Canal Zone for
many years were sold by the US
Marshal today for $18,000.
Rodrigo Aresemena of Panama,
who was buying for a scrap firm,
was the purchaser.

The sale took place in Cristobal

Division of U.S. District Court to

satisfy a judgment for $45,943.15

on behalf of plaintiff Max Feurst

of New Orleans.

The case was tried by a Jury and

the defendant, Nachman Eisen-

marm, was directed to pay the

plaintiff.

The barges were sold to satisfy

the Itidtfmeni.

show window in thesJMw'Cft3'TU.S. Marshal Joseph Kinkaid

conducted today's sale.

The law firm of De Castro and

Robles represented the plaintiff.

Calvin was convicted of accost

ing, pushing and threatening a Co Colon
lon Colon resident who had appeared

as a witness against George, who
is accused of hiving broken a

commissary lust month and stolen
1 L 1 TTi ji

several sains, nis case was con continued
tinued continued at the conclusion of Mon Monday's
day's Monday's hearing
In sentencing Ashby, Judge Ta Tatelman
telman Tatelman said he had attempted to

An emergency stop by a Pa-intimidate a witnp.. The mdee

nama Railroad engine Tuesday af- spoke on the seriousness of such
ternoon successfully averted col- L antiAVt nrhlfth if allftwpri in Oft

lision with a private vehicle Which i,tk A Klr rinum

haft stopped on the track at them,. ,k..ta. dninn nt instil in

ouiuiu oticci viuasins, jui casti. communitv

Ashby was taken to Gatun to

serve his term.

The
Judge's Bench

35, Panamanian
Balboa Magis-

of Balboa Heights station.

In Balboa Magistrate's Court

today, Raul Rolliso, 36, Panama

nian, was fined $25 on his plea
of guilty of stopping less than 15
ft. from the track-rails when a
clearly visible electric signal de

vice was giving warning of the

approach of a tram.
Imposition of sentence was sus

pended for Rolliso on a second
charge, that of driving without a
license.
Rolliso had brought his vehicle
to a full stop right across the
railroad tracks, and seemed un

able to move Hv
Fast action by the railroad en engineer
gineer engineer brought the engine to a
halt before it touched the stalled
car. The fact that the engine was
not towing a train was consider considered
ed considered today as partly responsible for
its being able to stop short. Also
it was traveling slowly,
r It was understood that the en engine
gine engine was apparently undamaged
hy its emergency step. Some-

New Yeor's Rock

Four Babies
Born First

Day Of 158

OntiinavS. T ffev first saw rha

light of dav in the Canal 7mm nn

New Year's Day, 1858: No girls
were included in the quartet of

van. i Daaves.

First to make his amwarannn

was the son of EMC and Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter Fedak of Coco Solo. He weigh weigh-ed
ed weigh-ed in at eight pounds and 13 ounc ounces
es ounces at Cell Sola Hospital, at 1-fl

a.m. He is the sixth child in his
family, His father is with the Na Navy's
vy's Navy's Harbor Defense Unit,

The next New Vear' kafc nut

in his appearance at Gorgas Hos

pital ai iz:m p.m. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Nurse of

paraiao. His father works at Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel Locks.

The Stork thon rpprnnaif tha

Isthmus to drop off the third New

11 CdLIlrl tf IS "CVaCRPR I r IS Pill in.

Year's boy at Coco Solo Hospital

at o ta p.m. ine oaoy s parents
are Mr. and Mr. F.frain Ra rrppa

of Rainbow City. Barrera is with

tne xerminais Division.

The last young man to arrive

on New Year's Day at a Canal

zone Hospital was the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Octavio Arosemena. He

was born at Gorgas Hospital at
9: 0K p.m. His father is a civilian
trrZ a B TIT"'

employe ox mo Air force.
Newl5MPH Speed
Zones Set Up In
TwoCZ Townsites

A 15-mile an hour speed zone

has been established on an expe
rimental basis in the congested a
reas of Santa Cruz and Pedro Ml

guei. Signs have been posted in the

affected areas.

A move is reportedly afoot in
some political sources to introduce
a change in the Electoral Code
now before the National Assembly
malting 18-year-olds eligible to vote

in national and municipal elec

tions.
However, the proposal does con

template giving citizens between

18 and 21 years of age the right to

be elected to office.

Panama's permanent ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to the United Nations, Dr.
Jorge llluaca, has baan appoint appointed
ed appointed as this country's representa representative
tive representative on the Security Council,
which Panama moved into yesterday.

Cesar A. Quintero was appointed
yesterday as Panama's delegate
on the U.N. disarmament commit-

tee

Opposition columnist-Assemblyman
Mario Obaldia predicted to today
day today that a movement will be

started eariy this year to con-

Chief Col.

t he should

al candidate

CoetiB

Aitfnrrlint fn AKs14ii th nMra

will mee"t with some early opposi opposition
tion opposition inside the party, but tiy the

end of the year Vallarino will ap appear
pear appear Invincible.

British Envoy

Now Titled Sir'

Panama now has a knight of
the British realm lb its midst.
Ho Is the British Ambassador
to Panama Sir Ian Leslie HenoV
orson, who was named on Quean
Elizabeth's Now Year's Honors
List; yesterday.
Sir Ian was made Knight Com Com-mader
mader Com-mader of the. British Empire
(KBE).

HOBART. Tasmania, Jan. 2

nnpi it was reallv rocking in

Taamania when the New Year ar-1 The establishment of the lower

rived. The Hobart s e i s m o- speed for. cars in the areas bad

tannic station reported strone been requested by tne tivic Loun

earth tremors during the early I cils ol those two towns as a SssW

mornmg. measure.

vince National Guard

CARACAS, Jan. 2 (UP) The aovernment announc

ed loyal troops crushed a revolution by army and air force

units roaay ana captured the rebels or seat them fleehia
in all directions.

Four columns of soldiers loyal to President Marcos
Perez Jimlnez broke the rebellion in a pre-dawn attack of
the big military base of Maracav. 50 mile m tk

- nwwi.
the government said.

Gen. Romulo Ferndndez, armed forces chief of staff,
made the announcement on television and radio.
He said ail organized resistance at the miliar, k

had crumbled by 3:30 a.m. less than 24 hoars after
revolt broke out.

Official xnurftaa h.M l i

.lviv ooiu tamm
government troops converged on

maracay irom the formal cajH
city of Valencia and the central
plains while other government
trooos stood hv lasaaaaisafc wJiJLJ:

help. 0,wy w

Some of the rebels were report reported
ed reported to have fieri u,..,. u.. J,

but there was no hint where they
Urol? hinlAJ

Official sources said they prob probably
ably probably were flying out of the eoun.
try.

The announcement came about
seven hours after President Mar Marcos
cos Marcos Perez Jimenez announced the

four powerful columns of troops

were marching on Maracay to
crush the rebellion.

The revolt started at dawn
yesterday. The rebels sent war war-planes
planes war-planes to bomb and strafe the
capital,
i
Gen. Fernandez said there was
no troublt anywhere tJso in the
country but Maracay,

ARer thf snnmmceiaertt
cas radle went back! to brn

ine classical music, but int

ed it periodically to repeat
government communique.

.

ft!

Hew Year Starts
With Big Burst
Of Canal Traffic
The New Year started off big
in the business end of the Canal.
Lockmen, pilots aand signal peo people
ple people moved 32 ships from ocean
to ocean.

Today's prospects also looked
heavy, with only "normal busi

ness tomorrow.

m toast

Topjoil Seekers

Atlantic side residents who de desire
sire desire to have free topsoil delivered
by the Housing and Grounds Divi Division
sion Division have been reniipstori in tele

phone their order to No. 3-2373.

in ttte original announcement,
another telephone number waa giv given
en given for this service, ;
The topsoil is being delivered to
householders on both side during
the early part of the dry season
to permit those who garden the op opportunity
portunity opportunity of improving theft
grounds under favorable' weather
conditions.

Celebrating Gl Dives Off Zone Ferry
Leads Police On Prolonged Sea Chase

A soldier heading, away from,

instead of toward, his post of Ft.

Kobbe on New Year s morning,;

led ferry workers and Canal Zone
police on a sea chase at 8 a.m.
yesterday.

Pfe. Clifford Ray Pruitt, zi, of
the 937th Engineer and a big

handsome Texan, told police lat- j
or that ho had been drinking.
In Balboa Magistrate's Court to

day, Pruitt, cold sober, faced a
charge of "unlawful leaving a
ferry before disembarkation had

been authorized1 bytne master or

bis representative."

Pruitt's case Was. continued oy
Judge John E. ming and the
soldier was sent to Gorgas hospi hospital
tal hospital for a mental examination.
In the bright suf of yesterday's
breakfast time, Pruitt first drew
the attention jof ferry workers
When he boarded the. vessel in the
west slip, went forward and sat on

the bow rail. Ferrymen asked him
to get down, but instead, as the
terry neared the east slip, Pruitt
dived overboard.
At first nobody saw what became
of him. A hurry call that he had
Sunk, brought Canal Zone police to
look for a drowning victim. By
the time they had arrived, Pruitt
was spotted hanging onto a barnacle-encrusted
piling of the slip.
But when PruH saw.tho cops
he took off swimming jfomman jfomman-doorod
doorod jfomman-doorod ; an anchored cayuco, got
the anchor up and started pad paddling
dling paddling out to sea with his hands.
A strong out-going tide was run running,
ning, running, so by the time, the police
launch caught up, the soldier waS

off the oil dock, i
As they approached, he found a
club in the cayuco and tried to

beat them off.
Overpowered and handcuffed,
Pruitt was brought Into Balboa

ON THE BEACH

Based on the Best-Selling Novel by Nevil Shute

Police Station fighting aO the
way and put in a celL
Within a few minutes, he had
made at least a gesture toward
hanging himself. This consisted of
tying one trouser leg around his
neck and the other around the

bunk rail.
By that time. Zone cops had
gotten the MPs, in whose custody
Pruitt was lodged until today's
hearing.
It we brought out tn ntourt
that a few weeks ego, whlto a
brief inmate of the Shore Patrol
Headquarters at The Limits,
Pruitt had made a similar
"hanging" move.
Because of the two "'hanging'

incidents, rrutu win nave a men mental
tal mental examination before being tried

iur uisemoanang too

tne terry.

This morning, the ov

iouna muii's waiiet ano

the craft.

HjjflHH honor thm nBRrkk .PHB i

Canal Prepares
For Periodic
Locks Overhaul

Preparations were i

lull liil ujuiv iur i lie oeri

Haul of tne v acme locks.
Almost all of the 700 mei

taken on in a temporary

nave oeen nirea. ut tne

all. but about 20 experts

States, have been hired k

The jobs will last a

length of time; but the

overhaul which starts
will take about six m
Preliminary work in to

er at Miraflores will start

when caissons are lowered



two

THE
AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Labor News
And
Comment
The Other End of the Holiday
Horn of Plenty
I Mt UUMB r TNB PANAMA AMMICAM MM MM.
wiwre r ncukn loumfMU m mm
NAOMOOIO AINAB. tOlTt
or n mmm o m na
Taiwan 2-0740 b uirt
Merry-Go
it 171 cewTi avbmui MTWitM nm mt Utn Tctr
KfMttUNTATtvu, JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
MABM0M AW. NSW VOMI. 1171 N T
IHW MAMS)

Washington

m

Round

34

10 1 90
- SO IS oo
i BO t4 OO

BSJI SHI MONIIM IK ABVAMOL.
'o mm ytA m ovnct

THE MAIL BOX

ROAD COURTESY

Mr:

have observed drivers In many parts of the world, Includ Including
ing Including those zany characters behind the wheels of Paris taxlcabs,
but X have yet to see a more discourteous, selfish lot than those
nhrtaff the hiarhwavs here.

Sot a day passes but what I see an example of this at
the Walker Avenue-Diable Road crossing. Approaching this

maze of multi-colored lights, coming down Walker Avenue, a
driver must know (if ever he has gone that way before) that
the green light, when It finally does come on, lasts just long
enough for three cars to cross Diablo Road if the first one
starts right away and the second follows closely.
I should be rich If I had a buck for every time I've been
the luckless third car and had to wait for the next go round.
The 'drivers of the yellow Zone buses are among the worst of offenders.
fenders. offenders. But there's a lady who wheels along in a blue station
gon I could strangle cheerfully.
It happened again this morning. After a dismal wait, the
light went green. With an air of careful deliberation never
exercised while tooling along Oalllard Highway, the bus re reluctantly
luctantly reluctantly crept across. The station wagon woman, sifter a pre precautionary
cautionary precautionary pat of her windblown wig, also managed to make
her way over the hump just as the light went yellow.
There was I, as usual, facing a red light and -another dreary
delay. One would think drivers would be considerate, enough to
move along and give some one else a chance. Rut the selfish
motorists in this neck of the woods defy description.
Another spot where road hogs sprawl is the exit from the
Diablo clubhouse into Morrison Street. Apparently the regular
diners of this greasy spoon believe they constitute an elite
group to which all other motorists should Rive way.
Out they dribble, one by one. effectively blocking all cars
trying to enter Morrison Street from either direction on Walker
Avenue. A greedy bunch they still remain, even after they've
finishd eating.
And finally there are those treacherous souls in a position
tp make a right turn on a red light who sit and brood as to
the advisability of proceeding, finally decide to do so, but too
late for anyone behind to do the same.
A pox on the lot of them.
& Put Upon

A MAID'S JOB

Sir:

20, a month and three souare meals a day, 28 days Of the
month. I dont see that as starvation wages.
Since I am neither given an allowance for maids, nor do I
have a personal banking account, perhaps I am, speaking out
of turn.
Mr maid was hired to do all the work, from scrubbing
floor to baking cakes. She can make coffee better than I, and
she can cook beans better than I. Credit where credit is due.
I would never ask my maid to do something I would not do, but
whan I ask I want action.
Out of the 21 meals a week I cook, at least half because I
wani'todo so. How many times has the employer of "A Maid"
(Mail Box, Dec 17) sat down to a meal that neither looked nor
tasted arppetizins-but ate It anyway?
suggest "A Maid" replace her uglv scowl with a nleasant
amile, and replace her rebellious attitude with some willingness
to dp what Is asked of her. Maybe her employer would then
be jrlad, even happy, to lighten her load to grant a few (un (unnecessary)
necessary) (unnecessary) favors.
iLife is not a bed of thornless roses. One cannot expect
payment for work not done. Neither can one expect to be
pate more than one's ability Is worth. If the maids on the
Zone would think U over they would realize that their Amer Amer-icanemployers
icanemployers Amer-icanemployers are most important to them. Would they rather

wa. amaman jajnuy, wqrmg harder jjygygJf

RESEARCH QUESTIONED

Sir:

fino?Hu! &lzn' V1 KlA !et citizens' of various' other
Wein the US think and write In the same wav as "All For Now"
(Mail Box Dec- 20), As for "All For Now" himself it ls a

tCV i,a suc" narrow-mmaea nerson as a citizen of
tn"S- Such oepple spoil our democracy
mJi fK.ft u atuh m!Z haY? a ,,Rht complexion does not
mean that he is better than those who God has made with
rSSfriM A, aW Pfer to be colored than a feeble-minded
Caucasian of "AH For Now's" type.
.S??L!AJ?H- Ne-

",ir; "JCf.JTL researcn aner an

zrr."" w wuooma. nas he ever Deen to Chtriqul, or
anywhere else in the Interior?
tuvtLZM rvice f"rn,!hes Panama's pimps and nrosti nrosti-mo!f
mo!f nrosti-mo!f UPJ? date,Jn this department. Has
nT&n. 1,. ,ot h ma,ds and waitresses in the
8SS vw? WBK t0 eam thlr ,1Wn!! ta
.J1!0' "AR'Vor Now's" researches to the Udntrary. I am
Wg that most houses of prostitution In the republfc are staf staffed
fed staffed by white girls making sacrifices to bring up their children
2." J? -SI the ?as "A m Now" ev inspected
What color are the girls?
at KbhXW in Balboa'
mIIPJ "P1 N?w" ls i a g cltizen by birth, but
oe jerk .who came to our United States from God knows
wnfre, just seeking a better place to live. He does not care
&a fXi61"1?!?8 between tne Uld states ftni
y&ZPJPPy"1 "'A? world' nor what larme docs to the
wffeLi8". re?ufetlor as ? bulwar of democracy. Maybe
sllJ?0' fe5le H "?izi that wlfafwe Americans do
mn say outside 'our homeland reflects upon theUS as a nation.

1

Wolverine

MR

PANAMA MAIL SERVICE I

W1wLXn!Z& otd.ln "The "18 ot nama1' on New
Lxf iTu that ,the Panama government had wound up the
STn fhf?r5SLM ot W83.000 The best paiu t the item was
;M at the Skater portion of the .surplus came from
thf Obviously under-staffed Post Office Department.
.J?Xnrbiailly !2U ComPonw General, Obarrio some
saasf action, but not so the hundreds Of PSnstmanlans and
Anjerieans who are still waiting to receive Christmas mall which
Wjsgit from the States and other overseas areas long before
Even Christmas cards mailed as early as Dec. 23 by friends
iSH"Jar?uni.the t,ty to l0cal addresse were late in reaching
tnhudetination-even as late as Dec. M. It's a shame, eight
days to travel three miles.
JLS&J1!! th?,e are others like myelf who hope that
thOW),0)0 surplus will be put right back Into the Post Office
R. P. Taxpayer
POTTER PERMANENTLY?
We
At last we have a good sensible administration in the Ca Cans!
ns! Cans! Zone, Gqv. Potter and Lt. Gov. Arnold are both humane
arid clear-headed Individuals, unlike some of the tyrant? we
he endured over the years. Can't wfcwdp something to keep
them here?
r Perhaps this suggestion may not be approved by either of
thf gentlemen concerned, but here it is. Why can't we have a
permanent Governor appointed here? And who would be better
jntfclHUjI (linr dlklk DAtfa. a 1 J n

Hiiiiwi uuui nnjn rwwi ur A'liuiur

bo oreen tne cmet aommistrator has to rely on advice frWtt

omen xur nu iirst six monms or so while he is
i a.a. j j j t a,t.i 1. 1 ....

BBBflBSMva na aunne mis ume ne is unwittinic v a

aaat for all kinds of neoDle. After a while ho mtrho nn

six months or more ot working in the dark every three years,
pttls a strain on the administration.
- Then, too, the good work that one governor does can be
undone by another, and this has been done in the past. ...X
fflnee we cannot vote for our chief executive here on th
Canal Zone, perhaps we can put in a formal request to Wash Washington
ington Washington that Gov. Potter be appointed to this office in a per permanent
manent permanent capacity.
Hopeful

By VICTOR RIESEL
Richard Nixon, who has

global news by crossing the

took a short trip across

ton at noon time, Dec. 18,
could stir similar headlines

The Vice President's car drew

opposite the Soviet Embassy.

that was not bis destination
had a luncheon appointment

other proletarian leaders Jim

Carey and Al Hartnett, heads of

the International Union of Electri

cal Workers.
Carey, a bantering, irreverent
fellow most of the time, was
waiting on the sidewalk. It was
a mark of respect for his visitor
who was coming to break some
bread and problems.
The Vice President Joined his
severest critic and up they went
to the seventh floor conference

suite atop the PbiHp Murray
Building. Soon they were joined by
U.S. Secretary of Labor Jim
Mitchell and NLRB chairman
Boyd Leedom in the living room room-dining
dining room-dining room-kitchen quarters,
whose only concession to the out

side mat noon time was the TV

sot. f

To find out hew such a lunch lunch-ton
ton lunch-ton visit would rata in ordinary
timet with the capital's social
arbiters, you will have to con

sult the society editors. But this
was ne ordinary time. President
Eisenhower was in Paris. Rich Richard
ard Richard Nixon was, in effect, care care-taking
taking care-taking the government of the
U.S. Yet he and two ether high
administration officials took
time out for a long and serious
conference with Mr. Carey and
his colleagues.
The government officials came
across town to discuss the south

ern Negro issue and they were
not a race apart, at all.

Jim Carey expressed some seri

ous grievances. He told the Vice

President that the union believed

it was being fought unfairly in

Mississippi by at least one com

pany which he charged had used

race hatred to defeat the Electri

cal Union.

Carey's union had been trying

to unionize Mlssissiopl electrical

products plant since May 1957. The
company is owned by Northerners.
A few months after the organizing

drive started there was widely dis distributed
tributed distributed in the town and plant; a

picture of Carey dancing with 1 a

Nigerian woman. The dancing

partner was one of the Nigerian

delegates to an International La
bor Office conference in Europe.
Carey was an American labor del
egate.

Soon there were other pictures

and leaflets all with the racial

issue emphasized. One was a re

production from the union's na

tional newBbapar showing the

head of the Elmtra, N.Y. locals f

handing a check for life mmeber

shin in the National Assn. for the

Advancement of Colored People to

the president of the local N.A.A.C.
P, -.

A third photo was one of Carey
participating with Negro leaders,
in the National Prayer Pilgrimage

in front of the Lincoln Memorial.
This was held on the third anni anniversary
versary anniversary of the Supreme Court de decision
cision decision banning segregation in
schools.
The union lost the NLRB elec election
tion election in which the workers voted.
The union filed a protest against

the company's tactics and charg charged
ed charged unfair labor practices. Carey's
people asked the NLRB for a new

election at the plant.
All this Carey explained to the
Vice President of the U.S. Nix Nix-en
en Nix-en did most of the listening. Ca Carey
rey Carey emphasized that these tac tactics
tics tactics by employers did much
harm to all Americans. Mr. Nix Nixon
on Nixon asked what he could do. The
labor loader said the govern government
ment government should launch a battle a a-gains
gains a-gains these tactics.
A fieht bv an emnlover aeainst

a union is one thins. The effort to

throw one race against the other
in a community could lead to dif

ficulties which could, in turn, have
international repercussions.

Nixon pledged his support. So

did Labor Secretary Mitchell.
They could work through the
. n ...

rresiaeni s committee on gov government
ernment government Contracts whenever a

company thus involved is selling

material oi any Kino to the u.s

The government could withdraw

its orders from firms which used
these tactics or refused to hire Ne Negroes.
groes. Negroes. Or the Vice President and
the cabinet officials could make a
public issue of it.

The Vice President went back

up The Hill. At least on one issue

the Republican leader and the

New Deal labor chief seemed to
have a united front

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ITALIAN STAMP The great
Roman statesman, orator, phi philosopher
losopher philosopher and writer, Marcus
TulUus Cicero, is commemo commemorated
rated commemorated in this new ilian stamp.
The 29-lire (four tent) issue is
reddish-brown in color and fea features
tures features a reproduction of a mar marble
ble marble bust of Cicero, who was
assassinated in 43 B.C., one
year after the death of Julius

THI BROADWAY LIGHTS

To the cast of "The Music Man":
Welcome to the Broadway Set ...
Don't ask leading man Sidney Cha Chaplin
plin Chaplin why his name doesn't appear
in the "Bells Are Ringing" adverts.
Ask leading lady Judy Holliday,
ex-sweetenhearten ... The cast of
"I Am a Camera" (which opened
Christmas Eve in G'wich Village)
rehearsed eight weeks. The play
is booked for one week ... Jes-in-case
yez is keeping score, Marian Marianne
ne Marianne Reynolds' latest beau is Rex
Rand... New act making the rounds
of bookers' offices is called: "Sput "Sputnik
nik "Sputnik and Co." An aerialist act plus
a dawg ... Elvis Presley, who can
show you his bank-books to prove
that e vvy -knock-is a-boost, is cur currently
rently currently starring in films at nine
Miami area theatres. Prob'ly a
recor4 ... The San Francisco news

paper movie critics gae Delores
Dorri-Heft the award for "B e st

Actress of the Yew'-! for her per per-formance
formance per-formance with fiance Franchot
Tone in "Uncle Vanya." They
will do it on the stage starting at
Baltimore in the near future. De De-lores
lores De-lores and Franchot assure one and
all they are not married.
Memo from Girl Friday: As of
an hour ago, ABC wasn't sure a a-bout
bout a-bout the new time spot for "The
Winchell File." The plan to nut

you before Sinatra on Friday eves

(Starting Jan. 3ru) may be switch switched
ed switched to oblige the new sponsor who
is considering Thurs. eves I just
found out thjat DesUu gets under
$40,000 per week for the show and
has been spending from 140,000 to
$46,000 on them. How do you
rich doing that? ... Just had a call
asking where to send a holiday gift
to you from the Revlon people ...
Hope it's a straitjacket that fits.
Plsywright of "Waiting for Go Godot"
dot" Godot" Sam Beckett (who'll be back
next month with "Endgame")
complains thst a reporter (for a
respected tageblatt) invented "out
of his own imagination" that in
sand. It's about two pipple in an
ashcan ... Both leads In the above
mentioned "Camera" off Broad Broadway
way Broadway production are paid less than

the show's pufflicity man ... But
what future nas a press agentf ...
Actress Joan Seberg made a fast
round trip flight from N.Y. to Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood so that Miss Parsons of
Hollywood could interview her ...
The praise agent for Dore Sena Senary
ry Senary 's upcoming show about nuti
reports: "Mrs. Roosevelt did re request
quest request 40 seats for the opening
night but is paying for them" ...
Vivienne Drummund, a former re reporter;
porter; reporter; is sizzling at newspaper
quotes she supposedly1 uttered a a-bout
bout a-bout her best pal, Julie Andrews,
star tn "My Fair Lady.'' The
"Look Back in Anger" gal fits the
title. Wotz worse she. has flam flam-lbf
lbf flam-lbf hair.
Recommended: Kathy B a r r's
new album: "Follow Me" ... Met
star Lily Pons, a resident oi Palm
hum Jiz a loifth of zee peenk1':.'.
Book sales in 1057 are five percent
higher than '56; 13 percent taller
than '55 and more than 25 percent
higher than '54 ... Even Madison
Ave.'s ad agency sector is feeling
the business pinch., kme top firm's
annual bonus was cut beiow last
year's ... Who's Martha Raye's
new number one guy? His name
is a big secret, but. he's a terri terrific
fic terrific planner player ... You'll ap ap-piaud
piaud ap-piaud Marie Hietfich. in "Witness
lor the Prosecution" ... No legs,
all acting ... Headline: "Six Bil Billion
lion Billion on Karth by Year 2000?" ...
Or six? ...We hear Sarah Church Churchill's
ill's Churchill's new big interest is in Paris.
He's off-Broadway tbespian Dale
Herndon ... Rock Hudson's latest

doodie-de-doo is librarian Mary
O'Connelll ... Donald McKinney,
tree lance cinema writer, joined
Ginger Rogers in Havana ... Fa Fa-rouk's
rouk's Fa-rouk's new doll is Le.ua Carmen,
who hoo-'d in the road company bf
Broadway's "Can-Can." Her diet
lost him 40 lbs.
Dorothy Kilgallen, star reporter-

panelist, and Earl Blackwell both
hope to rent the basement of J. P.

Clarke's Third Ave. pup lor a poa poa-dy.
dy. poa-dy. Sech a fuss! ... Powers model
Carol Lyndley, a big hit at teevee
actresslng, will pay a tax on $50,-

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
1 Cristobal
"HIBUERAS" Jan. 4
"YAQUE" Jan. 11
"MORAZAN" Jan. 18
"HIBUERAS" Jan. 25
"YAQUE" Feb. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New Orleanservice
"SAN JOSE" Jan.
"JUNIOR" ......Jan. 13
"ESPARTA" ......Jan. 20
"HEREDIA" .....Jan. 27
"LYIMON" Feb. 3
"PARIBMINA" ................Feb. 10
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.60
To Seattle and Return $365.00

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA

2-2904

000 this year. She's a fast 16 years
young ... Critic John Champan's
new book, "Broadway's Best,"
went into its second printing 10
days after publication ... We hope
the $64,000 Challenge man asks
Oleg Cassini (an authority on the
American Indian) if he knows
what General Custer's last words
were at Little Big Horn. (Hawf)
... Marlene D'Orsay, the talented
torsofiosser, and Joey Ross (of
Phil Silvers' show) were to merge
Nov. 14 ... Whahoppinp, ...Made ...Mademoiselle
moiselle ...Mademoiselle mag (for the first time)
is making awards in teevee. Gi Gi-sele
sele Gi-sele MacKenzie got one. In the
field of jazz Toabiko Akiyoshi was
medal'd ... Henny Youngman as assures
sures assures us he doesn't dislike rival

comics "who work steady." He

uojies ii was a gag, which it was.
So e tHiidt it's taftV Dot

in Lollywood? John Michael

nayes suDimtted eight drafts of

x-ejrura nace to producer Jerry

niu wi director Mara Kobson.
Total number of nii ioa

Hayes wrote about 650:000 words.

oi mem gnstenaWe .i.Jose Du Du-yal,
yal, Du-yal, the singer at Viennese Lan Lantern,
tern, Lantern, has local haiiafi-Qiu 1!ni

their pot-holders. They call bim

uuuier vaienuno mit muscles ;
(Jes call me Santa Claws) ...Plav

..r n.Prpmise d whistle
Apple Blossom Time." Prackilly
note for note The biz is so big at
Radio City Music Hall doors open
at 7:15 ante merirfiais Wh.t k.n

pens to some ex comics? Four
r?.er Mfellas re doormen
at f.Ur 42rl St mnvn hn... ajj

to your list f fnllca nnf tr. i.

- -.w kv invite w

ir me party, tester and How
ard Lanin, brothers and once part
"vl? fety-orchestra busi
nespv Dots mze, don't slug.

WASHINGTON.- Predictions for itiesb Christmas stocking in Wash Wash-the
the Wash-the New Year 1958 may be one of iingUm was Vice President Nixon's,
the most crucial years in history. One month sgo it looked as if he
ft ... ma k ..J- A 1 : L V Ak. MMJi. T t

ma; kc uie uue turn luwaru luigin oe in me none nouse or

peace with Russia or start a de deterioration
terioration deterioration of bur relations toward

war. Russia for the first time is

now able to call the shots. Power

lies in the Kremlin's hands. Am

erican rrestige around the world
has sunk to a 'low unequalled

since our avn war.

In Europe mere is frustration

with American leadership border
ing on disgust. Even in Latin Am

erica our once staunch friends are

drifting away ... Whether 1958

sees an upturn for peace or down

turn for war will depend chiefly

on whether Russia really wants

peace. She has the bargaining
cards in her hands as will be
shown by the Gaither report if

ever published.

American ability to pull in our
belts, put missiles ahead of Ed-

sels, will be important, but not as

important as our diplomatic skill.
...The Kremlin's temptation will

be to move now when the odds

are heavy on its side. Russis

would win a preventive war to today.
day. today. Two years ago she couldn't.

iBut if the Kremlin sees the United

States going ahead with missile

bases in west Europe, pressure
could be heavy in the Soviet presi presidium
dium presidium to move while it has the ud-

per hand... No one can predict

what -rn happen on this front in

1958, except that Russia has the

decision.

Weather to Veterans 1958 will

see some radical attempts to con control
trol control the weather, including a plan

to sprinkle oil on the waves in ad

vance of hurricanes, then light the
oil to change or modify the hurri

cane ... Postage stamps at long

last will be increased. In 1958

you'll be paying four cents instead

of three lor a stamp ... there will

be no tax cut in 1958 ...Congress

man Wilbur Mills, new chairman

of the tax-writine Wava and Means

committee, wilt try to abolish the
$50 tax exemption for stock divi

dends which he says helps the

siock mantel.

He'll propose a 1600 nersonal ex-

emotion instead ... Veterans will
be among the chief suffer

result of missile expenditures. Ve

terans hospitals will be cut, plus
pension benefits. The administra

tion will argue that the U.S.A. is
becoming a nation of veterans.

therefore they don't deserve spe

cial treatment ... Alaska will he-

come the' 49th state ... Benson's
plan to end family farmine will

fail; also his plan to reduce price

supports for what, cotton, corn,
tobacco, peanuts, rice.

ine farm budget will continue

at $5:000,000,000 and farm surplus

es win oe anout tne same.. .Despite
inflation there'll be no salary in

creases for civil servants except

iv"S!f Winchell," passionate
iy Writes S. Rns nw Hir.Mn.

Pulse, Inc. (one of the leading rat rat-nig
nig rat-nig services in television), "I read

juui quuie irom blarney Frank's
Satevepost article on ratings and
the 'alleged flaw in th if...,;...

(ratings) method.' Namely, that
viewers would be reluctant to ad admit
mit admit thev wafehori rii.i .u

ana wouia say tney were watching
a serious show, to impress the in interviewers.
terviewers. interviewers. Our survey results in indicate
dicate indicate that this is entirely untrue
since the serious programs would
have higher ratines than th tri

vial programs, if Stanley Frank is
right. This is a popular fallacy
mat has been compounded through

me years Dy persons not familiar
with ratings and research. AH I

might mention is what happens
to programs such as Omnibus, sev seven
en seven Livalv Arts. tn Mmninul In

1 -rf 1 vwui ... iVl AW
the'top 10 or 15 listings?"

Well, we dunno, but this is a
good time to invite readers to jot
down what teevee shows they
watch regularly. The col'm ap appears
pears appears fn all 48 states, the District

of Columbia and Alaska (amone

other places around the globe)
and it might be interesting to see
what the people's choices are. So
nlease send us a note (or nostcard 1
listing your pet teevee shows. We

will count the votes first and then

submit them to all rating services

for tallying.

. tit f

else given vitally important new
powers ... But Ike is now dete; dete;-mined
mined dete;-mined to stay on, come what may,
and the palace guard has poshed
Nixon off the White House thresh thresh-hold.
hold. thresh-hold. They won't even let hh foot
in the door, have tried to create
doubts in Eisenhower's mind ss to
why Dick spent the entire dsy in
the White House, waiting, when
Ike suffered his latest illness.. .Nix
on therefore will not assume new
power to expedite the missile pro-
Sam. Eisenhower will stay oa
rough 1958 unless and until ho
suffers another stroke or heart
attack.
Will There Be a Depresslen?-
The economic strength of the USA
remains our chief ace-in-the-hole.
We have lost out in science, are

losing out in education, military
power, atomic energy and hydro hydroelectric
electric hydroelectric power. But our produt produt-tion
tion produt-tion genius to turn out tremend tremendous
ous tremendous quantities of goods remains a
great asset in the eyes of the
world ... As of today, steel produc production
tion production is down 50 points, unemploy unemploy-ment
ment unemploy-ment is ud. Chrysler laid off 60,

000 workers, Ford 20,000 at Christ

mas time.

Auto dealers have 800,000 unsold

cars. It seems certain we have

nsssed the peak of a 17 y e a r

boom. Will this deteriorate into a

serious depression Answer is that
George Humphrey's tight money.

deflation policies are now being

scrapped in toto. no trace 01
them will remain. The administra administration
tion administration is rtsorung to government

pump-priming unabashed. The
8177,000,000 for public housing,
which Ike scolded Congress for
passing, has been dumped into
the economy to relievo a serious

construction slow-down.

More than $2,000,000,000 extra

will be tossed in for missiles if
Congress will agree... Money rates
will also be easier ... this should

have an effect 09 the economy

by midsummer, but business win
suffer fne worst recession since
World War H this winter and ear

ly spring.

What win Tour uoiiar uy hi
1958?- A dollar today is worth

just 22 cents less than in 1948. Its
purchasing power has dropped six

cents in tne last two years aiune...

With more 'money pumped into

the economy without wage price

controls, the dollar will be even
less. 1958 will be a hard year on

white-collar workers, pensioners,

those depending on life insurance

Pcies. ..

Labor in itsb jimmy nana
will probably beat the govern govern-mnnt'a
mnnt'a govern-mnnt'a attemots to nut him be

hind bars. He will then show his

nel... Pan American Airways will

start operating 6000-mile and and-hour
hour and-hour jet airliners in 1958, thus be
ginning the first jet service for
the American public. Airplane far fares
es fares will go up 15 per cent.
Will Ike Resign in 19517-Emp-

and military peVs-Nejfiance ofAFL-CIO lei

waalne war against tneir

Hitherto the Teamsters have coo cooperated
perated cooperated with other strikers. They
can be the greatest strike-break

ers or -strike-enforces through the

power 01 oeuvering gooos 10 lactones.

NOTICE TO INVESTORS W
HAMILTON FUND
Hamilton share quotations are published in the Army,
Navy and Air Force Times and In all major U. S. papers.
This information, however, Is not readily available In this
area.
Therefore, in order to provide our many investors with
tbis Information, we hive made arrangements with the
Panama American and the Star & Herald to publish the
Hamilton quotation on the 1st day of each month starting
with
HAMILTON FUND quotation January 1st, 1958 $3.69
For further information, pleas phone or drop
a card to:
William B. Lyon, P- 0. Box 5290
District Manager Panama, R. P.
Phona Panama 3-7063

LARGE
AMERICAN
FIRM
Needs Representative for
the Republic of Panama
Basic Salary, Commission
and Bonus Plan
Those Interested Contact
Mr. M. COVARRUBIAS
At El Panama Hilton Hotel
Tuesday, January 7
8 to 10 a.m.



TB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAPEB

PAGE THWBT

eiai an

8, $4

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Be

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Jtrniff L wrniJ if UfLm mm P-mm 30740 m 3-0141 Umm 9:00 sJ 10 mtf

BRITISH AMBASSADOR TO PANAMA NAMED
ON QUEEN ELIZABETH'S HONORS LIST
The popular British Ambassador, Ian Leslie Henderson
was made Knight Commander (KBE) by Queen Elisabeth II
of England, yesterday, when his name appeared on the New
Year's Honor List.
The Ambassador and his wife wU now be known as Sir

Ian and Lady Henderson.

Visitors Feted
At Dinner Psrty
Cant, and Mrs. Pay Johnson of
San Pedro, California, were guests
of honor last evening at a small
dinner party held at the Restaur Restaurant
ant Restaurant Skychef
The Johnsons, who have been
the housa guests of their brother
and sister-in-law, Capt. and Mrs.
Howard Johnson o-f Diablo Heights
and also of dpt. and Mrs. Hairy
Bach of Balboa., are leaving to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow by plane tP return to their
West Coast home.

Mr. and Mrs. John C. Myers
Celebrate 25th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs, John' C. Myers of
Curundu celebrated their twenty twenty-fifth
fifth twenty-fifth wedding anniversary at a
private club In Ft. Amador re recently.
cently. recently. Guests present were Mr.
and Mrs. Bill P.ujlens, Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Darnell, Mr. ahd Mrs.
Howard Tucker, Sgt. and Mrs.
Bill Reese,, Mr. and. Mrs. Frank
Kennedy, Mr.nd Mrs. Bin Fpltz,
Mrs. Tester, Mrs. Rosemary The The-lemarker,
lemarker, The-lemarker, Mr. Paul Williamson,
and Mr. Loyt Rfberts.
The couple Were presented with
a small, leafless, white tree decor decorated
ated decorated with white belbeach holding
a polished sil-er dollar by their
many friends.

Casto in Charleston.

The groom is the son of Mr. and

Mrs. L. C. Shafer of Charleston.

Mils Hidalgo Returns
Prom Vacation
Miss Wilma Hidalgo of Balboa
returned aboard the Cristobal af after
ter after visiting friends and relatives
in- Florida, Cuba and Haiti.
Terrene Ford
Returns to Stains
Terrence Q. Ford, who spent
the holidays with his. parents Mr.
and Mrs. Terrence Ford of Golf
Heights, returned on Thursday to
General Theological Seminary in
New York City to resume his stu studies.
dies. studies. On Christmas night Mr. and
Mrs. Ford held open house in hon honor
or honor of their son.

Shaffer-Percy
Marriage Announced
The marriage of Miss Patricia
Elizabeth Percy, daughter of Mrs.

Ted H. Lambert of Charleston

West Virginia and Mrs. Wulard

E. Percy of Balboa, Canal Zone

to Mr. Luther C. Shaffer Jr. took

olace recently at the home of the

offiqiating minister Rev... William J jan. 9, at 7 c?elock. Those interest

T

the USO-JWB Center in Balboa is

cancelled tonight because of the,

holiday season. The class will be

resumed Wednesday, Jan. 8, with
its 'regular' instructor, Captain To To-var,
var, To-var, and will continue thereafter

each Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
Bates Decorating
Clas Starts Soon
A new batea decorating class,
with Arthur Mokray as instructor
is open for registration at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Armed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center in iBalboa. The military and
their dependents and the public of

the Canal Zone and Panama are

cordially invited to participate.

The class will begin Thursday

Hali HsBKajr'

sWsWBs?swSpfe--v m mm

Carnival, banc Class
At USO-JWB Cancelled
The Carnival Dance Class

at

British Plane Forced Down
Over Communist Albania

LONDON, Jan. (UP)-A Brit British
ish British DC -4 skymaster freight plane
with a crew of six aboard was
reported today to have been
forced down over Communist Al
bania by Red jet fighters.
The plane's -pilot radioed yes yes-terdav
terdav yes-terdav that it waa being inter

cepted by jet fighters on a flight
down the Adriatic coast between
Italy and Albania. Then it van

ished.

lent Air Travel, inc.,
i's owners, said today
an radio broadcast an-

th aircraft was being

hold an Albania's Vlone airfield

"for t i Wi a t i n AlbaniaY air

inoepeni
the Jans
an Albani

aotneed

Two Fiflhters Involmd

The British Foreign Office liter
confirmed that Italian authorities
relayed a radio message report report-lag
lag report-lag that "the aircraft was forced
dawn by two AlhasiM. fighters
and landed at .Vlone on the morn
ing of Dec. JR."
Vlone lies directly across the
narrow Aartatfc Sea from Brih Brih-disi.
disi. Brih-disi. and is close to the Soviet

submarine base at Saseno. The

Adriatic is at its narrowestless
than 60 miles between Vlone and
Otranto. Italy. If the plane were

on course, it presumably would
have been flying at least 30 miles

west of the Albanian coast.
Weather in the area was de

scribed is inostfy' cloudy at the
time. The plane, was enroute from

Dusseldorf, uermany, to nangoon
Burma, with spare parts for an
other airline when it vanished.

The wanned route would have

taken the Skymaster, purchased

only a few weeks ago from Ca Ca-ifornia
ifornia Ca-ifornia Eastern Airlines, Inc., of
Oakland. -Calif., well outside Al

banian air space. Western' planes
are not aorS My permitted to fly

over Communist territory.
Ask Franc to Help

A Foreign Office spokesman

said the British Embassy in fans
has asked tin Krench government
to ascertain afy further details
about the incident. France takes

car of British interests in Alhan
u

He said it also has asked the

French "to arrange for the on

ward flight of the aircraft and

crew and to afford any assistance

required by the crew until their

departure from Albania.

The incident was the first in

volving a commercial aircraft be

hind the Iron Curtain since (Bul

garian fighters shot down an El

Al Israeli Constellation in 1955,

killing all 58 persons aboard.

The British plane's six crew

ibera included a -stewardess

named Miss Al. Clancy, 'mere

were no passengers.

Owners Oi v Account

The plane's owners gave this

account of the incident:

"The Diane is on an airfield

called Vlone in Albania after be
ing forced down by fighters.

The Skymaster was on a flight

from Dusseldorf to Rangoon and

its first scheduled stop was m

mascus.

"It left Duesseldorf at 6:18 a.m.

on Tuesday With 900 Kilos of ge

neral freight for Karachi and

Bangkok.

"The aircraft reported its posi

tion to Brindisi control center on

sir advisory route 215 (leading
down past the Albanian coast out

to sea and then m to Greece).

The pilot said then he was chang

ing from Brindisi control center

to Athens control center.
Plan Being) lntreptd

"At 9:35 a.m. a few min minutes
utes minutes after his previous
message, a further message was

received by Italian radar author

ities which said that the plane

was being intercepted by jet fight

ers off the Albanian coast.
"This was the last message re
ceived from the aircraft.

'h'lt did not contact the Athens

flight information region, and aft

er its flight time was up it had
18 hours fuel aboard Greek

planes instituted a search.

"An Albanian broadcast today
said the plane was being held on

the airfield for violating Albanian

air space.

"The plane was bought a few

weeks ago from California Jbast

era Airlmes, of Oakland."

a
W M I

.

WEDDING ANNIVERSARY A guest stops to admire the
silver-dollar tree presented to 'Mr. and Mrs. John C. Myers
bright) at the recent celebration of their twenty-fifth wedding
, anniversary.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NBA Strvic

Pleasant Weather Expected

But Northers May Group Up

ed should come tonight to the USO

JWB far registration, Hst of equip

ment and beginning instructions.

Escaped Convict

Works His Way Up

lo Own Company

RALEIGH. N. C. Jan. 2 (UP)

An escaped convict who wonted
his way to ownership of his own
insurance igency was back be behind
hind behind bars today to resume the
prison term he interrupted eight
years ago.

Jamas Watson Gardner. 33. of

Houston, Tex., also faced an addi additional
tional additional sentence for escaping from
a Lee county, N.C., prison camp
in August, 1950, while he still had

to serve four months of a term
for forcible trespass,

. uaroner, wno nao coma to
North Carolina to complete a busi business
ness business deal for his wife, waa arrest

ed Sunday by Winston-Salem po

nce ano was returned her yester-

Since his escape eitht veari ua

Gardner had built an outatanitin

reputation as sn insurance execu

tive in Houston. He worked Ms

way up from agent to supervisor
for one company, became regional
director for another and then be

gan nia own firm last January.

Premier Ben-Gurion

Forms New Cabinet
Minus Two Parties

JERUSALEM. Israel. Jan.

(UP)- Premier David Ben-Gurion
today lined un a new laratt

binet without members of the Ma-

pa m and Ahdut Avoda parties

wmcn cauago the downfall of the

old coalition he headed.

H was expected to ssk the

Knesset (Parliament) to approve
the new cabinet next week.
Leaders of the Ahdut Avoda, who
sparked a cabinet crisis by leak leaking
ing leaking news of proposed Israeli mis mission
sion mission to West Germany to report reporters,
ers, reporters, turned down Ben Gurion's in invitation
vitation invitation to join his new cabinet

yesterday. He had suggested that

ne leave room for their represen representatives
tatives representatives in the coalition arid take

them in when feeling over the

crisis died down.
A delegation from the Mapam
party apparently ruled itself out
of cabinet posts by complaining
to President Ben Zvi that Ben Ben-Gurion
Gurion Ben-Gurion himself caused the cabi cabinet
net cabinet crisis.
The Mapam leaders charged that
the white haired premier com committed
mitted committed a security breach by hint hinting
ing hinting in Parliament about the pro proposed
posed proposed Bonn mission which never
materialized.

British Aircraft Industry On Ropes As
Germans Nix 1500 mph Rocket-Jet

LONDON, Jan. 2 (UP) Brit Brit-ain's
ain's Brit-ain's civil and military aircraft
industry are facing a gloomy fu future
ture future at the turn of the year, indus industrial
trial industrial sources indicated today.
. They said Germany's decision

to equip the new Luftwaffe with

American planes in preference to
Britain's 1,500 m.p.h. Sr-177 jet
fighter was a severe blow to Brit-

prestige, apart from' hardship

and uncertainty for thousands of

British aircraft workers.

Besides repercussions of the loss

of millions of dollars worth of ord

ers for military planes to the
United States, another crisis thre

atens t paralyse the civil aircraft

inausiry.

' There is a 'deadlock about which
firm is to build a new jet airliner
required for British European Air Air-Ways.
Ways. Air-Ways. The sources said the dead deadlock
lock deadlock likely would touch off a major
political row.
The German decision ot to buy
British was reported to have been
on purely technical and operation operational
al operational considerations.

Germany wants planes available

noi iaier man una, out tsruan i

not get its rocket-jt. SR-177 into

operation before 1960-61, the sourc
es said.

Meanwhile industrialists have

complained bitterly about "under

cutting by the Americans."
The crisis in the civil aircraft
industry stems from refusal of
the De Havilland Aircraft Company
to amalgamate with at least one
other firm to make the contract
for the new BEA airliner pos

sible.

NORTH IS
A A Q J 10
Vf 32
754
4 96 3
BAST

4732 AK95
Q105 VJ874
932 Q J 10 6
QJ108 475
SOUTH (D)
II4
VAK9
AKI
AK42
No one vulnerable
Soatk West North Bast
1 Pass I A Pass
3 NT. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead A Q

WEATHER RESUME AND
OUTLOOK FOR JANUARY
The following-weather conditions

are based on past records and may

northerly- trade winds will prevail
North and northeast winds averag averaging
ing averaging 12 to 16 miles per hour ve'oci ve'oci-ty
ty ve'oci-ty on the Atlantic Coast, 5 to
miles Der hour in hp central m.

be fexpected to occur in the Canalition, and 8 to 12 miles per hour
Zone and vicinity during January, from the north and Northwest oa

ly the most pleasant' of the whole

year. Occasional short showers
may be expected during the first
hall of the month, particularly a a-long
long a-long the Atlantic Coast. Measur

able ram will Ukeh occur on IB

m

the Pacific Coast are the usual

conditions.

Storms of the "Norther" type
occur infrequently in January.
These storms are characterized by
strong northerly winds ranging in

days at Cristobal and 6 days at velocity up to 30 miles per hour

n-iu 1 L. -

Daiuoa neigms. ine average io-or more

Each Hee fer Incluiian hi this
column ahould b. .ubmrttad m
typ-writan farm and milltd M
th a numbtr listed daily in So Social
cial Social and Otharwiu," or dalivwad
ay hand tn rh attic. Neticn et
Mttinga cannot b accepted by
telephone.

Morning Guild

Will Meet Tomorrow

The January meeting of the

Morning Guild of St. Luke's Ca

tbedral will take place tomorrow

morning at nine in the Bishop s

House, foMfrthg. tb i4ppm i4ppm-munion
munion i4ppm-munion Service, which

bers arc urged to attend. This

will be primarily a business meet

ing, the chief item on the agenda

being the election of officers.

JUNIOR CHAMP Pete Secondtao, 23, and his wife. Sue, 19,
of Terre Haute, Indn display their 1,000-pound Hereford steer,
'"eoneynjflpn a.fter the steer won the Junior Grand Champion
ItletstEnenternatiohal "UvestocV Exposition in Chicago.
Exhibitors will comppte for $100,000 in cash premiums and
coveteo silver trophies and blue ribbons in the week-long
exposition, l

Skelfon Stricken
By Acute Attack
Of Cardiac Asthma

SANTA MONICA, Calif., Jan. 2
(UP) Comedian Red Skelton to

day faced an "indefinite" stay in

St. John's Hospital where he was
hospitalized after an acute: "car

diac asthmatic" attack which

nearly cost him his life.
Dr. Garth K. Graham, the co

mic's phjf ician, said Skelton was

progressing very satisfactorily"

but that it still was too early

to tell how long ne must stay
in the hospital.

"He still is a sick man? the

doctor said.

Skelton was stricken Mt day
night at his Bel Air home and

rushed unconscious to the hospital
where he was reported to have

been near death.
The 43-year old' comedian ralli

ed strongly and yesterday was
able to greet the new year with

a midnight phone call to his
wife, Georgia, who had gowriqme
to with the -couple's children.

"Sick as he is. he talked his

doctor into letting urn can me

at mmnignt, Mrs. sxenon saia.

Hospital attendants said earlier
that Skelton was able to "joke
a little."

Their 9-year-old son, Richard,

is suffering iron leukemia. It was

reported that worry over a new

report about the boy's condition
might have helped bring on Skel
ton's asthmatic attack.

Mrs. Skelton said her husband
had suffered from asthma for
years and seemed to be affected

Curundu Church
Sponsors Second
Camp At El Valle

"I'm fed up with hearing how

a few automatic appliance in the

Miuncn nave maoe toe nomemarK-

er s job a snap," syas a dig

grunued young wife.

"Sure. I Wash the clothea for

my family of five in an automatic

washer instead of on a scrub scrub-board.
board. scrub-board. I run a vacuum cleaner

over the carpets instead of hang hanging
ing hanging the rugs on a line and beating

mem.

"And having plenty of hot water

whenever I need it lust hv tran.

ing a faucet is a blessing I'd be

rae last to deny.
"But it's not sctual physical

work the housewife with small

children is talking about when she
says she is dead beat at the
end of a day.

"The business executive who does

his work in a 1 fancy office does
not have any physical work at all
to do. His dsy is made hard by
decisions, interruptions, pressure

of meeting deadlines, etc. Nobody
claims that because he uses a
dictating machine, has an office

intercom system to save him steps

ana so on, that all the work has
been taken out of the job of exe

cutive.
HOUSEWIFE ALSO EXECUTIVE

'well first and foremost the mo-

ders housewife is sn exectutive.

Even though she usually has to

run her own errands, and carry
out her own plans instead of de

legating the work, she is still the

one who makes decisions all day

long.

"mt figures out the budget.

fries to keep peace in the shouse shouse-hold,
hold, shouse-hold, settles the children's squab-
Ma t.in. 4A ( t a., am. .UA-

of the family's individual needs

and plans into the daily, schedule.

It's the dsily executive grind

that gets the housewife down, not

the actual physical work she doss

in keeping a house and looking

after children. Though htat, in

Itself, is no small job, even with

all the modem conveniences that

lighten the work load.
"Maybe if we would- start call

ing the housewife a home execu

tive, it would make it clear that

the demands of homemakintr eo

far beyond cooking, washing, scrub

bing and taking -care of children."

New Thai Premier
Friendly To West

BANGKOK Jan. 2 (UP)-Pro-

western Lt. Gen. Thanom Kiti Kiti-kachorn
kachorn Kiti-kachorn was appointed Thailand's

new premier by a royal decree
last Bight.
He replaced Pote Sarasin, who
resigned Dec. 21.

The formation of a new cabinet

also was announced by Thai radio

Most of the ministers of the new

cawnet served in Saras n's care

taker government which arranged

tne elections ot Dec. la.

The new premier in SEATO. He
is a trusted friend of Supreme
Commander Marshal Sarit Tha-

Some 40 or more youth and

counselors of the Curundu Proles

tant Church left last week for the

second youth camp sponsored by

the church in El Valle.

Clssses at the camp will be

taught by the following: Dr. Ben

Kietzman, "Great Men of The

Bible:" Dr. Ernest Steury and Dr.

David Hilton, 'Great Themes of

The Bible": Rev. Milton K. Leldig,

"Choices Young People Must

Make," and another class taught
by a group of teachers, Mrs. Orin
Darling, Mrs. Milton K. Leidig,

Mrs. Ernest Steury, and Mrs. Da
vid Hilton.

The theme of the camp this year
e nMII r . i It "I

is 1 wui kive jror innsi. uamp

life will include Bible study, sing
Int. prayer, class period, mount

sin climbing,, swimming, organized

sports, horseback riding, campure,

etc. The total cost tor eacn camp
er was $10.

Boy-Built Missile
Fizzles Bui Test

Deemed 95 OK

FRANKENMUTH, Mich., Jan. 2

(UP) A boy's missile fizzled

and exoloded today But tne in

ventor said the test was "95 per

cent successful.

Joel Heinrich, U. was stxucx

in the lee bv a section of the

rocket's launching pad but said

he was not discouraged and would
try again.

The five-foot missile wss to oe

powered by a Hare add two
pounds of black powde" plus some

secret chemicals, ine couni-

down beean at 0 a.m.. and the

rocket was scheduled to go off

at 7;40 a.m.

The missi'e was H Inches in

diameter, and const rue ted of steel
tubine with an aluminum head.

the launching pad was built of

railroad ties and angle iron.

At finne time, the tin can dia

phragm blew out and the missile
4.f t anil fi77liH IToinrirh

JUOl ab i.MMWM.
advanced to check his creation

when he heard some strange

noise. He turned to move out of
the area when the rocket explod

ed.

'The rocket was made to ?o

1 800 feet." he said. "The next

one will be constructed to go 2,uw

feet."

A friend was ready to plot the

angle and flight o" the rocket with

mounted .22 caliber rife tele

scopic sight.

Blind Babv Sees
Through Classes

EAST ISLIP, N. U., Jan. 2

(UP) Eight-month-old Frank
Ziese Jr. peered at the world to today
day today through glasses.

Frank was born blind. His moth

er, Mrs. Eleanor Ziese, suffered
German measles during her preg pregnancy
nancy pregnancy and Frank was born with
a heart deficiency fs well as sight sightless.
less. sightless. He weighed less than four
pounds.
Five operations were performed
on the baby's left eye, enabling
him to see with glasses. Doctors
believed the other eye would re

spond to treatment.
Mrs. Ziese said that before he

CQUld see, the baby waa suUen

and listless. Now he plays with
his toys and smiles, she said.
There is one more major hurdle
for frank, however, before he can
fniA n Mtrrhinrr li trek m nAvm 1 It fa

iovc caiij uiiiig jmv a sivauieaa inc. i
he must undergo heart surgery

The cream of the crop of young

bridge players is Ira Rubin of

Rutherford, N.J. At the age of 27

he belongs in the ranks of the top

10 in spite of the fact that he is

unable to devote much time to

bridge. He is a mathematician

working on computing machines.

In today's hand Ira in the East

seat was successful in a most un
usual defensive coup.

South won the queen of clubs
opening, led the four of spades

and finessed dummy's 10. West

played the deuce son Ira noted
that West would hold exactly three

spades. West would have echoed

with either two or lour.
It was no problem for Ira to
drop the five of spades on the 10

and declarer returned to his own
hand itwh a heart.

A second spade was led and the

jack finessed. This time Ira play played
ed played the nine spot. If South had

anwted to play safe and take his
contract he would not have finess

ed the spade again and would
have dropped Ira's king to make
four odd.

However, it just never occurred

to South that anyone could be
crazy enough (crazy like a fox

anyhow) to risk losing his king of

spades by ducking twice.
South finessed, the spade for the
third time and when Ira slapped
oh the king South's groan could be

heard in the next county.

Now there as nwo play left for

the contract. South wound up

with two spade tricks and his

three ace-kings for down one.

til rain. all for January is 3.34

inches at Cristobal, 1.03 inches at

Madden Dam, and 1.12 inches at

balboa Heights, the range from

wettest to driest January on record
at Cristobal is 19.20 to 0.29 inehes,
5.11 to 0.01 inches at Madden Dam,
and 5.61 inches to none at Balboa
Heights.

TEMPERATURE: The daily

highest and lowest temperature

will average 88 and 72 degrees at
Balboa heights and 84 and 77 de degrees
grees degrees at Cristobal; the compara

tively small daily range along

tne Atlantic coast is due to the
iniluence of the steady trade winds
off the Caribbean Sea.
The highest and lowest tempera temperatures
tures temperatures on record for the Pacific

Side are 93 and 63 degrees and 88

and 69 degrees on the Atlantic

Side. The monthly mean air temp

erature is about 80 degrees on

both coasts and 78 degrees at Mad

den Dam.

The winds alone are of msueWm

ficient force to affect navigation,
seriously, but they are usually ac-

compamed by heavy seas and
swells that at times may prvmaH.
troublesome. The maximum wind

velocity for a 5-minute period iaw.:

not likely to exceed 35 miles perWT

nour. v

Judge To Appear
As Witness In
Bios Test Case

r?fi
iax
9ttl
IS

ARLINGTON, Va.. Jan. 2 (UP-v
-Circuit Judge Walter T. McCar McCar-thy
thy McCar-thy today threw out a subpena faror
Gov.-elect J. Lindsay Almond to
appear as s witness in the
test case of Virginia's segregated
seating law.
McCarthy, at the same timi,
took under advisement until nrt

HUMIDITY: The relative humi-' Monday the state's rsmiMt ev

dity becomes lower with the on- j Quash subpenas for six other prora
set of settled dry weather. the 'inent statejpftfcials, including Sen.
monthly mean for January is a- Harry F.Byrd (E Va) and form 03

Vut 78 per cent at Balboa Height I Gov. JjifoJLBattle. e-ift
and Cristobal and 7J per cent at McCarthy ruled that the testi
Mdden Dam. mony of Almond, who takes office

There will be considerable ranee Jan. 11, would not be relevant tn

na ween daily high and low except' me case, a challenge by a Negro

o.i tne Atlantic Coast.

CLOUDS AND SUNSHINE: The

sky will be partly cloudv most of

the time and there will be an av

erage of 8 to 9 hours of sunshine
per day or about 70 per cent of the
amount possible.

rOGS: Nighttime and early morn

ing fogs may be expected occa

sionauy over the

woman of the state's law fnrhirf.

ding integrated seating.
Mrs. Marjorie Y. Tavlor, of An-"
ington, was fined $20 for sitting in
a section reserved' for whites at'.
political rally last oct. 28.

b
ari

i to

LUXURY TAX HIKE

section of the Canal and the cen

tral section of the Isthmus along
Trans-Isthmian Highway but none

are iiKely to occur at either of the

PARIS (UP)-The French aor-

GaiUard Cut ernment will add t another i. parvu!

cent to the present 25 per -ceptfd
tax on a long list of household n X
pliances and luxury iterorf"a
in a further effort to cut down

Canal entrances. Most of the fogs 'consumer spending and imports.
i ; j ; Ji i im. e

iurm aruuno miuiugiu ana may De'ine government said WOUI8 fV
expected to dissipate before 8; 30 he same time reduce taxes jjrtt
a.m. i food items to slow down the wice

WINDS AND STORMS: Fresh spiral on food and drink

; Q Th bidding hat jfsan:
Sawth We North last
1 1 Pais 2 A Pass
S Pas S Peas
t
You, South, hold:
A AK1i aAK974 K2
What do you do?

ta a ftam tn thee

partner will bid stain.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner continues the
bidding with four clubs. What do
you do?

Answer Ti

New York's Chrysler,
Graybar Buildings
Sold Al Top Prices

NEW YORK, Jan. 2 (UP)-

New owners took possession to today
day today of the 77-story Chrysler build
ing, the world's second tallest, in

the largest package real estate

deal in the city s history.
The 1,046-foot-high Chrysler

ouiiaing ano its 32-story annex

were sold yesterday to the

P r e n t ice Development Compa Company.
ny. Company. The nearby, 30-story Graybar

building was sold to the Metropo
Utan Life Insurance Co.

Although sale prices were not

disclosed, a spokesman for Webb
and Knapp said it was a record
in city realty annals, Webb and
Knapp purchased the properties
for 51 millions dollars in 1953 and

offered them for sale for 66 mil million
lion million dollars earlier this year.
The ground on which the Chrys

ler building was hunt in 1929 is

owned by the Cooper Union. A
subsidiary oi the New York Cen

tral system owns the site of the
Graybar building.

The sales involved only the

leaseholds on these two properties

Cnminir TOMrtRBOW FRIDAY

MAiNULU I U K K t IN I t
Cuban tinging Star
BftLA VISTA ROOM EL PANAMA HTON

0!
ad

ao

an

Set'

Opportunity knocks again
DOROTHY CHAS!
Often; classes for all ages Including Tumbling? for Boy
Women's classes, special classes for pro-school and
kindergarten Tots, Intermediate and advanced
Students.
Start the new year right, remember the so-called
"awkward stage" need never be if your child has
started ballet, the basic for every form of dance.
For U information concerning these classes which
are taught at the Balboa YMCA,
phone Mrs. Chase, Balboa 1751.

tJhe

r

tia

UCI

9fP.
Ab

f

'mm

AO

ATTENTION
We Shall be
CLOSED

FOR

INVENTORY
TODAY & TOMORROW

1 VIA ESrAA
Tel. 3-0383

oa

all

ft A

aMT

GREAT DAY IN THE MORNING

NEW INSTANT
BEECH-NUT
COFFEE
NOW ON SALE IN ALL
COMMISSARIES

nstan:

M

I.

II :

.in

lit

when he was worried or upset,

narat.

in reoruary.



I

if'

I

PAGE FOUR

PANAMA AMERICAN AN "INBEPENDEM DAILY NEWSPAPER

THURSDAY, J ANT ART 2, 1951

Couple Arrested
After Spectacular
120 mph Chase
LOCKORT, N. Y., Jan. 2 -(
UP ) A 20 year old Niagara
Falls man and an 18-year-old girl
companion were arrested today
after a spectacular, 120 mile-an-hour
chase produced all the ele elements
ments elements of a story-book episode.
The chase began when Deputy
sheriff. Raymond Townsend no noticed
ticed noticed a car matching the descrip description
tion description of one reported stolen. As
he turned on his siren, the car
.sped away. The chase reached
tto miles an hour before Town Town-aend
aend Town-aend radioed to police here to set
up a roadblock.
The roadblock and two warning
shots were ignored as the driver,
identilied as Robert P. Darrah,
continued, on until the right front
ttre of the car blew out.
The auto skidded 100 feet into
a ditch. Darrah and his compan companion,
ion, companion, Mildred Ives, escaped on foot,
according to police.
- Townsend, however, stopped a
, faxieab one hour later and learned
the driver was headed for the
area where the pair abandoned
.the stolen car. He crouched in
'the back seat of the taxi and
; arrested the couple when they en entered
tered entered the vehicle.
Theyreadi'y admitted being the
JJpuple police were seeking. Dar Darrah
rah Darrah also confessed having stolen
the wrecked car.

Woman Jail Guard
Held On 'Appalling'

Vice Charges j
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. 2
(UP) A woman prison guard and i
a Boston man were Held today on
"appalling" charges of luring a
mentally retarded girl into "star-;
ring" in pornographic jnov'es.
The two were accused f con-j
tributing to the delinquency of a i
minor and were named in three j

morals charges.
Mrs. Juanita Luckett, 29, a guard
at the Women's Reformatory at
Framingham, Mass., and Arthur

Kaplan, 46, both pleaded innocent,
mrs. Luckett w.js held in f 10.000
bail and Kaplan in .$20,000 bt.il.
they were arrested yesterday
after a long investigation conduct
ed by state Attorney General
Gvirge Finold.
Pence said the girl involved in
the case was a teen agcr who es
cccd from a slate school at Lan Lan-cshter
cshter Lan-cshter last October and took refuga
with Mrs. Luckett. v
The girl was ikcn to a Cam Cambridge
bridge Cambridge photographic studio where
she was persuaded to appear in
the lurid movies, police said.
Fingold said the g:rl, who was
not identified, has been returned
to the school at Lancaster. He said
she cooperated in the investigation
and that he would try to determine
whether other girls had been in involved
volved involved in i licit movie making.

When Time is
of the essence.

' MM W Br j
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4L

SCIENCE CENTER COSTLY
LONDON (UP)-The Soviet Un-'
Ion will spend about one-million
rubles ($250,000) a day on its new
scientific center in Siberia "when
its construction 'gels into stride in
1958" Radio Moscow said today.
The broadcast said the research i
center will cover 1,250 hectares, i
Work already is underway on the
project.

an automatic
date watch

Not just any date watch, of course,

but for timely reasons . a Tissot Visodate.
These handsome precision watches are the latest creation!
of a hundred-year old leader in theSwiss watch industry,
and feature exclusive improvement!
jiot found in any other watch.
Only the Tissot Visodate has olffhese advantages:
Perfected self-winding Micronized Movement
Shock-protected Scientifically antimagnetic
Clear-view date window.
Remember, the Tissot Visodate tells the precise time
and the exact date automatically.
Wear it without winding ... forever. Reasonably priced
in 80 countries around the world.

j 2 3 4 5 6 j 8 9 io

MOTHER, DAUGHTER
BEFORE WEDDING

With a hint of sadness and a world of pride in her face, Mrs. Ernesto Zubieta help
he; daughter Tanya dress. for her wedding, which took place last Friday. Tanya be became
came became the bride of Robert Greene.

SWISS JEWELRY STORE
" llth St., Colon, R. P.
Treasured Watches for lOOYears
. i ?

-r,

H BWiS35Wi& iBr Ta if mum HIwIWMfS 3 tiWb Ft'tr"

E8'-;Bfl

ROMANTIC
SfLHOUETTE
Bride and groom drink
toast to each other at their
wedding reception. The bride
is the former Tanya Irene
Zubieta and the groom it
Robert Greene.
(Photos by Bill Burns);

-Dulles To Offer New US Aid To Middle Easf Next Month

WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UP) --
lecretary of State John Foster
ulles probably will offer some
h ftew U. S. economic aid to the
Kiddle East when he attends the
Bghdad Pact mcetin;,' in Ankara
i month, informed sources said
: Joday.
Dulles was expected to stress
S. interest in economic develop develop-"
" develop-" ment of the area in an effort to
counteract Russia's recent "no
strings attached" offer of aid to
the Afro Asian nations currently
meeting in Cairo.
The State Dtp a r tmeiil an

nounced yesterday that Dulles

would go to Ankara, Turkey, in
late January as an "observer" to
the fourth session of the Baghdad

PCt CMpe'l The United States is
not a mwnber of the Mideast de

fense pact, which is composed of

Britain, Turkey, Iran, Iraq ano
Pakistan.
No Definite Figure
Reliable sources here said it

was unlikely Dulles would be abiel

to give toe pact members any
definite figure for U. S. economic
aid: uH
They noted that the administra administration
tion administration must await congressional ac action
tion action on its request for $3,900,000,00

in ioreign aid funds about half oi

cially commented on the widely widely-Dublicized
Dublicized widely-Dublicized Russian offer of aid to

Une Afro-Asian nations. But Ameri

can officials have warned in we
past that nations receiving Rus Russian
sian Russian aid may find themselves tied
not only economically but political
ly to the Soviet union.
U. S. Urged to Join
The United States has been un under
der under continuing pressure to join the
Baghdad Pact. However, the State

Department repeated again toaay

which would 'no for economic ai that this country had no plans now
helore making anv specific com- To join the five-nation security

mitments.

But it was known that the ad

group.
But Dulles' decision to attend

ministration plans to set aside althe council session indicated the

large share of the economic aid 'importance the United States st stands
ands stands to counter the current Soviet taches to the pact He hopes his
offensive in the Middle JEsst. Iprestige, as the highest tanking

s not offi-1 U.i. official ever to attend a Bagu

dad Pact meeting, will convince!

member nauous of this.

In Ankara. Dulles is also expec

ted to discuss the possibility of

closer ties between the Baghdad
group and other Western defense

alliances such as the Mortn Atian

tfc Treaty Organization, the Soutn

east Asia Treaty Organization, and

the Inter-America Defense Ayr

ance.

LONDON (UP) Radio Moscow
said today a weather bal'oon

launched in Kazhakstan soared tol

a heiaht of 41 kilometers (25

miles or 134.112 feet). The- broad

cast said the balloon was one of

4.000 the Russians are launcin

during the International Geophysi

cal Year. Most of them reacneui
heights of 10 to 12 miles, it taid.l

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WEDDING GUESTS
AT RECEPTION

Guests gather in thevgardens of the home of Dr. and Mrs. Ernesto Zubieta, follow follow-the.
the. follow-the. marriage of Tanya Zubieta fo Robert Greene on Friday at the Cristo Rey
Church. The gardens were decorated with silver and white, and lighted by tapers..



TUT. PANAMA AMERICAN TIN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pace rm
Vacation ZJime is Iter and
FELIX lias a fabulous new assortment of sportswear

THTRSDAT, JANUARY t, 1958

fc 1 R. I r V HI

Slim Jims
Bermuda Shorh
T-Shirta
Shorts

Blouses
and a complete
assortment of the
most fashionable new
Bathing Suits ever.

Join 'Our
Merchandise
Club

MAIN STORE BRANCH STORE
Nb. 22-06 Central Ave. No. 18-80 Tivoll Ave.
Phone 2-1773 Phone 2-2126

mi A., i j t i u..u ui.... c u t:.,i: Diiin

kirfi i xne weaning w;epiiun. Tor mi. anu mis. nujn naiiin tiim m i mvu nv
CKNIbjCOMNNcK are seen, left to-right, bridesmaids Miss Kayo Sgt., Miss Joy Zerfln, MirFairlee
Uf ennm DCrCDTIAkl Skinner bride and Sroorn and tna Prnts of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. Raiph K.
WcDDINQl RtCtr I IUN skinner. Being greeted are Master Michael Burton, Master William Arey and Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur J. O'Leary. Miss Marian Evans is tending the bride's book, with Mrs. James Potter DuBoia, Jr.,
v signing it and Mrs and .Mrs Arthur T. Cotton next in line.

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LVaVsBaVaHiK aBaVafcawKlv aaaKSHsEBI w immMmmm
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ep

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ME! ME!
kfe acfAee...you can't do bsttnh
than a fabuloiu

r m

Mr. Cemfy

NO DISCS to change

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SO-0-0 Simple... You Just
DIAL -.FOR STYLE
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4th of Jnly Ave. and "H" St. Tel. 2-0728

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AT HOUSMAM'S
ON XMAS EVE

Distinguished Isthmians are shown enjoying dinner on Christmas Eve at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Otto Hausman. The Hausman's Christmas Eve parties have become a tradition in
Panama.

mmmmmmMmWmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
I f i
Bb-Hw juM: 1bH PPaVH&
HI
KMmW$mm
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For Your 1958 ENTERTAINMENT

a living room or diningroom' set from CAS a SPORT or MueWeria EL DIABLO It a must

on aUB PLAN
Immediate delivery
NO DOWN
PAYMENT
FIRST WEEK FREE
"Start Your Own Club

Today

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BEDROOM sets
DINING ROOM sets
IRON GARDEN sets
FURNITURE in Single Pieces
CHILDREN'S FURNITURE
KITCHEN FURNITURE
CHROME DINETTE sets

, Muebleria
"EL DIABLO"
VABIETY Of FURNITURE AND ARTICLES
FOB THE HOME
No. 1 2 Ctntnl Ave. (nnr Cecilia Theatre)

Casa

SPORT

, S. A..

No. 11-18 Central Ave. (near Amador Theatre)
FURNITURE HARDWARE HOME ARTICLES

fifiV CfYMlTC Boy Scouts tne Canal Zone and Pantsna jomed hands this week in a "help the poor for
BvT jLUUIj Christmas" project that brought food packages to several needy families In the Republic.
ASSIST SANTA play'ng Santa Claus to the poor were scouts from Troop 1 of Panama City and Explorer Post
3of Balboa. Shown delivering a package to the family of Quintana Martinez are (leftto right
kneeling) Start Scout Frank Townsend and Second Class Scout William Scott. Standing (left to right) are William
are William Townsend, Post 3 leader at Santa Claus, and Panama troop's Third Class Scout Sigfrido Beluche
K. and Star Scout Thomas Alexander. (U8 Army Photo).

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ai ... mm ; mm r j. t. ii .

FACUIMrTHM HflTFCC marjorie mernweainer roex, wen Known wasningion hOSTest wno was a
' AjnlllVJ IUW rlUjICjJ nMnMr nhnilrrl thai "Crinaholm" nva a. Innrh.nn PI Pmim, Uiltnn nn

ITERTAINS HER!

.. Saturday when the boat stopped off in Panama. Some of her guest were fellow
. cruise passengers, while others were prominent Canal Zone people, from I. to r.

James D. Mann, Mrs Wade H. Haislip, Lf. Gen. R. M. Montague Mrs. Post, General T. L. Harrold, Mrs. A. C
McAuliffe, Gerson Nordlinger Jr., I to c front row: Mrs.Jeromo" Hill, Captain Robert Friar, Mrs. T. L. Haroht,
General Wad H. Haislip, Mrs. R. M. Montague, General A. C. McAuiiffe, Mrs. M. L. Voigt, and Dr. JohnJCochran.



1AE SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, J ANT ART t, II
FieYi .SeeAs To Increase
Tonight

Carta

Lead

0

Yankees Take On 2nd Place
ICerveza Balboa Beeritien

By J. J.HARRISON Jr.
The pennant-conscious Carta Vieja Yankees
were today enjoying a one-game lead in the Panama
Pro League race and if they have their way they will
be two full games ahead tonight when activities are
over at the Olympic Stadium.
The Yankees, who set back the Chesterfield
Smokers by a 7-2 score at the stadium last night, will
send their No. 1 pitcher, Jerry Davie, 4-2, against the
second-place Cerveza Balboa Beermen tonight. The
Beer men will counter with ace lefty Dave Benedict,

who sports a 3-1 record.
Ever since the Yankees arrived
in Panama a little more than a
fcreek before the campaign got
underway Dec. 1, general manag-
er joe nacnio ana pum mu?
Shantz nave been insisting that
they have a club of championship
caliber. 1
The Yanks started slowly and it
looked at one time like they would
not even be flag contenders, but
it appears every day more and
more that they're the team that
bears most watching this season.
Carta Vieja has now won six out
of their last seven games and the
opposition had better wake up
soon if they're serious about stop stopping
ping stopping the ambitious frortt runners.
Lat night the Yanks took a
throe-run load in the third1 in in-nin
nin in-nin which was enough to give
southpaw Carl Duser his second
victory against no losses.
Thejefty, who gave up two runs
and Efur hits in five and one one-third
third one-third innings, was relieved by Bob
Aylmor in the sixth who allowed
three safeties in preserving the
victory.
Lofug hurler Jim O'Reilly start started
ed started for the Smokers and permitted
six tallies and seven hits in seven
stanzas. Jose Lisondro took over in
the eighth after O'Reilly had been
lifted lor a pinchhitter in the sev seventh.
enth. seventh. O'Reilly's record is now 1-2.
In the top of the third Duser
drew a base on balls with one out
and moved to second on Tony Bar Bar-tirome's
tirome's Bar-tirome's single to right. Shantz
forced Tony at second aa the
pitche advanced to third on the
play ana uuser ana snanw mm
scored on Chet Boak's double to
center.
Book crossed the plate later on
TODAY -ENCANTO-.25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
XAST OF THE
DESPERADOES"
- Alao: -William
Bendix in
"CRASH OUT"
TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Joan Simmon in
THE EGYPTIAN"
Marl Blanchard In
"M"
sf rvice
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA : Till
"QUANTEZ"
I MABGAHITA S:15, T:H
"ESCAPE IN THE
UN"
ATOM
1:00
VINTAGE"

CBIBTOBAL I K, T.N
THE LIVING
WW
DIABLO T:M
IT HAPPENS
rmi spring"

PAXA1SO SANTA CBUI
'4sU T:B S: S:N
"WAB "THE mON
- DRUMS" PETTICOAT"
1
CAMP MEBD till A 1:11
Wng Omby Baaw Xagre
"white (nmur H

CAPITOLIO

CAPIT0L0 7IV0LI I RIO

BANK! $1
Man Who Knew
Too Much
- Also:
GodtUla
Ing of
Ttie

Don DeGroote's single to right, and
Whitey Schmidt hit back to- the
mound for the third out of the

canto.
Johnny Kroof's homer over the
left field fence with Bob Barron.
who had walked, produced two
more markers for the Yanks in the
sixth and eave them a 5-0 lead
The four-cornered blast was the
switchhitter's first of the season
In the seventh Carta Vieja got
the only unearned run of the
came. Boak walked, was sacrific
ed to second by DeGroote, and he
tagged up and made it to third
easily after Schmidt flied to right
in foul territory.
Barron hit a sharp grounder to
third which Carlos Heron hobbled,
allowing Boak- to score, and Spider
Wilhelm flied to left for the. third
out.
Schmidt's theft of heme as the
front man in a well-executed de delayed
layed delayed double steal gave the
Yanks their final run for the
night in the ninth.
With one out the rightfielder
walked and reached second on
Barron's hit to left. Kropf forced
Barron, and Schmidt went to
third on the play. With Spider
Wilhelm at bat, Kropf moved to
ward second and the throw went
from the catcher to Clyde Parns
to get Kropf trapped.
Schmidt then came in flying!
and slid home safely as the throw
came back to the plate. I-the 1
meantime, Kropf got into second
easily. Wilhelm flied to left to end
the frame.
Chesterfield cot their two runs
in the sixth. With one out, Parns,
who had singled in the first for the
only Smoker hit up to that time,
lined one over the 2nd baseman's
head for his second safety.
A walk to Bobby Prescott,
round rule double to left bv Mar-
cos Cobos and a single to right ly
Ellas Osorio produced two Ullies
and that was all for Duser.
Aylmer, came to the mound and
a u w.t i. Vmikia

on the first pitch to break up the' Mcury Outboard Motors nwfjhe
Smoker threat. .S!.!6!,?""

The Yankees have now defeat-
ed the Smokers five times in
eight meetings of the teams this
.is.nn rhiiiWisiH iimnnsri f!
"2 JSSSSSm
two games betfuod the leaders. I
A good crowd (for New Years)
JDJ!.Which lMted
hours, 22 minutes.
The Dividends
FIRST RACK
1-Mht S13J0, $4
2-Caehafaz ?.80
SICONO RACI
1-Tmmdorstroak X3M, $2.40
2-Blue Sky $2.60
First Double: 123.40
THIRD RACI
lyOelden Wondar $3.20, $2.40
Pequeno $8.40
One-Two: $3.0
FOURTH RACI
1- Mr. Jack $3, $2.20
2- Batdad $3 JO
FIFTH RACI
1-Klnf John $3.20, $2.41
2 Summer Party $2.40
SIXTH RACI
1- Implre Cross $4, $3.40
2- Mlktl $5.40
SIVINTH RACI
1 Singful ft, $3.40
2- Imbassy $3
Second Doubles SIS
IIGHTH RACI
1-Kadir $4.40, $1.40
jTowir- Wall $3.20
Qoiniela: $7
NINTH RACI
Cancelled because of bad start.
TINTH RACI
1- Cando $4.20, $2.40
2- Germanio $2.41

Prohibited for Minors
French Pictures!
Loo Heroes Estan
Cansados
EL GLOBO ROJO
El Juege PerdJdo

Spanish pictures!
EL MEDICO DE
LAS LOCAS
- Alao:
ALMA DE ACEEO
with Luis Aguilar

Bad Start

Coach Bob Zupke
Lett Estate Worth
Over $400,000
URBANA, HI., Jan. 2 (UP)
Former illinois coach Bob
Zuppke's will disclosed an estate
in excess of $400,000 today and re revealed
vealed revealed the "Little Dutchman" was
something of a wizard at finance
as well as football.
He left the bulk of his estate in
trust to his widow, with $50,000 to
go eventually to the University of
Illinois which he ser ed as football
coach from 1913 until he retired in
1941.
Zuppke died Dee. 22 at 78. He
was survived by his widow, Mrs.
Leona Ray Zuppke, who. was his
housekeeper for more than 20
years before .they were married in
1956. Zuppke's first wife died in
1936. He had no children.
Zuppke's salary when he started
as coach at I'linois was $2,400 a
year, and it never topped $15,000
But his will, filea in Champaign
County Court, listed assets, mostly
in securities, which his lawyer
James Capel, said would exceec
$400,000.
Zuppke's investment counselor,
Burton C. Kurd, said Zuppke "was
not a speculator, but a man of
patience as far as investments
were concerned. He had a funda fundamental
mental fundamental belie' in the growth of
America and this belief made him
courageous as far as investments
were concerned. He was willing to
invest when others were not and
was interested in long-term growth
prospects."
Final Atlantic
Twilight League
Meeting Tonight
By TREVOR SIMONS
The final meeting of the Atlantic
Twilight Baseball League, prior to
opening will be held at the Mar
garrta Service Center tonight at
,7 p.m. Opening date has already
bean set for Tuesday nieht. Jan.
7, with the defending champions,
Powells meeting Cristobal High
School at Mt. Hope Stadium at T
o'clock. The final schedule has al-
ready been prepared, but publica-
ition is being held up until it has
been officially approved at to-
1 nignts meeting at Margarita.
Tonight's meeting will be for
the purpose of approving the
I schedule and ironing out all rough
' spots before the loop gets under
way. The league, threatened with
collapse less than one month ago,
nw promises to be one of the
be races the Atlantic Twil Loop
has enjoyed In many a season
The wpearance of a Pacific Side
entry, under the soonsorshiD of
VTf'iT iu,J imsu UB
"V wL1? u'AllIwlB, ,.
f?11 86 Z AlV!mni-?ine'
under the capable handling of ve-
tan Bill Hughes and the CHS
.:, .,bH n ... anMMmA
r Xu?Jt.Z UhiTvSZ,m,
PUshoorS?;
pre-season forecasts, they by no
means have a cinch as Gold Coast
baseball fans prepare for a red
hot 1998 Atlantic Twilight Season.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
"No shooting on Christmas day,"
announced officers of the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Gun Club after the Skeet and
Trap Sessions of December IB,
"but New Year s Day win oe cel celebrated
ebrated celebrated bv the merry noise of
shotguns starting at 2:00 p.m.
"Trap shooters will be given
first Opportunity to practice at all
functions until after the Canal
'.Zone State Shoot in May, and more
doubles shooting will be promoted
ito improve our members' skills in
that toughest of competitions, but
Skeetsters will not be neglected.
I "The annual meeting of the club
will open promptly at 10:00 a.m.
fon Sunday, January 12. Two door
I prizes will be awarded a Model
77 Winchester .zz rrae, anaa m m-Standard
Standard m-Standard .22 Sport King pistol."
... ,. V 1 A 1 i 1
s waiter jonnsion, ai oneei, m
Bill Brandl. at 16-yard Trap, out
shot other practitioners, scoring
24 each at their specialties. Frank
Chollar followed Brandl at Trap,
breaking 20. while others trailed
badly. Shooting Skeet, behind
Johnston's 24 came:
Brandl (20 ga.) SI
Casanova (20 ga.) 21
Chollar 20
C. A. Hayward ll
Art Sutton (.410) 17
George Lopp (20 ga.) 17
IVICTORIA
lie
15e.
SHADOW ON
Window
- Also:
CHA CHA CHA
BOOM
with Peres Prado
g,

Causes Cancellation

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nvimu a ball me nmy mil control of its starting five is one of thp nrinrinai
TtouhrlV8 an2m nf ion's lle teams Th "Falcons6 iff torigf
Thom Humphries, AU-America Elgin Baylor; Don Ogorek, Charlev Brown ?rd .Ti-

I I AWlllA a nasi ma i.

Ohio State, Oklahoma, Navy,
Mississippi Win Bowl Games

Teen-Weeny Bowling Tournament
Attracting children as young as
5 years old like little Peggy An Andrew
drew Andrew up to 17-year-old Andy Fran Fran-gioni,
gioni, Fran-gioni, 22 youngsters won trophies
in the first Junior bowling tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. The scene of action was the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Bowle-a-rena, and although
the number of entries was disap
pointing it did not detract front
the enthusiasm displayed by the
participants. The high game rolled
was 190 by Frangioni, who also
captured the high series with 496
Runnerup was 14-year-old Don Ru
dy with a singre game oi 189. ana
465 series.
5 to 7 Year Flight: Although
Peggy Andrew age 5, was runner runner-up,
up, runner-up, she stole the show with her
power ball. She threw the 27-lnch-ball
at such a soeed that one time
it came in full contact with the
seven pin and stopped dead on the
lane with both the pin remaining
upright and the ball neither fall falling
ing falling in the pit or in the gutter, re remaining
maining remaining on the alley leaning a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the pin.
Jean Jansen, 7, beat out Peggy
hv three nins. After trailing Peg
gy by 26 pins in the first two of
the three game set, jean came up
with a big game.
Second Flight for to v-year-old
Becky Fall went home happy with
114 series and Jan Jensen was
runnerup.
Third flight for 10 to 11-year-olds
Here was a close battle between
two 11-year-old boys, with Robert
Mielke beating out his Buddy Mike
Hambrick by 30 pins. Robert, re recent
cent recent arrival on the Zone from Sau Saudi
di Saudi Arabia, tallied an excellent 370
series with a high game of 14Z
Mike Hambrick was leading by
two pins, but Bobby came np with
his 142 and oiled uo the 30 pin ad
vantage. For the young ladies, it
was the dauehter of one of tne
foremost bowlers on the Isthmus
Faith Toland. who took homo the
silver figure as champ of her di
viainn with 1ft1 series.
Plights for Boys and Girls, age
12 end 13: Carol Thompson, age
12, outshined all competitors in her
class with a single game of 157
snd 322 series. Mary Lowe and
Bobhv Lou Herrington were alsd
awarded trophies for their per
formances. Bob Lincoln sole en
try in his division, did not deter
him from coming up with a m
set. He was proud of his 127 high
came.
The Classic and WJBC Flight for
Sports Briefs
THRU SIGN
SAN FRANCISCO (UP) -Fred
Duaan of Davton. Charley Krue
ger of Texas A&M and Charley
brueckman of Pittsburgh signed
contracts for 1958 Tuesday with
the San francisco Forty-Niners of
the National Football League.
SHIPPARD RITIRIS
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UP) -Lawrence
B. Sheppard, 60 -year -old
president of the U.S. Trotting
Assn., has announced he will re
sign from his post when his four four-Year
Year four-Year term expires in March.
Sheppard has been president since
1950.
PLAYIRS FINED
MILAN, Italy (UP)-AU players
of the Fiorentina football club
were fined 10.000 lire ($16) today
!by the Italian Soccer Federation
for hiding the ball toward the
end of a ohamnionshio same
against Milan last Sunday. Milan

J

1 I

14 to 15 year boys and girls, at attracted
tracted attracted largest entry list of boys,
but nary a teener doll showed up
tor this event. Don Rudy demon
strated that he is going to give
plenty of competition to his bowl-
ing parents, Don and Vi Rudy,
when he conked the 465 series in
which he had the 188 game.
i i 1 .
At the end of the second tame
Jack Blaney was le ading the pack
by 5 pins ahead of Bonnie Nessler
but both fell by the wayside when
Don stormed in with his 189 and
Wee Willie Engelke edged Jack
Blaney by 14 pins to gain second
place with 409, and Ronnie drop dropped
ped dropped to fourth place. Besides these
four, junior keglers, awards were
given to Jerry Sullivan and Guy
Lord.
Andrea Frangiana served notice
that he is one of most promising
young bowlers on the Zone. With
good style and a ball that is alive,
he -knocked out a series of 496,
that many an adult bowler would
gladly accept. Barton Scott gave
a good account of himself with a
commendable 430 series. Others
who rolled, but out of the running
were Albert Mueller, Albert White
Larry Dial and Bob Arthur.
Off And Running
UNOFFICIAL BOX SCORE
Carta Vieja Ab R H P A
Bartirome, lb 3 0 2 10 0
Shantz, e 5 1 1 3 1
Boak, 2b 3-2 2 3 3
DeGroote, If 4 0 1 4 0
Schmidt, rf ........ 4 10 3 0
uarron, ss 5 112 3
Kropf, ef 31120
Wilhelm, 3b 5 o 0 0 3
Duser, p 2 1 1 0 0
Aylmer, p l o 0 01
Totals
35
Chesterfield
7 9 27 11
tchell. cf
2
onradou, ss
3
2
2
2
11
0
2
1
1
0
0
0
0
arris, 3b
escort, rf
Cobos, c
osorio E., lb
Heron, 3b
Reed, If
a-Napoleon, If
O'Reilly, p
b-Thorne, G. kf.
c-Osorio, A. .,:,,
Lisondro, p .,,
d-Austin
Totals
82 2 7 27 15
a-Grounded out for Reed in 7th
b-Hit by pitched ball for O'Reil O'Reilly
ly O'Reilly in 7th
c-Ran for Thbrne In 7th
d-Hit into force play for Lison Lisondro
dro Lisondro in 9th
Score By Innings
Carta Vieja 003 002101-7 9 0
Chesterfield 000002 000-2 7 1
SUMMARY Errors:. Heron.
Runs batted in: Boak 2, DeGroote
1, Kropf 2, Cobos 1, E. Osorio 1.
Earned runs: Chesterfield 2, Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja 6. Two base bits: Boak.
Home runs: Kropf. Double plays:'
Houradou, Parris, E. Osorio: Bar
ron, Boak, Bartirome; Aylmer,
Barron, Bartirome. Hit by pitch
er: by O'Reilly, Bartirome; by
Aylmer, G. Thome. Stolen bases:
Kropf, Schmidt. Struck out by:
O'Reilly 2, by Duser 3. Base on
balls off;, O'Reilly 6, Lisondro 1,
Duser 4. Left on base: Chester
field 8, Carta Vieja 10. Pitchers
record: Duser 2 runs, 4 hits in 5
1-3 innings; O'Reilly 6 runs, 7 hits
in 7 innings. Winning pitcher:
Duser (2-0). Losing pitcher: O' O'Reilly
Reilly O'Reilly (1-1). Umpires: Moore,
Thornton, Hilzinger. Tiniie of

Of New

PASADENA, Calif., Jan. 2
(UP) National champion Ohio
State, outplayed most of the
game by an inspired Oregon
team, yesterday called on young
halfback Don Sutherin for a 4th
period field goal to tke out a 10 10-7
7 10-7 victory bver the Ducks In a
thrilling Rose Bowl contest that
had a capacity throng on the
edge of their seats.
EL PASO, Tex., Jan. 2-(UP)-
Louisville university, its ground
tr crippled in the first period,
crushed Drake University, 34-20,
'yesterday with a passing attack
I ID AAA X
before 12,000 fans in the Sun Bowl.
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 2-(UP)-Mississippi
powered by the mag magnificent
nificent magnificent Ray Brown, crushed Tex Texas
as Texas 39-7 before 79,000 in the Sugar
Bowl.
MIAMI, Jan, 2 (UP) Oppor Opportunist
tunist Opportunist Oklahoma, paced by second-stringer
David Baker, turned
the Orange Bowl game before 76, 76,-368
368 76,-368 fans into a 38-21 rout over Duke
with three touchdowns in the first
seven minutes of the final period.
DALLAS, Tex., Jan. 2-(UP)
A mauling Navy line cleared
the decks for passer Tommy
Forrestal and his fleet team teammates
mates teammates to riddle Rice by land and
air for a 20-7 victory in the Cot Cotton
ton Cotton Bowl Classic before 75,504
fans.
HOUSTON, Tex., Jan. 2-(UPV
Prairie View A and M College and
Texas Southern University battled
to a 6-6 deadlock before 5,000 fans
in the 30th annual Prairie View
Bowl game.
Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League
Mount Hope Stadium was the
scene of much activity this past
week as tryouts were held and
completed, to fill vacancies in the
League. Approximately forty boys
attended, and of tnese, z players
were placed on the following
teams:
MOTTA: Henry Lutz, Mgr. Jack
Brayton, Flores, Davis, Chin, Lum,
and Girk.
BUICK: -Mike Greene and -Irl
Sanders, Mgr. Pat and Bill Dock Dock-ery,
ery, Dock-ery, Charles Bath, Phillip San Sanders,
ders, Sanders, and John Wainio.
M.R.A.: Noel Gibson, Mgr.-K.
Cooper, Marquard, Coffin, Frank Franklin.
lin. Franklin. Stohrer, L. Tompkins.
JETS: Don Prancey and George
Downing. Mer. R. Geddes. C
Field, Westeott, Rice, Jones, Da-
miani, Sen, Patton, Slaughter,
Gannon and Bonneau.
All the boys who were on the
C.B0. team last year and are still
eligible to play are now the prop property
erty property of the JETS. If there are any
players who are in doubt of their
status they can call Mr. Wainio,
secretary, at 3-1581, or Mr. Noel
Gibson, at Cristobal High School.
Practices will be called by the
individual managers.
rDRIvT- IN
60c.
TODAY
7:00
oat
9:00
ONE DAY RELEASE!
TIM HOLT in
' "The Monster That
Challenged The World"!
r
T
fomorrow
I
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
ROCK HUDSON In
'GOD'S COUNTRY'
I
I
I
I

Year's Day

Manager Reschedules
Race For This Sunday
With Increased Purse

A bad start, which impaired the chances of half tht
field of horses, caused the cancellation of yesterday's
$3000 added New Year's Classic at the President Rem6n
race track.
Track manager Pablo A. Thayer immediately an announced
nounced announced that the race wilt be rescheduled for Sunday with
a $1000 increase in the purse.

Al monies bet on the race were
refunded after starter Virtnr M
AlvaTado reported to the stewards
that the starting gate did not func function
tion function properly. The decision was
favorably received by the majori majority
ty majority of the more than 15,000 fans
who turned out for the big race.
King's Park, which was the win winner,
ner, winner, got off on top when the start
was given. Several others also
broke well, among them Batallon,
Melendez. Posiblemente and Gavi-
lan. The rest straeeled out of the
gates one at a time as much as
ten lengths behind the leaders.
Those farine worst wirp Dnnhlo
Four, Horacio, Trasgo and Sculp-
tor.xrrasgo and Sculptor were the
two last to get out of the poorly poorly-operating
operating poorly-operating starting contraption.
Double four ajhd Batallon alter alternated
nated alternated in setting a suicidal pace
with King's Park third in hand,
until two furlongs out where Ru
ben Vasquez gave the hard-run
ning chestnut colt his head. King's
Park shot to the front and outlast outlast-ed
ed outlast-ed Posiblemente by a full length

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL, LEAGUE

i Bams CV
Carta Vieja .., x
Cerveza Balboa ..... 3
Chesterfield .... 3
Lost
TO

WIGHTS GAME

At Olympic Stadium:
Cerveza Balboa (Benedict 3

Came time 7:30
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Carta Vieja 7, Chesterfieia 2.

Snider's Happy New Year'
For Few Who Really Need It

By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK, Jan. 3 (UP)-Ttw
great and near-great have been
saluted properly so how about a
belated "Happy New Year" for a
few who really need it?
They're the losers, the stumpers
and hard-lucksters, some of whom
never had it so bad:
,Robin Roberts of the Phillies,
One Of the Crpat nne vrhn Inaf
more games (22) than any pitcher
in oasenaii and led his league with
the most home run balls (40) and
most runs (122).
Duke Snider of the Dodgers, a
partJtrme cripple, who led both
leagues by striking out 104 times.
Ted Needs Cheer, Too
, Ted Kluszewski, now of the Pi Pirates,
rates, Pirates, a full time crionle with a
bad back Whose future is so doubt
ful the Redlees were willine to
deal him off the first chance that
popped.
Phil Dickens, suspended by the
Big Ten as Indiana football coach
before he had a diance to start
his new joh. He suffered in the
stands while the lowly Hopsiers
weni 1-h tor tne year,
Ara Parseghian of Northwestern,
Johnny Druze of Marquette and
Paul Amen of Wake Forest, whose
football teams didn't win a game
all year.
Hurricane Jackson, the heavy
weight fighter, who flopped twice
so badly various boxing commis commissions
sions commissions washed him out at the age
of 26.
Darryl Spencer of the Giants,
whose 37 errors at three infield
positions last year topped both
major leagues.
Gardnar Mulloy, the 44-year-old'
tennis player, who ent to Aus
tralia hoping to become the oldest
ever to play in a challenge round
and was benched, instead, for 22-
year-old Barry MacKay in the
doubles.
Ed Fureol, asolid money wmner
on the golf trail for several seat
Bow, who dropped tot Slot-on too

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Classic

when the 'latter came up and
threatened in the homestretch.
Gavilan finished third, Batallon
fourth and Trasgo fifth. King's
Park time was a fast 1:52 for the
mile and one-eighth.
Newcomer Trasgo, the mutueh) 1
favorite by a slim margin over
King's Park'. Pave hrilliant Horn.
onstration of his class after being
nopeiessiy left. He wound up with
a tremendous' burst of speed to be
some six lengths behind the win winner
ner winner at the finish and will most
likely be the odds-on mutuels fa favorite
vorite favorite to win on Sunday.
The cancellation of the race
caused the track to refund over
$19,000 bet to win, place and the
one-two in -the classic.
Favorites dominated the rest of
the card with Fifitos $13.80 in the
first race the day's best win odds.
Amado Credidio -was thefiding"
star of the afternoon with victo victories
ries victories aboard Golden Wonder, Em Empire
pire Empire Cross and Kadir. Bias Aguirre
scored in two thrillers with Kinjf
John and Canoe.
CB C W
3 5 8
L
Pet GB
.571
.500 1
.429 2
6
x 3
3 x
6 6
6 8
6 8 20 20
Carta Vi.i. rwu ...
y uoTig T- I VS.
- 1).
monev list and mila, it am
disappointment considering the
neavy expenses involved.
Those frustrated National League
fans tA (Ri-nAVw .FSzSr
who discovered too late Horace
Stoneham and Walter O'Molley
weren't foolin' about the Golden
' Misjudged-Finish Line
Jockev Willis ...
, w uuwmaAa WOO U
have a tough time living down tke
fact he. blew the Kentucky Derby
misjudging the finish line.
v,uu&ie LAvageno or the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators, who signed for
another year to manage baseball's
patsies.
Paddy Driscoll, whose Chicago
Bears lost their scoring punch.
Umpire Larry Goets, retired by
the National League at 61, against
his will.
Tennis nlavaa. n;f u.
v wuwu mania,
who practiced for Weeks against
Vic Seixas before a trip to Wim Wimbledon
bledon Wimbledon -i and drew Vic in the
very first round. Beaten, natch.
Pitcher Don Newcombe of the
Dodgers, who had his first losing
season as a pro.
Tennis pro Lew Head who'll
need all the luck he can get when
he gets a look at Pancho Gonzales
on an indoor court.
And to all the losing managers,
fjw. aim aimvnau
quarterbacks who'd like to forget
1957 g belated "Happy New
Year."
RICH RYDER
LONDON rWF.AY rha n-ta.i.
Profpssinnal finlfor.' InuUU
announced that last October's Ry Ryder
der Ryder Clin mstrhps ehnunw! a nmHI
of $30,000, the biggest ever.
UNANIMOUS CHOiCI
TJ T: .! ?
xvcu diiuiuy r lumps, Auourn ono,
is a unanimous choice to the 1967
All Opponent team selected by
Kentucky players.

wva uw game,

game: Z:zz.



THURSDAY. JANUARY 2. 1958

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
All-Players All-Pro Grid Team

Unkowns

Make

ay

Combatants Pick
Matuzsak, Butler,
Ringo, McCormack

By MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEW Y&RK (NEA)- Quick now,
who's Jim Ringo? ;
Never heard oi him? Hes a
hard nosed 230-pounder, sU
foot two, wh. once played at Syra
cuse and never made All fcast
or All Anything. The past five
seasons he has played anonymous anonymously
ly anonymously for the Green Bay Packers.
Why bring him up? Rmgo Has
been voted the center o' the third
annual AU Plavers .All Pro

team, announced today by NEA

Service exclusively in iner ana ana-ma
ma ana-ma Amprican a perfect demon

stration of the authenticity ot an
all star ea! selected by the
most Qualified voters, the players

f th. National I Football League

tfiw could ferret out for

snecial mention a man who has

K.n hnripd in the middle of the

lin. for. a team that is dead last

in the Western Division. He im impressed
pressed impressed them enough to nose out
such formidable challengers as
Ray Wietecha of the New York
Giants and the Chicago Bears
Larry Strickland.

Six other men who have never
attracted a glimmer f al- pro
attention dominated the ballot.
For offense, Mike McCormack
f the Cleveland Browns edged
his more noted teammate, Lou
Groza, at a tackle spot; Johnny
Unitas broke through the cordon
of famous names to establ sh him himself
self himself as the top quarterback m the
game; and recruit Jimmy Brown
took the nlay away from last
vaar's No. 1 man, Rick Casares

of the Bears,
nn defense you have the emerg

ence of Marv Matuszak, the San
Franicsco 49er linebacker, and
Yale Ltry (Detroit) and Jack
Butler. (Pittsburgh) in the second-
0& standby s still swung their
weight; "JflrSchmidt of the Lions,
frimly entrenched ai the outstand
mg defensive pltye, polledmore
votes than an other combatant
In the circuit.
A scant second was Gino Mar Mar-chetti,
chetti, Mar-chetti, the Baltimore Colts end,
who experienced a phenomenal
season. Teams were forced to
double and1 triple team him to
prevent his passing rush.

Jimmy rwn and Billy Wilson
. jo.r.' ni arabber. led on

ffn, hut. Ollre Matson and

Frank Gifford again affirmed their
t.tnt the ereatest halfbacks.

Giant Rosey Brown drew twice
as many votes as any other offen offensive
sive offensive tackle; and Duane Putnam
of Los Angeles repeated as the
most popular offensive guard.
Bobby Dillon, the one ,eyed

wonderw ho both coaches and

plays for theGreen Bay Packers,
is the deep secondary leader for

the third straight year, a fixture

at safety, as is the Lions Jack

Christiansen.

The spread of talent through
the league is evidenced by the
fact that no team placed more
than three among the '22 first
string selections. Detroit, Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Baltimore and Green Bay
all landed a trio.
The only team not represented
on the first team was Philadel Philadelphia,
phia, Philadelphia, with veteran linebacker
Charley Bednarik barely yielding
to Matuszah.
Matuszak too is a guy yon
never heard of before.
The players have changed all
that.
FIRST TEAM

OFFENSE
E Billy Wilson, 49ers
E Billy Howton, Packers
T Roosevelt Brown, Giants
T Mike McCormack, Browns
G Dnane PauL.am, Rams
G Dick Stanfel, Redskins
C Jim Ringo, Packers
QB John Unitas, Colts
HB Frank Gifford, Giants
HBOllie Matson, Cards
FB Jim Brown, Browns
DEFENSE
E Gino Marchetti, Colts
E Gene rito, Redskins
T Art-Donovan, Colts
T Don Colo, Browns
MG Bill George, Bears
LB Joe Schmidt, Lions
LB Marv Matuszak, 49ers

HB Yale Lary, Lions
HB Jack Butler, Steelers

S Jack Christiansen, Lions
S Bobby Dillong, Packers
SECOND TEAM
OFFENSE
Jim MuUcheller, CoMs
Pete Brester, Browns
Charley Ane, Lions;
Lou Groza, Browns
Stan Jones, Bears
Jack Stroud, Giants
Ray Wietecha, Giants
Y. A. Tittle, 49ert
Lenny Moore, Colts
Hugh McElhenny, 49ers
Rick Casares,' Bears
DEFENSE
Andy Robustelli, Giants
Doug Atkings, Bears
Leo Nomeliini, 49ers
Dick Modzelewski, Giants
Chuck Drazenovich, Redskins
Chuck Bednarik, Eagles
Walt Michaels, Browns,
Jim David, Lions
Dick Lane, Cards
Dickie Moegle, 49ers
Emlen Tunnell, Giantj

E-BiLLY WI150N, 49EK-S
. . IE-BILLY HOWTON, PACKER'S
H ?rx fTnepaiev$oi -the t-rcey brown, giant 1
hB mfiKW Naiionai FootbUii T-mike McCOiAa, browns
mWL MKSEg' Leacfti vafeed these mm dkk-stanfel. repawns
I IB ll&l SSSj DUANE PUTNAM, RAM
V SSfP ringo. packers
EaEflft rffMrl EnHIBaE&W. I HtT rtiAlliy imMn i I 9

m WfmmSl H LLIE matson, cards

r---..

I Defense 1 I mmwmK it i

m mi mWfi iiij, i vjmif a r

LB -JOE SCHMIDT, LIONS 1 3d WM. 'f nKSI
1 LB-ms MATUSZAK, 49ERS 1 fl Ml WK fl(n) WW- A
T- ART DONOVAN. C0LT6 iJ W(tMML
T-DON-COLO( BROWNS tIB WSISEvt 0 X
e-gene brito. redskins KArchetii. ffP WV
I E GINO MARCHETTI; COLTS I o
WtKtKKMKKk Baltimore 0ltsguaw XF
: r : T "" T r?Z--i. 1

Top Vaulter Prefers
To Be Basketbatl Sub

by
JOE WILLIAMS

By HARRY GRAYSON
NF.W YORK (NEA) This is
the kind of sports story you've
nke.
Bob Gutowski, the greatest pole
vauuiT who ever lived, would
rather be a second string basket basket-liU
liU basket-liU player at little Occidental
College than have a red carpet
rolled out for him by the promot

crs of the big eastern indoor track

and field meets. A

This has the good Amateur

Athletic Union people staging a

dozen meets in Boston, Philadel

phia, Washington, New York, Mil

waukte, Chicago and Cleveland,

between Jan. 18 and Mar. 21, con

siderably upset. They were look

ing 'forward, you see, to having
young GutowsKl as one of their

superior auracuons.

."But Gutowski wants to play

basketball," reports Larry Hous

ton, secretary oi the souThcm Ca California
lifornia California branch of the AAU.

"This is an extraordinary story,

says Rube Samuelson, the Pasa Pasadena
dena Pasadena sports etiitor, in New York

on a football assignment "This
is a case of a tremendous perfor .ii-

er in anotner sport doing wiiai

he likes to do. Gutowski is third

string in basketball,' just about
i 1. i,. i J 1 t L-

to mane ine seconu, anu aes gu
ing to get there or hust."
GUTOWSKI, BUILT ALONG
THE tall, graceful lines of Cor Cornelius
nelius Cornelius Wartnerdam, whose world
pole vaulting record he rroke
must be a poor rebound man in
basketball. It's too bad he can't
use his pole.

Dutch Warmerdam, on the oth

er hand, didn' require his polt

to coaches that sport as well at

track.

Gutov.ki performed one ofthe
truly outstanding athletic feats of
all time when he vaulted 15 feet

9 3-4 inches in the National Col

legiate Athletic Association Cham Championships
pionships Championships in A istiii, Tex., last
year. Remarkable athletes have
been vaulting since the ancient
Greeks first chose up sides.
Warmerdam's world mar W"
slood for years 15 8 1-4 out outdoors
doors outdoors and 15 8 3-4 indoors. Rev.
Bob Rich Is topped 15 feet closo
to 100 times, aut could do no bet better
ter better than get close to Warmerdam's
maximums. Don Laz beat 15 feet
and so did Don Bragg on several
occasions.
. -.

But Warmerdam's Records
stood until Gutowski came ino
full bloom last summer., There is
no telluig what Bob might no7
do indoors, where the pole vaulter
has considerably the best of it.

There is no wind resistance and

the footing is always the best and
the same.
And you can't help thinking
about what the peerless Warmer
dam of the long run might have
done with the present fibre glass
cole and its additional whip. The
Dutchman, you see, got these with
the old bamboo pole.
But it looks as though SmV
Gutowski is going to s ick to bas-
kelliall without a pole for this-
winter at least.
He's going to make that second
string. jtim

Field & Stream

HOW TO GET A HOLE
IN THE HEAD

By WARREN PAGE
Shooting Editor

in

When it becaroe known Frank
Leahy was '-contemplating return returning
ing returning to big-time ttotball as coach
of the Texts Aggies his comment
to tn inquiring aporta write was
"It prefents a wonderful oppor-
nnitv
For what More ulcers? Last Lasting
ing Lasting fame m th profession, he is
tfetdy tSiured of. When the taH,
lMn-iAwerlrishittan stepped down
as head man at Notre Pame he
had firmly established himself as
one of the finest coaches football
has. ever known.
They hitftaf out calUrig him
The Master," fffst in iu ar
lampoon, eventually in unstinted
respect. He was without question
th? No. 1 man in the trade. His
tenure under the Golden Dome, 87

victories, il aeieais, nine ue,
gainst consistently rugged apposi apposition,
tion, apposition, needs ho embellishment.
A perfectiopist, martinet, fierce
competitor ad prodigious worker
Leahv drove himself htrder than
his players, and in the process of
breaking records, broke his health:
He coDtpsed in '50, as a recurrent
nervous, attack in '53 was follow
ed by hi resignation.
"I want to spfend more time with
my family," he said. "I'm going
Into public relations."
There can be no doubt that
health was an important factor in
Leahy's retirement. He had never
learned to relax and each new sea season
son season increasingly took more out of
him. A defeat became an anguish anguished
ed anguished personal reproach that took
yetrs frdm his life.
But health wasn't the only fac factor.
tor. factor. A mutual unhappiness, late in
developing, was -very much a con contributing
tributing contributing one. Leahy felt he was
bo longer getting the faculty sup support;
port; support; which the traditions of Notre
Dame football and the coach's de demanding
manding demanding assignment justified.
Quit Once Before.

Some time back, on the eve of

the Army game, he called us aside
-and said: "This is my last year.
Tve had it."

This was an important story. It

made national headlines. And, ex except
cept except for the -time element, the sto

ry stood up. Leahy waited until '53
to make it official.
What had prompted his sud sud-deft
deft sud-deft urge To quit, why he subse subse-quentlylreconsidered,
quentlylreconsidered, subse-quentlylreconsidered, and what in influences
fluences influences were brought to bear? we
have yet to hear ... "One of these

Promoters Can't Save
Boxing, Maybe Writers Can

days I'll tell you all about it," he

promised ... we are suu waiung.

Not all the puDucuy anenaani
to Leahy's coaching activities had

enhanced the school's prestige.

Much of it, however, exaggerated.
Some, even had a malicious ring.

Other coaches resorted to sucker
shifts and fake injuries as stand standard
ard standard practices. Leahy was pilloried
as a coach who would stop at noth nothing
ing nothing to win.
We have reason to believe the
school agreed the criticism wat
not entirely unwarranted. Leahy
was visibly distressed following
the '53 Iowa game when the fake
injury was used to stop the clock
in gaining a .14-14 stand off, and he

was to address a coast-to-coast
TV audience on the subject at our
Coach of the Year dinner.

The address was never made.

Minutes before air time it was can canceled
celed canceled by the Rev. Edmund Joyce,
vice president of Notre Dame.

Shortly thereafter Leahy quit and

the youthful Terry Brennan was

ntmed mi successor

PEOPLE shoo! themselvel

the dtrndest wtys. .
A young lady in California had
been fussing around with a .22
rifle. She left it, obviously loaded
ana I should assume also cocked
and with the safety off, on the
livinff room couch.

The family pooch jumped up on
the divan and timed his jump just
as the young lady was returning

to the room trom oiner ousmesses.
The nnnrh's naw hit the trigger;

the bullet from the .22 hit' the
young lady in a spot where it did
her nn cood at all.

We can hardly chastise the pup
for potting his mistress. He didn't
itnnw the rifle was loaded. And

the function of the rifle is t

very simple one, to blow a bullet
out of its barrel whenever its

chamber is loaded and tne timer
permitted to fire the round when
the trieeer is moved by either dog.

man or young lady, we can hardly
put the bee on inamimate wood
and metal.
What wat the wounded young
lady doing monkeying with the
.22 in the bouse anyway? If she
were cleaning it or otherwise in

specting the piece, did she load it
and if so why?
- One place, after all, where
there is no room for a loaded gun
of any description is the family
living room. Even -assuming that
it was loaded for a reasonably
lecitimate reason, as for example

to take a potshot out of the win window
dow window at a chicken chasing hawk

or weasel, how come sne nadn t

put the safety tt tne ron posi
tionF

Everv aten of tne way me nam

sel's procedure was nonsensical.
That's the truth about the vast
majority of such "accidents."

He or sne wno aimwiueaiy

pulls loaded guns off car seats or
leaves them lying around the

house, or tries to clean gum when
they are loaded, is simply trading
a hole in the head for another hole
in the head.

By HARRY GRAYSON
-i .. .i
NEW YORK (NEA1 Nat Fle-

ischers's gavel hit the table at Al

and Dick's Restaurant.

"What we need is youth, said

Fleishcer, 70.

So, when Edwin G. Brown re returned
turned returned from answering a tele telephone
phone telephone call, he found himself presi president
dent president of the Boxing Writers' As Association.
sociation. Association. Ned Brown is 75.
"I'm too old to be considered
an old timer," said the sports

editor of the old New York World

in accepting the post.
At an age when most people

are waiting for the mailman to

bring a social security check,
Brown, a delightful little man, is

going to attempt to straighten out

the boxing mess.

Brown could do more tor the
beak busting business than a lot

of people suspect. He has been

adjusting rhubarbs in it since
James J. Jeffries knocked out Bob
Fitzsimmons at Coney Island in
1899. And the presidency of the

Boxing Writers' Associatioh, an in

ternational organization, packs
considerable prestigd

It is also important that he ia

close to Cus D'Amato, the embat
tied manager of Floyd Patterson;
whose break with the International
Boxing Club has the sour science
on rubbery legs.

Unspoken Speech

We've always felt Rev. Joyce

erred in muzzling the coach, his

talk was to take the form of an
apology for playing the game ac
cording to the letter, rather than
the spirit of the rules; further, he
was to request that the rules be
rewritten to "protect, the coaches
from themselves."
The irony of the muzzling was
that the Ethics Committee, corn corn-prosed
prosed corn-prosed of coaches, within the next
day or so, took precisely the steps
Leahy, as a representative of No Notre
tre Notre Dame, had wished to recom recommend.
mend. recommend. The Iowa incident manifest manifestly
ly manifestly hastened the action, but it was
directed less at Leahy as an indi individual
vidual individual than at the fraternity as a
whole.
Whether the master's renewed
interest in cpachihg be prompted
by economic considerations, or un unrequited
requited unrequited dedication, we wish him
well and hope his present good
health remains unimpaired. And
our congratulations to the Aggies
TheV'U be Betting the best ... The

very. best.
BARREL JUMPING
Grossin&cr, N. Y. (NEA) Leo
LeBel pf Windsor Locks, Conn.,
wi 1 defend the world barrel jump jumping
ing jumping championship on ice skates at
Grossingcr, Jan. 4.

BROWN DIRECTED THE pub publicity
licity publicity for Patterson's defense 6f
the title against Hurricanfe Tom Tommy
my Tommy Jackson under the aegis 'of
Emil Lence. the independent pro

moter, at the Polo Grounds last
July 29.
"I am going to try to, reestab reestablish
lish reestablish the entente cordfale between
the prombters, managers and
writers," he says. "I am going to
attempt to somehow eliminate the
differences between D'Amato and
the IBC, or .find a way to cir circumvent
cumvent circumvent them. The main idea is
to get Patterson, a very fine heavy
weight champion, back on the open

market, where he belongs.
Brown recalls, how James W.
Coffroth in California and Tex
Rickard and Mike Jacobs sim simplified
plified simplified matchmaking.
"They left If largely to the
writers," he recollects. "In that
way they got a satisfactory fight
and the writers, having suggested,
the match, couldn't knock- it. The

writers wouldn't, countenance a

jnnmwcn,' so mere were migirey
lew .of them."

BROWN URGES JIM MORRIS,

whom he has never met, to com

muhe, with, tnd be advised by the

writers.

"The guys around Norris get

no outside opinions," he savs

"They are only looking out for

mm ana themselves.

If.ig Jim Iprris listens to,

mown ana me writers, mere will
be fewer nationally televised shows
and a lot of the old familiar faces

will be knocked off the screen.

If the promoters can't put the

weatu of me, back in boxing, may
be thjS writers can.
Starts With
Two Strikes

PITTSBURGH (NEA)- Danny

Murtaugh didn't leave himself the
luxury of, a safe margin for error
in his, bold prediction that the Pi Pirates
rates Pirates could finish in the National
League's first division next sea season.
son. season. "Even if we don't make a trade,"
said Manager Muraugh.
A year ago, Bobby Bragan said

the Buccaneers would finish fourth.

In August, when the Corsairs were
a bad seventh, Bragan was reliev relieved
ed relieved as. their pilot.

Muraugh bases his claim for

the Pittsburgh "' cRib on the fact

that it finished playing .500 ball.

mm
I K-I 'PaEaEH
Wmk M m
m
HP J& ml M m
H Hr : .Js:;:::v BffiaHEHEHKsBMEHEj
Mr r Ik Jl H
mm. f jEJ HHtittllilMVj. HJ Bf
Mf : : Wok WmtMflU
Mm B J$: mm w"mmm mj& J m mmmmMmt
mm mMmW $P 'mmm ' -'PWHEiiii mmMm m TOTWjhbW
mv MW Mm W &mmwmww'M m m wmwmmm
mjmmm mm km iffJtk I
W Wfe wi B
mm W$:'Wt- mm
' H mm

SQUAWKS, NOT SLAPSTICK What seems to be a good

comeay puse uy jiuvm'c uc t" -----

ers and Mendy Rudolph, reieree, was mereiy me oeg nmiiK ui
a good argument' at Madison Square Garden. Rudolphs call

went against uuerin ana wnen me yeuiiig ui, m-., wv.
of the Knicks, center, tried to wedge himself into the act,

Naming Horse
No Easy Trick
NEW YOR& (NEA) There will
be a mass birthday of through through-breds
breds through-breds on Jan. 1, a date further
significant because it is the final
day upon which a yearling's name
may be registered with The Jock Jockey
ey Jockey Club free of charge.
Thereafter t penalty of $50 is
demanded.
Naming t colt or filly is not
nearly the tinecure it shtpet up
to be on paper. Names are lim limited
ited limited to 16 letters including spaces.
No advertising names or slogans
are- permitted. No personal names
may be used without written con consent.
sent. consent. No names of great horses
may be repeated, nor may any
name be assigned which has been
used within the past 15 years.
Many names are suggested by
a coupling of those of the sire
and dam.
, t
LOST TO LEADERS
Athens, Ga. (NEA) Georgia's
football team finished the season
with a record of 3-7-0, but the Bull
dogs were much better than that
They lost to Auburn, Texas, Na Navy
vy Navy and Michigan.

Hitffr xM 9aE V st,' BlC
EfltvBSEEfci y'jty, .K-aafltfc

PYRAMIDING IT Hobart and Union College players make
it clear' that they are rolling up. the score in the latter's field
house in Schenectady, N. Y. They are, top to bottom, Bob
Wetzel of Hobart and Union's Larry Robertson and Arnie Lewis.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Satina

the BIO iwting
aid in th$ IHtlm box.

"" EktlihjS-iflEEfiSEHEEEk rt fi

VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES

BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh and ttavorsomc. Grown exclusively
for: Birds JEyc, these rcady-to-scrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods arc care carefully
fully carefully selected, cleaned an'd packed to
meet top-grade U. S. food Standards.

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-'round
regardless of season.

.UilaftliUU

I

Slock The Best; Get some today I

FROSTtD

FOODS

I
I
I
I
I
.1



THIRSD.'
PAGE EIGHT
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Sert t leas
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE tt FOR
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION
I" BaV V V IV V
L.aBBannnnweaaBannvaBBi eaakaaaai aaaw-aaaBBBM jaaaanv

SALE

TELiMOH 1

!

Resorts 1 1

Apartments

Baldwin's furnished apartments

a Santa Ova Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.

SHAPNEL'S furnished

beach. Phent Thopmaon, Balboa
1772.

ATTIWTtOM. t. LI Jeajt fcejssl
2 saVisaaa, he. mU water.

OCTIB'S Cartaaei and

Beach Home. On mil part the

CaaiM. Phent Balboa IBM.

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. ate P. Phena Panama
1-1877, Cristobal J-H71.

Houses

FOR RENT OR FOR SALIi
Luxurioui residence eompletlv
furnished, in Hia Expoiition
Groundi, 4 badroomi, 2 bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, living-room. dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, garage, large kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with aerv aerv-laa.
laa. aerv-laa. wash tubs, chothas lines, gar gar-den,
den, gar-den, let 20 by 10 matars, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, see Fabrega personally,
last Street behind Vasco market,
front 10 to 12 noon and 3 to 6

Quote Unquote

CHICAGO The National Safety

Cuncil warning moiorwu w
wtather haxarda in a special New

Year's five statement:

"Nature has stacked the cards

against the drivers on this flaw

Year s five ana me near aaieiy

device on earth is intelligence."

BELGRADE, Yugoslavia Pres President
ident President Tito commenting that scien

tific achievements of 1957 had

brought the world to its "eleventh

sivrvea. a

"the new atomic era and the

first intimations of man's penetra

ties into outer space, instead of
filling; man with immeasurable

pride and joy in this triumph over
natures, cause peoples to fear these

achievements of the human gen
ius.n
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.-Dr. Xau

rente H. Snyder, president of the
American Assn. lor the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Science, on the need for

financial aid to the nation's uni

versities:

"I think that if Congress would

suppiy money to the universities
with no strings attached, they
could find the best way to train

scientists ana improve science."

HOLLYWOOD Leona Gage.

ousted Miss USA of last year's
Miss Universe contest, on combin combining
ing combining an engagement in a Las Vegas

aoiei mm estaoiismng residence

rar a Divorce;

"Ive got to make a living and
this engagement. .gave me a
chance to become a Nevada resi resident
dent resident so I jumped at the chance."
CHICAGO Aillai Stevenson
saving the United States must
kara to live with its allies as well
as its enemies:
"And it is well to remind our our-Jives
Jives our-Jives of the lessons of the satel satellites
lites satellites that we are part of the
human family and must learn to
live not only with our allies but
ur adversaries."
WASGTOiTTHoward T. Or Or-vtlte,
vtlte, Or-vtlte, President Eisenhower's spe special
cial special weather adviser, on control of
the weather;
"a 'an i unfriendly nation solves

", PMenJ or weather control

iZTn.Su rw U1 Position to con
trol the larfe-ipai. u,..k..

"J?,1, bf0I h, the results

tkZ.5?, ven mor disastrous

u ucicar wsrtsre."

Seven CZ Officers

To Alfend Service

Schools This Year

Phone Panama 8-4941.

i i 1 '-'

FOR RENT 1 Modem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new. It Carrasquilla No.
462-t.

FOR RENT: New apartment 1
bedroom, living-dining ream and
porch. Via Porrae No. 64. Phone
3-1863.
;
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, near bits line with Rock
gas end light. Via Poms No.
1 14 San Francisco, $75.-

FOR RENT: A beautiful ana'
furnished1 apartment at 41 St.
No. 35. Bella Vista. Can be seen
at any time. i

$50.00 furnished apartment.
North American neighbors, wash
tubs, yard, screened. Phone 3-
4071.

FOR RENT: Two bedroom mo modern
dern modern apartment en the 5th floor,
living-dining room, balcony,
maid's room, garage, hot water,
etc. SO Street and Manuel Ms.
lease. Information Tel. 3-4994.

Seven officers from U. S. Ar

my Caribbean have been selected

to attend service scnoow dunm
195849, the Department of th

Army announced this wee:.

LIU TO TOOT AD WTTW (Ml OP mm ADmra nm ium nrnm it

INTERNAL. DB niBLICACIONES No I Lotten Plan rasa r.ti nnr..ini as I.OIIHDES PRARMACY-lSZ U Ca,.asqulll e tARMACI LOM

nnr-r.w. m una m nuumn-tu H jn Ave. J HI I LEWIS SEKVIlt,

. iwm vara ui nnusimiLB KaL

-IT MUTOT. PANAMA- LIBREHIA PF.f.ClAIMV-7 Street

C an. iniK tkll PHAKFJIAl V .17 IJ LsaaJ alQUll IB SB) rnnitlflVI." avum-

i-Av Tvotl No 0) rARMAOA ESI ADOS CMilDOS- MS Centai Ave

F ARMAC1A LOX Its Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD KXrnAN;FJ Pe d i. Ave No 41 IOTO DOMT-Juslo Arnsemei.a Ave and XI Si FARM AC! A

vaa-uu-jis-oe uuooa no. s at rauatiA

the Bella vara) TBeatra.

RATlIRRnp,.. IjImm ( airMt m. FARM A CIA "SAS'-Vla Pome HI a .VOVEDADF.S ATHUt Beside

COLON: Central Avenue 12.165 Tel 431

Automobiles

fOR SALE: 1955 gray-white
Pontiac Catslina. white wall tires,
heater, radio with back and
front seat speakers, accessories,
beautiful condition, good mile mileage.
age. mileage. See or call 0434-1 Frangi Frangi-pani,
pani, Frangi-pani, Ancon. Phone 2-2989.

FOR SALE: "53" Mercury
Monterrey, two doer, Hard top
Conv. 28,500 original miles. No
rust spots. Engine in excellent
cond. Cal Curundo 273-4147.

WC

FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobilo
"Hydramatic" 4 doer, new tires,
overhauled engine. Excellent
condition, $200.00. Phone Nay
3775.

Home Articles

FOR SALE : Household fur furniture,
niture, furniture, good condition, very
. Phone 2-2989.

FOR SALE: Small dinnetfe set.
4 chairs and table $30.00. 9x12
Rug $20.00. Weitinghouta all
Porcelain Ret $75.00. Cristobal
3-1463.

FOR SALE: Six months old
Maytag Wringer washer new,
60 cycle motor. Navy 2238.

PERSONALS

ALICIA GRANT please call Mrs:
Madison 87-5220 83-5172.

Boats b Motors

14' Chris Craft Fishing Runa Runabout.
bout. Runabout. 15 H. P. Evinrude motor,
large wheel trailer, 2 pressure
gas tanks, ears, etc. $525
complete. House 5155 Diablo.
Phono Balboa 4250.

FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet,
four door Sedan, good condition,
Power Glide. Call 2-2735.

YASHICi
"AIRES"
Cameras
9 L l. St III! ft.
PANAMA COLON

LHhE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS.

International Jewelry

155 Central Ave.

Mai. Jenis C. McMillan of the

U. S. Army Quartermaster, ser

vice. Fort Clavton is scheduled

to attend the Command and start

course at the Air university, Max
well Air Force Base, Ala.

Mai. Fred B. Choomaker of the

Chief of Staff Section, Hq. USAR USAR-CARIB;
CARIB; USAR-CARIB; Maj. William B. Wier Jr.
of the U. S. Army Element Joint

(Brazil U. S. Military Commission

and Cant Billy P. Pendergrass

of Inter American Geodettic Sur

vey are scheduled to attend the
U. S. Army Command and Ge General
neral General Staff College at Fort Leave-

worth, Kan.

Also scheduled to attend the

TTr Tavjnimrth jOhftnl era Ifal.

Robert C. Waring ofthe USARCA-

RIB School, Fort Gullck; Lt. col.
Richard M. Lovelace of the G-4

Section, USARCARIR and Major

Douglass E. Glinski of the u. 5

Army Mission to uuomma.

US Evangelbt
To Conduct Series

At First Baptist

Dr. Clifford Lewis of Kansas A ...... I M,MA.i:u

City. Mo will open a rie. o MIIIIUOI lll)ICtllUII
evangeUsttc meetfiigs at the Pkst. r
mnS&Of a Of CZ A U lOITI 0 bl 1 6 S
7:30 through January 15th.

Dr. Lewis Is Oresident of Kan- iDaka.i. I L,..J...

... City Bible College, editor ofjDWJiil IIIUliUdY

- ,ui m nti, m,0,n inn

a II1VUUUV iCURiuuo iiiagmu..,

a popular speaker ai xquid ior

Cnrist rallies throughout the unit

ed States.

Although oresident of the Bible i

College, he still maintains a heavy

schedule of one ana two wee;
campaigns throughout the States,
His meetings in Panama will

y EDWARD COWAN

WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UP)

Some state and local governments

might be able to share in Presi

dent Eisenhower's proposed new
billion dollar educational program
without spending an additional
nickel of their own, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.

The President, who will lay the

plan before Congress later this

month, wants authority to pump

aDout nan tne money into the
states for aptitude tests, counsel counseling,
ing, counseling, student guidance and for

more and better teaching of sci

ence and mathematics."

Thr rest would go for about

40,000 college scholarships, 5,500

graduate fellowships, foreign

anguage studies and other stens

suggested oy the administration

m an effort to match Russia's
space and other scientific strides.

Funds on Matching Basis
In explaining the oroeram loot

week, Marion B. Folsom. mtrn.

tary of the health, education and

SAN BLAT&
EXCURSION
January 12, 1958
Fldanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1861

be held from Jan. 5 through 15i,jar year 1958

The annual inspection of private

ly owned automobiles began

in the Canal Zone today

the Motor Transportation Division

garages in Ancon and Cristobal

Car owners have two months in

which to have their Vehicles tast

! ed for operation during the calen

nightly at 7:30 in the auditorium

of the f irst iuapust uiurcn. pe pe-cial
cial pe-cial music will be provided by
soloists, trios, and choir of the
church. :
Congregational singing will be
led by Oland Summers and. Pas Pastor
tor Pastor William H. Beeby. Nurseries
will bt provided for small children.
The public is invited.

"GIANT"

TIRE SALE

PANAMA STORE
Auto Row No. 27-29
TeL 2-4624

COLON STORE
12th St. and Amador
Guerrero' Ave.
Tel. 1087

NEW TIRES

Guaranteed 12 Months
First Lin
100 Level

REGULAR

Sice
It X 18

18

878 z U
71 x 15
780 x 15
8e x 15
828 15

Black White Wall
17.95
liWM.-..
18.95 21.95
19.95 22.95
21.95 25.05
26.5 28.95
27.95 29.95

e With Old Tires
No Mounting Charge
e Credit if Desire-4
TUBELESS
Sise Black White Wall
w 21.95 24.95

22.95
24.95
26.95
30.45

710 x
760 x
see x
820 x

15
15
15
15

26.45
29.45
32.95
33.95

Some States May Be Able To Share
In Ike's Proposed Educational Plan

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: 12 cubic ft. Deep
Freeae, $200. Tape recorder
$175.00. Dehumiaid Gier Philco
air-conditioner. Albrook 86 86-2IS4.
2IS4. 86-2IS4.

WANTED: Experienced rigger.
Apply to "Cooperativa Pesquera
PanaAtena."

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' DRAWER "A, OlAbLl)
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL C Z.

FOR SALE: Steinway Grand
piano 7' Rosewood. A beautiful
instrument $1,250, House 5155
P ablo, phone 2-4250.
FOR SALE: 25 cycle General
Electric refrigerator. Call 2-
2735. V:
FOR SALE: Used only six
months 1957 G.E. automatic
washing machine $175. Call Al Albrook
brook Albrook 4294.

tench Financial

Experts Readying

Dollar Loan Plans

PSRIS, Jan. 2 (UP) Govern

ment financial experts worked to

day on final instructions for

French delegation exoecteri t har.

gain in Washington next week for
up to 213 million dollars, in loans.
Economic expert Jean Monnet,
a former president of the Euro,

hi pean coal and steel community

and a leader of plans for an inte integrand
grand integrand Europe, will head the dele

gation, informed sources said.

Pierre Schweitzer, a top French
Finance Ministry official, sis ex

pected to go with Monnet to Wash Washington
ington Washington Jan. 10 to ask for enough
money to tide the French treasury
through the cominc vear.

rinance Minister Pierre Pflim-

un and Premier Felx Gaillarrl

were reported to have set a eol

of from 430 million dollars in fo

reign aid this year,

Monnet will ask in Washington

for 131 million dollars from the

international Monetary Fund n

mf; and 100 million dollars from

tne Export Import Bank, the

sources aid.

Gaillard is expected' to ask to

borrow another 230 million dollars

from the European Payments U

mon (EPU). Chances of cettine

all the loans were believed here

to be good.

weL'are department, said the
funds eoing to the states would

be on a matching basis. He said
they also would put up i50 .to 600
million dollars over tha iour-year

period. i

Administration sources pointed

out, however, that the states ai

ready were spending money for

many of the proposals included in
the administration program.

They .added that these funds au

tomatically would applv toward

the amount to be put up by the

states despite the lact that they

would nave been spent anyway

As a rpsn t snmp stales mii'ht

not have to spend any additional

tunas.

There had been some specula speculation
tion speculation the federal government might
require the states to i n c r e a s e
their present spending by the
amount of money, contributed by
the federal government before
they could share in the progrrm.
Might Have Other Ideas
But o'ficials said there was no
present thought, at least, of lay laying
ing laying down such a stipulation. It
was noted, however, that the pro program
gram program still must be approved, by
Congress and that the lawmakers
might have ideas of their own.
According to the Census
Burea, state and local govern govern-mentakapent
mentakapent govern-mentakapent $13,220,000,000 nr ed-

ucatWin 1956, the latest year for

wnjen complete figures were
available.
In light of that, officials said.

the outlays envisioned under th

President's proposals should not
work any hardship on them. They

Muueu inai none oi up. state of officials
ficials officials who discussed the program

with the administration were re reported
ported reported to have voiced any con
cern.

FOR SALE: Speed Graphic, 4x
5". Used, but in perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. $149.50. International Jew Jewelry,
elry, Jewelry, Central Avenue No. 155,
Panama.

Indonesia Gunboats
Seize RP-Begislry
Freiphter Howls
HONG KONG, Jan. 2 (UP)-In

donesian gunbopts seized a Sin

gapore owned freighter flying
the Panamanian flag Monday in
Malayan waters, Hong Kong ship shipping
ping shipping quarters repb-ted today.
These sources, directly concern

ed with the ship, have received

no word about the freighter, the

&. &. Honesta, since Tuesday when

reports of tne seizure reached here

The Honesta, owned by the Chio

Hbo Shipping and Trading Com

pany, ua. of Jjingapore has been
on the run between Singapore and

tne ceieoes. bne was eji route to

omgapore wnen tne reported set
zure occurred.

The Honesta, which went under
Panamanian registry on Nsv.

4 of this year, was carrying full
cargo of copra, at the time of the

seiaure. The ship formerly was

caned tne Chang Ya.

Jllfp.aL

Army couple wishes to rent va vacation
cation vacation quarters, beginning anu anu-ary
ary anu-ary 1st, 1958, Dial Balboa 2-3419.

j SERVICES

1 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5. waling ef
cars $6. Auto-Banc Trans-Isthmian
Highway near 'Seats.
;'JL.' -""t

WANTED : Completly uphols upholstered
tered upholstered 3 piece sofa and 2 easy
chairs, siutable for slip cover covering,
ing, covering, tall 3-4911, between 9 a.
m. and 6 p.m.

For the best TV service call
Oick, phone 1479 Cotf until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
The besV dinner: and drinks
ere sgyda. our modern air air-condifioned
condifioned air-condifioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel International "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza 5 de Mayo."

Domestic Employment

Hew Red Visa Laws

m M Meet
ravel To Berlin

iBERLIN, Jan. 2 (UP)- East
German Deputy Foreign Minister
Otto Winzer said today new Com Communist
munist Communist visa requirements will not

inter ere with traffic to isolated
Berlin.

Winzer said in an East German

radio interview' that Western Al

lied diplomats, serving m Germany
may travel' to Berlin as formerly.
He said they fell under four-power
occupation rules and would not
need East German visas.
Winzer made his statement in
an indirect way while poking fun
at the Western powers as "occu "occupiers."
piers." "occupiers." i ; M
But Western o'ficials said it was
clear he exempted tj. S., British
and French' diplomats in Germany
from the new visa requirement.
The Communists announced Sun Sunday
day Sunday that effective today Western
AI ied natidnls with diplomatic
passports Who previously neerleri
Soviet visas to travel i.i Eust
Germany would need East Ger German
man German visas;

WANTED: Intelligent nurse
maid, preferably bi-llngual. Some
housework, ironing. Fomol-Plaia
Apt 2) 51st. ettd-Rfcerdo Arias
Avanoe. 9 to l(fojjffiiigt.
WANTED: -e- A od cookT
must jieep at work, references
required. "Consulade. del Uru Uru-uay".
uay". Uru-uay". Call 32 -Ne. 3-45.

Firecracker Burst
Injures US Sailor
: NAPLES, Italy, Jan., 2 (UP) (UP)-Exploding
Exploding (UP)-Exploding firecrackers' seriously
injured a U, S.-ailo during New
Year's Eve celebrations last night.
A Navy spokesman refused to
identify the injured, main pending
notification of his .family. Italian
police gave his name as Roland
A. Riler, a sailor' from the de destroyer
stroyer destroyer tender Tidewater. Police
said he was in his 20's. jhey said
they did not know his home town.

LOW DOWN DOG AWOL
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UP) The
Coast Guard is searching for an
AWOL dftchsund, which holds the
honorary rank of chief boatswain's
mate, which went over' the hill
here. The servicemen described
their mate as built lowto the deck
and spotting a torn, ear suffered
In a fight with a landlubber collie.

Carpenter Shoots
Spouse, Suicides

TAKOMA PARK, Md., Jan. 2
(UP) Police said'today a "gentle "gentle-mannexid"
mannexid" "gentle-mannexid" carpenter, who warned

his wifaVthat "something is going
to happen New Year's,'7 shot her
with a 12-gauge shotgun and killed
himself shortly after midnight.
Police s a i f Calvm William
Wright, 50, apparently had been

drinking before his wife, Mildred,
also 50, awoke to find him stand standing
ing standing over her. They said Wright
shot her in the leg.
Mrs. Wright fled to a neighbor

for help. When police arrived,
Wright fired two shots at Cpl.

Willtam T. Lane. Wright then shot
himself fatally in the chest.
Mrs. Wright told police the inci incident
dent incident was "the Lord's will."
Lane found an almost empty
pint bottle of liquor in the kitchen.

Meanwhile, it was announced

that commercial vehicles register

ed in Panama and which ooerate

in the Canal Zone may be inspect

ed any time during th month of

January. Thes inspections were be

gun in December,

The hours for inspections, begin

ning today and until further
notice, will be nflm 8 a.m. until
5 p.m. during the regular work:

week of Monday through Frioay
mi 1 1 : a

X nese nuurs win permu owi
who work remilar office hi

and others who work on a shift

basis to have the cars inspected
outside of their normal Work pe periods.
riods. periods. The annual inspection of motor
vehicles is required for all privately-owned
cars licensed in the

Canal Zone and for commercial

vehisles which operate in the
Zone. The inspection includes
brakes, lighting system, and oth

er operating parts of the car

which pertain to its safe operat operating
ing operating condition.
'Murdered' Girl
Returns Unharmed

READING, England, Jan. 2
ITPPI Susan Anderson, a wealthy

Eubhsher s daughter, was back
ome today after a mysterious

five-weeks absence which led to

speculation- that she might have

oeen muraeren oy an American.
The 18-year-old girl disappeared
Nov. 25, after last being seen in
the company of an American serv serviceman
iceman serviceman in nearby Newbury. A na-

W tionwide se a rch was started and

police said "This may be mur murder."
der." murder." But Susan was found, safe by
police in London's East End Mon

day. Her lather, Olaf Anderson,

took her home yesterday.

Her mother said today: "I still

do not know the full story."

Movie Newcomer

Anawer to Previous Puzile

m

ACROSS
1 Young aetor,
Sheridan
9 He it a -newcomer
IS Quickens
Wt award the
sheltered side
15 Withered
16 Devotee
17 Oriental coins
18 Pewter coin
of Malaya
JS Otherwise
20 Pedal digits

21 Light touch
22 Exist

Sword

26 Publisher

31 At all times
32 Allowance

for waste

33 Individual

34 Beverage

35 Body of water
36 Poker stake
37 Takes Into
custody
SB Released
40 Three-toed
sloth
41 Perch
42 Scottish caps
45 He has had a
with
Glenn Ford
and Van
Htftln
47 Yale
50 Mine entrance
51 Feminine
appellation
52 Slayer of
Abel (Bib.)
53 Quantity
54 He has played
opposite
56 Sheet
57 Guarantors

mmmM
lHurl
2 Heavy blow
3 Variable star
4 Dutch unci
5 Egyptian
un god
6 Aslant'
7 Hardy heroine
8 Royal Italian
family name
Affix
10 Ileum
(comb- form)
11 Smooth
12 Disorder
19 Organ of
hearing
21 Through
22 Bridle part
23 Bristle
24 Asseverate
25 Endure

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26 Golf teachers 41 Bangs
27 Unit of j 42 Edible
relucUnce rooUtoek
28 Musical 43 First man
quality (Bib.)
29 Grafted (her.) 44 Arachnid

30 Bamboolike 45 Garden

grass
82 Small child
35 Greek letter
36 Wile
38 Church
festival
39 Exclamation

implement

48 Norse god
47 Roof edge
48 Prevaricator
49 Writing fluids
52 Heart
55 Chaos

lll'l 1 H M I f f f ft
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a IF
5 1 lr

AWARD Canal Zone Gov. W. E. potter presents Joseph L. H. Demers, ,crief-f the ware warehousing
housing warehousing unit of the storehouse branch, with a gold watch as an.award for the"best sugges suggestion
tion suggestion submitted by a Canal employe during 1957. From right to left are James Maguire, sec sec-'
' sec-' retary of the incentive awards committee; Demers; John D. Hollen, chairman of the com committee;
mittee; committee; H. E. May, superintendent of the storehouse branch; Potter and L. A. Ferguson, sup-1
plyynd employe service director. The suggestion resulted In the reduction of the storehouse
branch's transportation expenses by $2542.

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A RARE CEREMONY in the Fort Kobbe headquarters of Col. Robert W. Garrett, Command Commander
er Commander of the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, shows Garrett presenting six stripes of a Master
Sergeant to Sfc. Ralph L. Tunstill, Company D, 34th Armor. Capt. James H. Dickson Jr
commander of the tank company and MSgt. Lige W. Folsom assist in the presentation.
Tunstill is Motor Maintenance Sergeant of Company D.



AUB NOT
by geobge mnnnm
lTHI 8TOBT OF MARTHA WAINB
It Ha?
By WILSON SCBUGG
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ohdscbeams ewnr
WDWILLTIUTBE OSM KHCS OTB? UiDOK
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FRISCILLA'S
Cant Umkrctaml It
Aft

THE PANAMA AMfcKiCA.N AN INDEFKNUEMT UAILT NEWSTAiTUS

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Kidnap Attempt Reported In Order

To Keep Girl From Wedding Playboy

"Your mothr insisted on thAt CAr wo got you to you
wouldn't be late for school now you're tolling mo
you're tardy because you can't find a pArklng plACor

(tkrgfirtat True Life Adventures

TUSKUESS TVPtANT.
ApTEN A HEW? OF INWAN BU.BFHANTS HAS
A TU8KL88S LEADER...XNOWN IN BURMA

rS TMOU0HT inAi tie wbiwp.

THAN THB C7THBWS pBCAUOB
HE hS NOT KLIKtTENEC WITH

THESE wkEAT TMBTH.
BEINS TUSKL.BSS 0
NO WAIAANTfceB

IN A FlwHT.

IfCB BOARDING HO USB

Had ft By DICK CAV ALU I

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MAJOB BOOfLS OCT OUB WAI B J. B. wilxiam j aE.

NORTH BERWICK, Scotland,

Jan. 2 (UP) Playboy Dominic

Elwes said today he "was "quite
sure" the parents of heiress Tessa
Kennedy had no hand in reported

attempts to kidnap the girl despite
their objections to a marriage of
the runaway couple.

Miss Kennedy, is, nao cnargea
last night that a man who claimtd
to be a priest twice attempted to
kidnap her in an apparent effort

to prevent her marriage to tne
2A?year-o44 IMwea.

Elwes explained today that he

and Tessa, stymied in their efforts

to marry in Scotland, had not

called in police to investigate the

kidnap attempts .because they

were sick of pufijlicity.

Says Parents Not Involved

He said he was certain Miss

Kennedy's divorced parents were

not involved in tne alleged aDauc

tion plot "although they appear

willing to go to great lengths" to

stop the marriage.

xne young couple tied to scot

land almost a month ago when a

London court barred their mar marriage
riage marriage by declaring Tessa its ward
at the request of her mother.
The English court order was not
applicable in Scotland but since
then, a Scottish court temporarily
has forbidden any Scots registrar
from performing the marriage
ceremony.

"We shall just stick it out," El

wes told newsmen today, we
can go on indefinitely."

Man Telephones Her

Miss Kennedy, who is staying

ith Elwes at a luxury hci-l here,

said the firett kiduip attempt oc occurred
curred occurred two wect3 ago at an Edin

burgh hotel when a man who said
he was a priest telephoned and
asked her to have tea with him.

She said she refuse because she
tnd a date with Elwes.
lhe second it (en p .be said,
occurred after she and Elwc;
noved to a hotel in another Set
tisb town.
. "On Christmas montn!:, I e"t a

!exr from ti Irish gvp.-y telling
m 'Don't accept my invitations

from strangers todiv as an at

mpt will be made to kidnap

you, Miss Kennedy eid.
He Call Aq.in

She said she did not open the

letter until after a man vho
Claimed to be the sane priest who who-had
had who-had called earlier telephoned to
ht; hotel room.
"I went down and saw a UH'

hiii'lv man who asked mi to corn

ojt!de and we woiil'l j;o away for

a meal. As he talked, lo trlet' to
Ji't me out of the hetel dior, arc!

succeeded.

She said a black automobile wai

a: the curb, with Wee men in

side.

I broke away, ran upstairs and

told Dominic,, but when we came
down again the ear was gone,"

she said.

Ike's School Plan
To Promote Science
Tabbed 'Too Little'

WASHINGTON, Jan. 1 (UP) -"Too
Little" was the chief cry
raised today against President

Eisenhower's space age school
program.

Congressional reaction was mix

ed but generally favorable toward
establishing 10,000 scholarships a

year for four years to send Bright
students to college the major

proposal in the program.

Assistant, nuuav uciuuuauc
Leader Carl Albert (Okla.) said
it should have provided 20,000
scholarships a year instead of
10,000. he called the administra administration's
tion's administration's seven-point program "much
too small" to meet the "critical

challenge" of Russia's scientific
advances.

The program announced by the.,
White House in Gettysburg, Pa.,
yesterday, calls for federal aid to
states to identify and direct ta tainted
inted tainted high school students to col college,
lege, college, plus a federal scholarship
program to help 10,000 such stu
dents annually attend college who
otherwise could not afford to do
so.
It also calls for federal aid to
states to improve teaching of
science and mathematics, steps
to improve language teaching, and
other moves to promote education
of scientists, engineer? and youths
generally to meet the needs of an
increasingly complex world.

15 PANAMA A PWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI-HOUSTON 55.80

PANAMA $
HOUSTON

110.

80

Today' TV Program

S:00 Climax
9:00 Cruiader
0:30 tilMraet
10:00 To Tall Tha Truth
10:30 Spikt Jonas
11:00 OTN NIWS
il: Goody er TV Thaatra.

3:00 CFM NIWS
3:30 HOMl VAItTY SHOW
4:00 Look Mara
4:30 Roy Rogars
5:00 PANORAMA
7:00 Joan DavL
7:30 Tid Tac Dough

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

i

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New Year 's Classic Rescheduled Sanaa

Three American Mothers Head For
With Food, Clothing, Love For

LOS ANGELES Jan 2 (UP) Three mothers of Americans held as "spies" in Communist China for years leave
today for the F& East taking food, warm clothing and love to their imprisoned sons.
The three are scheduled to board a Pan American World Airways flight for Honolulu on the second leg of their
trip. They left New York City yesterday.
"I feel wonderful," said Mrs. Hugh F. Redmond of Yonkere, N. Y. "I can't wait to see my son."
Mrs. Redmond said she and the two other mothers, Mrs. Mary V. Downey, New Britain, Conn., and Mrs. Philip
C. Fecteau, Lynn, Mass, would leave Honolulu tomorrow, stop over in Tokyo for 11 hours and then go on to Hong
Kong, arriving there Monday.
Once in Red China the three will split up and travel under direction of the Chinese Red Croes to where their
eons are imprisoned. Their passports are good for two weeks.

Mrs. Redmond's son, Hugh E.
Redmond Jr., 38, was imprisoned
nesr Shanghai after receiving a
life sentence in 1954 on charges of
spying for the United States.
wedmond, a decors ted and
wounded veteran of World War II,
went to China in 1948 to work for
an export import firm. He was
married to an American girl m
fltt but was not remitted to re return
turn return to the United States with her
in 1950. He now. is under house ar arrest.
rest. arrest. The other two prisoners, John
Thomas Downey, V, and Rich Richard
ard Richard Georoe Fecteau, 30, were
US Army civilian employes
wbm they disapprcl on a
flight between Japan and Korea
in 1952.
They were captured by the Red
Chinese and sentenced as spies,
Downey for life and Fecteau l to 20
years. The three are among x
Americans know to be held by tne
Communists.
The State department dropped
Its ban on Anffiriean travel m Red
China so the women could see the
three prisoners.
The Chinese granted the i travel
ers visas last week and they lost
no time in getting started for the
Orient.
Mrs. Redmond, a public school
dietician, said she had not s en
her son since ire
NEW CAREER A few yards
of filmy lace serve for a cos costume
tume costume as em-various Debra Paget
premieres a tempestuous dance
routine at a Las Vegas, Nev
hotel. The 24-year-old actress
has embarked on a free-lance
, career after being freed from a
10-year movie contract.
E2
n 75-0 40
I WEEKEND!
a 1:15 ?f45 6:15 8,:45 p.m
Join
1
COLE psiurs
(rhymes vith "playgirls")
and see a world of
entertainment
f
i
M-G-M preitnls ISttCS
it wing
I ncvrimiv mit7i PAvuno

I Kb if
Br "BP" jar
Be'
I
mi mm

EfflflMKW

. ulml PtUii ifHiu wi nun
I lOtf KENOALL TAJNA ELG
Li JACQUES. BERGERAC

in lOifiShe said .she received a let letter
ter letter from him recently saying,
"Don't Worry about me."
Mrs. Fecteau told newsmen at
I he airport that she had not seen
her s.dn for ftve, years and was
elated at the prospect of her visit
with him.
Mrs, Downey said her son had
written to her regularly frfrm pri
son. His last letter came Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Eve. she said.
All three women took clothing,
candy, cigarettes and fruitcake
to their sons. TWsy also carried
family photographs. Mrs. Fec Fecteau
teau Fecteau had a box of brownies she
baked to take her ton.
Mrs. Redmond carried pictures
of her son's wife, his invalid fath

Stock Market Losses of $31

Mark Year's End; Volume Up Slightly

NEW YORK, Jan. 2 (UP)-The
stock market lost 31 billion dollars
in valuation of all listed shares
during 1957 with volume slightly
above the 1956 total.
Measured by the Dow-J ones av

erates Industrials, closed the year precipitate decline of 100 points in
at 435.69 of 63.78 or about 13 :he industrial averase to Oct. 22,
per cent in the year; rais 96.96! when the year's lows were set,
off 56.27 or 37 per cent; utilities knocked values down ,48 billion
69.58, up 0.04; and 65 stocks used;dolars.
& J th,ree a"gre!Lit5,71 ifi Then came a rally of 12 billion
28.38 points or 16 per cent. !doH. to nov. 29. .decline of li

The market during tne year naa
three wide swines and two of less
er magnitWe, ending on a small
rally that swamped the tickers on
the last day of the year with vol volume
ume volume of 5,070,000 shares.
That spurt of activity which
caused tickers to fun 25 minutes
after the close to catch up left
sales for all of 1957 at 559,946,890
shares, sliahtlv hifiher than the
556,284,172 shares traded in 1956.
It was the ninth largest year ini
exchange history which dates back:
165 years. ;
A lew ot tne swings ot tne year
were reminiscent of 1929, but oth-;l
erwise the market was a contrast,
with that of 28 years ago.
This was an investment market
shakeout. The 1929 debacle was' a
crash of speculative market built
on shoestring credit.
Slightly less than' 12 per cent of
the shares listed turned over in
1957, smallest for this century ex except
cept except for 1942 when the turnover
of listed shares was only nine per
cent. In 1929 turnover was 119 per
cent,
Actual 1957 dealings were about
unchanged from 1956 at 25 billion
dollars to investors amounted to
around three billion dollars.
But in the process of swinging
down and up r three times, the
dollars. Actual market losses in
changes in valuation of all listed

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SOME 25 CHILDREN from "Asilo de la Infancia" were, entertained at a Chrtstmasparty held bv Mortar Battery, 1st Battle
Group, 20th Infantry of Fort Kobbe. Children wear hats of their soldier host to aid the latter in locating them. Shown
here are Heft t orighti Ffer femes McKowell, Sp3 George Gibul. Pic. Coleman Lydon, Pfc. Efraim Cabon, Jose De Vera
Carmen Vega, Pablo De Vega and Julio Torres Standing behind are Sister Superior Juana VelasquezrWHef Mar? Helen
Pardo, and Sister Benigna Fencio.

er, his sister and the two nephews
and -nieces he never has seen.
Mrs. Downey had a picture of
Downey's sister In the wedding
gown she wore last week.
The people tit Yonkers raised
$3,000 to pay for the elder Mrs.
Redmond's trip. William Oaw Oaw-chiek,
chiek, Oaw-chiek, chairman of a Yonkers
committee to free Rrtdmond,
Mayor Kris Kristenten end Vice-Mayor
Michael Nugent a 1 1
were at the airport to see her
off-
The three sons are among the
last six Americans known to be in
Red Chinese prisons.
About 50 American civilians and
service-men have been released
since 1955.

issues registered fantastic figures.
From Jan. 2 to Feb. 12, values
dropped by 20 billion dollars. Then
a rise lasting to July 12, when
the year's highs were set, carried
valuation up 32 billion dollars. A
. -n
year-end rally of
a mere three
billion dollars.
NEW YEAR RETIRES EARLY
SLEEPY EYE, Minn. (UP) (UP)-How
How (UP)-How does New Year, 65, a retired
carpenter, celebrate New Year's
Eve in Sleepy Eyep By going to
bed early, of course.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo
gical and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 88 84
Low 74 79
HUMIDITY:
- High 95
Low ... 61
. ;
;!Tax. mPh NW"J4
RAIN (inches T
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81
86
83
NE-18
81

China
Spy' Sons

The three other known remain
ing prisoners are the two mission missionary
ary missionary priests, the Rev. Joan P. Wag
ner, Chicago and Pittsburth, a
Franciscan, and the Rev. Joseph
P. McCormack of the Maryknoll
order, Ossining, N.Y., and Rob
ert E. McCann, Altadena, Calif.,
business man.
Chicago Woman
Claims Manhandling
By Haitian Police
PORT AU PRINCE, Haiti, Jan.
(UP) The United States was
expected to file a formal protest
today charging that Haitian milita military
ry military authorities arrested and man manhandled
handled manhandled a Chicago woman tourist
without reason.
Mrs. Rose Williams Allen, 27,
of Chicago, charged that govern government
ment government soldiers pinched her, ripped
her dress, dumped the contents of
ner purse on the street, ripped
her watch from her wrist and hint hinted
ed hinted at even worse treatment if she
reported them.
v Mrs. Allen, daughter of Mrs. E
lorse Caldwell, of Jacksonville. Fla
arrived here Sunday on a tourist
card permit to await the arrival
of documents permitting her hus-
oana, farmer Manise Allen of Port
au Prince, to immigrate to the U
nited States.
She said they were hauled out
of their taxtcab va. front of a nieht
club yesterday and accused of
blocking the way of a government
vehicle. After mistreating her, she
said, ppolice took her and her hus-
oana to neaaquarters.
There a police serizeant "brutal
ly snatched from my neck" a gold
chain and cross, she said.
She reported to the U.S. embas
sy that the soldiers "pushed us a-
bout and roughed us up again" at
headquarters.
Mrs. Allen said Police Chief Lt.
Col. Franck Beauvoir made a ge gesture
sture gesture of breaking a stick with his
hands and said, "the thing we do
with Americans here in Haiti is
just crush them."
Beauvoir was quoted as telling
the couple "you'd better forget it."

Reconvening Congress To
Job Of Catching Sputnik

WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UPV (UPV-Sen.
Sen. (UPV-Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga.)
said today the primary concern of
the reconvening 85th Congress will
be missiles.
"I can't see anything that is
more Important than that for the

.
LiWe League

Girls 11 Boys 3
Fourteen babies were born at
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week which ended St midmght
Christmas Day; according to a re
port from the hospital.
Two of the babies, a son for Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Gifford of New
Cristobal, and a daughter tor Mr.
and Mrs. James Kitchens, also of
New Cristobal, were born Christ
mas Day.
During this period, babies were
born to the following American
narents: Sp3 and Mrs. Carlton Rat
lin of Coco Solito, a girl; Mr. and
Mrs. William Gillespie of New
Cristobal, a boy; YN-2 and Mrs.
Charles Rosenkrani of Coco Solito,
a girl; BM-2 and Mrs. Donald
Greet of Coco Solo, a girl; Sfc
and Mrs. Billy Mcintosh of Coco
Solito, a boy; Mr. and Mrs. Don
ald Gifford of New Cristobal, a
boy; and Mr. and Mrs. James
Kitchens of New Cristobal, a girl.
Babies were born to
ing parents of Panamanian citi-
L . J 1JT.ii. T'
zensnip mr. anu mis. leremrc
Biggs of Colon, a girl; Mr. and
Mrs. Joscelyn Russell of colon, a
girl; Mr. and Mrs. George John
son of Rainbow City, a gin; jwr.
and Mrs. Sandford Gittens of Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City, a girl; Mr. and Mrs.
Orvin Cornwall of Rainbow City, a
trirl: Mr. and Mrs. James Parris
pf Rainbow City, a girl; and Mr.
and Mrs. Clifford Lewis of Colon,
a girl.
Loverly Bouquet
TURIN, Italy, Jan. 2 (UP)-A
spurned lover got even with 19-year-old
Carta Musso on New
Year's Eve. He sent her a bouquet
of rosea sprayed with chloroform.
Carta pinned two of the roses, on
her dress before going to a party.
But she never made it. She took a
couple of whiffs and fell asleep
for 16 hours.
KING-SIZED TAX HEADACHE
- ..
FARGO. N.D. (UP)- W. ll
liott of Moorhead, Minn., woke up
today with a king-sized tax head headache.
ache. headache. Elliott wrote a North Dakota
newspaper he already pays a Min
nesota income tax and, under a
new law, may have to pay a North
Dakota tax. Besides, he works for
a Delaware cornoration. takes or
ders from a Michigan office, lives
m minnesota, woncs in north Da
kota for a firm which also serves
South Dakota, and gets his pay
check from Wisconsin.
Perhaps, Elliott suggested, he
should quit his job and seek wel welfare
fare welfare assistance from all six states.
future of our country," the
chairman of the Senate Armed
Services Committee said.
Russell predicted the job of
meeting Russia's Sputnik challenge
would be approached without par partisan
tisan partisan bickering. But he said Dem-

ike RETURNING

TO ANSWER
GETTYSBURG, Pa., Jan.

day to decide America's reply to Russia's proposal for top level East-West peace" talks.
Administration officials have indicated the President will reject the proposal of Soviet
Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin, despite strong Allied pressure to use such talk to find new avel
nues to ease cold war tensions.
U-S. officials believe a- "summit" patter, with Russia would he useless and esflv provnMi
another Soviet propaganda springboard. However, the final decision on contents of the forms
reply won't he made until the President confers with Secretary of Slate John Foster Dulles. 1
The President will spend only about 24 hours in the caoital. returning u hk farm to

morrow for the weekend and
Congress Thursday.
In Washington, beside meeting
with Dulles, he planned to make
some final decisions on his missile-larded
1958 defense budget
and launch the work of the new
civil rights commission. He was
scheduled to attend a cabinet
meeting tomorrow.
During the holidays the State
Department was drafting the reply"
to Bulganin.
Bulganin proposed the East-West
talks before the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization (NATO) al allies
lies allies agreed in mid-December on a
foreign ministers conference to ex explore
plore explore ways to ease tensions.
Over New Tear's Eisenhower
exchange cordial greetings with.
Russian leaders. The President
Pope Pius Confers
New Year Blessing
VATICAN CITY, Jan. 1 (UP)-
Pope Pius XII, his arms opened
in embrace, gave his New Year's
blessing yesterday to a crowd of
20,000 in sun-bathed St. Pater's
square and to the nations of the
world.
The white-clad Pontiff spoke
briefly to 7,600. pilgroms from
Europe and the Americas at a
eneral audience .in the Vatican's
uge Hall of .the. Benedictions. He
addressed each group in its own
language, and imparted his bless
ings to them, their families, snd
their nations.
Then he appeared at his window
overlooking St. Peter's Square to
acknowledge the cheers of s crowd
estimated at 20,000. The Pope
stood in the window for several
minutes and appeared to enjoy the
scene. Cries of "Buono Anno"
(Happy New Year) rose from the
crowd, accompanied by the horn horn-tooting
tooting horn-tooting of nearby motorists. The
Pope alternated blessings with the
familiar gesture of embrace to the
crowd below.
U. S. servicemen stationed in
Europe and pilgrims from France,
Switzerland,. Germany and Latin
America were among those who
attended the, audience.
Costly Coal
DONCASTER, England, Jan. ?
(UP)-Sherlock Holmes was fined
the equivalent of $14 for stealing
less than $4 worth of coal. Holmes,
37, is a $42 a week laborer.
Concentrate
Non-partsian,
ocrats, as the opposition party,
would still exercise their right to
criticize the Eisenhower adminis
tration's handling of the defense
program.
Touching on one of the major is
sues unification of the armed
services to be debated when Con
gress returns Tuesday, Russell
said it was up to the administra administration
tion administration to streamline the military -establishment.
He said the job could
not be done simply by legislation.
'I'm not a single department
man," he said.
Russell said coordination of the
present military setup can be im improved
proved improved by "the President, with
his reorganization powers, and
the secretary of defense, by bis
administrative actions."
He said it would be dangerous
for Congress to "freeze" the de defense
fense defense blueprint into any "mold"
during a period of rapid transi transition
tion transition like the present.
Russell also opposed s sugges
tion made in the course of Senate
Preparedness Subcommittee mis missile
sile missile hearings that the present joint
chiefs of staff be junked in favor
of a general staff of officers per
manently divorced from their own
service. The Army research and
M. Gavin, and retired Gen. James
Census Figures
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UP) -The
Census Bureau estimated
population at 172,800,000 three
million higher than it was last
New Year's Day.
The census provided these other
figures;
The population increased about
8,200 every 24 hours of 1957 with
a birth every 7 Vi seconds, a death
every. 20 seconds, an Immigrant
arrivins everv two minutes and a
person leaving the country every
zu minuies.
The net gain in population was
one person every 11 seconds.
Chomp Champ
BEDLINGTON, England, Jan. 2
(UP) Joe Steele, who claims the
title of "world eating champion,"
set a new record today. He ate
seven feet 10 inches of raw sau
sage in five and a half minutes,
ortiy a few hours after a hearty
breakfast.

D"fi sfory on page 6
TO WASHINGTON FROM FARM

RUSSIANS' PEACE
Z (Un.-rressdent Eisenhower
more work en his State of the
''!!?,
standing between Aoterfcans and
the Soviet Union.
He dispatched a cable in reolv
to a message of "best wishes" he
receivedMw Yef '. Eve from the
Soviet leaders.
They voiced hone that 1958
would see the "strengthening of
rnenasmp'- ana tne -great pna-
upics peaceful co-existence
betweenme two -nations.
r:
The message was signed by Ktf
ment Vewstulo. chairman of the
Soviet Msidiujnf Prime Minister
Nikolai A. Riilgra and Nikita S.
Khrushchev secretary of the So Soviet
viet Soviet Communist Party and the
chief ruler of Russia.
In his message, the President
aaju;
i j. 1
"In behalf of the American peo
US Muffed Chance
To Get Scientists
In 195 Swing
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2 (UP) (UP)-Immigratfen
Immigratfen (UP)-Immigratfen Commissioner Jo
seph M. Swintf reDorted tnrtav
that U.S. industry, already short
of scientists, missed it ehanca
last year to secure thousands
from abroad.
He also reported that the total
number of; immigrants to the
United 'States dropped to 282 .eon
during 1957 85,000 less than 1956.
It marked the first decline, in five
years.
Swing said only 3,660 of the 1957
immigrants were in the first pref preference
erence preference category set aside for sci sci-entests
entests sci-entests ilid technically needed
persons. Under the law, 75,000
such immigrants could have been
admitted.
Swing said the failure to bring
in more technically trained per persons
sons persons rests with "the American
community" for "nftt taking full
advantage: of the law."
He said" the overall decline in
immigrants last year resulted
from the" expiration of te Refu Refugee
gee Refugee Relief Act and a 30,000 de
cline in ini migr ation from Mex
ico, xne act permitted refugees
to enter this country on a non
quota basis.
In a fear-end report io Attorney
General William Pf Rogers, Swing
said the Immigration and Natural Naturalization
ization Naturalization Service deported 65,00 per-
buii5 during uie year
On Missiles;
Solon Says
development chief, Lt. Gen. James
W. Doolittle. Air Force monr
favored the..plan.
"I'm hv favor of a strone civil
ian administration of the Depart
ment of Defense," the Senator
said.
tie priidc
v M itiW'.MtltOn
Stanley Krameriio
alHE PBIpE and
mwm mm

MMauSSSn-SOMaiiMSnMllellSjM.MBMMNNlt TECHNICOLOR
MtolMttfMU.Cat,cftftrt VI STA VISION
fMmi x dmm it SfANLfY KRAMER m wimi wnm

it

TALK FEELE
heads back to Washington t
Union message to be delivered til
i, .e greetings at
yourself (chairman VoroshilovE
prime minister BulHSan and- Mill
Khrushchev. T
I hope that the peoples of thai
Cnm.r TT..; ,Un..MV... .u if
W.Hil JU1V11 UliUUKItUUl uie CO
mg year may enjoy peace a
those fundamentaf5Lof a mere
uunuam nie wmcsere tne asp
ations of all mankind.
"I eameatly trust that the NewW
Year wM bring a firmer and
better understanding betweer
the citizens of the Soviet Union, (
the American people and then j
of other nations. li
"You may be assured that tl
government of the United Stat
will extend every effort to thi
end.''
Congress
Slated To Renew
Probing Business
Hi
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2-(UP
The incoming Congress will lea
back into the investigating bus
ness wnn up io seven separal
House and Senate inauiries slaM
for hearings in the opening weelfr.
The House has- five hearings
starting after Congress convenes
Tuesday, and the Senate will begin
at least one and perhaps two.
Two House subcommittees an announced
nounced announced .yesterday they will begin
public hearings Wednesday, the
day after Congress s eo.nvenes.
Three other, scheduled hearings
earlier.
In the Senate the Preparedness
Subcommittee is expected to con continue
tinue continue hearings,, next week on the,
nation's missile program and the
Rackets Committee may also re
sume sessions during the week,.
Latest House hearings scheduled!
deal with the Defense Depart Department's
ment's Department's airlift operations and the
nation's slum clearance and urban
housing programs.
The Military Operations Suh.
committee, which will conduct the
airlift hearings, said it has receiv received
ed received various complaints that mili military
tary military air cao and passenger op operations
erations operations haw a "harmful econo
mic effect" on commercial air
lines.
The Housing Subcommittee!
slum clearance hearings aim to
counter any move to cut back fed
eral funds for this program. Al Although
though Although the administration has not
announced its recommendations
in this field, "we can be certaja
they will be pitifully inadequatej"
subcommittee chairman Albert
Rains (D-Ala.) said.
Dubious Honor
LISBON, Portugal, Jaft. 2 (UP)
Elvis Presley and Kim lovjk
were "honored" by the Lisbon
evening newspaper Diario Popular
in Its year end jilm review as
the worst actor and actrees of
PRICES: $1.00 0.50
-TODAY-

RS;

J;

; i 1:30 3:40 6:20 9:00 p.m.
You have never seen its like

-and may never see
its equal I
- u,,.,
Bffi PASSION
- Mmn omsxmtiu miwmjm

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