The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02454

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Mil A -IA I
it' BRAN IFF
INTERN At ION Ak AIRWAYS

SeagrativsYO.
AN INDEPENDENT iHE DAILY NEWSPAPER
lanama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is eafe" Abweham Lincoln
CANADIAN
WHISKY
33rd TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JANUARY 6. 1958
PTV1 CENTS'

Briton Nixes Hillary s Plea
To Quit Antarctic Crossing
WELLINGTON, New Zealand, Jan. 6 (UP) New Zealand explorer .Sir Edmund
Hillary called on British scientiet Dr. Vivian Fuche toay to ab&ndoij for now his
efforts to cross the frozen Antarctic.
Fuchs rejected the suggestion.
Hillary, now at the U. 8. Soott base 1250 miles from the Souljh Pole, reported
here by radio that he cautioned Fuchs gainst the "considerable risk" f continuing his
trsjns-Antarctica march through the forthcoming winter there.
But Fuchs put aside the recommendation "more in sorrow than in anger,"
Hillary said.
Hillary himself trekked, to the South Pole from Scott base. He reached there Frk
day and was flown out yesterday by U. S. planes.
The New Zealander was the first man to reach the Pole overland since Briton
Capt. Robert F. Scott and Norwegian Roald Amundsen in 1812.

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
LA HORA'S publication of a
translation of "Oldtimer's" Jan. 3
Mail Box letter concerning the
proposal that Canal revenues be
split M between the. 'United
States and Panama has brought
sundry comments from the Spanish-language
press on Oldtlnwrs
"disparaging remarks."
Today in front-pan editorial,
La Hora. compared Oldtlmer to
those residents of the Canal
Zone who, among other things,
ar 190 per cent anti-Panama
nian, "who preach domoerasy
and practice discrimination',' and
"who say thty believe In- Cod
but worship the cress of the Ku
Klux Klan."
i t set Saturday. El Panama
imorii commented that Oldtim
er's letter was indicative of two
thinot-
1. Freedom of speech in thePan thePan-amsnian
amsnian thePan-amsnian press, and 2. The, much-
discasseo spirit ot lntermuiinuu
i...ut. wh ph nrevaiiaa on uic
scientific discoveries which nye
reduced mankind w me
an ant.
Former President Jose Ramon
Guizado is quoted in an artwae re reprinted
printed reprinted from the Cuban magazine
Bohemia as saying that the "big
fish" will have' to come to the sur surface
face surface if the Remon assassination, is
going tov be cleared up.
Howtver, ha said, since In ens
way or another they are h
same onts who eentinu ron
politics In Panama, "I doitt b.
liov they ar givn to suicide.
tn the statements madSf io Ihe
maga'zinO's cprerspondent shortly
titer the ffvocauon oi mis u-jbyju-tion
and his release from prison,
Guizado described Ruben 0. Miro,
whose acauittal brought the ex-
Prwident's release, as an inslru-l
ment of "numerous interests wno
operate in the shadows.
Soldier Who Dived
Off PC Ferryboat
Sentenced To Jail
A 15-day jail sentence was met meted
ed meted out in Balboa Magistrate's
Court todav to Pfc. Clifford R.
Pruitt. the Fort Kobbe GI who
dived off the Presidente Amador
ferrvboat on New Year's mora
ine
Pruitt, a big, 21-yeaf-old Texan
attached to the 937tn Engineers,
dived off the ferry as it pproach-
ed the east slip and cOmmander cOmmander-ed
ed cOmmander-ed an anchored cayuco when a
police launch arrived in answer
to an emergency call from the
ferryboat's personnel.
Helped by a strong outgoing
tide, Pruitt put out to sea paddling
with his hands and when the
lauch fainally caught up with him
he grabbed a club he found in
the cayuco and tried to beat
off the policemen.
Fighting all the way, Pruitt was
taken to Balboa. Police Station
where he attempted to hand him himself
self himself with his trousers.
Before Judge John E. Diming
this morning, after being submit submitted
ted submitted to a mental examination, he
pleaded guilty and was sentenced
to serve the IS days in Balboa
jail.
Actor On Location
In Panama Jungle
Down With Malaria
Cliff Robertson, one of the cast
of "The Naked and the Dead"
being filmed here, has been fell felled
ed felled with malaria, it was learned
Cameras are still grinding, how
ever, shooting scenes in which
Robertson does not apear. The
actor is expected to be on his
feet again within a few days.

nosed oV humanitj

The- U.S. Navy skiplane bringing
Hillary from the South Pole ran
off a runway here yesterday caus

ing some damage to its landin?
gear but no casualties among the
13 persons aboard.
The twin-engined P2V veered
to the right after landing under
a btenkef of fg. Its right ski
rammed en of the barrels
marking th limits of the run runway.
way. runway. A second plane, carrying news newsmen
men newsmen and members of Hillary's
New Zealand exploration party,
mad an emergency landing on
the open ice of McMurdo Sound.
Red-painted "Weasels" snow
jeeps marked the emergency run-
way.
Hillary who said h had "had
enough of ice and crevasses" aft after
er after his dramatic dash to th Pol,
fiw hr for rest.
He left a radio operator at the
U.S. South Pole base to maintain
contact with the British party,
headed bv Fucks
Describing his trek, Hillary said
his party travelled I860 miles after
leaving Scott Base, on McMurdo
Sound. Oct. 14.
He said: ''Mountain climbing is
strenuous, but on a trip like this
you re much more at the mercy
of tin terrain
mm
we often 1
rolled along easily. Drivers of ve
hteles lehind the lead Sno-cat
read books while en route."
He said mat while most of the
crevasses were not more than four
feet wide, they wire 300 or more
feet deep. Three and one half
miles was the longest stretch of
dm crevasses me party encoun
ted.
Th last three miles of soft
snow to th Pol forced them to
Jettison about 3000 pounds of food
and spar parts to conserve gas gasoline.
oline. gasoline. Hillary said: "W had
visions of a dramatic arrival at
the Pole running out of gas a
mil or so short."
He said sledge dogs, though use
fid for iiert trips, were not prad-
. i m. at i ..4a iiii l ii.
ticai tor long distances, wnen tne
dogs were ahead they skimmed
over crevasses, and we in the
tractor went 'booms
Hillary, tfiir join, Facts at Depot
to help pilot Mm ffirough
the
tost difficult area.
He praised the tiny farm trac
tors his team had used, saying: "If
they do a bit of work on them
they 11 make the same trip again."
Regarding Fuchs he said: This
swing (across the polar ice cap)
is just a matter' of navigation'
For a large part, his own trip was
"damned monotonous."
When they came to crevasses
they would go ahead on foot and
Nighty US Missile
Set To Fly Again
Al Cape Canaveral
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Jan.
8 (UP)- A brawny Atlas inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental missile, mightiest re
ply to Russian rocket threats be besetting
setting besetting the new session of Con Congress,
gress, Congress, was poised to fly again to today.
day. today. Harsh Winds lashihgUhe cape
and its great steel missile towers
were expected to continue at least
another day, however, and could
defer the first test launchings of
the new year.
Best guess for triggering of the
Diunt-noseo, so- oot Atlas was Wed
nesday, the, day after Congress re
convenes to consider the stagger
ing sums needed for bolsterine the
nation's defenses in particular
the guided missile development
program.
Other missiles being readied at
the launching site for flight tests
soon were the Vanguard satellite
carrying rocket, an Army Jupiter
an Air Force Thor, and possibly
a Navaho missile for which the
contract has been cancelled bv
the Air Force. Several Navahos,
nowever, are among the "left
overs here.
The next attemot to flins un
baby moon into orbit around the
earth, using the Vanguard rocket
which flopped Dec. 6, is not ex
pected tms week. And although
Qie Army has been given the eo-
ahead to attempt a satellite launch
ing with its Jupiter C missile,
this attempt is believed to be some
time away.

"poke round till we found a de

cent bridge. They almost ost
tractor once, but its cab caught on
the opposite side of the crevasse
The other tractors bypassed the
crevasse and pulled the first one
out.
Hillary said he had nvr def
initely planned to make for th
Pol, "put when we completed
out dpot-laying lobs and had
sufficient fuel to make a push
for the Pol, w pushed on. W
thought originally that Fuchs
would be thre before us."
While much of the trip across
the plateau was monotonous, we
didn't get sick of it till the last
week or so. He Said the tractors
provided rough riding ever the
many miles of Ice ridges.
When Fuchs has completed his
trip, Hillary said, "I intend to
stay home for a while to look aft after
er after my wife and two. children."
He said his trip showed a heavy
trail to the Pol from th Mc McMurdo
Murdo McMurdo Sound area la feasible,
and eventually might be mora
economical than airdrops.
His party averaged between 2.9i
and 5 mph. and did 1.7 miles per
imperial gallon.
The men averaged six hours of
sleep daily. Hillary nanj one
dship: me obrtf m out."
of
at samooo aWj
me cost oi tne entire unnsn com commonwealth
monwealth commonwealth Antarctic Expedition,
including Fuchs' party, at $1,400, $1,400,-000.
000. $1,400,-000. Hillary's team did molt of Its
travelling during the '"night"
hours of 7 p.m. to 8 a.m. because
the sun then was more favorable
for navigation.
He gave much credit to the
expedition's, two tinqle-engined
planes and their pilots. Th
planes flaw 54,000 mites without
incident, hauling supplies and
dogs and making personnel
transfers.
J 1 1 f II .' J.ll Wk fJ' f j-i . 1
The two dog teams still working
out of penot 700 on mapping sur surveys
veys surveys wMl be picked un by plane.
For navigation Hillary's Pole-
bound team took sun shots every
couple of days and steered by
Ann Mmnase Wa IturflTM null
became quite
attached to the old sun," said Hil
larv.
They never thought much about
the weather unless they could not
see the sun to take shots. Weather
never delayed these shots for more
than a full day.
Th last day of thair polar
dash was their best thy mad
M miles. "Our navigation was
to accurate we Would have
missed th Pol by only about
two and on half mite if w
had been unable to see it."
Thetractors. which com plete
with snowtracks could be purchas
ed by any farmer, were driwn
mostly in low or in second gear,
and only occasionally in third when
the ice was firm.
-
Hillary said his biggest thrill.' a
nart from the arrival at the Pole,
was his arrival at Depot 7O0, Be Because
cause Because he had been skeptical of the
tractors' ability to climb up te the
Dlateau
The New Zealanoers arrival at
the Pole so far in advanceof Fuchs
pointed up to the difficulties the
lajter faces to complete history's
first Antarctic crossing
i V:-."'
Fuchs has a 12-man party with
seven vehicles four Snocats, two
Weasels and one Muskeg, which is
a Canadian vehicle resembling
small Weasel. Hillary said "time
i sfpttirip alone" for Fuehs.
Another member of the Hit ary
o l.Jt...
party said: "March 1 is regarded
as about the latest anyone can
travel on the Ross Ice Shift.
With depots neatly laid out,
and with Hillary as a guide from
Dpot 700, Fuchs can stiU get
through in good shape If all goes
well and th weather is favora favorable.
ble. favorable. Hillary's has been one of the few
Antarctic expeditions on which all
has gone well. His arrival at the
Pole wtih only a .few gallons re
maining demonstrated that there
is little margin between success
and failure.
Hillary says Fuchs should have
plenty, of fuel. He can abandon
some vehicles as he goer alon", if
necessary. The big .hazard is the
weather, which can produce swift
ly-dropping temperatures and vi
cious winds from here on into win
ter

hai

He eatfaWttM it

the expedition

Cold Weather,

i m x m

m m mi w

mill ;-s mmmm mm c

WLsiiMHfc. maammmF: .ms m mm .mmm i

mm HiHbv . mmMM, mm i Til

DURING A RECENT DEMONSTRATION of the Army's new M

Range, Maj. Gen. Thomas L.
new weapon for the first time
xarhtna onrl cnh.mnoViine crul-i
New M-14 Army
At Firing Site On
Phifler Ranee at Fort Kobbe w
fhe scene recently fer ftalMoaejlV
(m--Mhe M-H rifle, which eVen-
many win replace tne u.s. Army's
Ml rifle, carbine and sub-machine
gun. Present were Maj. Gen. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas L. Harrold, commanding gen general,
eral, general, U.S. Army Caribbean,, mem
bers of his staff and Col. Robert
W. Garrett, commanding officer of
the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infau-
1st Lt. Donald J. Green, of A
Company, 1st Battle Group, and
two assistants, Sgt. Harvey Woods,
also of A Company, and Sp2 Rob Robert
ert Robert Baiigh. of D Company (Walker)
34th Armor, fired the M-14-and the
weapons it will replace. General
Harrold also took his turn at tne
firing point with the M-14.
Two new rifles, th M-14 and
th M-15 have been adopted, ac according
cording according te th Department of
this Armv. Th M-15 will replace
th Browning automatic rifle.
Th new weapons ar th rasult
of years of xprimnttion, re revision
vision revision and testing. Thy ar a
part of the Army's new stream streamlined
lined streamlined weapons system.
The M-14 is similar to the Ml
rifle in operation, while the M-15
simply is a heavy-barreled version
of the M-14. Both the new models
Talks To Avert
LD Telephone
Strike Resumed
NEW YORK, Jan. 6 (UP)-Ne-
gotiations armed at preventing a
nationwide long distance telephone
strike were expected to resume
looay.
nffioials of the American Tele-
Dhone' and Telegraph Co. and the
AFL-CIO Communication Work
ers of America neia separate meet meetings
ings meetings over the weekend to explore
"new avenues toward a settle settlement."
ment." settlement." A spokesman for the com
pany said tne prospects seemea
"encouraging.
The company's contract witn
the union, which represents 25,000
long lines operators, maintenance
emoloves and clerks, expired at
midiBht last Friday, union mem
bers had authorized a strike, but f-
ficers said one would not be called
until every effort had been made
to write a new contract.
A strike would cripple long di
stance service in 42 states as well
as service to foreign countries and
ships at sea. The union is seeking
a S3 weekly nay increase for oper
ators who now receive $43 to $70.50
a week, and $5 for maintenance
workers who are paid $43.50 to
119. It wants a one-year contract.
The comoanv has sought a 15
month contract with a no strike
clause, discontinuance of d.u e i
check-off and longer hours for
some workers.
SIM
An Albrook airman was fined"
$100 and haad his license suspend
ed today for drunken driving.
Frank Burdett Hanshew. 31,
was apprehended on Gaillard
Highway.

HH; HI 1 I Hi ill

Harrold, commanding general,
In the? Canal Zone.
"
Tne M-14
Rifle Demonstrated
Ft. Kobbe Range
are cha
fhe NATO T.62
4 weiths,
the Ml but has 20 rounds in its ma magazine
gazine magazine compared to the eight round
clip for the Ml.
The new rifle's range is a maxi maximum
mum maximum of 3500 yards like the Ml
and Its rate of fire is 750 rounds
per minute almost 18 times
greater than the Ml and equal to
the rate of the carbine.
Likewise, the M-15 rifle is light lighter
er lighter than the Browning automatic
rifle. This saving in weight is con considered
sidered considered to be the most important
feature" of the new weapons sys
tern. At the same time, the wea weapons
pons weapons provide even greater iire pow
er for the new, lean and hard-hitting
Pentomic units of the?U.S. Ar Army.
my. Army. Guatemala Rejects
British. Mexican
Claims To Belize
GUATEMALA CITY, Ian,
(UP) The Guatemalan govern government
ment government has formally rejected every
British and Mexican territorial
rights to British Honduras and re
asserted its own claim to tne cen
tral American territory, now in
Britain's possession.
A statement issued by the For
eign Ministry said Britain is
"simply the unlawful holder ot
that part of our national territory
with no other reason but force.
The statement said that in the
face of "unfounded claims, reit
erated recently by Britain and
Mexico on the Guatemalan terri
tory of Belice (the Guatemalan
name for British Honduras), Gua
temala must once again proclaim
its full sovereignty over the entire
territory of Belice."
The statement said also that m
its struggle against British im
perialism and, as it appears today,
against Mexican presumptions,
Guatemala fortunately counts with
the effective valuable support of
its sister Central American coun countries."
tries." countries." In conclusion, the statement said
Guatemala rejects every kind of
claim to Belice, both by Britain
and Mexico.
Britain Backs
In Face 0
LONDON, Jan
6 (UP) Britain
backed down on the Macmiilan
plan for an East-West non-aggression
pact today in the face of
swift opposition from her allies.
The chief spokesman of the
Foreign Ofike told newsmen that
the pact suggested by Prime Mi Minister
nister Minister Harold Macmiilan Satur Saturday
day Saturday night could only be part of
a "package deal" including agree agreements
ments agreements on "concrete issues such as
disarmament."
In his radio address Saturday
the Prime Minister suggested ins instead
tead instead that "we could start by a

mbered for

eeeBTfl mj

solemn pact of non-agression"

IE lea liWrJ

14 rifle at Fort Kobbe's Phlfef
U.S. Army Caribbean, fires the
will eventually replace the Ml,
(U.S. Army Photo)
GI Still In Jail
As Court Steno
Prepares Notes
U. S. Army Pfc. Harold F. Pose
still languished in a cell of the
Carcel Modelo today awaiting the
transfer of his case to a lower
court and his eventual release on
bail.
Rose was acquitted Friday of
murder charges resulting from the
death of Eduardo Castillo, his
20-month-old stepson in Novem
ber. 1956. However, the jury found
the 20-year-old American soldier
guilty of inflicting grave injury
and maltreating the little boy, wno
was the son of his wi e, Blanca.
by another man.
Mrs. Rose, Who also stood trial
alone with her husband as an ac
cessory, was acquitted by the ju
r.v.
The court stenographer at the
trial was still transcribing her
notes today for presentation to
Justice Pedro Fernandez Parilla,
who is expected to send it to
lower court for a new trial.
Rose's defense attorney, Jose
M. Faundes, said today he will
submit a request for bail as soon
as the case reaches the lower
court.
In view of the nature of the
new charge, a jury trial will not
be necessary.
The
Judge's Bench
An Albrook airman, Guy Neal
Davis, 20. was fined $10 today for
failing to have a bright head'ight
on the vehicle he was driving.
Ohter cases heard in Balboa
Magistrate's Court this morning
included those o. Eric Reid, 41
Panamanian, who was fined $10
for operating a vehicle without
a license': Rlcaurte A. Tapia Jr.
31, Panamanian who paid a $10
fine for driving a vehicle without
a 1958 Canal Zone license plate,
and Felix E. Blandtorq, 55, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, who was fined $10 for
carelessly backing into another
vehicle at the Balboa Commissary
parking lot.
Blandford a'so apid an addition additional
al additional $5 fine for driving with a li license
cense license instruction permit without
a licensed driver beside him.

Down On Macmiilan Plan
Swiff Opposi tton From Allies

as Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulga-
nin had proposed in a letter to
Macmiilan last month.
The Macmiilan plan ran into
immediate heavy weather. It was
a sharp turnabout on past Western
policy and apparently the United
States' said so. The Europen allies
were concerned because Macmii Macmiilan
lan Macmiilan spoke without consultation.
After two special cabinet meet meetings
ings meetings last night, Macmiilan autho authorised
rised authorised an official "commentary"
on his speech which the Foreign
Office released today.
"This passage in the Prime Mi Minister's
nister's Minister's speech should be read as

. ...
Cold War

Ike Drives Back

From Farm For

Strategy
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6

hower drove back to the capital in freezing temperatures
earlv today to preside over cold war strategy talks in Hit

National Security Council and prepare for tomorrow!
opening of a new Congressional year.
He arose about 6 a.m. and left his Gettysburg farm
before sunrise on the two-hour drive to the White Hour

The National Security

the President's proposed reply to Soviet bids for new last last-West
West last-West truce talks and British Prime Minister Harold Mac Mac-millan's
millan's Mac-millan's independent endorsement, later retracted, of a
favorite Soviet proposal a non-aggression pact between

rne lommunisr ana western
Two cabinet members Secrets-,
ry oi oiaie jonn rosier mines ana
disarmament adviser Harold E.
Stassen do not, lee eye to eye
on how to answer the Russian pro
posals. They may air their views
at the meeting.
Stassen has
ing" U.S. disar
has been seoor
lrttnSvnation,
halt in atomic.
included in any two-yea
nuclear testing.
Dulles and Atomic Efeergy Com
mission chairman Lewis E.
Strauss are reported to be oppos opposing
ing opposing any such policy change.
The Chief Executive, who came
back from Gettysburg by auto in
freezing temperatures, also was
expected to take up with the coun council
cil council the military aspects of his State
of the Union message. He will de deliver
liver deliver the message to a joint ses session
sion session of Congress on Thursday.
ceiore ne lett tor a weekend at
Several Said Dead
In New Venezuelan
Disturbances
BOGOTA. Colombia, Jan. 6
(UP) Unconfirmed reports reach
ing here today said 'several" per
sons were Killed yesterday in an
anti-government demonstration In
Venezuela, scene last week of an
abortive revolt.
These reports said troops fired
on a crowd that had gatherer in
Caraeas to protest the arrest of
Msgr. JV Hernandez Capejlin, edi
tor of the imposition, newspaper
L.a neugion.
An underground radio station,
purporting to be in Maracay, foc
al point of last week's rebellion.
was heard yesterday morning urg
ing ail uatnoucs to rauy in pro
test against Hernandez arrest.
The churchman is one of half a
dozen opposition news executiv
es imprisoned during the revolt
and at least nominally still under
arrest. At least one of them, how
ever, was allowed to go to his
plant under guard Saturday night
to supervise tne makeup of nts
Sunday editions.
Strict press censorship is in
force in Venezuela, but 'so far the
newspapers have defied govern government
ment government orders that they must print
stories and editorials condemning
the Maracay revolt.
a whole." the commentary said.
It is the relationship between.
words and deeds which he was
seeking to bring out.
"What he was really saying was
that we must continue to work
for agreement which would be fol followed
lowed followed by deeds, the fulfillment
of which will be proved by ac
tions taken.
"If it would assist in arriving
at snch ski cements tea have a
non-anfiression pact, then Her
Majesty's government would feel
that such a pact, to complement
the agreements, might do some
good."

pnaHaaaLKiate----

teeasafaVKfiaSMBaJaVMBBLSBBBte w

Huddle

- (UP) President Eisen
Council is expected to f'
diocs.
the farm th PraMnt tnnt, ja
him a tentative draft by Dulles of
a "positive" reptf to Soviet Pre
mier lMKoiai uuiganin s request
for a new summit meeting and an
end to atomic weanons tesHno H
has been working on the draft r
MEXICO CITY, Jan. 6 (UP)
The youth of Latin America is
disoriented and driven by the de desire
sire desire to earn money for material
well-being, completely forgetting
the spiritual values, Uruguayan
Professor Andres Dagiio declared
here today.
Dri Dagiio is touring Latin Am-
erica, under sponsorship of the
Montevideo newspaper "La Ma Mariana,"
riana," Mariana," "to further the reciprocal
understanding of Spanish-soeakine
nations."
He said Latin American vnutii
suffer specially from vocational dis-
prientation. In all the countries he
has visited on his junket so far, he
said, ne nas found a superabund
ance of medical and law stud
ents to Uie detnment of technical
studies.
What is needed, Dr. Daelio said.
is for the youths to first know the
seines, then to know what a voca vocation
tion vocation really is, then to realize that
in order to enjoy life, spiritual
clarity is the most important fac
tor.
Speaking of Latin America in
general, he said, "We must turn
our eyes again toward Europe, the
base of our culture. Humanism
blossomed from the Sorbonne and
not from the University of Wifsf
chusetts."
4
Xrnas Tree Burning
At Pedro Miguel
Set For Tomorrdw
The Pedro Miguel Civic Council
will sponsor a Christmas" tree
burning tomorrow night at 8.
Everyone interested in participat participating
ing participating is asked 'to get in contact
with C. Calleider, Arthur Davie
or Cleveland Roberts, who will give
details on what each person at attending
tending attending should contribute to the
evening s refreshments.
Minors will not be allowed
to
take part in the tree burning.
No Passing Zones
In Rainbow City
Will Protect Kids
The approaches to the school
crossing on Bolivar Highway used
by school children from the form former
er former Camp Bierd area have been
esiauusiiea aa uu paaauiB,
as a safety measure.
Gov. W. E. Potter as
e a - .-: ii,- T:.
Council. Two aOO-toot no
tnnac will K AAtih Icherl
apprvavnes 10 un stuuui
and appropriate tings will
L. A. .U- L 1

Mil iiiii

Visiting Prof M

ed to wan motoipts.



MONDAY, JANUARY 19SI
PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERKAN
Labor "iNews
.dailyWaSHINGTON
Hardly Back and Look at That Homework
HARMODIO AMI AS. IDITO
Merry-Go-Round
7. H
n P O BOX ISA PANAMA
And
Tnnimi -O740 IB UMBt

TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Cam ftrnmtrp- panamewican. snumm
GutOM OWIC. I IT CIKT.AL AVINUi JJW1'"T" Stiwit
remsN mwiMwnATtvw. JOSHUA "OWtHB. INC
S4B MAOIBON A. N1W YORK. 17 I V.
rr. ??mL sr Tw .S o

Comment
ly BMW MAISON

rW VMM BIIIMIRK WTm 11 i i n M

THE MAIL

sT

Sir:

AID, SANITARY AND OTHERWISE

:T,e dictionary meaning of toe word -'treaty;- is "agree-

-twee

i ne tell hto where" most of the US taxpayers' mon

y goes w: t Tpran-n gnain: millions to

nJLTyT e Near East
2nd S Ma WSU nations hate the guts of North
Americans and have reason for doing so. hh-h
Mal'of Jonathan-Know-Nothing's couptrymen were killed
during World War II by scrap metal sold to the Japs by ms
figment Let him tire care that history does not repeat
ESTnS; tnl money being -given to the nations I have nam-
(d K&S rovernme?ttycan boast f the mtl-
liom U me?hrough8the Canal This
taiT thou millions It makes from the docks, the raiiroaa, me

"Tffiueh I do not rate Jonathan's countrymen as great
Altnougn i ao noi '" fnQf tn th(, flermans. without

wnm iv lu"j w . ., iuAi. cvMitniirci in

who th Russians would never nave naa
hJdffnine thev stand alone. Mammoth build-
th wonders to be seen in the US.
"ii-hst is whv Panamanians and US dt&ans stateside smell
nnHPtetaB flshv when Uie Canal Zone's &W0 of citizens from
wch a wonderlaS is afraid to compete for jobs against a
X'SDe?centnorthe Orlngos here resemble Jonathan, in
th thev know nothing Most f them graduated only from
mK Irhno I Those who went to college must have got there
person much, anyhow It can teach him to read and to wnw
Jmilto add. but it can't teach him -common sense or gooa juug

inept. Fof that a man must rely on rumsen.

I at. th efficiency of the Fuerza y

tEu thus knock their fellow countrymen when they con-
wasted his time really trying to ensure that our clttes were
TiSned The1 garbage gangs today are almost all made up 01
SfSL tadivCaTwho worked for the Americans All that
happened Is that they were shifted over on JXon to
tSn wow Ho Panama and Colon compare in sanitation to
9Sfot or edven to Lot Ingeles' Chavez Bavtaer Pretty well.

Panamanians living In the Interior,

may be so humble they ao e "j i diiitv. In Herrera

.. coion ana uw r .i' rmltteH to mas-

way

2SS.7S. .netasW female, do here

Snv "woman dog so to HerrejTls Micky toj warn

ing Usually she'll be fined J?n oion, M

v al "lf ukiit I IrlMw ST hA GT. Irrlv fl T.NnC If 111 ObltU

unsni vitm viHiaiiiu r uuv hvuuvu

J""r l" ..( i Aram sorni lessons from

1 JBOTF "T,. "L'l .SS.m from onnmic

wnicn uuwr u.-:r

nr imtferiahstlc slavery. Toe vnnra a r" ;

freedom from Britain, Onba, Nicaragua ana Mexico
freedom 'ttom toe United States. The State Department knows
KuTcSt build a canal in Nicaragua. The Gringos are go go-n
n go-n trt nave to nlav it our way. Which will be too bad for smau smau-SlK
SlK smau-SlK they are highly aud e the
'SBsOT architects and designers. It'll be back to peddling ap ap-pl
pl ap-pl and sweeping streete, Jonathan. Happy .Jit Year.
Ginger Know All

f;

RAINBOW CITY REDUCTIONS

rinU i. i that fo when it.pms are reduced in the men s

inyd ltoge ectioVo toe Rainbow City commissary the
rXced Pircei are higher than those at other .commissaries?
osme time ago shorts were reduced. I picked .up a couple
fof'M cents each at, Gamboa, yet that very Iternoon the i same
sShs were carried at the reduced pric of $1.95 at Rainbow City.

Another day, alter having w -r

soAbly reduced at Paraiso, I hurried, home to Rainbow City to
gerome money to buy the girls a couple there, only to find
tott at Rainbow City commissary the dresses, though reduced

in.prtce. cost more than In paraiso.

TRINIDAD PEN

5

Sir

't om intresfen in nhtftininB Pen Pals in Panama, I am

aged Iff, and my hobbles are boxing, running, cycling and sing-
' Julius Mathlas,

Shipping Department,
The Trinidad Oil Co. Ltd.,
Pointe-a-Pierre,
Trinidad, B.W.I. 1

MAID'S SALARIES

Sit:

., Housewife" (Mail Box. Jan. 2) states she has no banking

account and is not given a maid's allowance. For these very
reasons she cannot afford a maid. She can have one only fbe fbe-eause
eause fbe-eause she Is here in Panama where life is hard for the pbor,
and people are forced to do almost anything for a dollar.
Jn the States, if she Is In the position she .claims, the last
thing she could think about would be hiring a maid. Where in
toe States could she pay a maid $20 a month to do everything
fr scrubbing floors to baking cakes? She would have to do
these things for herself, and like it.
Then she talks about three "square" meals a day. I can
Imagine those "square" meals probably bits of left overs
from the family dinner of three or four days before.
I have seen my mother leave for work several mornings,
and not return from work till two or three d'clock the next
morning. All these hours for the same salary. Is that what

"A Housewife" rails fair?
JfWhen she states that life Is not a bed of thornless rose"
It is obvious that she is merely quoting someone. She doesn
know what it means. Even when she knows she cannot afford
a maid, Instead o trying to do her housework herself she takes
Advantage of the poor working conditions in Panama and then
she has the gall to gripe.
v Dally I pray God to give me a way to help my mother, so
that she would not have to work so hard for so small a salary,
for if she keeps up this way much longer pretty soon I'll be
worrying about money for a casket.
If there are any other housewives who think like "A House House-wlff
wlff House-wlff I suggest thay should consider it a privilege, not a burden,
to pay a maid $20 a month for household duties.
Hard-working Maid's 12-year-old Daughter

By VICTOR RIESEL

A lot of Teamster officials aret

becoming angels whether they
like it or not. The boys with the
snap-brim halos. from Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia to 'F'tsco, are being ap approached
proached approached these days by Hoffa's
new collection agency, "Labor's
Minute Men". For a grand, they
can be charter-members and buy
in on Jimmie's future.

tht

midwest the other week that Hol Holla
la Holla and his always apparent heir,

Harold Gibbons, had launched I
"Labor's Minute Men," some off

their opponents wondered why so
brash and obvious a fund raising
outfit was started. They discover discovered
ed discovered that the Teamster president presidentelect
elect presidentelect is desperate for funds. They
believe bis trials have already
cost him almost $500,000.
Deep in the Teamsters' nation national
al national headquarters there is a report
that the tab for Hoffa's Washing Washington
ton Washington trial on bribery charges alone
hit $250,000.
Furthermore, it is estimated by

New York legal talent, who need

no radar to spot a big lee, tnat

Hoffa spent at least $50,000 on trie

record and retainers in the wire

Ud case which limped in with a

hung jury. Before that there were

thousands ot dollars more spent

fighting a perjury indictment

which was finally dismissed in

the same Federal Court,

Now Hoffa is duo back today

for retrial fo the charges that ho

illegally wiro tapped hit Detroit
sides. The estimate i that this
retrail will run Hoffa upward of
$25,0M.

These expenditures are just tne

installmentr on the high cost of
due process and perpetual inno

cence. In a criminal trial tne de

fense retainers and court costs sre
frequently out-rocketed by the pre

paration nurse. Before Hofta want

ed into the various Federal court

rooms whose seats he warmed for

weeks, his investigators fanned out

around the U. S. probing into pros

pective witnesses, doing tremend

ous research on every conceivable

government move.

Thousands of newspaper clips

were photostated. Radio broad

casts were taped. Telecasts were

kineo-ed and the films cupped.
Costlv transportation reached mi-

ffratorv proportions. Thousands a!

dollars nave Deen spent in noiei

costs and long distance telephone
calls.
There were at least four lawy

ers at Hoffa's side in the New

York court. Three of these barrist barristers'
ers' barristers' are from out of town. These
solicitors are solicitous of Hoffa
but not to the point of hysteria

They did not pay their own expenses.

Few realize that not a penny

of these tens of thousands of dol dollars
lars dollars is tax deductible.

The Internal Revenue Service
permits deduction of court ex

penses only if the legal battles

are part of one s business. Obvi Obviously
ously Obviously it is not part of Jim Hof Hoffa's
fa's Hoffa's normal activity, not is it in
the line of duty as a Teamster

leader, to defend himself against

criminal charges. This is obvious-

lu officially between him and the
government not between the go government
vernment government and the Teamsters Bro Brotherhood.

Therefore, Heffa must raise

enormous amounts accountable

cash. With the McClollan Commit-

tot and special tax department

units watching pis union books,

Hot'a cannot use union funds. E-

von if the union voted him the
money, the public relations Im Impact
pact Impact would be devesting.

Hoffa could borrow the mongy.
But he'd have to return it. Vvith

the Tax Dept. watching him care

fully, his failure to return the mo money
ney money would mean that he'd have
to declare it as income and pay
taxes on it. He could liquidate

his business holdings and person

al property. Some of ttus he has

done. But he still is snort, uovt

ously there had to be a 'defense

fund. Braintruster Harold Gibbons

conceived "Labor's- Minute Men

and set if up with a directing

Doara ana constitution, in recent

weeks Hoffa's friends have been

approaching the leaders of Team

ster Joint Councils from coast to

coast, seeking thousand dollar con

tributions from them. How much

money has been raised, of course,

is Gibbons's story to tell.
Justice may be blind, but it's
also expensive.

II II Mil III III Mil

Walter Winchell I New York

WASHINGTON There's an
untold story behind the Christmas
card mailed out this year by Pre President
sident President and Mrs.. Eisenhower and
the tremendous hoopla given it
by the White House press corps.
Samples were" ''anded publicity

turnea out to be an indirect plug
for the Hallmark greeting card
company, which, not only made
the White House Christmas cards
but a so thoughuuily imprinted .s
trademark on the reverse side.
This is aimost unheard of in yf
ficiai cricles where stationery in invitations,
vitations, invitations, and greeting cards ire
prepared with the utmost o. tea-and-cookie.
formality.
In this case however it happens
that Mrs: Elizau.th Hall, wife
oi Hallmark's president, is a close
friehd oi Mammie Eisenhower's.

She was named by Ike earlier this
vear to represent the United States

at the. inauguration of f resident

Hector Trujillo to -the Dominican
Republic.

BOOSTER SHOTS NEEDED
U. S. Surgeon General Le Roy

E. Burney has unofficially recom recommended
mended recommended that poiio "booster" shots

be given to' children who con

pleted their Salk immunizations
in 1954 or 1955.

The Pubic Health Service has
shied away from making any of official
ficial official statement, because there is
no scientiiic proof that booster
shots are needed.
However, many doctors believe
the antibodies produced in I i
blood stream by the Salk vaccine
may level o f after a few years.
If that's the case, then a booster
shot would be needed to restore
the antibodies to a fully protective
level..
Dr. Burney has let it be known
that he plans to give Salk boost booster
er booster shots to his own family.
MISSILE FENCES PLANNED

THE HEADLINERS
Shirley Booth, one of the thea theatre's
tre's theatre's golden girls, is showing her
gilt-edge talent again in "Mis a
isobei," which, umortunately, is
made of brass ... It required al almost
most almost a quarter century for Miss
Booth to become a star. The hard harder
er harder the climb, however, the more
satisfying the conquest ... She has
clicked in dramas, comedies and
musicals. "An actress," she logi logically
cally logically contends, "should make you
lorget everything she has done be before."
fore." before." After attaining stardom in
the "Come Back, Little Sheba"
drama, Miss Booth accepted a se

condary role m the musical, "A

Tree Grows in Brooklyn," and

beautifully demonstrated her ver

satility, The ttit his enchanted

audiences and beguiled her col colleagues.
leagues. colleagues. Penormers (who have ap

peared with her in plays and mov movies)
ies) movies) are her biggest isns which

is quite an achievement in the

greasepaint jung e.

Houywoods Terry Moore ex

pressed her affection for Miss

Booth with an earnest mixed-up
simile: "Shirley is so lovable you

want to throw your arms about

her use an old shoe."

Sir:
"A Housewife" (Mail Box, Jan. 2) should be ashamed of
herself, paying only $20 a month to -a full-time maid whose
duties extend from scrubbing floors to baking cakes. Back in
toe States $20 Is less than a maid's pay for a week. Now that
"A Housewife" is in Panama she Is living in "goat heaven" or
ina on an "alligator throne." It Is the best time of her life.
8ng shouldn't abuse it

A maid s wages should be at least $35 to $50 a month, de-

on tne wore sne does and the number of persons In

nsDysining snouid De separate pay. in the States

nwo w me nour. just lute the FanamraiatW,
i wants her maid to do more wOf lc tnr lee nav.

about square meals, here are some samples I know

Two slices of toast and one cup of black coffee.
One sandwich and a glass of water
Half of a chicken pie, and one potato.
j Kobbe Maid

nnmr

you rove to

u
m
li

SB

BBBBSa f MBBB

1 1 1 1 1

Early typewriters Were pat-;
ented as devices to aid the)

bund. in tne united states tne
first typewriter, called a typog typographer,,
rapher,, typographer,, was patented by Wil William
liam William A. Burt in 1829. N6 ex example
ample example of this machine has

"TOrytved. The first practical''
typewriter, and one that could:
be mass produced, was the:
work of three' U.8, Inventors,!
Christopher Latham Sholes,1
Samuel W, Soule and Carlos
Glldden.
1 e Brltafinica Jr. theyclopeaidj

Show business, the careless lov

er, spurns ana emoraces with e e-qual
qual e-qual facility. The shadowy .valley

Oi yesteroay is quickly transform

ed into tomorrow's glittering pin
nacle. Perhaps that's why there'!
no business tike it. It is fascinat

ing as well as frustrating joy and
despair are quick-change artists...

itoDert Preston has scaled Broad Broadway's
way's Broadway's neon peaks as the star of
"The Music Man." the i season's

top smash. Only a few months a a-go,
go, a-go, Mr. Preston starred in "The
Hidden River," which was a quick
flop. Following the show's swift
demise, Preston was gnawed by

despondency until "The Music
Man." And now, life is mil of mu music
sic music for Robert Preston.
Alec Guinness, who is so adroit
in 'The Bridge on the River Kwai.'

is no stranger to the whims of
fate. He launched his career in
the advertising field and was quick quickly
ly quickly fired after ordering a 4-foot
engraving when a 4-inch one was
required. He then decided to be become
come become an actor. After several ses

sions with a dramatic coach, he

was dismissed as nopeiessiy mta mta-lented.
lented. mta-lented. He then aDDiIed for a inh

with the Old Vic and was bluntly
informed: "You're not an 9rtnr

Moat of the producers in London
shared that opinion. After months
of near-stavation, Guinness landed

a mt role in a Shakespearean dra

ma. Tne rest, as the saying goes,

is nappy mstory.

As is his custom. Bob Hniw

spent the holidays entertaining our

troops in iar-on maces. He sur

renders comfort and luxury and
gives, his time and effort to mak making
ing making homesick Americans a little

more cheerful. Mr. Hope is a ilne
comedian. More important, he is

a seiuess citizen. You cannot do
much more in this world than try

to make it happier, and Roberto

will do almost anything for a

chuckle. Hv once phoned a Holly

wood cnum an the way from Lon

don to crack: I saw Churchill last
night It was a great ne wsreel. '

During the war years, he spent
so much time entertaining over overseas,
seas, overseas, the comic was inspired tn

quip: "When I get home these
days, my kids think I've b e e n

booked there on a personal ap
pearance tour."

Failure is never easy to accent

no matter how successful you
are. Tennessee Williams is prob

ably the most successful contem contemporary
porary contemporary playwright. He has won
manv monetary and art.ist.ii fro-

phies. His last e.fort. "Orpheus

Descending, was imp, in an in-
forviour (ha ntho Abv Willlama

confessed that after tie opening
of the iil-fated "Orpheus Descend

ing the stress, anxiety and un

happiness compelled him to un

dergo psychiatric treatment.

successful people they are nev never
er never certain of their success.

Some recent headline-stars sre

involved in unique dramas cottar-

ring Topsy and Turvy. Bergman

and Rossellini had a brief "reu "reunion,"
nion," "reunion," for example ... Brigitte Bar Bar-dot,
dot, Bar-dot, the French temptress, public publicly
ly publicly offered to be the godmother
of a baby born to her ex-husband
and a Danish model one day after
he and Miss Bardot were divorc divorced
ed divorced ... After the wedding of her
daughter by a former marriage,

Vivien Leigh waved goodbye to

her present husband, Sir Laurence
Olivier, and drives off with her
fnrmAP hnehonH Cm T .ntirnnnA the.

IV, UIV. MM0.1I.. UH UQUiUIVV) .....
diplomat, handles the problem

calmly and explains to reporters

"there h nothing awkward about

a situation like this. We are ail

very good friends."
Undoubtedly, the strangest hum
an beings are people.

The popular game of pinning-

the-tail-on-the-cntics continues

unabated. J; B. Priestley, the Brit
ish playwright, joined the pin
Sckers by jabbing British teevee
tics who were unimpressed with
one of bis dramas. In this case,

nowever. there was a switch

Priestley's pout was not inspired

by their fault-finding. He generous generously
ly generously conceded certain flaws in his
brainchild. He scorned the critics

for stressing the wrong faults.

Another communique comes
from critic John Chapman's read-

aoie and comprehensive book,

'Broadway's Best. 1957." Aisle-

man Chapman growls: "Few dra

ms critics have had much exoen

ence in music listening and some

oi tnem nave tm ears."

Jose Ferrer, who is direct inc

the upcoming "Oh, Captain!" mu musical,
sical, musical, is one of the profession's

real pros. He knows all the tricks

When Rosie Cloonev (Mrs. Fe

rreri made hor initial mnvk

actor upstaged her. He nut h i s

hand on her shoulder, pulled her
off-balance and turned her face a

way from the camera. She told
her husband about it. He offered

a remedy that worked: "The next
time he gets you off balance make

it big. Kali down flat."

Maria Schell exemplifies the

power of beauty and talent. After

clicking in German fuckers, she

inked a juicy Holywood contract
on her own terms. Aad batore her
initial American film is released,

she makes Time mag's cover.. .In
a iew words, Miss Schell explains
what makes an actress an ac

tress: "I love it, every moment of
it. It's not only the money. There's
more glory in it than money. To
be wonder.ul in front of everybo everybody,
dy, everybody, that's the real reward. To be
known. To be somebody."

Bernard Baruch and manv nth

er wise men have observed that
there's nothing harder than mak

ing easy money. .During the 1920s.,

vex 3 wete yuancs ocriwa

Behind the guarded gates at
Cape Canaveral, Fla. Maj. Gen.
Donald Yates,4 Commander of the

missile test center, intends to

erect stfatbgiea ly placed fences
to block newsmen Item photo

graphing missile tests. He has

ordered his engineers to scout

the reporters' favorite lookouts
and plan a series of fences that
will stop "bird watching."... The
missile crews call off 20 to 25

missile tests each month. The ma

jority are scrubbed" bythe ma manufacturers
nufacturers manufacturers because of technical
di iiculties that develop during the
countdown. Trouble along the
5,000-mile testing range bar also

caused several postponements.

Frequent problem: Breaks in the

submarine cable, the main com

munications link between the mis missile
sile missile stations.

Pan American Airlines1 big. shy

Dick Mitchell, civilian chief of the

missile range, remsed to authorize

the extra expense of stationing

medics on the picket ships that
monitor our missiles as they soar

oyer the south Atlantic.

A few weeks ago, a crewman
developed an abscessed tooth

that puffed up his face with in

fection until it. closed both eyes

The pieket ship was forced to

leave the missi e range and steam

over 300 miles to the nearest Bra

zilian port for medical he p. This

contrmuteo to, tne oeiay or a a,

000-mue Snark tiring'.
FISHING FOR MISSILES

Promoter hou Ret ger. Whoiss

out fallen missiles our of the

ocean add' hauls them back to

the test center, is having income

tax difficulties. A slice of his an
nual $90,000 fee has been claim

ed by Internal Revenue... becw

contract o ficer, has blasted Pan
Am privately for failing to work
closer with RCA. He has accus accused
ed accused the two companies of "ran "random"
dom" "random" planning.. Four Paa Am
planners took a costly, three-day

trip to ween uove springs, Fla.,
to study the Navy's moihballing
methods. They intend to use to
knownledge to close down thr

missile station at St. Lucia oil the

Brazilian coast. But they could
have walked across .the street to

the technical library it the test
center and found 'all the. informa information
tion information they needle.
Actually, Pan Am has a reason
ably gooo record tor holding down
costs on the missile range. Last
year, the Air Force allotted $4, $4,-500,000
500,000 $4,-500,000 to construct a new mis missile
sile missile station. Inflation increased the
estimated costs to $f ,400,000 by the
time construction was started.
But Pan Am's chief facilities en engineer,
gineer, engineer, Fred ".Terry, cut employe
drew $600 In expense money for
a trit to the missile station at
Recife, near Brazil, but spent ihd
whole bankroi. be ore he got out
of town. His boss, F. E. Brubn, re refused
fused refused to fire him. Bruhn explain explained
ed explained at stat meeting: "This man
will have to be kept on as an
employe so we can get back the

sew. "... Exposed electric cables,

useo to cnarge mobile commis commissaries
saries commissaries at Cape Canaveral, have

given more than one employe a

bad jolt. One secretary was knock

ed ten net.

Pan Am is so saving on its

motor pool that it frequently must

oorrow cars from the missile

manufacturers for needed trans transportation..
portation.. transportation.. .Pan Am has a special
stamp ior documents it doesn't
particularly want the Air Force
to see. These documents are stamp
ed "PAA Confidential."... The Na Navy
vy Navy has sighted on y one unidenti-

iieo suo near i;ape uanaverai
in the past several months. The
Russians must be less curious or

more care ul.

The" giant Atlas, wrapped in a a-luminum
luminum a-luminum -painted canvas, wai

carted across country on a super-sized
trailer truck,

fnrpsi.

dent ot thV lareest 'fhtfenenricnt

steel company). Samuel I s u j I
(president of the greatest utility

company), Howard Hopson (the
president of the largest gas com company),
pany), company), Arthur Cutten (the greatest

wneat speculator), Richard Whit Whitney
ney Whitney (the president of the New York
Stock Exchange).-Jesse Livermore
(the greatest "bear" in Wall
Stret), Ivan Krueger (head of the
greatest monopoly) and Leon
Fraser (the president of" the Bank
of International Settlement).

Twenty-five years later, three of

the eight were.suicide victims. One

was insane. One was in jail. And
three died penniless.

Arms-seeking Unit
Visiting Belgrade

BELGRADE. Jan.- (UP)- A

five-man Indonesian military del

egation seeking arms in Eastern

Europe arrived in Belgrade from I films of the Vanguard failure.

A photo crew tagged along to

snap pictures of the historic trip

pictures, incidentally, which any

passing motorist could have taken..
Yet the Defense Department has

refused to release these pictures.

snowing only the aluminum .shroud
,. : L i

twitting me Alias.

Panama Freighter

Sinks Off Luzon;

tret. Member i Lost

MANILA, Jan. (UPj- Forty

five crew members of the ill-fated
Panamanian freighter "Aloh" art
scheduled to arrive today en La

Union Province in northern Luzon
aboard the Japanese ship "banzai

Maru.
The rescue coordinating center

of the1 Civil Aeronautics Adminis

tration said the men were due to
arrive at 2 p.m. GMT today but
announced at 4:30 p.m. that "no "nothing
thing "nothing had been heard" from the
Banzai Maru thus far.
The Aloha sank last night 50
miles northwest of Ilocos Norte

Province in the Batines Island

group.

Cairo today for a "private five-

day visit.

Indonesia has announced it
wants arms for its growing armed
forces and has appealed both to
the Western and Communist
blocs.
The delegation in Belgrade has
been seeking small arms and light
tanks.

Wonted Words

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACIOSI
1 From -to
bottom
-4 and
shine
S Crush
12 Exist

IS Indians
A l 1 L

4 Cud
5 Passage in
the brain
t F!t
7 Worm
8 Female horses
9 Astringent
10 From

.1.4."nt 11 Edges

VZ.l.lr 17 Greek Island

AU OUlVCIll

which were supposed to be rushed

to Washington, were delayed two

hours in order to go through tne
','proper channels."
Pan Am, the range contractor,
refused to let its chief subcon

tractor, the Tladio Corporation ef
America, deliver the fi'ms direct

ly to the Air Foree.
Col. Paul Cooper, the Air Force

nf the shin's crew members

identified as Chpw Al Kan is stUl
missfrg and i: is heliejfcd he 4a
with the ship which sprang a leak
after developing engine trouble.
An SOS message from the Aloha
l..t nfafht laid its No. 1 hold WtS

"full of, water" and she was sink sinking
ing sinking fast.
The dJanzai Maru, the ship near nearest
est nearest to the scene of the distressed
vessel, rushed "to the side of the
Panamanian ship to rescue.
The 45 crew members of the Alo Aloha
ha Aloha may be brought to Manila for
repatriation to t h e 1 r homeland.
The ship was carrying ore from
Singapore to Japan when she sank.

19 Flower

holders

18 Splinters
M SI

nandwlfe

32 Ages

24 Monkeys

28 The of
I March
1 27 Taxi
30 Triangular
sail
' 32 Comfort
.34 Fast
35 Egyptian god

36 Indian weight
37 Afresh
39 Scatters
40 Mad thread
41 Obtain
42 Weird
48 Parklike strip

s wme u pas tg
51 Lock and P

im numuer
itS Iroquoian

Indian
84 Before
55 Inserts
96 The acid

57 Moscow's

Square
DOWN
1 Bugle caU
2 Spoken
3 Outer
boundary

24 High

mountains
25 Peel
26 Former
president of
Turkey

27 Custodian
28 Tart
29 Good Queen
31 Storehouses
33 Metric
measure

38 Whole

4LSalute

42 Heating,
device
43 gobraga
44 -and rave
46 Discord
goddess

47 Wax

40 Trigonometry 48 Viewed

functions 50 peeve

nrr r; $ p f f r
j r. H
r rr- -r-8
Iff" if 1 1

R t ""pr
sFtsFV" 7"-tF-rj HP
I j ii m n n w
ll "T
Hr a
g 'fc j
i i i j L r j i ,i. i a

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
JSew Orleans Service
- 1 Cristobal
"YAQDE"
"MORAZAN"
"HI&UERA8"
'"YAQIJk" Feb 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

Arrives
New Ofleaps Service Crlrtobal
'PLATANO" Jan. 1C
"JUNIOR" ; J"- li
"ESPARTA" ,Mb
"HEREDIA" i Jan. 27
"LYIMON" Feb- J
"PARISMINA" Feb. 10

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
i i" '"' 1 i i.i "t
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New YprI and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles '. 827t.a;
To Seattle and Return $365.90

CRISTOBAL

TELEPHONES:
2121 PANAMA

2-2904

One fact is common with most



PAG1
MONDAY, JANUARY IMS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Drastic Stokeup Of Armed Forces, Expenditure?"

Of Added $3 Billion Yearly Urged For Defense

NEW YORK. Jan. 6 (UPV A panel of noted American called tloday for a drastic shakeup of the armad

forces and expenditure of an additional thraa billion dollara annually for defense to keep the Soviet bloc from
getting the upper hand by 1960. j
The report draw immodlata favorable comment from influential Senator.
In a 25,000 word report issued on the of the opening of Congress, a Rockefeller Brothera fund panel w&rned
the nation that "it appear the United Stataa ia rapidly losing ita lead over the USSR in the military race."
"Unleaa present trenda ara reversed, the world balance of power will ehift in favor of the .Soviet bloc," the
report said. "If that should happen, we are not likely to be. given another chance to remedy our failings."

The report, which took 80 ex- it emphasizes missiles and other

perts is montns to prepare, re-iniirw-mouern wcayuiia.

commended a sweeping corrective

program including the following:

1. Elevation Of tne cnairman oi

the Joint Chiefs of Staff to princi- hjend an even bigger military
pal military adviser to the Secret- 4&dget if still more money was

ary of Defense and the President,
2. Reorganization of the chiefs
of staff on a unified basis to serve
onlv as advisers to the chairman.

The various service chiefs would

devote themselves primsrilty to
rec Jting, training and supply.
3. Reorganization of all operation

al military forces land, sea and
air into unified commands, with

higher officers serving under the

title of "officers of The armed

forces of the United States."
4. Streamlining of lines of com
mand over all research, develop
ment and wocurement.

5. An immediate increase of

three bilUbn dollars a year in the
defense budget through 1965.
Chairman George H. Mahon of the
House Military AoDroDriations sub-

comittee said the United
States is in "the gravest danger
in our history" and is "getting
more and more vulnerable every

year."
"Our trooos in Europe are with

In range of Russian (1,500-mile)
intermediate ballistic missiles,"

the Texas Democrat said. "The
Russians are ahead of us in the

intercontinental ballistic 'missiles
We sre in major peril."

Mahon said the United States

should rive ton priority to per

feeting a 5,000-mile intercontinent
al ballistic missile.

"If we had our warehouses run running
ning running over with IRBM' who
would we put them?" he aid.
"We don't have the overseas

bases."
Construction Small

Mahon issued his warning as
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D Wash)
charged that present administra administration
tion administration nlana called for construction

of a "shockingly small" number
of atomic-powered submarines for
firing the IRBM Polaris ballistic
missile.

Jackson said in a statement that
the program "does not even begin

to meet our true neeus."

Military sources told United
Press fttdajr that the Defense De De-nartment's
nartment's De-nartment's emergency request for

an extra billion dollars this year
will include money for three

auba capable of firing the Polaris

They gave no details on future
programs.
Mahon appeared on the CBS-TV

urogram. "Face the Nation." He,

said the 40 billion dollar defense
hudeet which President Eisenhow

er will submit to Congress this

month "is in the right area"

needed for missiles.

The President's proposed 40 ml

lion dollar defense request would

be two billion dollars higher than

the current military budget not

including an emergency request

for an extra one billion dollars

this year.

Mahon sad he was not aware
nt thp Hanffpr facing the Unites!

States until last fall because erf

poor intelligence. But he sard he

was "not trying to una a scape scapegoat."
goat." scapegoat." "It's a hard iob to get the in

formation from behind the Iron

Curtain," he said. "But we'd be

in a much better shape H we

had a better way to get and eval

uate intelligence.

Jackson, a member of tne sen

ate Armed Services Committee

and chairman of a .House-Senate

Atomic Energy subcommittee on

nuclear weaponi, urged tnst at

feast 100 A-suhs be built as part

of a five-point program to beef

up tne roians project.

Will OiMition Rlckover

The Senate Preparedness sub-

Bigger Military Budcnt
But he said he would recom-

under the Navy secretary, who

would be given "complete author authority
ity authority and responsibility" for devel development
opment development and construction of the

atomic missue-nring auo.
Immediate and "personal" ac action
tion action bv President Eisenhower an'

McElroy to settle interservice
sauabbles which Jackson expected

to develop over allotment of the
nance the undersea weapons sys-

billions of dollars required to fi finance
nance finance the undersea weapons sys
tern.

Drastic revision Upwards of the
Nkvv oroeram for construction of

atomic hunter-killer submarinesto

meet tne cnauenge ox tne nussian
fleet of kbout 500 subs. Jackson
said present plans call for having
only one hunter-killer sub in the
U. S. fleet in 1960.
"Picture it," he said. "Today,

C-Air-C Gels List

Of Appointees To

Regular Air Force

The final lists of USAF officers

to be augmented into the Regular
Air Force in the present integra

tion nrogram were received last

committee resumes its inquiry to- week by the Caribbean Air Com-

morrow into this country's missile

nrogram with secret testimony
from Rear Adm. Hyman G. Rick-

over, who is given major credit

for development ot tne worms

first atomic submarine.

The subcommittee, headed by

Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon

B. Johnson, was expected to ques

tion him BDOUt tne missue-nring

submarine program and lagging
development of an atomic-powered

airplane.

The subcommittee also has

called Defense Secretary Neil H.

McElroy. missile manufacturers

and 17 Pentagon missile experts

to testify during five aays ot Hear

ings. Most of the testimony will
h taken behind dosed doors.

Jackson said he was "deeply
disturbed" by recent official state statements
ments statements Indicating that the Navy's
Polaris program was "at last

moving full speed ahead." He said

j-'thls ls. simwy not so.
Produce 100 A-subs
Besides urging production of at
least 100 atomic-subs to fire the
solid-fueled Polaris, his program
called for:
A soeed-up in planning for mass

production and military use of the

Polaris, wnic is aesignea to oe
fired by submerged or surfaced

submarine

Appointment of a boss, directly at Sandringham

mand. These lists contain officers

in the one to five years total com

missioned -service plus USAF chap

lains and USAr waf otneers.

Caribbean Air Command person

nel selected includes: Maj. Bernard

F. Schumacher. Caribbean Air

Command Chaplain; Lt. Dick N
Riley. Management Procedures Of

ficer, 5700th Materiel Squadron

Albrook: Capt. Ralph w. HaymaK

1st Lt. Donald L. Heffley, USAF

Mission to Nicaragua.

During the program 41 USAF
Reserve o'ficers assigned to Air
Force activities in Central and
South America received appoint appointments
ments appointments for commissions in the Re Regular
gular Regular Air Force.
One Day Of French
For Royal Family

LONDON, Jn. B (UP)-Wueen

iWwfiVffiM
Palace as "French Day" during

which guests and members of the
royal family speak nothing but

French, lt was reported today.

A source said the Queen and

Prince Philip instituted the prac

tice so that their children, Prince
Charles and Princess Anne, would
not get rusty in their French
studies during the holiday season

right now, the Soviet underwater

fleet already includes more than

auo vessels. Three years from now

we will have precisely one killer killer-submarine
submarine killer-submarine arrayed against the en entire
tire entire might of the Soviet navy."

Hugest Non-Atomic

Blast Trigqered
Al Great Salt Lake

PROMONTORY, POINT? Utah

Jan. 6 (UP) The largest, non

atomic explosion ever triggered

by man crumbled a 300-foot cliff
on the shores of Great Salt Lake
today, providing five and a half

million tor of rock for a railroad

causeway across the lake.

Engineers touched off 2.118,000

pounds of dynamite and other ex

plosives to shatter the cliff. As

the switch was pulled, the cliff

suddenly heaved up and outward

ana then cascaded down amid

clouds of dense dust and the clat clatter
ter clatter of falling rock.

The force of the blast jolted this

peninsula jutting out from the

northeast shore of the lake like

a minor earthquake. Seconds after

the blast, dust clouds spread over
the barren point, engulfing evac evacuated
uated evacuated buildings near the quarry
and the construction community

of little valley nearby.
The rock will be used In the
.Southern Pacific Railroad's $49, $49,-000,000,
000,000, $49,-000,000, 12.5 mile causeway from
the peninsula to the lake's western
shore.

Today's explosion was the latest

in a senes begun two years ago.
The project now is about half fin
ished. When completed, the cause

way will replace the railroad's
half-century old wooden trestle

section of the Lucin cutoff.
Completion is expected some

time in 1959, several months ear earlier
lier earlier than the contractors first es

timated. The finished causeway
will speed trains between San
Francisco and Ogden, Utah, on

the lake's eastern shore.

Starts 82ml Year

Talking Diplomacy

BONN, Germany, Jan. 6 (UP)

Chancellor Konrad Adenauer,

successsor to Sir Winston Chur Churchill
chill Churchill as the elder statesman of
the West, today interrupted his
82nd birthday party for "very
interesting" consultations with the
Soviet ambassador.
The Chancellor, looking like a
man 15 years his junior, combined
usual birthday festivities with dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic activities in line With hhl
role as spearhead si the new

Western approach to Russia.

Before the eyes of the Ameri American,
can, American, British and French ambassa
dors gathered for the celebration
in the Palais Schaumberg, Aden

auer, drew soviet AmDassaaor

Andrei Smirnov aside.

'I must talk to you for a

moment," ,the Chancellor said.

They chattel' seriously in a corner

for 10 minutes.

Shortly before the impromptu

conference,. Adenauer indicated to

newsmen that he cautiously en

dorsed British Prime Minister

Harold Macmillan's call yester yesterday
day yesterday for an East-West non-aggres

sion pact and a possible summit
conference.

He said he would need to study
the Macmillan speech more close
ly hut "at first sight it makes
a good impression."

NEW POST Dr. Quillermo Ce Ce-deno,
deno, Ce-deno, (above) who recently com completed
pleted completed his residency in internal
medicine at Gorgas Hospital,
has been appointed Asst. chief
of medical services at Jose D.
de Obaldia Hospital in David,
Chiriqui. Dr. Cedeno took his in internship
ternship internship at Santo Tomas Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital and he was physician in
charge of Sanitary Units in Pan Panama
ama Panama City before he went to Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital.

The man-to-man diplomacy be between
tween between Adenauer and Smirnov was
considered particularly significant
since it coincided with Adenauer's

new natu assignment to see

fresh Western contacts with the
Kremlin.
At an age when most statesmen

are retired or dead, Adenauer
was sounding out the Soviets to
discover whether there is a real

chance of serious negotiations for

ending the cold war.

Despite his 82 years, the gaunt

West German was bright-eyed

and alert, cerrymg himself as

erect as a Prussian officer. A

bout of influenia early in Decem

ber did ot seem to have had any

lasting effect on him.
'All the ambassadors at Bonn
came to wish him happy birthday.
When he drew Smirnov .side,
the ambassador was heard to say:
"That's what I was hoping, Herr
Bundeskanzler."
Adenauer did most of the talk

ing during their 10-minute meet

ing. Smirnov saia aiterwaras ne

was most sausnea.

Smirnov later met privately for

30 minutes with German btate
Secretary Walter Hallstein.

Mrs. Jemmotl
Honor Guest
Al Birthday Party
Mrs. Lillian Jemmntt wa hnr

ored last Thursday at a birthday

Party new in Kin Ahain The nar.

ty was marked by songs, dancing

ana toasts in Mrs. Jemmott's hon

or.

Those attending the party were;

Mrs. I. Irvin. Mrs. M. Charles

Miss Icilda Brathwaite, Mr. and

Mrs. r M. Alexis and daughter,
Miss V. Pince. Mrs M Small

Mrs. Louise Kennedy, Mrs. Olga

warren, Mr?, w. Blake, Mr. and
Mrs. McCollins, Miss Alberta
Crawford. Mrs. Til. Rnarh r

Berkeley, Miss Vilma Blakeand

timers, including mempers oi tne

jemmott tamuy.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

Rebel Teamsters Resum e Court Fight
To Keep Hoffa From Taking Office

WASHINGTON. Jan. 6 (UP)-A
group of "rebel' teamsters today
resumed their Federal Court fight
to prevent James R. Hoffa from
taking over the presidency of the
Teamsters Union to which he Was
elected three months ago.
The trial rebpened after a two two-week
week two-week holiday recess with attor attorneys
neys attorneys for both sides pessimistic ov over
er over prospects for an early end to
the litigation.
The 13 rank-and-file teamsters,

Farm-Price Squeeze
Was Major Problem
In 1957 Benson

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6 (UP)-

Recretary of Agriculture a,zra
T.ft Renaon aaid today the farm

cost-price aqueeie was a "major
problem" in psi and shows few
mi nf Improvement this year.

"Gross farm income is at the
hichest peacetime level in our

history, but farm costs continue
to rise," Benson said in a state statement
ment statement reviewing the past year. It
included a sharp new slap at
union wage demands.
He said that during 1957, gross
farm income increased for the

second straight peacetime' year

"despite rising costs." He added,
however, that "net realized farm

income is expected to remain at
about the same level in 1958."
"The entire nation should be

concerned in stopping the price
and wage antral which ia affecting

adversely the 'keep-home' psy of

i arm era ana me income oi tne,

major segment of our popula

UUI, SVUBUU oaiu,
"Mother round of wage in increases
creases increases and price hikes in ma machinery
chinery machinery and other equipment used

by farmers has recently occurred
A considerable part of these in

creased profits and higher wages
is being siphoned from the eco economic
nomic economic bloodstream of the nation
at the expense of the American

farmer."
Benson, whose policies are un
der angry attack in Congress
said "improvement" was the key

note for U.S. agriculture in 1957
despite the cost-price squeeze. He

said progress in some instances
was not as great as desired,
"but significant gains have been

all from New York City, are try trying
ing trying to overturn the election on

grounds that it was "rigged."
Their attorneys said they planned

to call about 30 more witneses.

The court already has heard

three weeks of testimony from
more than 20 dissident teamsters

from New York City, upper New
York state. New Jersey. Miami.

Kansas City, Cincinnati, Denver,

providence, a. i., ana Anuocn,

Tenn.

Teamsters counsel Edward Ben

nett Williams has indicated the de defense
fense defense also will call a number of

witnesses.

Federal JUdge F. Dickinson

Letts is hearing the case without

a jury. He has issued apreumina

ry order barring Hoffa and other
international offices elected last
October at the Union's Miami

Beach, Fla., convention from tak-

g office pending outcome of the

ions. He also opposed any legisla

tion to make unions subject to the
anti-trust laws. He aaid some of
those endorsing such measures

want to break down the inter
national labor organizations."

He said also that industry-wide

bargaining could not be junked,

although some people would tree

to do it, "without destroying en
tirely the whole theory of collec
tive bargaining."

Ives said his proposed bill,

designed to insure democracy m

unions, would give union members
recourse in the National Labor

Relations Board if they were

denied the right of a secret ballot

in major union proceedings.

BsEsYKue
m --

M I
m I
"-- ,'"'"w'''"alSiSSaaSSSSasiSl

Sens. Jo nhL. McClellan (D-Ark.)

and Irving M. Ives (R-NY) said

today they were hopeful that
Congress would pass legislation

this year to euro evils exposed

by the Senate Rackets Committee.
McClellan, committee c h a i r-

man, told reporters he was partic

ularly interested in measures to

protect dues-paying union mem members
bers members "in finances and Democratic

processes." He said there must

be greater control by members

and "less dictatorial power" for

union officers.

Ives, a committee member, said

in a television interview with the

Cowles Broadcasting Co. that he

was "desperately hopeful" that

Congress would act. But he said

it was "a little too early to tell."

Another committee mem be r,
Sen. Karl E. Mundt fR-SDl. pre

dicted there would be some big

battles in congress over labor
legislation. But he said the main
fight would be between union

members and their leaders.

Mundt said the "age Of tyran

ny" in the labor movement had

become unpopular with rank-and-

file members.
' Ives, who plans to introduce
several labor bills, soon after Con Congress
gress Congress opens Tuesday, said the fate
of labor legislation could not be
predicted until organized labor
and Republican and Democratic
leaders take definite stands.
Ives denied that legislation
which he has sponsored would
give the government control over
the "internal operations" of un-

i

1

Eat;

CAPTURED BY "PIRATES' This is the Siesta II, a 40-foot
yacht .belonging to Richard Sias of Winter Park, Fla., which
was taken over by three teenage "pirates" who held Slas, his
wife, and four children captive. The three boys, reportedly
from respected San Antonio, Tex., families, boarded the vessel
at Craig Key, Fla., and planned to head to Mexico. A mes message
sage message slipped to a fisherman alerted authorities, who picked
up the trio. The boys were believed to be aboard when this
photo was taken.

WEST

A64
K 10 3 3
7
KQJ105

NORTH
Q97
J854
J 33
A63
EAST

43
KQ52
3,7

SOUTH D)
K J 10 8 5

A 1094

2
No one vulnerable
Sewth West Nerth East
1 2 2 3
4 a Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 7

Today's hand

- ... p.aju ,,i au
important team-nf.fnnr m.ui,

The bidding was the same at both
taMef nd each West player open-

eu ma singieton diamond.
A lOW riiamnnrl nr.. nl.n.J f

dummy, and East played the

queen. Each declarer went into
conference with h!m-if Hi. .u

wu Al .1 UJ.U1J-

lem was a simple one. Had wi

opened a singleton or a doubleton
diamond?

If West had nnmail .;i.

it ueiiuuveo aeciarer to take his
ace right awav. Tf it u a.

bleton the winning play would be
to let the queen hold that first

wick.

D.lU J 1 . ...

uuiu ueciarers rnnir than.

and led a trumn. wt mn ,.,tk

his ace but could not get his part

ner m we lean, so eventually both

declarers made four-odd. They

uau w lose one snaae, one dia

mono ana one club.

The reason whv aaxh itoi.,...

m , y utunici

aecioea to piay west for a single
ton lead, rather than rinnhifn

is that each declarer knew that

west was a good player. West had

a inn raai ciuo leaa at his dispos
al. He had bid clubs and his part
ner had raised them

It was also apparent that West
would hold the ace of anade Hi

oiamona opening was surely the

siari oi a pian mat involved get getting
ting getting himself a riiamnnrl ruff ITsa

would nothave tried that plan if

ne neia two diamonds. Hence the

diamond lead had to be a single
ton.

You might note that if East did

hold the ace of clubs instead of

the king and queen of diamonds

then the diamond opening would
have been the only lead to beat

tne contract.

Q The bidding has been:
North East South West
3s Pass Pass 7
You, West, hold:
4KJ987 WSS 4KQ9 AQ4
What do you do?
A Pass. In sheaM sit three
pedes but a doable will be for
lake-oat and your partner Is

jmott likely to bid hearts.

j TODAY'S QUESTION

South West Nerth Eaat

1N.T. i Pass 3N.T. Pass

Past Paaa

You. West, bold: '.
87 338 A1S84 Q18SS
What do you lead?
Answer Mcssiajr

FELIX
ANNOUNCES
GREAT SALE
OF
DRESSES

Beginning

WEDNESDAY
January 8
(BOTH STORES)

Largo quantity of the, most
be&utiful dresses on sale at
minimum prices to provide apace
for new models about' to arrive

9

MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773
Air-conditioned Stores

' BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 Tlvoll Ave.
Phone 2-2126

in

see

V

new designs

in

mm

mm

mm m&&

KM MLMM

GANEtS

(January Birthstone)
Pins
Earrings

Necklaces

Bracelets

Ensembles
Available, on our Easy
Credit Terms.

First Winners for '58
in our Free Weekly Raffle

Mrs. Paul ZE.rtman Stella Mclnnis

t ivirs
lMra

Charles O. Bruce Peggy Albertson

Josefina Agard Frank Ciuliano
a Arthur K. Johnston Margaret Prince
a John R. Fender Arthur Perkins
a Ricardo Arango III Angela Zeyer
J)oubie Check Your Sales Slip
if it Ends in 1 You Won

TAHITI

THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 .Central Ave. (137)

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

WE GIVE
FREE 'Chico" de OR0 GOLD STAMPS

m

T
'.ft?
t;

maw."
I



Ull'R

TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN SS INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY R J95I

Social and Otkerwide 134,
$ Staff, n Panama
tU lrr-k Bid., P JJUl L M u UL JLl
Jt Jf L mmml tf uLfLmm mm Pmmms 0U0 m 3-0741 Umm MO mJ. W mm, mlf.

INTERAMERICAN WOMEN TO MARE TOUR OF HOMES,
NACIMIENTO IN PANAMA THURSDAY MORNING
rhe Cultural Committee of the Inter-American Women's
Club has arranged a tour of several homes In Panama, and
a visit to -the Naeimiento (Nativity Scenes In the Octavio
de lean residence, for Thursday morning. The touring
group will meet at the Tivoii Guest House at 9.
Mrs. Dora ftennett, Chairman of the committee, asks
these who plan to make the tour to be sore to notify the
office as soon as possible by calling Balboa 3465.

Teaitmajteri Club
Holds First Meeting
Of New Year
The Isthmian Toastmasters Club
will hold its first meeting of the
new year tomorrow evening at 6: 6:-30
30 6:-30 ht the Fern Room of the Tivoii
Guest House.
Speakers will be Toastmasters
Alexander, Redding, Mendez, Mc Mc-Nainara,
Nainara, Mc-Nainara, and Mott.
Toastmaster of the evening will
be S; E. Taylor.
Clayton Officers' Wives
Held; Monthly Coffee
The regular monthly coffee and
business meeting of the Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Officers' Wives Club will be
held Wednesday morning at 9:30
at the Officers' Club. All mem members
bers members are asked to attend, since
pew officers are to he elected.
Those who have not made re re-tervftions
tervftions re-tervftions are asked to call Mrs.
Louise Hechinger at 87-6121 before
boon tomorrow.

i Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9
until 2, including the lunch hour.

All-Star Circle
Holds Covered Dish
Luncheon Wednesday
, The regular monthly meeting of
the All-Star Circle will be held at
the iScottish Rite Temple in Balboa
n Wednesday.
A covered dish luncheon will be
served at 12:30. All members of
the Eastern Star and their friends
are invited to attend.
Governor Potter To Speak
At Woman'. Club
Meeting In Cristobal
Governor and Mrs: W. E. Pot

ter will be the principal guests of

the Cristobal Woman's Club at the
Tegular meeting on Wednesday.
The meeting will be held in the
Red Cross rooms promptly at 2
p.m.
Governor Potter will be the
fuest speaker, and Miss Carol
inland, pianist, will supply the
musical portion of the program.
Details d the club's Christmas
philanthropic activities will be giv given
en given at this meeting. Members are
reminded that the Woman'- Club
Engagement Calendars will be available.

To Ra Held Thursday
By Balboa Card Group
Th ard Group of the Balboa
Women's Club will hold a no host
luncheon at the Fort Amador Of Officers
ficers Officers Open Mess on Thursday at
noon. All members wishing to at attend,
tend, attend, are asked to call Mrs. Lois
Van Horn at 2 3308 before Wednesday;

Ft. Clayton Thrift-Shop
To Ru'-Open Tomorrow

The Fort Clayton Thritt snop

WlQreopen tor business tomorrow

ng at 9. The snop win De op

lK)RESE WAITES
School of Dancing
Enroll in one of the begin beginners
ners beginners classes starting soon.
Registration January 8th
9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m.

g Knights of Columbus
Hall Balboa
Residence phone 2-2363

Navy Wives Hold
Installation Dinner

The Pacific Navy Wives Club

will hold an installation dinner to tonight
night tonight at 7:30 at the Fort Kobbe
N.C.O. Club. The dinner will be
attended by members and their
husbands,

Quarry Heights Women
Held Election Luncheon
The Quai-y Heights Women's
Club will hold an election luncheon

on Wednesday at 12:30 at the Of-

licers uud.
Hostesses will be Mrs. Frank
D. Miller, -Mrs. Harry L- Chippeaux
and Mrs. L. C. Woopen.
Ancon Rummage Sale
To Benefit Children
In Bella Vista Heme
A rummage sale will be held

Saturday morning beginning at 8

at the Bishop Morris Hall in Ancon,

for the benefit of the Bella Vista

Children's Home of Panama. Mrs.
Charles P. Morgan is General
Chairman in charge of arrange

ments Jor the benefit, which is be be-ine
ine be-ine siven under the auspices of

the BJra of Admir:trators of

the Home.
Used clothing, household effects,
and other articles will be offered
for sale, and a "White Elephant"

table will be a special feature of

the day. All invested persons are

invited to attend.
Anyone wishing to donate ar

tides to the sale is ksked to leave
them at Bishop Morris Hall, An

con. or at Morgan Gardens, uau

lard Highway, and day this week

between 9 and 5

Cristobal Graduate
To Marry In Virginia
Mrs. Gabbard Cragun of Arling

ton, Virginia, has announced the
engagement of her daughter, Joan

na, to Dale Sherwood uocKie. sono
Mr. and Mrs. George Dean Cockle.

formerly of the Canal Zone, who

are now residing in fnarr, lexas.
Miss Cragun, daughter of Mr.
John Wiley Cragun of Washington,

D.C., is a graduate of St, Agnes

Episcopal School for Girls in

lexandria, Va., and is presently at attending
tending attending Centenary College for
Women in Hackettstown, N.J. Mr.
Cockle, a graduate of Cristobal
High School, will he graduated
from the United States Military A A-cademy,
cademy, A-cademy, West Point, New York,
this June.
A June wedding is planned.

Zone Society of Professional En Engineers.
gineers. Engineers. Mrs. Duni is arriving early

Thursday morning from Oklaho

ma with her husband who, that
evening, will present the official
charter of affiliation to the Canal
Z Society.
Resc Jons for the luncheon
which will begin at 12 o'clock and
will cost S3 a plat may be m de
with Mrs. L. B. Sartain. telephone

Canal Zone 2-1068, or with any of

tne touowing: Mrs. K. R. Potter,
2-3457: Mrs. A. A. Mittag. Pana

ma 3-1837; Mrs. J. K. Batchellow,
25-2558; or Mrs. E. W. Zelnick, 2-

37 SC.
Mr. and Mrs. Cramer
Have Colombia Visiters
Mr. and Mrs. Leigh R. Cramer
of Bella Vista have as their guests
Mr. and Mrs. J. William Bargs Bargs-rede
rede Bargs-rede uf Bogota, Colombia, who are
homeward bound after a home fur furlough
lough furlough in the United Stats. Mr. and
Mrs. Bargsrede are former resid residents
ents residents of Panama.
Mr. Cramer is resident vice vice-president
president vice-president of the First National
City Bank of New York in Pana
ma.

s4t Jw President Kernel acetmcL
j ' eeiij

limits

lack notice for Inclusion In rhla
celnmn should be tubmittte m
typewritten form and mariee ee
the boa number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by band to the office. Notieoa of
meetings cannot be atcepted by
telephone.
Executive Beard
To Meet Tomorrow
The Executive iBoaid of the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Woman's Club will' meet at
9 a.m. tomorrow, in the Red Cross
rooms in Cristobal.

Scout Mothers
Moot Tomorrow
The Mothers' Auxiliary of Troop

13, Boy Scouts of America, will

hold its monthly meeting tomor

row evening at the Scout shack in

Cocoli.

Mr. and Mrs. Cramer
Hove Colombia Visiters
Mr. and Mrs. Leigh R. Cramer
of Bella Vista Have as their guests
Mr. and Mrs. J. William Bargs
rede of Bogota, Colombia, who are
homeward bound after a home
furlough in the United States. Mr.
and Mrs. Bargsrede are former
rc: 'dents of Panama.
Mr. Cramer is resident viee-pres
ident of the First National City.
Bank of New York in Panama.

Women of St. Luke's
To Meet Thursday
The second meeting of the Uni Unified
fied Unified Program of the Women of
the Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon.
will be held Thursday evening at
7:30 in Bishop Morris Hall.

All the women are asked to at

tend, as this Will be a molt im
portant business meeting.

Engineer! Wives
To Honor Visitor
Mrs. Clark A. Dunn, wife of the
Vice President of the Southwest Southwestern
ern Southwestern Region of the National Socie Society
ty Society of Professional Engineers, ill
be the guest at a luncheon to be
given Thursday noon in the Fern
Room of the Tivoii Guest House
by wives of members of the Canal

A

DR. CARLOS E. FABREGA
DENTAL SURGEON
is again at your service In hit clinic at
' AVE. TIVOLI 2I-A-24

S from which he was absent on account
of vacation and- studies.
Hours: 8 a.m. to 12 noon 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Tel. 2-201 1 .a j

Isthmian Nurses
To Meet Wednesday
The next regular meeting of the
Isthmian Nurses Association will
be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in
the Conference Room, G o r g a s
Hospital.
Miss Marilyn Flynn, speech the therapist
rapist therapist in the Canal Zone schools'
special education program, will be
guest speaker.

Miss Flynn, a graduate of Brad

ley University, served as speech
therapist in the O r 1 a n d o, Fla.,
schools before coming to the Zone.
All nurses in this area are invit invited
ed invited to attend this meeting.

CIRG'S
presents
Artists of Solid Prestige
3-SHOWS-3
MO p.m. -1:30 p.m. -1:30 a.m.

SOON! Arlisla ,11 wt from Cuba!

COLON

Fleet Reserve Auxiliary
Meeting Tomorrow

The regular monthly meeting of

the Ladies Auxiliary, fleet Re
serve Association, of Unit 77, Rod

man, C.Z., will be held tomorrow

evening at 7.
All members are requested to
attend.

Pacific Civic Council
To Meet Wednesday
The regular monthly meeting of
the Pacific Civic Council will be
held in the Board Room, Adminis Administration
tration Administration Building, Balboa Heights,
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.
The public is invited to attend.

St. Peter's Mutual Benefit Society
The lirst regular bi-weekly meet meeting
ing meeting of 1958 for the St. Peter's Mu Mutual
tual Mutual Benefit Society will be held
Thursday night at the new meet meeting
ing meeting place, Building 131, Paraiso
at 8 p.m.
Beginning this month and here
after meetings Will be held on the
second and fourth Thursdays of
every month..
The annual nomination and e e-lection
lection e-lection of officers will also take
place at Thursday's meeting.

Clayton Protestant Ladies
To Meet Tomorrow
The Fort Clayton Protestant La Ladies
dies Ladies Guild will meet tomorrow
morning at 9 in the Chapel Annex.
There Will be a huaineea meat.

1 ing and change of officers.

TWO VISITORS FROM COLOMBIA Miss Laura Bolanos of CaU and Miss Alicia Cortez of
Pereira, enjoyed an afternoon at the racetrack with a group of friends yesterday. Shown at
the table are Mrs. Dora Molino de Garcia, Mr. Eduardo Molina, Miss Magdalena Molino, Miss

Juliet Mouna and tne Misses Bolanos and. Cortex.

!

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OBVIOUSLY ENJOYING the day's races are Mr. Humberto Vaglio, Mrs. Olga de Mata, Mr.

jo JO M- maia ana; miss coionmia Bianco.

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Families Watch TV

But Aren t Together

Television has often been credit

ed with keeping American fam-

i ies at home.

TV may keep a family under

one root evening auer evening,
but it doesn't do much of any

thing to bring them closer -together.

Families sitting in front of a

TV set do little talking, except

to occasionally huri insults at the
set when a program is worse than
average. Or argue over which
channel to watch. Or shush each

other when someone imagines for

a moment that something heh as

to say is more important than

whatever some TV comic is say

ing, to the accompaniment of wild

guffaws o canned laughter.

In order tn opt 1 reallv rlnx to

each other members of families
need to do thines together, wheth.

er it is playing a game, working

togetner, sitting in front of an open

fire talking, making plans for a
coming holiday or whatever.
LOSI FAMILY CONTACT
When, instead of doing and
talking, they take to sitting and
watching TV evening after even evening,
ing, evening, they are bound to lose con contact
tact contact with each other,
For they aren't asking anything
of each other or giving anything
to each other. They are simply so
many individuals, members of an
audience, sitting down and do
manding to be entertained.
But since it is so easy a way
to spend an evening, too many
families think it it a good way.
The fact that they are bored with
what they are watching a great
part of (he time doesn't seem to
matter.
They have forgetten, perhaps,
what it was like to spend their
evenings "together," instead of
just in the same house.

Low Calorie Dressings

Counter Holiday Feasting

TVia coaenn nf ftnliHav riinnr

narticc anri snrial snarlrinff i.

dver. Now comes the sudden rea

lization that along witn an the
fun came a few extra pounds. It
will be time again to begin calorie
counting. That s why we think you

wm welcome tnese two dressings.

Lew Calorie Lemon French
Dressing (1 cup)
One tablespoon unflavored gela

tin, 1 tablespoon cold water, 1-4

cup hot water, 3 tablespoons
sugar. 1-2 teaspoon salt, 1-2 cup
fresh lemon juice, 1-8 teaspooon

pepper, 1-8 teaspoon day mustard,

i-8 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce,

r tablespoon tmeiy chopea onion,
1-4 teaspoon celery seed.
Soften gelatin in cold water. Add
hot water and stir until gelatin
dissolves. Add sugar and salt;
cool. Combine lemon iuke. pepper.

dry mustard, Woscestershire

sauce, onion, and celery seed; add
to gelatin mixture; shake well.
Serve at. room temperature. May
be covered and stored in refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator until needed but must
remain at room temperature for
at least 1 hour before, serving so
that the gelatin will reliquety.
Note: Qne tablespoon ,19 ca calories.
lories. calories.
Low Calorie Cooked Dressing
(11-2 cups)
Two tablespoons flour; 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons granulated sugar, 1 tea

spoon prepared mustard, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, dash cayenne neper
(otional), 1 cup water, 6 table table-soons
soons table-soons fresh lemon juice, slightly

oeaien.
Combine flour, sugar, mustard,
salr cayenne and water in top
of double boiler. Cook over boiling
water, stirring constantly, until
thickened, about 20 minutes. Re Remove
move Remove from heat! Gradually stir

iresn lemon juice mto the beaten

eggs'. Then graduallly add the egg
mixture to the cooked ineredienta

stirring constantly. Rmn frnm

- D -T V " VIII
heat and cool. Store, covered in
refrigerator and use as needed.
Note: One tableannnn 19 1.9

r - w v-
lories.

MMaititeti.

MAKEFBIEHSS

No matter how much you think
of your cat, if your visitor seems
to draw away whenever the eat
comes near, put the cat out of the
room. Some persons have a dis dislike
like dislike or. fear of cats that makes

them miserable if a cat? happens

to brush up against them.
. So don't take a chance on mak making
ing making guest uncomfortable' In or order
der order to pamper a pet.

(Lauifkcim

BEAUTY BEHIND BEER BOTTLE brightens the scene between races at the President Remon
racetrack. Mr. Sammy Levi, Mr. Carlos A. Gallardo, Mrs. Pat Mather, Mrs. Margaret Gallar Gallar-do
do Gallar-do and Mr. Albert Husted.

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MR. CHARLES MOIIL, who has recently returned from the States, Is -shown with Mr. and
Mrs. William Merchant and his sn, Mr. Fred Mohl of the Balboa Fire Department. Before
his departure from Panama several years ago; Mr. Mohl was an ardent Juan Franco race fan.

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This attractive FLEXALUM Aluminum Marquee was instal installed
led installed by the Good Neighbor Cocktail Lounge aa a token of
gratitude and appreciation for the patronage shown by
their numerous customers by giving them protection from
the rain and the sun.
The FLEXALUM Aluminum Awnings and Marquee offered
by MODERNA S. A. are not only reasonably priced but in
addition add unequaled beauty and distinction to all types
of buildings and homes. FLEXALUM Aluminum Awnings
and Marquees are very practical and durable; provide in

from the mm and rata; while add-

ing a touch of elegance and distinction to the building.
MODERNA. S. A. Patio Kodak 96 Tel. 2-4782.



iwonT fli ft Hlfn pffl In PifttiiPfiS IS It

MMS VILLAGE
CHRISTMAS falls on just any day of the year in a place called Santa's Village,
two miles east of Lake Arrowhead in California. In the village, there are
live reindeer, a clock that' tells time in months, a live Santa Claus and eleven
buildings crammed with toys and games. There are Toyland along with the North
Pole, Mrs. Claus' Food House and polka-dotted toadstools. There, too, kids and
their parents may see the Enchanted Castle, watch puppet shows and for a
more spiritual feeling worship in the Chapel of the Little Shepherd. Then, too,
there are rides on sleighs and trains. When it's all qver, the kids will be light of
heart and their parents will undoubtedly be a little bit "light" in the pocketbook.

HER DAY ON THE STAGE Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, wife of the late president,
chats with actress Mary Fickett, who plays her in a play dealing with four
years in her life. The setting takes place In the early 1920s, when Roosevelt
(played by RalptaBellamy) was stricken with polio and fought to overcome it.

11 5 1
Santa Clout joins kid and parents as they take a trip en Mia small railroad.

Mi ftiu EvcuiKin WViit lammaire. soft and

rv inr ..... ,
supple as silk, form this capt with Its soft mink
collar. A hew processing of South American lamb
creates the fur. Cape was exhibited ia New York.

The Jack-in-the-box (left) and, of course, the lollipop tret (right) are fun.

FIRST CHRISTMAS Lassie, a veteran TV perform performer,
er, performer, and her new master timmy (Jon ProvoSt) look
toward their first Christmas together in Hollywood.
-:

FOR ALTITUDE SIMULATION This is the movable forward section of a million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar vacuum test stand used to check, the efficiency of electronics system in th
F-106A Delta Dart, all-weather jet interceptor, at an aircraft plant in San Diego.
Engineer Jack Loos holds a quartz lamp. The device simulates high altitudes.

Another favorite form of transportation it the sled pulled by real reindeer.

IfPhotot by Eddie RoccoJ

-

m"
The Cinderella tale is made more real for youngsters with this pumpkin coach.

FROZEN OUT These cats find their milk in a sort of deep freeze situation m
Toronto, Ont., following a cold wave. Looks as if they1 will have to settle for a
frozen lollipop made of milk unless the hc-uswife appears. Then cats will scat.
. Kitty Features Syndicate ( 7."'' .A

RADIANT QUEEN Queen Elizabeth II charms the
photographer as she pays a visit to a church in
London. She wears a coat with buttoned collar.



MONDAY, JANUASY C IMS
Clarence Moore s Tenth Inning Single Edges Carta Vieja 5-4

THE PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEI

Cerveza Balboa Victory
Tightens Race; 2 'Games
Separate Three Teams

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Cerveza Balboa infielder Clarence Moore, who
only yesterday was a brooding benchwarmer, in the
dumps because of a frustrating batting slump, to today
day today was sure he had his hitting jinx licked for the
rest of the Pro League season.

Moore hit a tenth inning single
yesterday to defeat the high-flying
Carta Vieja Yankees 5-4 at Colon
Stadium. The win moved the Beer Beer-men
men Beer-men to within one game of the

lead and only two games now sep

arate the tnree teams.
That timely base knock put the
likeable ballplayer in a hero's role,
took away the goat's horns he'd
been wearing, and also convinced
him it was just the tonic he need needed
ed needed to snap out of the hit famine
that had plagued him all season.
"I was wondering when my
luck would begin to change"
said the happy thortstop-third
baseman after the game "I
came through today and I'm con con-i
i con-i fident that things will be differ differ-'
' differ-' ent for me from here on in."

Moore was riot in, manager I.eon
Kelman's starting lineup as the
home team Beermen took the

field, yesterday.

He was hitting an anemic .149,
the product of seven hits in 47 at

bats this season and tne sicipper,
who knew he had to beat the

Yanks or have his club fall to

three games behind, was going

with his best hitters which incrad

ed Hector Lopez, who came back

from an eight-day suspension.
Clarence got in the contest as a
ninch runner in the eighth frame

when the slow footed Kellman
doubled with two out and the Yanks
leading 4-3.
Moore scored the tying run later

fen Alonso Brathwaite's two-oag
eer. and then took over the short

stop position in the top of the

ninth.

Neither team scored in the ninth,

and relief pitcher Winston Brown
retired the Yankees one-two-three
in the top of the tenth.
In the lower half of that stanza,

Reinaldo Grenald led off and lined

a doable to left. With first base

onen Herman Charles was inten

tionally passed and up came Moore

to the plate.
He squared off as W to bun n
reliever Jerry Davie's first
pitch, which was a ball, and with
the; infield drawn in, swung
way! en the next offering and
laced a single over the second
baseman's head to fcrlng heme
Grenald easily Worn second with
the winning marker.

Moore, a hustling player, and
one the "nice guys" of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Loop, was a regular with

Mo(o)re To Come!

Carta Vieja
Bartirome, lb
Shantz, c ...
Schmidt, rf

Boak, 2b .
DeGroote, If
Barron, is

a a

Ab
3
S

5
5
3

5

Kropf, cf 5
Wilhelm, 3b 4

Umbricht, p 5

Davie, p 0

H 0
1 10
1 7
0 2

4
2
1
0
I

Totals

None
scored.

40 4 S27 11

out when winning run

Cerveia Balboa

Shields, rf 4
Robinson, cf 5
H. -Lopez, ss-2b .... 5
P. Osorio, lb 5
Grenald, If 5
Charles, 3b-c 4
Kellman, c 4

Benedict, p

Arthur, p
Gordon .
Evans, p
McCollins
Brown, p

, 2Mb".!

Total.

42 5 16 30 9

Gordon popped out for Arthur In
6th.
Moore ran' for Kellman in 8th.

M'Collins popped out for Evans

in 8th.

CLARENCE MOORE

Score By Innings

C. Vipfc, 020 001 100 04 8
C. Balboa 003 0O0 0101-Jil6

he has been mentioned' as

prospect for the third base spot on

the Indians roster.

Other outstanding Cerveza Bnl-

boa batters yesterday were Lopez

and Brathwaite each with, a urn
gle, double and triple.

Lopez' three-for-five gave him

the batting lead over Tony Barti Bartirome
rome Bartirome with a .336 average. Tony

had one-in-three to drop to .352

and erstwhile leader Whitey

Schmidt went hitless in five trips

to fan to .333.

Brown, who worked the last two
frames was credited with his
fourth win against two setbacks.
The righthander was the last of
four Beermen pitchers, the first
of whom was lefty Dave Benedict.
Jim Umbricht, who permitted 15
of the Beermen's 16 hits dropped
his second decision. He has won
one game.
Another overflow crowd took in
the context that eat underwav 35

Louisville, Class AAA American minutes behind" schedule while
Association, last summer. stadium manager Jorge Gregoire
He batted over .300 most of theitn(j ms ground keepers used flam flam-season
season flam-season but fell off near the end of sasoiine to dry wet spots In
the oampaign to finish up with a fan
.298; Average. His creditable per-; which feU ute Saturday
forraince with the Colonels n-eveamg e a r 1 y yesterday
ed Mm a tryout with the Cleve- mornimJ had cauged field to be
land Indians to whose spring in poor paying' condition.

irauung camp nc u icpvii m

I The Smokers and the Beermen

meet next Sunday in the last of

tnree scneouiea Auanuc me
games for this season. The Yanks

stoooed tne Smokers 5-4 in 11 in

nings on Sunday, Dee. 29.

SUMMARY Errors: Robin

son. Charles. Gernam. Run bat

ted in: Benedict. H. Loner, p Oso

no. Snantz. TJmbricht. BrathJ

wane, Moore. Two base hft- H

Looez, Benedict, Bartirome. Kell

man, Brathwaite, Grenald. Three

hase hits: Brathwaite. H.. Lone

Toubleplv(f: Wilhelm, Boak. Bar

tirome. Earned runs: Carta Vieja

t, iwveza Baihna 5. Strnckout bv:
Benedict 5 Arthur 1, Umbricht 5

Brown 2. Base on balls off: Ben

edict 3, Davie 1, Evans 1. Left on

base: Carta Vieja 10, Cerveza

Balboa 11. Pitchers record: Bene

diet 4 runs, 6 hits in 5 1-3 innings,
Arthur 0 runs 0 hits in 2-3 innings,

cvans o runs, i nit m 2 innings:

Umbricht 5 runs 15 hits in 9 in innings
nings innings (pitched to one batter in
10th). Winning pitcher? Brown 4-2.
Losing pitcher: Umbricht 1-2. Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Hinds, Moore, Hilzinger.
Time of game: 2:47.

mm,
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(NEA Telephoto)
SUDDEN DEATH Ezio Selva, of Milan, Italy, and Hydroplane Champion of Europe, wfts
Killed at Miami Beach, Fla., while competing in the International Grand Prix part of the

Orange Bowl Regatta. The photo shows Seivaa coat turning over as uuaay eye, ui ,u-

bus, on., whizzes by in Ms own Doai.

f ---i8fjaiBSBsmss "t- ) jpt j
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pa

Editor: CONRADO SARCEAMT

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams
Carta Vieja .
Cerveza. Balboa

Lost

CV CB C W L Pot GB
. x 4 5 9 7 .556
.,4 x 4 8 8 .500 1
.3 4 x 7 9 .435 2
7 8 9 24 24 HI

v TOMORROW'S GAMES (2)
Chesterfield (O'RefHy 1-1 and DePalo 2-2)
vs. Carta Vieja (Davie 5-2 and Duser 2-0).
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
At Colon Stadium: Cerveza Balboa 5, Carta Vieja 4
(10-innings).

Now that the New Year is with
us, we can't entirely forget the
old. .like tipping you off way
back in January, 1957, that Robin
Roberts was having arm trouble
and was likely on the wane as
a pitching grat...
But please don't remind us that
we predicted Bones McKinney
would be the next North Carolina
State basketb&ll coach. ..he's since
made the grade at Wake Forest.

Player-Team AB

Lopez, CB 45

Bartirome, CV 54

Schmidt, CV 60
Kellman, CB 45
DeGroote, CV 58
Boak, CV 57
B'waite, CB 58

R'b'son. CB 52

Shields, CB 58
Mitchell, C 59

March,

39c

7:06

9:00

DRIVE-IN

TftrtAV

warn

LAST DAY! e

GRAND-SLAM

HOLD-UP!

a a I

' aSaVEfifififir LaaaVI"
ssslsiH

(St uuuuic k law

-n paMB -TnRYTAlToUrB

. ..

.. I'll

1 CAPER" J J
SssSsMaaVsssW i

Today is open date. Carta Vieja

and Chesterfield tangle In a dou

bleheader tomorrow at the Olym

pic Stadium.

Cricket News

The Atlantic Cricket League,

through its president, H. V. Park

er, and secretary, D'Elman

Clarke, requests the attendance of

all clubs' representatives and oth

er interested parties at a meeting

to be held next Tuesday, Jan.

at the Rainbow City High School,

commencing at 8:00 p.m. One of
the main topics to be discussed

will be the plans for the forthconv

ing cricket season.

TODAY ENCANT0 .35-.20

Tom Laughlin in
"THE DELINQUENTS'
Tim Holt in
"THE MONSTER THAT

I CHALLENGED the WORLD"

TODAY IDEAL .25

Rhonda Fleming
Macdonald Carey in
"ODONGO"
Rory Calhoun In
"UTAH BLAINE"

.15

n

LEADING

i HITTERS

BATTING
(45 or mere times at bat)

H HR RBI Pet.

16 2 8 .356

19 9 5

9
7
9
8
5
5
4

20
15
IS

.353
.333
.311
.293
.281

.276

.269
.259

.254

LEADING
PITCHERS

Pitcher-Team

Davie, CV
Brown, CB
H. Robinson,

Benedict, CB
DePalo, C
O'Reilly, C

Ayimer, jv

IP W
56 S
34 4
C 37 3
48 X
26 2
96 1
25 1

L SO

21
28
28
II
14
9

CLASSIC UPSET Gavllan scoots over the finish line a little more than a length in front,
of Batallon (10) with mutuels favorite Trasgo (against the inner rail and not visible in z z-ture)
ture) z-ture) third anothei half-length back. Virgllio Castillo had the leg up on the winner while
GulllermO Rivera rode Batallon. Gavilan's victory was a smashing upset in the rerun of .the
New Year's Classic. He returned $164.40 per win ducat and combined with Batallon for a 8913
one-two payoff.

Gavilan Puts Over

Upset In New Year's

Smash

ing

A February note revealed that

Walter O'Malley would find his

greatest travails in southern Cali

fonia when the voters of Los
Angeles got wind of his Chavez

Ravine land granb. .and they

did . .and Walter did. ..

"Ritr nloacn rinn'f ramrnrl nc wa

advised you to forget all about

Bear Bryant ever leaving Texas

A. and M. for Alabama because'

bis real estate roots, were deep

in the heart of....

Class

ic

Reeinald Douslas hard-running

Gavilan yesterday was at his best
and raced to a smashing upset

length and one-quarter victory in

the one mile ana an eigum new
Year's Classic at the President

Remon racetrack.
The event was a re-run of the

race originally scheduled for New
Year's Day which had to be can

celed because of a bad start caus

ed by an improperly functioning

starting gate.
Yesterday's race had a purse of
S4.000 added, an increase of $1,000

over the Jan. 1 scheduled event. A

crowd of some 15,000 fans, about
as many as were on hand for New

Year's Day, turned out for the big

Pet.

.714

667

.600
.600
.500
.500
.500

4ft.

College Ball
All Summer

NEW YORK (NEA) Coaches

don't have to point out that col

lege baseball has much to gam

from tilt proposal to extend the

school year to a run iz momna.

The major leagues see this as
a tremendous source of talent,
badly needed now with the minors

diminishing.

It would make it possible to

start baseball a little later in the

sarins and olav through the sum

mer months. Northern teams often
are unable to play full schedules
in the spring because of cold and

wet weather.
Colleges played summer base

ball on a limited basis duri-v
World War I, when servies rain rain-ees
ees rain-ees went to school throughout the
summer.

SERVICE
ctNms
TODAY

S: S:1S

Lw a TI

r:urm

mim m
IfsT I

Pit
I BOONE

Shirley

JONES

CRISTOBAL

WMdheairesmi
PlTOLO I 7IVOLI I RIO VICTORIA

tmpiTOLio

0, 26c.
, THE CURSE OF
FRANKENSTEIN
- Also:
Sate COUNTERFEIT

PLAN
Zachary Scott

35c.

20c.

Spanish Program 1 1

CAMINO DE
GUANAJUATO
- Also:
LA MUJER DE
DOS CARAS

35c.

20c,

FIRE DOWN BELOW
with Rita Hayworth
- Also: -NIGHTFALLS
with Aldo Ray

W. 15c.
CALYPSO JOE
with Lord Flea
- Also: -'"lOTS
SHOTS
with La PandUla

DIABLO f:N
"THE VANISHING
AMERICAN"

MARGARITA 8:15, 7:5S
"GIRL W THE
KREMLIN"

FARA1SO

4:15 1:SS

"WAR

ARROW"

SANTA CRUZ
: A 8:SS
"TONIGHT'S
THE NIGHT"
and 7:45 only
"Invasion of The
Body Snatekett"

:l$ & S:15

Jeff Chandler In
' D R A N G O

race.

Because of the possibility or a
repetition of gate's defection on
New Year's Day, track officials
agreed to let Double Four start
from the additional gate-section
with his stall open. And it turn turned
ed turned out that Double Four got off
last In a start that was fair for
all.
Batallon shot to the front im

mediately after the break, and cut
out a sizzling pace with Double

Four going second to midway
down the backstretch where the
Cococha Stable sprinter threw in
the towel and quickly dropped

back. At this juncture, Gavilan
took over the runnerup spot and

slowly whittled down BatallOn's

lead.

Midway down the homestretch,

Batallon still ted by a half-length

with Gavllan gaining steadily. At
this stage, mutuels favorite Tras

go last entering the backstretch

was third several lengths behind

but coming like the proverbial

house afire. Trasgo gained all the

way through the final sixteenth
but could do no better than land a

half-length back of second place

finisher Batallon. Gavilan crossed

the finish line barely over

length ahead of Batallon.

Some six lengths behind Trasgo,

Sculptor outlasted Horacio by a
neck for fourth place. Posible-

mente and Contralor benched
heads apart with Melendez and the

completely spent King's Park ai

so close behind the fourth place

finisher. Playboy was next to last

and Double Four a distant last

Gavilan, until recent weeks one
of the most consistent racers at

the local oval, turned the distance
In the fast time of 1:51 1-5 only

three-fifths of a second off the
track record of 1:50 34 held by
the brilliant Polemon. King's Park

had turned the nine furlongs m
1:52 last Wednesday. Except for
the track record, this is the fast fastest
est fastest time ever registered for the
distance locally.

Newcomer Trasgo was a mild
disappointment but he proved his
i : ..w i w.j

Ml cia9 ui lummy wp itvm a uau
I last entering the backstretch to

close iim a gooa norse snoura.
Trasgo's defeat could probably
be attributed to his short time
en the Isthmus '(only ten days)
and climariiation.

Gavilan, which had given no

tice of his return to winning form
with a ciditable third place fin

ish in last Wednesday's canceled
race, went off the rank outsider
of the race and returned a juicy
$164.40 to win. He combined with
Batallon, another big longshot de

spite going a field with Contra

lor and Playboy, for a one-two

payoff of $913 tops for 1958 thus
far.
Jockey Virgllio Castillo deserves
credit for his .heady and energetic

LmsVsW tkak linraraniaslhlsi &fivilnn
TlUC till WW UaJJJl. KK9fmmWWmWlmt

but it was the veteran Bias a a-guirre
guirre a-guirre who stole the show with
brilliant exhibitions aboard Blue

In February also, it war noted
exclusively that Cus D'Amato wai
severing ties witht he Internation International
al International Boxing Club and teeing off
on Promoter Jim Norris... while

Sky and Blakemere. Aguirre also trying to revive boxing with ,new
won with mutuels choice Brae Val faces like Emil Lence...
in h tho nniv riw trt nmre mnrf But please don t remind us we

w -1. I l'j 1, .. i.u.4 D.J C.i

than twice. Ruben Vasquez had ip1u l"Bl

two favorite winners.

The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1- Sideral $5.20, S3
2- Golden Moon $3.20

dienst looked on his last legs as

a major league ballplyer... all he

did was win the Braves a title..

SECOND RACfE
1- Delta $3.60, $2.60
2 Embassy $2.80

First Double: Sr
THIRD RACE
1 Sandokan (Excluded from bet'
ting) v
2 Yoilkito $5.60, $4
3 Takea way $6.20
One-Two: $42.40
FOURTH RACE
1- Brae Val $4.60, $3
2 Enganose $4.20
Qulniela: $11.41
FIFTH RACE
1- Bluo Sky $4.80
2 No place betting
SIXTH RACE
1-Greco $6.80, $3.4$

2 Mar Bravo. $3.80

SEVENTH RACE
1- Aguador $6.60, $3.20
2 Germanio $240
$econd Double: $21.20
EIGHTH RACE
1- Paneho Lopex $4.20, $1
2 Naranjazo $4
Qulniela: $10.80
NINTH RACE
1- Oavllan $164.40, $33.80
2 Batallon $13
One-Two: $13
TENTH RACE
1 Blakemere $4.80, $2.40

2 Eric $2.20

About the same time it was jot

ted down definitely that 1957

would be Frank Lane's last year
I in St. Louis... and sure enough

he packed his bags to take over

the Cleveland trading post...

Please don't remind us, we pre

dicted that Fred Haney "could be

the first managerial casualty of

the season. ...

Even before l'affaire 1 Copacaba

na and Hank Bauer's one-round

celebration of Billy Martin's birth'

day, a February line cued you in
early on the projected trade of the

firebrand second baseman.. .to the

Kansas ut Athletics...

nut piease don't remind us of

a base statement to the effect that
Archie Moore would never permit
young Tony Anthony to enter the

same ring too dangerous..,

It was at the end of the base

ball season that we said Larry
Doby was a cinch to be traded

by the Chicago White Sox... and

f Bpfs' 1 BBSS
law I jsr f
. Walter OTiaitay

that young Johnnv Unltaa. the Bat.

tlmore Colt quarterback destined

to be NEA's Jim Thorpe Trophy

winner, wouiq oe me new pro root root-hall
hall root-hall phenom...

But please, don't, etc. and etc.

that Bud Wilkinson might never

lose another football game at
Oklahoma... and run out of ex

cuses for winning...

You learned in July that Cus

D'Amato had eliminated Willie
Pastrano and Eddie Machen as

contenders for his dormant tiger.

Floyd Patterson, because they had

eliminated themselves by turning

down title scraps... Wt jumped

the gun on Charley Eckman's trou trouble
ble trouble in Detroit, which led to his

dismissal as the cage Pistons

coach...

But please remind us that, after

all, it's between you'n'me... so

don't tell another soul about these

wrongoes...

v&jufbtdy fisadi

smf

wiwStWMsl HP

?i

THURSD
9

Brace yourself for a shoon-after-shock motion pic picture
ture picture . FLOOD TIDE. . story of a child's ruthless jeal jealousy.
ousy. jealousy. . hatred that destroyed one man's life and turned
a woman's love into shame. . See "FLOOD TOm" star starring
ring starring George Nader, Cornell Borchers and the remark remarkable
able remarkable bov actor, Michel Ray. "FLOOD TIDE", shock-after-shock
drama in Cinemascope OPENS NEXT

'AY AT THE LUX. "'" .- '"' 'V'-!" ""f'y



MONDAY, JANUARY C, 1958

THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.AGE
COURT DICTION
Beer Suds

by brtwmnttr pitches that guy gavt me out
there."
Cerveu Balboa's victory over
?arta Viaja in Colon yesterday.! Herman Charles' versatility is a a-ras
ras a-ras indeed a popular one. Per- gain paying dividends on the Cer Cer-brming
brming Cer-brming before the home townjveza Balboa club. When manager
pns, the Beermen pulled the gimejKeUmsn lifted himself for a pinch
tut of the fire in real Frank Mer-j runner in the eighth, the youthful
iwell fashion. To date, two extra j veteran was on hand to take over
fining contests have been played the catching duties,
b the Windy City.
j The Beefmen have registered

tit loyalty 01 trie coion tans was victories on two consecutive occa

sions with Charles doing the

catching. The modest 27-ynar-old
star does a good job in playing ev-

proven fey the way they filled the
stands for yesterday's contest. De-

ipue tnreitenine weatner ana me

(act that it was not payday week, ery position on the diamond.

the Cokmites saw to it that tire
lacrifice be made to be on hand to j Charles' history as a pitcher is a

fee tite baseball game. Well done somewhat sad one.. Back' in 1951

Cold Coast fans, and here's hop

Eig that your loyal and true devo devo-on
on devo-on to baseball continue. The Pan Pan-rma
rma Pan-rma Professional League will en en-ieavour
ieavour en-ieavour to reward you with better
fames as the season progresses.

Alonso Brathwaite teamed up
mth Hector Lopez to capture bat bat-ling
ling bat-ling honors in yesterday's mam mammoth
moth mammoth Cerveza Balboa victory. Both
had identical marks, three in five,
with only a homer needed to com complete
plete complete the cycle.

when he played for Spur Cola, he

uncorked a wild heave -which con connected
nected connected with the noggin of Carta

Vieja's Tad Cieslak. The beaning

ended the career of the Yankee

outfielder who, at that time, was

one of the greatest players to
perform in the local pro circuit.

of

GOAL

TSA4MM$

m

mm

The Cerveza Balboa board

strategy has decided to use Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Evans, imported American
hurler, strictly in relief roles. The
tall Knoxville pitcher gave a good
account of himself in yesterday's

relief triumph.

Stanley Arthur's great

nitrhinc was thp rWiriimr factor

of the contest. He entered the' Carlos Thome has been reinstat reinstat-game
game reinstat-game in the sixth inning with the ed on the Cerveza Balboa Club,
bases jammed to strike out lead- The Beerman relief ace, after
Ing -hitter Tony Bartirome and re- pleading with general manager
tire Billy Shantz on a fly to cen-' Felix Luciani, received permission
ter. Said Tony after striking out, 'to report for workouts this morn morn-"Man,
"Man, morn-"Man, those were three real good ing.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

New Playground

In Las Cumbres

Pro Golf Is Booming
To Fantastic Heights

DALLAS. What seems to dis-i advance beyond the enemy 30.

treat the local Gus H. Fans even I Tennessee's defense was all inclu-

more acutely tnan tne team s ae-;sive
. ll- i.t.l L.miI I

feat was the almost total hand

cufflngiiob Navy did on King Hill,
Rice glamour boy, whose press
clippings describe -him as the na nation's
tion's nation's No. 1 back.
Th consensus All American,
who 'bytgjne the Chicago Cards'
bonus pick in the pro draft, was
just anojier ball carrier against
the Sailors' defense. His longest
ground advance was nine yards.
Three times he got but two. An-ether-time,
only-one. Once he was
stopped cold, and on a pitch-out
the loss was three yards.
There are few better defensive
roaches in college football than

Navy's Eddie Erdelatz. There

may De none Detter. a wgicai
sumption In the circumstances then

wa that h. had concentrated on

Hih.fievlsed a special defense a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst him.
Erdelatz said no, he hadn't, ...
"Once, iij my younger days as'a
coacfcj,ried thataxvjunfortunate-,
Iv it worked. While we were Stop Stopping
ping Stopping the star, we were making an
AH-American of his teammate, who
ran wild against us.
"Our defense was planned to
aton the Rice attack, not to stop

any one individual. If your, defense
is good enough you can ston any anybody,
body, anybody, whether it's a King Hill or a
Joe Blow."

Hill had come up to the Cotton

Bowl clrmr ; with a dazzling sta statistical
tistical statistical background, having led
the Owls in yards gained rushing,
passing, punting and interceptions.
But when the second half started,

his alternate, Frank Ryan had re
slaced him.

"Hill was having a bad day."

Jess Neelv. his coach, explained

He was, indeed. The Navy defense

was seemi to that

At game's end Hill was at end,

a position ne n pvsoamy piay as

a nro. As a T quarterback ne

seems to lack the quick speed, bo

dy nimbleness and faking finesse

which are so essential.
In these details Ryan is much
more talented, hence a more de desirable
sirable desirable prospect.
RULIS WILL CONTINUE.
Hill's collegiate bow-out was not
unlike, that of Crow of Texas A
and M, another paladin of the
Panhandle, who is also headed for
the pros. Tennessee held him to a
maidenly 44 yards in 14 carriers.
Crow wasn't alone in his frustra frustration
tion frustration that day. Tie' Aggies didn't

There is, of course, no law a-

gainst a star back having a bad
day, regardless of the caliber of
the defense. But in both- these in instances
stances instances the hand-cuffed stars were

playnig against top teamsfroma-

lien sectors ... And u s quite pos possible
sible possible the competition was stiffer
than the Southwestern in these
days.
Frdehtz ljtft here y-sterday
hailing his Jolly Tars as the best

college team irt the country. This

may be piling it on a h:t. They cer

tainly are the best navy nas nau
in years, and the local prsss a a-grees
grees a-grees they are the best the Cotton
Bowl has ever seen.
What's more, Navy has. the ma

terial to keep on rolling. For every

good man they lose, they have a

better-than-fair replacement ready.

Brrnng catastrophic casual les,

they 11 repeat as "Eastern cham

pions, and one of their spokesmen

,Bft pop off either, predicts Army

won't wm irotn tnem nv tne next

four years.

Each Red) Blanc, the Cadets'

mentor who sat m on Navy's em

phatic triumph, winced. He was

Miami bound.
"I need the sun," he said. "And
some backs and ends."

Sunday, Jan. 12, at 10:00 a.m.
inauguration ceremonies will he
held at the new baseball field and
paiyground in Las Cumbres. This
park, consisting of almost five
acres in area, has been complete completely
ly completely graded and prepared by Cia.
Martinz of Panama as a contri contribution
bution contribution to the development of the
growing suburb.
Dr. Ejteban Ysern C Cervera,
chairman of the comittee which
developed the playground torn an
overgrown corner of the community-
can be proud of hia accom accomplishment.
plishment. accomplishment. And overy resident is
most graceful to Cia.. Martinz
which, at great expense, rpovid rpovid-ed
ed rpovid-ed the engineering and heavy e-

quipment to. fill and grade the
area.
The festivities on the 12th. will
consist of the formal turning over

of the land to the Las Cumbres
Civic Council by Louis Martinz
and Jacobo Maduro of the Martinz

Company. The 40 piece band of the
Institute Juste Arosemena will pro provide
vide provide the music during the day.

There wm be a baseball game
(Little League size) between boys
from Las Cumbres and a select

ed team from town. There will
be refreshments and it is expect

ed that all the folk in Las Cum

bres as well as those who used
to live there will turn out.

The playground marks another

milestone in the civic accomplish

ments in Las Cumbres. Most of
these have been helped by the
generosity fo Mr. Martinz but the

residents themselves can take cre

dit for their efforts and contri contributions.
butions. contributions. We have school, church,
fiesta, and now. nlavn-ounri fad.

il.: lj.l i ,

hubs wnicn prooaDiy accounts tor
the fact that three new houses are

being built at present, bringing
the total to almost one hundred
homes.
We hope soon te have a Little
League entry from Las Cumbres
and already have an offer from

uoraon uaiton. the Menticoi king
to sponsor a fJam. 1

Through this medium the resid residents
ents residents of Las Cumbres invite their

menas ana all former residents

u uie acuvjues next Sunday morn
ing.

NEW YORK, Jan. (UP) -Sports
of all sorts:
Pro golf is booming to fantastic
heights. .the pros will be shoot shooting
ing shooting for a record of more than
$1,400,000 in official and unofficial
prize money with the iuture pros prospect
pect prospect of two tournaments per week,
instead of the current one tnrough tnrough-out
out tnrough-out the year.
The PGA is considering plans to
co-sponsor one per week and "ap "approve"
prove" "approve" one other to let scores of
lesser known players carve up a
jackpot. -top 25 money winners
of the previous year would be ob obliged
liged obliged to enter the co sponsored
event, others can enter "approv "approved"
ed" "approved" tournaments if they choose.

Heavyweight fighter Roy Harris

of Cut and snoot, Tex., must iuk

Armv chow. .a reserve lieuten

ant, Roy has bulged -from 200 to

215 pounds since starting nis Ar

my stmt.

Hank Can Relax
One reason the Braves donot

fret much when Hank Aaron is in

a batting slump is that HANK
rarely worries himself. .after a

hitless day, his favorite speech is,

"Some pitcher s really gonna get

it tomorrow."
UCLA football coach Red San Sanders
ders Sanders turns te'evision actor on a

"Playhouse 90" grid story Jan. 16

.ne'ii may a football coach, but

there'll probably be critics who in insist
sist insist he's not the type.

aoo year end TV stsrs" these

collegians who stood out in the
bowls:

Jack Crabtree and Ron Stover of
Oregon, Aurelius Thomas of Ohio
State, Ray Brown and Jackie

Mmpson of Mississippi, Tom For For-restal
restal For-restal and Tony Stremic of Navy,
Bobby Gordon of Tennessee, and
a pair of ball toters in the East East-WJt
WJt East-WJt garner Gerry Neshitt of AV AV-kansas,
kansas, AV-kansas, Bob Mitchell of Illinois.
Should Rt Good

vMaxie Rosenbloom Is readying
his life story. .if he sticks to the

facts, it'll be funnier than fiction.
Roller skating goes on the rec recreational
reational recreational program for West Point
Cadeta next month. .added at attraction:
traction: attraction: Dates with gals are per

limMXi,
A new golf course in the Do
miiucan Republic boasts the long longest
est longest 18th hole anywhere460 yards
. .after that thirsty dtrek, there'll
be plenty of divot-diggers lining
up for "transfusions" at the 19th
hole.
Australian welterweight George
Barnes, who grosses a tidy $50,000
per year fighting Down Under,
has let it be know he'll come to
the United States to join the

scramme ior uarmen Basilio's va vacated
cated vacated title.
Down Mexico Way
i AnyOhe know the whpraohriiit. nf

Panamanian featherweight Isidro
Martinez?. .he is said to have
gone sough of the border and his

manager is anxious. .money bouts

re pmng up.
The boys at Stlllman's Gym in

SISt that this is true P,nbi

Starr, the rassler, We wanted to
be a fighter and was "assigned"

iu spar at atuiman s with a gent
who turned out to be Rocky Mar
ciano. .Starr declined with thnks,
enrolled in a school for hi Hot

dancers and wound up in the chips
as a rassler.
Bob-sledders of the world are
uniting, with little success, in an
effort to get their sport placed on
the program for the 1960 Olympics
at Squaw Valley, Calif. .many
is the hitch, both for personal ex expenses
penses expenses and bob-run cosntruction.

LadHssB w w TrBsV 11'
Ian i

'ass aaa.

I

r mwmm

Fastlich League

THRU HOMERS, FEATURE
OPENING GAME
Feathers fly as Ocelots claw Ps
lamota 114

STANDINGS

Ocelots
Palomas

14 Ocelots stranded on the basse
The leading hitters for the Palo Palomas
mas Palomas were Huddle aton, Pajak, and
Caldwell with each two for three.
For the Ocelots L. French was the
leading batsman with one for two.

NO CONTEST Bobby Joe Mor

row won the James E. Sullivan
AAU Memoiiai Trophy be a
wide margin. The award goes
to the athetete who, by per performance,
formance, performance, example and influ influence
ence influence did most to advance the
cause of sportsmanship. The di divinity
vinity divinity student holds world
.sprint records and was a triple
gold medal winner in the 1956
Olympic Games.

The Ocelots had an easy time
turning back tpe Palomas Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon, when they scored

three runt Jf tne tirst inning ana
were niver in danger during the
remandefe of the game. Big righfc
bander Ammirsti bad the game in
check at all time with almost per

fect control as he issued only one

walk while striking out 12. Am Am-mirati
mirati Am-mirati aided his own cause when
he led off in the top of the fourth
with a home run.

The Ocelots scored. thTee in the

first on a hit batter, a fielder's

choice, two walks and singles by

Engelke, L.. French, Morris, and
Rudy. Five in the third on three
passed balls, two errors, three
walks and a double by Dehlinger.

Two in the fourth on a home run
by Ammirati, three stolen bases
and a fielder's choice.
Pajak started for the Palomas

but gave way to'Rathgaber in tne
sixth. The Palomas scored two in
the fourth when Huddleston open opened
ed opened the inning with a home run to
dead center, followed with singles
by Pajak and Caldwell, and one in

the fifth when Pajak lifted one out

of the park. :
After the second inning the Pa-

lomas defense tightened up leaving

All uAlrr1av ffanma ctart

Won Last Pet. promptly at 4:30 p.m. at the Fast-.

1 0 1.000 1 lich Teenage ball park on ,Gail ,Gail-0
0 ,Gail-0 1 .000 lard Highway. There is no admis

sion charge and all are invited.

The box score:

Ocelots

Engelke, cf ..

French, L. 2b. 2 1
Morris, c 4 1
Ammirati, p . 3 2

Rudy. If 5 0

French. W. ss ; 4 1

Bettis, 3b 2 1

Dehlinger, rf .. 5 2

Anderson, lb ..2 1
Palomas
Ashton, 2b .... 3 0
Rathgaber, p-ss 3 0
Huddleston, c 3 1
Pajak,. ss-p 3 2
Browder, cf ... 2 0
Boatwright, If 1 0
Fernandez, If 2 0

Caldwell, lb . 3 O
Rager, rf 1 0
Bradshaw, D. 3b 3 0
Snyder, D. rf 0

Ab R H O Sb Rbl

4 2 110 1.

1 4 3

112 1

1 0

2 10
2 0

0

2

1
1

0
--a
0
1
I
0

0
I
0
0
0

SUMMARY Earned Runs:
Ocelots 7, Palomas 3. Winning
Pitcher: Ammariti. Losing Pitch Pitcher:
er: Pitcher: Pajak. B.B. off: Ammariti 1,
Pajak 4, Rathgaber 5. S.O. by Am Ammariti:
mariti: Ammariti: 12, Pajak 7, Rathgaber 1.
2B Hits: Dehlinger. HR: Amma Ammariti,
riti, Ammariti, Pajak, Huddleston, Umpires:
P. Corrigan and F. Corrigan.
Time of game: 2:10.

THE LAUGHS PAY OFF.
Some of Erdelatz's colleagues
frown upon his unconventional me methods
thods methods in relaxing his squad for a
big game. Members of the iife-is-real,
life-is-earnest school, they
view high jinks as a menance to
HkcHine and rsn?"' W can tes testify,
tify, testify, however, the Jolly Tars love
it... and their record, 9-1-1, speaks
for itself.
Erdelatz had Al Kelly, famed
Hon'e-Mker. ooiin'T as a yetprn
coach, give the Sailors a pep talk
the day be'iore the game here. Kel
ly had their puzzled young minds
whirring for in minutes before they
realized his Frellis-The-Shamakick
nonsense was another Erdelatz

gag. Then they broke into howls.
Incidentally, Pete Jokanovich's
version of his trying to peddle two
(Bowl tickets on the field after the
fame had started differs from Er Erdelatz
delatz Erdelatz ... "It wasn't early in the
game. It was after we had taken
a good lead. I even tried to sell
'em to the Rice guy who played
opposite me. Finally I gave em
to him. Naturally, 1 was just hors horsing
ing horsing around. But what do you do
when you get stuck with tickets?
Try to get rid of 'em, don't you?"

FIBRES

m mm
Mafffi'
aW
-

CLASSIC LEAOUI
Teams w L
El Panama Hilton 40 28
Seymour Agency 40 21
Carta Vieja 37 31
Cardoze Lindo x 33 35
Agewood 32 36
Austin 2246
V
Leading Averages Balcer 196.

Coffey 193. Cascio 192. Toland 190

Damian 187.

Seymour Agency 3-Carta Vieja 1

It was not Rollie Gleichman's

fault that Carta Vieja did not start

tne New Year in grand style. Rol Rollie
lie Rollie was the first to roll 600 in 1958.
The Rum Runners won the open opener
er opener by 40 pins, but Seymour moved
out taking the next three points.

nob Kichardson led the Seymour
bowlers with a guilt edge set. This
contest featured eight two hund

red games.

Seymour
201 202

Richardson
Bowers
Nunes
Cascio
Totals

170
187

148

174

180
217

185
171
200
201

588
515
567

566

706 773....7SM2M

Carta Viaja

Aoeweed 3-Ivlnrude 1
Agewood started off in a bang bang-up
up bang-up manner for 1958 Hoverine i.

round the cellar for weeks, they

uve now won ii ot tne last 12
points Snd are only one point out
of fourth spot. Agewood lost the
middle game when the Evinrudes
produced their only 200 games and
the Agewoods slipped otherwise
the contest went to Agewood for
three points. Bud Balcer continued
his Blue Ribbon Classic bowling
with a 597. A weak 179 kept him
out f the 600 bracket. Knoll, Age Age-wood's
wood's Age-wood's Captin ro'led two 2C games
but a 147 crept in and tainted what
could have been a 600 set. Evinrude
rolled commendable games, all of
them going over the 700 mark but
winning points escaped them de despite
spite despite good scores. Dick Soyster
posted 577 to lead the Evinrudes
in their losing cause.

Gleichman

Rudy

Gniadek

Almeda

Totals

186 226 211 623
168 177 183 528
191 173 157 521
201 166 147 514
746 742 698 286

El Pmama Hilton 3-Austln 1
The Austins started off in good
fashion when they dumped the
league leading Hotel men by nine
pins in a low scoring game. But
in the second try Lane landed 211.

Allen gained 214 and Coffey 204,

aim uicbc mice w gatuco ivi ui
Panama Hiltons were too much
for Austin and they went down by
88 pins. The Hotel tapered off in

the last game, but still came out

on top by 15 pins, ma coney roll rolled
ed rolled 584 to lead both squads and
Vescio was Austins top with 543.
The bunched three 200 games were
the only two century games in the
contest.
II Panama

Soyster
Lowande
Kunkel
Toland
Totals

Balcer
Boyer
Knoll

Damian

Totals

Evinruda

184
195
186
179
744

204
190
148
203
745

189 577
178 563
172 506
187 569
726 2215

; HEADLESS HORSE And Maurice Roberts was lucky not
I te lose his when Majric Driver fell during the running of the
' Mistletoe Novices' Steelechase at Kempton Park, hard by
i London. Alert tockey managed to avoid the jumer'ajicyves.

Lane
Schmidt
Allen
Coffey
Totals .

Pahl
Vescio
Samaniego
Best
Totals

165 211 197 573

189 163 178 530
154 214 170 538
189 204 191 581
497. 792.736 2225

Austin
189
. 126.
1C1
180
.. .70

Agewood

201 178 217 597
177 194 159 530
212 147 215 574
191 179 184 554
781....699 775 2255

180 160 529
US 179 543
168 189 518
168 193 541
.704. 71. 2131

12 Strikes -But
Only 290

MLIWAUKEE (NEA) --Robert

LeBaube rolled 12 strikes in ons
game, but unfortunately ualrfied
only for an ll-in-a-row award, the

American Bowling Congress re

ports.
The 168-average St. Touis office

worker opened his third game

with a gutterhall, then threw 12

consecutive strikes for 290. The
first of the 12 strikes of course,

was counted only as a spare.
A near reverse of this was per
formed by Bob Decker. The D?

troit policeman rolled 11 strikes

in a row, then threw a gutterbalt

There have been three other

recorded instances of bowlers fail

ing to count on their 12th ball,

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2026, Sntiday, January 5, 1958
The whole ticket has 5,2 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

6741
6339
5716

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

N. Prim No rriitu No. Prix No. Prliw No. Ptlu No. Prlw
S t t t S
0041 156 00 1141 156.00 2041 156.00 3041 156.00 4041 156.00 5041 156.00
141 156t( iut 156.00 2141 156.00 3141 151.00 4141 1S6.M 5141 ISSN
0241 156.00 1241 156.00 2241 156.00 3241 156.00 4241 156.00 5241 158.00
0341 156 00 1341 156.00 2341 156.00 334! 156.00 4341 156.00 5341 156.00
0441 156.00 1441 156.00 3441 156.00 3441 156.00 4441 156.0 5441 158.00
0S41 158.00 1541 158.00 2541 156.00 3541 1S6.00 4541 156.0 5541 156.00
0641 156.00 1841 156.00 2641 158.00 3641 158.00 4841 156.01 5641 1S6.N
0741 2,600.00 1T41 2,600.00 2741 2.800 00 3741 2,800.00 4741 2,600.0 5741 2,600.00
Ut 158.00 1141 156.00 2841 158.0 3141 158.00 4841 156.01 5841 156.00
Ml 156.00 I 1041 156 00 2S41 156.00 I 341 156.00 441 156.0 5941 156.00

No. Prliu No. Prliw No. PrWn No. Prim
s s s s
4041 158.0 7041 156.00 841 156.00 M41 156.00
(141 ISO. 7141 158.00 8141 156.00 S141 156.00
8241 156.00 T241 156 00 8241 156.W 9241 156.00
6341 158.00 7341 158.0 8341 156.00 9341 158.00
6441 156 00 7441 156.00 8441 156.00 Sill 156 60
6541 158 00 7541 156.0 S541 156.0 9541 156 00
8841 156 00 7841 156.00 841 156.00 9641 156 00
741 52,00,00 7741 2.600.00 8741 2.800.00 S74I 2,600.00
141 156.00 7841 156.00 SS41 156.00 9841 156.00
841 15.00 141 156.00 8941 158.M 941 15S.8

Approximations Derived From First Prize

I S t t 8 1 t S
1732 520.10 8734 520 00 (738 520.0 6738 520.00 674 520.0 (741 520 00 8745 520.00 6747 520.00 6749 520.00
8733 520.00 6735 820.M 737 520.00 I 6739 520.00 6742 520.0 1744 520.00 6746 520 00 (7(8 520.00 75 UM
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
S 8 t S S S tr trust
ust trust 260.0 1339 280.00 2339 280.00 333 260.90 4330 260 00 533 260 0 733 286.00 8339 28.8 9339 2M.N
833 130J J32 IS.1 (33.1 130.0 8336 I30.W 6338 13. 6341 I3.M 8343 130.M (JW 130.0 (347 .MM
8331 13. 6334 130 00 S35 13. (337 130.00 (34 13 0 (342 130.00 (344 138.0 6346 130.00 (3(8 iSS
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
S '
8 S-Z t S t 8 (
' 0716 158.00 1716 158.00 2716 IS, 3718 156 01 (718 156.0 (718 156.0 7716 15S.M 8716 158.00 971 156.0
S77 104.00 5701 104.06 711 101 00 5713 104.-MI I 5715 04.1 5718 104.OO 5720 1M.00 5722 14 M 8724 104 M
578 104.00 5710 104.00 5712 104.00 5714 104.00 5717 14.0 571 104.0 5721 14 00 1723 1M.H 572S m!

Priae-T.'inninR Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st in Chiriejui, 2nd Chiriqul, 3rd in Colon
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 1 and not included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52.00) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" & "B" of 26 pieces each
Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced.: 47-12155.
The Representative of the Treasury MIME DE LA GUARDIA Jr.

WITNESSES: E. Viliamonte, Ced. 47-43707
Isidoro Quiel, CM. 18-1558

JULIO R. VALDES D.
Notary Public. Panama

KIOTP- rhe t. liuiuik" tlcKoU with Uie lt cipher and with ih two ual
l'v'5, ciphers tnnly only to tho First Prize.
rhe B'irst Prlre end tilt 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately The ap approximation
proximation approximation are calculated on the First. Second and Third Prizes. In case
a ticket should catrv tl numbers of eacb prize, the holder la entitled to
claim navment for eacb

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES

Sunday, January 5, 1958
Drawing Number 727

First Prize 41
Second Prize 39
Third Prize 16

Fraction Ticket
$11.00 $220.00
3 OO 60.00
2.00 40.00

2 VHP ."L" J to with the OHiclal tlsl at Panama a
the -fflr. af h l.tH,n, Beneficent Lottery situated on Central A venM.

Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 2027 which will
take place January 12, 1958
Divided lr two series of 28 traction eacb denominated "A" and -V

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary.

rntsT prizk
1 First Prize, Series A and B. of $28,000.00 each aerie

1 Second Prize, Series A and B. of

l Third Prize, series a and B. cf
18 Approximations. Series A and B, of
9 Prizes Series A and B. of
0 Prizes! Series A nd B. of
00 Prizes.' Series A and B. of

7.800 00 each series
3,100.00 each series
20.00 each erics
1.300.00 eacb series
78.00 each series
26.00 each series

SECOND PRIZE
IS Approximations, Series A and 1. of S SS.00 each series
Prizes. Series A and B. ot 130.00 each series

S52.000.
15.600.0
7.800.0
2.V.40;
14,040.01

THIRD PRIZE
18 Approximations. Series A and M. of 8
Prizes. Series A and B. of

174 Prizes

42.00 each series
'8.0 each series

Total

S 2,340.0
2.340.0
8 1,872.0
1.404.

$17tJ5.

Price of a Vhole ticket $26.00
Price of a fifty-second part t. .$. ..50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

but an fouled.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY 6, 1951
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELIPlONE 24)740
TWS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

PAGE not

Resorts

PHILLIPS OcMMMi Ctn
Santo Ctart. tm WW Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. 4a P. Hm
3-1177, Cristobal $-1473.
SHAPNIL'S fcmfafctd horn, a
besch. Phon Thopmsen, Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S Cottat ana1 Lnta
Batch Heat. Ona mil past th
Cuino. Phon Balbo 1866.
FOR HINT: Two lira f urniih urniih-ad
ad urniih-ad indpndnt rooms with
priviU bathroom at Ball Vista
mar Via tspta. Two bachelor
pratered. Phon 1-1038.
FOR tINT Oft TOR SALI:
Luxurious raiidaaca camplttly
furnished, in the Imposition
Graunda, 4 bedroom, 2 barh barh-roomi,
roomi, barh-roomi, livinf-room, dininf dininf-roam,
roam, dininf-roam, f arag, large kitchan, bat
water, miid't reom with aarv aarv-Ica.
Ica. aarv-Ica. wash tuba, c hatha linai, gtr gtr-dan,
dan, gtr-dan, lot 20 by SO matara, aasy
paymantt. Fat farthar informa information,
tion, information, taa Fabraga pa "anally,
halt Strt bahind Vaaea markat,
from 10 ta 12 aaaa and 3 ta 6
a.'
FOR 3 A LI: Complet.ly fur furnished
nished furnished chalet, S bedraems, living
room, dining room, 2 porches,
maid'a roam, garage. Phone 3-1119.

Rooms

Houses

New Wire Tap Law For Key Crimes
Urged By Justice Dept. Official

NEW YORK, Jan. 6 (UP) -A
key Justice Department official
called today for new national
aril tap law permitting the) use
of electronic eavesdropping in
kidnaping, narcotica and oipio oipio-nage
nage oipio-nage cases so law enforcement
officers ean compete with modern
methods used by organized crime
syndicates.
ITS Attnrnn Paul Willi ml
BltUU usasv niusojriwsiu,
catM a failure In law enforcement
by parents, teachers ana omciais
-.,k .. M...!' Kiit that more
0uvu u""DU"
could be done to fight crime if
Jaw enforcement officials had the
tools they need.
William under ouestionine on
the WCBS radio program "Let'i
Find Out," said New York Su-
.nm. rmirt Justice Samuel H.
Hofstadter was "absolutely right"
last week when he announced na
would deny all New Yore stare
and city requests for telephone
wiretap orders.
Violates Federal Law
tWat.Htar said tha U.S. SU
preme Court had held the state
law eajaps vMatowu
nt WUHam. M ha did not
think Hofstadter's ruung marked
the end ot wimaps.
t thltib that them 1 need for
clarification of the federal wire
t Um" Willlame M. "I
IBUULUg ACS TT t w aaae aw
hr ahnulH he orobablv a
nam ttatute. and I believe that
a new statute will be proposed."
Williams said he did not think
wire taps were absolutely neces neces-....
.... neces-.... kt that thv wore helsful
i rrtain tvoes of crime. He
kidnaping, narcoucs ana
espionage cases
Same Rules Apply
t .u... tin said, the
same wiretap rules should apply
atata and 1(M1 law
lo nunu, -
nforceinent officials. Prmits to
tap telepnones snouiu or uuwmcu
from the attorney general, judge
or DOin, ne aaio.
HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
Army Type Beds 6.BS
Double Beds with
sprint; and Matt ....39.00
Bunk Beds wo
mattresses) . . IB-O
Folding; Cots w. matt 1. 29.50
Fully re-bullt springs ,.12.50
Modern Wardrobes
from 69.00
(7.00 Down. 0.00 Month)
Ltcoreraa
79.00
(100 Down. S.00 Month)
Wct&Wr
K-M
(9.00 Down, 7.00 Month)
NEW Chrome Dinette Sets
(6 Pieces) ONLY 89.95
Cash
Many other bargains in new
sad used articles
CASH CREDIT CLUB
AJmKen HX
i: Auto Cow
si-
'' 1
-7348
WE PAi CASH FOR YOUR
OLD FURNITURE

Bcecjfied

ments
ATTINTION, ft 1.1 Jaat
I.
-4t4l.
FOR BINT: Naw apartmant I
bdroom, Kvinf-dinina room and
porch. Via Porra Na. 64. Phono
s-isM.
FOR RENT: Baautifully fur fur-niahad
niahad fur-niahad twa badroam madam
apartment rwrfb maid'a quarter.,
aplandid rasidnntial district. Ca Ca-aa
aa Ca-aa MiraHaras Gerardo Ortef
Straat. Phan from 7:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Panama 3-3094.
FOR RINT: Twa badraam fay
nishad apartmant. twa bathroom,
living-dining ream 48 atraat No.
27. Pharta 2,2504 ar 1-gjjlT.
FOR IHT:- Vacation quarters
Harriett Hts. cool, beautiful
view. Jan. 15-July. $125.00
Balboa 3646.
FOR RINT: Madam apart apart-ment.
ment. apart-ment. nw. La Carrasquilla Na.
462-1.
FOR RINT: 3 bedroom apart apartmant,
mant, apartmant, living room, dining room
at 45th atraet N. 40. Phaaa 3-
0975.
Commercial Sites
OFFICI FOR RINT: Far Im Immediate
mediate Immediate occupancy i Dome
26 m2 air-condition, light.
Janitor Service. Night watchman
included. $80.00 per month.
32nd Straat and Ava. Balboa,
Call: Oficinaa Avanida Balboa
Phona: 3-0238.
Asked if crime had become so
well organized that the people of
the U.S. Would have to allow in
vasion of telephone privacy to
combat it, Williams replied:
"Is crime) getting better organ organized
ized organized and is it more complicated
It is, and they use modern meth
ods. They use telephone taps.
They use devices that are known
an the law enforcement ofn ofn-als.
als. ofn-als. and it is putting too severe
a burden on the law enforcement
officers to go out without all the
aids that are available to them in
order to penetrate a conspiracy."
Williams laid he would nit a
limit on the extent to which wire wiretaps
taps wiretaps could be used to protect civil
rights as much as possible.
"I think we coiiW g too far,"
he said, "but if you limit it to
espionage, to narcotics, to kidnap
ing to crimes of that cnaracter
I think you have a measure of
protection.
He said he would not advocate
wiretapping in labor racketeering
cases, and added:
I don't think that the use of
wire tapping by itself is going to
knock out organised crime. .
there are other ways of proceed
ing against criminals."
Son Of Red Leader
Making Strong Bid
For Military Fame
LONDON, Jan. 5 (UP) The;
Soviet Defense Ministry news newspaper
paper newspaper Red Star indicated strongly
today that the son of Deputy
Premier Ansstas Mikoyan may be
making his way up in the Red air
force like Stalin's now-vanished
son, Vassily in an earlier day.
Red Star, in an article on great
test pilots, lauded Col. Stepan
Anastasovlch Mikoyan for "excep "exceptionally
tionally "exceptionally high degree of skill, stam stamina
ina stamina and self-control."
The Defense Ministry organ did
not say the colonel was Deputy
Premier Mikoyan's son. But he
is known to have a son named
Stepan and "Anastasovioh" in
Russian means "son of Anastas."
The elder Mikoyan is generally
considered number two man in
the Soviet hierarchy today. He
has been party chief Nikita
Khrushchev's closest associate
since the purge of V., M. Molotov,
Lazar Kaganovich and Georgi
Malenkov.
Not since Stalin's day has one
of the Kremlin leaders' sons been
presented in such a favorable
light.
Even Khrushchev's son is al almost
most almost never mentioned, although he
accompanied his father on a num
ber of foreign visits, including the
1955 tour of Britain. He is a
student.
Stalin's son Vassily rose to the
rank of lieutenant general and
commanded the Mav Dav air dis
plays over Moscow. He was halted
as a hero during World War u
Stories abounded of Vassily's
adventuresome nightlife and par
ties at a. home outside Moscow
during Stalin's lifetime. But Vas Vas-silv
silv Vas-silv quickly vanished from sight
after his father's death.
The lengthy Red Star reference
to the junior Mikoyan was broad broadcast
cast broadcast today, by Radio Moscow.

Apart

HJ
No J
INTERNAL. DC PUBLIC
PARMAC1A LUX-it. Caatta) Awm
vtN.nra.jio atraat m. a r
Automobiles
FOR SALl: 1955 aray-whHa
Pontiac Catalina. whfta wall tiras,
heater, radio with back and
front salt speaker, accessories,
beautiful condition, good mile mileage.
age. mileage. Sa or call 0434-1 Ftanai Ftanai-pan),
pan), Ftanai-pan), Ancon. Phone 2-2989.
FOR SALE: Cadillac Fleetwood
49. Engine recently overhauled,
impeccable condition. $110.00
monthly, plaa finance. No dawn
payment, ta satisfactory credit
risks, among can beat cared, for
in town. Case Admirable aaxt ta
Lottery building.
FOR SALI: 1956 doty paid
Ford Fairlane Victoria Thunder Thunder-bird
bird Thunder-bird meter. Very law mileage.
Excellent condition. Ivory aad
black with wtw tire. Radia
and other accessories. $1750.
Tel. Panama 3-4982, from 8:30
a.m. to 6:00 p.m. or 3-37S3
after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE : Oldsmobile 52, 2 2-dper.
dper. 2-dper. $630. S3-4251 after 4
p.m. 82-3160 week days, 0730'
4 p.m. ask far Ernst.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet.
4 doer, Power-Slide. Also fur furniture.
niture. furniture. Call Balboa 2735.
FOR $ALI: 1950 Mercury 4 4-deer,
deer, 4-deer, perfect condition. $350.
Duty paid. 3-1337 Oscar Taitt.
FOR SALI: Station wagon, 4 4-doer,
doer, 4-doer, 9 passenoer '56 Chevrolet
standard ehift enly 16,000
mile, ia excellent condition,
ideal for large family, recreation
or business mutt sell by 15 Feb.
fair price. Call 84-4135.
TUB
NEW
canon
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
LJUlllllt
Panama N. Tort
GoUb
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins, Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
15S Central Ave.
SANBLAS
EXCURSION
January 12, 1958
Fldanqne Travel Service
Tel. ,2-1861
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
RAPID
COURTEOUS
TV
Service
Mil Work Guaranteed
CALL 2-2374
AS LATE AS 10:00 PJW.
TELE-RAD
Comer "H" and Darien

inn vaunt An

.1

AOtTKTS OB OCR OPTICn AT IJ-J7 "IT STREET. PANAMA- MBRER1A PKfXlAlKt-l gtrett K. IS PS
Letter riu CABA KAlJnJrii Air. AS LOUKDES PHARMACY-1U uTauaaoUla a FABMACI LOM-

K. f AHMAC1A Kt BATURRttoW Laserr. t
COLON: Cantrat Arena, tills TL St

tlUUSKN H.I1 Kit C M at Nf 2E I rat Am In
Home Articles
FOR SALE: At very reasonable
prices and in excellent condi condition:
tion: condition: Swedish dining room set
including mahogany buffet and
roll-in bar; complete double-bad
mahogany bedroom ut with
matching bedspread and rugs,
if desired; one Console Dumont
24" television sat and aerial;
ona RCA Console radio-phonograph;
on table model Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Hi-Fi phonograph; vtriout
lamps, tome pairs; two bou bou-gaiavitlea
gaiavitlea bou-gaiavitlea in planters, two largo
tropical plants, vtriout othtr
tmall patted plant; other minor
kitchen equipment, glassware
and household article. Call 3 3-4857,
4857, 3-4857, Apartment 7-C, Idifici
Urraca, Avanida Fpderico Boyd
corner 46th Street, Bella Vial.
FOR SALE: 3 can bamboo set:
3 seat sofa, 2 arm chair, end
table, tide table and atool. 15th
street No. 11-26.
Rummage Sate For
Bella Vista Home
Slated On Saturday
A rummage sale, proceeds from
which will- be used to buy needed
supplies for the. Bella Vista Chil
,-'. t P.n,ma r.
dren's Home of Panama, will- be
held next Saturday, Jan. 11, start starting
ing starting at 8 a.m. at the Cathedral of
St. Luke, in Bishop Morris Hall,
Ancon.
The benefit is being given un under
der under the auspices of the Board of
Administrators of the CHildren's
Home and general chairman in
charge of arrangements is Mrs.
Charles P. Morgan of Corozal.
A variety of bargains in used
clothing, household effects and
other second-hand articles will be
on sale. A white elephant" table
will be a special feature of the day.
Persons having articles they
wish to donate to the sale are ask asked
ed asked to leave them at Bishop Mor
ris Hall, Ancon, or at Morgan's
Gardens, Gaillard Highway, any
day this week between I a.m. and
5! p.m.
Mrs. Mary Parris
Dies; Funeral
Service Tomorrow
Funeral services will be con
ducted tomorrow afternoon at 3
p.m. in Christ Church by the Sea,
Colon, for the late Mrs. Mary H.
Parris, who died yesterday morn morning
ing morning in the Panama Hospital here.
Burial will follow in the Mount
Hope Cemetery,
Mrs. Parris, a West Indian real
dent of Colon, is survived by her
daughter Marta Guilfoyle Morris
and 'her grandchildren, Harmodio
and Octavio Morns.
lose your shirt
on wrong
Mvettist
in the
Nama-Americairi
I and keep it on!
wtaMapjsisjaa).- i aMaiaAaa)tMy

campaigns!

r t

Ona AVB Nrl 41 FUTUUUni J BMW Pal

trt r ABM A OA "SAS"-vl PartM
Boats & Motors
BARGAIN FOR QUICK SALI:
Outboard Speedboat, 10 h.p.
Evinrudo. See at Abernathy's or
phone P-3-2831.
Real Estate
FOR SALE : Lot, 2760 tqutr
meter, centrally located, in II
Valla, water all year round, 50c.
a meter. Phon 3-4752 for
further Information.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorbike "Zun "Zun-dapp
dapp "Zun-dapp Comblnette," In perfect
condition, $110, T.r. 2-1773.

Gunmen Rob Shopkeeper Rape Wife;
Police Seize Pair After Wild Chase

CARUTHERSVI1XE, Mo., Jan.
S (UP) Two Negroes gumrien
were seized a tthe end of a wild
gun chase today after they barg
ed into a store, forced the middle middle-aged
aged middle-aged manager and his wife to
drink neany a ram w muaij
each and then raped the woman
l.. jn Xrerister and two
.the store cash register ana iwo
IfTiL 4....1V .VtAnt dniYl ifArtl
rasps of whisky.
After terrorizing Mr. ana mrs.
A. J. Smith at their store at
Hermandale, Mo., a small town
near the Arkansas border, the
gunmen later shot and critically
wounded farmer Everett Davis,
51, and pistol-whipped his wife.
William Morris ana josepn
Bradford, both 25 and from Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, were arrested in connection
with a number of crimes commit
ted in the area, nraci.ora was
seised at a Cape, Girardeau, Mo.,
hua atation. Morris was arrested
earlier after he and his buddy
wrecked their car near Steele,
Mo., while fleeing officers.
In Critical Condition
Davis was in .eriticfl c
at a Blvtheville. Ark..
from pistol wounds of th
and chest suffered when one of
the suspects entered his home in
search of refuge. His wife's head
wounds were not serious.
Deputy Sheriff John Hosier Jr
said the two Negroes last night
entered the Smith's grocery and
package liquor store. Both men
drew guns and forced the couple
to drink whisky. Both then raped
Mrs. 2muh and fled.
Two patrolmen at Steele, gave
chase to a car that sped through
. L '- : .. 1 1 mi
town ignoring a rea ugni. ine
officers curbed the vehicle, and
: .1 1 1 1 1 1 1
saia a man uiey, laier luenuuea
as Morris offered them a $10 bill
to forget about the traffic viola violations.
tions. violations. The policemen had not
heard about the rape and armed
robbery.

MtdiUon

t arm

Els Maxwell Denounces Barbarian'
Italians Who Booed Maria Callas

ROME,- Jan. 6 (UP) Outspoken
Elsa Maxwell today got into the
operatic act by denouncing ;l
"barbarians from way back" those
Romans who booed temperamental
American diva Maria Meneghini
Callas. The Italian government
was not amused.
Miss Maxwell, who has qnaf
reled in the past with such per persons'
sons' persons' as the Duchess of Windsor,
rushed to the defense of the Brook
lyn-born soprano who walked out
of a eala premiere last Thursday
after the first act. She pleaded
a sore throat. The Rome opera
Company charged Miss Callas had
celebrated the new year "without
due precaution.
Miss Maxwell raised Italian
hackles by charging that the
Rome press wrote "a pack of lies"
about the singer and that Romans
who jeered the btar outside her
hotel were "Barbarians.
Expressed Displeasure
Official Italian sources indicated
that the government expressed
"displeasure over her remarks
tn "comrjetent nersons" nre
sumahlv TT S pmhassv nffirials
The plump Miss -Maxwell, who
last year had to pay ex-King
Farouk of Egypt $8,588 in a
French libel action, insisted that
she had not intended to malign
all Italians
"I was merely referring to the
crowd who stood outside Maria s
hotel hooting without knowing why
.k. ..... in" .l.
"T have han romintf in Ttalv
for years and I love the Italian
people," the socialite party throw thrower
er thrower and TV performer said.
11 r .: i a it. i x
i consider mem ine gayesi,
most charming, most elegant peo people
ple people in the world."
Criticized Italian Soprano
But the press criticized her for
"disparaging remarks." And she,
in turn, criticized Italian soprano
Anita Cerquetti who filled Miss
Callas' shoes last night in a pro production
duction production of the opera "Norma.

saaWJaBLMaTr: rive ann w
Miscellaneous
RUMMAGE SALE: Saturday,
starting at 8:00 a.m., at Bishop
Morris Hall. Cathedral of St.
Luke, Ancon, for benefit of Bo Boll
ll Boll Vista Children's Horn. Used
clothing and household elfects,
etc. Those having articles to con contribute
tribute contribute are asked to leave dona donations
tions donations at Bishop Morris Hall or
Morgans Gardens.
FOR SALE: Singer .sewing ma ma-chin,
chin, ma-chin, treadle type, perfect con condition
dition condition $50.00. Tel. 25-3108.
DU ROB LOCK concrete build building
ing building blocks. Approved for use in
th Canal Zen. No less through
breakage. We deliver. Call Mr.
Martinet, Tel. 3-6022.
ML -Ml -l A U kill ..J
inc omcers reiuseu uie um auu
ordered the men to get out ot ine
ar. They came out witn guns
blazing and all dived for coyer
as the omcers returned me nre.
Emptied Their Guns
All four emptied their guns.
Steele Police Chief N. B. Stewart
said: "I don't know how someone
kept from being hit."
The suspects returned to tneir
car and sped off with the officers
still in pursuit, xne suspects
missed a. curve at the outskirts
of town and crashed in a cotton
field. Morris suffered head cuts
in the crash and was caught by
the pursuing officers.
Morns was treated ana lanea
at Caruthersville.
Bradford fled on foot. About
3 a.m., a man entered the nearby
farm home of Davis, critically
wounding him when he offered
resistance and striking his wife
on the head in the scuttle. He fled
through a rear window.
Bradford Sought Assistance
Warrtn Klaka resident of the
area, said Bradford carne to nu
house and sought assistance ater
telling him he had been in a car
wreck. King drove him to the bus
station in Portageville, 30 miles
away, where Bradford caught a
bus for Chicago.
King, later learning of the man manhunt,
hunt, manhunt, notified the highway patrol,
who intercepted the bus at Cape
Girardeau and quickly arrested
Bradford.
SteWart said Bradford tied up
Davis as soon as he entered the
Davis home and held a pistol on
Mrs. Davis.
Davis was shot when he
struggled free. Mrs. Davis strug struggled
gled struggled with Bradford. She knocked
the gun from his hand and ripped
his clothes after he struck her.
Then, he fled, stealing a pair of
Davis' trousers aa he left.
Most critics praised Miss Cer
quetti's voice, although there was
agreement that the tremendous
applause she received was partly
a slap at the American diva.
Miss Maxwell said lust before
leaving for New York that neither
she nor Miss Callas had listened
to the performance.
When l listen to opera I want
to hear a great star sing," Miss
Maxwell said.
"Cerauetti is no replacement for
Madame Callas. Let's face it.
There is just no comparison."
Mist Calls herself kent tn hr
room, where she has been spray spraying
ing spraying her throat,
Sha ha annoalaH in tha mum
company to let her go on and
nonor ner contract. Thus far, the
company has refused.
Further talk hava hepn inhAil.
uled between the company offi
cials ana Miss Callas' Husband,
Italian industrialist Giovanni Rat.
tista Meneghini.
He saia his Wife would be well
enough by tomorrow to sing again.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
- Canal Zone
United States District Court for
Th District of The Canal Zona
Balboa Division
In th Matter of th Estate of An Antonio
tonio Antonio Manuel Arias Guardia, deceased
No. 9461 Probata. Notice ta -Creditor!
NOTICE it hereby given that all per
son having any claims against th
Estate of Antonio Manuel Arias Guar Guardia.
dia. Guardia. deceased, are required to file their
claim, supported by vouchers, and pro properly
perly properly verified, with the Clerk ot the
United States District Court for the Dis District
trict District of the Canal Zone, Balboa Divi Division,
sion, Division, at the Courthouse, Ancon, Canal
Zone, or with the Administrator, Archi Archi-baldJP.
baldJP. Archi-baldJP. Turner, co DE CASTRO & BO
bl.es, p.o. Best 4SZ. BalBoa, Canal Zone
on or before the 21st day of April,
lass, or they will forever be barred.
DATED at Ancon, Canal Zone this
16th day of December. 1957.
Archibald P.
Administrator.

Ul 8 JIOVEDADES ATTO Baakf

JlllpaL

Army couple wishes to rant va vacation
cation vacation quarters, beginning janu janu-ary
ary janu-ary lit, 1958. Dial Balboa 2 2-3419.
3419. 2-3419. WANTED TO RENT: Unfur Unfurnished
nished Unfurnished beginning January 1 5-3 1
three house -or chalet or four
bedroom apartment. Telephone
Mrs, Hansen 2-0698 during of office
fice office hour.
WANTED: By North American
family, houseboy, mutt have
reference. Call telephone 3 3-5358.
5358. 3-5358. Domestic Employment
WANTED: Experienced' cook,
mutt sleep in. Very good salary.
Faderico Boyd Avenue D4-22.

' -. 7 i .' 1 '. .'.iS C.

SHUFFLEBOARD CHAMPION Mark Bashares 0 the Little
River Shuffleboard Club in Miami, Florida, lg shown with
his trophy after winning the US. national championship.

irasn&res is presently staving
:e he is givine ajxhibltions.
.Lima, ieyu,

r j

MSGT. EUGENE S. SOMMERVILLE, NCO in charge of MARS,
is shown receiving an album of his activities at the Air Force
Association's Convention, frorii Col. Paul A. Zartnian, Chief
of Staff, Caribbean Air Command. Sommervllle,. selected as
the outstanding airman of the Caribbean Air Command for
1957 attended the Convention as guest of the AFA, who alro
provided the book of mementos. The book contains a personal
letter to Sommervllle from Gen. Thomas D; White, USAF
chief of staff, who stated( "I want to commend you for the
superior manner in which you represented the Air Force and
the airmen, of your command." (USAF Official Photo)
i
Two More Ibpmcks' Secretly Fired
By Nun, Austin s Teenage Rocketeers

AUSTIN, Minn.. Jan. 6 (UP)-
Austin's teenage rocketeers secret secretly
ly secretly fired a two stage "junior Van Vanguard"
guard" Vanguard" yesterday, but a achieved
little more success than with their
much publicized "flopnik" last
Sunday.
The eleven young rocket club
members and their director, Sister
Duns hcotus, a Roman Catholic
nun, fired today's rocket on
a farm near Austin. Sister Scotus
at fiTst declined to comment, but
finally admitted the launching at
tempt naa lasen piace.
The first stage of the rocket
went about ISO feet into the air
Clubmember Garry Solyst said the
second stage simply "disap
peared."
The missile was set off by re
mote control by the boys as thty
hid behind a barricade. It was
believed the second stage fell into
nearby dense brush.
Yesterday's secret firing follow followed
ed followed the boys' highly publicized fai failure
lure failure to fire a mouse-, carrying
"MousemV before a group, of
newsmen last Sun. Today's rocket
carrried j" passenger.
Sister Scotus said she felt far
too much publicity had been given
to the society's Mouseriiks. She
said it was unfortunate that
a eroup of boys could not pursue
their hohby without it becojimg
a subject of national attention.
"It has been most unfortunate

WANTED : Male bookkeeper,
experienced, bi-lingual, age 25
to 35. Permanent petition. Write
statinj detail of experience,
references, etc. and salary ex expected
pected expected to M. H. S. A., Boa
3224, Panama.

SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
ean $6. Auto-Bafte. T rant-Isthmian
Highway near Scars.
For the best TV aerviee call
Dtck, phon 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL: C.Z.
at the El Pftnaana Ml ton Hotel
JU,U scheduled Jo leave for
n
raw.
that so much publicity has been
given to the use- of live mice m
the experiment," the nun added.
"These boys are not a group
of sadists as some people seem o
believe. They take extreme care
tn handling the mice and even
chloroform the animajg before
they are used.
"Nobody seem,s to think .it is
inhumane when students dissect
fcogs in biology classes. Contrary
to belief the use of jnice in our
projects does have a scientific ba basis,"
sis," basis," Sister Scotus said.
"The boys are attempting to find
the effects of acceleration on mice
and just how much they can
take," the nun said.
"Last Tuesday we fired another
rocket, but we did not use a uva
mouse for the reason that the. ex-
trpmelv cnlrl weathar nrnnM kill
the animal." Sister Scotus said.
In the meantime the use of the
mice in the experiments had
caused controversy. Restraining
orders have been filed in court
to prevent the .society from using
the mice by both national and
Minnesota humane societies.
On the local level, the Austin
newspaper has risen to the defense
ot the win's group, and a Twin
city radifi station recently devoted
an entire one-hour program to aa
open-phone discussion of the mor morals
als morals involved in the launching at
tempts.



MONDAY JANUARY 6, lMt

PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

BY GEORGE wlbbbr

MY FATHER 15 1

TO 50METNW9ANP

WOULDN'T 3tt WE DON'T

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Flotta

By DICI CAVALU

WAMT

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B 1. R. WILLIAMS

f( IT'LL NEVER V- THER6 MORE
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th debit side of this ledger? I don't care If ha itn't
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jk!&5jt true Life Adventures

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER

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AtPOVfAS PANAMA APWAYS

PANAMA

LIMA

Today't JY Program

90.

1:00 CFN NEWS
8:15 Nit Kinf Celt

1.30 UUUOOK
4:00 Liberie
4:30 KIDDIES KOHNER
5:00 Mr. Wlnrd
1:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Blondle

7:30 Twenty-Out
: fcoft TV TheetoO-
9:00 Treoniro Hunt
1:30 I've Got A Secret
10:00 Medic
10:30 Folki Time
U:00 CFN HEWS
11: IS Bneore: Ed Sullivan

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways

PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-16!

i

69
v y



Classic Rerun Produces $900 One -Two

Congressional Gavels Set To Bang;
Solons Wary Of Domestic Troubles
WASHINGTON, Jan. 6 (UP) Congress headed back to work today with one wary eye on domestic econ economic
omic economic troubles while it prepared to tackle more pressing problems involving missiles and national defense.
The gavels will bang at noon tomorrow in the house and senate to signal the start of the 1958 session. The
atmosphere will contrast like black against white from the economy mood of the session which adjourned four
' months ago because the Soviet Union has since launched two Sputniks.
Now the mood is for a bigger budget, particularly to provide more money for missile development.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnfon told reporters it was "important to realize the necessity of
maintaining a prosperous economy" to support the defense program. While pointing to defense and foreign policy
S as tite chief problems facing Congress, he said gains made by the American people should not be destroyed "in
the name of missiles."

Johnson said he expects Conn-ess
to pass legislation this year
jealing with. small business, farm,
lousing and other economic jprotv
lems.
! Many returning mentberrhave
Shown some restiveness over the
economic outlook because farmers
still seem to be in trouble and
there is rising unemployment ill
the cities.
The administration and Repub-
liean line it that a business pick pickup
up pickup by midyear will correct the
situation and brighten the pic picture.
ture. picture. But the Democrats, who form
the majorities in the House and
Senate, have long given much at attention
tention attention to bread-and-butter issues
which affect the voters' pocket pocket-book.
book. pocket-book. Because the once powerful farm
bloc has split into pieces there is
Still some doubt about passage of
a general farm bill. On other eco economic
nomic economic issues, some Democrats
want to wait and watch to see if
Increased military spendings and
gathering momentum in the high highway
way highway program will give the econo economy
my economy a shot in the arm. 1
There has been talk among
members of both parties about a
personal tax reduction if a depres depression
sion depression should appear to be a threat.
No action is in shight yet, be because
cause because of the budget outlook, even

though JOSb" is an election year for
all members of the Hbuse and a

third of the Senate.

Defense and foreign policy will
get the congressional ear this
week. The Senate Preparedness

subcommittee, already investigat
ing U.S. missile and satellite pro

grams, laid out a full schedule of
hearings running from today

through Friday.
Senate Democrats will receive a
briefing on What the hearings have
shown so far at a closed confer conference
ence conference tomorrow morning.
At the samo time, GOP con congressional
gressional congressional leaders will meet with
President Eisenhower for a final
talk on the administration's leg legislative
islative legislative program. Senate Re Republicans
publicans Republicans may have their own

missile conference Wednesday.
The President will appear before

TODAY $1.00 0.50
1 -M 3:4o i2n 9:00 p.m.

You have never
seen its like -and

may never see its

equal!

sHsW sumn

Frank

CARY

fm

Sophia

, STANLEY KRAMERS

MONUMENTAL FILMING OF

TkE PASSION
TECHNICOLOR' VMTAVISION'

a joint session of House And Sen Senate
ate Senate Thursday to present his annual
message on the State of the Union
a message expected to deal pri primarily
marily primarily with defense policy.
His budget message, expected
to propose spending about 74 bil

lion dollars for the fiscal year be beginning
ginning beginning July 1, will go to Congress
next Monday. Later messages will
include the President's annual

economic report Jan. zo and rec

ommendations for farm and labor
legislation.
:

South Texans Wait For Flood
To Ebb As W. Texans Dig Out

NEXT WEEKEND

RELEASE!

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Engineers To Have
Charter Night Dinner
At Tivoli Thursday

Over 75 reservations have alrea

dy been made for the "Charter

Night" dinner to be given Thurs

day evening at toe Tivoli Guest
House by the Canal Zone Society

of Professional engineers.

The dinner will celebrate the
presentation to the Canal Zone

Society of the official charter of
affiliation with the National So Society
ciety Society of Professional Engineers.

The charter will be presented by
Dr. Clark A. Dunnn, Vicepresid-

ent of the Southwestern Region

of the National Society. Dr. Dunn
is arriving early Thursday from
Oklahoma to attend the dinner.

Cocktails will be served before
dinner and Lius (Lucho) Azca-

rraga and his orchestra will pro provide
vide provide music during dinner and for

dancing afterward.

Tickets for the dinner, to which

all members of the Canal Zone
Society, other registered profes

sional engineers and their ladies
and guests are invited, are $3.75
per person. They may be obtain

ed from Richard R. Potter, Se

cretary of the Canal Zone Socie

ty, or from other members of

the Society's Board.
jlro Cershwin
1 Recovering
From Surgery

HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 6 (UP)

songwriter Ira Gershwin, broth brother
er brother of the late composer George

bershwin, was reported in sa
tisfactory" condition today at Ce

dars of Lebanon hospital where

he underwent surgery for gan

grenous appendicitis.

Hospital attendants said Gersh Gershwin
win Gershwin was "feeling much better and
showing lots of improvement."
He underwent surgery Christmas
Eve, suffered a relapse later in
the week and then rallied.

Gershwin's brother, George, died

here more than 20 years ago

after a brain tumor operation.

EDINBURG, Tex., Jan, (UP)
More than 1,300 persons in South
Texas waited anxiously for skies
to clear and flood waters to subside
while west Texans were digging
themselves out of snows up to IV
inches deep this morning.
Torrential, rataajalong the Gulf
Coast yesterday roused families

from their homest n Edinburg, Bi

shop, Alamo, Corpus Christ! and

in the Clark wood-Robstown area.

Emergency conditions still existed

in Alamo and San Juan, which

were under danger of floods from

the descending water here.

More than 400 persons were ev

acuated in each of three cities

Edinburg, Bishop and Clarkwood-

Robstown. In addition between 50

Foreign Ministers

Head For (-Power
Meeting In Paris

PARIS. Jan. 6 (UP) Foreien

Ministers of western Europe's big

six headed here today to pick the

city which will probably be the

capital of any future "United

States of Europe."

European unity is still far away
but one of the biggest steps is on

the agenda of the six-power con

ferencv opening tomorrow.

The governments of West Ger

many, France, Italy, Belgium, Ne

therlands and Luxembourg will

decide where to put the headquart

ers of their just born European

Common Market and Euratom.

It will be no easy task any

more than the founding fathers of
America had an easy time reach reaching
ing reaching agreement on a capital for the
United States.

As north and south battled each

other for the honor before a neu

tral "District oi Columbia" was

created, so nationalistic desires

threaten the foreign ministers in

then work tomorrow.

If they do reach agreement,
chances are that their answer will

give a future United Europe its ca

pital if the continent's states ever
merge. The Common Market and

Euratom are their firmest move

toward such unity.

The ministers will sit for two

days beginning tomorrow at the

French Foreign Ministry's Quai

D'Orsay Palace to try to smooth
divergencies over where to house
the common institutions and who

should head them.

and 100 persons were evacuated in

the North Beach section of Corpus
Christi and two Alamo families
were moved from their homes.

Local, state and: eountv law offi

cers patroled the flood-ridden a-

reas against looters last night
while the Red Cross and other a a-geneies
geneies a-geneies cared for the homeless in
schools, churches, dance halls and
other public buildings.
Law officers and Red Cross of'
ficials said most of the families

could return to their homes today

u tne steady downpour, which fm.

ally stopped last night, didn't re.

sume today.

More than eight inches fell in

some parts Of the citrus-rich Rio

Grande valley and it stood as high
as four feet in parts of iBishoD and

Edinburg. Some families report

ed it stood two feet deep in their

houses.

Overflowing rivets were not re

sponsible for the flooding. The

steady torrents just proved too

much .for the drainage systems in
the towns.

Neither the department of nub-

He safety nor the Red Cross had

reported a fatality.

Last Step Longest

SESTRI LEVANTE, Italy, Jan

6 (UP) School teacher Egle
Abrami found the last step the
longest when she went looking for
the dining car of an express train
in a dark tunnel today.
She stepped off the back plat platform
form platform onto the tracks. The 32 year year-old
old year-old teacher from Turin picked
herself up, Walked to a road and
hitched a ride to a hospital. Her
injuries were minor.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the
24 hour ending 8 a.m. today.
Is nrenared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal

Murphy Case
Still Open Open-State
State Open-State Dept.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6-(UP)-The
United States State Depart Department
ment Department is considering further diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic action aimed at solving the
disappearance of Jesus de Galia Galia-dez
dez Galia-dez and U.S. flier Gerald Lester
Murphy, it was disclosed today.
The department outlined its po position
sition position in a letter to representative
Charles 0. Porter (D-Ore.) an answering
swering answering his demands that the State
and Justice Departments make
public their files on the case.
The letter, signed by Assistant
Secretary of State William B.
Macomber Jr., said neither de department
partment department considers the case
closed.
Galindez, an outspoken critic of
the Dominican republic and Gen Generalissimo
eralissimo Generalissimo Rafael L. Trujillo, van vanished
ished vanished in New York City March 12,
1956, while an instructor at Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University. Murphy, 23, of
Eugene, Oregon, disappeared Dec.

3, 1956 in the Dominican Republic

after reportedly boasting he had

knowledge of Galindez' fate.

The department of state said it
is "now considering what further
action might be taken in the field
of international relations with a

view to clarifying these cases."

It said it will continue releasing
information that will not prejudice
the United States investigation.
The Department also said it
continues to believe that Arturo
Espaillat, a former Dominican
Consul in New York, would be able
to supply useful information to
United States investigators. But,
the Department said, it shares
Justice Department "reservations"
about questioning Espaillat outside
the United States.
It said it does not consider a
Dominican offer to question the

diplomat in the Dominican Repub

lic as a "satisfactory substitute"

for a United States request to
question Espaillat in the United
States.
Porter had urged in a letter to
Secretary of, State John Foster
Dulles that the Justice Department
be asked to agree to the Domini Dominican
can Dominican terms.

' Read story on page 6
'Operation Mother Love G oes Into Action
As 3 American Mothers Enter Red China
HONG KONG. Jan. A (I!Pl.Thrp Mr ..- .i

nist China today to visit their sons who hare been held in Red Jails for nearly Ave years on
charges they were U.S. "spies."
Thcv wer fnllOWM a few hnnrc la tor hv c.. ir : n

, ,. --7 7. ,,, Z. J oi rrmivucu anurney a. L. Winn WOO 1HI
HSKiE! K. r,,u,5V?bn indtlSA,Ti11 Powell of U.S. charges that they com.nitted
sedition by alleging the United States practice! erm warfare in the Korean war.
Conner, aFZXS !?TZ!aUJF Mrs- Mar Downey of New Britain,
Conn., Mrs. Philip Fecteau of Lynn, Mass., and Mrs. Ruth Redmond of Yohkers, NX They
plan to spend two weeks in China on their delayed Christmas reunion
to vJoonSsthina'S "T t? Ifce,ve Wto from the State Department
to ter w with which the United States maintains n0 diplomatic ties.

The three women crossed the
border into Red China at 8:55 a.m.
where they were met by Commu Communist
nist Communist officials who escorted them to
the train for Canton.
Each carried a new carton of
American cigarettes for their sons,
and a few clothes and personal
items.
They will travel to Canton and
then to Shanghai where Mrs. Red Redmond's
mond's Redmond's son Hugh, 38, is serving a
life sentence for espionage. He
formerly was employed by an
American export import firm and
was arrested in 1951 and sentenced
in1 1954.
Mrs. Fectaut and Mrs. Downey
will journey on to Peiping by
train.
Richard Fecteau, 30, is serving
a 20-year sentence for espionage
and John Downey, 27, is serving a
life sentence on the same charge.
They were U.S. Army civilian
employes who vanished on a flight
between Tokyo and Korea in 1952.
They were captured by the Chinese
Reds and sentenced as "spies."

Little League

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between' the firwt poyment on
the present cor ond the purchase
of o new one.

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LATEST IN FLIGHT WEAR The Martin Co. announced it
has developed this integrated flying suit, shown on a life-size
dummy, used in wind tunnel ejection, seat tests at the Arnold
Engineering Development Center, Tullahoma, Tenn. Para Parachute
chute Parachute harness, life preserver ajjd signal flares are Integral
parts of the suit. Oxygen mask is completely encased in a
smooth surface retainer in order to increase chances of its re retention
tention retention by. the pilot during ejection from a high speed plane.

Boys 4, Girls 2

Six babies were born at Coco
Solo Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending at midnight Jan. 1, according
to the regular hospital report.
During that period 52. patients
were admitted and 64 discharged.
Boy babies were born to the
following parents:, Sfc and Mrs.

Roy Fowler, of Coco sontor Mr.
aMi Mrs. Hugh Shannon, of Rain Rain-boy
boy Rain-boy City; Bmc and Mrs. Walter
Fedak, of Coco Solo; and Mr. and
Mrs. Efrain Barrera of Rainbow
citv- ....

Girls were born to tne toiiowing:
Mr. Sad Mrs. John Housley, of
New Cristobal; and Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen MeLean, of Colon.

CZJC Actors Also
Active In Other
fields At School
The college students who appear
in "Wonder.ul Summer," to be
staffed at Diablo Heights Theater

on Wednesday, have established
themselves as leaders in many
others activities of the Canal Zone
Junior College.
The roles of the father and of
the neighbors boy are played by
two young men who played quar quarterback
terback quarterback on the football team this
last fall, Jack Hammond and Bill

Hatchett.

The "very wealthy widow is
played by Beth Little who is also
president of the Graduating Class,

while the young poet is cast to

Lee Greene, laboratory assistant
in science.
The cheej leader squad also
claimed the services of Maria Gi-

rard, who plays the role of the
sister, and of Gladys, Miller, who
is cast as the young siren. Acti Activities
vities Activities 4n art claim considerable

extra-curricular time of Charles

though he is also cast director of

Delta Psi Omega, national drama dramatic
tic dramatic fraternity in the college.
Angela Valentine, the leading
lady, Sheila Fogarty, the house-

Keeper of the summer cottage,
and Elsie Billy in the role of the
bud which has already bloomed
are prominent in the classrooms.

laboratories, halls and fields of
JC.

Maureen Kessler, financial di

rector of the class in dramatics,

oouDies-m crass oy also play
ing the nekhbor who is esoecial

ly featured in the famous hit co comedy
medy comedy of last summer.
Tickets are already on sale and
everything is in readiness for the

showing of "Wonderful Summer
at the Diablo Heights Theater-Wednesday.

LEAVE FOR RED CHINA Mrs Ruth Redmond of bankers,
nri'w .i0Swrecteau, nn' Mass- Mrs. Mary Downey
Angeles before departing for Red China where they hope to
their sons, who are being held prtsones ;

TEMPERATURE:
High n M
Low 74 7S
HUMIDITY:
High 9S 88
Lew ei 85
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-11 N-26
RAIN (inches) T 14
WATER TEMP;
. (inner harbort) 81 82

MONDAY, JAN. 6

High
3:41 a.m.
4:14 p.m.

Low
10.12 a.m.
10:32 p.m.

Canal Zone Agencies Ready To Stage

Fund-Raising Program For Qualified Health Groups

Plans for cooperation with Na

tional Health Agencies and Inter

national Voluntary Agencies in
their fund-raising program in the
Canal Zone next spring were joint

ly announced at the weekend the

Army, Navy, Air Force and Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company-Canal Zone
Government.
' Made in strict compliance their
respective U.S. federal agency di directives,
rectives, directives, the three local military

headquarters and the Company -Government
announced the s i x-

week period during which on4he4raisiag program must be

job cash solicitation of funds for
. r- i i x 1

qualified health and international on a cash basis and without a dol

agencies may be conducted within

their organizations, installations
and communities as between Feb.
24 and April 5, 1958.

A spokesman for the federal
agencies explained that there
would net be a consolidated cam campaign
paign campaign end that each military
service and tin canal organisa organisation
tion organisation would cooperate oh ah indi individual
vidual individual basis within th six-week
period in such matters as litera literature
ture literature distribution and collection
of cash contributions voluntarily
made by their personnel.
"In accordance with the direc
fives on the subject," the spokes

man emphasized, the spring fi

ed by the qualified agencies solely

lar goal being established'-for any
participating agency or, for the
entire group."
Agencies which may conduct a

spring campaign in the Canal Zone
are defined in the directives as
"a chapter or affiliate of a recog recognized
nized recognized national health agency which
is organized to serve a communi community
ty community where a federal civilian or
military establishment is located

Land is able to enter into full parti

cipation in the conduct of a local
campaign."
In addition to the haalth agen agencies,
cies, agencies, the directives permit simul simul-teancous
teancous simul-teancous participation in the
tame campaign period of "re

I cognized international voluntary

agencies whose duty authorized
representatives are able to en enter
ter enter into evil participation in the
conduct of a local campaign."
"The purpose of announcing our
plans at this time," the spokes

man said, "is to permit those

health and voluntary agencies who

qualify to submit their requests by

letter to each of the military serv

ices and the Company-Government

lor tne conduct of sucn a iuuu

drive during the period specified.
"All such requests," the spokes

man concluded, "must be made

by Feb. 1 for consideration under

the directives and to allow suffi
cicnt time lor literature distrubu
tion."

Each aaencv oarticiDatine in

fUe 'spring campaign wtfr he re
quired to supply its own campaign
material, including literature and

contrimiuon envelopes ano musi

handle its own campaign promo

tion. -.

NY Sports Writer, Family Missing

In Stormy Waters South Of Miami

MIAMI, Jan. 0 (UPUThe Coast

Guard reported today that a 45 45-foot
foot 45-foot yawl with five persons aboard,
including Harvey Conover, Nev
York sportsman and yachting
writer, is missing in torm-lash-

eo waters south of here.

Two 55-foot fishing boats with

two crewmen each are also miss missing
ing missing in the same general area.
Ahother sea drama took place
late yesterday in the F 1 o r i d a

straits when five persons were tak taken
en taken off a floundering schooner, the
Amberjack. The vessel's engine
quit and the seas were too rough
to hoist sail.

A merchant vessel, the Alcoa

Pioneer en route to San Juan. Puer

to Rico, rescued the five persons

aooard the Amberjack which ap apparently
parently apparently sank later. The Coast
Guard could not identify the surv survivors
ivors survivors immediately. An attempt was
made to take them off the Alcoa
Pioneer and return them to Mia

mi.

The Coast Guard headauarters

here said that Conover. of Mamo-

raneck, N.Y., has not been heard
from since he left Miami for Kev

west m nis iwo-masieo nawi, Ke-

vonoc. at 8 a,m. New Year's Dav.

Aboard with Conover were h i s

wife, son and daughter and its

operator, William Flugleman of

bcarsdale, JN.Y.
The coastal waters here wer6

whipped by near hurricane

strength winds Thursday and Fri-

uny in me worst, mia-winier storm

m the area s weather records

Winds up to 30 miles an hour lash

ed the area today making seas ve

ry rough. The Weather Bureau S3id

it expected to keep small craft

warnings hoisted along the South

east Florida coast for the next

day or two.

Coast Guard planes searched
the area from Jupiter Inlet to Key

West yesterday from the shore shoreline
line shoreline to 25 miles' out. They found no
sign of any of the ships. The

search was expanded today.

The overdue fishing vessels were

identified as the Wave and surf,

both owned by the Colonial Shrimp

v.v. ui ouuuiuon, lM.u xney had
been fishing in the St. Augustine
area recentlv and

to Key West to work with the Joa

iiompson seatood Go. of Kef
West.

The last Contact frnm hn

. uvnta
came at 5 p.m. Jan. 2 when the
surf radioed -its engine had died

out and it was drifting and taking
!1aterbout 30 miles south

A....,i. ie sisrer ooat, wasve,
was believed to be alongside a tthe
time.

Thompson sairl hit

that the two fishing vessels were

KT1II flflPlft Ua ..iJ L..L

- 'u. llc aaiu uuui were Dig,
heavy boats that could withstand

Conover recently wrote a series
of artirlps

... j vuuug in a ii its
about a 11,700-mile voyage he

indue in ine Kevonoc front Nassau
tO Monteeo Bav .Tnmaina Uo

DarentlV had liist nnmnlntni Uf

I" tl wiiJflVVVU Mian
voyage, when, he left Miami last

wee.

Ben-Curion's New
Cabinet Presented
To Israeli Chief

JERUSALEM, Israel, Jan.
(UP) Premier David Ben-Gu-non
presented a new coalition ca
binet to President Itzhak Ben-Zvi
this morning. It included all five
parties represented in the pre previous
vious previous cabinet.
Ben-Gurion will present the new

government to the Israeli Parlia Parlia-ment
ment Parlia-ment tomorrow.

Red Spy Roundup

SEOUL, Korea, Jan. 6 (UP)

lvauonal notice headonartprs an.

nounced today that 564 Commu

nist north Korean spies were
arrested in South Korea during

isor.

. RELEASE O

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0.75

0.40

Can he
escape
his fate
...to
die in
the sky?

T-

iwmmj&mMmmwMwr m

I IWflJL) S&SmpWjr A MICHAEL

B-M presents

BALC0N Producthm

.THE MAN

IN THE SKY
An original story by WILLIAM ROSE
with
JACK HAWKINS ELIZABETH SELLARS
' DirKtrt by CHARLES CRICHT0N
ScfMnplay by WILLIAM ROSE JOHN tLORIDGE
An EALING Film An M-G-M Release
la METROSCOPE ina Petipecta Stereophonic Sound

!