The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text
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to RIO
Panama American
"Let the people knew the truth and the country it safe Abraham Lincoln,
Tel. Panama 2-0975 ColdB 779 797
33rd TEAS


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Not Bad At All'

Hillary Shrugs off
South Pole Victory
SOUTH POLE, Jan. 4 (UP) Sir Edmund Hillary today shrugged off as "not
bad at all" his 1200-mile trek with four companions across the icy wastes of the
Antarctic continent to the South Pole.
The conqueror of Mt. Everest arrived at the South Pole yesterday from the
Ross Sea coast but his group was too tired to continue the two miles to the U. S.
South Pole base. They pitched camp for the night and came on this morning.
Hillary's "rivgfl," in & race across the Antarctic from the opposite coast, Dr.
Vivian Fuchs, was reported about 70 miles from the Pole today. His 12-man expedi expedition
tion expedition was reported having motor trouble after great difficulties with the terrain.
Lt. Vernon Houk of Firebaugh Calif., commander of this base, and Dr. P. Mogen Mogen-sen,
sen, Mogen-sen, Danidflh-born scientific leader of the Inter-National Geophysical year station here,
went out to greet the New Zealanders on the trail.

Fuchs cabled his party was
moving at 5,800 feet above sea
level "after 100 punishing miles
of sastrugi (high, pointed humps
of ice)" that gave his men "too
few hours of sleep."
The 38-year-old Hillary, a bee
keeper turned adventurer, made
it with only one drum of gasoline
remaining after a trek of 1,200
miles from the Ross Sea coast.
He and1 his four companions left
the New Zealand base on Nov. 24.
By Christmas Day, they had
reached Depot 700, which is 700
miles from McMurdo Sound,
where the U.S. Antarctic base is
On Christmas Day, he decided
on a "hell-bent dash" for the pole.
The five men averaged 40-50
miles a day. On the last lap, they
covered 70 miles over 11,000-foot
high terrain that made mere
breathing an effort and sapped
fuel from their tractors. Some fuel
;Mtti0nnal A crv0rl the triD.

T1H moment ineir sei.v

owed they were at .we we,


fngs ft

u J

ik flI

"We are all very tired but
well and very pleased to have
Over the horizon, two miles
away, was a dark blob that was
the American polar base, set up
and supplied by air from Mc
Murdo Sound.
They arrived at 8 p.m., New
Zealand time (5 a.m. est) and
could claim a feat not accom accomplished
plished accomplished since January, 1912, when
Britain's Capt. Robert Scott
trekked to the pole. He died on
the return trip.
Scott's son, Peter, said in Lon London:
don: London: "Well done."
New Zealand Prime Minister
Walter Nash cabled Hillary
The Soviet Tass neWs agency
reported the event without com

ment. A Soviet expedition also is

in the Antarctic.
It was another feather in the
cap of Hillary ifho in May, 1953,
first reached the top ef Mount
Everest, the world's highest

mountain, with Tenzing Norkay,

rwmative guide. That was

Pnt KTJS Stat, and

nwr.ii.Afmn and the koitfhte "" V"-?.1'

Head Of VetoHKw
For Rebel Plotting

CARACAS, Venezuela, Jan. 4

(UP)-A high omciai source vw
-ti. that flen. Hugo

Fuentes, commander of ail iana
forces in Venezuela, was arrested
New Year's Eve on suspicion of
p'otting against the government of
President Marcos-Perez Jimenez.
Other purees said the total
number of chiefs and officers of
iho armed sprvipfis arrested in

connection with the abortive New

Year s revolt in jviaracay ana

Caracas and all intenor cities

were quiet today, ah commercial
and industrial activities had been

In this capital, traffic was nor normal
mal normal and all businesses had re-
This was in contrast with

the situation yesterday, when sev

eral commercial a 1 s t r i c i s re remained
mained remained closed.
The Miraflores presidential pal palace
ace palace was still under heavy guard
by military police, army and se secret
cret secret service (Segundad National)
There was considerable display
of military forces. Radio patrol
cars were ordered to some dis districts
tricts districts of Caracas during the night,
apparently with the purpose of as assuring
suring assuring compjete tranquility.
No shooting was heard nor inci incidents
dents incidents of any nature registered
during the night.
Newspapers resumed publication
today after a two-day holiday.
Most of them published detailed
accounts -of the Maracay-Los
Teques uprising as well as many
pictures of the impact of one of
Iwr bombs dropped by one of the
rebel planes on New Year's Day.
Newspapers displayed news re reports
ports reports from Colombia on the arrival
at BarranquiQa of 18 of the
repel oSficerS. Rumors circulating
abroad that 43 other rebel officers
algo had succeeded in fleeing to
Colombia could not be confirmed
officially in Caracas.
Albania Releases
British Skymaster
Grounded By Jets
LONDON, Jan. 4 (UP)- Com
munist Albania today released a
British airfreighter forced down
by Russian built jet fighters
on Tuesday and the plane headed
back to its home base in Eng England.
land. England. The British Embassy in Bel Belgrade
grade Belgrade said the plane took off at
11 a.m. from Valona, Albania.
A spokesman for Independent
Air Travel Ltd., owners of the
U. S. built DC-4 Skymaster
freighter, said the p'ane and its
' crew o six were fcheulef to fly
non stop to Hurn Airfield, 110
mites south of London, -wt..-.


" Mon


.lay's triumph was
name Of science.
To Continue Trek

Hillary's job was to establish
suddIv bases for the British ex

pedition approaching the pole

from the Weddell Sea. When Dr.

Fuchs arrives, Hillary will team
ud with him and Fuchs will lead

the entire group the rest of the

way across the comment a z.oou
mile trek.
If the cross-continent hike suc

ceeds, thev will be the first men

in history to traverse the frozen
and dangerous wasteland by land.
They have until March to do

it. Then, the Antarctic winter

sets in.
Hillary had relatively easy trav

eling over terrain that had been

charted. The weather was gen

erally good. Temperatures aver

aged about 23 degrees below zero

mud for the Antarctic.
Fuchs and his team were ham

pered by foul weather, dangerous

terrain that was uncharted and

the fact that he stopped frequently

to take scientific recordings in

connection with the International

Geophysical Year.

Although Fuchs and Hillary

were racing, it was in a spirit

of friendly competition, f uchs
was overall commander of both


Spectacular Fire
Sends Brooklynifes
Into Freezing Night


Dental Inspections
In Zone US Schools
Begin Next Friday
The annual dental inspection of

second, fourth, and eighth grade

pupils in we uanai zone s unuea
States schools will be started next
Friday, it was announced this
week at Balboa Heights.
A similar program has just been
concluded for students in the same

trades in the Latin American


The examinations of pupils in
the Pacific side schools wil be

conducted by Dr. L. E. Fontaine
and his staff and on the Atlantic
side by Dr. Willard E. French

and his staff, in both cases the
examining dentists will be as assisted
sisted assisted by school nurses.

According to the present sche

dule, the examinations will be
conducted in the Pacific side
schools on Fridays, one school at
a time. On the Atlantic side the
examinations will be dailv. begin

ning January 10, until all schools

have been completed.

Health officials nointed out that

the annual check does not take
the place of a regular dental exa examination
mination examination by private dentist. Pa Parents
rents Parents who do not wish to have
their children's teeth examined in
the current survey should notify
We principal of the school their
children attend.

Jan. 4 (UP)- A
en-larm fire

W Brooklyn com-!

erclal building today, routing

wan w) persons from to-

ing apartment houses into 15-

Bree weather.

At least five persons, including

four firemen, were injured during

the fire, which raged out of con-,

troi tor more Wan six hours.
About a dozen firemen narrow
ly escaped death or serious in'

jury when a wall of the brick

structure collapsed, barely mis
sing them.

The fire, of unknown origin, was

Believed to nave started in the

cellar about 2 a.m. It quickly

spread throughout We building. As

a precautionary measure, tire of

ficials removed more than 200 re

sidents of 28 nearby dwellings.

Only We business building burn
ed, however.

Fire Commissioner Edward

Cavanah called on the Sanita

tion Department to deliver rock

salt to melt ice which formed on
fire equipment.

Dens smoke and seeping water

forced we Transit Auwority to
close down a neprby station of

We independent bubway Line. La

ter, at we request of the Fire

Department, the authority sus

pended train service through the


Teenager Slashes

Mother To Death

BAYONNE. N. J Jan. 4 (UP)

-Authorities today planned psy

chiatric examination of a 15-year-

old boy who confessed slashing

his mother to death because she

objected to his romance with a
neighbor girl.
The boy, Robert Gaydos, was
arrested yesterday shortly after
We body of his 36-year-old moth

er, Mary, was found on a bulk

head overlooking Newark Bay.

After a confusing series of stories,
yesterday. auWorities said. Ro

bert made an oral confession of
guilt at about midnight in We
presence of high police brass.

i did km my mower and I

am sorry I caused all this trou-

b'e for my family," they quoted
We boy.

Robert's father, 43-year-old Ste Stephen
phen Stephen Gaydos, who had heen es

tranged from his wife for two
and a half years, was arrested
on an open charge after being
implicated by the youth.

Search For 3 GIs Of

LESSER CHARGE American GI Pfc Harold F. Rose looks dazed (above) after hearing an all all-male
male all-male Panamanian Jury acquit him of murder charges but charge him with inflicting grave
bodily injury and ill-treating 20-month-old Eduardo Castillo, while his wife Blanca Castillo
weeps with Joy. Below, Rose and his wife hold hands after Judge Pedro Fernandez Parrilla
announced that she was entirely acquitted of complicity charges.

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Soldier, Wife Acquitted On Murder Count;
GI May Face Lesser Charge In Lower Court
A jury of men Panamanians deliberated for 47 minute last nlrht .it.4

GI Pfc. Harold F. Rose of chants of murderinir his 20-month-nM stonsnn ph..,

November, 1956. ' """"
The all-male jury also brought back a not-guilty verdict for Rose's wife, Blanca, who had
been charged as an accessory.

However, the jury found the ZO-year-old native of Bursport, Me., guilty of inflictlne ave In Injuries
juries Injuries and ill-treatinjr the little bov who died a a result of a blnw lnflitd v, n.

plininy the child for urinating en the floor of the San Francisco de la Caleta apartment he

Attorney Jose M. Faundes. who handled Rose's defense, said h

diet satisfactory. 'er-

Still to be decided is whether

Justice Pedro Fernandez Parilla,

who presided over the trial, would

impose sentence on Rose on the

basis of the jury verdict or wheth whether
er whether the case would be sent to a
lower court. In any event, Rose
will be able to obtain his release

on bail while the case is being set


Faundes said today he doubted

that Rose could be sentenced to
more Wan one year as a result of
We verdict. However, some sourc sources
es sources are of the opinion that the court

may apply the section of the Crim

inal Code which would make Rose

liable to a sentence of not less

than three and not more Wan six


Rose admitted, beating We child

frequently when he urinated or de

fecated on We floor or did any

thing he thought the child should f help her until Rose came along

be taught not to do.

But he stoutly denied Wat he

disliked little Eduardo or had any

British Not Satisfied' With Probe Of RP Border Fracas

Further investigation of an inci

dent at a Panama border station
which involved two British hitch hitchhikers
hikers hitchhikers has been requested of Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian auWorities by the Brit British
ish British Consulate.

From evidence in its possession.

a communique said We Consulate

is nor sansneo t mat we inci incident
dent incident has been sufficiently probed
by We auWorities concerned, and
further investigation has been re requested
quested requested Wrough diplomatic channels.

The Panama Foreign Office to-

day acknowledged receiving the

request from British Ambassador

Sir Ian Henderson and said the re request
quest request would be given due consider consideration
ation consideration and reviewed by the proper
The two tourists, Don White, and
Danny Haviland, already are en
route to England aboard the liner
Reina del Pacifico. White com complained
plained complained to his Consulate in Pana Panama
ma Panama City that he was severelv
beaten with a rubber truncheon by
a Panama frontier policeman.
Haviland charged he was man manhandled
handled manhandled when he tried to help his
friend. Bote declared Wey were

thrown in jail following We affair.

MM 1 MlTMSSt HI hniiMi I mli ill I. i J

The globe-trotters entered the
Republic from Costa Rica. They
had been hitch-hiking their way a a-round
round a-round the world and planned to
travel to South America from here.
As a result of the incident they a-

bandoned their plans and decided1

to return to Britain.
The Panama National Guard's
version was Wat White and Havi Haviland
land Haviland used insulting language when
they were told to report to an tot
migration office. A headquarters
report said the men attacked the
border policeman and had to be

intentnon of causing him any
great harm.
Rose's testimony that he had
taken Eduardo to Port Clayton
Hospital for medical treatment
on several occasions under the
nam of Edward Rose was cor cor-j
j cor-j roborated by other testimony'
and witnesses produced by the
soldier's defense lawyer.
Rose also testified that he had
given his name to two oWer chil children
dren children borne by his wife for other
men and had intended to' adept
little Eduardo.
Blanca, to whom Rose was mar married
ried married this year in jail awaiting
trial, testified that she and Rose
often quarreled over his stern
treatment of the little boy, but she
blamed society for her plignt and
said she had to work for $5 a week

because no Panamanian would

and provided a home for her and

her two children.
She vehemently denied that Rose

was a criminal or that he had any

intention of harming her son, for
whom he provided everything dur during
ing during his 14 months of common-law
marriage with her.
The child died, on the night of

Nov. 22, 1956, following a slap giv

en mm Dy nose earuer m tne day.
The slap threw the child's head a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the wall and brought blood
from ft cut We child had on the

back of his head.

Rom walked away after hitting
the child, but discovered soon
afterwards that tho child was
unconscious and bleeding. Ho
threw water on him to revive
Later that evening Rose left the
child lying on the floor, dressed
and went. out. Returning to the a'

panrnciu nose saio ne luiueu on

the light to see the little boy still
lying on the floor, his wife in wd

and the two oWer children asleep
in V. IT. .....

in me tuo. ne aeciaea to ue down
alongside little Eduardo because

he had quarrelled with his wife

It was then he discovered that

the child was bleeding from the

mourn and breathing irregularly.
Rose said he called his wife and
applied artificial resneiration.
Failing to revive him, Wey de decided
cided decided to go to the hosoital. Blanca

went to a neighbor to borrow bus
fare but failed and anoWer neigh neighbor
bor neighbor who drove a taxi took them to
the hospital where We child was

dead on arrival.

Rose's two other foster-children
were taken to We States by his

mower who came to Panama re
cently for the. marriage.

He is stationed at Fort Clayton

wiw we U.S. Army Garrison. Mrs.
Rose was defended by attorney
Adolfo Vargas.

Trial Of Marine
On Brutality
Charges Delayed
YOKOSUKA, Japan, Jan. 4 (UP)
The trial of U.S. Marine Sgt.
Robert J. Barbuti, of Schenectady.
N.Y., on charges of brutality to
prisoners in We Sasebo brig was
postponed today until Monday to
give the defense more time to pre prepare
pare prepare its case.

An 11-officer general court mar martial
tial martial headed by Mtrine Col. John
W. Stage is trying Barbuti on an

82-count indictment. He is one of
16 guards at the Sasebo brig who

race charges or cruelty.

No Trace Found
Of Ft. Kobbe Trio
In Open Sailboat

The air-sea search for three young GIs missing since
Monday in a 12-foot open sailboat was called off at
noon today. No trace of the men had been found.
The names of the three men. all soldiers assigned for

duty at Ft. Kobbe, were still being withheld today pend

ing notification of next of kin.
Though the search is officially over Cdpt. Thomas R.
Smith of the 20th Infantry will fly out tomorrow to make
one more air sweep of the coast from Chiman to Punta
The search started Thursday morning when the three

men tailed to return from a planned three-day expedip

to Taboga island.

At 7 o'clock this morning three Army planes, an

Force plane, two Navy patrol boats and two Army J. boats
again tork up search patterns covering the Gulf of Pan Panama
ama Panama from Punta Mala to Garachtne on the Pacific coast
of the Darien country.

The plane sweeps included the area well beyond the
it Ulnnrlc

Perlas Islands.

Yesterday two Air Force T-33

iets flew more than 100 miles to

T Mm..

twest ,ot funta

. ..'. ir -L

Atso nve Army -Hsu

t olaiMa. one

Air Force 41. two Navy boats

nH two Armv J boats covered me

area direltly sewh and west of

Punta Mafii and across the Gulf

of Panama induding the Perlas

Islands. v

It was believed that many pri private
vate private boats had joined the search
this morning on a voluntary bas-

Thf i9-fnnt, onen sailboat carry

ing the three men was reponeu io
hova hail d rprl sail. It WSS DUt in

the water near Venado Beach, Ft

KObbe, on Monday, but as near as
invBsHcatinn has determined, nev

er reached raooga.
The search planes and boats in involved
volved involved today included two Army

Sulaanin Predicts
)eth Plunge Date

91 Tired SoiM I

MOSCOW, Jan. 4 (UP) Soviet

Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin to to-nisht
nisht to-nisht nredicted the flaming death

plunge of the faltering Sputnik I

wouia come uexi iuuj i
day. But he said he could not pin pinpoint
point pinpoint the spot.

Soviet .Deputy premier Ananas

I. Mikoyan said it was possible

parts of the 184-pound spnere
would survive the intense heat
caused by friction in the atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere and strike the earth. But
most of it, at least, will be burned
by friction like a shoting star.

Talking to newsmen ai a party

in he Burmese embassy, Bulganin

said "We don't know where" We

smitnik will come to We end ot

the space path it has been travel

ing since Jatu
"The scientists will probably be
able to figure this out," he said.
A correspondent asked him
whether Russia ever had received
fragments of the sputnik's carrier

rocket which fell Dec. 1, allegedly

on Alaska.

"No, we are still waiting lor

that," We goateed Premier re

On Dec. 6, Soviet Communist
Partv Chief Nikita S. Khrushchev

charged that pieces of the rocket

were recovered m AiasKa oy tne
United States and "Wey won't give
them back to us." The U. S. de denied
nied denied the, charge-

Scientists in the united Mates

and Britain as well as in Russia

have been expecting the fall of

We first sputnik.

wist Monday, Radio Moscow

said it would, come down "in We

first days of January."

Its orbit, originally 560 miles out

in space, nad snrunK w about loo

miles. The time necessary for a

revolution around the earth had
lessened irom roughly 96 minutes
to 90 minutes an indication that

We earth's gravity was taking
hold and nulling it down

Sputnik H, six times We weight

of sputmk I and hurled almost
twice We distance Into nnr oHll

was orbiting more than 1,000 miles
from earth and apparently would
remain aloft for several more

nlantry, and Smith.

IB as co-eTlot

I19s, flown by Cast. Richard E.

banrodr 20th 1

One Army

L.. .Baler, W

1st Li. W;


One Air Force C-47 piloted by

Lt. Col. Thomas E. Hallifax, Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean Air Command.

Two Navy patrol, boats ooerat.

ed by. CWO E. O. Streeter and
Boatswains Mate First Class J. F.
Jordan, 15ft Naval District, and
two Army J boats operated by

Memmso (iuardia and Euthan
Brown, civilian employes of the

v.b. Army Transportation


Eisenhower To Give
Slate Of The Union
Speech On Thursday

(UP) President Eisenhower

planned today to put some final

touches on his State of We Union
message and relax with a few
hands of bridge on his final rest

fill weekend before Congress re


The president also was expected

to give some thought to naming

a staff director for the new Civil

Rights Commission.
The Chief Executive had no
scheduled callers at his farm be before
fore before heading back to Washing Washington
ton Washington Sunday.
In Washington yesterday the
President conferred wiW the. Ca Cabinet
binet Cabinet on We State of the Union

speech he will deliver before a
joint session of Congress Tuts

day. Officials said the message

was almost a final form.

He also discussed with the Ca

binet We proposed peacetime-record
budget of 74 billion dollars.
Spokesman said that, too, was com complete
plete complete except for some possible mi minor
nor minor changes in the 40 billion

lar defense program.

Before leaving fnr mrttytrrifc.
Eisenhower presided over sweaK

ing-in, ceremonies for We six-man
Civil Rights Commission.

He told the group it would have
White House cooperation in its

"very important job" of helping
to protect voting rights of Negroes
and other minority groups.
The President brought back to
We farm a list from which he

was expected to choose a staff

director for the Commission.

Folies Close Shop
To Plan New Show

PARIS, Jan. 4 (UP-The j
Bergere announced today it
1 n a a. mi

ciose sunaay to "prepare a

Digger and better spectacle.'

a spokesman for the
most famous nude-show
press reports that We rios

due to a wage dispute with


"It's normal to shut

ing the tourist off-sea

spokesman said. "The last I

shut down we mistimed the

and lost all We tourist trar

ing the annual Paris Fair in

the present show, "Ah,

rouer iun, wnat Madne
been attracting large exo




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18 BO

13 09
14 OO

Tst Mail Bo. ra an optn forum ft raider of Tfca Panama American.
Letters am received gratefully and art handled Is a wholly confidential

Labor INews



'Now Don't Forget, This Is Top Secret"

Hi n contribute a letter don't be Impatient if V doesn't appear Iks

eat day Letters ere published in the order received.
Please fry to keep the tetters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers it held in stricteef confidence
,.Tkia newspaper assumes so responsibility for statements or opinions
impressed la letters from readers.



t hnm in Panama. And am Droud to be a Panamanian,

A TSCejep w- r j.

but, I don't like certain things going on m my country wuj.
Despite past experiences, some of us are blind In one eye and
cam see out of the other.
Don't we have technicians, engineers and so on just use
other countries? Then what is being done to give these men
tho nnnni-tiinltv tn hllilri UD Panama?

The United States took some of our men and taught them

larttung. What has become of these ieuows
..We are running a lottery from which some of the proceeds
re supposed to go to the government's Santo Tomas hospital.
But' look at that hospital today. It needs plenty of improve-
m We asked for and got a bigger annuity for the use of the
Canal Zone. Was any part of this extra money used to improve
conditions in Panama? ;
mien how in the hell can we now demand a 50-50 split of
Canal revenues, since we are not making proper use of what
we 4re getting already? It Just doesn't make sense.
We made a treaty with Uncle Sam and asked him to close
down some of his retail activities on the Zone. This placed a
lot of people out of work. Did th government of Panama do
Svnythlng to help these people? No.
So It's about time we stopped fooling around, got on the
ball, and left good old Uncle Sam alone. Instead of breathing
down his neck all the time, why doesn't Panama get working
on the following projects for a start:
1. Build a railroad from David to Panama City. It will cost
plenty, but will pay for Itself eventually. IT
a. Develop the lumber industry. There is a fortune lum lumber
ber lumber in this country.
Those guys who do nothing but drive In Cadillacs from can can-tlna
tlna can-tlna to cantina thinking up crazy ideas should get out and do
soma work in the sun and the rain. Then they would sing a

different tune.

Ill Be Back



' t hate to sav "T told vou so." but it took no crystal ball to

predict how the "Investigation" of the beating of, the two Brit Britons
ons Britons nn the Chlriaui border would turn out. In the Mail Box of

Deci 28 I stated that the National Guard would investigate the
national Guard and find the beaten victim completely at fault.
This week comes the headline: "National Guard Blames Inci-.
dent on Hitch-Hlker." t p 1 U
The news story goes on to state, as I predicted, that the
poor National Guardsmen were attacked by thetwo Britons
and had to defend themselves. They were insulted by the Brit Britons
ons Britons (another of my Dec. 28 predictions) and so was the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian flag. I didn't predict this last bit, not thinktng that
the Guardsmen's alibis would go that far. I assume it to be a
sop to the average Panamanian, to make him proud that the
brave Guardsmen upheld the honor of his country and his flag.

Could anything he more ridiculous? Kven an insane ira

re Her (and England cnecics on wno 11 issues pasputys tot w

not attack thr national police of a country he waned to,
nor insult Its fitac. This "Insult" routine standard with

National Guard in these cases of beating up. I repeat my Dec.
28 question: "Since when has a member of the National Guard
been punished for autocratically abusing his authority?"
I advise all Mail Box readers to study this case well, so
they too can predict the outcome of the next such incident,
which might Involve them personally.
Fair Play


America's Communist Party,

uown to us naru neaded corn.

is in the red only ooliticallv not

financially. Though lgnoredby ail

except ne huji and a tew intel

lectual curroity seekers, the

rarty still has iarg reserve funds

and a network of sleepers" in

our most strategic secret installa installations.
tions. installations. Jurt the other day a lew

were discovered inside the Csne

Canaveral missile testing site.

Party leaders are workins hard

at obscurity. They re tearine down

the old symbols and placards so

tney can rip tneir identity with
the past, camouflage new cadres

ana start organizing again es
pecially inside labor and among
the jobless who they believe will
number nearly five million next

year, evidence of the inner Partv

eagernes to develop a bright new

snining model is its willingness
to dump the Daily Worker, Party
newspaper, after 34 years.
Work has leaked out of Com Communist
munist Communist circles that there just are
not enough funds to publish even

toe, anemic lour page paper
now being isued. This is not true.
The Communist Party could pour
klA ill? 1 . i

uau a minion aoiiars into tne
Publishers New Press, Inc., own owners
ers owners of tae Daily Worker.
But the inner Party chiefs, li,
terally taking their orders' from
the American Department of the
Kremlin, want the paper to die
for two reasons. First, it is edit

ed by John Gates, a political satel

lite orbiting somewhere between
the Tito and Gomulka lines.
That's somewhere in that outer
political space of the Communist
world which is bounded by politic political
al political independence and apologetic
But that would net be enough
reason to kill the paper, entirely.
The Party site want it to dis

appear because It it discredited

At far back at September of We.

the men who work closely with

the Soviet Foreign Office met at
a national session of the Com
munist Party's Administrative
Committee. They were ready to
put $80,000 into the sheet. But at
the last moment they changed

their minds.

The money was part of a cen

tral fund still controlled by that

veteran uommumst, William Ze-

bulon Foster. Just where those

funds are, how much Foster has

control of and how he gets the
money is known to those who

should know.

, hi y

K jjjaeaeaea,,,,- """





Walter Winchell In New York

These funds are sufficient to run

,a mas organisation whenever Mob
. tow decides the time has com



$20 a month and three square meals a day. That's a fine
joke. "A Housewife' (Mall Box, Jan. 2) should be ashamed to
state In print that she hired her maid to scrub floors, bake
eakes, etc., for such a measly wage.
I dont know where "A Housewife" lives, but I'm speaking
for myself and other maids who work at Albrook, and mainly
those of us who work for officers' families. Our' three meals a
day consist of a cup of coffee and a slice of toast for break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, a measly sandwich for lunch and a glass of iced tea and
God bless the supper.
The laundry we have to do consists of five, and sometimes
six, khaki uniforms a week, to say nothing of the other clothes.
Then when we try to get out the clothes these folks mess up
the house disgracefully and wear more clothes than is neces necessary,
sary, necessary, Just to see us working all day. They even try to deprive
the cleaners of their bread by giving us their husband's pants
to do, saving off vs.
There are some unfortunate Spaniards who come from the
Interior and have no relatives in Panama. These P'Jor things,
having no place to live, are forced to accept $20 and are glad
to live in. The folks they work for take advantage of them.
It's a shame the way they push them around. Then the house housewives
wives housewives walk from house to house drinking coffee and boasting
how much they save off their maids.
There Is a case right now in which the poor, over-worked
maid weighed 110 lbs. when she took the job, and was down
to 87 lbs. when the left. Isn't this a barbarous act in the
sight of God?
I know what I say will sting a lot of Albrook folks. I am
hoping that most of all it will sting the folks I am working
for. They feel they are paying me a fortune, and I know they
are not paying me enough for the work I have to do.
"A Housewife" asks how we would like working for Pan Panamanians.
amanians. Panamanians. This is an ignorant question, because if we all did
wno would the Americans get to look after their kids when the
parents have to be running all over the place?
One lady I know of has six kids. She does no work, yet
she leaves the home each day at 8 a.m. to visit her friends.
She expects her maid to care for her baby and the other small
kidSjj and to do the cooking and everything.
There's much more A could write, but let another "House "Housewife"
wife" "Housewife" step on our corns first. A fine thing for her to ask us
to smile in the conditions we must work under. Give us our
due wage and decent treatment, and we will smile all day, all
Another Maid



The last for the year, and from the number of cards and

letters I received from down your way, I suppose I will have
to try and keep it up, and thanks to The Panama American
and staff and many others for their nice cards. My first 50
didn't go around, and the others haven't reached me. Will try
to remember everyone when they do.

Everything seems to be rushed beyond capacity and behind A

Business looks good now, but look out, it s coming. The whole
world is in a turmoil and I dread to see it, but the Russian
bear is showing both teeth and claws. Nothing will satisfy
short Of following them.
The farmers say Eisenhower's Secretary of Labor is rio
good, and I say he has no secretary of or better still, Post Postmaster
master Postmaster General. An 8-cent ordinary letter rate is ridiculous,
especially on the Continent. Will lose and not give revenue.
I received three letters last week from Panama with 3-cent
stamps, and if I answer same way it will cost me 8 cents. It
doesn't only look foolish, it -is foolish. Congress couldn't pass
a law raising the rate to 4 cents, so why let the Postmaster
General have it his way? In a mere year the voters will clean
the slate, and it will be some time before the Republicans worm
their way in again The scattering few independents will elect
the ticket as they always do anyway.
The country is in the grip of a cold wave that Is a little
too1 hard for me, so it's indoors for me. Received a lot of
presents and my regular two clean shirts, but one I had notice
nt mm iBijs Parade hasn't made it. Not too late, as the mall
has been extra heavy with two to four deliveries a day.
Had a lot of visitors one a locomotive engineer from the
Nevada Depot of the Southern Pacific. He says with his Diesel
he pulls all the traffic on the road in one train, so had better
get off this time.
Pop Wright


to put the Party m higher gear

than it is now. This signal is not
expected for at least a year or

so. The word will not be flashed
here until the Supreme Court hands
down a decision on whether the

Communist Party is a legal onera

tion or should be dissolved under

the Subversive Activities Control


It was in April 1953 that the

Subversive Activities Control

Board directed the Party to re
gister as a Communist action or
aanization. This would have auto

matically made membership in it

subversive. The Party appealed

this decision. It charged that

the Board's action was based on
tainted testimony given by Har

vey Matusow, now doing five

years for perjury, the late Paul

Crouch and by Manning Johnson.
The Supreme Court rules that

the Board was to ignore the tes

timony, of these three ex-communists
and come up with a new
decision. The Board did and
again ruled against the Commu

nfst Party.

Again the Party challenged the

Board. The case new it in the

Circuit Court of Appeals In Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, it will reach the Supreme
Court sometime in 1959. If the
High Court roles the Party illegal
the Communists Wilt oraanixe a

new outfit. If the Supreme Court
says the Party can operate, the

Communists will aive themselves

a new look and operate out of


The Communist Party is in no

hurrv. It needs the year to con

solidate. It wants the year, for

it feels that by '59 the terror of

sputnik type wars will create

a respect for Russia and a drive

for peaceful coexistence. But

most of all, the communist rarcy

wants the time to finish its in

filtration of our defense apparatus

which is springing up in new s
reas across the land.
In a year it will have complet

ed that underground which even

now reaches into tne waterfronts
on both coasts, into our missiles
nnn.nm uranium fiolHc mllltapv

communications and heavy indus

tries. Just Watch.






Vice President Alben Berkley's

widder (a darling Democrat) is
being courted by Republican Har

old Deping, Missouri barrister ...

Ebony beauty Olga James' big
secret is an internationally famed
shipping tycoon ... Brando's form

er friend Movita soon gets sealed
to Johnny Brascia. He's the lead

dancer in the soon due musigal,

un, captain ... Deny uenson
recently wed to S. Spiegel (produc (producer
er (producer of "River Kwai"), dwells in a

separate tepee. With a gal pal

Sam s at an East Side hotel. No
rift, just zoooo bizzzy ... The late

Mrs, Byron Foy Gal Friday (Ell

zabeth Grant, a descendant of
Gen. Grant) is suing NfBC for 114
million alleging Arlene Francis'
"Home" show was brain picked
from her after several confabs.

The law firm is Olman and Adler

The plaintiff neciBcally names
former NBthieftains Pat Weaver

ana Fred (Joe.

Overheard about the column's
new poll of readers (on their favor
ite teevee shows): "Wots it gonna
be a Who's Who of television?"

... No, a What's What! "...In short,
a Who's Watching Who ... hau

you sent in your favorating ...
Let's find out what readers in the
48 states dial regularly ... Or their

pei programs ... Some surveyors

concentrate oniy m u cities.. .Oth .Others
ers .Others poll less than 1000 persons
(coast ot coast) to report ''what
the nation prefers" ... Jot down

your favorite teevee shows in a

note or postcard. Thanks ...Please

send yours to me at N.Y. Mirror.

235 E. 45th Street, NYC ...AH our

previous polls (on Presidential

campaigns) were confirmed by
4.1 a nm ej .ah

tne voters on selection nay.

Intimates trust the Aide Bulovas

(he's the watch tycoon) reach set settlement
tlement settlement amicably ... General Mo

tors is expected to announce a con

test involving half-amillion dollars
in prizes. For their employes only.
The prizes will include cash al allowance
lowance allowance for income tax purposes
... Prince Aly Khan is on the lone

kisstance phone with actress Pi

per Laurie. His Yule gift was cost

ly ... Ingrid Bergman's f r i e n d, I thanks for not believing the rum
Swedish agent Lars Schmidt, is'ors and checking with me. Be-

sara to e tne oniy man in ner me cause of complications and ad

who never permits her to pick up
an tab ... Socialite Peter Howard
and Joan Crawford's image Tina
rendezvous at the Spindletop a-
mong other boites ... The Wm.
Castles are walking on air. A girl!
Two's a crowd dept: Don't invite
Gina Lollobrigida and actor Dale
Robertson to the same party. The
atomics started when they made
an Italian flicker ... Be careful a a-hout
hout a-hout bringing Orson Welles and
Peter Ustinov together at the same
bash. Their former 'friendship end
ed violently ... Then there's David
Niven usually a calm, civilized
citizen) and director, producer
Ottolpreminger. They no like...Ul
ze Better not Invite Michael Grace

and his bruddas, Pete and Cholryv

neeg teud. (Over millions in real

ty) ... seep Dorothy Thompson

and Clare Booth Luce apart ...If

you're in Washington, add these
don't invites: Mr. Stassen and Mr.

J. F. Dulles ... Sherman Adams

and Mr. Nixon ... Admiral Lewis

Strauss and Senator Lyndon John

son .. Ah" Force Secy Douglas

and sen. Symington.
The Blue Angel was one spot
that had no pre-Yule slump. Jam Jammed
med Jammed even Christmas Eve ...Add

nice faces and Dietrich legz: Be

longing to the brunette waitress at
the Astor drug store. Button Num

ber 168 ...B. Hollywood (new edi

tor of Britain's "Punch") once edit edited
ed edited a trade mag named 'Pottery
and Glass" ... It's a little nib (a
son) over at the Arthur Penns.
Pop's the TV director ... It's twin twin-fants
fants twin-fants (boys) at the Jewish Hosp
for the A. Rothenbercs. He's, the

luncheonette prop, for our Girl

friday ... Host Arch Downey (of

tne popular 8th Avenue steakery)
and Denise Colette blend Jan. 2...

That "feud" between Zsa Zsa and

her sister Eva is strictly for pub-

biahcity. Nozzing to it but free

space ... Have a switch: The re recent
cent recent wave of violence in San Juan
(Puerto Rico) is blamed on mig

rants from New Yawk!

verse criticism over my 'exorbi
tant' commission (which you are
aware is not true) I have releas released
ed released singer Trish Dwelley from her
contract with me and have forfeit
ed all future commissions on deals
I arranged for her such as Decca
Records and 20th Century-Fox
Jack Beekman" ... (Editor's note:
This col'm recommended the girl
to Buddy Adler of that Hollywood
studio after witnessing one teevee

Don't ask Denise Darcel the cor correct
rect correct time if yotvhave high blood
pleasure. Her new watch (which

she demonstrated at Manhattan'

WOTtrajsav at ManMtt; 3 j
h) Islfebedded in a gstffl Thy
m 4tsMr,s't ekdf Wnm
aWIJ. Aa .. c. s j at thom

"Dear Mr. W.: My sincerest

Bird's Nest

Answer to Previous Puzzle

5 Day before
today (poet.)
1 D.


1 Diurnal arctic
bird, the
X owl

America, the
11 Small hones
13 Mariner
14 African fly
15 Stop watches
16 Weight of
17 Unspoken
19 Individual
20 Colonizer
22 Demolishers
25 Expunger
20 Prosier
30 Masculine
$1 Against

32 Algerian
! seaport
i 33 Inclined
i 36 Withstand
! 38 Toothed
40 Standard
43 Female ruff
i 44 Knock
47 Kind of chair
! 49 Printing
31 Puffs dp
1 52 Trapper
33 Liquid
54 Improve
1 Seaports
2 Proboscis
3 Heavy blow
4 Mental
L eapsdry


10 Gaelic
13 Chairs
13 Steps over
a fence
IS Court (ab.)
20 European
21 Branched

22 Persian coin

26 Hindu
' :1'Kment
27 Notes in

39 Musical note
40 Merganser

41 Hindu weight

Guido's scale 42 Mild oath

28 Lease 44 Unusual

34 Weirder
35 Attire

23 Skin disorder 36 Rants

24 Caterpillar 37 Everlasting
hair (poet.)

45 Solar, disk
46 Partner
48 Route (ab.)
50 Male sheep

H6maW Conefrey blushes .vhen

you mention waiter Hendricks

N. Y. State Investigations Commis

sioner A. Reuther will soon alleae

that a former upstate legislator is
the mastermind of crime in his

community... Artie Samish. one

time political Ws (of the West

coast), gets out of McNeil Federal
pen (State of Washington) next

month. In jail he wrote his mem

oirs. Many VIPoliticos on both

coasts (especially three renowned
Repubs) will be the "villains" ...

Cy Feuer and Ernest Martin

(youngsters who had five Broad Broadway
way Broadway ft shows) could have made it
No. 6 with "The Music Man" (a
smash) but they gave it The Old

High Nose.

I li 15 f f I k B la If lit
r -jir-r
bi li) H pB k H U
FTi 7 Hp n
M M ssas
rrrs pirrr
j- L. mmml
8 -J Hit
r I 1 1 1 I I ii -lnE

Capitol Hill is wondering about

the vaults being bunt in the Kus

sian Embassy basements. To be

used for storing caviar? ... Jack

Mauck of "I Am a Camera." and

Copacutie GayL Sheldon are Tak Taking
ing Taking A Chance On Love ... Alan
Freed's Yule show did the biggest
day's business in the Paramount's

history last Friday: $32,110 ...One
of the announced big Hollywood

weddings may be cancelled. Big

battle with fists ... Stew stuff...Tne
title of a Broadway drama hit:
'The Dark at the Top of the Stairs'
prob'ly came from Dostoevsky's
"Crime and Punishment," chapter

llbage 22. Constance Garnett's
traflslatfon goes: "The staircase
got Barker and darker as they
went up. It was nearly eleven o'

clock and although m summer in
Petersburg there is no real night,
yet it was quite dark at the top
of the stairs'... One in every 18

Americans suffers from mental

disorders ... (Don't look at meeei)

New Year's Eve toast to 1958:

Happy Opening Night! ... The Ted-
j.. isr:iAMa. i'kVai the P.(rrMr' nis

no star) are infantotsrpatmg .

Thev are saying the next Negro

Congressman win oe naymonu
Pace Alexander of Philly ...One of
New York's famous dress saloas
is expected to fol this year. Just
not enough revenue any more...
A. Krim (bachelor prexy of United
Artists) and Maggi Pierce (one of
the prettiest Rhemgold losers)
dodge the mob at Hapsburg House
... Thanks to Ralph Schoenstein
of the American Weekly who jot jotted
ted jotted down the Sldatfa article in
yesterday's isue exactly the way
we dictated it word-for-word from
a barber's chair ... Julie ("Li'l Ab Ab-ner")
ner") Ab-ner") Newmar's kwazee kwote:
'Tm not fond of overdeveloped
physiques" ... Shall we dance?
BOLZANO, Italy (UP) Two
young German climbers ssid to today
day today they were going to try a mid midwinter
winter midwinter climb of 15,781-foot Mount
Blanc, Europe's highest mountain.
The two mountaineers, George Ek Ek-mann
mann Ek-mann and Hubert Baumgartner,
both 20, said theii unprecedented
winter climb of the 10,500-foot Val Val-grande
grande Val-grande tower in the Civetta group
of the Dolomites this week was
"just practice" for the Mount
Blanc climb.

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. -Disturbing
facts about waste, mis mismanagement,
management, mismanagement, and inefficiency have

been swept under the secrecy lab label
el label that lias been slapped across
tne missile testing operations at
Cape Canaveral.
These facts are better hidden
than the missile secrets security
regulations are supposed to pro protect.
tect. protect. However, herere a few em
harassing incidents the top brass
has tried to hush up:
1. The Air Force wound several
thousand miles of plastic cable
around Cape Canaveral in 1950-51
Tne Florida dampness easily seep seeped
ed seeped through it, shortcircuiting the
vital testing communications net network.
work. network. Result: The wole tangled
maze has. now been replaced it a
cost of millions
2. A gleaming yellow technical
lab has just been completed at Pa
trick Air Force Base, which ad
ministers the test center. Before
the technical experts were through
inspecting it, they had order&l re revisions
visions revisions that will cost an estimated
$800,000. y'(
3. Last October, the Air Force
ordered all tVe'tlme '.bolished and
a 5 percent personnel slash at the
test center. This economy was car carried,
ried, carried, out despite the launching of
the first Soviet Sputnik Oct. 4 and
the earlier test of the Russian in intercontinental
tercontinental intercontinental ballistic missile. Sev Several
eral Several key men were fired who still
haven't been hired back.
4. During this austerity, Pa Patrick's
trick's Patrick's brass hats sent a C-54 to
Trinidad to pick up. calypso en entertainers
tertainers entertainers for their officers club.
The plane developed motor trouble
over the Dominican Republic, and
the crew spent a seven-day holi holiday
day holiday waiting for another C-54 to be
flown down. In the second 'plane,
they picked up the calypso troupe
and later flew them back to Trini
5r" The supply system for the
missile range is so gummed up
that requisitions often aren't fill filled
ed filled for several months. There are
67 different requisition forms, and
no supply officer is familiar with
all of them. Examples: It took 18
months to fill requisition No. 92536
for a sandblast machine and No.
9330 for dish racks, 12 months to
fill requisition No. 93450 for a
steam table and Nos. 79888; 65662,
and 79869 for air-conditioning e e-quipment.
quipment. e-quipment. 6. The missile outpost on bleak,

cinder-toDoed Ascension Island

waited seven months for such ba

sic supplies as soap. But they got

two huge packing cr.tea contain

ing lawnmowers, though there

jsn t a made ot grass on tne is-

assemblcd the. mowers

as monuments and hung a sign cy-
ier them, deel: ring: WW

7, A requisition for fuel oil for

Ascension was mysteriously mis
placed. Fortunately, a Navy tank
er was diverted to the island in
time to keep the vital station from
being sht.t down. Meanwhile, both
the original requisition and a sub
stitute showeo up, so a double sup supply
ply supply was shipped Off routinely.
8. A $2,000,000 Thor missile was
destroyed by mistake because a
careless technician crossed the
wrong wires in the Dovap system.
This shows the ground officer
whether the missile is oa course.
The second firing of the big 12000 12000-mile
mile 12000-mile Thor headed over the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic on a perfect course. But the
crossed wires made it appear to
be looning in the opposite direction

toward Orlando. The safety officer
franctically pushed the destroy


9. An October test of the Van
guard rocket had to be "scrubbed"
P A. LJ II 1

(postponed) Decause ine gruuuj

crew couldn t pump, alcohol into

the missile. They tinkered with
the numo for eight hours before

they discovered, too late, that the

pump motor simply had run out

of gas.

center upside down. Oil drained
irom the motors, aimosf luiohig
them. A strict warning was uuueo
not to let it happen again. Four
months later, six more recorders
were stacked upside down.
Much of the mismanagement can
be traced to Pan American Air Airways,
ways, Airways, which occupies the unlikely
role of range boss riding herd oa
Uncle Sam's 5000 mile missile
testing -ange.
The airline operates the range
stations and the picket ships that
stretch across the south Atlantic.
This juicy conract was partly a
political payoff to a. generous con
tributor from the chief GOP mon money
ey money raiser in the 1952 campaign,
Harold Talhott, who served brief briefly
ly briefly as Air Force Secretary and a a-warded
warded a-warded the contract to Pan Am
on July 21, 1953.
Talbott told Air Force subordi subordinates
nates subordinates frankly that, on the advice
a! Pan Am, he frequently consult consulted
ed consulted promoter Tim Mclnerny, a Psa
Am man-about-Washington.
For running the range and serv servicing
icing servicing missiles, Pan Am collects
a yearly million dollar fee plus
costs and is learning the missile
business at government expense.
To quote the company's owa
boast: "When guided missiles o o-pen
pen o-pen the way for space travel, Paa
Am's Guided Missiles Range Divi Division
sion Division may emerge as the pioneer
of commercial space lines.
Note: This column interviewed
Maj. Gen. Donald Yates, command commander
er commander of the test center, and Dick
Mitchell, Pan Am vice president
in charge of the missile range.
Both are dedicated men who are
struggling mightily to keep our
missiles soaring. Yet all their ef efforts
forts efforts haven't got the center run running
ning running at peak efficiency.
For the free world's sake, it is
essential, that Cape Canveral be
the most efficient base in the country-

BONN, Germar (UP) A West
German delegation will return to
Moscow next m nth ready to sign
a 3.2 bilbV mart- mi Won dol

lars) trade agreement with Bus-

st government officials saP to today.
day. today. The three year agreement

will call for a total volume of im im-p
p im-p rts and exports of 700 mil"on
rubles the first ear, one billion
ruble the secon.. -ear and 1.300,
ooo the third year, officials its-


10. Last summer six $10,000 rec

orders were stacked at the test

Only one person, Madam

Marie Curie, e .r has received

the Nobel award i.i ; 'han

one field. In 1903, she received

the Nobel prize In physics and
in 1911 she earned the award

in chemistry. The Nobel prizes,
established in 1901 from a fund

of $9,000,000 left by the Swed

ish explosives inventor Alfred
Nobel, are given annually for
outstanding contributions in

' physics, chemistry, medicine or

physiology, literature and tne
i advancement of world peace.

j 6 Brltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia

Needs Representative for
the Republic of Panama
Basic Salary, Commission
and Bonus Plan
Those Interested Contact
At El Panama Hilton Hotel
Tuesday, January 7
8 to 110 a.m.


AT, JANUARY 4, 195k



8k B

Hp I 1 : f I M AW
ilW ''' mm 1 inf Amm

Woman Hitch-hiker High On Heroin
Confesses To Slaying Of Motorist

TOGETHER AGAIN Ethel Merman, left, and Ginger Roger,
who started in show business together about 28 years ago, team
up here to help the victims of hemophilia. The stars give it
their all in a duet at a' fund-raising party of the Hemophilia
Foundation In New York's Plaza Hotel.
Rokossovsky Recalled From Turkish
Frontier; Resumes Former Army Job

MOSCOW, Jan. 4 (UP)- Pre
mier Nikolai A. Bulganin con confirmed
firmed confirmed tonight that Red Army
Marshal Konstantin Rokossovsky
was recalled from the Turkish
frontier because of the improved
Middle East situation.
Burganin told rewsmen at a
Burmese embassy reception that
he agreed with the assertion that
lessening tension between Turkey
and Syria caused Rokossovsky s
The wartime marshal was re recalled
called recalled from the strategic Trans Trans-caucasian
caucasian Trans-caucasian command yesterday to

Written for NBA Service




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resume his previous post of depu
ty de ense minister.

Deputy Fremier a. i. Mucoyan,

who also attended the Burmese
party, told newsmen "You're very

right you undesstand this very

well" when they suggested the
reason for Rokossovsky' s transfer.

Since Rokossovsky was a close

Associate, of ousted Defense Min

ister Marshal Qeorgi Zhukov, his

return to the high post of deputy
defense minister also indicated
that an expected purge of top
army generals did not come off.
He fought with Zhukov in the
most important Russian battles of
World War II Moscow, Stalin Stalingrad,
grad, Stalingrad, Warsaw and Bor in. But his
new duties place him directly
beneath Zhukov's successor, Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Rodion Y. Malinovsky.
Malinovsky and other top army
leaders Ivan Koniev, Vladimir
Sokolovsky and Ivan Bagramyan
also were close associates of
When Zhukov was removed
from his military and party posts
late last year, it was anticipated
that these cohorts would follow
him into disfavor.
The fact that none did appeared
to indicate that Communist Party
Leader,- Njkits S. Khrushchev
wan accurate when he said

Zhukov was unpopular with his-

Khrushchev said Zhukov's un unpopularity
popularity unpopularity stemmed from his
highhandedness and failure to
consult his associates on impor important
tant important decisions.


Jan. 4 (UP) Police reported to today
day today a 22-year-olc woman hitch hitchhiker
hiker hitchhiker who said she was "high" on
heroin had confessed to the Christ

mas night slaying of a young en

gineer who gave her a ride.

Assistant State Attorney uuenton

Long said Mary Lavone Wi burn,

who served time at Miami Beach

last month for vagrancy and was
once nicked up for possession of
narcotics, told police she killed
Robert Winston Lee, 24, during a
scuffle over a .22 caliber rifle.

Long said Miss Wuburn. of Al

buquerque, N. M., will be charged
with second degree murder "as

soon as the loose ends are cte?-d

Taken Te Scene
Ben Grigsby. chief criminal in

vestigator for the sheriff's office,
said the red-haired woman signed

a concession when taken to the

scene of the slaying on a lonely
road, through the Everglades last
night to describe how it happened.

Lee, a native of ASheville, N, C,
and a graduate ot North Carolina
State College at Raleigh, was shot

in the head and was found
sprawled on the front seat of his
car on Dec. 26. He was believed
killed shortly after leaving the

home of his nance ana her family
at Belle Glade, Fla., on Christ Christmas
mas Christmas night.
Lee was heading back to Miami
and his job with the Florida Pow

er and Light Co. He was to be

married in August.
Miss Wilburn told police she was
hitchhiking betweer. West Palm
Beach and Belle Glade and was
picked up by Lee.
Tells Of Rifle
When he stopped the car and

left it briefly, she said, she noticed

ine automatic rine in me oacn
seat and picked it up.
"He came bade and got in the

ear on the driver's side," she said.
"We were looking at the gun. I
got out of the car.

I was aiming the gun. I had

left the passenger' door of the car
open. He Hold me not to pull the

trigger ... but I refused and we

were scuffling over the gun.

He wanted tc take it away

from me and I didn't want him
to. I can recall grabbing him by
At- V L. U I A i7 :.l

uie sun. i an mm iwo umes wiw
the gun.

Each time there was a loud

hang. I got very frightened."

The woman said she took Lee s

money and. ran down the highway,
losing a shoe heel in her flight
and finally throwing both shoes

away. She said she was then

picked up by another car.

Grigsby said the woman tola ot ot-.'icers
.'icers ot-.'icers she had taken heroin a few

hours before she was picked up
by Lee.


Salesman of the Year

A1 Colpan Motors
Heriberto A. Soley, Panama

anu L,an7 oune salesman won
ine ooipan Motors iop Awara
...,.aV m B ttflNllS" ItU

fimunaikung sales in '57. Win,-

ning Awaros is nuuuua utw
m. fioley.

m lW&a Mr. Bolex was awara awara-the
the awara-the "IxMiADiiiKSHiP TRO

overesas Distributors Branch

PANY. COMPANY. Mr. Soiey has the dis distinction
tinction distinction of being the first Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian to enter the "WJN-

MsiRs f!TR.Pi.F. amonsr the

many representatives of Various
Latin American Republics who

have received similar honors
from the Overseas Distributors

Branch Of The Ford Inter International
national International Motor Company.


RAEFTNO, Yugoelavia (UP)
Mirko Milicevtc, Rakitno's great greatest
est greatest hunter of waives, foxes and
other wild animals, decided to
shoot his first rabbit. Mirko
caught a hare barehanded as it
ran from its burrow. He tied it
to a tree with a piece of string
and took aim with bis trusty gun.
Mirko's bullet missed the rabbit,
cut the string, and set the animal


KATMANDU, Nepal (UP)-Re-ports
from Lhasa, capital of Tibet,
said todav Communist China miv

be having second thoughts about If you have- agreed to go in wit

its cut back in the drive to bring' several others to buy a gift b

communism to Tibet. The reports sure to pay your snare ot tne mon mon-said
said mon-said a top level committee of Chi-,ey promptly. If you put it off you-

THEY ALSO SERVE These three young people have
Slready, or will shortly, give one of their kidrteyi to 'save the
Ufe of their seriously ill identical twins represented by the
reflections in the mirror. Left to right are Ronald McDuffle of
Okeechobee, Fla., Doris Huskey of DeSoto, Mo., who has already
given a kidWBy, and Jerry Foster of Pocatello, Idaho. The twins
are at Peter Bent Brigham Hospital in Boston. The surgery,
which has been successful in six previous cases, is possible only
In the case of identical twins. It involves a transfer of a kidney
from one twin to the other and is necessary when both kidneys
of an individual are infected with nephritis, a disease which is
.neorlv ahvpvg fatal.

William Grieve of Boston, anoth
er young player who distinguish

ed himself in this summer's Na

tionals; Jias moved to New York
and undoubtedly will be playing
in the Metropolitan championships

this weekend.

In today's hand Bill shows how

an expert takes advantage of
chance to pick up an extra trick?

West opened the king of clubs
and East started an echo with the
eight. This marked West with

six clubs, and Bill noted that, if

West, also held the ace of hearts,
he would surely have overcalled.

Hence there was no chance to lead
the jack of hearts and steal the


Bill also noted that he might

pick up the extra trick on a

squeeze if East should happen toi

hold the ace and queen of hearts

and the queen and jack of nia

Bill won the club lead with the
ace, led a trump to dummy'" king
and returned to his own hand with
the ace. A low club was led and
West won with the jack and

promptly led the queen. His part

ner had completed the echo to

shdw two and West saw no dan

ger in not playing a heart right

then and there.
Now Bill was ready for opera

tion squeeze. It wasn't complicat

ed. All he did was to play out all

his trumps and discard all foul- of
dummy's, hearts. On the last' trump

lead East found himself in the
meat grinder. He had to hang on

to his three diamonds and threw

the ace of hearts in desperation. It
was desperation. Bill cashed his

jack for a valuable overtrick.

Quote Unquote

NEW ORLEANS Delta Air Airlines
lines Airlines pilot Capt. Charles Quwn of
Metairie, La., who took off from
Caracas during the short-1 i v e d
Venezuelan revolution:
"It was so quiet it was almost
impossible to know a revolution
was going on. .no one seemed ex excited.
cited. excited. All in all, it seemed like a
small New Year's celebration."
EUREKA, SIT! Wilbert Beck,
16, commenting fiom his hospital
beJ? v0n, .the nihway accident
which killed nine persons h elud eluding
ing eluding his parents and four brothers
and sisters:
"I remember a car coming to toward
ward toward us and then a terrible nightmare."

Q The bidding has been:
North Bart South Wert
3 A Pass T
You, South, hold:
40 VA Q 8 7 8 AA8785 AKJi
What do you do?
A Paw w bid four spades,
depending m how good rev
uailawt'l three me fla Md to ltki.

tone. Do not bid three no-tramp


' TV, kiUi. k.. 1

North Bart South Wert
i3A Pass Pass ?
You, West, hold:
AK J 9 8 7 V53 4KQ9 AQ4
. What do you do?

NEWTON, Iowa Mrs. Marilyn

was kidnaped in New York two

8", u" me oreasup of her
"He (her husband) deserted me
and moved next dnnr tn hi ...

.u uu jy d i
ents farm. He accusing me of
carelessness because Steven was

LiAa VEGAS Producer Jack
Cathcart after songstress Judy
Garland left the Flamingo Hotel
stage in mid-per rmance because
some noisy NeW Year's celebrants
annoyed her:
"She had an argument with a
noisy customer and walked off."
WASHINGTON"! Sen. William
Proxmire (D-Wis.) on his plan to
increase Social Sprnritv tu...i.

, rajiuciua
and contributions:
"Twenty years ago Social Secur
lty was thought of as just a guar

antee oi Dreaa. roaay most Amer-
ifflrit ffarwinri nn it ta f.k s ...... j

uon of their retirement plans."

Cardinal Spellman
Leaves For Saigon
After Manila Visit
MANILA, Sat. Jan. 4 (UP)
.Francis Cardinal Spellman left
by air for Saigon today after as assuring
suring assuring U. S. servicemen in this
country that, nrnsnppu fnr tha fu

ture were bright' despite devasta

ting modern weapons.
During a two-day stay in the
Philinnines. the New York Arrh

bishop toured U.S. military instal-
1.1!. 1

iauons 10 say mass ana meet
hundreds of servicemen.
A dinner eiven ic his honor last

night by Rear Adm. Edgar A.

uruse, u.b. navci commander in
the Philippines, ended the Cardin
al's annual Visit t. this rnnntrv

Etriter, he conferred wtth PrPst-

dent Carlos P. Garcia, U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Charles E.- Bohlen and

Miss America Hill and Mr. Carlos
Bermudez in In LACS A Drawing

tmm it eoAia jyMwcA8

I 9
"'tBm KaaJ

Mr. Manuel J. Grajales R.,
Oeneral Manaeer for LACSA in

Panama presented the prizes
to the two winners of the

charming Miss America Hill,

winner of a trip to Mexico,

happily stated that she was
thrilled, with .the propect of
taking this Mexico trip with

LACSA. Mr. Carlos Bermudez
I., Sales Manager of Kodak in

Panama, upon being presented
krith the second prize a trip
to San Jose expressed his
enthusiasm of having the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to travel with LACSA.
Both winners plan to take their
trips shortly and look forward
to their flights on the power powerful,
ful, powerful, modern Super Convalr 340
flights of LACSA, the Airline
which Serves the Heart of the
Americas. (Advt.)

Grejrt White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
. Cristobal
""HIBUERAS" Jan. 4
"YAQUE" 4 ..: .Jan. 11
"MORAZAN" Jan. 18
"HIBUERAS" Jan. 25
"YAQUE" Feb. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New Orleans Service cHstob'l
"SAN JOSE" Jan. 6
"JUNIOR" ; Jan. 13
"ESPARTA" ... Jan. 20
"HEREDIA" ....Jan. 27
"LYIMON" .Feb. 3
"PARIBM1NA" Feb., 10
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return $369.00






nese leaders arrived in the capital

io investigate uommunist penetra penetration
tion penetration and suggest ways of fighting
anti-Communist elements.

might forget it completely.

But even if you don't forget, ne
one should have to wonder If yew

. Two lovers caught in the web of a child's strange,
savage hate! He turned, their love into shame, flooded
their lives with fear, and twisted his own ruthless jeal jealousy
ousy jealousy into a desire for murder. Brace yourself for a shock shocking
ing shocking motion picture, ''FLOOD TIDE" starring George
Nader, Cornell Borchers and Michel Rav m Cinemascope
opening on THURSDAY 8 AT THE LUX.

Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2 Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
We make loans with guarantees on first mortgages v
or other securities
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits ore accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different sizes.

109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street

Front St. at corner
of 7th St.

Manager Sub-Manager
From 8:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
SATURDAYS: from 8:00 a.m. to 18:00 noon

Fresh...young...alive t Here's the look you've been looking for

wmTmWmmSKmmk m 1
H HP; j
I Plr-Mlifii HMhsal llitgL
m. mm fe:.
ilslssssss j
mBm? 'Wm B
mm m St

.'J o

Now! Give your skin tone the color lift it needs with

The Liquid Make-Up mW

Here is your glow, loveliest of all, and, oh, so naturally feminine! Revlon
Touch-and-Glow' is a delicate touch, never caky or drying. This hioisturizing
liquid make-up is blended with 'Lanolite', to pamper skirl, keep it dewy-fresh.
So just 'Touch-and-Glow'! You've found the look you've been looking for!

Bfc"'"--"" Nobody knows you wear it but you I

N ow in 9 living shades .... n
Face powder to harmonize.,






. V

octal ana sinerwiw

Bif Staff
Jt miff L mJ If tjmkmm mm Pmmmm 3-0740 30741

The Very Rev. and Mrs. Malnert J. Petersen entertain entertained
ed entertained at a buffet supper at the Deanery in Ancon last evening
as a welcome for the Rev. William Armstrong of Kingston,
Jamaica, who h the house guest of Sir lan and Lady Hen Henderson
derson Henderson who were also honored guests. Mrs. Butler, who is
visiting her cousins at the British Embassy was abo one of
the twelve guests present.
Rev. Armstrong is the former pastor f the Wesleyan
Methodist Church in Panama City.

J Final Try outs
Celled For
New Guild Play
Mrs. Adela Bettis, who will di direct
rect direct the Theatre Guild's next
play, "Will Success Spoil Rock
Hunter?", has called for final
trvouts on Monday and Tuesday,
at 7:30 p.m., at the Guild Pay Pay-house
house Pay-house in Ancon. The play will
produced during the week o' Feb.
10. All interested persons are in invited
vited invited to attend tryouts.

Kathleen McConagy s
Here For Holidays
Miss Kathleen McConagy, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Ma
Conaghy o Balboa is, spending
the holidays with hei parents. Miss
McConaghy attends Mount Saint
Mary's Academy in Newsburgh,
New York.
Wedding Reception
Held At Washington
On New Year's Day
Mr, and Mrs. U. L. Malkani
held a wedding reception for their
daughter Rupa and Mr. Kundan

Mushrooms, Onions
Glamorize Omelet

Here's an idea for a main lunch
or dinner dish good for meat meatless
less meatless days or any day, for that
Mushroom Omelet
(Makos 4 servings)
Three tablespoons butter, 2
tablespoons finely diced, onion, 2
stablespoons finely diced green pep pepper,
per, pepper, 4 eggs, 3-ounce can chopped
broiled mushrooms, 1-4 cup com commercial
mercial commercial sour cream, 1 tablespoon
catsup, 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1-8 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon pepper.
Melt, batter in 9-inch skilled over
moderate heat. Add onion and
green pepper and saute until bare barely
ly barely bender, about 5 minutes, stir stirring
ring stirring frequently. Meanwhile slight slightly
ly slightly beat eggs ;n bowl. Add con
tents of can of mushrooms, sour
'cream, catsup, salt and pepper.
Add cooked onion and green pep pepper.
per. pepper. Melt 2 tablespoons butter or
salad oil in skillet over moderate
heat. Poor egg mixture into skil skillet
let skillet and cook until omelet surface
is consistency of custard, oc occasionally
casionally occasionally lifting sides with spa spatula
tula spatula to allow liquid to run under underneath.
neath. underneath. Fold over once and serve
immediately. Garnish With sprays
of watercress or parsley.
This walnut pie might be what
you want for a gala dinner:
Walnut Pit
(One 9-inch pie or 10 tarts)
Two eggs, 2 tablespoons flour,
1-2 cup brown sugar (packed),
1 cup dark corn syrup, 1-4 tea
spoon salt, 2 tablespoon! melted
butter or margarine, 1 teaspoon
vanilla, 3-4 cup walnuts, pastry
for single (9-inch) crust or ten
(S 1-2-inch) tarts.
Beat eggs well, Add flour, sugar,
eorn syrup and salt and beat un

Opportunity knocks again J
Oilers classes for all ages including Tumbling for Boys,
Women's classes, special classes for pro-school and
kindergarten Tots, Intermediate and advanced
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 all Information concerning these classes which
are taught at the Balboa YMCA,
phone Mrs. Chase, Balboa 1751.

i presents
Artists of Solid Prestige
3 -SHOWS -3
9:30 p.m.-1:30 p.m. 1:30 a.m.
SOON! Arlinto direct from Oiba!


Punjabi son el Mr. Verhomal D.
Punjabi, on New Year's Day at
the Hotel Washington. Mr. Malka Malkani,
ni, Malkani, who is better known as "Slim''
was assited by Mr. P. Jhangimal.
Among the .tuny the many
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Motta,' Miss Sandra Motta, Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Firtto, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Von Tress, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Sasso, Mr. and Mrs. Bor Borden,
den, Borden, Mayor Ramos and his Offic Officers,
ers, Officers, Mr. Silvio Salazar, Mr. S. 1.
Biklu, Mr. and Mrs. George Si Simon,
mon, Simon, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Simon
Quire, Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Sha Sha-hani,
hani, Sha-hani, Mr. Bogindram Memandas,
Mr. Parmanand Jhangimal, Mr.
Partabrai Jhangimal, Mr. and
Mrs. Gene Jhangimal, Mr. A. D.
Sadhwani, Mr. and Mrs- Teck Teck-chand
chand Teck-chand Tiloomal, Mr. and Mrs.
P. II. Tlttnmchandani. Miss Chei-
la Uttumehandani, Mr. Mohandas
Ramchand, Mr. Folurdas Shandas
Mr, Dayaram Rsmchand, Mr. and
Mrs. Maraindas Jhamalmal, Mr.
and Mrs. Naraindas, Mr. Snivan
das Parsram, Mr. Vashumal G.
Punjabi, Mr. Chetandas Heman-
til well blended. Stir in butter,
vanilla and walnuts Turn mlo
pastry lined pie pan or tart pnas
Bake in very hot over (450 de
grees F.) for 10 minutes. Reduce
hear to moderate (850 degrees f.)
and bake 2C minutes longer for
tarts, or 30 to 40 minutes for
pie (until mixture it set in center)
SWITCHED-James w. Rid Rid-dleberger,
dleberger, Rid-dleberger, above, currently U.S.
ambassador to Yugoslavia, has
been named to the same post in
Greece by President Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. Riddleberger, a career
officer in the State Department
since 1929, will succeed former
Ambassador to Greece George
V. Allen, who has been named
new director of the U.S. In Information
formation Information Service. I



K 1?A
Ltmm 9M mJ mm. mtf.
das, Mr. and Mrs. Assandas and
Mr. Chain Singh.
Dr. and Mrs. Scadren
Back From California
Dr. and Mrs. Norman I, Scan-
dron have returned to Panama
after a stay in California.
Card Croup
Will Hold
No-Host Luncheon
The card group of the Balboa
Woman's Club will hold a no-host
luncheon On Thuisday, Jan. 9 at
12 noon at the Ft. Amador Of Officers
ficers Officers Open Mess
All ladies who with to attend
are asked to call Mrs. Lois Van-
Horn 2-3308 before Wednesday for
my Jim-my Lovelady has been spending
the Christmas and New Year's
holidays with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Rufus Lovelady of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Jimmy entered the Air
Force in August. After complete
ing eleven weeks of basic train training
ing training at Lackland Air Force Base
at San Antonio, Texas, he was
assigned to Dyess Air Force
Base at Abilene, Texas. He re returns
turns returns to his base on Jan. 11.
Texas Businessmen
Arriving In Panama
For 6th Trade Visit
For the sixth consecutive year,
a group of industrialists, business businessmen
men businessmen and port officials will visit
Panama City, representing the
East Texas Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, ah organization that repre
sents the major part of Texas, in
cluding tne major cities of Dallas,
Houston, Galveston, Beaumont and
Waco. The group will arrive in
Panama City on Jan. 13, accord according
ing according to Fred Pool, executive vice-
president and general manager of
the East Texas Chamber of Com Commerce,
merce, Commerce, who has headed each of
the previous five trade missions
during the past years.
Also in the group, according to
Pool, will be R. B. Butler, ffirvan.
Texas, construction engineer; Ho Howard
ward Howard Tellespen, general contractor
and chairman of the Houston Port
Authority; 'Steele Wright, president
of the Texas Farm Products Man Manufacturing
ufacturing Manufacturing Company, of Nacog-
aocnes, Texas; w. s. Hammond,
president of the Hammond Laun
dry and Cleaning Equipment Ma
nufacturing company of Waco, Tex
as, and many others. Also ac
companying the group will be
Tom Cook. inrlprmniUm nil nan.
tor of Longview, Texas. Most of
those who will visit Panama City
will have their wives with them.
"We are looking forward to
greeting our many friends when
we visit Panama City again this
year, and we 'feel that our ties
will be stronger with each visit
we make to the many great cities
of Latin America," Pool said in
commenting on the fact that these
visits have already resulted in a
much closer relationship between
Latin America and his own State
of Texas.
"Just a few weeks ago we en
tertained more than 350 Latin Am Americans
ericans Americans from all Spanish and Por Portuguese
tuguese Portuguese sneaking countries in the
Western Hemispnere wnen iney vi visited
sited visited the State Fair of Texas, and
we are looking forward to greet greeting
ing greeting them again," Pool added.
As a public service, more spon sponsors
sors sponsors should refuse to reiinouish
t time for political speeches,
f-vfLtyhodi kadi

SLaHsTasssssl bssH sssfl
j W m
t ...

Make Baby-Sitting Job
Pleasure For Grandma

Uar. u four rulos rlocionoH
to make your mother or mother-
in-law happy to sit with your
children occasionally.
Every one of them has been
suggested by tiers from grand grandmothers
mothers grandmothers who say they resent baby-sitting
with their grandchild
ren because of the lack of con
sideration on the part of the pa
Remember to:
Pick her up andi take her home
at the end of the evening. Don't
expect her to drive her own car
alone at night.
If you are going out for din
ner and expect her to eat with
the children, have a good meal
prepared and ready to go on the
table. Don't leave her to cook
the meal or eat leftovers.
Invite her to your home as a
guest more often then you ask her
to baby-sit while you are out.
Don't insult her with a long
list of instructions about what to

Breakdown Of Soprano Maria Callas
Said Result Of New Year Festivity

ROME. Jan. 4 (UP) An opera
official said today soprano Maria
Callas' breakdown, which cut
short lsst night's glittering pre premiere,
miere, premiere, came after she had cele celebrated
brated celebrated New Year's Eve-"without
due precautions.
Carlo LatinL superintendent of
Rome's nationalized opera house,
told newsmen that Miss Callas
made a TV appearance after Tues Tuesday's
day's Tuesday's rehearsal and then "went
out to celebrate the start of the
. l.i. un... ii
new Year uihu a iaic num.
Giovanni B. Meneghini, husban
f tWm. iamnnctiiniiG tiingfsni hnrl
VS. till VVMtlVHtUVUa aMMJVa vyj
denied the charge. He said he and
his wife were in their hotel room
by 1 a.m. Wednesday alter a
decorous evening spent partly at
a private party and partly at
Rome's most fashionable private
He said Miss Callas' breakdown
last night was the result of
illness "an act of God."
A doctor said the sorano is suf suffering
fering suffering from "a touch of bronchitis
and laryngitis" which will make
it impossible for her to sing until
Monday at the earliest.
Miss Callas' failure to aupear
for the second act of "Norma"
disappointed a first-night audience
including President Giovanni
Gronchi and caused a furor in
opera-loving Italy.
m i ,N i f.fii .r.
Out on the sunporch seven-year-old
Kate was rearranging her
doll's house. At her little sister's
urg.nt request, she let (Buff "hold"
its toy piano until she was ready
to place it. But when this time
came, Buff ran away with it.
Rushing to Mommy, she cried,
"Kate gave me this! Now she
wants it hack. Tell her it's mine,
Kate's protests were rejected
"You're always giving Buff things
and wanting them back," her mo mother
ther mother said. "You need a good les lesson..
son.. lesson.. This time she keeps what
you gave her."
Kate felt a passionate wish to
remove Mommy from her life.
Withdrawing to the porch, she
considered all methods for re removal
moval removal of enemies. She thought
of attempting Mommy's physical
destruction. She thought of run running
ning running away. She thought of enlist enlisting
ing enlisting Daddy's aid that evening.
But she had to discard them
all as impractical. Attempting
Mommy's physical destruction
could only result in punishment,
or an orphanhood as terrifying as
that of poor foreign children in
maganhsc pictures.
Running away could only end
in somebody's asking her where
he was going. As to Daddy, he'd
resist any effort to remove Mom

hand pointers on the art of drumming, from cadet drummer
Thomas Sherry. So tar Sherry, from Appleton, Wis., hasn't
tried this trick in the academy' Sunday dress parade. David
is the son of a faculty member and a future cadet at Went.
.worth, Lexington, Mo.

do and not to do. If she manag managed
ed managed to rear a family of her own,
she can look after your children
for an evening without a lot of
advice and rules.
Encourage" your children to love
and mind their grandmother, so

that taking care of them is a
pleasure to her. jr
Take time when you return home
to tell her about your evening,
instead of rushing her out of the
house so that you-can fall in bed.
Show your appreciation by more
than routine thanks. Letting her
know how much it means to you
to be able to go out without hav having
ing having a worry on your mind will
make her feel that she is con contributing
tributing contributing to your happiness.
Even though she is generous
enough to offer, never let her
give up plans of her own to take
over your responsibilities.
Manage, somehow, to repay her
for tvtby sitting by helping her
out in other ways.
Rome newspapers charged that
he walked out "simply for spite
because some opera-goers booed
her first-act performance.
In Parliament, Socialist Deputy
Luigi R. Sansone demanded gov
ernment action to prevent any re recurrence
currence recurrence of "such an unbecoming
incident in the nationalized opera
Another Socialist deputy, bald,
66 year old Mario Berunguer
urged the' government to file suit
for damages against "whoever
rns out to be responsible for
the fiasco.
It is by no means certain that
Miss Callas will have a second
chance to sing "Norma" in Rome
this season, despite the doctor's
confirmation of her claim that she
was too hoarse to go on.
Anita Cerquetti, a Neapolitan so
Piano, already has been signed to
sing the lead in the Bellini opera
at a "second first night" tomor
row. Opera sources said Lucille
Udovick, of San Francisco, who
had been vetoed as an understudy
by Miss Callas, will alternate in
the role.
Miss Callas herself, after sched scheduling
uling scheduling a press conference, decided
to remain in seclusion. Her hus husband
band husband came down to the lobby to
give newsmen the singer's side of
use story.
i n,T.
my because he was married to
Out on the sunporch Kate re
solved her rage at unjust autho
rity in the immemorial manner
of the helpless.
She began to justify Mommy.
She thought, "Maybe I DID give
my piano to Buff. I guess I
must have done what Mommy
says I did, and she is right and
l am wrong."
Let us note carefully the ap
perance of that little powerful
word "right in Kate's mind. It
appeared there, not as the result
of a genuine struggle to separate
right' from wing," but as a
result of her absolute need to be
reconciled to Mommy.
This is the child's eternal pro problem.
blem. problem. His acceptance of our views of
ngnr ana "wrong is compel compelled,
led, compelled, not by hjs own moral expe experience,
rience, experience, but by his need for sur survival.
vival. survival. Once we see this, we stop de demanding
manding demanding that he share ours. Wc
encourage expression of his views,
not because child psychiatrists teil
us td, hit because we see it's
immoral to exploit his dependence,
We content ourselve with demand
ing desirable action without claim
ing Tightness" lor wnat we
riavM v,,m ,.' -.

Three-Week Mission
Begins Monday
At Bethel Church

Beginning Monday night, t h e
Bethel Mission Church in Paraiso
will conduct a three week mis
sion. The first week will be devot prayers, and the remaining
two weeks to evangelistic meet meetings.
ings. meetings. The church has been organized
into prayer groups that are pray praying
ing praying for the coming Billy Graham's
meetings, the Evangelical Minist Ministers
ers Ministers Council united campaign, and
its own revival services start starting
ing starting Jan. 12.
Each night, except Friday when
the church's harvest program will
be held, the prayer meeting will
be led by a prayer-group leader
Exhorters for the prayer meet
ings will be Bros. A. Lowe, and
iH. Blades, and Sisters, R. Stewart,
L. Roberts and M. Ogarro.
. Scheduled to begin the week of
I : : C...J...
presenilis services uu ouima,
Jan. 12. is (Bro. Arthur A. Holder
i ministerial student of the Latin
American Bible seminary of Costa
On Monday night the famous
motion picture, Martin Luther, will
be shown free to the general pub public
lic public (Offering). Continuing on Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Wednesday, the Rev. El
mer O. Nelson, the young minis
ter of the Nazarene Church, will
deliver the sermon. Another Of
well-known local preacher will be
the speaker on Thursday, while
the Rev. Ralph Hyseng of the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Nazarene church is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to complete the first week.
Another mystery novel by Kath
leen Moore Knight with a Pana
ma setting has been added to the
Canal Zone Library shelves. The
new book, "Fatal Harvest," was
ope of the many listed as having
beep placed in circulation this
week by the Library.
Miss Knight has visited the Isth
mus several times and has many
personal friends here. She has
written several of her mysteries
with settings in this area. Her
new mystery, published under the
pen name of Alan Amos, is a
Crime Club selection.
The list of new bboks pieced in
calculation by thf Library this
week was announced as follows:
Air Spy; the story of photo intel intelligence
ligence intelligence in World War II Babing-ton-Smith;
Baruch: My Own Sto Story
ry Story Baruch; Any Number Can
Play Fadiman; Strangers in the
Valley Geld; Canada: Tomor Tomorrow's
row's Tomorrow's Giant Hutchison; Lobo
Kantor; The Land of Stones and
Saints Keyes; Memories of a
Catholic Girlhood McCarthy; Liv
ing Religiops of the World Spje Spje-gelberg;
gelberg; Spje-gelberg; New America Steven-
A Death in the Family Agee;
What Mrs. McGillicuddy Sawl
Christie; March the Ninth Hutch Hutchinson;
inson; Hutchinson; Reservatidns for Death
Kendrick; Mathew Early Laing;
To the Castle Mai; The Lady
Rlchter; The Weather of Feb Feb-ruwy
ruwy Feb-ruwy Summers; The House on
the (Beach Withers.
Fatal Harvest, by Alan Amos
(pseud.) Knight.
Your Income Tax; new 1958 e e-ditton
ditton e-ditton for preparing 1957 returns


m jt ..'1

PRESENTING A FLAG to troop leader Mrs. G. H. Davis ia
Lynn O'Connell, Sgt.-at-Arms of the Girl Scouts Junior Auxil Auxiliary.
iary. Auxiliary. Interested observers, from left to right, are Maxine
Baggott, senior Girl Scout, Jo Ann Reichart, senior Girl Scout,
and Mrs. Muriel Black, department president of the Woman's

American Legion
Woman's Auxiliary
Presents U.S. Flag
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
American Legion; Dept. 1, pre-
sentcd the recently organized Ca-
M ran
vnn'ConoeH Stlms of
the Junior Auxiliary, presented
the American flag to Mrs. G. If.
Davis, troop leader. Mrs. Muriel
Black, department president of
the Woman's Auxiliary also was
Before the presentation, .Mrs.
Davis proudly presented the eight
girls of the troop with senior pins
for having completed the first
eight requirements of their pro program.
gram. program. Girls who received pins were,
Phyllis Crook, Veronica Grimes,
Sandra Wallace, Milrred De.Ter De.Ter-nette,
nette, De.Ter-nette, Lynn Botzenmayer, Jo Ann
Reichart, Maxine Baggott and
Patricia Davis. Patricia Divis,
troap president, presided over the
Mrs. Henrietta Baggott and Con
. ... T?
nie Reichart, two new troop com
mittee members, were invested
and received Girl Scout pins.
The following guests were wel
comed: Mrs. Martha Hamilton,
acting president of the Canal Zone
Girl Scouts; Mrs. Phyllis Euper,
Balboa neighborhood chairman of
Girl Scouts; Eleanor Becker, Dept.
president of American Legion
Auxiliary; Lynn O'Connell, Sgt-
at-Arms of the Junior Auxiliary,
and Joan O'Connell. Assistant
leader, Judy McCullough, was al
so present.
Scout Leader's Club
Will Meet Wednesday
The Canal Zone

Leader's Club will hold their
monthly meeting on Wednesday,
Jan. 8, at 9 a.m., in the Diablo
" """" lw;areu mna
tne s co,n-ls,.
Mnf. u ... ..
wU1 8ive ,n testing talk
i? demonstration, in the litis of
onr-m-nonr ramninc aa'tallnwail
in the Girl Scout program.
Mrs. Schroeter urges everyone
to attend this meeting.
For further information, call
Mrs. Schroeter at Balboa 3S51.
New Year's Dance
Tomorrow Evening
A New Year's Sunday fashion
dance will be sponsored tomorrow
evening at the Old Century Club
by Alfred Blackman.
Featuring music by Armando
Boza and his orchestra, admission
prices have been fixed at $1 for
men and 25 cents for ladies.
U.S. Envoy Leaves
For Yugoslavia
TAIPEI, Formosa, Jarf. 3 (UP)
U.S. Ambassador Karl L. Rankin
left today for his new post in
Yugoslavia, ending an eight-year
term in Taipei.
He will be succeeded here be
Howard P. Jones, currently deputy
assistant secretary or state for far
eastern economic affairs.

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WHERE'S THAT PEDICAB? The old Chinese ricksha has given way to a modern
version, .the foot-propelled pedicabj on the island of Formosa. There are some 750
thousand pedicabs and around five million bicycles on the Chinese island.

. A

jfifc "fll:; : f: BB
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teak LSPfc. j-- f f 'PC' "Lm10' Mhb

SUPER-FROSTED FLYIR-Man-made frost, productd by 65-below-zero tempera-

w.uuMj mi r-w inunaercniei Deing checked out in the climatic labora laboratory
tory laboratory at Eglin Air Force Base, In Florida. The supersonic; nuclear-weapons-car-

6-viuci jusi passea ogorous coia-weather tests at the base.
MT'n"-r-i IliliMIWIIIIIilll'tiiiiii afc i s .'

QUEENS BACK TO 1ACK Two of ;Ifrancefs most promising screen starlets co co-star
star co-star jti this picture Uken on the set" in Paris. They are Beatrice Altarida (left)
and Myjene Demonfeot Both are srikjngly limUar the rest of th way, too,

IT'S A 'SNOWNIK' Out in Idaho, the youngsters, are
rolling their own answers to the1 Soviet sputnik. Ken
Scott, 11, of Boise, shows a big snowball adorned
with American flags. This satellite is a "snownik."


PUZZLING PORTRAIT A new family picture of actor
Jose Ferrer, his wife, songstress Rosemary Clooney,
and their daughter, Gabriel, seems to boil down to
question of who is more surprised, father or daughter?

,i ..Jim rtuAmmgm'
Bp v Bj
rSii-LrB B BKal

CHItlY tECEPTION-Elaine fhepard, TV star and
Washington hostess, gets a nudge from her dog when

sne lanas at cnnstcnurcn, n. z., after she was refused
permission to land at Operation Deep Freeze base in
the Antarctic. The Navy passed the ban on her be because
cause because of the lack of proper facilities in the area.
Ntv IWwat ftwdicafe

TERCENTENNIAL UPCOMING A religious procession moves out of famed Ste.
Anne de Beaupre, near Quebec City a shrine which will mark its 300th anni anniversary
versary anniversary next year. Occasion will be marked by an international peace pilgrimage.


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MiHers (leff) greet the Doles In Eaton. Twins are Mith, Myron with Kothy Dale.

A RURAL FAMILY in Eaton, 0., and a city family in Cincinnati now appreci appreciate
ate appreciate the problems and know the joys of living as their opposite numbers do.
thanks to an experiment by the Railroad Community Committee of Greater Cin Cincinnati.
cinnati. Cincinnati. The group sponsored a 24-hour switch between the family of Cincinnati
lawyer Francis Dale and that of Eaton farmer Stanley K. Miller. Dale, his wife,
twin boys and daughter milked a cow, ran a tractor and attended a rural school.
At the same time, Miller, his wife, and teenage daughter luxuriated in a hotel
suite, ate breakfast at 9:30 a.m., wei)t on radio and television and sampled some
night life. When it ended, both said it was fun, but were glad to be home.

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Dole milking while family watches


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1 Dales get the hang of driving a trader.
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Mr. Miller, daughter, Jvdy, visit store. Millers hove candy In hotel suite.


Hector Lopez Returns To Action Against Carta Vieja In Colon Game


Cerveza Balboa Star
Completes Suspension;
Smokers, Beermen Split
The front-running Carta Vieja Yankees, who
are still two full games ahead in the Pro League race
because of last night's Chesterfield-Cerveza Balboa
doubleheader split, wjjtdefend their lead tomorrow
juorning at Colon Stadium against the second-place
Star CB infielder Hector Lopez will play for the
first time since he was suspended for eight days and
fined $150 for striking umpire Gail Moore during a
game with Carta Vieja Dec. 27.

Last Sunday the Yankees de
feated the Smokers 5-4 in 11 in
rtngs in Colon before an enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic sellout crowd.
Observers predicted an even
larger turnout tomorrow for the
first appearance of the hometown
ermen on the Atlantic side this
Last night the Smokers set back
the Beermen 4-2 behind Humbertu
Robinson's four-hitter in the sven sven-inning
inning sven-inning lidlifter but dropped the
afterpiece 4-3 on an impressive
six-inning relief job by Winston
Brown, who was helped by Reinal Reinal-do
do Reinal-do Grenald's game-tying two-run
homer in the seventh inning.
Starter Russ Evans was taken
out for Brown when the wild right righthander
hander righthander walked three batters in the
-Robinson, and Brown, who
allowed only two hits, both pick picked
ed picked up their third wins against
two losses.
Starter Lev Spencer, who was
relieved by Justo Hudson in the
Sixth, was charged with his first
loss in the opener. Spencer has yet
to win a game.
Jose Lisondro, the second of four
Smoker hurlers, dropped his sec second
ond second decision, as compared to no
victories in the nightcap. Lisoudro
took over for starter Leonardo
Ferguson in the seventh and he in
turn gave way to Jim DePalo in
the same canto. Mamavllt Osorio
Tom Laughlin in
Tim Holt in
Jennifer Jones in
James Craig in
"Women of Pitcairn Island"
'BALBOA Mat. IS urn
, "EL ALAMEIN" and
l':i-M, 4:25, S:20, 8:15
Hanry Fonda
MARGARITA 6:15, 8:05

. I GAMBOA 1:15- I

I CIS 8:50 1:11 9:25
"Docks of New
Orleans" snd "BATTLE
7:20 only
"At Gun Point" HYMN"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 1:25
T:U only "ACT OF LOVE"



85e. 20c.
- Also:
with Zachary Scott

w n


worked the last two frames,
take the field tomorrow.
Joe Nachio's Yankees will be
seeking their eighth triumph inj
their list nine starts when they
Here is the record of the hot
league leaders over their last eight
Doe. 17 Carta Vieja i, Cor
voia Balboa 3.
Doe. 21 Carta Vieja 1, Choi
tsrnora i
Dee. 27 Carta Vlea 7, Cor-
vota Balboa 2.
Doe. 29 Carta Vloja 5, Cht-
torfiold 4 (Colon).
Doc. 30 Carta Vieja 7, Choi-
torfiold 2.
Dec. 30 Chesterfield 3, Car-
ta Vloja 2
Jan. 1 Carta Vioia 7. Choi-
torfiold 2.
Jan. 2 Carta Vieja t. Cor
voia Balboa 3.
The first game of Dec. 30 was
the completion of the Dec. 20 con-
test which had been protested by
Nachio after umpire Winston Wil-
liamson made a ninth-inning re-
verse call that gave the Smokers
a 3-2 triumph.
League Commissioner Eduardo
Alfaro upheld the protest and the
game was played over starting
from a 2-2 tie in the top of the
tenth frame.
The Yanks lost a good chance to
win the only game they have lost;
since they began to move after a
shaky early season start.
With Carta Vieja at bat in the
bottom of the ninth inning and the
score tied 2-2, Johnny Kropf,
came to bat with the bases loaded.
A basohit, a sacrifice fly or a I
squooio bunt, to name a few pes
sibilitiei, would have won for
them, but Kropf hit into an ht-ning-onding
d o u b loplay arid
Chesterfield wont on to score
run in the top of the tenth and
win 3-2 when the Yanks failed to
put a tally across in the lower
half of the stanza.
Despite their sensational streak

Nachio feels that the squad should A. osorio l. Base on balls off: Ev Ev-be
be Ev-be doing better. The Yankee GM ans 3, Ferguson 2, Lisondro 2, A.

points to the great amount of CV
runners that have been left

stranded and predicts that they Pitchers record: Evans 3 runs. 2
will be much harder to beat if hits in 3 innings (pitched to 3 bat bat-and
and bat-and when that defect is corrected, ten in 4th); Ferguson 2 runs, 4
Skipper Billy Shantz, who has hits in 6 innings (pitched to 1 bat bat-been
been bat-been one, of the main offenders in ter in 7th); Lisondro 2 runs, 1 hit

failing to bring home runners in
scoring position, drove in three
tallies with a double and a triple
against the Beermen last Thurs

day, hut a total of ten men werennornton. Time of game: 2:38

left on the base paths as the Yan-.
L... ...nn On
Slick fielding defending batting
i-iiamp luny Duurome, wno sai
out Thursday's game while nurs nursing
ing nursing a swollen right arm, the re result
sult result of a Jim ReiUy pitch in the
game with Chesterfield the night
before, will be back at his first
base spot tomorrow.
CB manager Leon Kellman still
had not reinstated his relief ace
Carlos Thorne up to noon today.
Kellman ordered the bowlegged
righthander to turn in his uniform
Thursday night following an argu argument
ment argument with the hurler whom he had

35c. r 20c.
Spanish Program)
- Also:


with Edie Fisher
- Also?
with Anne Baxter

Flying Start


Chesterfield AbRHO A
Napoleon, If 4 0 2 0 1
Reed, If 0 1 0 0 0
Bernard, ss 4 1 2 3 5
Parris, 2b 4 1 12 3
Prescott, rf 2 0 13 0
Osorio E., lb 3 0 1 8 1
Cobos, c 2 1 0 3 0
Heron, 3b 2 0 0 1 2
Mitchell, cf 3 0 1 0 0
Robinson, H., p .... 3 0 1 l 0

27 4
Cerveza Balboa
9 21 12
Gordon, lb 3 0
Charles, 3b 3 0
6 1
Robinson, F., cf .... 3 0
P. Osorio, rf .2 1
Shields, If 3 0
Kellman, c 3 0
Brathwaite, 2b ..... 2 1
Moore, ss ..2 0
Spencer, p 1 0
Grenald 1 0
Hudson, p .......J. 0 0
T3 2 4 21 11
Grenald forced Moore for Spen
cer in 5th.
Score By Innings
Chesterfield 10110014 4 0
Cerveza Balboa 000 020 0 2 4 1
SUMMARY Errors: Brath Brath-waite.
waite. Brath-waite. Runs batted in: Prescott 2,
H. Robinson, Brathwaite, Moore.
Bernard. Earned runs: Cerveza
Balboa 2, Chesterfield 2. Two base
hits: Bernard, Brathwaite, Napo Napoleon.
leon. Napoleon. Doubleplays: Paris, Bernard,
E. Osorio; Moore, Gordon; Moore,
Brathwaite, Gordon. Sacrifice
hits: Prescott, Heron. Wild pitch:
Spencer. Struckout by: -Spencer 2,
Hudson 1, Robinson 2. Base on
balls off: Spencer 2, Robinson J.
Left on base: Cerveza Balboa 1,
Chesterfield 6. Pitchers record:
Spencer 3 runs, 7 hits in 5 innings.
Winning pitcher: Robinson 3-2.
Losing pitcher: Spencer 0-1. Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Thornton, Moore, Hilzinger.
Time of game: 1:45.
Whoa. There!
Napoleon, If 5
Bernard, ss 4
Parris, 2b 4
Prescott, rf 2
E. Osorio, lb .......
, Cobos, c 2
Heron, 3b 3
Mitchell, cf 3
Ferguson, p 2
Lisondro, p 0
'DePalo, p 0
Thome 1
A. Osorio, p 0
29 3 4 24 14
Thome fanned for DePalo in 8th.
Corvoia Balboa
Shields, rf, 3b ...... 4 0 1 0 2
Charles, 3b, c 4 0 0 3 2
Robinson, cf 2 0 0 2 0
P- Osorio, lb, rf .... 2 2 1 4 0
Grenald, If 4 1 J 3 0
Brathwaite, 2b 4 0 2 4 1
Moore, ss 2 1 0 1 6
Barnes, c i o 0 10
Kellman, c ...M...l 0 0 1 0
Gordon, lb 0 0 0 8 0
Evans, p 1 0 0 0 0
Brown, p l o 0 2
Totals 26 4 5 27 13
Score By Innings
Chesterfield 000 300 000-3 4 2
Cerveza Balboa 010 000 30x 4 5 0
SUMMARY Errors: E. Oso-
rio, Bernard. Runs- batted in:
Brathwaite, Cobos, Grenald 2,
Shields. Earned runs: Chesterfield
3, Cerveza Balboa 8. Two base
hits: Brathwaite. Home runs: Gre Grenald.
nald. Grenald. Doubleplays: Heron, Parris,
E. Osorio. Sacrifice hits: Brath
waite. Mitchell. P. Osorio. Wild
'pitch: Evans, Brown .3 Struckout
by: Evans 1, Ferguson 5. Brown 4.
osorio l, Brown 4. Left on base
Chesterfield 9. Cerveza Balboa 5
in 1-3 inning; DePalo 0 runs, 0 hits
in 2-3 inning. Inning pitcher:
Brown 3-2. Losing pitcher: Lison-
nro o-z. umpires: Hinds, Hilzinger,
'fined $10 for missing two practice
Kellman said that ho had
turned in a report to general
manager Felix Luciani who is to
make a final decision on the
Righthander Jim Umbricht n-il
of the Yanks will face southpaw
uave Benedict (3-2) on the mound
N6 game is scheduled for Mon
day. The Yanks and the Smokers
tangle in a doubleheader Tuesday,
Drums of Fu-Manchu
Chaps. 13-15
ERsMMimlssjsjsjM MIX IP n tndmmm

Pacific Little League Opens

Season Monday Afternoon

MIDDLEMAN'S RISK Linesman Matty Pavelich gets down
on one knee to keep Lou Fontinato of the New York Rangers
away from the Montreal Canadiens' Bert Olmstead during
hockey free-for-all at Madison Square Garden. Rangers won.

Without Chamberlain Kansas
Is Good, But Hardly Great

It took an inspired Oklahoma
State basketball team to prove
that without Wilt (The Stilt)
Cha rib. r lain, Kansas is good but
hardly great.
While Chamberlain was under a
doctor's care with a elandnlar in.
lection, the defensive minded, one-J
ume Aggies nanaeo top ranked
Kansas a 52-50 setbacks Thursday
night on the Jayhawks' home
It was the Jayhawks' first set setback
back setback since the final of the NCAA
tournament last sra-ine when thav
bowed to North Carolina, 54-53, on
Joe Quigg's two free throws in the
tmra overtime period.
Kansas had won 10 straight
games mis season, including an
earlier 63 57 triumph over Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma State when Chamberlain, the
nation's leading scorer, led the
way with a 30-point effort.
Although ranked 14th in this
week's United Press rstings, State
now boasts an impressive 6-1 won
and losnrecord.
Meanwhile, fourth-ranked West
Virginia remained undefeated by
knocking off Canisius, 86-66. It
was the ninth straight victory for
tne Mountaineers.
Boston College, one of New Ens
land's best teams, whipped Brown,
88-78, for its seventh straight vic
The Citadel won the Senior Bowl
tournament by swamping Spring
run, 0-3S, wnne Tennessee state
whipped Hamlme, 106-57, and
Senior Bowl at Mobile, Ala.
Citadel 67 Spring Hill 55
Florida State 92 Georgia 80
Now Hampshire Invitational
at Durham, N.H. 7
(Championship) I
Harvard 55 Amherst 49
Springfield 67 New Hampshire 60
naia Midwest Tip-OH
at Macomb, III.
Tennessee State 106 Hamlino 57
Western 111. 72 William Jewell 58
California Jr. Coll. Tournament
at Modesto. Calif.
Amer. River JC 87 Cerritos JC 62
w. contra costa JC 63 Fresno 54
San Jose JC 94 Elcamino JC 67
San Mateo JC 64 Los Angeles 57
Loot (Beach JC 79 Sacramento 64
Georgia Tech 74 Furman 64
Boston College 88 Brown 78
West Virginia 86 Canisius 66
Okla. St. 52 Kansas 5C (o.t.)
Vanderbilt 89 Brigham Young 56
Wichita 74 Drake 68
Gust.-Adolphus 56 N. Dak. St. 47
Youngstown 92 W. Vs. Tech 91
Fresno State 85 Butler 75
Trinity (Tex.) 75 Tex. Lutheran 66
Pemex Oilers 78 Lamar Tech 66
Morehead St. 103 Wash. & Lee 59
Tex. Western 85 N. Mex. Hiehs. 66
Houston 86 Sam Houston St. 76.
berg. 5-10 is the onlv member of
the Syracuse basketball squadwho
stands less than 6 feet

ii tmbwht in i rare nrm

Western Illinois downed William
Jewell, 72-58, in the semi-finals of
tne inaia Midwest Tip-Off tourna
Elsewhere, Wichita beat Drake
university, 7469: Vanderbilt con
quered touring Brigham Youne.
89-56; Georgia Tech downed Fur-
iman, 7464; Fresno State defeated
IButler, 85-75, and Harvard won
the University of New Hampshire
tournament Dy clipping Amherst,
Norm Van Brocklin
Officially Retires
From Pro Football
lous passing star Norman Van
Brocklin of the Los Angeles Rams
today officially went mto retire
ment after nine seasons as one of
the National Football League': top
The "Flying Dutchman", as Van
BrocKun Became known in pro
football, declared that he still felt
he had "a season or two" left in
him but decided to quit while at
tne top of nis game.
"It began to be a mental, strain
each season," Van (Brocklin told a
hastily-called press conference
late Thursday. "I'm about the last
of the guys I came up with and
i decided it was time to retire."
"I began thinking of retiring in
mid-season for no particular, rea reason
son reason other than I decided that this
was my last season and the Balti
more Colt, game was my last
Van' Brocklin said he had no de desire
sire desire to embark on a coaching ca
reer and instead will continue to
act as a sales and public relations
representative for a mneline com
pany in Portland. Ore., where he
win maxe nis nome.
"I don't feel I'm leaving the
Rams in a lurch," Van Brocklin
said. "They've got two or three
quarterbacks coming un."
uenerai Manager Pete Rozelle
ox the Kams disclosed the club
agreed to let Van Brocklin retire
even though he still had a year
to go on his current contract be
cause the quarterback has made
up his mind.
Two Sides To
Grid Gimmicks
ATHENS, O. (NEA) Two years
ago, Sports Editor Jack Gilbert
of The Athens Messenger wrote
a story for NEA Service suggest suggesting
ing suggesting the use of a two-way radio
system from coach to quarterback.
Paul Brown of Cleveland picked
it up and tried it out.
Last year. Gilbert came out
with another gimmick shooting
pictures of the opponents' defen
sive alignment with a polaroid ca-
-' i.J 1. jV CJ t
raera ana rusnmg me rapia-aevei-
iing paotos to the quarterback,
he New York club experimented
with that idea this season.
"A Writer has to be careful
what he dreams up'says Gilbert.
"I only hope the Browns and the
Giants don't stop to figure out
that the year Cleveland used the
two-way radio New York won the
division title and that Cleveland
tookt he crown this season des despite
pite despite New York's use of the came camera
ra camera gimmick."

The Pacific Little League, the

grand daddy of all Isthmian Lit
tle Leagues will open its season
Monday at 4:30 p.m. when Gov
William E. Potter tosses the first
ball at the Pacific Little League
stadiur. on Gaillard Highway.
In the opening game when urn
pire in chief Charlie Rager with
the help of his assitant Lou
Seidon calls "play ball", Curt
Darden -.rill send his Police team
in quest of the third consecutive
Curt was the No. 1 coach for the
past two championship teams,
but he is how at the helm, and
will have Tom Brennan for his
coach. Opposing the Police will
be Lincoln Life, the team that
met the champs in the plyaoffs
during the last two seasons. The
veteran staff of manager Howard
Engelke am Noel Farnsworth be
lieve that 1958 is their year, up
posing on the mound after the
Governor does his pitching chore
will be Ed Wilder for the Police,
and Denny Marti for Lincoln Life.
The balance of the probable line
up will be,
'lincoln Lifs
L. Engleke C. F.
R. Engelke 2b
J. Farnsworth ss
G. Kiamco Lf
O. Marti P
Nelson lb
Gerwatoski C
Joyner R. F
Deming 3rd
Wilder P.
Weade C
Jim Riley Lb
Dunn 3b
Darden S. S.
Evans 2b
Catron L. F.
Blystone CF
Alves Rf
Hundreds of youngsters and old oldsters
sters oldsters have graduated from the
Pacific Little League but one chart
er member still remains in the
current ranks, that is Lou Glud
the president of the circuit. An Another
other Another charter member, is the Po Police
lice Police team, which for the last two
years have been the champions
of the loop.
The Pacific Little League is al also
so also first in many other respects.
It was the first and only league
on the Isthmus to send a team
to the United States to compete
in a territorial townsmen.
It was the first Little League
in his area to have its own ex exclusive
clusive exclusive field. First to have sun
ken dueout. public address sys
tern, electrified score board, press
box. and a modern concrete con
structed stadium. First to have
its games broadcast on the ra radio.
dio. radio. Another. first of which the
league is especially proud is that
it was first to made it mandatory
that everv bov plavs a minimum
number of innings, a plan adopt adopted
ed adopted in one form pt another by oth
Last season. Little League, the
U. S. publication of Little League
Baseball, Inc., featured an article
on the Pa ific Little League and
carried on the front page, picti
of the local stadium, which
assesed at $20,000 and is one of
the finest Little League fields in
the United States and abroad.
It is estimated that since its
inaugural in 1951, approximately
$18,000 has been spent on equip
ment, material and uniforms. This
is exclusive of the money raisea
hv nublic subscription to send a
squad to the State. This bankroll
would multiply many torn ana sky skyrocket
rocket skyrocket if a monetary value was
placed on the man hours spent
to DUUd tne siaaium, wsuui uie
facilities, plus the days and weeks,
and months of toil practicing
coaching, umpiring, scorekeeping,
administering me league.
Carmen Basilio
Named NBAs 57
1 MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UP)-Mid
dleweisht champion Carmen Ba
silio, who wrested the crown from
veteran Ray Robinson during a
"lion-hearted" performance, was
named "boxer of the year" for
1957 by the National Boxing Assn.
Basilio was given the honorary
title in the NBA's first ratings of
1958. Fred Saddy, chairman of the
NBA's rathv committee, said in
citing the former welterweight
'IftfleillA 1mn-liAirt,ul fitrlifav
gave aWay height, weight and
cleverness to Robinson and still
whipped him. Basilio bears him himself
self himself with the dignity of a cham champion.
pion. champion. He has bee"h a careful train
er and a courageous fighter."
Saddy had New Year's advice for
fighters in the heavyweight divi
sion, especially title contenders.
"Interest in the heavyweic" di
vision is important to boxing and,
wit:. compL atrons in-olving the
cnampion, -taere is n reason who
those listed as contenders should
he searching in the backwoods for
competi:ion while avoiding each
other," he said.
Saddy said a "natural" bout to
establish the rightful top man to
challenge champion Floyd Patter Patterson
son Patterson would be between Eddie Ma
chen and Zora Folley, rated one
and two in that order.



to. iejB x
worvoza oaiDO 3
Chesterfield 3

At Colon Stadium :Cerveza Balh

Cam Vieja (Umbricht

oame time 10 a.m.
At Olympic Stadium: First Game! Chaatu-ftaM A I

veza Balboa 2.
Second Game: Cerveza

Gun Club Notes

Tran shooters
. w, ovuwucu
priority in the Cristobal Gun Club
ShOOt tests hplH rnoiilorl.,
Wednesday afternoons at 4:30
aisarranged fewer than normal
targets at the New Year's Day
exercise. Frank r.hnii-ir t
Carr leading the Small list with
ana is, respectively. Capt.
"Mac" McGilberry, absent from
the course for mnnv vpnro chnt
in third place with 15.
Skeetsters, pitted against a de delayed
layed delayed action target release but
shooting otherwise under practic practically
ally practically perfect conditions of light
and weather, made a much bet better
ter better showing, and scored (each
shooters best round):


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Balboa 4, Chesterfield 3.
R. Casanova (20 ga.)
George Loop
Walter Johnston
Art Sutton
C. A. Hayward
The Sunday mnrnino tkmi
mallv scheduled fnr T. mi mr'rr K
will be deferred until January 12
mm win mite piace louowmg the
annual meeting, which is to start
at 10:00 a.m. Two rlnor nrl...
a pistol and a rifle, will be a-
Davtona Beach Fin f1TOAi
The ninth annual NASCAR safety
and performance trials and racea
will be held at Davtnn a...k
Feb. 9-23. v"

Doug Ford To Return To Defend Panama Open Championship


1957 Masters Tournament
Winner Heads List Of Pros
To Compete For Panama Title

Doug Ford, winner of the 1957 Panama Open Invita Invitational
tional Invitational Tournament JeW annually at the Panama Golf
Club, will return to the Isthmus this month to defend the
crow he won in January 1957, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement by the tournament committee of the Panama Golf
Club yesterday.

His 72-hole, U-under-par 277 to-1
tal afihe Panama Golf Club ts
well remembered by, Isthmian
golfers who watched the 1955 P0.A
"Profeasionalolfer of the Year"
snatch the title by two stroke from
Dow Pinsterwald, who followed
Ford's 277 with a splendid 27!).
Fofd's record for 1957 includes
many titles, including, of course,
the Master's Tournament with a
mark of 283. He also won the Los
Angelas Open Invitational with a
mark of 280, and tied for 9th in
the Tournament of Champions with
a 292. These, along with second
nlace in the Houston Open Invita
tional, place Ford well up among
the top money winners of, the 1957
The- tournament committee,
headed by Dick Dehiinger, was an announced
nounced announced for publication. The Chief
Executive of Panama, Ernesto de
la Guardia, Jr., one of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Club's top ranking players,
was made honorary chairman.
Fred Gerhardt was named co
chairman and Alberto A. Arias
and Carlos de, la Guardia were
named as assistants to the chair chairman.
man. chairman. Members of various committees
named were as follows: finance:
John Westman, W. C. Schmitt and
Roberto A. Torres; house commit committee:
tee: committee: John D. Mayles; Canal
Zone promotion committee J. B.
Hinkle and J. 0. DesLondes. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets will be handled by A. G. Rob Robins,
ins, Robins, Bruce H. Carpenter and F. R.
McLtin. The program, committee
Is headed by James G. Ridge, as assisted
sisted assisted by Grace Dehiinger and
Dora Ascarraga. The transpor
tinn committee is headed by C.
E. Smith and the grounds com-j
mlttee chairman is Louis Martinz.
Jack Scribner will handle the
parking problem at the club dur during
ing during the Open and supervision of
professional play will be under the
ye of George Han ot tne usruA.
Manuel Espinosa was named
For those of you that were here
last year you will recall that the
Canal Zone Little League base
ball' competition was broken down
into two leagues. The Armed
Forces Little League Pacific and
the four team "B" division of the
Atlantic Little League. This year
with the emphasis being placed
more and more upon the objective
of letting every boy that wants
to play ball play, the Little League
iet-up has expanded to four
leagues. The Canal Zone Armed
Forces Little League, Albrook
Armed Forces Little League, A A-tlantic
tlantic A-tlantic Armed Forces Little
League and the Curundu Little
Most of the same rules govern
this year's play that did last
season. Boys between the ages
of eight years and 12 years are
eligible to compete in the league
and 85 to 90 per cent, participa
tion is anticipated for this year.
There will be six team and four
team leagues this season and the
teams competing in the six team
leagues will play an 18 game
schedule, while the teams compet competing
ing competing In the four team leagues will
play a 20 game schedule.
League action will probably rn
fnto May before completion and
a Caribbean Command round-robin
tournament between the win winners
ners winners of each of the leagues will
be conducted to determine the
Command championship imme
diately after the completion of the
regular season. M
A I .l l ..Uz
The Umpires Association is fu
pishing the umpires for this year's
play, which should add greatly
to thW quality and control of the
ThStanal Zone Armed Forces
Little League is composed of boys
from Fort Amador, Quarry
Heights, 15th Naval District, Fort
Kobbe, Fort Clayton and West
Officials for the Canal Zone Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Little League are as
follows: Captain E. Moore, U. S.
Navy, president, Major Frederick
M. Wells, vicepresident, Major
Raymond A. Banks, secretary
treasurer and Walter Watson, pub
licity agent
The six
team Albrook Armed
Forces Lira)
is compos compos-Albrook
Albrook compos-Albrook and
league are
cd of youngsters fro
the officials for the
Major George 0
Hambrick, pre-
sident and publicity agent, tapt.
William B. McCarthy, vicepresi vicepresident
dent vicepresident player agent, Eugene
P. Brown, secretary Master Ser-
Seant Joe Morrisey, member and
aster Sergeant Arthur Thomas,
The Atlantic Armed Forces Lit Little
tle Little League also has six teams
competing and has the following
officials: Captain William T. Dry Dry-sdale,
sdale, Dry-sdale, president, Lieutenant Colo Colonel
nel Colonel Alvic L. McDuff, vicepresident
First Lieutenant Paul E. Bugs,
secretary, Captain Harry J. Via Via-ni,
ni, Via-ni, treasurer, First Lieutenant

course marshal during the vl.y of

tne Open, xnt pumiciiy commit
tee-is headed by Ted J. Wilber and
the "tripleta pool" committee
iiiimiI inMnHat rarlns He la
Guar, Gabriel de la Guardia. Julio j
R. Valdes, Luis cnanoecic reupe
A. Clement, and Alberto A. Arias.
The Calcutta pool committee is
headed by Alberto A. Arias with
Fred Gerhardt and Dr. A. Earl
Gerrans as members.
As usual, and with maximum ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency as always, members of
the Panama Women's Golf Asso-
ciation will do all scoring during
the tournament play. The Pan
American World Airways has gra--ciously
announced that it would a a-gain
gain a-gain donate the prizes for the
amateurs, with the Hipodrorno
Jose A. Remon C. donating the
medalist prize for the amateur
Play was officially confirmed as
follows: The regular golf clinic, at
which all professionals on hand
will display various shots with va various
rious various clubs, starting with the
wedge and going through to the
driver, will be held at 4:30 p.m.,
Wednesday; Jan. 22.
Since no cameras will be allowed
on the course during the play of
the tourney, all photographers
must take any pictures desired
during the period of the golf clin clinic
ic clinic exhibition. Admission fee to the
golf clinic will be $1. The golf
clinic exhibition is not included in
the All Events ticket, which will
sell for $5, and which will cover
all activities except the clinic.
After the golf clinic, a cocktail
party will be heldin the clubhouse
for all ticketholders thrbugh the
courtesy of tne House oi sea
grams, represented in the republic
by Cia. Cyrnos, S.A. Tickets for
the golf clinic will be on sale At
the entrance to the club. Plav dur during
ing during the tournament will be from
Thursday, Jan. 23 through Sunday,
Jan. 26.
Donald Muhro, player agent and
Specialist Third Class Howard
Krieger, publicity agent.
Curundu youngsters have been
divided into four teams for com
petition in the Curundu Little
League: League officials are Mr.
Jewett M. Tucker, president, Mr.
Joseph J. Reichart, -vicepresident,
Mr. Frank C. South, treasurer,
Mrs. Jewett M. Tflrcker, secretary
and Mr. Tony W. Piaia, player
The following is a list of each
of the teams int he leagues and
its managers and coaches:
Canal Zone- Armed Forces Lit
tie League: Fort Kobbe: Kobbe
Panthers,' Frist Lieutenant John
M. Hanna, mananger, Specialists
Third Class Eugene Jacobson
and Jim Jenkins and Captain- Car Carrol
rol Carrol Wines, coaches. Kobbe Slug Sluggers,
gers, Sluggers, Sergeant James Johnson, ma manager
nager manager and Sergeant Albert Eng
land, coach Kobbe Indians, Priv Private
ate Private First Class Joe Mulligan, ma manager
nager manager and Private First Class
John Beauchamp, coach. Kobbe
Tigers, Private First Class
George Krise, manager and Spe Specialists'
cialists' Specialists' Third Class Dave Harkins
and Charles G. Gibbs, coaches.
Fort Clayton: Clayton (no name),
Specialist Third Class David
Sampson, manager and Master
Sergeant Dan J. O'Coaner, coach.
Calyton Rockets, Specialist First
Class Joseph G. Hill, manager
anq Private First uass Clarence
W. White, coach. Clayton Canno
neers. Private Joseph
neers. Private josepn a. hou-
haus, manager and Major Fre
derick M. Wells, coach. Caribbean
Command: Caribbean CC's Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Colonel Harry W. Post, ma manager
nager manager and Commander Rollo Mil Miller.,
ler., Miller., coach. Caribbean Command
Braves, Specialist Third Glass
Tex Miskell and Bob St ah I
coaches. Caribbean Command
Yanks. Colonel Thomas H. Bar-
field and Specialist Third Class
Bob Siebert, coaches, west BanR:
West Bank (no name), Chief Rob Robert
ert Robert K. Burgess, manager and tech
nical Sergeant Alfred F. Lima,
Albrook Armed Forces Little
League: Braves, Master Sergeant
Hollis Isbell, manager and Mas-
ter sergeant men n. ireiu, let-n-nical
Sergeant J. Simrak 'and
Airman First Class Jerry Lewis,
coaches. Cubs, Master Sergeant
Richard D. Nordquist,, manager
and Captain Raymond H. Cristy
and Matter Sergeant Porfirio N.
DeLaGaza, coaches. Giants, Tech Technical
nical Technical Sergeant Thomas P. Pina,
manager and Major Charles C
Morris and Staff Sergeant P. J.
Woodyar, coaches.
DodgSrs, Mr. Eugene Brown,
manager and Master Sergeant. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur B. Thomas and Airman Se Second
cond Second Class Donald Keifer.
coaches. Yankees, Master Serf
geant William Stover, Jr., mana
ger and Warrant Officer Haskell
L. Lane and Master
Mearl B, Hall, coaches. Red Sox,

CHAMP'S AUTOGRAPH Doug Ford Una autographs after
Open with a 72-hole total of 277.

UP Names
Tittle Pro Grid
NEW YORK (UP) Y.A. Tittle,
the bald-headed quarterback who
sparked six successful San Fran
cisco f orty mner rallies in tne n n-nal
nal n-nal minutes of the 1957 season, to today
day today was named national football
league "player of the year" in the
annual United Press poll.
Tittle received 11 of 31 votes
cast by sports writers who cov covered
ered covered the NFL campaign in the 11
league cities.
John Unitas, Baltimore Colts
quarterback, and Jim Brown,
Cleveland Browns rookie fullback,
tied -for second in the balloting
with seven votes each. Tommy
O'Connell, Cleveland quarterback,
received three. Gene Brito, defen defensive
sive defensive end for the Washington Red Redskins,
skins, Redskins, received two. The other
vote went to Hugh McElhenny,
San Francisa offensive halfback
and end.
The poll was conducted at the
close of the regular season and
prior to the Western Division play playoff
off playoff and the league championship
This probably was the finest
season 6f last -minute clutch per performances
formances performances ever registered in the
NFL. They failed to net San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco the Western title only be because
cause because Detroit refused to be beaten
and rallied to score a 31-27 play playoff
off playoff victory over San Francisco aft
er Tittle had helped his team take
a 27-7 lead in the third quarter.
During the season, Tittle com completed
pleted completed 178 of 279 passes. for 2,157
yards and 13 touchdowns. His per percentage
centage percentage of completions was the
league's best, 63.1. He'll lead the
Western Division stars against the
East in the Pro Bowl game at
Los Angeles Jan. 12.
Tittlet30 completed his 10th pro
football campaign in 1957. He
played college football at Louisi Louisiana
ana Louisiana State.
NEW YORK (UP) BilVThie BilVThie-hen,
hen, BilVThie-hen, recently released by the De Detroit
troit Detroit Pistons, announced his re retirement
tirement retirement from professional basket basketball
ball basketball today. The New York Knick Knickerbockers
erbockers Knickerbockers hadXclaimed him on
waivers before he informed them
of his decision.
Master Sergeant Horaclo G. Uri Uri-be,
be, Uri-be, manager and Captain Joseph
P. Leqnelli and Master Sergeant
Lewis L. Otero, coaches.
Atlantic Armed Forces Little
League: Gulick Raiders, Lieuten Lieutenant
ant Lieutenant Colonel Carlos BetSnces, ma manager
nager manager and Sergeant First Class
Wilbur F. Pinkerton, coach. VFW
Post No. 100, Chief Warrant Of Officer
ficer Officer Charles Shoemaker, manag
er and Mr. Ar-old Hannberg,
coach. Davi- Rangers, Mr. George
Crews, manager and Master Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Samuel C. Blasingame,
coach. Colonial Braves, Sergeant
First Class Robert Johnson, ma manager
nager manager and Soecialist Second Class
James Owens, coach. Coco Solito
Cubs, Mr. Luther Quinn, manag-
. . . i
er. wow coacn. wmy nuinuc
Tigers. Sergeant Robert W. Page,
manager and Specialist Third Class
Raymond Moore, coacn.
Curundu Littb Leaaue: Indians.
Mr. Bob Carlin, manager. No
coach. Braves, Mr. James Hicks,
manager and Mr. Doug ruuop,
coach. Yankees, Mr. James W.
Hearne, manager and Mr. Morris
F. Fussell, coach. Dodgers, Mr.
Bob Russell, manager and Mr.
Ray Miller, coach.
University Park, Pa: (NEA) -Schedules
say college football is
concluded, but Les Walters, Penn
state end, will playin the East
west Shrine game in San Fran-
ciaco. Dec. 28. and in the Senior
Bowl in Mobile, Jan. 11.


At this, time of year ads begin
to appear in the game's house or
gans announcing the- opening of
baseball schools in the South. In
some instances there is direct so solicitation...
licitation... solicitation... and in this particular
instance there is perplexity.
sir: i wonder if you can give
me some advice? For the fourth
consecutive year I have received
an invitation to attend the Bill Vrr-
don Camp in Tampa, a four-week
course at a cost of 165, including
room and board.
"This is not easy at my age, the
middle 50s, but then I'm about
Phil Rizzuto's height and not quite
as suety as Hoy CapantUa, though
a great deal faster. And I realize,
of course, the National League
needs players.
"Do you think I should give up
mytponaon as r public relations
executive, backed by 35 years of
experience, in the hone of maltin
the big leagues I read of lavish
bonuses and naturally this is ap appealing.
pealing. appealing. "On the other hand, there is the
matter of apprenticeship. I read
in your column Eddie Stanky had
to serve eight years in the minors
before he was tanned for the ma
jors. I'd be in my 60s if it took
me tnat long.
"Another question: Do they teach
American League ball? Nm foincr
a hypocnottc (?) I admit to an
enthusiasm for the Yankees. I
should hate to start my career in
the Big Town and eventually find
myself playing in a ravine some somewhere
where somewhere out West.
"I assume of course that Prof.
Virdon has been teachinc for a
great number of years and even
it t laiieri to matte the dean's list.
I'd probably get mv monev's worth
just listening to him talk about the
"good old days."
(Signed) Gould Martin, 50 Park
Ave., N. Y. C.
. We susoect reader Martin is try trying
ing trying to pull our lea. a form of ca.
asthenics whcH. restricted to the
maic jsenuer nas always seemed
nointless to uf Prof. Virdon is onlv
26 has just finished his trird year
m the majors and rs a product ov
the Yankee agrarian system.
We note b" the nrosnectus. wh'ch
0'ir correspondent inclosed, that
the Virdon pre-oetty is suonlement-
d bv si'ch age in-tho-ivorv fcul
ty members as Virgil Trucks, Zack

MVKjldBMMwRal -jBLilaHaa flHn
Lfl Br V
I aBaf Mil
HhIIl .s bw

(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
COURT ACTION -- U.S. tennis star Barry" MacKay slams oRe
over the net durlri7 play In his opening; Davis pua match
against Austrajia'fr Mai Anderson at Melbourne. MacKay put
up a game battle, but Anderson won, 6-3, 7-5, 3-6, 7-9, 6-3.
Australia's Ashley Cooper then beat America's Vic Seixas to
give the Australians a commanding; 2-0 lead in the cmopeti cmopeti-'
' cmopeti-' tion. Australia went on to retain the coveted mug 3-2.

winning the 1957 Panama
Taylor and Chuck Stobbs; also,
that the school has obtained con
tracts in professional baseball for
many rrduatea. among them.
Bart DiMafegb Richie Jack, and
MiKe Lastman... and if you never
heard of them, that makes us even.
the Virdon school is one of se several
veral several rhich operate on a commer
cial basis, and as they continue
from year to year they must do all
right, despite the fact that every
big league club holds free try-out
sessions on, or adjacent to, the
home base... Some clubs as many
as three a year.
Additionally, the majors, through
their stouts, constantly fine-comb
the country for youngsters of pro
mise, and so expansive and pre
sumably thorough is the screen
ing, it seems inconceivable a good
prospect can escape them.
And yet some do. The attributes
of a baseball embryo, unfortunate
ly are not always as obvious as th
of a -Miss America aspirant. Even
a Mickey Mantle will fail to excite
the bird dogs and a Willie Mays
will actually nlav three games
in the Polo Grounds with Negro
barnstormers with nobody giving
him a critical tumble.
In retrospect, H is unbelievable
that any scout could fail to have
been breathlessly impressed the
first moment he laid eyes on Man Mantle
tle Mantle and Mays. It appears Mantle
struck out too often, was muscle
bound and, therefore, vulnerable
to the high, Inside pitch.
The fact that Mantle got only
S1300 in an era of the golden bonus
is sufficient proof scouts were not
h-eaking down stone walls o get
his signature. And the Yankee
scout who eventually got it frank
ly Hmits fie was none too high
on The Switcher.
On the weekend the Birmingham
Barons "l?ved iere. with Mays in
center field. the''6!nts Ignored
him completely. A f'rst baseman
named Perry was the mVert of
their attention. Perry didn't havo
a'good series, but to nl'v it safe
the Giants assigned anpW co'it
to the team as it traded South.
Presently cam this report:
"Forest Pet-rv. Get Mays. F can cannot
not cannot miss." Un o tv""1 fne r.r,:
had nver heaH of Wi"i". 10.onn
sot him. A million couldn't get
him today.

Pacific Softball Loop Gefs
Underway Monday Afternoon

Softball in its first degree will
swing into action on Monday Jan.
6, at 4:45 p.m. when the Pacific
Softball League opens its 1958 sea season.
son. season. Game time will be 4:45 p.m. for
all games played on Monday
through Friday inclusive at the
league's home-park adjacent to
the Little League Stadium in Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Comprising the '58 season are, a
total of five teams with last year's
champions, Cerveceria Nacional
"Pan Liquido" going againsl the
Ft. Kobbe nine, runners-up, in the
opening game spotlight on Mon
ith CerWveceria Nacional again
managed by Sam Catlett and the
Ft. Kobbe Regulars under Sfc.
Brickhouse, the rest of the loop
will see in action Bill De La Ma
ter's Abernathy Unisport, Don
Bowen's Libbey Foods and anoth
er service-nine skippered by Sal
Sotomayor carrying the banner of
Ft. Clayton.
Refreshment will be available at
all games and a cordial invitation
is extended to all for a season
of well-balanced softball, the on
ly one of its kind in the Pacific
Area of the Canal Zone.
Umpire-in-Chief will be Marv
Metheny while scoring and publi
city will be handled by Henry
The schedule for the first week
of play is as follows:
Mon. Jan. 6: Cerveceria vs Ft.
Tues. Jan. 7: Abernathy Unisport
vs Libbey Foods.
Wed. Jan. 8: Ft. Clayton vs Cer
veceria Nacional.
Thurs. Jan. 9: Ft. Kobbe vs
Abernathy Unisport.
Fri. Ja n. 10: Libbey Foods vs
Ft. Clayton.
Happened to .
Arnold (Mickey) Owen
Mkkey Owen was a heady,
hustling catcher for four major
league clubs over 13 seasons be between
tween between 1937 and 1954 but as often
happens to men who commit
baseball "boners" he is remem remembered
bered remembered chie for his historic er error.
ror. error. It was a dropped third strike
in the 1941 World Series, enabling
the Yankees to carry on and dump
the Dodgers. The. Brooks were
leading in the third game with
two out in the ninth when Mickey
dropped a third strike on Tommy
Henri ch, who reached first safely,
The Yankees continued the rally,
won the game and led the series
3-1. The Yankees then licked the
demoralized Brooks again the fol following
lowing following day.
Whatever happened to Mickey
Owen? Boner or no, baseball is
his game and he's still in it as
manager of the Mayaguez club oi
the Puerto Rkan League.

w Baltimore Philadelphia New York Criitobal
SANTA OLIVIA Dec. 26 Dec. 30 Jan. 2 Jan. 8
SANTA CATALINA Ian. 2, Jaa. h .Ian. 8 Jan. 14
SANTA RITA Jan. 10 Jan. 12 Jan. 15 Jan. 20
SANTA, ttocsa 7 Jan. 1Q Jan. 22 Jn. 2
SANTA ELISA Jan. 23 .ten. 25 Jan. 29 Feb. 3
SANTA INES Jan. 28 Jan. 31 Feb. S Feb. 10

ToCnlombia. Fcaador. Peru & Chile


From U. S. Pacific & West Coast
Central America to the Panama Canal
SANTA FE Jan. 27


aaM f
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I Wk .Jam wfmn
JL. mMOP g l

QUICK HANDS SpMed in a collision with Don Hennon, top,
at Madison Square Garden, Jay Norman reaches around, the
Pittsburgh guard, center, and flips a pus to teammate Bill'
Kennedy, who dribbles down cefcrt. Temple .went, qp to prevaiL






To West Coast Central
America & U S. Pacific Ports


BALBOA 2 iSO-2 1 59
, i

AvVl J



SA.Jl'A LUiSA Jan. 15


2-0556- 2-0557

' Ik


san m -


FOSTER'S Cetteg" and Large
Mil House. Out mil put rha
Caiino. Phone kike 1166.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. 80 IMS Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Pliana Panama
3-1877, Criatobal S-H73.
SHAPNIL'S furnishtd Nomas, on
beach. Pkona Thepmaan, Balboa
Luxurious residence completty
furniihed, in the Exposition
Grounds, 4 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living-room, dinino dinino-room,
room, dinino-room, garage, larpe kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, wash tuhl, chothes lines, gar garden,
den, garden, lot 20 by JO maters, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, tea Fabrega personally,
East Street behind Vasco market,
from 10 to It noon and 3 to 6
v f 7
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet
complete witk workshop $85.
Talaphone Balboa 2-3542 after
5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Two large furnish furnished
ed furnished independent rooms with
private bathroom at Bella Vista
naar Via Espana. Two bachelors
prefered. Phone 3-1038.
ALICIA GRANT please call Mrs.
Madison 87-5220 83-5172.



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HST "HAVING SWELL TIME"-Accustnl to riding out
heavy seas at the helm of the ship of state, former President
' Harry S. Truman enjoys smooth sailing in "this amusement park
boat at Anaheim, Calif. The "crew" is Mrs. Truman.


The Finest in
Evangelistic Music
Gospel Preaching

9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes for all ages)
Start the New Year right by enrolling in our Sun Sunday
day Sunday School. You can depend on true to the Bible
"God's Receipt For A Genuine Revival"

Everyone Welcome


modem furnished
2 borfrooiM. Iw
FOR RENT: A beautiful and
furnished apartment at 41 St.
No. 35. Bella Vista. Can be seen
at any time.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for two months, 44 street
II A. Will be available Jan. the
15 to March 15, call 3-S525.
FOR RENT: Beautiful three
bedroom apartment, living-dining
room, two booths. Complete
maid's quarter!, garage. Cangre-
io. tel. 3-6589.
FOR RENT: Army impacted
furnished ona bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences. Pkona
2-2081 or 2-1140.
FOR RENT: Beautiful complete completely
ly completely furnished apartment. Army
inspected. Via Espana House
just before Minlmax.
FOR RENT : Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom modern
apartment with maid's quarters,
splendid residential district. Ca Case
se Case Mlraflores Gerardo Ortega
Street. Phone from 7:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Panama 13094-
FOR RINT: Two hedfroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, tw batfcreem.
Ilvimj-dininf room 48 street No.
27. Pkone 2-2504 or 3-6097,
FOR RINT-Apertment te a
responsible person. Vista Her Her-mesa
mesa Her-mesa No. 3. Ricarde Miro Street.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished one bedroom apartment,
garage, hot water, near the El
Panama Hotel, across the Con
tinentaf Skipping $100.00 Call.
FOR RINT: New apartment 1
bedroom, living-dining room and
porch. Via Porras No. 64. Pkone
11 (Mb j-uiidj-lb
M Wllliom H. Booby, Poster
IT, k v ., vunn
Crucified Risen Comlnf Again
Nurseries Provided

?5L 5ST?. f oot AtssTjfrs oa utm orrtcra at is-st ntmfcrr, panama- umattA

5A"0-Ne iejoel. MnUUON-llb ftj Ave a j SI LEWIS 8tRVlCE-Av Ttvoll No.
PARMACU tOX-ias Cental Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J fo ee I, Oss. Ave. No 41 SOTO DO

V'Aif-f?"'" He PAAMACIA IX BATURBO Peigm UtfTte t Sirs PARMACIA 'SAB"-Vie Po.
the Belle Vtata Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue ttlSS Tel 41

FOR SALI: 1955 gray-white
Pontiac Catalina. white wall tires,
heater, radio with back aad
front seat speakers, accessories,
beautjful condition, good mile mileage.
age. mileage. See or call 0434-1 Frangi Frangi-pani,
pani, Frangi-pani, Ancon. Pkone 2-2989.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet,
four door Sedan, good condition,
Power Glide. Call 2-2735.
FOR SALE: 1947 Podge, duty
free, owner leaving Istkmus. Best
offered, call 3-3525.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Sedan,
black "wsw" tires excellent con condition.
dition. condition. Pkone Balboa 2304, can
be seen 5775-A. Dieblo Hats.
FOR SALE: '53 Studekaker
hardtop, V-8. 24,000 miles.
Good tires, best offer takes, can
be seen at Qtrs. 287-B Albrook
Ph. 5196.
FOR SALE: 1951 Packard, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, 4 deer sedan
Navy klue. Navy 3706.
FOR SALE : Oldsmobile 1948,
Hydr., radio. Motor excellent,
body very good. Call MacKenxle
87-6272. 87-3214.
FOR SALE: Oldsmobile 1957
four door xedan, hydromatic, ra radio,
dio, radio, "Solex" glass, two-tone.
Phone Bslbaa 3767 after 3:30.
FOR SALE: Ford 2 door 1948
$100. BSA 125 ce wextrae
$200. 7' Pram $15. PH. S3 S3-4137.
4137. S3-4137. FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 4 door,
6 cylinder, good condition $350.
Tel. Balboa 2342.
FOR SALE: Cadillac Fleetwood
49. Engine recently overhauled,
impeccable condition. $110.00
monthly, plus finance. No down
pavment, to satisfactory credit
risks, among cars best cared for
in town. Casa Admirable next te
Lottery building.
"U.lllll N
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0SS2
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
January 12, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call Z-2959.
LONDON (UP)-Lancet, the
journal of Britain's medical pro profession,
fession, profession, suggested today the "do-it
yourself" craze my as pread to
medicine in the form of "self
yourself craze may spread to
medicine in the form of "self
service hostels." An editorial in
the current issue of Lancet pro
posed the establishment of hostels
as opposed to hospitals where
"suitable" patients can stay over overnight
night overnight for outpatient treatment, and
wards without nursing supervision
where patients can look after
MALACCA, Southwest Malaya
(UP) A newly formed National
Cultural council today called on
the government to ban strip tease
shows, rpcR 'n ro 1 and other "eb-
;fionable" lOrms of entertain
ment. The council was formed by
the Malay Cultural Congress at
tended by 200 representatives from
all parts of the country.

- 1


Home Articles

FOR SALE: At very reasonable
prices and in excellent condi condition:
tion: condition: Swedish dining room set
including mahogany buffet and
roH-in bar; complete double-bed
mahogany bedroom set with
matching bedspread and rues,
if desired; one Console Dumont
24" television set and aerial;
one RCA Console radio-phono-
graph; one table model Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Hi-Fi phonograph; various
lamps, some pairs; twe kou kou-gainvfUaa
gainvfUaa kou-gainvfUaa .in planters, twe large
tropical plants, various other
small petted plants; other minor
kitchen equipment, glassware
and housshold articles. Can 3 3-4857,
4857, 3-4857, Apartment 7-C. Edificio
Urraca, Avenida Federico Boyd
corner 46th Street, Bella Vista.
FOR QUICK SALE: Philippine
Rattan diringroom set $175.00,
9x12 rug and pad Stt.OO. 9ft.
G. E. refrigerator, $100.00,
Simmons felding bed witk mat mattress
tress mattress $25.00, Full 24" cut pow power
er power mower $95.00, Rattan mag magazine
azine magazine rack $60.00, bicycle
$8.00. Call Balboa 3712 any
FOR SALE: 6 pieces maho mahogany
gany mahogany bedroom set. Diablo 5341 5341-A.
A. 5341-A. Phone, 1733.
FOR SALE: 5 Burner Kerosene
range, licorera and vanity. May
be seen at Apt. 1 No. 30-48
Mariano Arosemena, all day Sun
day and Monday


WAX IMPRESSION Earl Dorfman, general manager of the
new National Historical Waxworks Museum in Washington,
D.C., checks the hand of Civil War Gen. Robert E. Lee. The
Southern hero is just one of many well-known historical figures
which will be represented at the new museum, scheduled to
open in February. Ranging from Christopher Columbus to
Harry Truman, the lifelike models are made with a secret
vinyl plastic-wax formula which, according to Dorfman, "even

feels alive.

9:30 SUNDAY SCHOOL (Classes lor all ages)
"This Is an excellent time to get all the family In S. S.
you will find a class for your children and you. We teach
God's Word so come with your Bible. Put S. S. down as
a must in 1958! You will bo ulad and we will too."
"For the Christian the New Year holds many opportun opportunities
ities opportunities to do God's Work. There is assurance that his -God
of th past will not fail him In the present or future."
All youth and counselors who attended camp El Valle
must be present. All young people are invited to come.
"You will want to hear about new literature goals In
Central America. The Official Board will be Installed
for the coming year."


Real Estate
FOR SALE: Large lot and 6 6-room
room 6-room house, including living living-room,
room, living-room, diningroom, bedrooms
kitchen, service, electric light,
water. Situated along Trans-Isthmian
Highway corner of "C"
St 19 miles Panama, two minute
walk from road to kouse. Apply
on spot to Allan lohnson, own owner.
er. owner. LOST: Siamese Female cat in
Diablo. If found, call 2-3121 or
Balboa Police Station.
TU .IfkBxaa a L4W' ke-ltW i-ksK
f W WIPBII W www
k o group of loose tongues and
tight girdles. --

1 r



Yesterday, with its successes and fail failures,
ures, failures, its joys and sorrows, is gone for forever
ever forever ... As we look forward to the
tomorrows of 1958, we invite you to
share in new opportunities of service.

Arowmer,. Ave. aad jB SJ ABMAC1 A

111 srovsawurew
FOR SALE: 25 cycle General
Electric refrigerator. Call 2 2-2735.
2735. 2-2735. FOR SALE: Speed Graphic, 4x
5". Used, kut in perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. $149.50. International Jew Jewelry,
elry, Jewelry, Central Avenue Ne. 155,
FOR SALE) Save money! Buy
Clay co building blocks, 4"xl2"
x12". Tkey ere economical, light
and do net crack, $123.20 par
thousand. Clayeo A Alfareria. S.
A., Via Espana No. 37-40.
Phone 3-0160.
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
A. M., January 10, 1958, in the
office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, Balboa, for various
type of cable and wire. For fur further
ther further information and copy of
Invitation No. S-57-385 con contact
tact contact office of Superintendent,
Storehouse Branch, telephone
Registration for beginners clas classes
ses classes in ballet and tap January 8th
9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Doras
Wattes School of Dancing, Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Club. Balboa. 2-2363.
MAY RUNFaul Butler, Dem Dem-iocratic
iocratic Dem-iocratic national chairman, told
newsmen in Washington that he
his considering running for the
Senate seat now held by Sen.
William E. Jenner (R-Ind.,
who is stepping down next
year. Butler, whose home is in
South Bend. Ind.. said he nrob-
lably wouldn't make a final de
cision until early next year,
RTATlh TFftT Fiery eases
.stream from a Redstone rocket
engitn as it delivers more than
1 7S ana nnunrlsi of thrust durinsr a
Baltic test at Koacetayne s fro fro-viisinn
viisinn fro-viisinn Field Laboratory near
i Lns Anffeles. In a static test the
engine is securely anchored so
that it doesn't take off while
being tested. The tests are
made to determine the engine's
, reliability.
u a cuTNtlTrYN fllPU-Tha Fed
, hum ., -
roi r,mmunuatinns Commission
,IB1 vuium m. .
(FCC) has reported Droaacasung
revenues totaiea aooui i,w,uwi,-
nnn Hir,o ios Thp television in-
VWV UUllUft It
H,icti.v skara amnuntpn to nearlv
900 million dollars. Combined ra
dio and television profits in 1956
amounted to $238,800,000 after tax
es, or a 21 per cent rise aoove
1955. Television prOhUf lor 1FW
tniaieH 41R9.BO0 000 while radio
profits amounted to $49,200,000

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during the same year.

WANTED: Experienced rigger.
Apply to "Cooperative Pesquera

Army couple wishes te real va vacation
cation vacation quarters, beginning ann ann-ary
ary ann-ary 1st, 195S. Dial Balboa 2 2-3419.
3419. 2-3419.
WANTED: CompUtely up upholstered
holstered upholstered 3, place sofa and 2 easy
chairs suitable tor slip covering.
Call 3-4911 between 9 a.m.
and 6 p.m.
WANTID TO RINT: Unfur Unfurnished
nished Unfurnished beginning January 15-31
three house or chalet or four
bedroom apartment. Telephone
Mrs. Hansen 2-0698 during of office
fice office hours.
The Vestry committee of St. Pe Peter's
ter's Peter's church 1 La Boca will meet
with the Rev. Johr Spear, priest
in charge, after the chorcal Com Communion
munion Communion tomorrow morning.
Starting 10:30 a.m., the Com Communion
munion Communion service will be preceded
by Morning Prayer and Confirms,
tlon class at 9.
Holy Communion will be celeb celebrated
rated celebrated by Father Spear at 9 a.m.
Monday in observance of the feast
of Epiphany.
The annual members' meeting
for the election of vestrymen add
of delegates to the district convo
cation next month and to decide
on the course for the current year
has been fixed tor the second Sun Sunday
day Sunday in January.
Confirmation will take nlace on
IV,. Let CmH.v nt thil mnnth it
was announced today by the priest.
The non-denomlnatiotral Protest
ant Church, will begin the new cal
endar year and a new church year
tomorrow morning. The Sunday
School hour will be from 9:30 to
10:45 a.m. This hour is filled with
the opening exercises, object ies
son, Scripture memorization, and
study of the Bible. Every class ma
jors in the study of we JJiDie on
their age level using the best ed educational
ucational educational methods for teaching.
The church nursery opens at 9:15
a.m. and stays open, until 12:30
The morning service will be in
charee of the castor. Milton K.
Leidig. The senior choir will sing
"ine Heaven s Are lemng un under
der under the direction of Mrs. Ben Kietx
man, cnoir uirectcr. ine mes message
sage message by the pastor will be "Old
Paths 'or The New year.
At 6 n.m. campers and counsel
ors who attended the youth camp
at El Valle. Dec. 2S to 31. must be
present. The campers will pre
sent their youth camp woric on
Sunday evening, Jan, 12, during
the evening service.
This Sunday evening the Rev.
Dayton Roberts, Latin American
missionary from aan Jose, costa
Ripa, will bring the evening ser sermon.
mon. sermon. The Rev. Roberts is in charge
of Editorial Canbe and its affiliat
ed bookstores throughout Central
During the Evening Gospel hour
the new official board for the
church will be installed by the
pastor for this church year of 1958.
You are invited to attend these
services of a friendly church
which preaches the Gospel of
St. LUKI's
On Monday evening, the Feast
of the Epiphany, wil' be celebrated
at the Cathedral of St. Luke, An Ancon
con Ancon with the traditional "Feast of
Lights service.
This celebration consists of the
reading of scriptural passages,
singing of Christmas hymns, the
pageant of the Christ Child and
the lighting of the people's cand
ies from the Christ Candle.
The Young People's Fellowship
will present the pageant under the
direction of the Rrv. Samuel Wat-
den, assistant to the dean.
The public is invited to this serv
ice which begins at 7:30 p.m. and
will be conducted by the Very Rev.
Mainert J, Peterson, Dean of the
Cathedral. On Monday morning at
6 and 8:30 a.m., the service of Ho y
Communion will be celebrated in
the Chapel of All Souls.
Holy Communion will be observ
ed at the 11 o'clock service of wor
ship tomorrow at the Gatun "hion
Church. The sermon by the minis
ter, Will be "The Reality Called
Instead of the usual anthem, the
cnoir win present a tpeeeu ar
rangement of I Corinthians, Chap Chapter
ter Chapter 13, from The Bible with Miss
Rosalie Radel as solo voice.

WANTED. Mil. bookkeeper,
experienced, bi-lingual. age 25
te 35. Permanent position. Write
slating details of experience,
references, etc. and salary ex expected
pected expected to M. H. S. A., Be
3224, Panama.


3 -minute ear wash $1, steom
cleaning of meter $5. waxing of
ears $6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
For the. best TV service call
Dick, phone 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
The best dinner, and drinks
are served in our modem air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grift and
bar Hotel Internacional "Ma "Male
le "Male 5 de Mayo."
Domestic Employment
WANTED: A good seek.
must sleep et work, references
required. "Consulado del Uru Uruguay".
guay". Uruguay". Cane 32 No. 3-45.
A congregational meeting, for
the purpose of electing officers for
the Church Council for the coming
year, will be held immediately
ouowing me service.
At 6:30. there will be a service
of prayer for the new year, con conducted
ducted conducted bjr the Youth Fellowship.
worsnippersimay-'enter for a few
brief minuteihff prayer., or may re remain
main remain for the entire 30-minute serv service.
ice. service. Prior to this service, at 5:48.
the Youth Fellowship will meet.
The adult bible cliss. which
meets at the regular Church
School hour, 9:45 a.m., will begin
this Sunday a study W "Literary
Thai choir will vakaiuM M-
------ ,. VUVM ov Vil i.iVU-
day and Wednesday evenings at
6:30. On
morning, with
am at 9:30
will hold
the Women's
its regular mi
Special New Year messages, re renewal
newal renewal of pledges', reception of new
members and the absansnM
(he Lord's Supper Will be the spe-
icdtures ai me services on
New Year Sunday at the irst
Isthmian Baptist Church. Special
prayers will also be offered for
Gods guidance during 1958.
At the morning service the pas pastor
tor pastor of the Church, the Rev. S; A.
the New Year." At night he will
listed? foxing are the activities
'At 9: Sunday School for
all ages with Mrs. Hazel A. Scar Scar-ett
ett Scar-ett as superintendent. 11 a.m. Di Divine
vine Divine Worship to be followed by
the ordinance of the Lord Supper.
5 p.m. Men's Brotherhood with a
special program arranged by the
.Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. The pro program
gram program tor 1958 will be presente! it
Uw i first numbers' meeting to be
held in theNew Year. Every
member ,s specially urged to at-
ance g f grMt import'
Thomas E. Oglesby, vice presi president
dent president and general manager of
Fuerza y Luz, has announced the
election of Jose Antonio Sosa M.
to the vice presidency of the
company by the Board of Direc Directors.
tors. Directors. A native of Santiago de
Veraguas, Sosa was graduated
as a civil engineer by the Gante
University ef Bebzium in 11112.
Later he took post graduate work
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married, sir I'm making $1.50 more per week!" j

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Today'a fY Program

3:00 Crunch A

8:00 Ztnr Gray Theatrs

A Das

2:30 FoateaU: Army vs. Navy :3 Highway Patrol

5:00 JAMBOREE 10:00 Oh Susanna
5:30 PANORAMA '( including "Tha 10:30 Your Hit Parade (10-JMT)
Big Picture" at 3:4$) 11:00 CFN NEWS
7:00 Professional Father 11:13 Mystery Theatre: Tha Falcon.
7:30 Amateur Hour Captured. Dangerous Assitn-
3:00 Caaaar's Hour ment.
Courtesy of Aerovias PanamA Airways
PHONES: PANAMA; 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699

Pacific Little League Opens Monday

Read story on page

Senate Investigators
To Get At Report

Ike Suppressed

WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP) Senate investigators moving into secret hearings on the nation's defenses
vowed today to get "all the facts" in the Caither report which has been suppressed by the White House.
Senate Democratic majority leader Lyndon Johnson said his preparedness subcommittee would start question questioning
ing questioning key witnesses Monday to determine the contents of the secret report said to recommend an enormous de defense
fense defense increase to stave off "catastrophe" from Russia's missile might.
The White House refused to hand over the report on the ground that it was prepared for'President Eisenhower
and the National Security Council. But Johnson said he would still try to obtain a copy, although he knew of no
way to compel the President to divulge a confidential communication.
"I have good reason to believe that we are already in possession of most of the information in the report and

through testimony develop the Balance, ne saia.


Meanwhi' Sen. Ralph E. Flan Flan-ters
ters Flan-ters (R.-Vt.) accused Senate De De-nocratic
nocratic De-nocratic leaders of playing poli poli-ics
ics poli-ics with the Senate investigation
f the nation's missile and satel satellite
lite satellite programs.
His charge was prompted by a
all for a closed-door meeting
Tuesday of all Democratic sen senators
ators senators to discuss the inquiry. The
investigation is being conducted
by the Senate preparedness sub sub-:ommittee,
:ommittee, sub-:ommittee, headed by Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon a.
Johnson (Te?:)
Flanders, a subcommittee mem member,
ber, member, told reporters he could inter interpret
pret interpret the Democratic meeting m
no xther way than as a political
maneuver." He said not enouih
data had been gathered so far
to form any "effective judgment
of the missile program.
Speaks Of Individual!
Flanders sJd there had h?en
little partisanship in the conduct
of the investigation itself, ai
though there has been some
evidence on the part of some moi moi-viduals
viduals moi-viduals of a partisan approach.

"In general, the proceedings so
far have avoided partisanship to
a very high degree," he said.
'For the good of the country it
is important that our investigation
be kept on this same high plane
Sen. Johnson has said repeated
ly that the investigation would be
non-partisan and free of politics
Flanders said he found it difficult
to reconcile the call for an all-


S v

It .isn't sdfe to criticize other
people's kids until your own ore

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today.
U prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrograpnlc
Branch ot the Panama Canal
Ralboa Cristobal

High 9
Low 76

High .....

(max. mph) NW-22
RAIN (inches) 0
(inner harbors) 81





11:00 a.m.
11:28 p.m.

5:00 a.m.
5:12 p.m.

l 0.75-0.40 lj

top member of the House Armed

Services Committee, announced

thf he would offer 'egislation

next week to set Up a congres congressional
sional congressional "watchdog" committee on
outer space. It would be author-

7 ized to keen tabs on all missile

C. Dworsbak (J and space programs.



Services C n m i 1 1 e e predict predicted
ed predicted yesterday that Congress would
approach the problem of stepping
up missile development without
partisan strife. But he said Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats reserved their right to
criticiz- defense policies.

Democratic meeting with "the
many expressions of nonpartisan nonpartisan-ship"
ship" nonpartisan-ship" expressed in ihi past.
Other developments:

Warns On Spending

Sun Henrv

Idaho) warned Congress againsH Chairman Richard B

letting the current -pentagon r(jj-uaj ot toe senate

panic" lead it into unnecessary

government spending. He saia
scientists agree that "rironey
won't buy scientific discoveries in

a short time.
Rep. Overton Brooks (D La), a

Overhaul Oi Locks
Turns Night To Day
For Canal Pilots

Pacific Side Panama Cart'al pi

lots had a rude awakening today
or should we say last night?

Men who normally would De
first or "oond man out" today

found themselves working yester


In the general scneme oi xnings.
a Pacific Side pilot "Irst out"

turns tt at 4 a.m. Now, due to
the lock overhaul, the iirst man
out is called to work at 7 p.m.

the evening before his working day.
Slogging through a black night,
he aims to wind up at his desti destination
nation destination around dawn, or later.
The lock overhaul is a many many-splendored
splendored many-splendored thing, and the Atlantic
Side pilots have their problems

too, but fundamentally their
working hours are mostly what
they are accustomed to, except
they're longer.
Initial phase of the overhaul
of the Canal's Pacific locks now
is under way, with the large float

ing caissons use at each end ot
the locks while they are empti emptied
ed emptied having been moved nto place

at Miraf'ores.
Mirallores' west chambers are
the first to. be overhauled this
year and all traffic must move
through, the east lane there.

The entire project ic expected
to last about, six months.

Bridge Hopeful
Chairman Styles Bridges (R (R-NH)
NH) (R-NH) of the Senate GOP Policy
Committee also voiced hope re recently
cently recently that Congress would not
let the debate over defense pol policies
icies policies become "a glorified soap soapbox"
box" soapbox" to promote political parties
or candidates, i

Fla'llers made his charge just
before leaving for an inspection
of the Army ballistics missile
center at Huntsville, Ala. He
toured West Coast missile plants

for the subcommittee last month.
The prei redness subcommitte"
resumes its investigation Monday.

Daily esoions will be held
through Friday, mostly behind

closed doors.

Witnesses will include Rear

Adm. Hyman G. Rickover, Navy
expert who developed the atomic atomic-powered
powered atomic-powered submarine; Defense Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Neil H. McElroy; Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of Defense Donald A.
Quarles, and William M. Holaday,
Defense Department missiles
Other defense officials and mis

siles experts are scheduled to be
questioned about secret informa
tion which they said they could

not discuss in public testimony
last month.

1:15 3:45 6:15 8:45 p.m.



Editor Writes Last
Chapter In Blood
NEW YORK, Jan. 4 (UP)-Ho-ward
Rushmore, an ex-Communist
and former editor of Confidential
magazine, wrote the final chapt chapter
er chapter of his li e in blood last night
when he murdereu his attractive
blonde wife and shot himself to
death in a speeding taxicab,
The shootings occurred just two
blocks from the pclice station Mrs.
Rushmore had to d theuaxi driver
to take Iter to after her husband
forced his way into the cab.
Police Said Rushmore's wife.

Frances 45, a cover girl during
her modeling career, died of bul

let wounds in the head and neck.
Rushmore, 55, died after he fired
one shot into his right temple.

The murder and suicide cjimax-

ed a futile reconciliation attempt.
Rushmore apparently attended the

meeting with his wife armed with
a .32 caliber pistol and an 8-inch
commando kni e, police said.

Rushmore still clutched the pis pistol
tol pistol in his right hand when io-

lice examined the two bodies

sprawled in the back o: the taxi taxi-cab.
cab. taxi-cab. The commando knife was
found strapped to his side.
Cab driver Edward Pearlman,
37, told police Mrs. Rushmore hail hailed
ed hailed his cab shortly after 7 O'clock
last night, He said she got into
the cab and tried tt close the door
but Rushmore forced his way in
"I'm her husband, don't worry
about it."
"I don't want any part of him.
We're separated," Mrs. Rush Rush-more
more Rush-more snapped back. Then she told
her husband to "get out," Pearl Pearl-man
man Pearl-man said.

rhymes with "playprls")
and see a world of





. M-G-MprMMtiiatSBEL



"LOVE THAT CAL"-Love letters by the bushel from smitten
teen-age lads come to 15-year-old Annette Funicello, glamor
gal of Walt Disney's TV' Mickey Mouse Club. They come from
all 43 states, Canada and the British Isles. Annette's shown
here with her fellow Mickey-MouserJiirmiypowg.

Tunisians Charge
Algerian Troops
Invaded Territory

PARIS, Jan. 4 (UP)-Tunisia
charged today that French troops
from Algeria invaded Tunisia yes yesterday
terday yesterday and killed two Tunisian
youths and wounded four others.
It said 13 other persons were miss missing.
ing. missing.
' A spokesman for Algerian Minis

ter Robert Lacoste said the ac

cusation was "completely base1
A Tunisian communique said 15
truck-loads of Irench troops
entered Tunisian territory and sur-

rounded the community of Fbumel
I on the "pretext" of lookine for

sto en nveswer it crrargw ttie

trench then questioned and terror terrorized
ized terrorized the civilians in the village
and that two persons were slain.

FIGHTING THE FEVER"TlCK. The cattle fever tick, found
in Florida this year for the first time since the Federal quaran quarantine
tine quarantine was lifted in 1950, is a potential carrier of piroplasmosis,
a destructive blood disease of cattle. Heavily infested animals
waste away and become unprofitable. The infested cattle are
dipped (above) in approved concentration of chemical to kill
ticks. Fifty to 100 cattle can be treated per hour in a 2,000 2,000-gallon
gallon 2,000-gallon vat. Ticks remaining in pasture and reinfesting animals
are killed by subsequent dippings.


Crack Reds'

Mighty Ring

BERLIN, Jan. 4 (UP) At least

one, and possibly four, Red army

deserters have cracked the biggest

ring of Soviet might displayed in

Berlin since 1953 to escape to the

West it was reported today. The
Soviets tacitly admitted defeat in
their attempt to halt the defectors

hy calling Off the manhunt at

The western allied nations re revealed
vealed revealed the presence of only one

Soviet deserter in the West, but

Russian anti-Communist organiza organizations
tions organizations in Berlin and West Germany

said four Russian deserters had

crossed into West Berlin.

The British said a Russian de

serter asked for asylum "a few

days ago" and had been flown to
West Germany.

Report A Central Fled
The "Fighting Group Against

Inhumanity", an anti Communist

Organization, said it neara ru rumors"
mors" rumors" the defector was a general.
Jtowever, a British spokesman said
e "was about the rank of a

Another anti-Red agency, the
"Truchnovich Committee", said at
least six members of an anti-

Communist group deserted their

armored and infantry units at t ai

kenber, about 35 m r 1 e s to the

northeast, on New Years Eve.
It said one officer and three en

listed men reached West Berlin
safely. A second officer was shot
and captured by a Red Army pa patrol
trol patrol near the East-West border and

a third was oenevea suu ac uo-

erty, it said.
Tell Of Visit
An informed western allied
source said Russian Col. I. A.

Kotsiuba, Soviet Berlin's deputy
commander, paid personal visits
to each of the western allied head

quarters yesterday m a vain at

tempt to get the detectors re

turned. ....

The source said he asKed the
tt s British and French military

leaders in effect, "How many do
you have?"
Russian troops .began appearing
in the city late Wednesday. By

yesterday morning the Soviets nao

put on tneir greatest cuspiay ui
military strength since the Red
Army crushed the workers revolt
Of June 17, 1953.
Today the Soviets evacuated the
rail lines and disappeared from
the streets.
US Navy Helicopter
Aiding Hood Victims
Crashes In Ceylon

COLOMBO, Ceylon, Jan. 4 (UP)
tt s Naw helicopter crashed

yesterday wsile aidini victims of

Ceylonese floods wnicn Kiiiea
some 300 persons and le t 300,000
homeless. m
The helicopter, Hying from Bat:
tlcaloa, crashed in the Kalmunai
area. Other aircraft were sent to
the scene, from bases on Ceylon's

East toast, mere was uu mwc
rliatp rennrt on casualties.

Finndwaters which devastated

the northern 'section of this island
country subsided today and the
work of rebuilding homes and

repairing damaged irrigation pro

Promises of aid poured in from

the United States, Britain, West

Germany. India. Burma, ftttuo

nia and the World Veterans

The irrigation department alio
cated 15 million rupees ($2,400,

000) for reconstruction work, and

the social services department
asked six million ($960,000) imme

diately to 1 rehabilitate flood vie

tims. Another 10 million rupees
($1,600,000) went to the public

works department and the govern
ment railway.

The United States offered to

supply' 10,000 tons of wheat costing

$1,120,000 the largest single con

tribution offered so far by a

foreign government.

An Indian mercy mission left

for home today while U.S., British

and Canadian planes continued to

evacuate refugees and distribute
food and medical supplies.
The U.S. Aircraft Carrier
Princeton and destroyers Hender Henderson
son Henderson and Sutherland had arrived
New Year's Day with relief ship shipments
ments shipments from Okinawa.

u ... rJ r i iii

new reaerai commission oegms important Joe

Of Protecting Civil Rights Of Minority Groui


President Eisenhower put the
controversial federal Civil Rights
Commission to work today with
instructions that "it has a very
important job to do" in protecting

minority ngnus.

In its iirst action, the group

agreed unanimously on a "panel
of several names" from which the

President is expected to pick a

staff director. Chairman John A.

Hannah took the names to the

White House immediately alter a

two-hour organizational meeting.

Hannah, president of Michigan

State University, had predicted

earlier that he expected the three

northern and three southern mem

bers of th commission to "get
along very well.-"

"They are all able men." he

told reporters. "I believe we will

come to conclusions that are

agreeable all the way around."

as li to underscore his forecast.

he announced later that the erouo

had "arrived at a panel of several

names, any one of whom would
be acceptable as staff director."
He did rnot identify them.

Hannah said the first meeting

also covered the commission's
aims and provided a sampling of
the views of individual members.

He added that he hoped the staff

director could be appointed within
a week so he could start building

a stan.

He said he would sueeest a vice

chairman of the commission to

the President. Asked if he was

thinking of former Gov. John S.
Battle of Virginia, Hannah said.

"you'll have to wait until the

resident makes a selection."

He said the group would hold

its next meeting next Friday at

9 a.m. and probably would

hold future meetings about every
two weeks.
The President sat in on part
of the commission's meeting. He

promised that it would have White

House cooperation m carrying out
its assigned role as watchdog over
American civil rights.

He stood by while wesidential

assistant Sherman Adams swore
in Hannah and the five other com commission
mission commission members. Then he sat in
on part of the commission's or organizational
ganizational organizational meeting.

.anerwaras, Hannah said the
President indicated to the com

mission that "it has a very
important job to do."

the college president, a north

erner and outspoken foe of racial
discrimination, promiser' that he
would not try to "run the com

mission.' He said the group would
act "as a commission."

The historic civil rights bill

passed by Congress last summer

threw new safeguards around the
constitutional right of citizens to

vote, it also authorized creation
of the new commission to study
civil rights violations and advise

the President and Congress on

civu ngnis matters.

Meantime, WuLam P. Rogers.

the attorney general, told a Na National
tional National Press Club lunch that the

Justice Department has a dutv to

enforce civil rights laws as vigor

ously as other federal statutes.

But he said its officials "must
exercise caution" in what thev

say and "not aggravate the situa


He said he and his aides

planned to be "cautious and de deliberate"
liberate" deliberate" and would try not to
make any comments that would

make the civil rights problem

ujuluvujc. in response 10
a question, he said it would be
"inadvisable" to say how he
would handle another "little

Roger, declared anew that the

Justice Department had no dans

V Civil rights lesrisla.

tion this year.

the commission held its first

long-delayed meeting at the White
House and it its own offices

across the stJeet. A major reason
for the delay-, in nrparmino u,.

the appointment) and resignation
of retired Supreme Court Justice

siamey f. fed as commission

Reed resigned after

the appointment because he felt
his new duties would conflict with
his official position of being on
call as a federal jurist.

telephone Strikers
Postpone Walkout;

Bargaining Begins
NEW YORK. Jan. 4 (UP)- U-

nion negotiators threatening a na

tionwide long distance telephone
strike announced early today that
they had postponed their walkout.
Elaine Gleason, national direc director
tor director of the Long Line Division of
the Communication Workers of A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, said the strike threat had
been removed, at least until noon.
"The strike is off, until at least
noon today," the union leader said
as a marathon 12-hour bargaining

session broke up shortly before

l a.m.
Earlier the union had obtained
a strike go-ahead from its nation national
al national leadership. A spokesman for
the 25,500-member union said the
possibility of a strike was "very
Negotiations were set to resume
at noon today.
Miss Gleason stressed that she
was "not optimistic" that an ear ear-Jy
Jy ear-Jy agreement would be reached.
But company spokesmen expres expressed
sed expressed optimism that union members
would remain on their jobs with

out a contract while talks for a
new contract continued. The old

pact expired last midnight.

au commission members an

the staff director still must be co
i i ,u. c a.

lumcu uie oenaie.

Besides Hannah, the commis

includes former Florida

Doyle E. Carlton; former Virg

uov. John s. Battle: the

Theodore M. Hesburgh, presid

oi noire uame university.

ant Labor Secretary Ernest J. WiJ

kins, a Negro-; and Dean Rober

G. Storey of Southern Methodist

University Law School.

Hannah said the President anfl

tnonzed him to use KOO.OOO fron

White House emergency funds fori

commission activifes. It must i
port to the President arid Congre

by Sept. 8, 1959. Then it will pass!

out oi existence.

Hannah said the commission

wont be pushed into somethlM

without giving it considerabf

Singapore Papers Report Panamanian Ship 'Honesia'
Captured By Indonesian Gunboat In Malayan Waters

SINGAPORE, Jan. 4 (UP) The

Panamanian Consul General In
Singapore said today he could
not discuss with Indonesian au authorities
thorities authorities the capture of the Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian ship S S. Honesta until
he received an official notifica notification
tion notification from the ship's agents.
Consul General Jose Yanes Du Du-ran
ran Du-ran was referring to reports that
the Honesta was captured in Ma Ma-lari)
lari) Ma-lari) waters last Monday.
The 2776 ton freighter on
charter to a local import-exnoit

firm was reportedly captured by

an Indonesian gunboat while on
her way to Singapore from the
Celebes with a cargo of copra.
Duran told United Press that

he had received no official notl-l

ficatlon of the reported capture
of the ship from the agents.
However, Duran added he was
disappointed at the way the mat matter
ter matter was being handled.
Meanwhile. Indonesian author author-itiej?
itiej? author-itiej? in Singapore hotly denied
the reported capture. They did
not explain where the ship was

A heavy curtain of secrecy was
dropped over the freighter after
the first reports tin the capture
were printed in Singapore news newspapers.
papers. newspapers. The agents. Chip Hwa Ship Ship-pins;
pins; Ship-pins; Company, and Indonesian
naval authorities declined to dis discuss
cuss discuss the matter.
A very highly Informed source,
however, told United Press the

Honesta was being held at the

Indonesian gunboat base at
Tandiong uban, one of the smali
islands south of Singapore.

The Consul General said if the
ship had been captured there
would be a case for protest and
he would inform his government
immediately on receipt of the of official
ficial official word from the agents.
Duran added the agents told
him they were "negotiating di--nn
umsauopul n iw iom
thorities and would submit a re report
port report to him later.
He also said if the Honesta
iad been captured in Singapore
vaters the British government
xrould be involved.

7"! i 1

I li j

SAINTS AND SPINNERS Fun-loving Romans, merrily
wheel midget autos around the track of an amusement park as
a host of granite saints overlook the scene. The statues line
the roof of the St. John Lateran Basilica, a short distance from
where the carnival has erected its tents-

1 aP JHh

GOOD SOLDIER Sarah Ann Whartop, seven months, re-1

sponds to the expert ministrations oi pvt. ueorge snumacner1
at Fort Knox, Ky. George, from AkronrQhio, is the only male
baby sitter registered at' Fort Knox. His formula, learned early j
as the uncle of nine, is to have a sense of humor and never take;
yourself seriously. It works. He's never known a real problem problem-child,
child, problem-child, he claims.


Hkk You have never seen its like
I -and may never see
SBf "The Pride: W
V Th PASSrosr

EDNA and CDWAffi 1NHAIT Iri nn th. wnu.i

Cm" fey C. $. Foruttr Malic Cwnpond by Gtor

ntmil Prcduc.d intf Oireettd fey STANLEY

un.tio must KRAMER MJI

51.00 0.50
1:30 3:40
Wm? 9:04