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:
AA00010883:02455

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST FLITES
to HEW YORK
AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO BUENOS AIRES
AN INDEPENDENT jfHE DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Tel. Panama 2-0915
PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 195S
five cento
33rd TEAK

A.
in'

BRANIFF

3

NEW MULES

1
O

Manned Sputnik Unconfirmed

BIG CANAL NATIONALIZATION
CAMPAIGN C0MING-U.S. WRITER

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (UP). -A writer on interamerican af affairs
fairs affairs advised the government and, people of the United States
today to be prepared for a campaign throughout the Western
hemisphere for nationalization of the Panama Canal.
He was Edward Tomiinson whose articles on relations with,
in the hemisphere are published in the Washington Daily News
and other newspapers which belong to the Scripns-Howard
chain.
"High United States officials here in Washington do not

like to talk about it," Tomiinson wrote in his column today.

"But the idea has been snowballing in the minds of Pan

amanian politicians and nationalists ever since Abdel Nasser
took Sues and got away with it."

mm flmuiKi

"A WORTHWHILE EXPERIMENT" Gov. W. E. Potter (below)
j I... (- inonsAtinn ntll nf the t.7A hrichT, vellOW

LeTaurneau towing locomotives as it moved along the lower

"Now the university students,
who always have spear-headed

anti-United States sentiments in

the Isthmian republic, have orga
nized to fight until "their glorious

nag mes in tnumpn over ine

Canal 4one."

"The students have received the

tacit blassing of the Panamanian

ioreign ministry, as well as out outstanding
standing outstanding leaders of the country
including the majority of living

former presidents...

kef no one fnimc this cam

piign can be shrugged off, be because
cause because Panama is a tiny, weak,
country.

Egypt also is a tmy weak coun country.
try. country. But backed by the whole A-

rab world in its Suez venture, it

mcame a lornmaDie power to be

reckoned with.

"The Panamanians count on tre

mendous support "rom other La-

uu American nations.'

ttfoflS; ne loeicwan have yerw be pressea against a nun. road spur into
,v,0 shnrt.iv Tn the tan nicture the boom that will

iov, tn tho Hrht. tn hflnH the rone

it T,n

Wales Presents Potter
With Keys Of Coco Solo

Pick-Pocket Sent
Tt Penitentiary
For Six Months

to crewmen oil the fleck

e sh Ds is almost m lis UDngnt posmon. me rouera nr

toning along the lock walls. In the bottom picture, the

rollers have been lmea irom tne cnamner, reaay ur muvms
to the next job. (Photos: Panama Canal (above) and Olive
Brooks),

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Suspect

Burglary

'Eye-Lash Viper
At Fort Sherman
Bites Instructor
Sat. Paul W. Thompson. 38. an

American soldier assigned to the

Warfare Training center

merman, wis muen on
forefinger yesterday by

nous shake described as

i-lash viper."

is an instructor at

Dol. With a Lt. Marlet he

Mnonstratinc how to handle

ftgbefore a class of trainess.
mad been holding the viper.
(Banded it back to Thomp Thomp-ta&
ta& Thomp-ta& reptile struck.
Mason was given anti-ve-

tltaf "m at Coco Solo Hospi Hospi-is
is Hospi-is not on the seriously in

Jungle
7 fc

an eyc

4 Tourist Ships
End Caribbean
Cruise Day Late

NEW YORK, Jan. 7 (UP)-Four
ships carrying a total of 2,368 pas passengers
sengers passengers docked here today, ending
Caribbean cruises a day late be

cause of heavy seas and gale-

force winds off Cuba last week,
t The Incres liner Nassau, carry carrying
ing carrying 504 passengers, was hit hard hard-jest
jest hard-jest by the storm. It was caught
i by the wind and waves shortly
after leaving Nassau and a num number
ber number of passengers became seasick.
The othes ships were docked at
iHavana when the storm struck
and remained there until it sub subsided
sided subsided They were the Holland Holland-America
America Holland-America Line's Nieuw Amster

dam, oath 780 passengers; toe.

Cuoard liner bylvama, with 459
passengers, and the Home Line

.Homeric, with 625 passengers

RP Truckers Irked
At Proposed Rail
Spur To Free Zone
The manager of the Colon Free
Zone,, Manuel Everardo Duque,
met this afternoon with reoresen-

ucking and trao-

i Panama to dis dis-e
e dis-e Panama BaU-

the Free Zone.

In protesting consideration of

the spur, the truckers have point

ed out in a letter to the Free

Zone manager that it would be

against the better interests of Pan Pan-nama
nama Pan-nama to permit the Panama Rail Railroad
road Railroad to take over transportation

of goods from the Free Zone,

since it wouiu aepnve at least
200 Panamanians of a livelihood
and would not bring any tax

revenue to the government at Pa

nama.

The truckers also claim that the

spur would occupy 400 meters oi

city area which would be needless

ly sacrificed.
In reply, Duque has said that
he is willing to discuss the mat matter
ter matter with the truckers, but that
he is primarily interested in lower

ing the present high cost of
transport from the Free Zpne,
which has deterred some firms
from doing business in ,the Free
Zone. j-"WWM

.

In Crowe

Punished

On Deportee Count

Fedenco Zapata, 32, who will
face the U.S. District Court again
in April on a charge of burelarv

was sentenced today to one year
in Gamboa penitentiary for return returning
ing returning to the Canal Zone after depor-

The long-time offender pleaded
guilty to the charge but gave sev

eral conflicting excuses as to
how he happened to be walking
along Roosevelt Avenue in mid

afternoon last Sept. 3. At the
sight of a policeman, Zapata ran,

out was eventually caught.
Zapata's record showed he had
13 jobs in the Canal Zone but
was lot off from C fot failure
to work or to appear, or simil similar
ar similar causes.
Since his first conviction of pe

tit larceny in January 1940, he had

been convicted of a long line of
thefts and batteries, plus two bur burglaries.
glaries. burglaries. He was deported in May,
1956.
His Panama record includes
terms as a pickpocket, for as assault
sault assault and for theft.
His returning to the Canal Zone
had nothing to do with the burgla burglary
ry burglary charge which will be tried he-

fore Acting Judge a. l. v. tatei tatei-man,
man, tatei-man, who was appointed last week
to hear Zapata's case.
Judge Crowe had disqualified
himself on mat charge, because Za Zapata,
pata, Zapata, is accused of ransacking the
Judge's home.
No Way To Weigh
LONDON, Jan. 7 (UPMforace
W. Wigger, 42, was fined $35 here
today for stealing a bathroom
scale, from a store counter.
"I don't know what maJe me

do it," Wigger told the judge. I

have no bathroom."

Ricardo Hinds, alias Ricardo
Jaen, a 20-year-old Panamanian
news vendor, was sent to Gamboa
penitentiary today for six months.
He pleaded guilty to having re removed
moved removed three $1 bills from the poc pocket
ket pocket of a motorist on Tivoli Avenue
last month.
Assistant District Attorney J.
Morton Thomson had asken a two
year sentence for Hinds who has
a considerable record of thefts and
other crimes in Panama.
He has been in and out of Pana

ma's Correctional school. Once he

escaped from the school and was

confined

sleeps in

offices.

Last Dec. 45. a motorist. Donald

L. Boyer, parked his car on Tivo
11 Avenue, made a purchasebn J

Street and returned to the Car with

the $3 in his sh'rt pocket.

Hinds and Panamanian a teen

ager, Rito Berroa poked a news newspaper
paper newspaper through the door in Boyer's

face, making as if to sell it. Boy Boyer's
er's Boyer's attention was distracted and

the money filched from his poc

ket.

Since Berroa was only 16, he

was charged w'h petty theft on'y,
and was sentenced to 30 days in

jaU. His case was adjudicated in

Balboa Magistrate s Court.

In considering today s, Judge

Guthrie F. Crowe noted that grand

larceny from the person of the vic

tim is a serious enme, Dut he

look note of tlyj plea oi Public De Defender
fender Defender William J. Sheridan, Jr.,

that two yei's might be too much.

He then meted out the six-month

sentence.

has no fixed home and oHr

.... i .i

in rfnnf of nawMimr aunnnfl mm

The Panama Canal Company
gained "use and occupancy" of

Coco Solo at midday yesterday in

a brief ceremony at which Rear
Adm. G. H. Wales turned over the
key to the former Naval station's
electrical-converter plant to Gov.
W. E. Potter.
For the transfer that took place
in front of the sub-station build building,
ing, building, Wales flew to the formerly
busv Naval base in a small Diane.

Potter stopped during a morir-

ing's appraisal and inspection of I

the quarters and other buildings
now available for Canal occupan

cy- I

The grassy, breeze-swept sta station
tion station has been considerably
cleaned up since the Canal's
Maintenance and Grounds Divi Division
sion Division went in a couple of weeks
ago to clean off the worst of the
palm fronds and ether debris
that had collected while the post
was on caretaker status.
Much remains to be done, but
already the place looks much bet better.
ter. better. Yesterday the Canal gained ac access
cess access to 128 gets of officers' quar

ters, 152 sets of enlisted men's
quarters, and a number of other
buildings which will be adapted
for use as commissary and club

house, a theater, an elementary
school and a high school.
Eventual ownership of Coco So

lo depends in part on the decision

of the Canal's board of directors,
which meets in a few days. Final
decision will rest in Washington.
While. Potter and his staff

were inspecting coco oio ana

ns for renovation

rw.UVl!!Mrasr-

i .3 a petition re-
the Atlantic lido

high school he built in Margari

ta.
A spokesman said today they
sought no publicity until the peti petition
tion petition is sent to the Governor, prob probably
ably probably on Friday.
The Canal's plans call for con converting
verting converting a barracks building into

the High School.' It is a permanent-type
two story and basement
strtfeturf, with large wings.

former BO building, not

on the sea, will be converted

into the elementary school. This

too, is a reinforced concrete build building.
ing. building. But it has been vacant for a a-bout
bout a-bout six years.
All window frames need replac replacing;
ing; replacing; and it will be necessary to
knock out many partitions and re remove
move remove many bathrooms to make
suitable classrooms.
Plans explained at the school
yesterday by J. M. Cooke, design designing
ing designing engineer, G. A. Doyle, Jr and
othet Engineering Division asso associate!,
ciate!, associate!, included rooms for kinder-

arteners, and for the classes for
handicapped children.
The former "ship service"'
(Navy for PX) building will be become
come become a two-story Canal commy.
This, too, is a building that looks
big enough for all needs? Up Upstairs,
stairs, Upstairs, termites are in full pos possession
session possession now; but if won't take
much to rout them, engineers
say. This too Is a reinforced con concrete
crete concrete structure.

Accompanied by Col. Robert D.

Brown, Jr., director of the Engi Engineering
neering Engineering and Construction Bureau,

and by F. H, Lerchen, chief of the
Maintenance Division, and other
executives, Potter tromped up and
down stairs at. every stop.

He took a particular interest in

the sample four-family, two-bed

room quarters building which has
been reconditioned.
After a look around, he thought
the reconditioning could be a little
better. He wants the whole place
more colorful.
It was explained to him that
walls will be repainted after the
tenants move in, when the wear-and-tear
of shifting furniture is
over.

Skepticism Grows

As Russians

Remain Silent

Disposition of the former of officers'
ficers' officers' club, a former Atlantic Atlantic-side
side Atlantic-side glamor spot, is still uncer uncertain.
tain. uncertain. If a community group can
be found to operate it in a sani sanitary
tary sanitary manner, it may become a
town club.
Housing Manager Wendell Cot

ton was one of the executives

who joined the inspection party

Cotton himself has asked for quar

ter at Cesjfcflaso,

In spite

r ., .;A -..
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whert

NEW YORK. Jan. 7 (UP) Whether or not R

had launched a manned missile remained a $64

tion today. Amona Western diplomats in Moscow,

the rumor originated yesterday, there was growing skepticism.

Western diplomats there were inclined to dismiss

...i i- j.t.: a i: j i l :

wnoie rning as unconfirmed rumors uy rureigners.

Reports fast night, unconfirmed by any

source, said the Soviet Union had sent a man 186 mi

into space and brought him back alive.

Today the Russibns, usually not reluctant to

of scientific achievements, continued their silence.

cow radio, usual outlet for important official news:

the newspapers failed to mention the report.

World scientists viewed the rumors with reserve1:

said "remarkable if true.

feiUtSSSSSSSfev

les

boflft

91

and
.(BF

Informed sources in Washing

ton said the U. S. Joint Chiefs

of Staff received word of the

Moscow rumors several hours be

fore they were made public. The

report came from the central
Intelligence Agency (CIA), the in informants
formants informants said.

n? ti,i nrni.ci. vniroH'Sr TheRieita'is have stated earlier

De snoi wun a Human ucuif ui u
until it was certain the person
cou'd be returned to earth alive.
The rumors told of "reliabte
sources jn Moscow" disclosing
thYt a man had been sent lot

miles up and parachuted saiely

back down.

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

i

an Atlantic Civic Council meeting

last month, a number of residents

of New Cristobal have put down

in a survey that they prefer Co

co Solo to assignments in Mar

garita or Gatun. Some Gatun and

Margarita people have also asked

for the seaside location.

At a quick view of the site yes

terday there seemed no basic rea

son for it not to become one of

the most popular housing sites on

the Zone. Certainly it will he the
breeziest of Canal towns.

Among others who took part in

the inspection yesterday were Roy

D. Reece, Electrical Engineer, h.
A. Ferguson, Supply and Service
Director, J. Bartley Smith, Proj

ect engineer for Power conversion;
Carl J. Browne, Roger Howe and
Charles M. Brandl.

British Prop-Jet (
Sets New Record
LONDON, Jan. 7 (UP)-A Brit British
ish British "Whispering Giant" prop-jet

airliner set a new record today

by flying from New York to Lon

don in 7 hours 57 minutes.

The British (Overseas Airways

plane cut six minutes off the prt prt-vious
vious prt-vious North Atlantic speed record

for a civil aircraft that had been

held by El Al Israeli airlines

Professor Bernard Lovell. direc

tor of Britain's Jodrell Bank ob

servatory and a key ngure m

Allied space observation since Rus Russia
sia Russia surprised the World with its
Sputniks, called the report "un

believable.
But he added: "If it's true,

fantastic is the only word to des

cribe it.
On the other hand Dr. D. C.
Martin, assistant secretary of the

Royal Society and secretary of

the British International Geophy

sical year committee, conceded

it could be true.
"This report does not come as
much of a surprise," Martin said.

"One presumes it is part of their

program toward space flight.

A Swedish rocket expert said

it was "not very likely.
Engineer Ake Hjertstrand, chair chairman
man chairman of the Swedish Interplanetary
Association, added "It is harldy

believable, indeed, that these ex

In an open letter in to

av Mr f Tir i tiMinn

(era, brothej' of ski:

nt Jose Antonio Rett

ra, states that he intends to sue
former President Jose Ramon

fGuizadb for his "cynical" decla.

rations recently quoted in the Cu-

Dan magazine Bohemia, in wmcn
Guizado said the persons responsi

ble for the assassination are till

running pontics in fanama.
His only purpose in this, .says
Remon, is to prove that Guizado
is a liar.
Referring to the trial defense
lawyers' assertion that the real as assassins
sassins assassins of President Remon are
free in the streets, Remon says
that since Dec. 6 (the day the trial
ended) they certainly are.

Six men have now

rested by the Secret Police in
connection with the theft and
violation of mail in Panama, ac according
cording according to a story in El Dia.
All six were employed In minor
positions, and during the interro interrogations
gations interrogations all attempted to pip the
blame for the violations on oa
another.
Mail thefts had been going on,
for a long time, according to El
Dia, but had been greatly on thai
increase since early in December,'

perimnts could have taken place when the Christmas mail started!

without being discovered." coming in. wk

, r

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KEYS CHANGE HANDS Since no Canal town can run
without electricity, Rear. Adm. a H. Wales turned the keys
of the Coco 4Sq1o converter station over to Gov. W. E. Potter
yesterday to symbolize the fact the Canal can now move into
the former Naval station.

GOOD FUN AT COCO SOLO Just what will be the fate of this say circus mural

buildine- that will become a canal commv nobodv could sav for sure yesterday. But

Johnson, left, of the executive planning staff, Jerry Doyle, engineer, center, and L. A.

guson, right, supply and service director, are making plans to keep It if they can,



THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
TUESDAY JANUARY 1, ItSt 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WW Surprise You-ki Little of This Will
Go a Long Way"
milyWashington
Labor News
TNI MNAMA
my NUW OUMWW W tt
MAMOOIO AMM. tone
Merry-Go-Round
o Box '94 pnam or
And
TU.0HOMI t-OT40 IB LMi
. mm. unmriun. Panama
k f?e eniTAAL Avium imin itr 9tm OineeTe
P llll Wll MIIIITATIVW JOCHUA POWIRI. INC
48 MABIAON Ave Mew VOW. 1
(Comment
y HW PSA Blow

FAG TWO

t t I BO

row mi nownw m dvwci XX

BA

ITMIS tS rOUH PQIUM THt HEADERS OWN COIUMN
The Mall Box It in open forum for readeri 0 Ttra Panama
tetters art wcairtd gnrtfully and are handled b a wkolW conf.derrMa'
-"r,nf"roo contribute a letter don't be Impatient if R doesn't appear the
Mat alar- Uttwt at eebfished in the order received.
Please trv to keep the letters limited to one page length
Identity ot tetter writer is herd ia strictest confidence
This ainapniii esse met ne reiponsibilitY for itetemenM or opmlem
JoMpftsscd In leftist i ffoin rtetden.
I THE MAIL BOX

PANAMA'S ARUI EST DAYS

; for the Panama student leaders, and for Vice Foreign Minister
rw a- po.hu. i nffpr the following auotes from The awry

S'& PubUsned.in 2 by the Govern

Washington, regarding me manner iu whh.ii hbwuh; ..vw-.- ---a
th.t irt.hnritv in assistine Panama to gain its independence.

Paee 458" Nov 6, 1903, at 10 a.m., Melendei handed Panama s
dew flag to Maj. William Murray Black (in Ms US Army uniform)
'."who ran the flag up the pole while the. crowd cheered and shouted
ffViva la Republlca' Vivan los Americanos!"
Paee 479: Nov 11, 1903, the flag was presented to Theodore
' , i it T-i lf.iniAtnnl Annill

Roosevelt by the Junta ana me raumua juu.ii vuuuu..
aKe Dec. 13. 1903, US Marines were withdrawn from Ya
'.Li.. .nH wi Roai nrhare i-ev had protected Panama's border.

F Page 710: Dr. Raul Amador, son of President Amador, waa on

.jduty with the US Army at Ft. Revere, Mass.
, p...mo rwim-atinn nf Inderjendence was written m New Yore

fThe money paid Huertas and his soldiers came from the Panama

Railroad. .
Ginger the Second

RADIO PROGRAMS

By VICTOR RIESEL

I

pkia, i. in k. pnnc.rnpH an rritirism of CFN. because after all

'Whey have to please a great many listeners and I suppose the small
amount of time they dedicate to classical music programs is justi justi-fied
fied justi-fied in terms of the tastes of the greater part of their listening au audience.
dience. audience. However, I am one of the oddballs who would prefer to hear a
treat deal more of the better music, and lately I have begun to ex experiment
periment experiment by turning the tuning knob of my radio from one end ot the
dial to the other every time 1 tune out some of the unmusical noises
we so often hear under the guise of "music" on CFN, in hopes of
doinf better on some Panama station, r J,

( l have not naa any greet amuum ui iuu&, ytuiKiyuuj
'lave almost lost the radic habit down here; but I have run into sev-
Jeral programs that I have enjoyed very much.
T( Now my problem is this: how do 1 go about finding the program
schedules of the different Panama stations?
!' Does the Panama American ever run any, as a public service or
las part of any firm's advertising? If not, how about selling some
i 'space to the different stations? '"
I feel certain the advertisers would find it worth their while, be be-1
1 be-1 cause I know quite a few other English-speaking Zonians would turn
Xo fin Panama radio stations for their listening pleasure if they knew
when and where to look for the good programs.
" And just in passing, I might mention that I think it would be
'. aatutarv for the CFN audience in general to hear more of the iiood

stuff nnt thn heavies, but the liflht classics. After all. if our kids are

everlastingly indoctrinated on low-quality sounds and quasi-musical

enons, we can t mame tnero tor ininiung me classics are iur sqimic.

i

oniy. incidentally i enjoy gooo popular music as mucn antum-,
Mod a good rhythm sets me dancing.
j; if any of your readers would like to cue me on more of the good
inusical oroatams on Panama stations, I'll be happy to hear about

oroatams

hem via the Mail Box. Thank you

Tra La La

C.Z. STUDENTS JAILED IN PANAMA

J; After reading "Pair Play's" letter (Mail Box, Jan; 4) about the
two British tourists who were beaten up by the National Guard, I
, ihoueht vour readers mieht be interested in a similar case.

Two college students from the States, sons of Canal Zone resi residents,
dents, residents, down here for the Christmas holidays, went to one of Panama's

eer gardens during Christmas week.
if- tVi nf thfm left the heer earden without his coat, to Bet come

12 out of his car. On his return, a police officer refused to let

m in aeain without his coat. The student told the officer that his

t was Inside the beer garden that was why he did not nave it

He called a friend to help him .persuade the officer to let htm in,
officer immediately arrested both students for the usual "disre

t to an officer," brought them before the night judge who sen-

xencea mem to ju nays in jau.
U After they had spent three or four days in jail the sentence was

(suspended and the boys freed to return to school. I do not know why
'Hie sentence was suspended, but apparently friends in Panama put
'CL ..iti: i

,Wi pull uc a I pressure
... Aa usual the United States Embassy was no heln in the deal

' The Embassy does not seem to be concerned with Americans. I guess

;he officials there are too busy approving passports for Panamanian

negroes emigrating to the U5. xney approved passports tor iuuu .e
groes during 1996, probably twice that number during 1957.
;; What's Fair Play?

SI AN HOUR

signed

firm

Thf Fair Labor Standards Act is a law enacted by Congress and

by the President. Workers understand it to mean that no

on the Canal Zone covered bv the law can nay less than SI an

hour to any employe
Employers and head offices are interpreting the law differently
A clerk. Si; janitor. Si- gardener. Si: messenger. SI: chauffeur, $1.

Formerly there was such a thing as job classification or seniori seniority.
ty. seniority. The Fair Labor Standards act was not intended to abolish job
classifications. It merely established a minimum wage. It is not the
employer who has abolished job classification and seniority.

Imagine an employe who has carried out a responsible job effi

ciently for 14 years for less than $1 an hour. Now be gets the $1 an

hour but so does his helper, recently-employed and with no know!

fdge of the set-up.

if Kth

i T

the cleanup man gets SI an hour, should the clerk?

The meaning of "minimum" should be explained to employers

e.
Pier Aree Checker

MAIDS' WAGES

The Pentagon, havmg complet completed
ed completed one major mission, namely the
"capture" of Elvis Preslev. now

faces another longhair who'll real

ly make things rock and roll-,
without benefit oftmusk. For if

our outposts advise us correctly,

waiter iteuwer and some of his
colleagues are about open lire on

the Defense Dept.

NO brashfire, this. It has been
smoldering for a month now. ft
was on Oct. 29 that President

Eisenhower's aides received per

sonal notice that the conflict was
about to begin. On that day, Reu Reu-ther
ther Reu-ther and his good friend, Al
Hayes, president of the Machin Machinists
ists Machinists Asson. which covers the

field of winged wonders, manned

and unmanned visited U. S. Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of Labor James' Mitchell.

The next day they visited a
small planet known as the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon and spoke long and earnest earnestly
ly earnestly to Seretary of Defense Neil
McElroy. They talked of many
things but most important of

all, they sW, In effct, that the

time may seen come when we II
have designs for missiles, but not

enough missile makers.

Keuther and Hayes, leaders of
some 2,300,000 makers of jets
guns, tanks, old fashioned air airplanes
planes airplanes this site of the sonic, mis
siles and autos, said there were

not enough skilled men to go a-

round now. They pouted out that
the big companies were pirating
machinists from each other and

we're getting just about a hand

ful of big missiles out of the plants
a month.
Soon we will have a crisis with within
in within a crisis. This nation will learn
how to put the rockets together together-fast.
fast. together-fast. Then the scientists will wait
for there literally will not be
enough men to produce our stock stockpiles.
piles. stockpiles. At this moment there are soma
15 to 20 companies making the
wizardry which goes into the mo

tors and "brains" of the deadly

flying lih. .Only three of the score

of companies are training "ap

prentices" for me crasn program,
withwit whjehJ this nation may
crasli They are Lockheed, Boeing

and'Cejjvair.

WithourHSOrcerer. training an

apprentice is expensive. The cor

porations wun a training inugiaui

are known to have pointed out

their worry that after they tram
of the 300,000 parts which go in in-to
to in-to a missile, some other company
may pirate them.
Hayes and Reuther have a plan.
They asked Mitchell and McElroy
to insist that every company mak

ing missiles or aircraft for the
government agree to train a cer certain
tain certain number of apprentices,
nor Secretary Mitchell said

he was for training young missile
makers but opposed to forc forcing
ing forcing companies into a training pro pro-mram.
mram. pro-mram. Defense Secretary McElroy

listened. He promised nothing ex

cept that his aides would sit m
on follow-up meetings with Auto
Union and Machinist Assn. offici

als. One such session was held

on, Nov. 5, with Victor Reuther
representing his brother.
The talks have soun around the

labor leaders' suggestion that the

Pentagon forget the budget and
cut loose with a big defense pro pro-gram.
gram. pro-gram. If there must he slashes,
they say, then the skilled workers

being laid off should get as mucn
advance notice as possible plus
severance pay from the Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon funds, via the companiea
forced to discharge the workers.

The labor men also urged tne
Pentagon to pay the cost of re relocating
locating relocating workers as new plants
are set uo deeo inside the country.

There is, for example, a new

North American rocxet motor tac
tnrv in Neosho. Missouri, site of

a huge cavern with tremendous

underground space ior Deiow-aw
face plants of the IQBM age.
Nothing has come of these talks
n which the labor leaders point

ed out that the reserve of skilled
men is being cut heavily by lay layoffs
offs layoffs which disperse the techniclana
into other fields. They will then re.

fuse to abandon the new joba when

the missile industry wants tnem
hack aeain.

In a few days leaders of the

aircraft and missile aivisions w
the two giant unions are gather gathering
ing gathering in Los Angeles. They make
up the working group of the Co Coordinating
ordinating Coordinating Committee of these two

unions which plan tne new con contracts
tracts contracts with the industry on which
depends the very existence of
this country. These contracts ex expire
pire expire all the way from January
to April. The unions will ask for
wage increases, naturally. 1 But
they'll also point out that the
real "boss" is the Pentagon.
And thati fon't Tbe just a brush,
fire war.

Beards And Guts
By BOB RUARK

; "Another Maid" (Mail Box, Jan. 4) sure knew what she was
talking about when she protested about the wages the Albrook offi officers'
cers' officers' wive pay their maids. Frankly I believe that in Margarita and
Brazos Heights the big-shot US wives have a union. Their policy:
"Everything for nothing." Using unfair labor standards, they main maintain
tain maintain a superior standard of living for North Americans by keeping
file natives down.
Atlantic-aide Slave
i

The other week I came down
hard with the fantods (Asian va variety)
riety) variety) and languished near to
death for a considerable spell. Dur During
ing During this spell my whiskers literal literally
ly literally leaped out of the pores, burgeon burgeoning
ing burgeoning so swiftly you could near them
growing. Sounded like the termites
eating up the roof on the front
porch.
When I recovered sufficiently to
reach for the razor, I had a very
decent start on a beard. I am no
amateur at 'this heard business.
During the North Atlantic phase
of World War II I grew myself
a beaut. It was curly and kind
of chestnut colored. It hid my

double chins. When I fetched it

home, even the cook liked it. I

could have the same thing now,
but mere distinguished, because
it would be flecked wiftiaVBWEI

Did I leave It en? (did net

although it would vastly Improve

my appearance, If only because

it hid a portion of my face I

cut It off, wit of sheer lack A
guts, although Mama said teave
it because it makes you less ugly.
The reason I mowed this crop
li that I haven't got the kind of

courage it takes to face a bad

gag. daily, and a bad gag. daily.

is what you. face. There will be

the inevitable comparison with

Hemingway, mvidwusly delivered,

when I am in New York. In
London somebody will accuse me
of copying Brian Connell. Therg'

win he tne literary cumwnisxers
gag, such as: "You thinking of

talcing up poetry next?"

There will be cracks about join

ing the existentialists, and saving
money on razor blades, and is that

where you hide your money, Bud.
There will be the one about: "I
heard you were beachcombing but

I refused to believe it until I saw
the beaver." N
There will be cracks about Ruark

reading his own prose. There will
b a crack a day from every

body you meet until you are as

bored a the honeymoon couple

the leer and the

ty: "Whit hVyo

Tried life?"

1 started a mustache when I

was about 18 and have had one
ever since, to a point where I'd

feel undressed without it. But one

time when X mutea out tne star

board half during a fit of tension
and cut the durned thmg off, I

ran into a bum gag daily. The

same people who ragged me tor
growing it were now kidding me

for un-growing it.

There Is a letter at hand from

a friend who also nui .ured a mus

tache during a spate of the Asian

ague, and whose wim; and daugh

ters besought him to leave the

age Intact. He hasn't any cou

rage, eittor. He mewed his Un

laws because he was afraid to

face )the fellows in the office

Yet this is a guy who'd pull yen

out a burning plane barehanded.

think of ma

HAPPY BRIDOI USIR

f:

My sympathies to the Canal Zone pilots who must arise in the
middle of die night and go forth to guide the ships on their nocturnal
Canal transits but speaking as a West Banker, Long Live the Over-
j Never have we had the bridge so crossable in the mornings
and no longer do the long lines of waiting ships loom threateningly
os the near horizon as we breathlessly scoot over the bridge.

T No double lockages. Met diem. And if you are way at the back

of tee waiting line, no more fear that the traffic may be halted again
before you make it to the green light.

Yes, indeed, I sympathize with the pilots (and their wives), but

every dog has his day, and i am going to enjoy these six months.
West Banker

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famous location

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Include Air Conditioning, TV

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We offer the famous pattern 2720
Made by Hugo Pott in Solingen, Germany

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4-piece place setting $3.25
including Knife, Fork, Soup Bpoon and Tea Spoon
Regular 6-piece Place aettings $4.50
OPEN STOCK, ALL EXTRA PIECES AVAILABLE

mercuno

Jewellers
Control Avenue

I have hunted elephant on con

trol, and have faced stampeding

(Jape butfalo, and have been in

the bush alter wounded leopard

But I cringe and my stomach
shrinks when Mama insists on ice

for her lemonade in a place where
ice is not generally provided. When

the waiter brings me wax beans,
which I hate, instead at lima

beans which' Move, J wlU generally

settle for the waxeroos rather than

start a hassle.

It is highly possible to face death

or the imminence of grinding po

verty with something close to a

smile, out never again -will i wear

a red corduroy coat which I

bought in Rome, and love, outside

of my own boudoir. Lack of guts.

although it's a pretty coat, and

now nearly as dandified as the

shocking pink hunting jacket

which has been fashionable ever

since they invented foxes.

I guess I will lust keep on ac

ceptine Scotch and soda, which I

hate, instead of the Scotch and

water I ordered, and I will walk

down three flights when the ele elevator
vator elevator jockey stops at 12 when T
have specified nine. Also, I will

overup the can oriver ior tne snort
haul.

WASHINGTON- The Air Force
has already picked the spae pi pilot
lot pilot who will make the first dar daring
ing daring Outfit into outer space, an

American Columbus whosa first

name ironically is Ivan
He is Capt. Ivan Kmchcloe, now
training at Edwards Air Base,
Calif., ior his great adventure as
America' j first space explorer.
He wuTsoar into space n srnze
first 100 miles, then -00 ni!es.

Finally ne will swimi his X 15

rocket Diane into an orbit, around

the efartn, mating it tne ikst man

ned satellite.

The Air Force umeur.ie calls

for this teat in the urea ibt akin

short sdace -of three years, pro

vided Congress will toot the mo modest
dest modest bill (estimated at les.-s then

1500.000).

Klncheloe's glory wu; be snar

ed with a civilian test puot. aeon

Crossfield, who will put the a-is
throueh its naces for North Ame

rican Aviation before tt is aeiiver-

ftfi tL the Air Force.

Crossfield's flight tests shoum ne
more limited, however, than those

the Air Force is nlannina for

KinphftliM.

The amazing X-15 should be
ready for its first limited flight

test by the end of tms year. iun iun-cheloe's
cheloe's iun-cheloe's first goal will be to take

it out of the earth's atmosphere
to aa anticipated altitude of more

than Inn miles

In the next test series, he will

ue the boosters from the aban

doned Navajo missile to shoot an-

ntU. AA M ;inM IntA sun

uinni ,juu uuica iuiu ovawi.

jFronivthese staggering nelghts,
fte will practice re-entering ihfi

earth s atmosphere.
Some'-mij in 1961, North Ane

rican wants to add a third boost

er to the X-15 which will m?Ke

it, in effect, a manned thres stage

rneknt. rlrie the third booster.

Kincieloe hopes to throw the rock
et plane into an orbit na start

enasinu nDUimns aruuuu i c

earth at u soeed over UWm.p.h

Tn nw down, he win nounc

into a rul'er-coaster. elliptical

course as he revolves around the

globe. He will dip a little i.wcr
each time until he gradually ent enters
ers enters the attiospbere, slowiug down

as he encounters heavier -air.
The intrepid Air Force Officer
has already been fitted for a space
suit.
He will ride in a tiny pressuriz pressurized
ed pressurized cabin an atmospheric aubnle,
which is scientifically sound for
a trip to the moon.
In fact, this may be Kincheloe's

next stop.

which means they have enough
people and equipment to handle

two tests at once.

We have never run simaiu.neous

nuclear tests, though we have ato

mic testing grounds aa far apart
as the Nevada desert and Eniwe Eniwe-tok
tok Eniwe-tok island far out in the Pacific

'The Russians,' Dr. ScoviUe al

so reported, "have set up a joint

nuclear research institute at uun uun-na
na uun-na near Moscow, making the re

search and training facilities avail available
able available to scientists from the satel satellite
lite satellite countries.
"The satellite countries repre represented
sented represented at tbe institute must con contribute
tribute contribute finaoiaUy to its support,
and their scientist! are not too

pleases with this since they feel

that if makes them dependent

on the Russian system and less
able to do their own research."

At least America is ahead in

agriculture.
Said. Dr. Scoville: "In agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, Russia is about- 20 years

behind the U. S. People, however.

are again being trained in the
sound fundamentals and are now
working along proper lines."
But the total picture is no cause
for complacency.
"To summaaiie," the intelligence
expert concluded,, "the Russians
have a very targe nuinoer of

scientific and engineering people
and their educational system is
good. However, particularly at the
lower levels, they may suppress
initiative. This is a quality -ve
would do weil to stress in our
system a It may offst soma of
the other Soviet advantages.
"The'-e it no question but that
the Soviets are capable of rfreat
accomplishments both n peace peacetime
time peacetime rnd wartime. In view If the
dyfamic drive of their entire
sqpentlfic program, we must -x
pact further revolutionary develop developments."
ments." developments." MISSILI-GO-ROyND

Watch for a series of startling
rocket tests in the Arctic Circ'e
about the end of this month. The
tests Will be conducted m ih tame
of "scientific research.'' but are are-really
really are-really intended as dramatic vid vid-ence
ence vid-ence th i Russia could bombard
our NATO allies with missiles...
The iast"Thor firing was i specta spectacular
cular spectacular success. The Air Force mis missile
sile missile soared 1,200 miles over the
South Atlantic. Impacting less than
threo nrles snort and a little over
one mile wide of its target.

gOVIIT PROGRESS
In a at-trtling report to Presid President
ent President EisenhowM'S' committe on
scientists and engmejtfi,,jlr.

oeiv iwiiun, v ?t. li
the hush-hush Central Intejljge'nea
Agency, has dispelled the myth

that Russia has concentrated on
missiles and neglected the other

And. in the meantime, I will

grow no beard, although I tell

you the world is missing a treat.

The first metropolitan police
force, formed for the exclusive
purpose of enforcing law and
preventing crime, was organ organized
ized organized in 1829 in London, Eng England
land England by Sir Robert Peel, the
British home secretary. He
had first experimented with
'such a force, called the "Peel "Peel-'ers,"
'ers," "Peel-'ers," in Ireland. To this day
'London policemen are called
I "bobbies." after Peel's nick nick-inane,
inane, nick-inane, "Bobby."
( Brltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia

South Viet Nam
Troops Kill S$Vw
SAIGON, Jai. 7 (jUP,) South
Viet Nam troopjaMled seven out-
tacked a plantation near the Cam Cambodian
bodian Cambodian b o r d a. r, national police
headquarters announced today.
Three Viet Nameae army men
were wounded in the battle which
occurred Saturday, the communi communique
que communique said. It added that the bandits
caused "important damage" to the
plantation and stole some $41,000.

Korea Drafts
230,000 Men
SEOUL, Jan. 7 (UP)-An esti estimated
mated estimated 230,000 South Korean young
men will be drafted into military
setvice this year to help keepi the
world's fourth largest armed iorce
up to strength, officials said to today.
day. today. XPINSIVI DIRT
INDIANAPOLIS, Ipd. (UP)
Doniinick Turchi, 74, told police a
passerby naked him to atop so he
could "brush that speck of dirt off
your coat." After the man left,
Turchi discovered $200 was miss-

at great distances apart, ing from his wallet.

uunMI

"Tho Russian are ahead in

U.m. nf tntai arientific and tech

ni!i nrmpssiona maiiuiiwci n

hliint.lv.

"If these trends continue, the
situation will get worse before it

gets better."
Th assistant CIA chief cited

televison as a field in which Ame Americans
ricans Americans consider themselves supe superior.
rior. superior. Yet m Moscow alone there
said, "compares favorably with
the situation. in this cjuntry.

"The Russian sets are oi nign

oualitv their components are u-

1 ., C BAI. hn

perior to .muse u our
declared. ''Actual picture perform-

.n i hitter in Kussiai seis.

However, the cost is considerably

hiohnr in Russia."

Me aiso praiseo' me inuvj
their work in color TV."
Atomic energy is another field
in which Americans believe they
veel. Yet Dr. ScoviUe reported

the Russians not only have con

ducted nuciear tesia on

scale but "have been conducting

two atomic test series im ittane

ously

Old Quebec

Answer to Prevloua Puxile

ACROSS
1 Montreal is
the largest
in
Canada
(Quebec is
largest
Canadian
province
8 It has an
of
594,860
square miles

12 Toward the

56 Mountain
(comb, form)
57 Love god
51 Cereal grain
59 Hue
00 Canvas shelter
61 Weight of
India
62 Dines
DOWN
lToss
2 Ileum (comb,
form)

I River duck

31 Orgatt of sight 40 Twitching
23 Second 41 Greek letter

sheltered side N Shout

13 Be sick S Slow (music)

a4SaVa

V

14 Sleeveless
garment
15 Fur-bearing
aquatic
16 Scottish
sheepfold
17 Feminine'
appellation
18 Rang, as
a bell
20 Lines of
poetry
22 Voracious eel
24 Mortify
28 Everlasting
33 Mountain
sickness
34 African fly
(var.)
38 Ireland
36 Persian
prince
37 Easter (ab.)
38 High cards
39 Old Quebec
Kits dty
41 Iron
42Frosters
. 44 Most ot its

population Is
extraction
48 Helpers
53 Proportion
84 Auricle

6 Hasten
7 Lifts

8 Asseverate

selling

24 With (Fr.)
25 Speaking
platform
26 A-tiptoe
27 Hindu
garment
29 Erect

9 Communists 30 Fastidious
10 Domestic slave 31 Greek goo

11 Indonesians

of Mindanao
19 Dutch uncle

of war

43 More unusual
44 Chafe
45 Uncommon
46 Famous
British school
47 Bird's home
49 Cupola
50 Assam
silkworm
51 Pause

52 Drunkards

32Notasmuch 55 Affirmative
34 Tutots vote

P f
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PAGE THnQ

-1

ii
i

TUESDAY, J AN CAST 7, 1551

THE PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

... - I i

MMMMMMMiMH I I II i EM ft 1

111 fll

BDOfflGOp

- n

AT BOTH OUR STORES!
Starting Tomorrow Wednesday, Jan 8th
4 Days of Fabulous Savings

HOWARD H. TUCKER, Chief of the Operations Division of
JKhrrTnataUations Engineer office recently received a

cash incentive awara oi ww m iwuuiwu "-;","
auperior performance for the period from July l.
June 30, 1857. Tucker's work performance during this period
was consistently in excess of the normal requirements of his
, aosltlon Maj. Ouy A. Triton, Albrook Installations Engineer
U shown Hmtking tt presentation. (Official U8AF Photo)

Nightime
In Chicago

High Court Refuses

o Review Judoment

On Negro Libel Suit

By DONALD S. ROCKWELL
tuk.,h it hnasts but a few

taritimate theaters presenting

stage Plays, Chicago- lusty, mm mm-some
some mm-some host of the midwest offers
a wide choice to seekers of noe-
t.,.-l ontortainment. from lively

nightclubs to cultural events at
themagnificent Opera House on

North Wacker unve.

m,. hniirtnv leason has been

mr Wive bv the presen

.I, in this lavishly-decorated

auditorium oi tne super u
Ballet oT England, formerly the
Sadler's Wells Ballet, renamed at
the request of Queen Elizabeth.

Thm (Miirnht nerformaiices of

these talented artists include the
colorfully exquisite "Coppeliia 'i an
amusing bit called "Facade',

"The Sleeping Beauty", "Th Fire Fire-bird",
bird", Fire-bird", "Petfouchka", and "Soli "Soli-taira''
taira'' "Soli-taira'' and two .iew numbers:

'Noctambulei' and La Peri, to
tore for music lovers are such
treats as Maria Callas, Andreas
Segovia, Mischa Elman and the

fnre the nlav. concert or ope

ra; one of the most delightful of
the "ultra" places for gracious

dining it lovely uameuia nouse

in the Drake Hotel.

Twice a year under the inspir inspired
ed inspired guidance of Dorothy Draper
the color scheme and detsils of
the decor are changed in keeping
with the seasons in winter the
lush warmth of scarlet in four

hades; in summer, cool, refresh
ima green-blue, rose and White;

but the central camellia motif,

dominant from carpet to china

is retained.

Cuisine and service under Chi

eago's dean of maitre d's, Frank
Amstadt, are in keeping with the
extravagant elegance of this beau

tiful room. Dinner music and
dance rhythms are supplied by

Jimmy Blades orchestra.

Lovely Trade Adams, exciting
new singing personality, is the
current gala attraction, with lau laurels
rels laurels from the Blue Angel in New
York, the Colony in London and
Miami Beach's Fontainebleau.
Later in the season, Betty Madi Madi-gan
gan Madi-gan will delight diners. The guest
roster sparkles with celebrities, so socialites
cialites socialites and royalty.

An evening in the internation

ally xamous rump Room of the
East Ambassador Hotel is a top
experience in de luxe dining.

seiung and atmosphere are

faithfully reproduced from the ori
Sal Pump Room in Bath, Eng Eng-d,
d, Eng-d, popular 18th centurv water

ing spa and rendezvous for royal

ly ana play actors.

Cosmopolites with a flair for
elegant living, society and cele-
braties meet In Chips trn's mnrlorn

Pump Room to enjoy superb food
and liquors amid dramatic sur surroundings
roundings surroundings of translucent blue

walls, snowy leather banquettes.

crystal chandeliers, murals of

Princess Amelia and Sarah Sid Sid-dons,
dons, Sid-dons, beloved 18th centurv

and a circular bar surmounted by
a painting of Beau Nash, social

araner ot old aath.

on

MSGT LOUIS L. OTERO recently assigned to the USAF'School for Latin America is shown
receiving congratulations from Maj. Gen. Truman H. Landon.commander, Caribbean Air Com Commander
mander Commander Caribbean Air Command, who presen ted Otero with the Commendation Ribbon at
Alorook Air Force Base, last week. Otero received the award for meritorious service as non noncommissioned
commissioned noncommissioned officer in charge of the Base Physical. Conditioning unit of the $fth Air Divi Division
sion Division at Davis-Montham Air Force Base, Tucson, Arizona.
In part the citation stated, "Through effective' leadership and personal integrity, 'Otero
was responsible for developing one of the most outstanding Physical Health Development
Units in the Strategic Air Command." Lt. Col. Frank B. Rinn. commandant for the USAF
School for Latin America, observes the' presentation. (Official USAF Photo)

DRE8SES
' Junior, Misses and Halfsize Dresses in
a wide Range of beautiful styles and Fashion-fabrics 1

Somoza Appoints
Honduran Envoy

WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 (UP)-

The Supreme Court refused yes

terday to examine a S25,ww iivei

lodgment against uie Atro-Amen-

can in connection with the 1952 di di-vorse
vorse di-vorse of former Rep. Arthur W.

Mitchell (D-IU.) The court's brief

order let the judgment stand.
Mitchell, a Negro, represented a
Chicago district in the House of

Representatives.

The Airo-American rs a negro
bi-weekly newspaper with head headquarters
quarters headquarters in Baltimore. It also has

Kicnmona. va., eaiuon.
The libel suit was filed against

the paper on Oct. 37, 1952, by
Mrs. Aline Owen, a white woman,

who at the time lived acros the
street from the Mitchells in Pet

ersburg, Va.

She contended that tne news-

naner libeled her Dv DUDiisnine

statements made in papers filed

by Clara Mann Mitchell in answer
to divorce proceedings started by

heir husband.

Tne newspaper arguvu mv u
published material was taken from

public records in a judicial pro

ceeding and was inereiore pnvi pnvi-ledged"
ledged" pnvi-ledged" and outside the libel law.

Virginia's Dinwiddie County Cir

cuit Court agreed that the Hivoree

cose was a judicfal proceeding but

allowed a jury todecide whether
the material was to obscene as

to exempt it from privilege

against libel. As a result, Mrs.

Owen won the $25,000 judgment.

The Supreme Court of Appeals

nf Virginia refused to hear the

case but stayed execution or tne

judgment pending an appeal to tne

U. a. supreme court.

MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Jan. 7
(UP President Luis A. Somoza
announced today the appointment
of Dr. German Castillo as ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Honduras.
The move was another step to

ward restoration of full diplomatic

relations between the two coun

tries, which were on the brink
of war last spring over an old

boundary dispute.

Nicaragua withdrew its ambas

sador from Honduras after a mob

attacked the building of the em

bassy in Tegucigalpa.

Pontiff Blesses
10,000 Pilgrims

Princess Margaret

Confined To Bed

luNDON. J o I i UP ) Prin

cess Margaret was confihed to bed
with a bad chill today and was
forced to cancel plans to attend a

royal family party tonight, Buck

ingham Palace announced.

The Princess suffered the chill

at the royal family's Sandringham

vacation home. She had been

spending the holidays there with

Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip.

The party tonight was in honor

of the 21st birthday of. a cousin,

Princess Alexandra, daughter of

the Duchess of Kent,

Sd In St Pter'i Square on Epi

phanv Day, The Pontiff was. greet greeted
ed greeted -ith cheers when he appeared

at the window of his fourth-floor

study.

VniPiN ( ITV Ton t (IIP TturinO ih mnrninff h lu ro

I i A V A A va... I V V I J Ul III. .lib v. ..... q, a..uw .

Pope Puif ll yester ay blessed ceived several groups of pilgrims

un esnmated 10,000 pilgrims ams 'in special audiences.

Sleeping Orphans

Die In Dormitory

T ISBON, Portugal. Ja. 7 (UP)-

A dormitory floor gave way under

170 sleeping girls in an orphanage
today, killing two of them in a
tangle of wood and masonry.

Sixty beda plunged into the cellar i
from the ground floor dormitory.
The bodies of Rosa de Cratb Gor-

dinho, 13, and Maria de Fatima
Borges Fernandes, 13, were found

buried under the debris.

The upper floor also buckled, but i

none of the children sleeping on!
the top level was injured. I
The orphanage, across the river
from Llsboh; in Porto Beandao,

houses 465 waus.
The nuns who operate the home
held a roll call in the yard after
the accident and discovered that
ode 9-year-old girl was missing in
addition to i the two girls who were
killed. A hasty check found her in
the ruins of the second floor as eep

in bed.

LOVELY COTTON
DRESSES
for cool all-day wear
From $6.95

Cocktail and Evening
DRESSES
in newest style and fabric
From $2.95

Waiters in knee breeches and

tail coats of hunting pink
emerald clad (Blackamoor cof

fee boy in white plumed satin

lurnans, aiminutive sommelter

and curry boy dressed in, gold
add smart tourh tn tho ntnu.

ing ensemble. Sizzling specialies

are, spectacularly served on flam flaming
ing flaming swords. Hors d'oeuvres, roast

oeei, pastries and salads are

wheeled tableside on wagons. Da-
vid I Wintor'i nrrhectrs pnntin

" . v, ... u VUIIMIIUI.J
its 12-year span of popularity for
rfjiffHMM- twtnio rtA flnnmn

yt'vi ; wmwt, aim uuivui

The "Sherman Hotel is an enter

tainment world in itself, with

wide choice between the Dome
cocktail lounge, the handsomely

decorated Celtic Ccfe. the he-man

itching Post .bar, .Well, .of the

ea for tasty seafood, College Inn

punge and the adjoining popular

wanouse ("for the steak'i

spke")i with its wild west decor,
cjowboy and Indian costumed wait

ews,. siroinng vioiinisis ana aanc
ing fd' the niusic of Frank Yotk':
JbjaQdi' Entrance is through an in
iAprwOng gallery of North Amer

paintings by Gerua

Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON Secretary
Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson in
calling the cost-price squeeze a
major problem in 1958:

"The entire nation snouia De
rnnrvrneri in stODDinB the DTiCC

and wage spiral which is affect
ing adversely the 'keep-home' pay
of farmers and, the income of the

major segment of our population.

wfmphis Twin. Milton Bow-

CIS, v 1 1
draft board, on the ruckus caused
by Elvis Presley's 60-day defer

ment to make a movie:
. "With all rhie resnect to Elvis.

who's a damn nice boy, we've

drafted people wno are lar, iar
more important than he is."

M17U7 vnnK neslener Nettie

Rnsenstein after viewing the late

Christian Dior's "The New Era"

wy- .. .

"It's fine if you're size out
hi hosom it's awful.

and twice as bad with a big

derriere."

w noun' vi j.

Senate Whip Mike Mansfield

(Mont.) in calling for more lead leadership
ership leadership from the White House in

this country s missiie race wim

"The country and Congress
looks to Eisenhower for leader leadership.
ship. leadership. The Democrats will go more

than half way in meeting ouw

bower n ne exercises u.

Oklahoma CITY Air Force

Lt. Sam Merriman awaiting word
on whether his flying career is
. i '. t'. A l.i A

ended pecause ue saciiuteu

mm tn snvi nil twin Dimner lur.

'I imagine they win wan iour

or five weeKS oeiore aeciqw

whether I can fly again."

LONDON British Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Macmiilan on his sur

prise proposal lor an jj.aai-ni

U7 .re flluravs TVarfv ttt ttM

new ideas and try new methods.

OUT purpose IS U create tuuu-

dence."
FALL FATAL

HAMELIN, Germany' (UP)- An
American soldier was killed Satur Saturday
day Saturday night when he mistakenly
onened an outside door of a mov

ing passenger train and stepped

out, police reponea sunaay nignv.
They said Pvt. Harry C eveland
(home address unavailable), at attached
tached attached to a U.S. engineer battalion

near Frankfurt, on his first leave
in Europe apparently mistook the

outside door for the door to the

Hk-:
flHste

Afternoon, Luncheon
and Tea-Dresses
From $3,5

Small Selection

of SUITS and

7

HATS

Cocktail Hat Travel
Hat . Hat for all
occasions in newest
style

From

and

Skihh
Large assortment
reduced for
clearance how!

HOUSECOATS
Nylon,! Cotton and
Cotton-quilt

3.

From $ S 95

a
H

Give your skin tone the color lift it needs with

januarV Bargains in our

Nurses Uniforms

m

u4-Qkw'

4.

From ill 50

7-
MA

Ma

IN STORE ONLY:

ids Uniforms

2.

From $ 95

The Liquid Make-Up VlT

Here is your glow, loveliest of all, and, oh, so
naturally femininil Revlon Touch-anoVGlow' is a
delicate touch, never oaky or drying. This
moisturizing liquid make-up.is blended with
Tanolite', to pamper skin, keep it dewy-fresh. f5o
just Touch-an-Glow' You've found the look
you've beeii looking for

Nobody knows you wear U but you!

V

NO RETURNS

NO ALTERATIONS

MAIN STORE
No. 22-08 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773

BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 Tivoli Ave
Phone 2-2125

CASH SALES ONLY

New in 9 living (hades .
Face powder to harmonize.

i;

ion.
men's room.



page FOUR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY 7. 1MI
Social and Otlt
134,
erwide
By Staffs
anama
Jt witt L If uLfL. 2-ono 3.0741 Lum too uJ to ....

0ox

r

m s

Jr
MR. AND MRS. LEIGH CRAMER FETED
3& PARTY AT PANAMA GOLF CLUB
Mr and Mrs. Raul Garcia de Paredes will ive a cock cocktail
tail cocktail party this evening at the Panama GoW Club in hener
of the president of the NUational City Bank, Mr. Leigh

; Cramer and Mrs. trainer.

arner-Kilbey
'Jarriag Announced
fMr. and Mrs. C. W. Kilbey of
Raltoa, announce the marriage
'if their daughter, Charlotte Louise,
jo-Mr. Kenneth C. Garner on Dec.
37. Mr. Garner is the son of Mr.
flnd Mrs. Jesse Garner of Idabei,
Oklahoma.
.'Aiis Marie Louisy Cicero
.comes Bride C
Jir? James Wallace Moms
' At a beautiful ceremony held at
t. Amador Chapel on Friday eve eve-wing,
wing, eve-wing, Miss Marie Louise Cicero
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
"Cicero of Balboa, was married 10
Sir James Wallace Morris, son of
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Morris of
gpalboa.
.The bride, who was given in
tnarriage by her father, wore a
dloor-length white satin, tulle and
ihantilly lace wedding gown. Her
tulle veil was held by a crown of
pearls and her bouquet was of tiny
gardenias and "baby's breath.
Mis Gloria Sigl of Balboa was
maid of honor. She wore a rose
taffetU, ballerina length d r e s, J
trimmed with rose nylon chiffon
with matching cap ana eye-lenglh
veil She carried a bouquet of
shaded pink rosebuds and rose
"satin ribbons.
Miss Layne Taylor and Mis s
Diane Vestal of Balboa brides bridesmaids,
maids, bridesmaids, wore ballerina dresses of
&nk taffeta covered with pink ny nylon
lon nylon chiffon with caps and match match-ingtulle
ingtulle match-ingtulle eye-length veil?
so carried bouquets of shaded pink
rosebuds and pale pink ribbons.
The mother of the bride, Mrs.
loseoh J. Cicero, wore turquoise
fkce trimmed with satin, and

children Dia:a and Dick. Mr. and

Mrs. L. caldwil and Q-juxnter ve

ra, Mrs. D. R Meriwether and
children Jeannette, Patsy. Ceci
and Gary, Captain and Mrs. Cro Cro-ma
ma Cro-ma and daughter Orion, ad Mr.
ad Mrs. B. Dorfman and daugh daughter
ter daughter Elaine.

ll

oidbdnoM
PURER

iiur rikirn

L r-" III

r RICHER J (ft
I I f
IHBSr m

p 11

matching accessorial. She wore

corsage 01 white garutwas.
The bridegroom's mother, Mrs.
James J. Morris wore a cocktail cocktail-'jnglh
'jnglh cocktail-'jnglh blue and white embroider embroidered
ed embroidered nylon sheath, with a large blue
nylon bow.' Blue hat and a what
gardenia corsage.
The bridegroom's grandmother,
Mrs. Lena Harabelton wore now
der biue jersey with white acces accessories.
sories. accessories. Mr. William Nickisher of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa was bast man. Ushers were
Messrs. Kenn th L. Morns, broth brother
er brother of the groom, and Joseph Ci Cicero,
cero, Cicero, brother of the bride, both of
Balhsa.
Mr. John Ridge of Diablo was
the organist.
The Drifoin'i mother decorated

the church, using calla lilies, satin

ribbons ana. gieens.
Following the wedding, there
was a reception and supper at the
Tivoli patio. Miss Frances Paige
was in charge of the Bride's book.
The bride's aunt Mrs. Gertrude
Strange of Philadelphia served
punch. ''.
After a brief honeymoon at the
Hotel El Panama Hilton, Mr and
Mrs. Morris will be at home af after
ter after Jan. 5 at 0775 A Williamson
place.
Mrs. Spuroeon Messror
tntariiim With Luncheon

Mrs. Snurseon Messner, outgo

ing president of the Ft. Clayton
vffioor wives cinh. entertained

" ., j

members of her executive ooaru

at a luncheon at Ft. Clayton uiu-

cers' Wives Club yesterday,
t a: ,.,!-, itnnriiTl were Mes

dames Killilae, Walton, WellsJ

llechinger, Tate Boyti, tieca. wu wu-kerson,
kerson, wu-kerson, Weir, Morris, Templeton,

Johnson, Kihlgren and Mornsiey.

Vivla Ming Thompson

Fet.d On Birthday
.nri Mrs William Thomp

son we're hosts to a group of friends
at birthday luncheon on Sunday
iki. hnmo in ftnlf Ileiehts in

AAiK...Tinn nf ihp third annivr

sary of the birth of their daughter
tri,.u utimi r.amu favors and

vivia

prizes were enjoyea Dy me yuu

guests ana meir parents,
uiakiiohtc nf thp iiav were the

Pinata rit'ial, luncheon and the

traditional birthday caK ana ice

0...f. nr. Il od Mr H. WeSl UI

Kansas and her grandson Richard,.

Mr. and Mrs. narier aim rauunn
Michael and Richard, Mrs. Peter
Bolton and children Mary Gae and
Jan-Peter, Mr. U. Turner and

DORESE WAITES
School of Dancing
Enroll in one of the begin beginners
ners beginners classes starting soon.
Registration January Ith
9:00 a.m. to 11:00 .m.
1 Knights of Columbus
Hall Balboa
Residence phone 2-2303

i timcuM Talcum

Acts Lwe Magic i

Fine, ioft. delifhtful- 1
ly h-aarut CuClcura
Talcum contain de- I
odorant antiMptie
C-8 (Heiachlore-
phene). Keeps the I
akin freeh and aweet
Soothes unburn.
Prevent. ..relievee I
heat and diper raeb,
fvti llt.tl. n I

3ri. Clark Dunn
ill Be Honored

By Engineers' Wive

Mrs. Clark A. Dunn, wife of the

Vice President of the Southwest-

Ai-n Rffninn nf thp National Sftriptv

of Professional Engineers, will be
the guest at a luncheon to be giv

en Thursday noon in the Fern
Room of the Tivolt Guest House
by wivss of members of the Canal

Zone Society ot Professional engi

neers.

Mrs Dimn is arriving e a r 1 v

Thursday morning from Oklahoma
with her husband who, that eve

ninp will nrespnt the official char

ter of affiliation to the Canal Zone
Society
Reservations for the luncheon
whir-h will hpiin at 12 o'clock and

will cost $2 a plate may be. made

WIU Mr. Li. a, aariaiu, leicvuuuc
Canal Zone 2-106. or with, any of

the following. Mrs. R. R. Poiter.
2-3457; Mrs. A. A. Mittag, Pana

ma 3-1S37 Mrs. J. h uaicneiior,
25-255; or "Mrs. E. W. Zelrick, 2-

3722.

Mr. Buroeon

Cendocti Charm Class

The Inter American wo mens

Club announces to its members

th.f tha Charm Cmil s,' whlCll WSS

suspended over the holidays, will

resume meetings oeginiiuie

ihp-Tivnii r.ueit House, xnese

iascp meet once a week with

Mrs. Marjorie Burgoon as the in
structor.
Farmer Isthmian
Is HeuseBuet

Mr. and Mrs. Gunther Hirsch-

t.M n rninn hiv ax their house

guest Mrs. Frances Lachs of Roch Rochester,
ester, Rochester, New York. Mrs. Lachs is a

former resiaeni 01 raiiame

Mrs. T. J. talnn

Arrives rrem ia
Mrs. T. J. Quinn of Dallas, Tex-
. a i 1IamjI.iI t ,1

as arrjveu uy piano w

visit with ner asugnuer nu -"
..... .j jfc. M K Railev. of

law, Jul. auu r-

Charles Denton
r B..L. T. Crkul

Charles. Denton, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred L. Denton of iBalboa, left
i i niakt in return to

Stonybrook School on Long Island
. J j:- u. knlirioira Willi

alter spenuing u ui.j-

his parents.
Albroek Officers'
Wives Held

6ames uey
.iu.v nMlnara Wives Club

will hold their first Games Day of

the xer on Jan. o
at the Albrook Officers Club.
Waller Shell
2 .....!. at ncn.iwft

benecTien w ..
iu. Tien.iwR Armed Forces

AV l wov-w"
Service, Center in Balboa, '"

. k Cana 7ne Art

League in' aispiay, uy ""
H Welter, results from the hobby
of shell collecting through which

Mr. weiier nas gevcniaaw
. .-J ..Unti'fip intpraxt.

artistic au ;
All the shells exhibited were col-

i i .1 Unniiii mi nnin biiiis hi i iir

m a J V.h L n n

lsthmw?, irom nmauw,

ki.hhp vpn.no. neii vi.ua,

.
n.ka. TUnl VuiBPhpf (In

Mill! I INUEa J.I.HH

the Atlantic side shells were col-
. .... IV ...!1t- DnU I7avl-t

leciea irom uf.ru

SiR'i man, jivih
-..i WAint WViHtt (Itaftph. and

the San Bias Islands. Each shell
. a! : -1 u

was choslMPr penecuon w ihiijw

etllU AU1 vivj WAV'
Mr. Weller, who in 19M was rt-

1

SjfeL aH

MR. AND MRS. JAMES WALLACE MORRIS are shown leaviilK Ft. Amador Chapel after
their wedding Friday evening. The bride is the former Miss Marie Louise Cicero.

Christian Dpr Collection
Puts Legs Back In Style

By MARY PRIME
NEW YORK. Jan. 7 (UP)

Christian Dior, who hid legs in his
first big "Look" in 1947, put them
back in style in hislast collection.
The Dior-New York spring line,
which the high-fashion dictator de designed
signed designed shortly before his death

Oct. 23, was unveuea toaay at toe
semi-annual fashion show of 30 top
collections, sponsored by the cou

ture group of the New York Dress

Institute. This line is the last to

will continue under his name.

Dior's collection, which he'
named "The New Era," led the
eye to the leg instead of the
bosom. It featured three major
silhouettes the chemise, the blou blou-son
son blou-son sheath, and the bell shape.
Kept Skirts Short
The designer soft pedaled the
bust under loose or semi fitted
bodices, and pointed up our pins
with skirts which are slim and
tapered or rounded- and gathered
at the hemline. He kept skirts

short about 16 inches.

Most waistlines are dropped.

Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor

NOW

DIRECT N0N STOP
Constellation Service do
MEXICO
V1A QUEST AIRWAYS
FASTEST FLIGllTS
LOWEST FARES
Connections in Mexico for all of North America
Cp3 Consult Your Travel Agent
GUEST AIRWAYS MEXICO
Tels. 3-105 and 3-1698
CALLE "B", EL CANGREJO

tired with a physical disability,
found that shell collecting was a
time-consuming, fascinating hob hobby.
by. hobby. A gitt o; a six-pointed star
shell from Kid Ryan of Chorrera,
started Mr. Weller with bis collec collection.
tion. collection. Mr. Weller has volunteered his
services for the Instruction of
both the boy and girl Scouts and
for S'Mut leaders in developing
this holiby. He is a shell trader as
well a; a collector, and has a fine
collection of over 300 varieties
from the Panama Coastal areas
and a "mall collection received
from Guam. His interest m this

hobby brings him to offer advice
and to '.r.siruct interested people

in beginning collections for, as
one can see from this exhibit, the
variety available here is endless.

Mr. Weller invites inquiries a-

bout shell collecting and design

with shells, and may be contacted
by telephone at Curundu 5264 or

m person at quarters 2U22-A, 5th

Street, Curundu, C. Z.

All those interested are cordial

ly invited to view this unique exhi

bit which is open to the pubic
daily from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.'
at the USO-JWB Art Gallery until
Jan. 18.

t4

The juices of 8 different garden
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
lively flavor, and thrive oft its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals-V-t
gives you the refreshaaeeit
IV you want, and the nourish
V ment you need.

Ism

ewi p mrtm bjsi

But blousons have natural waists

and some chemise are belted be because
cause because we always' get calls ior
them," said a spokesman for the

fashion house.

There is a blouson in every fab

ric. Even sleeves have a blouson
cuff and are gathered at the inner

side of the elbow.

Dior's suits have boxy or semt-

fitted jackets. Costumes have

kets over chemise dresses. Col

lars are wide or nbn existent.
Coats, with either wide collars or

har the Dior touch,, hut the house Ibateau necklines, are belted in

mint ana loose in dsck or taperea
from wide, sloping shoulders.

Big roses, buttons and bows are
used for trim. One blouson sheath

has big double bows at the wasit

and above the knee.
Dior's prints are dramatic
bright red and greens on dark
backgrounds, soft wild flowers in
watery colors, dark abstract de designs
signs designs on startling, pumpkin. The
theme color is "Dior mango," an
apricot used in all fabrics.
Leek Dramatic
Cocktail and dinner cowns look

dramatic in the bell silhouette:

Sleeves usually are three quarter
length. For evening, the sheath
and draped chemise dominate.
Dior advocated evening shoes
with a square toe, throat and heel.

lots of beads and embroidery. For
daytime, he chose simple pumps.

in otner collections shown today:

Nettie Rosenstein, who designed
Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower's two in inaugural
augural inaugural ball gowns, included the
sheath and the full-skirted dress
as well as two moditied chemise.
She followed the short hemline
rule, kept suit jackets short or
hipbone length, necklines open,
and colors bold. Her evening
gowns were full skirted, some with
huge fan pouffs at the waist.
Harry Frechtel's collection fea

tured easy fitting suits, some resembling-
blouses dresses, chanel chanel-type
type chanel-type costumes with open cardigan
jackets, gold fox collars and
bright colors.

tach notice for Inclusion in (hit
column tnould be tubmitttd in
type-written form and mailed o
the box number lifted daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social end -Otherwise," or delivered
by hsnd to the office. Notice of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.
Isthmian Nurses
Will Meet Tomorrow
The regular meeting of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Nurses Association will be
held tomorrow evening at 7,30 in
the Conference Room at Gorgas
Hospital.
Miss Marilyn Flvnn. aneech the

rapist in the Canal Zone School

aysiem will be the guest speaker
All nurses in this area are in
vited to attend the meeting.
Isthmian Toastmasters
Meet At Tivofi

The Isthmian Toast-master's

Club will hold its first meeting of
tbe.New Year tomorrow evening,
Tuesday, at 6:30 in the Fern Room
af the Tivoli Guest House.
Toastmasters Alexander, Red Redding,
ding, Redding, Mendez, McNamara and
Mott will present formal speech speeches.
es. speeches. Toastmaster S. E. Taylor will
preside.

ISTHMIAN IN EUROPE Rosalind Fastlich (left) Is shown
with a friend skiinfc in Zermatt irr the 'Bernese Mountains in
Switzerland. Rosalind is the, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adel Adel-bert
bert Adel-bert Fastllc hof Pdnama. She is attending school at the

unaieamMont unoise in Lausanne.

B

Book Proves Cooking
Can Be Adventure

Sometimes a woman thinks she
hates cooking, when all she needs

is a new cookbook.

If vou are in that "What'll I

have for dinner tonifiht?" state

right now and have been in it

for weeks, save five dollars out

nf vmir fond hndceh take it down

to a bookstore and buy yourself

"Helen Corbitt's UOokdook.
After reading it through form
cover to cover, you'll find it dif difficult
ficult difficult to decide which recipes to
try first. I can promise you that
it will make cooking1' ah exiting
adVenture instead of a dull' chore.
Miss Corbitt has all the quali
fications of a really superb cook:
knowledge of foods, imagination,
daring and a real love of good
food.
Not only that, she has the rare
ah'lity to make her reader catch
her enthusiasm and begin dream dreaming
ing dreaming up ideas of her own.

PLAN A DINNER
Suggestion: Read the book
through, then plan a dinner for
the 'family using Miss Corbitt's
recipes and -suggestions and ad-

TV TOWIR RISES
LONDON (UP) Work has be begun
gun begun on a 1,033 foot mast for the
Leningrad television center, Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Radio said Sunday night. It
said the mast would be the high highest
est highest in the Soviet Union and 49 feet
taller than the Eiffel Tower.

CIRO'S
presents
Artists of Solid Prestige
3 -SHOWS -3
9:30 p.m. -1:30 p.m. -1:30 a.m.
SOON! Artists diret from Cuba!
COLON

Study Group Will
Meet On Thursday
The Morning Study Group xif the
Caribbean College Club will hold hold-its
its hold-its monthly meeting this Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning, Jan. 9, at 9:30 a.m.
The meeting will be held at the
home of Mrs. John Manning, at
8206 A, Margarita. A program on
flower arranging will be present presented.
ed. presented. Margarita-Cristobal j
Civil-Defense-'
A meeting of the Margarita-New
Cristobal units of thtf i.,anal Zone
Civit Defense Volunteer Corps will
be held on Jan. 8, at 9 a.m., at the
Margarita Service Center.
Two new draining films "Flash
of Darkness" an "Crisis" will be
shown and Philip L. Dade. Chief
Civil Defense will outline plans
for the year.
All members of the Civil Defense
Voluntper Corps are urged to at attend
tend attend the meeting and the general
public is invited.
Rainbow City, Santa Crui
Civil Defense
A meeting of the Rainbow City
and Santa Cruz Civil Defense Vo Volunteer
lunteer Volunteer Corps will be held on Jan.
8 and 9 respectively. The Rainbow
City meeting will, be held at the
School at 8:30 p.m., and Santa
Cruz meeting at the Service Cen Center
ter Center at 8 p.m.
Two new training films "Flash of

INTERMEDIATE
SPANISH
Far those who
know some, and witi to
learn more Spanish
Emphasis on Conversation
Mondays and Thursdays
5 6 p.m.
Beginning Thursday
JANUARY 9th
BALBOA
Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O.'
Register Now,
Phone Balboa 2839 or 2759

Darhess" and "Crisis" will be
shown and Philip L. Dade, Chef,
Civil Defense will outline plans
for the year.
All members of the Civil De Defense
fense Defense Volunteer Corps are urged
to attend the meeting and the gen general
eral general publis is invited.

SAN ANTONIO CREDIT UNION
MEETS TOMORROW NIGHT
The San Antonio de Padua Cred Credit
it Credit Union Study Group will meet
tomorrow night at the French So Society
ciety Society hall on 0 Street. Members
eral public is invited.
Cash Diet
SEDGEFIELD, England, Jan. 7
(UP) Physicians at Sedgeiield
General Hospital reported today
that one of their patients was a
human piggy bank.

When thp unidentified nstirmf

complained last week of "feelingUnd share in is jpart of the Pa

queer," examination showed 424
coins amounting to about $5 in his
stomach. He re used to say why he
had gone on a cash diet.
The hospital said he was doing
nicey. ,

ding any touches of vour own that

occur as you go a:ong.

set a pretty tale, make each
dish lonk as attrirtivs if t.

good and sit back and take
the bows.
And then if you can keep from
planning a party, just to show
off your cooking skill, I'll be sur surprised.
prised. surprised. 1

But I II be eyen more surpris surprised
ed surprised if, Miss Cnrhitt Hoocn'f U

on the idea that cooking isn't a

tuure or uuu oruogeryj out a wond wonderful
erful wonderful ODUortunitv for u.nm an 4a

pat her imagination and creative

awuty to work-wBe it will
bring her the kind of praise that
is music to a housewife's ears.
Rehearsals Planned
Of Combined Choirs
For Graham Crusade
On both sides of the Isthmus
rehearsals Will start this weeic
for the combined choir that will

furnish the music for the Billy
Graham Panama Crusade and its
preparatory services beginning on
Feb; 2.
On the Pacific Side the rehears rehearsal
al rehearsal in both English and Spanish
will be held at the Tivoli Com Commissary
missary Commissary building on Tuesday, Jan.
7 beginning at 7:30 p.m. These
rehearsals will continue a final
rehearsal en the 31st.
On the Atlantic Side the com

bined English and Spanish rehear rehearsal
sal rehearsal will be hejd on Thursday, Jan.
9 at 8 p.m. at Trinity Methodist
Church, 7th and Melendez in Co Colon.
lon. Colon. They will continue on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evenings, Jan, 16 and 23, with
a final rehearsal on the 31st with
the Pacific Side at the Tivoli
Commissary building.
The Very Rev. Mainert J. Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, Dean of the Cathedral of St.
Luke and chairman of the music
to participate in this activity.
He stated: "We all love lo
fir.g, and ve know that music
furnishes us with one of our best
means of worshipping God. Whe Whether
ther Whether you sing with church choirs

or not, we want yon to come ot

nama Crusade." The co-chairman
of the committee, the Rev. Jahn
A. Spalding of the Church of St.
Mary the virgin in Rainbow City,
will conduct the rehearsals on the
Atlantic Side.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1M0)
FAST FREIGHT AND .PASSENGER SERVICE
M.V. "SANTANDERV .Jan. 14
M.V. "BAlAflCa', ....... Ian H
TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PEBP AND CHlLlf
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON. HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
f AND FRANCE

..v h m i w a ii k.i, mnn, i ii.. una. i .t

Air C :ntu tioned )

vi v "Kiiwi ii h i. h ai i r ii ii i ix uuu -i nns, i mm

TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SARMIENTO"

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "ALBANY"
S.S. "DINTELPYE"
TO UKCONTINENT
M.V. "PARDO"
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" :i4rh jvi'M i ui.e.l

ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT ;

TELEPHONE: CRISTOBAL 3-6545
PANAMA: 3-12578 BALBOA: 2-1905

HI W I Ill



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PA1
(Legality Of WWiholding Passports
To Be Decided By Supreme Court
El

TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1958

hear the

pies ef SebeU, who it now serviag

a 30-year prison term.

Upheld by a 4-to-4 vote the!

20-year prison sentence imposed
OB Lovinder Ladner for assault assaulting
ing assaulting two treasury alcoho Itax
agents Is Hancock County. Miss.
Dismissed an appeal irom a
New York state court decision
that employes of Bowery "flop-

I houses' must be paid the legal

XMAS BASKETS More than 2800 packages of food for the needy of Colon and nearby communities were packed and dis dis-1
1 dis-1 tribated by the Atlantic Religious Workers' Association in its- 7th annual Christmas Basket program, Using the New Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Methodist Church as the' packing center, more than 30 volunteer workers, both clergy and laymen from various Atlantic-side
churches, assembled the parcels shortly prior to Christmas.
Fluids for the project were contributed by the Canal zone United Fund, local civic groups, and individuals. The Rev.
8.A. Scarlett of the First Isthmian Baptist Church and the Rev. R. H. Wheatley of the New Cristobal Methodist Church were
eo-chairmen for the Drive.
CARE provided milk and cheese for the packages, which also contained sugar, rice, flour, salt, coffee, beans, canned
meat, soap, soup oats and Scripture portions. The parcels we re distributed in time to make possible a complete Christmas
meal for needy families. The 2000 parcels distributed this ye ar Is the largest number to be handled by the Association in
even yeasr of conducting such a program.

Self-Financing farm Bill
Designed By Sen Proxmire

WASHINGTON UP) Sen. Wil William
liam William Proxmire (D-Wis) said today
he had prepared a "self-financing"
farm bill designed to provide

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NIA Service

NORTH
'A A J
6 4 3 2
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10 7 3

21

WEST
KQ 1087
97 5
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Q2

EAST
49682
V K 10 8

108 3
4654
SOUTH (TO
443
V AQJ
AKQ
AKJ98

Worth and Sowth vulnerable

9MB- l 3 A Pmi

4K.TllMS4 Pan

fan 94 Peat Peat-Past
Past Peat-Past Pace Pees

Opening lead 4 R

tieethe

4NT.I
SM.T.I
N.T.J

full parity for farmers without re

sorting to government subsidies.

The Wisconsin Democrat said he

would introduce the measure when
Congress convened Tuesday. He

said it would supply "the kind of
farm program that farmers them

selves want, with, strong protec

tions for the interests of taxpay

ers, consumers and the national

economy."

In a statement explaining his

proposal, Proxmire said it would
create a system of "farm income
deficiency payments m?de direct directly
ly directly to farmers, with a ceiling on

paymenls set to Mr. the independ independent
ent independent family sized faring.
"The arm income protection
programs provided for in this bill
can be carried out on a substan

tially self financing basis," he
said. "There will be little or no
need for subsidies to farmers."
Democrats contend that alleged
dissatisfaction among farmers in
the Middle West and elsewhere
with the policies of Agriculture
Secretary Ezra Taft Benson is
one of the major issues which
should help them strengthen their
control of Congress in this year's
elections.

Proxmire has attributed his sur-

victory Jn last

i mm. w sW--. I

WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 fUPl court has declined to

Tne oTrfesrie t onrt n green yester
day to dcici whether t'.-f erre!a

ry of titc can legally withhold "ai

passport from an American citizen

partly on the basis of confidential

security information.
-The court accepted for review
the appeal of WeWon Bruce Bey-

ton, a Corning, N. Y., physicist

Who was denied a passport in 1954.

(primarily on grounds of his al

leged association with psrsesi
suspected of being a part of the
Rosenberg Communist spy ring.
The high court will schedule
oral arguments on the case and
hand down a written decision lat
er.

The Dayton appeal win be ar argued
gued argued along with another case
challenging the State Depart Department's
ment's Department's right to deny a passport
to persons suspected of planning
to go abroad in order to advance

the world Communist movement.

The court's decisions m the two

cases were expected to clarifv the

frequently-contested authority of
the secretary and his department
to restrict or nrevent foreign trav

el by American citizens. M

Dayton sought a passport to ac

cept a research post at the Tata

Institute in Bombay India. He

swore he had nevter been a mem member
ber member of the Communist Party.

The high court's agreement to

review Dayton's appeal was the

highlight of its first "decision

Monday since the Christmas hol holidays.
idays. holidays. It also handed down rulings
in a long list of other cases.

In other actions, the high court:

minimum wage ior mneiwsras

The high court held that the case
raised "no substantial federal
question.'
Agreed to decide whether the
state of Ohio has 'he right to

tax stored imported goods. The

firms involved are Allied Stores

of Ohio, Inc. and the Yuuugstowu

Sheet k Tube Co. .. x '.'.

Refreshing
Forecast

ing T

Man Who Thinks
He Is Cod Escapes
From State Asylum

MINNEAPOLIS. Minn. (UPV-A'

former professional boxer who
"thinks he's God", and wears a
beard and turban kidnaped a
guard at the Hastings State Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Sunday night aud forced nim
to drive about 20 mile to Min

neapolis where he fleu in a taxi-

cab.

Mel Brown, 32, a mental pa

tient for about two years, thre.it-

Denied a hearing to Angelofened guard Richard Klejjan, 23,

with a hose waffle. He forced the
guard to drive himt hroufch St.

Paul into Minneapolis.
Brown jumped out, ha;ied a cab
and drove off. Klegan, unharmed,
notified Minneapolis police.
i The hospital said Brown was
not too dangerous, but the guard
told police he had seen the man
who 'thinks he is God" oecome
violent

John la Marca, who is under

death sentence in New York for

the fatal kidnaping of month old-

Peter Weinberger in Westbury.

N. Y., in 1956. Its order means

that New York may now go ahead

with the execution.

Refused again to grant a hear hearing
ing hearing to Morton Sobell, who was
convicted of conspiring with atom
spies Julius and Ethel Rosenberg
to slip U. S. secrets to Soviet

Russia. It was the ninth time the

nfEfJATtft

1. Lu?J

...brilBintly dear

H when you drum lurraHiftrt

BEEFEATER-GIN

straight or mixed
DESTILERIA CENTRAL, S.A.
Exclusive Distributors

prise victory in last summer s

Wisconsin senatorial election

largely to farm unrest. He said

he considered it gave him "both
a mandate and an obligation to

(spensore and to fight for the kind

i of seif-hnancing farmer-run luli luli-A
A luli-A Billings, Mont., reader wants parity farm program that his bill

to snow u l can give mm tneiprovides.

luckiest and umuckiest nanus i

have ever seen. The answer is
that both occurred on the same
hand in a team match some 22
years ago.
South opened the bidding with
two clubs at each table. At table
one the final contract was a rea reasonable
sonable reasonable three no-trump. A spade

was opened and declarer saw that
the best chance for his contract

was X Club finesse. He led the ten

of clubs from the North hand and
finessed. West won with the queen
and four spade tricks put the hand

crown one.
At table two there was consid

erable confusion in the bidding
and when the smoke had cleared
away South found himself in six
no-trump. The spade was opened
against him and be took the ace

right away.

A quick study showed him that
he needed a lot of luck to make
the hand. In particular he could
not afford the club finesse since
he needed to finesse the hearts. A
heart, was led and-the jack finesst
ed successfully. The ace and lung
ef ehib were played next and
when West's queen dropped six was
in the bag.
However, the gods of luck were
got satisfied. South laid down the
ace, king and queen of diamonds
and that suit broke evenly. Now
dummy was entered with the tea
ef Chios and the losing spade
ditched on the last diamond. A

second heart finesse was taken
and the last two dabs gave South

a gram nam.

At table one the hand was bid
and played properly for dews one
at three no-trump and at table two
the hand was bid idiotically but
played well to produce a grand

sum.

1st Lt. JACK D. JOINER (right), 937th Engineer Company
(Avn.), is decorated with the Army Commendation Ribbon
with Metal Pendant by Col. F. J. Tata, director of the US
Army inter American Geodetic Survey, Ft, Kobbe. Joiner was
cited for demonstrating outstanding professional skill, initia initiative,
tive, initiative, and devotion to duty during the period Dee. 1, 1985 to
April 3, 1857. Joiner provided aviation support for tooographle
parties engaged in mapping in Colombia. (U.S. Amy Photo)

"FLOOD TIDE"

Another farm state lawmaker,

Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-SD), told

reporters he hoped the new sea

sion of Congress would come up
with some "new answers to some
very old problems" in agriculture.

Asked whether he thought 1858
would see a major overhaul in

basic farm laws, Mundt said

rather that he thought it would
be "a year of new approaches."
Mundt did not propose any spe

cific remedies but suggested that

Congress approach the matter "a
commodity at a time." He said
"the formula that savea cotton is
not necessarily the one that- saves
corn.'
Proxmire said his bill would
provide "a commodity-by-comrao-dity
approach to the problems of
all agricultural producers."

"It would establish a national

farm income stabilization board,
including a strong representation

including a strong representation

of actual larm-

ers, which would exercise broad
powers, in the administration oft

all farm programs," ha said.

Q The bidding has been:

West North Bast

N.T.. Pass ttf.T. Pass

lutUi

.106 4 4Q1086

l lead?

elate. This salt

of bulletins

the no-trump

QUESTION

Nertb East

SN.T. Pass'

7643 97 52

1m1'

Tomorrow

Electrifying Oram of a strange human triangle...
FLOOD TIDE... an emotional cataract let loose as the
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murder. . brought to the screen with shoek -after-shock
impact... FLOOD TIDE, glowing with citation perfor performances
mances performances bv George Nader, Cornell Borchers, Michel Ray
...a stai -after-star, thrW-after-thrill screen event...
"FLOOD TIDE" in CinemaSeope OPENS ON THURSDAY
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fill
ml



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, UN
Carta Vieja Attempts To Increase Lead Tonight

MaC SIX

Bourne, Claudio Martinez Training For Jan. 26 Return Bout

Red namericana to Broadcast
123-Pound Contest Exclusively

Yankees Meet Chesterfield
In Halfway Mark Twinbill

ftr J. J. HARRISON Jr.

It's baseball time again in the Pro Loop today, as the
league leading Carta Vieja Yankees and the last place
Chesterfield Smokers meet in a twi-night doubleheader at
the Olympic Stadium, beginning at 6 o'clock this evening

A double Smoker win would put
the already tight race into tri triple
ple triple tie.
Yesterday was open date. Cerve Cerve-za
za Cerve-za Balboa engages the Yankees in
a single contest tomorrow, all
teams rest on Thursday and the
Smokers and the Beermen clash
in a twinbill Friday.
No game is scheduled for Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Cerveza Balboa and Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield play Sunday morning in the
last game at Colon Stadium this
season.
Tonight Chesterfield will send
lefty Jim O'Reilly (1-1). and
righthander Jim DePalo (2-2), a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst righthander Jerry Davie f5 f5-2)
2) f5-2) and southpaw Carl Duser (2-0).
The Yankees, who are two
games ahead of the Smokers, have
beaten Chesterfield five times in
eight meetings this season. Cerve Cerveza
za Cerveza Balboa is one game from the
lead.
Of the 24 games played so far.,
nine have been decided by one one-run
run one-run margins. Sunday's ten-inning
Colon context, which the
Beermen won from the Yankees
iS-4, was typical of the tight, ex exciting
citing exciting games, that have been
played this season.
The Sunday before the Yankees
had edged the Smokers in 11 in innings
nings innings by an identical 5-4 scon? at
the Colon Stadium,
j Those loyal, enthusiastic Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Side fans are deserving of this
type of baseball. They packed
their little stadium to capacity or
the two contests played there and

their cooperation has been en

couraging to league officials.
An incident occurred during the
Dec. 29 game at Colon that hid a
whole section of the stands mur murmuring
muring murmuring in admiration of a girl fan

The young lady was hit in the
face by a foul ball in the second
inning. Although obviously in pain
and her face slightly swollen, she
aat through the entire game and
repeatedly brushed off suggestions
from her companions that she seek

medical attention at a hospital.
very new and then she used
Ice from the bucket of a sod
pea) vender an the inurd spot
ami she rooted and cheered like
everyone else during the rest of
the game.

It's really a pity that the Co Co-lonites
lonites Co-lonites will have only one more
game at their park for the rest of
the season.

Basketball
Results
- last

Co'gate 79 Amy 77
Duke 67 New York U. 60
Princeton 80 Pennsylvania 68
Penn State 77 Rutgers 58
Manhattan 62 "Connecticut 57

W. Virginia 100. Wash&Lee 71
Duquesne 73 Quantico Marines 65
St. Johns' 83 George Wash. 67

Holy Cross. 72 Assumption 64
Dartmouth 82 Yal 70

Lasalle 59 Syracuse 55 overtime

Fordham 103 Columbia 79

Temple 72 Lebanon Valley 52

i South

Virginia 74 South Carolina 68

Kentucky 76 Georgia Tech 60
Clemson 73 Maryland 66
Tennessee 67 Vanderbilt 55
North Carolina 71 Wake Forest 45
Richmond 74 Virginia Tech 73
Tulane 84 Florida 75
Alabama 70 Mississippi 44

Georgia 59 Louisiana St. 56

Midwest

Indiana 68 Northwestern 65
Ohio State 70 Michigan State 56
Kent State 25 Toledo 17
Michigan 73 Iowa 65
Marquette 64 Loyo'a 111. 61
Illinois 64 Wisconsin 59
Minnesota 83 Purdue 76

Evansvllle 81 Depauw 71
Dayton 69 Depaul 60
St. Louis 87 Pittsburgh 85
Southwest
Bradley 73 North Texas St. 53
SMU 63 Baylor 51
Texas Tech 66 Rice 63
Cincinnati 77 Tulsa 70
Arkansas 57 Texas 55
Oklahoma St. 74 Drake 65
TCU 71 Texas A&M 48
West
Montana 74 Utah 67
Colorado 66 Wyoming 51
Oregon St. 68 UCLA 61
California 87 Washington 45
Denver 88 Colorado St. 47
S. Cal. 83 Idaho 77
Washington St 64 Stanford 51

san Francisco 66 Sas Jose St. 44

Third Mich. Slate
AlhMe Foregoes
College For Majors
DETROIT, Jan. 7 (UP) Tom
Tresh, son of former American
League catcher Mike Tresh, has
iho third Michigan Athlete

IfCVUIUV ... a n

in recent weeks to iorego coueui-

ate athletics in layor oi a. major

league bonus ny signing wuu u
New York Yankees for $30,000.

Th. TiMfnn Red Sox plucked

Detroiter Al Moran from the Mi Michigan
chigan Michigan State campus several weeks
ago and also signed Don Schwa.il
of Ypsilanti, a University of Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma student.

Trosh. in is a freshman at Cen

tral Michigan College. Mike now

works for a ueirou auio uhupj

and lives in suDuroan auu

Park.

'I was very happy that aU the

momr MflK leaiua suuwcu

interest in Tom," said the former
Chicago White Sox and Cleveand

Indians catcner.

'I wanted him to sign with the

c'ub where he'd get the best coach coaching
ing coaching and fellows like Phil Ruzzuto,

Frank crosetu ana w w-man
man w-man are the test," Tresh said.

rm will rpnort to the Yankees'

school at St. Petersburg, Fla., a-

bout the first oi reoruary. ne
signed last Saturday with anoth another
er another old catcher Pat Patterson
of the Yanks.

rh vmmser Tresh stands six"-

nno.anH.a-half and weighs 172

pounds.

'He has pretty good power and

lie's a switch hitter," Tresn saw.

But he's no Mieaey Mamie.
"Vnn can tell I didn't tutor him

in hitting," he laughed. "The best
i HiH in 12 vears in the maiors

was .281. Tom averaged about .400
niavine in. three Detroit area

laitmps last summer." Tresh said.

. ... i m Ml

Tresb saia ne expeciea iom win

be sent out to a Yankee farm

club for seasoning.

tditor: CONRADO SARGEANT

RUTGERS GIVES LAND
NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J. (UP) (UP)-Rutiers
Rutiers (UP)-Rutiers University Sunday grant

ed the National Football Founda

tion and Hall of Fame a 10ft acre

site for the first unit of the foun

dation's projected shrine. The

unit, costing an estimated $1,819.

700, will consist of a building 250

by 75 feet, housing an auditorium,

film facilities, conference and ex
hlbition rooms.

MAI

JheaicesMM.

C'APITOLIO

15c.

BANK $125.00

REE VIOLENT

PEOPLE
- Also:

1

FAR HORIZONS
vflth F. MacMurray

IVOLI

S5c.

20c.

Spanish Program!
CAMINO DE
GUANAJUATO
-Also:
LA MUJER DE
DOS CARAS

RIO

Mc.

..I5cl.

10,008 BEDROOMS
with Dean Martin
- Also:
BOUGH UP
with Robert Taylor

VICTORIA
15c.

THE LAST MAN
TO HANG
with Tom Conway
- Also:
THE MAN TO
TURNED TO STONE

Atlantic Twiloop Celebrates

20th Birthday; Opener Tonite

MIMME

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams CV CP C W L Pet. GB
Carta Vieja x 4 5 9 7 .556
Cerveza Balboa 4 x 4 8 8 .500 1
Chesterfield 3 4 x 7 9 .435 2

Lost

8 9 24 24

TONIGHT'S GAMES (2)
Chesterfield (O'Reilly 1-1 and DePalo 2-2)
vs. Carta Vieja (Davie 5-2 and Duser 2-0).
Game time 6 o'clock.

I fiy . PuvuuMn jh. 1

it.

ft

...-.tiff TA IMDDtM

mi .MB SflNltt

ink fcfca

T

K-LISTO will interrupt the electric service
in order to repair a damaged transformer in
these areas on Wednesday, January 8 from 2
ajn. to 6 a.m.
Central Avenue from 23rd Street to 25th East
2 1st Street between 23rd Street to 25th East.
J. Vallarino Street between "M" Street
and T Street.
From "M" Street to J. Vallarino Street.
Central Avenue from "N" Street to the
railroad crossing.

gfc, VMameka ie 2uaza f z

THI MAJORITY of Isthmian

baseball fans, who have been
thrilled by the exciting games be

ing played by the three Profes Professional
sional Professional League teams in the cur

rent campaign, probably don't

know how near Panama came to
be without a loop this season.
And the fans don't know either
that the man mostly responsible
for the existence of the league this

I winter is a grin grin-go
go grin-go of 1 1 a li a n-

Scpttish ancestry

named Joseph

Anthony Nachio
who was bora in
the state of
Pennsylvania but

now calls Pane

NACHIO ma his heme.

Here's the storv and th mmmi

why everybody connected to local

pro baseball owe a debt of grati

tude 10 wacnio and ms partner
Eric Delvalle. who jointly took
ver the franchise of the league

leading carta Vieja Yankees this
season.

NACHIO, and his beautiful young
wife Isabel, were on a vacation In

New York last fall when Joe re

ceived an SOS in the form of a

cable from Carlos Delvalle, secre

tary-treasurer of the league.
'Try to sign up a Carta Vlefa
team immediately," the cable

said. "The deal with the Detroit
Tigers toll through."

Nachio grasped the significance

of those words at once. R e-

fore Joe went to the States, Angel

unmas, tne Panama rum distills

ry executive whose firm has soon

sorea tne Yankees since the team
joined the league several years a-

go, had been negotiating with the
Tigers, who once expressed a de

sire to have a team, made up of

players tram their (arm clubs, in

me ranama winter loop.
rimes' failure to come to an
agreement with the Tigers or organisation
ganisation organisation meant one thing: the
entire circuit was In danger of
collapsing, since the Colon syn syndicate
dicate syndicate who had run the CV team
the season before was net In a
position to take ever again this
season, and ne ether local per
sen er group seemed interested.
The league was scheduled to get
underway Dec. 1 and something
hsd to be done to ssve the situa

tion, and fast, so Nachio got going.
Joe. who apart from being a
prominent Panama City business

man is also Central America scout

for the Kansas City Athletics, flew

to Kansas City on Oct. 30, three
days after he got word from Carlos

Delvalle.

He worked feverishly out of the

head office of the Athletics for

over a week and signed up most

of the members of the present
team, several of them KC farm farmhands.
hands. farmhands. In the meantime he had

Yankee catcher-manager Billy
Shantz recruit the rest of the team
out of the office of Minor League
president George R. Trsutman in
Columbus, O., where Shantz resides.

THI JOS of signing good play

era at such a late stage was not
an easy one. Most of the better
players from the higher minors
who are interested in playing win winter
ter winter ball are contacted before World
Series time so it took a man with
the baseball contacts and the ini initiative
tiative initiative of Nachio to muster a team
that today is favorite to cop the
1957-58 championship.
By Nov. 15 league officials, who
were sweating it out here, breath breathed
ed breathed easier as they received word
that the CV players had started
their exodus to Panama.
Nachio later signed up three
local Negro players, infielders
Joe Clark and Jim Welch and
pitcher Miguel Gonxajes, thereby
breaking an eld Carta Vieja poli policy
cy policy of having only whites on the
team.
Clark, who belongs to the KC
organization, played in the U.S.
last summer, and will return this
year. Nachio also plans to get a
job for Welch oh one of Kansas
City's farm teams.

Nachio, who serves as general

manager of the Yankees, and his

partner Eric Delvalle have invest

ed a lot of money in the team ancj

tney Know tney re going to taae a

beating financially.

But they both remain undaunted

over this discouraging fact, and as
Nachio says, "the important thing
a a i

is mat we nave a loop in opera
tion."

Isthmians will all agree that

Nachio's a good Joe, and as long

as they are sportsmen like he and

Delvalle around, and faithful fans

to support the game, pro baseball

is here to stay.

By TREVOR SIMONS

The Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Leaeue will beein it's 20th year

of existence toniaht at 7 o'clock

when Poweils meet Cristobal tiiii
School in the opener of the 1958

season. Since its birth in 1938,
the Atlantic Twilight Baseball

League has experienced many

chances. Thev have played in 6

team leagues, 3-team leagues, but
more often four teams have par
ticipated. It is oniy fitting thr.t
on its 20th birthday, the Atlantic

Twi-loop should open with collier
our team race lor the championship.

Powells are defending chm-

pions oi 1957, and rule favorites
to repeat that victory with their
main opposition coming irom the
newest member of the league, Mer Mercury
cury Mercury Outboard Motors. Tonight

Lowells p.ay CristoDai High hcnooi
in the opener. The defending chmps
will be opening the season and

nave to piay an the way through

to the end, without the services
of their veteran catcher, Buckeye
Swearingen who will be coaching

.rom the sideliners.

Swearingen, one of the main

stays oi Powells and undoutedly
one oi the top receivers ever to

work in the league, underwent a

spinal operation a few months ago

to correct a ruptured disc and
had been ordered away from base baseball
ball baseball of one year. Gene McCaugh-

ey will be assigned the heavy

duties of tilling Buckeye Swea Swea-ringen's
ringen's Swea-ringen's spot on the champs roster.
Cristobal High School, as al

ways, is the inexperienced team
ot the loop, but must always be

figured as dangerous if oniy for

their speed ana daring on the

bases. Bill Gibson will probably

draw the starting assigment a

gainst brother Noei of Powells and
the bulk of the High School pow

er will have to come from Donald

Humphrey and Kieth Kulig,

pan of "old timers" when i

comes to High School baseball.

Controversial former RP bantamweight champion
Melvin Bourne and courageous Claudio Martinez began
serious training today for their 123-pound, ten-round re return
turn return match scheduled for Jan. 26 at the National Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. The bout, which will be broadcast exclusively by Ra Radio
dio Radio Panamericana, will be the third meeting for the pair.
Eoch holds a victory over the other in previous encounters.

Bourne, who had held the 118-lamMpftg

pouna crown ior several years,
lose his title on the scajes last
Nov. 17 when he signed to fight
Claudio in de'ense of his diadem
at the weight limit but weighed
in at 123 pounds instead.
Win, lose or ,draw Bourne could
not have retained his title But if
Martinez had won he would have
been the new champ.

As it turned out, Bourne used
his weight to advantage over a
game Claudio, who had tipped
the scales at 117-1-4. The rough
Chorilo veteran inflicted an ug ugly
ly ugly cut over Claudio's right eye eyebrow
brow eyebrow in the second round and
the bloody contest was stopped
in the -seventh, and a TKO win
awarded to Bourne.

TCDAY-ENarffO-.25-.15

WAHOOt -1118.00
Tyrone Power in
"AMERICAN GUERRILLA
IN THE PHILIPPINES"
Scott Brady In
"STORM RIDER"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
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Last Chapters! ".
"M"
"PARDON MY GUN"

I DRIVE-IN

TODAY i;S

A nnriT a-tpd A rTrnu i

T All I

IRossano Brass! In
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I In Technicolor!

I Tomorrow

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POPULAR NIGHT!
$140 per CAR!
Kirk Douglas in

"BIG CARNIVAL"

Gamboa C. Council

Mapping Plans For

Biggest Swim Meet

Plans for the biggest swim meet

ever held on tne isthmus were

being mapped today by officials
of the Gamboa Civic Council.

It will be the sixth annual A.A,

U. Swim Meet sponsored by the
Council and is scheduled for Fe

bruary 21 a tthe Gamboa pool

The meet will be run in coopera

tion with the Division of Schools

and under the sanction of the Me
tropolitan Association of the A
A. U.

It will be open to members of

tne Armed Forces and their de

pendents, students of the U. S.

Schools and U. S. citizen employes

ot tne canal zone.

A list of events and further ad

ditional information will be an
nounced later.

Hard -Hitting

George Kell

Quits Baseball

ST. JOHN, Ark.. Jan. T (UP)-

Georee Kell of the Baltimore O

rioles. one of the American

League's most consistent hitters,
haa decided to retire from base

ball "because of a combination

of reasons."

The 35-year-old infielder, who

had a lifetime batting average ot

.305. talked with Baltimore man

ager Paul Richards yesterday and

nounced mm ot ms decison.

"I decided that I wanted to

more time with my family,

said. "I was getting awfully

tired of traveling all the time and
I thought it was better to quit
on my own rather than have some someone
one someone pat me on the back anil tell

me it was time to go.
Kell broke into the majors with
the old Philadelphia Athletics in

IMS and wag traded to Detroit
in 1946. He attained his greatest
stardom with the Tigers, topping
the league In hitting with a .343

average in 1949. Kell also played
with the Red Sox and White Sox
before moving on to Baltimore,
where he batted .297 in 99 games
las! season.
A lunging slap-hitter who always
crowded the plate, Kell was bean bean-ed
ed bean-ed twice last season. However, he

fSBBsftt W
SSr BaaHksBsaflBsssKfaBjga.

m LaV

BSSV r 1
SR

CLAUDIO MARTINEZ
Plucky Claudio fought valiant

ly right up to the last but the
difference In weight was lust too

much for him. When the fiffht

was stopped Bourne also was bleed

ing from a cut. but his injury was
not nerly as serious as Clau Claudio's.
dio's. Claudio's.

Apart from losins his crown Ml-

yin aiso paid a sioo weight for-

eit and he was fined S25 hv the

Panama Boxing Commission who

said these beanings had nothing
to do with his retirement, which
he had considered for the last two

years.

MELVIN BOURNS
accused him of "bad faith" in
being five and one-half pounds
over the weight limit.
Claudio's handlers have
argued that the youngster would
have beaten Bourne, as he did
once before, if there had not
been such a difference in weight.
They are confident that the Co Colon
lon Colon cutie will tum the tables
this 'time.
Bourne, who appears to hav
developed into a full fledeed

featherweight, has talked of trim-.

ming down to fight in the 118
pound class again, but more than a
few competent observers believe
that his bantamweight days are
over.
In the semifial lightweights Her Herbert
bert Herbert Douglas and Fenley Horker
will swap leather over a bout set
for six heats, Douglas, a, brother
of former liahtwe eht rhimninn

Young Finnegan,' wifl be, jtaWng

a tumeuacK aner a year ox in inactivity.
activity. inactivity. Two four-rounders complete the
Egbert Reid promoted card.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA S: 7:1
"SHADOW ON THE
WINDOW"
BALLET TICKETS
ON BALE
Dally l:SO to f.m.

CRISTOBAL ?:M
"HOT SUMMER
NIGHT"

DIABLO 7:01
"Walt Tffl Th Sam
SUM NaUU"

GAMBOA 7:00
"THE LAST MAN
TO HANG"

GATUN 7:00
THE PHANTOM
STAGECOACH"

MARGARITA t:lt, 8:50
EGYPTIAN"

PARAMO SANTA CRtJS
:U :M t.-ll 7:11
A) "Glut Wt"
(B) "HARVEY" 'TIVE STEPS
7:40 (only TO DANGER"
CAMP BIERD 0:15 8:51
(A) "BAD BOY"
(B) "Roar of Th Crowd" 7:45 only

A news story datelined Hallan Hallan-dale,
dale, Hallan-dale, Florida today reported that
unbeaten Santurron (in Panama)
and Trasgo arrived in Miami last
night to compete in the Gulf stream
Park season which will begin
March 5. The story also reported
the arrival of an unbeaten American-bred
filly named Ornith which
won her only three starts In the
Dominican Republic.
The report on Santurron and
Trasgo is completely false. Both
horses were still in their stalls
at the President Remon race racetrack
track racetrack this morning when this
writer checked.

Silvio Lazzarin's two Argentine-

bred routers will most likely leave
the Isthmus this weekend or some

time next week, according to a

usually reliable source.

0O0
Coffee magnate Jose "Tito" Sit-

ton returns to local horse racing
in the role of a horse owner. Sit-

ton bought Muchen, a handsome

two-year-old Chilean colt re

cently imported by Chilean veter
inarian Dr. Eduardo Gonzalez. Ac

cording to those in the know, Sit Sit-ton
ton Sit-ton also plans to acquire one or

two of the Argentine-bred two-

year-olds that will be auctioned
soon.
oOo
Another $1,000 handicap will be

held on Sunday. These regular

features are sure to increase in

terest in local horse racing, espe especially
cially especially among the owners who now

have an added cash incentive.
oOo
Mouche, a well built grey colt
that arrived among the latest
group of Irish and English thor thoroughbreds
oughbreds thoroughbreds imported by the Gri Gri-maldo
maldo Gri-maldo importing firm, was
bought by Daniel Ciniglio.
oOo

The five two-year-old fillies and

one colt which were scheduled to
be auctioned tomorrow will not be
put on the block until a later date
because their pedigree certificates
have not yet arrived from Buenos

Aires.

oOo

This year's crop of two-year-old

native thoroughbreds will start ar

riving soon. The Eleta brothers'

Haras San Miguel is expected to

top tne list for the second straight
year with a total of nine ready to

be Drought here from Chinqui

The Jurado brothers' Haras

San Jose, also located in Chiriqui,
reportedly has three youngsters
while the Haras CarinThai and the

Stud Guarare have not announced

how many animals they expect to

nave ready tor racing tuts year.

A $15 fine levied on jockey Jose
Talavera for using defective equip equipment
ment equipment while riding Amat was the
stiffest penalty meted out over the
weekend.
Amat, which refused to budge
from the starting gate when the'
buzzer sounded, was suspended in indefinitely
definitely indefinitely by the starter. Th Pan Panama
ama Panama -Gambling Control Board has
been asked to make a definite
ruling on the case.
Arrabalero and Full Moon were
suspended for pulling up lame.
Stelita, President, Concrete
Pipe, Celestial Plre and Cypress
Bull, all of which are suffering
minor leg ailments, have been
placed under the track vetortno
rian's orders.
Luis Quifienes, Jal Alai It's
trainer, wis fined $10 for not re reporting
porting reporting a jockey before the dead deadline.
line. deadline. Tinela was set down four meets

for being scratched, after the
deadline.

Red-Hoi Nationals
May Yet Challenge
Cool Boston Celtics

The odds are heavily against
them but the Syracuse Nationals
may yet challenge the Boston Cel

tics for the Eastern Division

championship of the National Bas

ketball Association.

The red-hot Nationals scored
their fourth victory in five starts
Sunday when they routed the Phil
adelphia Warriors, 111-96, with the
aid of ex-Warrior guard Larry
Costello who scored 3S- points. The

win moved the

games ahead of

New York Knkkerb

tnem 5M behind the, Celtics.

That deficit is big enough, but
it's nothing like the nine-game def deficit
icit deficit the Cincinnati Royals must
make up on the St. Louis Hawks

in the Western Div

Celtics have been

with only two victor.

Sunday's 113-100 dec

Minneapolis Lakers.)

their last six games;

The Royals snapped the Knick Knickerbockers
erbockers Knickerbockers seven-game homera homera-ning
ning homera-ning streak with a 101-11 victory
and the Hawks shaded the Detroit
Pistons, 95-93, in the ether Santas.

1 1

imon,. And the

ikiddine alishtlv

lsion over the

to snow for

i



TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1958

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW 8P APES
PAGE SEVNN
CZ Interscholqstic Baseball
Jan. 10
i
Teams To Play
Each Other
Three Times

Loop To Get Underway

' r

(JUCSJ
1

sk R

SIDE-8ADDLE Roger Ray makes it look easy as he is
"toed" on one ski at Cypress 'Gardens, Fla. The national
champion is executing what is called side slide swan.

N..

Gulick's Army Garrison
Turns Back Ail-Stars
In Mango Bowl Contest

The 1968 Canal Zone Interscho-

lastic League baseball schedule

will get underway on Jan. 19 when

the defending champs, Balboi

High, travel to 1ft. Hope lor a

game with Cristobal. This came

m' kick off the nine-game season

for the local league wmcfi w

each of the three teams play the

other in a three-game series,
it is anticipated that the 1958

season will be one of the most

evenly matched in several seasons.
For the past four years Balbcl
High hat dominated the play win
nine the title each of the seasons.
Under a new coach this time, the
Bulldogs will be gunning for their
fifth title.
Cristobal and Junior College are
both going to have a lot to say a a-bout
bout a-bout ttfts and before the dust set set-ties
ties set-ties local baseball fans snould
have been treated to some thrill

ing moments and fine baseball.

The schedule:
Jan. 10, Friday. BHS-CHS, Mt.

Hope.

Jan. 14, Tuesday, JC-BHS, Bal

boa.

Jan. 17, Friday. JC-CHS, Mt.

Hope.

Jan. 21, Tuesday, CHS-BHS, Bal

boa

Jan. 24, Friday, BHS-JC, Bal

boa.

!Jan. 28, Tuesday, CHS-JC, Bal

boa.

Jan. 31, Friday, BHS-CHS, Mt.

1

Feb. 4, Tuesday, JC-BHS, Bal

boa.

Feb. 7, Friday. CHS-JC, Balboa

All games 7 innings' and will

start at 7:00 p.m.

- i-sBISJSe-: i SB aaaaBKH

.aau.

W A. 4-i TT C A rn

inn in icu m i .i. h v vim

rison defeated a tough All-Star
team In Panama's only New
Year's Day Bowl game, the Man-
So Bowl, 25 to 12, at Fort Gu Gu-ck.
ck. Gu-ck. Thli Was by far the closest
game of the Garrison's short gri;
diron career. The Garrison kicked
off to the All-Stars who took the
ball!n thtSr five yard line and

retuned it to the 8. After one at

tembl at rushinLwhUh picked

thrtfi

3mm

uinoi

m

up

on recover-

e on the Ail

ed an

tar lA jvirinine.

After attempting two pastes ana
losing 10 yards, Garrison tail tailback;
back; tailback; John Foster, threw a 20
yard pass to Marv Keadle who
caught the- ball on the one yard
line and leaped across to the end
tone to (core the 1st period's
only touchdown. The try for the
point after touchdown failed and
the .score remained at 6 to 0.
Tie 2nd period saw the Garrison
core .twice more and the All-star
onee. After four minutes of play
in the 2nd period, the Garrison's

John Foster threw a 25 yard pass

to wing back Don Myers w to

steooed into the end zone for the

. .

tally. The extra point was made

on a pass from Foster to left

end Rob Gould.

A long pass from Foster to right

end Jim Hansen brought the score

Up W 19 iU V. XlCLHJUlIUlUg ItlLCl
the kick with a sensational 60

yard million dollar pass from All All-Star
Star All-Star tailback Rupert Odom to end
Bill Strother puHbe All -Stars back

in the game with six months.
The try for the extra point failed.

The endof the half saw the

All-stars on the short end of the
19 to 6 score.
Early in the 3rd quarter anoth

er Foster to Hansen pass, this
time for eight yards, set Hansen

tin in the clear and he scamper

ed 15 yards for the last Garrison
tally of the game. With the score

at 23 to 6, the Ail-stars caueo.

on a series of reverse plays com

bined with snazzy bail handling

to take out the Garrison detnie

and set up another, sensational

million dollar pass. Thsi one went

50 yards from Odom to End .Jerry

Roberts who snagged it going a

way from the Garrison safety

men, to score the final touchdown
of th'.rmc. the fourth autrtfcr

was scoreless;

A Garrison touchdown midway

in the last period was nullified

because it was caught out of the

end zone and off the filed. On an
All-star 4th down kick late ftMhe

game. Bob Gould of the Garrison

received, ran up the left side of
the field into the. whole All-star
team, completely reversed his
field to continue oh for another

thirty yards before he was stop stopped,
ped, stopped, for a total runback of 50

yards.

The Garrison completed 20 out

of 40 passes, and gained only 11

yards on four rushing plays. The
All-stars completed 12 passes out

of 29 pass attempts and gained
a total of 67 yards on twelve run

ning plays, for an average of 5.5
yards a try. The All-atari racked

up 4 first downs to the Garrison's

3. However, the Garrison intercept
ed 5 All-stir passes while the All

Stars intercepted only 2 Garrison
tosses. The Garrison received 35

yarda in penalties and the AH

Stars received. 15.

The Garrison's John Foster, who

has been outstanding all season
long, received the outstanding play player
er player award for his play in the Man Mango
go Mango Bowl Thirteen judges voted in
the selection. Foster received 11
votes and Foster's teammate Don
Myers received 2.

7

i

mm,

g)ING MY WAY?-r-With the Saw Tooth mountain range hi Idaho aa a backdrop, Shirley
ve makes a striking picture pausing on Doilfcr Mountain as she waits for friends in a ski
party to catch up. A swift ride downslope will bring the group to the famous Sun Valley resort j
- 3 ----- - - -

Baseball Writers Balloting
To Pick New Hall of Famers

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP)- The base baseball
ball baseball writers are balloting today for
10 nominees to the Hall of Fame
and, being against such secrecy
as the Most Valuable Player vot voting,
ing, voting, Fearless Fraley is making his
selections public.
" :

by
joe Williams

with the St. Louis Cards. He play

ed third base.

What do you think of our col

lege pheenom?" asked Ducky Med-

wick, a mutual friend and team
mate.

"The guy will never make it,
we answered. "Lousy arm." ,-,
At (this point we request that Ue

Little Dutchman move over and

make room for another genius.
Shot For Shot
Allison is one of the few good
tennis players to come out of Tex Texas.
as. Texas. He hit his peak in '35 when he

won the National Singles at Forest

Hills and teamed with John Van

Ryn to take the doubles the same

year.

Builders Report Plenty New
Features For Pleasure Boats

By STIVE SNIDER
NEW YORK, Jan. 5 (UP) -What's.
new in pleasure boating
for 1998?
Plenty, report the nation's builders,-including
a $3,000 all metal
houseboat, a diesel outboard mo motor,
tor, motor, an economy engine built by
Volkswagen, wraparound wind windshields,
shields, windshields, sports car designs and
suspension seats to absorb the
hock.
They'll go on display at the Na National
tional National Motor Boat Show in the
Bif Town Jan. 17-26 when sales
approaching last year's record
$20,000000. are anticipated.

is, that total is pea-

bearly two billion dol-

boating last year

took to the water

rbial you know what

Problem Ahoy

one pleasure boat

Americans last year,"

lecturer s renresent-

traffic," he added,-

to be a problem,
is usual, will feature

obiect from a 6(-i-

fn England, which is

small cars, to the

costing 860,000 with

ufa luxury home.

stuff will intrigue

nd here's a preview

Auction diesel out-

hoard with 7V4 horsepower, minus
the usual problems with magne magnetos,
tos, magnetos, sparkplugs, carburetors and
fire hazards, has low-cost opera operation
tion operation and a (325 price tag.
Barnacle-Covered Cottages
First steel inboard houseboat
for protected rivers and lakes, a
32 -footer with as much living
space as many a summer cottage.
A 22-footer of similar design in
the $3,000 class.
Motors from Germany by Por Porsche
sche Porsche and Volkswagen featuring
performance with economy. The
Volkswagen has 36 horsepower,
same as the famous little car.
A luxury runabout with push pushbutton
button pushbutton drive, bucket seats and tail
fins.

Biggest production outboard mo j

tor at 70 horsepower.

The trend, generally, is to more

boat, more safety for less money

Outboard runabouts are bigger
and stronger to handle the more
efficient motors. Facilities for

fishing over the side are increased
in most models. Plastic hulls out

number aluminum for the first
time but wood still is the most

popular.
. Something For Everyone

la the accessory, line, there ace-

more boat trailers, car top rig riggings
gings riggings and water-side launchers
than ever before. Improved radar,
radio telephone, echo depth re-

er and a money earner,

Slingin' Sammy7, as he- was im
ginatively called, even had a per

sonal business representative. A

real good one, too. George Mar

shall, .the Redskins owner. When
Baugh retired, he'd saved enough

to bny a 6000-acre ranch and 400

head of cattle.

For quite a spell he devoted all

his time to raising choice cuts of

beef but in recent years he's been

mixing coaching with ranching;

first, it was. in high school, now

it's college football at Hardin

Simmons in Abilene, which is near

his home.

From all accounts he has the

touch. He's been prominently men1

tioned in connection with the Texas

A and M vacancy ... the one

Frank Leahy turned down follow

ing an unfavorable physical
checkup after saying it was "90
per cent" certain he would take

the post.

A few days ago Baugh, in Dallas

for the Texas sport hall of fame
luncheon, at Which (he Little
Dutchman was to be inducted,

along with Jimmy Demartt and

Wllmer Allison, didn't think he'd
bo interested. "I'm afraid it's toe

fasjfrem the ranch. After all, that's

my main Business.

Now that you've been brought up

to date on Baugh, we U get back
to the Little Dutchman . "the

thing that made Baugh the best

was that he got the baU away

quicker than anybody else. All the

passers of his day . and the

same is true today ... had a hitch

in their delivery.

"Baugh fired in one single move

ment, and on abort passes it was

au wrist action, a sharp, snap

pass, fast and true. This was some

thing we taught7 him; he had it

from the. start. Another thing, he
was a remarkable faker; he'd look
left, then throw right. A common

trick, I know, but Baugh was ex

tra special and always on target"
The Little Dutchman paused to

ignite a cigar that had the size

and look of a vintage fungo bat.
In a conspiratorial, low register

key. he resumed.
"You know, I'm really

ny. Oh, I discovered Baugh all

rifnr, dw itwm as a amaH three times winning

time getting him into TCU be because
cause because Francis Schmidt, who had

As far as the Little Dutchman Is

oencernod there never will be an
other forward paster like Sammy

Baugh . "and I'm no saying

this just because I happened to

discover him," ho added, a hint of

challenge in his words.

As L. R. Meyer ... at Texas

Christian University in Fort Worth,

joined the Washington Redskins

and was a stick out among, tbewtening to '-Meyer, we recalled

pros for years, both as a perform- watching him in a spring tryout

baseball playora. All I know about

Baugh was that ho could play

baseball mighty good. It wasn't

until he came out for football and

started to throw the ball around

that we realised what ho had. And

that, kind sir, it how the old
Dutchman became a genius."

We had forgotten that Baugh had

a baseball, background, and now

Allison makes his homo in Aus

tin, is in insurance, and, like

Baugh, doubles as a coach, the
University of Texas 40 lovers be

ing his pupils. He says the only

thing Wrong with American tennis
itoday is that the amateurs turn
pro too toon ... "u when they

get good we lose them."

in presenting uemaret with a
Hall of Fame plaque, Ben Hogan
said, "shot for shot Jimmy has
always been the best player in

golf." We agree. Demaret pre
ferred the delights of companion
ship to the drudgery of competi

tion. Had it been otherwise the

records would tell a different sto

ry. Shot for shot ... on the course,
or in the locker room ... the
Houston laughing boy was tops in

his .generation. -,

Whatever
Happened to ..
JESSE HAINES
The St. Louis Cardinals won
their first pennant in 1926 with
Jess (Pop) Haines, then in his
seventh season with the Red
Birds, one of their pitching main mainstays.
stays. mainstays. Then, in the World Series
against the Yankees, the upstart
Cardinals downed the proud New
Yorkers for the world champion-

Ship. Haines won two of the four

games. AU told m his 17-year ca

reer, he won 210 games and lost

il58 with his lamed knuckler,

20 or more

in. a season.
Whatever happened to Jess
Haines? Today, at 64, he is the

Everybody isn't going to agree
with Old Fearless, either. Because
my reasons for a guy being fa;
mous and worthy of being en enshrined
shrined enshrined at Cooperstown may not
be considered ls technically
sound,
But these are my guys and, in
case you don't remember they
were ball players, I'll get around
to that later:
Babe Herman, Mace Brown,
Frenchy Bordagaray, Lon Warne
ke, Moe Berg, Befty Goniez; Pep Pepper
per Pepper I Martin, George Stirnweiss,
Rudy 'York 8h4, Leo Durocher.
Too Many Good Players
7 - JL.L .1

it ocema, w me, mat mere is
too much accent in the Hall of

Fame on guys who could hit, run
and throw. Personally, I'd rather
have a few nalnitations instead nf

pennants. Resides, then people

aren t always bothering you lot

worm series tickets.

Take Herman, now, and there

were manV times the Dndsarc

wished, somebody else- had. But

there was never a dull moment
when the Babe was around par particularly
ticularly particularly at third has where h

usually wound up with some of

his fellow baserunners. But the
Babe rieservft "in" Inet fnr his

reply alone when a book salesman
tried to sell him a set of encyclo

pedias for his son.
"Heck," quoth the Babe, "his
velocipede ain't wore out yet."

consider Mace Brown, one of
m.v men of renown. Dunne th

1946 World Series against the Car Cardinals.
dinals. Cardinals. Mace trulrlffed in frnm the

Red Sox bullpen during a Redbird

uivuug sficc wiuca sei an aii-ume
series record. Four pitches (our
balls up against the wall. Mjire

trudged btf. Entering the locker

room he was asked:

Four Balls He's Out
"Did you get 'em out?"
Mace's reply was a classic
which deserves lasting fame.
"Hell, no."
Lon Warnvk sett vni fmm

me not because he was a line

pucner. There's hundreds of those.
But didn't he have the purtiest
nickname: "The Arkansas Hum Humming
ming Humming Bird:"
Bordagaray deserves a niche,
id I'll debate it. What other
third baseman T aalr mi

played the hot corner with a flow-
.MM T1 n

The .Hall of Fame without Go Gomez
mez Gomez IS B inks Sure Iim M...1J

pitch. But his sense of humor is
unparalleled. How about the time
when everybody was bragging how

vy juazzen was. un a
double nlav hall

of the play, Gomez flipped the
atTAniakaJ m a i. m

iony me nail.
He Ain't So Smart
"U7.11 1 L. T ., .

ubii, quoin ijeny, everybody
says how smart he is. 1 Wanted

iv e wqai ne d do with it."
Moe Berg ought to be there as
the smartest man in the history

of the game. He speaks nine, or
99, languages, and boy could be
burn those umpires behind a smile

ana a quick snot or sulphurous
Sanskrit.
Martin, as a frnclraforf ras

driver who was the chestiest third

baseman of all time, should be
preserved in bronze (even his
managers ahvavs thnnirht mv

Rudy York's shining pate made

mm sone ot ma most illustrious of
them all as the white men took
loauacious revtmse. nf hi Indian

ancestors, andf Stirnweiss gets a

noa on nis :m batting champion championship
ship championship in 1945, the lowest highest in

u years.

Durocher mavhe vnn -an't

But he contributed a liche to the
language of the game when he

oarxea: "mce cuvs finish ast

So how, even- f m wondering, did
I let him all the way down iD

iom place?

J SCOTCH

BLACK

OH I H.M . I
WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
JAMES SUCHANAN a CO. ITP., GLASGOW, SCOTtANO
DISTRIBUTORS
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
29-15 Automobile Row Tel. 34175

ene ley, was the football coach,, ,uditor of Montgomery County.

and ho wasn't much Interested infohio, and on Jan. 20 will return

to St. Louis for the 50th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary dinner of the. St. Louis Base Baseball
ball Baseball Writers Assn.

corders and radio direction And Andes
es Andes arc available.
There's new stuff for water ski skiers,
ers, skiers, skin divers and anglers as
well as fibre-glass repair kits,
paint sealers and buUd-it-yourself
boats for the guy who's handy
with hammer and saw.
One builder has a folding boat
sacks (total weight 96 pounds). It
seats four in its 12-foot length and

can be rowed, sailed or powered

up to 25 miles per hour by a
horsepower outboard.

'there's something, in fact, to

suit every need of the 35 million
Americans who "put out to sea"
in some contraption or another in
1957.

10

(AMERICANS LOSE
ADELBODEN, Switzerland '(UP)
Six United States skiers turned
in poor performances Sunday in
an international slalom event
which was won by Charles Bozon
of France with a clocking of 113.7
seconds on the 54-gate track. Bud
Werner of Steamboat Springs,
Colo., was 13th, Tom Corcoran of
New York was 17th and Dave Gor-

aueh of Climax, Colo., was 32nd.
Martin Melville of Salt Lake City,
Max1 Marolt of Aspen, Co'o., and
Marvin Moriarty ot Stowe, Vt..

were7 disqualified.

Sports Briefs

K. PANCHO EVENS UP
SYDNEY, Australia (UPj-Pam
cno Gonzales evened his 100-match
pro tennis ntriec with r

at two victories each Sunday when
he scored a 6-4, 8-10, 6-3, 6-4, tri triumph
umph triumph over the Australian before

yrowu oi lo.ooo at White City
Stadium.

AMERICANS WIN
PERTH. Australia (UP)- Barry
MacKay of Dayton, Ohio and Ron
i-Inlmharo a4 U xt xr

". s vi uiuur. yn, n.i, i WO
young United States Davis Cup Cuppers,
pers, Cuppers, whipped Frank Taa fe and
Barry Lehnon of Australia, 6-1,
6-0, 61, Sunday in the opening
round of the men's doubles in the
West Australian tennis tourney.

LAMPERTI WINS
MARSEILLES (UP) Gracieux
Lamoerti Of FYanm slnnnaH th,n

SneyerS O" Beluium in fhoVfiltlt

round of their scheduled 10-Jound

featherweight bout Sunday7 and
thereby may have earned a shot
at world titlp-hnhW Hnsan Ractev

of Nigeria.

jU o

ON

UP TO

BATTERIES

' mijTfimlljiX feaStaBBFaafft
Wmr

ALL

TYPES

Imported and Manufactured in U.S.A. only 1 minute old when you buy it!
AVAILABLE AT YOUR SERVICE STATION OR
fmstont
THE HOME OF THM WORLD FAMOUS DRI-CHARttED BATTERY
TRANSISTHMIAN .HIGHWAY TEL. 34501

t;;

ft.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY. JANUAB
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
NFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
on
IK mZf TJ

PAGE EIGHT

Resorts

Genell llisa Santa Clare Guest
Heuse. Overieeke an. . sur sur-reundd
reundd sur-reundd by (had tlW...MW
mm dek. .privHt ittpi to
bach (2 mill. walk). 6m ring
and rf rigerater . atcemm atcemm-ditti
ditti atcemm-ditti I. Playfreund (ligktad at
night) barbecue, badminton,
pingpang arthary etc. Your awn
halm) with hammocks an batch.
Currant rata. Nary 3812.
SHAPNIL1
aeaeis. Phaiia Theneeee, lalboa
1772.
FOSTER'S Cottafes Laraa
aach Houia. On mil part the
Caiin. Phana lalboa 1866.
PHILLIPS OeaanaWa Cortege
Santa Clara, tax lift Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phana Panama
3-1S77, Cristobal 3-173.
Houses
FOR HINT OR FOR SALI:-
Lmariaa raildanca camplarty
furnished, m tha Ixpeaitiwi
Graundi, 4 badraami, 2 bath bath-raomi.
raomi. bath-raomi. living-room, dining dining-raam,
raam, dining-raam, garaga. larga kitchan. hat
watar. maid'a room with aarv aarv-Ica,
Ica, aarv-Ica, wash tuba, chathaa linaa. gar gar-dan,
dan, gar-dan, lot 20 by SO matari, aty
paymanH. Far furthar infarma infarma-tian,
tian, infarma-tian, aaa Fabraga patanally,
art Straat MM Vaaea markat.
from 10 to 12 twee end I te
FOR SALI: Cemeletely tor
aished (kakrt. t bodrooma, living
raatJi. dlaing ream, 2 parchas,
maid'a toaaa, garaga. Phana I-
1110.
FOR RINTi Furniahad homo,
ahaaa bedreem. Miene 1-1790
2 p.m. an.
Commerciol Sites
OFFICI FOR RINT: Far im-
madlata tueany Vi
26 m2.. air-endltla
Jiaitar Servlee, Night
inctadad. $10.00 par month.
J 2nd Straat and Ava. lalboa.
Call: OfMnaa Aveaide lahea
Fheaai 1-0211.
FOR RIHTt la bulldm. ut
230 and 102 tguar matart res res-pactivaly.
pactivaly. res-pactivaly. Can ha. aonditionaa" to
your tarta. Juste Areaamona and)
laat 45th atraat. Saa Quijana.
Ith atraat Na. 5-10. Phana 2 2-27M,
27M, 2-27M, FOR HINTh MsJm iwj rHM
Hiss SgMse Jinx Sin, cnplffti1y
furniahad ah- conditioned, desks,
lounge, chain, coffee table,
also eaaleaed cabinet with rtove,
- L a. auekeVa BaiaaauBBaBt
ri naJalrHrwr nfjr wiTtjr. VJimfw
Alegre Area. Tel. 1-7192 S p.
HAM
SET
Amateur
Radio Stations
LAND SEA AIR
PARTS
AND
SERVICE
E Z
JL

WAY

CALL
2
: o
2 W
3 E
7 R
4 1 S
TELE-RAO

Apartments

ATTINTICN. O. 1.1 Juat ha
I.
2
Phana P
1-4141.
FOR RENT: Twa badraam tor.
niihad apartment, twa bathroom,
living-diaini room 41 atraat Na.
27. Phaaa 2-2504 ar 3-6097.
FOR RENT: Madara apart apartment,
ment, apartment, naw. La Carrasullla Na.
462-1.
FOR RENT: Naw apartment 1
badraam, living-dining ream and
arsh. Via Perm No. 64. Phaaa
FOR RENT: Apartment, twa
bedrooms, living-dining room,
kitchen, bathroom, maid's room,
front perchi, 86 street, Paiti Paiti-lla.
lla. Paiti-lla. Phena 3-1473 after 5:30
p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, twa bedroom, living room,
dining teem, kitchen, hack
parch, Nice residential section
45th and 51 ttreet Ne. 2-241.
FOR RINT: Modern apartment
in building fart built, twa bed bed-ream,
ream, bed-ream, maid'a ream with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage, $125.00. Juste
Aroeemene Avenue, corner ef
East 45Mi ttreet. Phone 2-2711.
FOR RINT: Madam 3 bedroom
apartment, building just built,
maid'a ream with bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, $150.00. Justo Arasemc Arasemc-na
na Arasemc-na Avenue, center ef 45th street
Eaat. Phena 2-2718.
FOR RINT: Beautiful
bedreem apartment, living-dining
ream, twa baths, complete
maid'a quartan, garaga. Can Can-graje
graje Can-graje Tel. 3-6519.
FOR RENT: Modern Hiraa
badraam apartment with twa
bathroom, baleony. kitchen. Hy Hying
ing Hying and dining room, maid'
room with bathroom, beautiful
aaa view. Camp Alegre area.
Tel. 3-7192 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartments In Campa Ale Alegre.
gre. Alegre. $10.00 anal $15.00. "Edlfi "Edlfi-cia
cia "Edlfi-cia Ana," Ricard Aria Street
Na. 14. Phaaa 2-271f.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bad bad-room
room bad-room apartments at reatenable
rant. East 64 ttreet Na. 44, aer-
M. CahlallaaJila aalraaJlt
-bsbbbbw tptaiiiipj tea. arrr ., t tlfFJR
27IS.
FOR RINT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, aaa badraam, livlng-din-mg
ream, bat 44th Street Na.
22. $75.00. Phana 2-2711.
FOR RENT: 1 bedreem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining in naw bull bull-ding,
ding, bull-ding, $60.00. tart 45th ttreet
Na. 4-166. Phana 2-2711.
FOR RENT: Ocean-view apart apartment
ment apartment la lella Vista, ana bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, Cession fr Ce. Phana I-
3310.
FOR. RINT: Furniihtd ana
bedreem apartment with electri electricity,
city, electricity, $45.00. Sabanaa Ne. 172.
Phene 2-2711.
Albrook Flyers
Score Shutout
The Albrook AFB Flyer capi
talized on six Fort Amador errori
to beat the Troopers 3-0 at Albrook
last night.
The game was actually a pitch pitching
ing pitching duel between Albrook's Dick
Greenfield and Amador s Wayne
Tolbert. The sound Flyer defense
and ineffective Trooper defense
told the story of the game.
Albrook combmed one base hi
with two costly Amador errors in
the fourth inning to pick up two
runs, which was enough for the
win.
The Fivers added an insurance
tally in the sixth inning, by virtue
of one hit and three Trooper mis-
cues.
Amador's only serious t h rest
came in the sixth inning. Tolbert
led off the inning with a sinsle.
the first hit off Greenfield. Catch
er Irv Haynes drew a walk and
shortstop Mike Rivera popped out
to the third .baseman. Neil O'Don O'Don-nell
nell O'Don-nell then lined a sharp single
inrougn tne dox witn loiDert hold holding
ing holding up at third bast), loading the
oases, with this bases loaded
and one out situation starins at
him, Greenfield proceeded to strike
out first baseman Jack Kaps and
len newer John Biougn te .pull out
. . .
ui uie inning wiuioui auowjng
tally
Mo man on either team collect'
ed over one hit. Flyer second-sack-er
Danny Gandarilla slammed a
triple for the only extra base hit
oi tne game.
Both pitchers went the route
With r.recrrfinlrl enrMnc th iviii anrl
Tolbert the loss.'.
FATAL MISFIRE
CHARLESTON, S.C. (UP) A
young hunter accidentally shot
and killed his sister Sunday while
carrying out his father's safety in
structions. 01 leers said William
Ray Hunier, 14, was prenarinf to
unload hsi rifle when it fired Kill
log his sister, Syvia, 15.

Over Troopers

Of OVI
LNTEBNAJL Dt FtlBUC
BABDO-N M 'V H
E-W S
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Oldsmebile 52, 2 2-dear.
dear. 2-dear. $630. 83-4251 after 4
p.m. 12-3160 week days, 0730 0730-4
4 0730-4 'p.m. ask for Ernst.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet,
4 door, Power-Glide. Also fur furniture.
niture. furniture. Call lalboa 2735.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury 4 4-deer,
deer, 4-deer, perfect condition. $350,
Duty paid. 3-1337 Oscar Taitt.
FOR SALE: Station wagon. 4 4-doer,
doer, 4-doer, 9 pasteneer '56 Chevrolet
standard shift only 16,000
miles, in eicillent condition,
ideal tor large family, recreation
er business must tall by 1 5 Fab.
fair price. Call 84-4135.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 2 dear
Cuttemline Fordomatic' VS. ra radio,
dio, radio, new tiret, $600. lalboa 2 2-6362.
6362. 2-6362. FOR SALE: Bargain 1949
Hadten 6 ttdan, good condi conditions,
tions, conditions, goad tires. $100.00. San
Antonio Garage, betide Seguro
Social Policlinic. Panama, 17
Watt St.
FOR SALE! 1957 Plymouth
Belvedere sport coupe, many
extras, $2500,00. Balboa 2 2-2761.
2761. 2-2761. FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac gray
white Catalina ww tiret, radio,
hack front tpeakkan, heater, ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, good condition. Alte
furniture., Call 2-2919.
FOR SALE: '46 DeSoto 2 2-daar,
daar, 2-daar, peer condition, $125.
Haute' 5155 Diablo. Phone Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa 4250.
FOR SALI: 1953 Mercury
Monterrey hard-tap convertible.
I Cel. 21,600 milet, green. 83 83-4747
4747 83-4747 Haute 21 54-C, 7th street
Curundu.
nTw ceuQB
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
t, lit
PanamA N. York Coldn
LIFE INSURANT
caU
JIM RIlKiE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rate! and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
HASSELBUD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
1SS Central Ave.
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
January 12, 1958
Fidanqne Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave 1
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
Romanian President
Dies In Bucharest
Of Internal Cancer
T rtXTfiViXT -.. 7 TT Pnmi
l ijUiliyuil. alaUla W wip
ian Prwident Dr. Petru Grosa
a ,Jed i Bucharest today, accord-
1 1 - m .T 1 .uuull
ing to a lata new aw-j icyvii,
here.
He was T3 years of age
Groza had been ailing for some
me and it was unofficially report'
d from Bucharest that he was
suffering from intestinal cancer
An official announcement on his
worsenine condition broadcast by
Bucharest Radio January i said
he was suffering' "from a stop
page of the bowels".
He had a serious operation last
November.
Groza. who was elected presid
ent in 1952, came from an old
and wealthy landowning family.
Ho was born 1884 in Bacia, Transylvania.

LIATI TOOB AD WITH O

WlaSal aHVfPI i 11 H an J Illy

' w

AGnrra oat mm ivnu mm a

Ultr Plata a. CASH T ALDO-Cenlra I
Home Articles
FOR SALE: At very reasonable
prices and in excellent condi condition:
tion: condition: Swedish dining warn tat
including mahogany buffet and
roll-in bar; complete double-bed
mahogany bedroom set with
matching bedspread and rugs,
if desired; one Console Dumont
24" television set and aerial;
one RCA Console radio-phonograph;
one table model Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Ni-Fi phonograph; various
lamps, tome pain; two bou bou-gainvillea
gainvillea bou-gainvillea in planters, two large
tropical plants, variant other
small petted plants; ether minor
kitchen equipment, glassware
and household articles. Call 3 3-4857,
4857, 3-4857, Apartment 7-C. Edfficie
Urraca, Ayenida Federico Boyd
corner 46th Stmt, Bella Vista.
FOR SALE: 3 cane bamboo sat:
3 tut safa, 2 arm chain, aad
table, side table and stool. 15th
street No. 11-26. Apt. 3. Above
Pintura General.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire refrige refrigerator,
rator, refrigerator, used less than a year.
10th ttreet Ne. 50, room 14,
kie Abaje.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:-14' fishing runa runabout,
bout, runabout, trailer, 15 h.p., Evinrude
mater. Best offer, heasa 1155
Diablo. Phone 2-4250.
Local 90fi- AFSCME,
AFL-CIO Will Hold
Special Heeling
A spokesman for Local son. AF
SCME, AFL CIO. stated todav fh.t
"n,pff,"1i.mieun 'JW for
all Atlantic Side stewards tnmnr.
row Bight at ; 7:30 at tha union's
Atlantic Mae i office.
This will b the first meetins- rrf
the New Year; therefore, all ste stewards
wards stewards uiged to come out. to
discutf ft union's 1958 program
,curiun,
PACIFIC LITTLI LEACUI
Teams
Lincoln Life
Elks 1414
Spur Cola
Seymour Agency
Gibraltar Lift
Police
W L
1
0
0 1.000
0 .000
0 0
o o
0 0
0 1
.000
.000
.000
.000
Governor William E. Potter got
the Pacific Little League off to a
good start before a large
oay crowa ai tne Little League
J- . . ...T r-
oiauium yesteraay arternoon.
The lame was a mtrhin rtn.l
between righthander Doug Marti
for Lincoln Life and soutlmaw Jim
Riley fur the Police. For six in
nings gain lonea on even terms
and at tnu end of the sixJi. when
tbey bad to "".Ire because of Lit Little
tle Little League rules, each s ue had
one run each.
In the extra innine it was
wilder for the Police and Jim
Farnsworth fot the Jafers. Oar
lie Joyner greeted Eddie Wilder
witn a nasehit and fleet footed Os-
area was sent info run for tht not-sn-fast
Joyner and eventually scor
ea me wian:.ia run in the first n.
tra inning came for openine- rlsv
x Mil kluswuiui UCSIQCS gelling
credit with the Win helped himself
10 iwo sate bingies. Another Jim,
Riley by name also banged out two
safe hits. The Lincoln Lifers drew
first mood in toe fourth mnine bv
vuiiveiung iwo mis ana a fielder's
choice for one run.
Tbo Police came rieht haelc in
the home pan of the inning, with
ine same iormuia of two h if n,
a newer's choice to tie up the
came.
Lincoln's starting chucker chalk chalked
ed chalked up nine strikeouts and Riley
got his portsidejdants in there for
ten strikeouts. Both relief pitchers
were cremiea lor two strikeouts
eacn.
The box score:
Lincoln Life
AB
3
3
3
3
2
0
2
2
SS
23
R
L. Engelke Cf
R. Engelke 2b
Farnsworth ss-n
0
0
1
0
Kiamco Lf
Marti p-rf
Joyner Rf
Ostra Ss
Nelson lb
Gerwatowski c
Totals
Tatals
Pollee
Darden ss
Dunn lb j
Jim Riley p -H
0
0
1
0
0
I
J.
AB ft
4 0
0
o
Ulvees rf.
0
Weade lf-c
Wilder c-p"
Catron 3b
Jeff Riley 2b
Blystone Cf
Evans Cf
Totals

Ave.

ThretlN 4 a FARM AO
n rnnn vini. i

.N,4t lOTOtJOMy-Jnrto .rmr. Ave an SS w """y
PABMAOA "SAB" Via PeW til MOVKDABM ATtB eajd

Real Estate 1
FOR SALE: Lett 2760 saner
meters, centrally located, in El
Vaile, water alt year round, 50c.
a meter. Phone 1-4752 for
further information.
FOR SALE: Splendid let en one
of principal streets en El Can Can-grejo
grejo Can-grejo Development. 111.40 Sq
mts. No middlemen. Tel 3-3571.
Registration far beginners clas classes
ses classes in billet and tap lanuary Ith
9:00 a.m. te 11:00 a.m. Dorese
Waitat School ef Dancing, Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Club, lalboa 2-2303.
Spanish course for Engjish
speaking people at Panama Uni University.
versity. University. January 13 te February
21. Classes in morning hours:
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday.
Beginners: 8:30 intermediate:
9:30; advanced: 10:30. Regis Registration
tration Registration already opened.

Lesson

Cavaliers Trounce Kobbe
7-2 In PAAF Opening Game

p
The defending Panama Area
Armed Forces League champions,
the Fort Clayton Cava'ters, pounc pounced
ed pounced on relief hurlers Fred Johnson
and Jim Hudson for five r,uns in
the top of the tenth to down th.6
Fort Kobbe Regulars T-2 m the
opening1 game of the PAAF base baseball
ball baseball season at Fort Kobbe Sunday.
Shortstop Stan Christian started
off the big tenth inning with a
double down the leftfield line.
Centerfielder Manninc Weaver
drew a Walk and rightfielder Walt
Sauerbrun laid down a bunt which
e eatcher threw wild over first
isa enabling Christian to race in
fir the opening faFy with Weaver
going to third and Sauerbrun to
second.
Leftfielder-ay Ramczyk then
blasted a single up the middle
scoring both runners. Third base baseman
man baseman Lee Schmidt blasted a ground
rule double to deep leltield and
catcher Billy Reavis brought in
the final two tallies with his sec
ond straight base hit.
Kobbe managed to advance a
runner as far as third base in the
bottom of the tenth but they
couldn't push any runs across.
Over the regulation nine innings
of play the game was a beauti ul
pitching duel between Doug Nor Norton
ton Norton of the Regulars and Cyrus Bra
dy of the Cavaliers. Norton gave
up three hits and two runs in nine
innings while Brady allowed six
bits and two runs in 10 innings.
Clayton started out the scoring
in the second inning.-The Cavs
bunched1 together two Walks, with
two Kobbe errors and a line single
by Schmidt for the taliles.
Kobbe combined a base hit with
a fielder's choice and a Clayton
throwing .error to pick up its ini initial
tial initial tally in the; bottom of the sec sec-end.
end. sec-end. Three Cav ertrors and one Regul
ar base bit produced another Reg-
CFN-TV Beginning
Two New Courses
In Education Series
"Classroom Camera". CFN-TV
education-at-home program, will
offer two college level courses in
American Government and gener general
al general psychology beginning this week;
Television classes in general
psycnoiogy sianea iaai evenmS
. ,
(Januarv 6.1 and are to continue
each Monday and Wednesday even,
ing for a period Of eight weeks.
American ijovernmeni i urn
beain this (January 7). and will
continue Tuesdays and Thursdays.
for six weeks.
American Government 1 hasMa
central theme of how a 'ree peo
ple govern themselves. Emphasis
is placed on government at the
national level. Beginning with a
study of the roots of American
government in the colonial and
revolutionary periods, the course
continues with an examination o
H the Constitution, tie nature of fe-
1 deralism, and the interplay of po-
0 litical parties, pressure groups and
2 public opinion in the democratic
0 political process.
If The material in the Course is
1 simular to that usually covered in
n the first semester of a survey
0 course in American government at
0 the junior college level.
il General psychology introduces
4 the student to the tieW of nv-
chology and surveys the nature
H aims and methods of psychology
o is i science. The course is de
o signed to help increase understand-
l ing of human behavior
l Material covered is similar
I that usually offered in first semest-
1 er col ege psychology, it is suit
l able for students who bave
0 previous training or experience in
Oipsychology and wtnt a foundation
r, I 1. i i :
viwr auvanceu worn in speciaiizeu
branches of psychology

mu BvrrliriA-l ltM.1 Na IS

AOKNCI AS
, ism i w - i
A KS1ADOS WIWW-MS WtW
1 Miscelloneous
RUMMAGE SALE: Saturday,
starting at 1:00 a.m., at Bishop
Morris Hall, Cathedral ef St.
Luke, Ancon, for benefit ef Be Bella
lla Bella Vista Children's Home. Used
clothing and household effects,
etc. These having articles to con contribute
tribute contribute are asked to leave dona donations
tions donations at Bishep Morris Hall er
Morgans Cardans.
chine, treadle type, perfect con condition
dition condition $50.00. T.I. 25-3108.
FOR .SALE: Seal-paint female
Siamese cat. Telephone Quarry7
Heights 2165.
FOR SALE: 25 cycle G. I.
washer, $35; oak chaws painted,
$2; electric trains, motor beat
accessories. House 5155 DiaMo.
Phone Balboa 4250.
FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma machine,
chine, machine, excellent condition with
all attachments. Call Ft. Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be 5101.
Used steel chrome chairs, in lots
of 4, for tale can be toon at the
Curundu Post Restaurant be between'
tween' between' the hours ef 0800 to
1500. V
ulan tally in the' third and from
then on uftti the tenth inning Nor
ton and Brady hooked, up in a real
pitching duel.
Schmidt and Reavis paced toe
Cavalier sluggers with two hits
apiece and catcher John Kotowicz
paced Ahe Regulars with t w o
singles.
Brady was the winning pitcher
and Johnson was the loser.
Mickey Crawford
Victory Over Vejar
NEW YORK Ian. 7 (UPUWel-
terweight Mickey Crawford dis-
Slayed such speed and skill in his
few York TV debut last night,
while upsetting Chico vejar, that
promoters were bidding for his
services today.
Teddy Brenner, who promoted
last night's 10-rounder at St. Ni Nicholas
cholas Nicholas Arena, said, "Mickey 'was
a sensation. I want him back at
St. Nick's against Tex Gonzales
on Jan. 20."
Chris Dundee of the Miami
Beach auditorium offered the san
dy-haired speedster from Saeinaw.
Mich., a nationally televised bout
with ex-champion Kid Gavllan in
early February.
Because 23-year-o 1 d Crawfrod
suffered a slieht cut oh nix left
brow while winning the unanim
ous decision over Vejar, he may
have to wait for the Miami Beach
fight while the brow heals.
Crawford, a 9-5 underdog who
weighed the heaviest of his car career.
eer. career. 154 pounds, for middle
weight Vejar, won decisively on a
tuuiius uasis: i-a, e-4, 6-3-1. unco
hit the middleweight maximum at
160.
Although Mickey has knocked
out only two of his 21 opponents
he out-pounched Vejar in the ex exchanges
changes exchanges and had him flondering
from rapid-fire combinations to
the head m the fourth and eiahth
rounds.
The aggressive Veiar. 26. miss-
ed more punches than he landed
on nis elusive target. In the eight eight-round,
round, eight-round, desperate Chico missed a
wild right swing and touched the
canvas to prevent falling down.
A crowd of 1,203 paid $2,002 for
, inirtino in u t
' uu.. ... IT It I I U
i.raw,ord 'registered his 19th vk
tory in 21 bouts. Vejar suffered his
13th defeat in 90.
Asian Congressman
Urges Better US
Propaganda Action
BOSTON, Jan. T (UP )-1 he only
Asian native in tne. u. s. congress
returned, home today -from a
round-the-world trip and said the
United States should do a better
propaganda job abroad.
Rep. Dalip ingh Saund (D (D-Calif)
Calif) (D-Calif) arrived kt Logan Airport
with his wife, Marion, and their
20-year-old daughter, EHie. They
naa viswea Konje, Farts, London,
Israel, Honolulu, Japan, Viet Nam
Singapore, Manila, Rangoon, and
aauno s nauve mala.
Saund traveled as a one-man
subcommittee of the House For Foreign
eign Foreign Affairs Committee. He said
his report would contain a sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that the United States
should do a better job of selling
its viewpoints to the rest of the
CfgrntT'' in i npni ttnit
He said he spent much of his
time exp'ainine that President Ei
to
no

senhower's action in sendingj

troops into Little Rock --as a de determination
termination determination to carry out court
ordered school desegration.

WANTED: Part Time biline.ua!
typist. Call 3-3171, 4:30 till
5:30 p.m.

a
MONEY WANTED ': Financial
backing for bonded warehouse.
Write Beaded Box No. 4062
Panama.
WANTED: Maid with recent
reference te cook, clean and
laundry. Call 2-1827.
I ftrtmctetir rmnAllm,n t
E
III
WANTED: Experienced cook,
matt sleep in, Very good salary.
Federico Boyd Avenue D4-22.
Conejos Register First
Shoutout of Season
Standings: W L PCT. OB
Ocelots 1 0 1.000
Conejos 1 0 1.000
Palomas 0 1 .000 1
Macaws 0 1 .000 1
The Conejos shut out the Ma Macaws
caws Macaws by a 6 to 0 score yesterday
afternoon at the Fastlich Teenage
Park. Manager Kernan sent "Big
Ed" Bleakely to the mound and
he limited the Macaws to three
hits while whjftmg eight in a five five-inning
inning five-inning game. Onty once in the
game were the Macaws able to
get a runner past secon.
In the fourth, Watts was on by a
fielder choice, went to second on
a single by Thompson, raced to
third on the throw in but was out
at the plate when Fortune popped
to Brandon in short center who
threw to Stewart for the tag.
Manager Smith of the Macaws
elected to start Fonune vno limit limited
ed limited the Conejos to just tluee hits,
all of which came m the second
ining. The big blow in this inning
was Stewart's horne runt o drive
in Williams and Brandon. The on
ly two other Conejos to hit safe'
ly were Williams and young Lins

Fastlich

Griszlecl Old JPrps Outplay
College All-Stars 53-34

In 12th Annual Hula Bowl

HONOLULU (UP) Eleven
grizzled old pros played the first
half like a bunch of eager sopho sophomores
mores sophomores trying to earn first string
berths Sunday to pin the ears
back on a College All-Star team
in the 12th annual Hula Bowl.
Bv the time the sellout crowd
of 25.000 hid settled back in Hono
lulu Stadium the pro-studded Ha
waii All-Stars had racked up
their first score and by the end
of the first quarter the gameh ad
all the aspects of an old fashioned
rout. At haltime the score stood
40-7.
The final score of 53-34 didn't
reflect a contest where one team
was only 19 points better than an
other. The pros the likes of
Tobin Rote of Detroit, Joe Perry
of San Francisco and Elroy Hirsch
of Los Angeles played the col
legians into the ground in the first

A Vivid Story Dramatically Told
"SWEET SMELL OF SUCCESS"
on Thursday at the BELLA VISTA

BaBBBBBBBBBBBaKHerliaH IslBSSSSsWeBBBBBBBBBBBBBalBBBBBH' : XBaBBBBBBBaf
bh: aaal I
KSsaal set? 4aa! I"'
R9HB LssapaV oTaaa aaaaaaaaaaaiE
saaaaaaaa1' BBj
...v. BBBBBvJaaai
II

The Broadway scene from the inside the cifKBp
Jungle world of the Big Street's columnists and entertain entertainers
ers entertainers forms the background of SWEET SMELL OF St3fC St3fC-CESS
CESS St3fC-CESS opening at the BELLA VISTA Theatre through Unflt-

ed Artists reiei
Burt Lancaster as

Curtis as corrupt press-agent are starred in the film'

san Harrison s introduced.

ty Milner, Sam Levene, Barbara Nichols and Jef

A production of ewn iiiii
SUCCESS was directed by
scriptplay by Clifford Odets

jungle world told in an uncanny and imaginative wa;

hot fall to see it on Thursday at the BELLA VISTA

WANTED: Experienced sales salesman.
man. salesman. Attractive commission,
immediate payment. "Muebteria
Rattan Lux.

SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1,
cleaning of motor $5, waxing at
cars S6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Start.
For the beat TV servic call
Dick, phone 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
J,
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER A. JD4A8LO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL CX
for who showed bis bigger broth broth-eis
eis broth-eis how to punch out a base hit.
Of the three hits given up by
Bleakley, Clayton had a double ra
the first and a single, m the third
and Thompson a single in the
fourth.
The box score:
Corojos: ;

Leagu

AB R H PO Rbi
3 112 0
8 1110
12 0 19
3 0 0 0 1
2 2 18 3
1 0 C 0 I
1 0 0 0 1
1 0 0 2 1
2 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
2 0 2 1 0
1 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 1 0
1 0 0 2 0
1 0 0 0 0
2 0 1 7 0
2 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
2 0 0 1 0
1 0 0 2 0
1 0 0 1 6
0 0 0 0 0

Lit sfor Ifb
Williams Lf
Brandon Ss
Miiler lb
Stewart C
Klipper 3b
Jovner Rf
Hern Cf
Blakely P
Macaws:
Rogers Rf
Clayton Ss
Corrigan Ss
Priester lh
Smith, R 3b
Watts Cf
Thompson C
Fortune P
DeVore
Stielau Lf
phase
Corrigan, Trf
Beck Rf
half and eased up in the final 30
minutes to give an air of respec
tability to the game.
The College All-Star offensive
sputtered and mis'ired much of
the first half. Jim Ninowski of
Michigan State hid the chore of
directing the collegiate offense.
The hard charging pro line
swarmed all over him, giving him
little opportunity to get off any ac accurate
curate accurate passes.
John Crow Texas A&M's stellar
back, scored three of the colle collegians'
gians' collegians' five touchdowns on runs of
three, six and thirteen yards. His
outstanding performance earned
him best back of the. game honors.
Perry, the Forty-Niner's veteran
ground gainer, led the pros in the
scoring with four touchdowns.
Joltin' Joe cracked over for twd
off tackle and scored on two short
passes from Tobin Rote.
power mad columnist and
Also heading tne cast
- L,ancasier, swkkt' ;
Alexander Maekendr;
and Ernest Lehman

Tony

l-

are Bjasot

uonyw.

Bant Aaa iMito w
. or oat ay

yDo



TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN Aft INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page mm
mI AND THE PDRA1
BY GEORGB WUNVI
THE STUB J OP MARTHA WAINB
Bf WILSON SCELGO
.
90KKY YOU MPNT HBP lOUT
iwuuoTflCp uTTrojir--ttxrRt )
YOUNG, ATTRACTIVE AMP WElL-UKLflX
Mi
item. mas. wax, thanks for
SHAJBrMTHEOmEl
tour
YEA? MCV.'. WMV tCT
U,WRlHOUW-
FR ISC IL LA'S POP
That Dooi It

W oo-amn, willyou Ftasc
lk"11JJjjpjr sop?
SS-WPHSTISDMWtTU.'CU BflMBR ag
' CMTSP(MTICBS5TOPVOlB M MM
upp w widows wars, mcon-B

WEAK ANYWAY. 1W

EnnnrTmrTiiiim.

See, dad

OOtSNT
DM THIS
CW6ROWN
evasurr
WTHBR
AUOWMICE
is
MORTY MEERLE

IB BOARDING HOUSE

VUCELE1 AND BIB PRISNM

Looking Ahoad

3p MXRILL HIiQUEJI

amp w-r ViW,J

lb COVER IE, ,U W

RAT5 I SURE HATS
TO WASTE MONBY
ONOjOTMeS

vvhat Just a sec.' Bur, SIR. TfH
SIZf I'M W0WN6 I'VE STitL Jl-f X IH
y OUT AN GOT AT rTTf to ?
"2. ? nSPORTiNi. YEARS1' LOtK

AIXEY OOP

This It Why

t n.

fVLIMH-l Mj.TOOiA
r Is KEEP L.ET WAVE
THINKING A slACK!J
OF ALL THATMtH
STUFF IN TWEjSl

OP COURSE. TWC TURKEY'

IS QONc OUT THERE a J
i PLENTY OP PEAS JB
A NO CARBOTSij

AND JUST (SOBS AND I tfYOU CAN

m a a .- mow a. a, aV r .r I r i.j.a, k iai 4 i

HAZEL!
I'M NOT

HUNGRY

GOBS OP MASHED

POTA

r i

TV SBBBi

1 I

y pa." j

L K"

T Ll.

BUGS BUNNT

Bargain

ACCORDING HP

YOU MEAN SCHEDULE, WE

WE'RE STUCK I SHOULD HAVE

WERE? BEEN BACK IN

THE LABORATORY

HOURS AGO:

HOW ABOUT THAT

FELLA YOU LEFT OH,

WITH THE TIME- OSCAR'S,

MACHINE...IS OKAY...

HE RELIABLE? NOTHING

WRONG

6

gi

ft"

...ITS eOMETHING
f ELE,WITEYaJT H

trWMUBBcA BLTTCANT ft
STUFF YOU I GEE A
I GOT IN YOUR THING? Q,.
EYESES

BOOII AMD

Scoopl

By EDGAR MARTIN

II llUPHll I I itTVWcbV606b, TWF W fl
HC--j MWkM I Yuppw6 op r& W ..TMEUvsr etk. ) urn

CAPTAIN BABY

'Novor Hoard of Him I'

TEU HIM THE 6ATEWAU WILL L6T
Mil Ml I HWT KNOW r HE

SUSPECTS THT WeLANUSgPI

I ITACWTAW

V EASV FROM WtKEf

I 6AN5 VOU tXCECT H VI g
& HIM.BUTHE L05T JB

60 VOU V VI. I LBFT IT IN A FISHINd I I MMS1 VOU KNOW CUNT T WVR IJIffO 2JH
LOStSv X I0AT I HIBID TWO 0M 0. NOUNI 5 oWMJ Aug "gg
INUITATlOkP THE BOAT OWNER WA ON 6A 0 HE TOW W W;fS
CAPTAIN MB WAV TO RTURN IT JO VOUi WT PN W Wty B Ml I ViJV MV
MVI i IW YE5TERDAV WHEW HE J mjL lHlA 1 Mi l n
CIXoisappeareoi MMnrMrO "!-bM
M&l & BSSSBa OaR BB Blfl
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Mafia Word

Bp DICE CAVALU

YOOllHAVE ( vffi)

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Sajk AVAIL ABLf-tft

A PICTURE OF ME WHEN I

WAS HEAVY WEIGHT CHAMP

A

1WT ) UK HVlc, M. T,M. U.t. t.

MAJOB BOOPLB

OUT OUR WAY

B I. R WILLIAMS

ItVMrMV WAN A U U r1W S

hn R0HAW TUc MPn! TUAT A

jsEMALE FIST APPLIED TO THE

Eft IS MOT A VERY LETHAL

WEAPON BUI 1 NR

HOAAft -HELLSE!

-fUtfil I PT Trt UK AO 1l

DID YOU SAY SUEfr'

BE,

FflPA SUBSTANTIAL

WHAT'S JUST WATCMlW V V6SSTIC 1

TH I FOR OMe THEM I AROUMPAKT

SHOW V BI6 MOT CHIPS WATCH TH'

. THAT BIRP'S I THERE 60ES

, NECk.' X A BULtfrEVB-

WOPE-

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m. M VA CAN'T TAKE VCR
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swllepTXiiTJ

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DEPOSIT, KIP! BE MY

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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

iiTr"T,r--' 1 "'Tf 'TiTTr
ttto
. 0) Wl fcyllMtrH, In. I

"I think ho'a btttr, but he't to wrspptd up In B ftw
afternoon TV programt ho won't go bade to tho offloo!"

(iki& True Life Adventures

CB HOUSBKEPINO

ESFTTE 3U8-ZE TBFTURE
MALE POLAR BEARS REMAIN
ACf VE THROUGH THE
okiS AlTTi WINTER.

BUT THE TS6MALH05 T7V&
CAVES BENEATH THE
3E AN1? ENOW AN I?
RETIRE WR A PEW
MONTHS, WJRINd

WHICH TIME y
"HEIR WOUN
NRE BORN.

mUihowf y ii Biiii
...
fc EPIIIPo'OWB

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To I aid your Fortun" for Io4oy from tho otort, wrlio m tho lotton
of lh alphobol corfMpondinf to tht numoraU on tho II M of Iko aotro
l(icl poriod in which you wr bom. You will Sad it fun.
t t 3 4 S 7 I II It II I) 14 IJ U IT II tf M 21,22 M M Mi
A I C f f 0 M I J K IMMOrQRSTUVWXYX

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WHIM it-WHIM JUHI

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MAY
MY

AUG. 21-

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OCT.-M
'bct:ii
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nov. n-
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3 15 14 20 IS 1 3 20 21 1 13 4 5 1 12 19

16 5 18 1 12 3 24 14 7 4 31 20 9 S 19

I 17 21 8 19 20 9 15 14 15 4 It 8 U 18

14 3 23 IS 15 23 8 18 1 3 17 21 0 18 S 4

20 8 18 9 12 12 9 14 1 8 1 20 8 21 14 20

20 15 13 15 18 18 15 23 1 4 4 10 10 15 28 10

5 22 9 4 5 14 3 5 4 5 12 0 7 8 20 19

10 I 15 18 16 0 14 7 18 5 28 1 II 4 8 4

1 4 1 20 3 23 9 20 8 4 5 19 20 9 14 28

2 21 36 6 18 18 10 23 8 S 20 8 8 1 18 SO

7 0 6 20 12 0 19 20 10 13 1 4 S 21 II

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HI vU Hi VA 49J8Ci

it. .

T.M. 4f u.i. m. M.
ewrKlkwi..
mSierrfie- ll-lfc1

"Pop bought him last year for Thanksgiving o's
boon a pot ovsr sinesl"

Faltering

hiJtpr ttto u tilled wtth braioet
ialr? would lam bta hotnf Hko at.
' CtOMrlflrda fnat the rrh rttM

PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMLPHILADELPHIA 43.25

Philadelphia $
Panama

98

00

Today's JY Program

3:0 CFN NEWS
3:11 Patti Put
3:30 Look Hfr
4:00 Crunch A Da
4:10 Soy Rogers
(.-00 Let's Take A Trip
5:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Classroom Camera:
American Government
Leaaon No. 1

""" Courtesy of Aemias f
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057

7 Wyatt Karp
3:00 Stodio On
9:00 You Bet Your Ufa
0:30 Panic
10:00 Ray Anthony r
11:00 CrN NEWS
11:13 Eniore: Kraft TV Thaatra.

ma Airways
3-1698 3-1699



Atlantic Twiloop Lifts Lid Tonight
.Read story on page 6
85 th Congress
Plunges Into
Space Action

"DONT STAND UP IN A ROW BOAT", say the safety men. But all rules were off yesterday as Got. W. E. Potter, right,
and Col. Charles O. Bruce, just behind him, set but on the E ast Diversion near Mindi Dairy to inspect the baby suction
dredge Mandinga. Behind them, in Order, are J. A. Fraaer, Dredging Supervisor, and George D. Suddaby, master of the big
dredge Mindi that can't squeeze into this reclaimed drainage Canal. The Mandinga, made from left over materials, has cut
its-way for a mile or so through silted up bog. Its next step is to remove muck, weeds and water lilies from that part of
the diversion which runs along the Mindi Road. The bottom of the cleaned canal will be four feet below sea level so that
tides can wash in and out.

Balboa Yacht
On Charge
Alejandro A. Moreno, 30, a Pa Pa-aamanian
aamanian Pa-aamanian resident of the capital
city, faces trial in U.S. District
Court for grand larceny in the theft
of the 21-foot inboard cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser Viveca.
Probable canse was found against
Moreno in Balboa Magistrate's
Court toaay. s
The Viveca is the property i
-:-... PoIikihi it Panama CitvM
It was stolen in Balhoa last Dec.
19.
Judge John E. Doming fixed
bail at $500 for Moreno. It was
not posted and the defendant Is
in Balboa Jail.
Aided by Panamanian and Can Canal
al Canal Zone Police and the boat Of a
friend of Kochman, the Agewood,
owned by John Mellish, the stolen
motor launch was recovered Sun Sunday
day Sunday on uninhabited Galera Island,
southernmost of the Pearl group,
where it was washed up on the
beach by the tide 70 miles from
here.
According to police. Moreno ad
mitted taking the boat from its
(Ralhoa Yacht Club mooring at
nieht for a trh to Colombia. The
cruiser, valued at $2500, reported reportedly
ly reportedly is in good condition and requires
only minor repairs.
An Army pilot searching for
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Mlh
f Lew
HUMIDITY:
High
I Low

n 85
75 80
n 85
52 79

WIND:
(max. mph) NW-13
RAIN (inches) 0
WATER TEMP:
IWWW harbors) 81
NEW
0
81
TUESDAY, JAN. 7
HHh
4:28 a.m.
5:01 p.m.
Low
10:54 a.m.
11:15 p.m.

'CilMMWMf j'.mHL 'Br

Club Odd-Job Man To

Of Stealing
three Canal Zone soldiers missing
in the Gulf of Panama spotted the
Viveca Saturday morning. He re
layed news of his tind to Koch Kochman,
man, Kochman, who then arranged for a
flight over Galera Island beach and
identified the cratt as his own.
Moreno, an odd-job worker at
the Yacht Club, was found on
No, Not Beethoven
But They Got Ike,
So Why Not Elvis!
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP)-Milton
Bowers, chairman of the hoard
that drafted Elvis Presley, is on
a hot-spot that has him "fed up
to the teeth."
"A c a upol called ne t!tcr my
bedtime last nijjht, icw rs
grumbled Sunday, "mi r m
plained il'nt we 'didn't put Be?tho
ven in the Army.'
"Not son&ioering the fict that
Beethorn wss not an American
and has I'een dead for some time.
I supoose he felt wc were d's-
criminating against rock V roll
music.
"I told him we put Mr. Eisen
hower in the Army and that
ought to count for something.
Then I asked him how old he was
and when he told me 52, I asked
him how he got so stupid in 52
years."
The reaction is about evenly di
vided, Bowers aid, but it's the
complaints tnat ready burn him
up-T
"0r-e woman in a letter yester yester-da
da yester-da called us a bunch of damn'
southern goons," he said. "Well,
shVs the one who's a goon."
"X talk about Elvis more than
I sleep," he added.
The draft board chairman said
he figures that a draft board
m e m b e r in Kentucky ;Hrlau),
who resigned rather than draft
mountain boys after hearing of
Presley's deferment, is "a titi."
"With all due respect to Elvis,
who's a darcn' nue boy." lowers
said, "we've drafted people who
are far, .ar more important than
he is. Avier all, when you take
him out of the entertainment busi business,
ness, business, what have you got left? A
truck driver."

21 ft. Cabin

the isitnd and told an involved
story.
He said he received a letter ear?
ly in December from his father who
lives in Cabo Corrientes, near
Buenaventura, Colombia, which
said that he was sick, felt death
approaching and wanted his son
by his bedside.
Maid Sentenced
For Theft Of Cash
From Employer
A 20-year-oM mother who plead
ed guilty to taking $100, a blousi
and a watch from her employer
was given a suspended sentence to
day in U. S. District Court.
In sentencing Doris Bell Brown,
20, Panamanian, to an 18-month
penitentiary term, and then su
spending the sentence, Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe noted that the
girl had nobody else to care for her
children, aged one and two years.
The girl was put on probation
for five years on the condition
that she break no law of the Canal
Zone or Panama. She must report
regularly to the probation officer
of the U.S. District Court.
The defendant had been employ employed
ed employed as a maid by Mrs. Addie Hood
of Albrook AFB.
Of" the stolen goods, the Mouse
valued at $10, the watch, at $65,
and $50 of the $100 bill were re recovered.
covered. recovered. Royal Children
See BigTop
For First Time
it.'
LONDON. Jan. 7 (UPKPrince
Charles and Princess Anne went
to the circus here today for the
first time.
Charles, 7, and Anne, 6, were
wide-eyed with excitement as they
watched the Mill Brothers "big
top" show with Queen Elizabeth
and rnnce rntiip.
The royal circus ouhflg was The
first public appearance for
Charles -and Anne since their
Christmas holidays at Sandiing-ham.

Face Tria

Cruiser
The day after he stole the
launch, it ran out o' fuel and
the anchor broke loose. Moreno
rigged up a tail and managed to
avoid rocks around the island.
Then an ixtromely high tide
washed the craft up en the beach
so far from the normal tide line
that he was unable to haol it
back into water.
Living on fish and coconuts. Mo
reno said he prayed for rescue.
Moreno told a strange tale of
another man traveling with him.
but failed to explain how his com
panion had left the island. He gave
various versions, none quite alike,
about his companion, but police
discounted the defendant s claim
that a friend went along in the s
tollen hoat.
The launch thief returned with
a large suitcase containing h i
clothing and personal belongings,
all neatly packed. His total wealth
consisted of 45 cents.
Rainbow City Child
Falls Eleven Feet
To Concrete Walk
Carlos F. Cadoean. the 28-month
old son of Francis A. Cadoean of
Rainbow City, fell 11 feet yester yesterday
day yesterday from a window in the fam
ily home to the concrete pavement
below. The child had been in bed
with other members of the fam
ily.
The little boy was taken to Coco
Solo Hospital, but is not on the
seriously ill list.
His father is a janitor at the
tnstoDal Service Center.

New Operators Take Over Hotel Washington

American Hotels Corporation
yesterday afternoon took over full
operation of the Hotel Washington
in uoion.
The Hotel was officially trans
ferred from the United States to
the Republic of Panama last Nov.
7.
Since the Republic had net at
that time negotiated e eortfreet
for operation of the hostelry, the
Panama government requested
that the Panama Canal Company
to continue operation until ar arrangements
rangements arrangements could be made.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7-(UP)

The second session of 85th Con Congress
gress Congress plunged headfirst today in into
to into the greatest issue before it-
survival of America in the age ot
space.
Before the new session convened
at noon President Eisenhower
briefed House and Senate Republi Republican
can Republican leadens on the nroeram he
will present to Congress Thursday
for combatting "Communist im imperialism."
perialism." imperialism."
At about the same time, Senate
Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson sounded a warning that
the nation which controls space
will exercise "total control over
The President began his otticiai
day by attending special prayer
service for the new session 01
Congress. Then for two hours he
went over with his legislative lead leaders
ers leaders his forthcoming State of the
Union and budget messages.
The President was quoted as
forecasting that 1958 will be a bet
ter year economically for America
than 1957 was.
Senate Republican Leader Wil
liam F. Knowland said after theJ
White House comerence mat me
State of the Union message will be
a statement of "the position of the
United States today and how to
meet the threat of CommUmst im
perialism."
Knowland gave mis impression
of the programs to be presented to
Congress:
"I believe that the recommenda
tions being made by the President
of the Umted States will meet the
challenges that confront us in the
world today."
Bidding Now Open
For Improvements
At Balboa Heights
Bids for the air conditioning and
modernization of the Administra Administration
tion Administration Building at Balboa Heights
are now being solicited by the
Panama Canal Co. and are sche
duled to be opened the afternoon
of Feb. 17 in the Administration
Building.
The first extensive change to
be made in the Administration
Building since it was built in 1914,
the modernization plans include
the complete air conditioning of
the building as a unit, the insta installation
llation installation of a new suspended ceil ceiling
ing ceiling and a shadowless lighting sys
tem and the replacement of the
old elevator with a new one hav
ing both manual and automatic
controls.
Plans for the lighting, elevator
and air conditioning were sub
mitted by the Manama firm of
Sander. Duffer and associates.
Plans for the other work to be
done were prepared by the Canal
Engineering Division.
According to specifications, it
will take approximately one year
to complete the qork.
Prospective bidders on the pro
ject have Been mviteo Dy tne Kn
gineering and Construction Direc
tor to make an inspection tour of
the Administration Building Jan
31 at 9 a.m.
Treasury Branch
Leaving Diablo
For Ancon Monday
The treasury branch of the Of
fice of the Comptroller is movihg
from its present location in Build
ing 5142, Diab'o Heights, to Build Building
ing Building 287, in Ancon (first floor of
the "former Dispensary building).
Alterations to the building have
bean completed, and the office
will be open for business at the
new location at 7:15 a.m. next
Monday. The mail address of the
branch will be changed from Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights to Balboa Heights.
The treasury branch has been
located at Diablo Heights since
May, 1953, and before that oc occupied
cupied occupied space in the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights. In
its new location it will be in
close proximity to the payroll
branch, thus facilitating the hand handling
ling handling of salary checks and other
documents between the two units.
The delivery and cashing of a a-lien
lien a-lien cash relief checks at Build Building
ing Building 287 was started in November
before alterations to the building
Were fully completed.
Later a contract was signed
with the American Hotels Corpor Corporation,
ation, Corporation, the same concern which
runs the National Hotel in David.
For some weeks, supervisory per personnel
sonnel personnel of the Hotels Corporation
have been working with the Canal
employes.
Yesterday the transfer was com
4pleted. The Canal's executives left
the hostelry. Other employes were
terminated front the Canal payroll
and a number of them were pick
ed upon the operating concern's
roster.

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AT HOME Lt. Gen. James A. Gavin, Army firebrand who recently proposed drastic re reorganization
organization reorganization of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He's snown at his home in Ft. Meyer, Va with his
wife, their four children and pet collie dog.

Brucker Says Gavin Has Brilliant Future' In Army;

There's 50-50 Chance Chief Of Research Won't Quit

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (UP)-
Lt. Gen. James M. Gavin said to today
day today there is still a "50-50 chance"
he wen't quit his job of leading
the Army's fight to match Russia's
missile might.
At the same time the outspoken
three-star general stepped up his,
public attack in the Army's be
half calling for money to increase 1
weapons research and nearly dou
ble Army manpower to 28 divi
sions.
Gavin expressed his views in an
interview after he was reported to
have told Senate investigators yes
terday he decided to retire after
being informed he was "no long longer
er longer being considered for promotion
. .to a more responsible position."
Army Secretary Wilber M.
Brucker issued a statement saying
Hillary's Offer
To Guide Rival
To Safety Refused
LONDON, Jan. 7 (UP) A feud-by-radio
built up today between
Britain's Dr. Vivian Fuchs and
New Zeland's Mt. Everest and
South Pole conqueror Sir Edmund
Hillary over who's boss at the bot
tom of the world.
The London headquarters of the
Commonwealth Antarctic Expedi
tion, to which both parlies are a:
tached, backed Fuchs. Hillary re
torted that Fuchs would be un unwise"
wise" unwise" to carry out plans to press
on some 1,200 miles to Scott Base
after he reaches the South Pole.
In New Zealand, Prime Minister
Walter Nash gave Hillary an im immediate
mediate immediate vote of confidence.
Nash said all he was concerned
about was for New Zealand to
keep the undertakings it made. He
added that his personal know
ledge of Hillary was such that he
would at no time do "other than
the correct thing and the best thing
for all parties concerned."
Hillarv reached the Pole Friday
Fuchs still had about 300 miles to
go at last report, and messaged
he was determined to eet there de
spite almost impossible conditions
m wnich his tracKen venicies were
being bogged down in snow crev-
The New Zealander was flatly
turned down when he radioed
Fuchs offering to guide his party
out of its predicament and suggest suggesting
ing suggesting that Fuchs quit before the Arc Arctic
tic Arctic winter makes conditions even
worse.
Prostitute Gets
A
Suspended Term
A 29-year-old Panamanian pros prostitute
titute prostitute who was tried in the Canal
Zone today for returning after de deportation
portation deportation was given a two year
penitentiary term, but the sent sentence
ence sentence was suspended for three
years contingent upon her good
behavior.
Mafia de los Angeles Moreno
had been deported from the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone in 1949. She had been
caught returning on several oc
casions, and had a record of pros
titution and other crimes in Pat
nama.
She was picked up on Barneby
Street in midafternoon.
It is understood that the Cham Chamber
ber Chamber of Commerce and other
businese interests In Colon are
getting behind a move to push
the hotel so as to make sure the
Geld Coast can continue to have
a first class hotel.
Only about 10, guests seemed
present for luncheon yesterday,
but a large party-table was being-
set for the evening,
The Washington pool was wa
tered yesterday, but wrll not be
suitable for swimming until its fil-
tration plant is renovated.

he wants Gavin to remain on as

Chief of Army Research and De Development.
velopment. Development. He said Gavin "has a
brilliant future in the Army and is
certainly four-star material."
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn-
don B. Johnston (Tex.), chairman
of the Senate Preparedness Sub-
committee before which Gavin ap
peared, warned today against
"even a hint of reprisal" against
military men who oppose Adminis Administration
tration Administration policies before Congress.
ie saw uavm s treatment cer-
Damon-and-Pylhias
Pair Gel One-Year
Gamboa Jail Term
A San Bias burglar Bbt the pfl-
nishment of his choice today when
he chose to spend a year in Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa penitentiary rather than re
turn to his home islands. Another
San Bias, his companion in break
ing into the Diablo Clubhouse
sewing shop, shrugged his should
ers and didn't seem to care.
In U. S. District Court Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe, thereupon de decided
cided decided that a "custodial condition"
for the pair would probably be
best in the interest of society.
Palacio Lopez, 18, and Lonnie
Morris, 20, both Panamanians,
who had worked in Panama inter intermittently
mittently intermittently as a bus boy and a
waiter, pleaded guilty to first de degree
gree degree burglary committed Dec. 13.
They cut a screen In the club clubhouse,
house, clubhouse, stole a box of eyelets, a
belt buckle, screwdriver and oth other
er other articles valued at $9.50 from
the sewing shop. Next they
climbed a partition find stole a
pair of shoes from the shoe shop.
The footwear was valued at $9.
Lopez and Morris apparently Lad
been living a Damon and Pythias
life. Their record of previous ar
rests was exactly the same.
Neither had been incarcerated
in Panama. But both had been
convicted of trespassing last July
and August, in the Canal Zone,
and twice of vagrancy in Septem
ber.
Court attaches suspected the
two Indians may be "outcasts of
the Islands."
The trial was conducted by
means of a two way translation.
Interpreter Woodrow De Castro
translated the English into Spanish
fbf a special interpreter. Emanuel
Valdez, whom then translated the
Spanish into Cuna.
Rubber-Stamp Red
China Parliament
Convening Jan. 25
TOKYO, Jan. 7 (UP)-The Peo.
pe's Congress, rubber-stamp par
liament of Communist China, will
convene in Peiping Jan. 25, it was
announced today'.
The New China News Agency
said the standing committee of the
congress decided to ca l the ses
sion to discuss the "1958 national
economic plan and "The question
of adopting the alphabetical nota notation
tion notation for the Chinese Han lan language."
guage." language." There has been considerable agi
tation among Chinese Communists
recently for a simplified system of
writing based on western alpha alphabetical
betical alphabetical characters.
CFN To Broadcast
Ike's Message
On Thursday Night
The Caribbean Forces Network
will broadcast President Eisen
hower's "State of the Union" mes message
sage message beginning at 12:30 p.m. Thors Thors-day
day Thors-day Jan. 9. This radio nresenta-
tion wffl be broadcast live and di-
jrict from Washington, D.C.

tainly will make others hesitant to

speak frankly and candidly."
Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn,),
a Subcommittee member, saidl
Congress must protect officers
"who speak sincerely and openly. 'l
He urged Brucker to refuse to re-l
tire Gavin, and give him "the pro-l
morion ne deserves."
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