The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02457

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
v .3
JAN 10 1958

TOURIST FUTES
HOMEWARD Mid
AN INDEPENDENT H DAILY NEWSPAPER
Mama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country u safe' Abraham Lincoln,
to
The Cosmopolitan Capital.
TeUfanasaa 2-0975 Galen 771
3rd TEAK
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1958
FIVE CENTS

V CANADIAN WHISKY
gEHgB -sm ggsa w

BRANIFF

ke

Pentagon Braces For Clarnor
Following Gavins Quitting
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 (UP)-r- Tha Pentagon braced today for a nw wave of
Army opposition to Eisenhower administration defense policies in the wake of Lt. Gen.
James M. Gavin's decision to turn in his uniform.
The White House had no comment on Gavin's resignation and apparently viewed
it as strictly his personal decision.
Congress was sure to probo deeply into the three-star general's claim that the
U. S. Army has been deteriorating rapidly while the Soviet Union's ground forces
have been gaining power.
Gavin, Army research and development chief, levelled that charge yesterday in
making known his final decision to quit the Army March 31 after 30 years of service.

Gavin also said he begged but
could not get "one red penny"
in the $1,260,000,000 supplementary
missile budget for the Army's
anti-missile missile or space pro program.
gram. program. He said the Army long
had been starved for missile mon money.
ey. money. Many Army officers a ere
with Gavin's complaints al although
though although few, if any, are likely
to quit in protest. Whether
they air their views publicly is
another question.
Neither Army Secretary Wilber
M. Brucker nor acting chief of
Staff Gen. Lyman L. Lemnit Lemnit-zer
zer Lemnit-zer was willing to comment on
the Gavin charges.
(Brucker has said he will give
his answer to Congress during
forthcoming appropriations hear hearings.
ings. hearings. Gavin's decision, announced at
'IfwivgMerenee
tich Gavin attended that the
general testified that his dissitis
faction with his promotion pros-
tects "had nothing to do" with
is decision.
"He said that what really had
influenced him was his inability
to get something done about the
rapidly deteriorating position of
the Army," Johnson reported.
He said Gavin testified that
President Eisenhower's request
for $1,260,000,000 in emergency de defense
fense defense funds did not contain "one
red penny" for the Army although
he had been "begging tor money"
for space and anti-missile missile
programs.
He further quoted the 50-year-old
general as saying that he felt
he could "do better for the Army
outside than in" although he had
no plans "to raise a rumpus"
about the situation.
Gavin, one of the Army's
'fastest-rising young stars,' touched
off a furor in congressional and
military circles last Saturday by
announcing that he was retiring
so he would be freer to "write
and talk" about defense needs.
Brucker, fighting an unsuccessful
battle to keep Gavin in uniform,
disclosed last night that he had
offered the' general promotion to
full general and his choice of two
Defense Secretary Neil H. McEl McEl-roy
roy McEl-roy said only shortly before John Johnson's
son's Johnson's announcement that he hoped
Gavin would remain in the Army.
McElroy called the three-star gen general
eral general "a fine officer."
But Gtvin said he informed the
Army of his final decision to re retire
tire retire before going to the Capitol
this morning. He said he had no
specific plans except that he prob
ably wouio see more oi my wue
and family."
Although the Senate mvesti
Cristobal Terminal
Building Facilities
To Be Increased
Alterations which will increase
by nearly onethird the usable of
fice space on tne tmro iioor oi
the Cristobal Terminal Building
are flow being planned by the
Panama Canal Company.
Specifications now being drawn
up by the Engineering Division
include architectural and structur structural
al structural alterations which will make
use of the present balcony space
on the third floor, and the install installation
ation installation of awning type aluminum,
windows.

ret meeting of the Senate

Johnson teida news conference '''''

which Gtvin attended that the

New
issm -a j
Wbuildin

New toilet facilities will be in-
on all three floors of the
uilding and the entire structure
will be painted inside and out-
Bids will be solicited next week
and according to present plana
will be opened next month.

Demands

GAVIN GOES BEFORE COMMITTEE Chairman Lyndon
Johnson (right) of the Senate Preparedness subcommittee
talks with Lt. Gen. James Gavin, Research Chief for the Army,
before Gavin was quizzed by the committee as to why he
decided to quit the Army.

gators had urged Gavin to recon reconsider,
sider, reconsider, not all congressional reac reaction
tion reaction was sympathetic. Rep.
Charles IB. Brownson CR-Ind)
caustically proposed making alf
servicemen four-star generals so
none ever again would "be tempt
ed to take his cannons and go
home."
The beribboned Gavin sat quiet quietly
ly quietly at Johnson's right as the sen senator
ator senator read his statement to news newsmen.
men. newsmen. The general, took a sip from
a glass of water as Johnson fin finished
ished finished and then began answering
questions in a quiet, unemotional
yoice.
The general several times re restated
stated restated his basic belief that the
Army must be geared and
equipped to meet "one challenge
after another" that could be ex expected
pected expected to arise "under the canopy
at tear of the iubm age.''
He said ne decided in his own
mind last fall that he shduld re
tire. He said he didn't see "any
prospect" of building up the kind
oi Army he deemed necessary.
There was a ripple of laughter
when Gavin, whose name has
been in the headlines for several
days, remarked that he had want wanted
ed wanted "to walk away quietly if that
was possible."
He denied that he was moti motivated
vated motivated by failure to get some as assignment
signment assignment he wanted. Declaring
that "four stars had nothing to
do with it," Gavin said he would
serve the Army as a private if
it were the right kind of army..
The handsome, balding officer,
who combs his hair crossways in
the. manner of Gen. Douglas
MacArthur, pictured himself as
something of a Billy Mitchell of
the Army.
Asked if he were "happy" with
the new Army budget for fiscal
18S9, Gavin said "of course I am
not satisfied."
He said that when he came to
Washington four years ago the

Colonel Who Influenced US Recognition Of RP Dies

Word has reached' the Isthmus
of' the death in New York last
Saturday 'of Col. Chauncey 3.
Humphrey, whose reports to Pres President
ident President Theodore Roosevelt were said
to have helped influence the Unit United
ed United States' decision to support the
Panama insurrection of 1903.
The success of that rebellion
led to United States recognition
of Panama's independence from
Colombia, and later to the sign signing
ing signing and ratification of the Treaty
of 1903 under which the Panama
Canal was built.
Col. Humphrey was 84 at the
time of his death after a brief
illness.

Army had a $12,600,000,000 budget
fOr 27 divisions. He said he had
seen it whittled to $8,600,000,000
ana is divisions.
The Army, Gavin said, "has de
teriorated steadily while the Sovi
ets have increased in strength
Johnson said Gavin put the
optimum" (best) Army size at
28 divisions. Its present goal is
15 divisions next June 30.
uavin said ne was "not angry
at anyone, it s just a principle in
volved." He said he had nothing
qui Kina mougnis ot secretary
urucxer and Gen. Maxwell D.
Taylor, Army chief of staff.
Thirty-Five Positions
Presently Available
With Panama Canal
Thirty-five positions are present presently
ly presently available with the Canal orga organization,
nization, organization, according to the week weekly
ly weekly transfer-vacancy bullentin is issued
sued issued by the. Personnel Bureau.
Among the openings are six for
deckhands in the Navigation Divi Division;
sion; Division; two for firefighters in the
Fire Division; two for towing lo locomotive
comotive locomotive operators in the 'Locks
Division; two for chauffeurs in
the Motor Transportation D i v i i-sion;
sion; i-sion; two for time, leave and pay payroll
roll payroll clerks in the Of. ice of the
Comptroller and two for mainten maintenance
ance maintenance men in the Maintenance Di Division.
vision. Division. Other types of work listed in include
clude include hospital attendant, clerk-typist,
dipper dredge engineer, guard,
auto repair machinist helper, ma marine
rine marine machinist, motor boat main maintenance
tenance maintenance mechanic, medical tech technician,
nician, technician, office helper, physical ther therapist,
apist, therapist, pipefitter, supervisory sani sanitary
tary sanitary engineer, wireman and pub public
lic public work worker.
He was a lieutenant m June
1903 when he was summoned to
Washington by President Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt and sent to Venezuela as mil military
itary military attache. His reports on the
Panama situation came later.
After the Panama treaty was
ratified, and the United State t
assumed jurisdiction over the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, Col. Humphrey served
here. He reportedly laid out the
first airfield on the Zone.
In World War I, Col. Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey commanded the 805th Pioneer
Infantry Regiment,, known as the
"Bearcats." It took part in the
Meuse-Argonne offensive of 1918.
A native of Wichita, Kan., ha

Halt

New Traffic
Controls For
Ancon Cor ner
Extensive chances to improve
traffic control are Underway at the
Pacific side's most populous inter
national rialto Ancon Corner.
This is the Fourth of July inter
section where traffic enters both
from Gorgas Road in the Canal
Zone and J Street in the City of
Panama.
The changes are designed to
cut vehicular congestion at what
traffic experts term "one of the
worst trouble spots en the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific side."
Betterments will include the in installation
stallation installation of vehicular and pedes
trian control signals
There will also be dual purpose
islands to speed up and control
the movement of Vehicles and to
protect the safety of pedestrians.
A set of seven modern mast-arm
street lights will be installed.,
This work will be formed by
the contracting firm of Dillon
and Hickman. Their offer of $20, $20,-000
000 $20,-000 was low in the competitive
bidding.
Already well along is Dillon and
Hickman's excavation work ten
tered around the widening of
Fourth of July Avenue between
the J Street and H Street inter
sections.
This involves the relocation of
the bus station in the Canal Zone
at the intersection of Gorgai Road
and Fourth of July Avenue.
is hoped that wider
f JuW at thi
day, when traffic sometimes banks
up for blocks between J and H
Streets. I
Since the Ancon post office and
commissary were closed a year a a-go,
go, a-go, traffic congestion in the area
has lightened somewhat. But heav heavier
ier heavier use of these thoroughfares is
expected soon when the Canal
Treasurer's office moves into the
old post office, and the personnel
division into the commy,
Dr. M. Szczukowski
Returns To Gorgas
As Radiologist
Dr. Myron J. Szczukowski, w!
E
served his internship at Gorg
Hospital and who was a medic
officer at Gorgas from 1950 to
1953, will join the Radiology
Staff at Gorgas next week.
A native of Alpena, Michigan.
Dr. Szczukowski attended the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of Detroit and the Uni University
versity University of North Dakota. He took
his medical degree at the St.
Louis School of Medicine in St.
Louis, Missouri.
After leaving the Canal organi organization
zation organization in 1953, he went into ac active
tive active service with the U. S. Air
Foree and recently completed a
course in radiology at the Veter Veterans'
ans' Veterans' Administration Hospital in
Denver, Colorado.
Accompanied by his son, he is
expected to arrive here Monday
aboard the Panama liner Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. He will be joined here by his
wife and two daughters. Bis wife
was employed for several years
as a nurse at Gorgas Hospital.
Space Age Alibi
LONDON, Jan. 9 (UP) -Frank
Barrow found a ready excuse to
day for failing to answer a park
ing summons in suburban Croydon
Court.
"I have volunteered this week
for space travel in a satellite or
rocket as soon as one is available
in this country, in the same way
as I volunteered for war service in
1939," he wrote the judge. "So I
cannot foresee whether I shall be
available to be present in court."
was one of the oldest graduates
of the U.S. Military Academy, at
West Point. He played on the
football team there, and was
graduated with the class of 1898
directly Into the Spanish Ameri American
can American War.,
The young infantry officer took
part in the capture of Santiago,
Cuba. Later he helped put down
the Morro insurrection in the Phil Philippines.
ippines. Philippines. He served at West Point
for a time as an instructor.
Col. Humphrey retired 31 years
ago, in 1926, but had continued
to take an active interest in vet veterans
erans veterans organizations. He resided
at Sea Cliff. L.I.

To

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
DESPITE PROTESTATIONS by
Foreign Minister Aquilino Boyd
that Panama maintains cordial
relations with the Venezuelan gov government,
ernment, government, the National Assembly
went ahead yesterday and approv approved
ed approved a resolution censuring the re recent
cent recent plebiscite held in Venezuela
last month.
The vote was 25 to 4.
The National Guard revealed
plans yesterday to police the
y suburban areas of Panama City
with mounted guards and special
gents in addition to the regular
radio car patrol.
The plan was disclosed at a meet meeting
ing meeting of Mayor Jose A. Cajar Esca Esca-la
la Esca-la and the Police Judges of San
Francisco de la Caleta, Rio Abajo
and Juan Diaz with National Guard
Cant. Manuel J. Hurtado. It is in
tended to combat the high rate of
crime in the suburbs.
The Francisco Arias Paredes
School in Pueblo Nuevo, which is
located across the street from
the town's police court, was
practically cleaned out by
thieves during the Christmas
holidays.
Staled objects included a jtadio jtadio-record
record jtadio-record player donated to the
school by the family of thai late
las Paredes, physical education
donated by the Panama Mumct
pal Council which were to have
been distributed last nonaay
Saturday midnight has been
set as the deadline for using 15
Panama license plates.
The National Guard has received
instructions from Municipal au
thorities to impound all vehicles
found circulating in Panama after
midnight Saturday.
Drivers will be fined and the
vehicles will not be delivered to
their owners until a 1958 license
plate is produced.
CZ Observatory
Open Monday Nights
During Dry Season
Students, local star gazers and
all others interested in viewing
the tropical skies during the
clear dry season months have
been notified that the Canal Zone
Observatory at Miraflores will o o-pen
pen o-pen to the public Monday night
for the dry season.
Operated under the auspices of
the Canal Zone 'Division of
Schools, the observatory will be
open each Monday and Friday
nights from 7 to p.m. with J.
W. Seaquist, Balboa High School
Science teacher, and B. J. Brown,
of the Engineering Division, in
attendance.
Lectures on the various stars
and constellations visible during
the next few months will be giv given
en given visitors by Seaquist and
Brown.
At this time of year it will be
possible to see the planet Venus,
the constellation of Orion, and
the spiral nebula of Andromeda,
a cluster of stars nearly 1,000,000
light years away.
The observatory is popular with
adults and children alike. During
the past dry season more than
1,500 persons, many of them Boy
Scous and other civic groups, vis visited
ited visited Miraflores.

, 1 j
Temporary Peace In Of f ing For Balboa High School
As Repairs To Albrook Runway Scheduled To Start
Headquarters Caribbean Air Command announced today that a S117,000 construction
contract has been awarded to the Isthmian Construction Company for repair work on the
Albrook runway.
Work will commence on Jan. 15 and is due to be completed within 90 days.
During the first 30 days of the contract flying at Albrook will be restricted during
the hours of 9:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m., Monday through Friday.
The repairs will be made to correct sections of the runway that through normal
Wear and tear have deteriorated below Air Force standards.
In general, the repairs are part of a continuing program for I'SAF airfield improve improvements.
ments. improvements. Flying operations at Albrook are being rescheduled, so aircraft will land or depart
l1ifrnnin! ritrtte parted eaeh -ay.
The Base Installations Office at Albrook is providing normal maintenance repair for
the Howard runway during the present dry season.
Foil time year around sir operations for MATS and other USAF aircraft ean not
be resumed at Howard until major repairs have been accomplished on that runway. At tha
present time, funds are not available for this purpose.

Service

Presidential
Disability
Problem Aired
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 ,(UP) -The
long-standing problem of how
to determine vhen a Pres'dent
cannot perform l is duties moved
nearer solution today in both
Houses of Congress.
There were these developments:
House Spesker Sam RSyburn
(D-Tex.) appeared to have relax
ed his 1957 stand against any leg legislation
islation legislation on the Subject
Sen. Ester Kefauver (D-Tenn.)
proposed two alternate plans for
constitutional amendments design designed
ed designed to, clarify the "cloudy area'
of Presidential disability.
Chairman Emanuel Cellar (D (D-N.Y.)
N.Y.) (D-N.Y.) said the house judiciary
committee will start tryrng a
week from today to work out a
compromise between two rival
house bills.
Rayburn told a news conference
earlier this week he might witn
draw his objections if a pls.i
"with anv sense to it" is dratted
After a later conference with
the speaker, caller said he is
"quite sure" Rayburn will go a
lona if the judiciary committee
"comes up with a compelling,
clear and concise" plan.
Kefauver, chairman of the
Senate subcommittee en consti constitutional
tutional constitutional emencments, offered
one amendment giving Congress
power to provide method of
determining when the President
is disabled and when he is -gain
able tax exfftlse lit du
ties.
a commission. Dresueu
by the U.S. Chief Justice ana
made un of the cabinet and ma
jority and minority leaders or
both Senate and House.. They
would decide the disability ques question
tion question by majority vote.
Balboa Judge Takes
Deportee's Case
Under Advisement
A charge of returning to the
Canal Zone after deportation-tor
which decision may hang on the
question of intent is pending
today in Balboa Magistrates
Court.
Both the prosecution and de defense
fense defense rested alter evidence was
given in the charge against Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Thomas Fields, 25, a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian who was deported from
the Canal Zone after serving a
term in Gamboa penitentiary for
burglary.
Fields lives along the Madden
Road corridor, along which he is
entitled to, proceed by vehicle.
A woman resident of the area
reported to Canal Zone police
that Fields was using objectionav
ble language in the presence of
children. Police picked him up
on foot, within the corridor, on
Jan. 4.
' After the preliminary hearing,
Judee John E. Deming took the
case under advisement.
Seaman Dies
On Vessel 178
Miles From Here
A Honduran seaman aboard the
Aztec died at sea early yesterday
when the vessel was 178 miles
out of Balboa.
Florentino Guity, 49, is believed
to have died of natural causes.
When the ship reached port
for northbound transit, his body
was taken off at Miraflores
Locks. It was tranferred to the
morgue at Gorgas Hospital.

Americans Face
New Sacrifices
In Missile Race

WASHINGTON. Jan. 9
hower told Congress today

chinery must be reorganized to stop feuding between Hit
armed forces in the missile area.
The Soviet threat to the free world grows daily, ht
said.
The Chief Executive in his State of the Union mas

sage outlined un eight-point "imperative" program for
waging "total peace" and at the same time catching up
with Russia in the field of rocketry and ballistic missiles.

I he President also used the occasion to direct this
message from the American people to the Russian peo people:
ple: people: Join us immediately in the reduction of world ten tensions
sions tensions and move toward "a genuine peace."
However, until the leaders of the Soviet Union show
some signs of sincerely cooperating with the West, Amer America
ica America must remain strong.
Maintenance of this strength, he said, undoubtedly
would involve new sacrifices by the American people.

On the subject of defense reor-
ganizanon ne w
;frT-:nhTTnTfuT servi
be ended, and quic
The farmer five-star antrl
said that whatever the differ nc nc-es
es nc-es between tha Armed Servi cat,
"America wants them stopped."
He said he Would take executive
actionto reorganize the defense
set-up partly, and would send Con
gress a special message soon rec
ommending legislative steps to
finish the job of curing organiza
tional defects in the Armed Serv Services:
ices: Services: The President said war could be
deterred by maintenance of heavy
strength in American military
services.
But the free world faces "a dif
ferent kind of war one that has
already been launched against us."
it is ma massive economic
offensive that has bean mounted
by tha Communist imperialists
against free nations," he said.
To cut tha American oversea!
aid program "would bo nothing
lass than reckless folly," ho
said.
He admitted that Russia was a-
head of this country in some sci scientific
entific scientific fields, primarily in mis
siles, but he was confident that
with wisdom and sacrifice this
country could maintain a proper
defense position.
The President delivered the mes
sage hi person to a jam-packed
joint session of the House and
Senate.
The message aroused greater
Congressional anticipation than
any residential message in re
cent years. Until a few hours be
fore he set out for Capitol Hill, hei
made revisions in the document.
This was the President's lohgest
speech about 35 minutes since he
suffered his mild stroke Nov. 25
His "imperative" eight-point
program included these points:
DEFENSE R E O R G ANIZA
TION. He cracked down on the
Armed Services by reminding
them that their "basic allegiance"
is to the United States,vand not to
one individual service.
ACCELERATED D E F E NSE
EFFORTS. This category included
improvement in the early warning
system in Case of attack, expan expansion
sion expansion and dispersal of Strategic Air
Command bases, faster work on
long-range missiles, and the con construction
struction construction of nuclear-powered sub submarines
marines submarines and cruisers to maintain
freedom of the seas.

kly. ti

Feuds

(UP) President Eisen
that America's defense ma
STRENGTHENING, rather
ons."
-A FIVE-YEAR EXTENSION
of the Reciprocal Trade Agree Agreements
ments Agreements Act "with broadened au authority
thority authority to negotiate."
-LEGISLATION to permit
greater exchange of American nu nuclear
clear nuclear secrets with friendly allies.
A ONI BILLION DOLLAR
Federal program over four years
to train more science students and
teachers.
"This will require more than
words of peace," the President
said, speaking direct to the Rus Russians.
sians. Russians. "We will always go the extra
mile with anyone on earth if it will
bring us nearer a genuine neace.'
he promised.
The Prosldent loft most of the
purely domestic questions for
discussion in hi budget mes message
sage message next Monday. Today, ha
sold, ho wanted to stress Amer American
ican American "safety through strength"
and "the construct! v work or
building a genuine peace."
He said it would be a trasic mis
take "merely to concentrate on
military strength. .for if we did
only this, .the future would hold
nothing for the world but an age of
icrror."
"Wo must nevor become so
preoccupied with our desire far
military strength that we neg neglect
lect neglect those areas of economic de development,
velopment, development, trade, diplomacy, ed
ucation, ideas and principles
where the foundations of real
peace must be laid."
In the field of defense reorgani reorganization,
zation, reorganization, responsible administration
officials ssid that the studies di directed
rected directed by the President had jtfrt
reached the point of deciding
whether, for example, thera
should be a single Armed Service
chief of staff or whether there
should be a so-called "missile
czar."
These officials pointed out, how
ever, that the reorganization plan planning
ning planning of the President undoubtedly
would involve increasing the au authority
thority authority of the Secretary of De
fense.
In his message the President
Mid that one requirement in
military organization "is a clear
subordination of the military
service to duly-constituted ei
vilian authority."
"This authority must be real:
not merely on the surface," he
said.
As the President called for a
halt in inter service feuding and
for defense reorganization. Ad
ministration authorities pointed out
that in mapping reorganization
plans the President had to move
carefully lest radical changes de
lay ratherjf'ian speed up this
country's ientific progress.
He sajabhe Soviet threat to rho
safety IT the free world is real
end "increasingly serious" be because
cause because every human activity un under
der under Russian control had boon
pressed into service "as a weap weapon
on weapon of expansion harnessed to
the hum chariot of expansion."
i.mL. r i
ine sovieis are, m snoru wag
ing total Cold War," he said. "Tha
only answer to a regime that wag wages
es wages total Cold War is to waia "na
tal Peaee.

kiVlM thai! frram'sif rr,,,,.! iU.., A Smb

si!tanfd In frln,ll.,

- ' 1 T .wuu. M



PAGE TWO
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. JANUARY 9,

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The Ms tss Is ss saws loess tst rases s lbs Panama Astsrkao
UHin sss received snMfsth isl .r. Ms) is s wfcslh cfidi.il
yss csatttWs IsMsr don't b Impatient It R dostst apssM the
Mil day. Utters are publish) in the erdti received.
Meats ttir Is keep tss Mtsra limited to sss pas lenofh.
Identity at letter writer l held Is ttrietett senlidence
This sswipspet ettante ss respeniibilrtr for ttmirtr sr esmJem
feprttsed Is letter from reader.
THE MAR BOX
ONE AMERICAN'S CREDO
3Br:
If "All Tor Now" (Mail Box, Dec. 20) is an American, as he has
the audacity to claim, he is heaping dishonor on his country. Here
hie ilir In marl if thov ran nt the fiint III it.

"It is a good thine that the
. .. j

should be composed 01 cworea soimer. w mj v w ..-.....
at Santiago to serve Deside colored troops.
ia .. u snH nniir'h in sheri his blood for the country 11

good enough to be given s square
!:. t. mA t ami iav than
All) II d U IB CUHWU w- mmt
"I have not been able tu think

problem offered oy me presence oi me msgm u u uatu., ...
one thing I am sure, and that is that the only wise and honorable
and Christian thing to dc is tt treat each black man and each white
man strictly on his merits as a man, giving him no more and no less

than he shows nimsen wunn to
- "I say I am 'sure' that this is

that we see tnrougri a giass aimiy, aim, u u, ma,
am wrong; but If 1 am, then all my thoughts and beliefs are wrong,
and my whole way of looking at life is wrong.
"At any rate, while I am Ir public life, noever short a time that
way be, I am in honor bound to act up to my beliefs and convictions.
1 do not intend to offend the prejudices of anyone else, but neithet do
i .ii-,., h.i nrainrlinoc in maUp m false tn mv nrinciDles.

"To me. the question of doing
. a t- XI. .

mgOTry m uus cgunwy u iae rooai iwyw
,nT. I. lhA. f arpt Amoriran Prpsiripnt Thfof o:

AOS WOIU Ale iuu v m ft.
Roosevelt. "All For Now" never

a man lite mat. ,
"All For Now" should learn never tollidge a whole people by
k .hminrjc nt a fan Hp uppH nnt tttiMc that the OeOOle Of Pall-

ama are so dumb as not tu know

are prostitutes, pimps, con men, murderers, juvenile deunuueius
thieves. Skid Row derelicts and what have you. They are a dime i
dozen As for honest Caucasians, I invite "All For Now" to take i
stand with me, in Times Square. New York T with a searchlight.
The Man With the Lamp

Z TABOGA BEACH
I have been here over two years, and I have made one trip to
Z Taboga. I enjoyed it thoroughly The island resort has fine ncenery
ana the facilities, though limited, are satisfactory. What I enjoyed
5 most was the excellent beach and the crystal-dear waters, cool and
- exhilarating. There Is always a breese, and one can enjoy the sur sur-1
1 sur-1 rouniings when relaxing after a swim.
f Beaches near Panama City do not have Taboga's clear water.
I One has to travel ilmost as far as Santa Clara before finding wa wall
ll wall ter fit for swimming. There arc many reasons for the poor swimming
- near Panama City the Canrl shipping the many sewers, muddy
' streams emptying intii the bay, and so forth.
Many beach enthusiasts here never go swimming except in a
' pool, because of the health risks of swimming in contaminated water.
A Icpical sM tcthett problem is Taboga with its clear, pure wa-

I ters and its invigorating atmosphere
1 famciua resort beaches of Florida.

Many people here have never

i win have tone mere once nave

swim. I believe tne reason ror uus to oe we excessive tare cusrawi
on tn launches running to and from the island. Two dollars is a
I steep fare to pay just to go for a swim. Many beach enthusiasts
would like to go once a week, or more often, but when one has a
fairly large family the total launch fare for such an outing gets real really
ly really sleep.
I do not believe there is any justification for charging $2 for the
launch trip there and back. If anyone really wanted Taboga to pros pros-pat,
pat, pros-pat, they would provide a free launch service, or at least cut the
round-trip fare to
I know that operating a $20.00 launch is not exactly a cheap proj-

ect, put if the fare were reduced

4 volume of business resulting would revitalize the resort ot xaooga.
Everyone, including the launch operator, would profit from this re-

vitalization.
Taboea is now a dead retort,

tion be remedied, so that people here on tne Isthmus may find it
easier to make trips to the beautiful island, to enjoy its beach and
relax in its wonderful atmosphere.
lugsiw Bergeron

INCENTIVE
Sir:

Did everyone notice that another high-paid Air Force civilian

employe received several hundred

of sustained "superior" periormance ot his assigned duties?

it a military person did not sustain a superior performance, if he

ware an officer he would more man ukeiy receive a poor efficiency
rating, and if an NCO he would probably lose a stripe.

Why could not this incentive
SO hard-working local raters as 910
rior performance of just plain hard
MAID'S
tit:

One day we maids will have deliverance from the likes of "A
Un'icA.iMfA mttA all nthr Amnripan piHvAn urhn An nnt havp a rnn.

VTflMP w ...... ... . .... '-'
science. These people land in Panama with a conscience, but as

soon as they meet with a friend

something tor nothing, they allow tneir conscience to oe eaten out.
Why don't the newcomers value the labor they are getting? They
don't need a friend to tell them how much they should pay a msid.
The government pays the husbands of these housewives by their a a-bittty.
bittty. a-bittty. Why don't the wives do the same for the maids?
If they have a family of six or seven, can their conscience be

at ease when they pay a maid $30
have a washing machine Where is

orgy to do all this work? She can't buy clothes and goods, pay $15

rant, and la cents a day mis transportation out 01 aau a monin.
We maids should have a union to fight for us. Then these house

wives would not take advantage of
LOTTERY
Sir:

Why doesn't the National Lottery of Panama change their listing

of prizes from the present price per sheet of 92 tickets, to a price per
ticket? The prizes now listed require dividing the prize by 52 to ar arrive
rive arrive at the price per ticket, which is confusing, particularly, in the
approximations Newcomers to the Isthmus, not knowing the num number
ber number of ticjtets per sheet, are dividing by various figures and then
suspicion that they are being gypped by the lottery vendors.

Only a few wealthy people can afford to buy a whole sheet of 52
tickets, while thousand buy individual tickets. The advertising value
would not be lost, as the total of the first three prizes can be listed

in addition to the individual ticket

BALBOA R.O.T.C. BUILDING

Sir:
I
see by the papers the braint
ROTO ewelrliag at Balboa H'gh
students taking that course never
cently attended soms classes with
High Schol barracks and I sweated
the teachers and pupils take it. I

They can't possibly tell mr those chiefs in the sir-cooled Civil
Affairs Building can justify a KOTC building and also lay claim to

that Mink of tarmw-eaten wood as a school house tor 700 students
Or is the $8 million check sent yearly to D.C. the ultimate?
BSBsjiil.iiw.ii.J-,"'.. An Irate Parent

AMERICAN 4

aha amis-ican
guard around the tomb of Lincoln
. ... Anm Arluno
deal afterward. More than that
that nn man shall have.
-
out any solution of the terrible
nsvs.
the right solution. Of course I know
away with all race and religious
lMMM.n J ell
w '"- --
can and never will measure up to
that inVihe great USA, too, there
similar in many ways to the
visited Taboga, and many others
never returned iot anouier visa or
to a reasonable figure the larger
profit-wise. I suggest this situa
AWARDS
dollars for the remarkable Teat
award be split up and awarded to
an award, tor sustaining a supe
work?
Ginger Knows 'Em All Tee
WAGES
who persuades them they can got
a month. Some of them don't even
the maid supposed to get her en
us.
Find Your Conscience
TICKETS
prize, u desired.
idea
1
are going to build some sort of a
School. Why? Four fifths of the
will serve in any U.S. Army. I re
my boy in that Balboa Junior
the entire time I was there. How
don't know.

Labor INews
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
(This It the first of a special
series on thet volatile fores, A
msrican labor, ss it starts red reding
ing reding through 1958).
Out of the typewriter of one of
the New Year's resolution mak makers
ers makers at labor's summit seassion in
Atlantic City in early December
came toe following one sentence
creed for 1958:
"The AFL-CIO and its affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated unions cannot and will not
rest on yesterday's laurels or
yesterday's living standards. ."
Or on yesterday s scandal a
phrase the anonymous one did
not add, though few there talked
of anything else.
Just how all this can be
wrought in 1958 is the toughest
problem America s labor leaders
have tangled with since they be
gan moving from the high-button
shoes era of curbstone bargain bargaining
ing bargaining to the button-down shirt Ivy
League cut of today's intricate
negotiations.
Labor was never in greater
trouble. Despite the ouster of
some unions at the convention
the AFL-CIO still is feuding on
the inside, and preparing tor a
triple-front war or. the outside
This was will pit them against
the Teamsters and their allies,
which may include John Lewis,
against industry and against
tough Congressional critics who
want tougher labor laws.
The union of unions known as
the AFL-CIO would split open if
its seams weren't held together
oy me nugniy am ciean nanus
of labor's first centrally power
ful president, George Meany. Yet
despite the towering, rock like
figure of Meany, there still are
two or three major unions which
are talking of taking some 2,-
000,000 members out of the Fed
eration this year and joining the
Teamsters if Jim Hoffa escapes
jail.
While these unions may walk
out of the AFL-CIO, others, such
as the Hotel and Restaurant
Workers, may have to be push
ed. This union, with over 350,000
members, has units in it closely
allied to Jim Hoffa and what lie
stands for, and the McClellan
Committee and its counsel, Bob
Kennedy, have the evidence in
tapes and dossiers.
These exposures will break in
the early months of the new
year. Congress will have Presi
dent Eisenhower's request for
new labor laws, which many Re
publicans and some Democrats
feel are too lenient. At the same
time, the Senate will have the
McClellan Committee's mid -January
report and recommend ition
for anti-racketeering bills. The
committee's proposals wJll not at
tempt to hurt legitimate labor.
This will be the legislative line
a coalition of Democrats and Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower Republicans will try to
hold.
And. powerful though labor is.
with its 15,000,000 AFL-CIO mem members
bers members and 3.000,000 others in inde
pendent unions, the union chiefs
knew that they must not rattle
the sabre or picket sign f they
are to avoid the toughest laws
since the invention of the dues dues-book.
book. dues-book. But there still will be trip
hammer pressure on tha labor
chiefs to move on the industrial
front. Their rank-and file h a s
heard many stories of collusion
with management and "sweet
heart contracts" for low wages
Every union chief now whose
contracts expire this year will
have to bargain right up to the
expiration line. They are all say
ing, in effect, no one is going to
pin a bum lapel on this union.
Already these contracts are ex expiring
piring expiring especially in the big in industries
dustries industries such as auto, aircraft,
missiles and allied fields. These
pacts are running out -along
with our prosperity. Even the
swmest oroEen new runners, sucn
as Walter Reuther, are worried
about carrying the ball through
a broken economy.
They know that industry this
year doesn't, have the cash re'
serves to buv labor peace. So in
dustry will fight for it. This
means the union leaders will
have to back down or hit the
bricks with mass picketing amid
charges that they are unbalanc unbalancing
ing unbalancing the nation's eeonomy.
Meanwhile, back at The Hill.
Congress will be considering new
labor laws, critics of labor win
point to the picket lines and de
mand rieht-to-work laws, strong'
er anti-piceting laws and strong-
er anti-union measures generally
At this moment the strategic
move for labor's forces would be
to ball back on their political al
lies. But the labor chiefs are re
alists. They expect few political
"stand uo auys." This is an o-
lectton year. Labor's political ma
chinery has been hard nit oy
public anger over some of the
scandals and oy tne signt ot a
Dave Beck shouting that he'll
tell all about the Teamsters' po political
litical political contributions. Labor has
been rocked, too, by feuding oe-
tween the old line AFL unions
saI Iks rin iiniAnc me tsssall
by the running fight with toe
UU taw Vv uiiiwnij, t vrvsa
Teamsters in many a city.
It does look like labor will have
more use for aspirins than aspir
ations in 58.

"ME the

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""'"fHAA.i. "WaaTSssssTalas'Tp T:l0mTr

Walter Winchell I

MEMOS OR A GIRL FRIDAY
Dssr Mr. W.: The Literary Guild
and Boo of the Month Club looed
down their editorial lorgnettes at
"Strangers When We Meet' ..Tlwy,
were shocked over its "lewdness"
.Evan Hunter auth'd. He choked
with 'Blackboard Jungle"... Si
mon and Schuster unveils it in
mid-May and already the literati
is touting it as a sexcess... iBar-
bizon Productions bought the ci ci-name
name ci-name rights for -150,000... Major
studios are offering Alfred Crown
(head of Barbizon) more than
twice that... Maurice Zolotow
thins it was director Billy Wilder,
who once said that he didn't mawe
film tor fflfty million, mojp mojp-goers,
goers, mojp-goers, but for six friends in Bev
erly Hil-ls... Hear about the flying
saucer that landed in front of
Battazzi's The Martian got out,
waddled up to a waiter and beep'd:
"Take me to your men's room."
Ty Power has a new secret.
Her Name is waltraute Haas, a
Viennese stage actress. They met
while she was here... Winthrop
Rockefeller, who put about 40,
000 into the Club Romance which
demised recently, will peddle his
interest in it for $5,000. (To you,

Now Is The Hour
By BOB RUARK

The headline said: "Full, hard
day's work put in by Eisenhow
er." The vehicle was tne new
York Times, certainly a respon
sible custodian of all the news
that's fit to print.
I think it is a .dreadful thing
when' a President's ability to do
a day's work becomes hard news.
It reminds you suddenly of that
old gag: "Have you stopped beat beating
ing beating your wife?"
A hard day's work for any
president of anything should not
bs news. You do not make a news newsworthy
worthy newsworthy comment on whether the
skippsr of a ship can handle the
conn when he Is berthing his ves vessel,
sel, vessel, nor do you find It remark remark-abls
abls remark-abls that Willie Mays appears In
the ourffold.
The intensity of interest in tne
President's health reflects an un
healthy situation. If he rests too
much, he is sick. If he works tdo
hard, he is imperiling his health.
If he plays too much golf or goes
fishins too often, he is neglect neglecting
ing neglecting his Presidential chores. 'Why.'
says somebody around the
cracker barrel, "does he have to
paint portraits when we hired
him to run a country
None of this is germane to the
President's thinking processes, but
there is a thing 1 know, having
tasted the brass filings of grave
illness myself from time to time.
This ia thi truth: A sick man
concentrates on nothing but how
sick he is, and any other mental
complication is but a mild diver diversion.
sion. diversion. A man who has been sick still
centers on the last illness, and
his head is full of thoughts about
how to prevent a reoccurrence.
The actions of a man with a lousy
liver are colored liverishly. The
guy with the hacking bronchial
cough is thinking that pneumonia
is just around the corner.
Harking back to livers, Bungs
Baer once brs'n a beautiful
truism asms 11 ysars age- "Whsn
your heart is sick," wrote Mr.
B,. "your liysr if just around the
corner.'
White House news coverage
should not of necessity be prima primarily
rily primarily concerned with a doctor s con conference.
ference. conference. Emphasis should not be
laid heavily on health. There are
grievous sicknesses abroad in the
world which should be cured if we

Goat? - Li$ten, Buster . ."

not me)... Haven't seen anything,. .Joan Blondell's daugther Ellen
in the gazettes about Diana Barry- Powell (Dick Powell's her fadda)
more's apartment being ransack- had a taste of show biz touring
ed. Only trifles, but the burglars with mamm last Summer. Ellen's

smasnea up me piace... tnzanetn
Taylor, a dancer in "West Side
Story," returned a 5-carat diamond
ring to Brazil's Ramos Ortigo. Dra Dra-den
den Dra-den her mudda ever tell her never
give back money or jools
William Davidson is doing a
piece on Brando for Look. Mar Marlon
lon Marlon decided not to be interviewed,
but the writer says he has enough
without the star's cooperation....
Two nice shecks for the Runyon
Fund. $5,000 from Louis Wolfson,
the tscoon, and RlO.OOO from amy
Ion's leadman, Charles RevsOf...
Bob Smith of "Austie Mame" and
Michelle Seiner of "Bells" are
making the new Maurice rendez rendezvous
vous rendezvous a den of equity... Crazy a a-bout
bout a-bout Mindy Carson's version of
'Let Well Enough Alone" from
the score of the soon due show,
"The Body Beautiful"... Not one
song from musical shows this year
made the pop hit lists.
Little Club bartender Geo, Bert
sack is better known to his kin
in Germany as Baron von Bedsik
are to survive. We cannot solve
the future of NATO by saying:
"Stick out your tongue, Ike," or
"Let me take your pulse."
In full credit to Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower,
er, Eisenhower, there has been an exception
al candidness about his exposure
to the public of his migraines and
various fantods. Franklin D. Ro Roosevelt,
osevelt, Roosevelt, magnificent actor that he
was, rode bareheaded fn an open
car in the rain when he was but
a foot away from the coffin. The
pictures of that man on the brink
of dissolution were suppressed un
til just very recently.
One of the quallficattons for the
Presidency Is certainly health.
You have to pass a physical to
get into the military. I never heard
of a blind ballplayer. If a Presid
ent is not healthv. he has no busi-
ness taking on that kind of wlk
To face it firmly, we do not
have a healthy President not
if the Tact that he did an honest
day's work comprises news. If
the state .' his health obscures
the true function of his job, then
we need a new boy.
The other day I was writing
that the time is now, not next
year, to put the shop in order.
Richard Nixon has survived a tre
mendous campaign of slander and
appears as a man of character,
intelligence, and savvy. How
much better if Ike broke him com-
Sletely into harness, gave him the
ask, and went to Gettysburg to
paint and golf and tend his cat cat-Ws
Ws cat-Ws owe Dwioht Eisenhower a
tremendous ebbf, but we do net
need to extract the final drop of
blood from a man who has la labored
bored labored slflesly in the public in interest
terest interest since he pssssd his first
physical to get into Wsst Point.
Now, ft seems to me, is the!
hour, because if he had a heart
attacK ana a stroxe and tne mis
ertes, be doesn't figure to -improve
with age unless he cod coddles
dles coddles himself.
And not even the loyal opposi opposition
tion opposition can accuse any President of
tne united nates ot cooaung mm
setf. Just signing those documents
and seeing the press constitutes
a full day's chore. And in any
job of importance you take the
job to bed with you.
Tre man Eisenhower has-arn-M
a rest, hut not on company
time.

New York

1 oacx at a coast agricultural school
learning how to become a veter
inarian .. "Most Happy Fella"
leu Broaaway with a profit of
525u,ouu. Tnanks to many of your
plugs and opening night rave, if
yez asked me... Never worry
about inviting Joe E. Lewis, the
star, pr Harry Brand of 20th Century-Fox
to a party. Everybody
loves them ..You really ougnta
gwe an orchid to rionnie Grauani
and the "Take Five" revusical at
the Downstairs Oolly good. snow
If you invite Baron Lissardt
and June Vain, toe wwgsier, 10
the same podoy toey il prooabiy
leave early to os alone ...
hear aooui the nch 01 at, wnu tea
mine ana cootcies for Santa, ana
then oraeredNa servant to stay up
ail night to serve it,. .Isaoeiie
Farreii, the "Oh", Captain" gaiCr gaiCr-lna,
lna, gaiCr-lna, is the silhouted show stop stopping
ping stopping dancer on Life's sign light lighting
ing lighting up B'way at 46to... The honey honeymoon
moon honeymoon must be over lor
actress Kim Stanley and play
wright. paddy Chayefsky. l-age
16 of the iec. 21. Satdee Review
explains that one. . "Contusion
kit" is ad agency row-Madison
Avenue jargon lor tarlef case.
Insiders hear that some net networks
works networks may follow the lead of film
firms ano trim publicity staf.s.
Keening only specialists for big
special shows, etc. .Because 01
the doldrums and layoffs. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Murray Dance S t u d i 0 s in
H'wood are swamped with appli applications
cations applications from freelance actors and
bit players for jobs as dance
tutors. .The Cafe St. Dehis on
East 53rd Street seats only 53
pipple. Cozy, wot .... Dinner
show? now do the big biz fcat
New York's top spo; fc Some of
the biggest name acts uon't draw
fleas for the midnight perf . ?.
Ten spots are expected to shutter.
Seven on the East Side three
in Greenwich Village . .Nelson
Rockefeller held a big secret meet
with GOP biggiest at Blnghamton,
N. Y. recently . .Denise Darcel
says Santa Ciaus is a ricn Texan
with a hobby.
Buiz from Miami Beach: Many
top hotels balk at doing those
coast to coast teevee shows tor
"promotion." Claim the staffers,
entertainers (and so on) take too
many needed suites, run up tall
tabs and generally aren't worth
the brother . .For the man who
has everything: The gov't of San
Marino will make anyone a Duke
for only $25,050. Tax included
. .The Journal American's night
editor (Erie Strohl) Suffered
major injuries in a all at bis
home, but went down' to the
newspaper and put it to bed be before
fore before calling medicos after eight
pain-wracked hours. .Add don't
invite-toyour party items: While
Jim forgot the famed warning to
of here. The pioneer in the boys'
Jim forgot the famed warnig to
politicians: "Never fight with the
church, a newspaper or a woman.."
Harry Belafente, who has not
yet appeared in Yurrop, is being
,vntten up by scads of French
Scandinavian, British, Ita'lan and
German mags... Show biz is like
diz: Norman Nai-Cun-Chi (he
sang with Stokowski, the N. Y.
Philharmonic and Bruno Walter)
toils as a waiter at the Erika on
2nd Ave.... Whan Micki Mar'o
line suuksu em ; uetaiue a unue,
the El Rancho (Vegas) landlord's
wedding gift was a 4-week book booking
ing booking at her convenience. A year
ater, she cashed the gift there
so she could establish residence
for her divorce. She's there now.

Merry
EN ROUTE THROUGH NORTH
AFRICA Operating an Ameri American
can American base on the edge of the Sa Sahara
hara Sahara desert 4000 miles from the
U.S.A. in new Ar.h nations, jea jealous
lous jealous of their sovereignty, is not a
there matter of repairing and fly-J
ing airplanes.
it s a job lor a man wno can
keep American troops out of
trouble, keep them from getting
homesick, keep a delicate balance
between the trench and the Mo-
roccanas, or the Italians and tne
Libyans, and at the same time
keep alert for possible "Pearl
Haroors Irom Moscow.
From my observation, we have
some excellent men operating
these American cities on the
edge 0 the Sahara. To call them
cities is no exaggeration. Nouas Nouas-seur,
seur, Nouas-seur, the big bomber supply
base, covers 7000 acres and is 17
miles around. Sidi S imane, the
B-47 base, is over 8000 acres.
They have their own water sys systems,
tems, systems, sewage, electric lights, fire
departments, and .each employs
around SOWinative laborers.
At NouassW, just outisede Casa Casablanca,
blanca, Casablanca, this labor is chiefly Mo Moroccan;
roccan; Moroccan; secono, Arab speaking
Jews; third, French.
The top commander 0 this A A-merican
merican A-merican oasis near the Sahara is
Brig. Gen. Lewis MundeU, former formerly
ly formerly of Colorado SpringsjNhis base
commander is Col. Sam Smith of
Butler, Pa.
Both have dedicated their lives
to the Air Force, Smith having
spent 10 years as a non-commissioned
ofiicer. They make a fine
team.
OPERATION GLAD-HAND
To get top loyalty from local
Moroccan labor and top efficien efficiency
cy efficiency irom imported American per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, a special training program
has baen established under
Charles T. Brier 0. Sacramento.
New workers from the U.S.A.
are met at the plane in the first
step 0. "Operation gladhand," and
an older employe, is assigned to
take each in two until he gets
settled.
Local Moroccan and French French-speaking
speaking French-speaking workers get special cours courses
es courses in English, and all newly ar
rived personnel are required to at-
tend lectures on safety.
I In addition, all airmen under
25 are required to take a "com
pulsory driver improvement
course" every Saturday for three
weeks a total of 10 hours -driver-training.
Reasons: The worst t rouble rouble-breeder
breeder rouble-breeder around any American base
is auto accidents. Homicides irom
automobiles have stirred up more
anti-Americanism abroad than any
incident short of the Girard case.
So far this year, however, not a
f'nge American has gone to jail
ii Morocco a phenomenal record.
NORTH AFRICAN BASEBALL
Part of tie secret of smooth
tilations between American bases
ina local populations is keeping
.merican
GI's of the city
dreets.
1 This is accompished lareelv bv!
an intensive snorts nrosram, hnh.

;by shops, photo labs, machine re- j
I pair shops, and educational cours- Roosevelt replied that after the
ies, whereby a man can get a 'var he would like to have a hun hun-high
high hun-high school diploma under the U- Hred young Moroccans study in
rited States Armed Forces Insti-te United States, train them 'or
lute or a college degree under- future, government of their" land,
tie University of Maryland. I Churchill listened, scowling. On

At nouasseur, sirs. Gracie Kin-
nomen Oa Windsor, Mo., educa
uon aaviser, is tne Kind of girl1
whom you see bi-ttonholing a Gil
in front df barracks, reminding
him that he a-just finished high

scnooi ano ne must sign up fori In a huff, he finally left the ta ta-tiat
tiat ta-tiat University of Maryland be.
course and get a college degree. I But the sultan, now King of
As a result of her efforts, Nouas-! Morocco, nevef forgot Roosevelt's
seur ranked first this fall m USA-1 interest. That i$ one reason A-

11 enrollments.
At Whee us Field, Libya, Lt.
Col. John S. Giegel of Akrpn and
Maj. John W. Murphy of Mem Memphis
phis Memphis direct such an intensive
ports program that 27 basketball

teams are in operation, p 1 u s Roosevelt, pay a goodwill visit to
ouch football, tennis, football, Rabat, invite the king aboard to
wimming teams, and s 6 c c e r, watch the amazing precision twe twe-played
played twe-played by local Moroccans work-offs of its jet lighters.

Screen Actress

ACROSS
1 Screen actress,
Valerie-
7 She halls
from r r-1$
1$ r-1$ Withdraw
14 Small space
15Cllck-beetl
16 Gamblers'
decoy (slang)
17 Worm
18 Wooden pin
20 Turf
5 Confession
ot faith
6 Wading birds
7 Bootlaces'
8 Papal cape
9 Fiber knots
10 Diamond Diamond-cutter's
cutter's Diamond-cutter's cups
11 Bread spread
12 Ointment
19 Siamese
temple
21 More adored
IS Mental
faculties
21 Gives
23 Cloy
26 Thoroughfares
b.)
27 At all times
31 Italian silver
coin
32 Nostril
31 German river
34 Fillip
35 Head (Fr.)
36 Goddess of
infatuation
39 Lampreys
40 Venerates
a Turkish title
of respect
46 Erects
47 Tear
50 Shirt part
52 Dress.
54 Least wild
55 Festers
86 Writing
tablets
97 Take Into
23 Deer track
24 Military
assistant
25 Allowance
for waste
28 Weathercock
custody
DOWN
1 Unfettered
1 Units of
reluctance
3 Japanese
outcasts
4 Loua egg

JL

milyWASHINGTOH

- Go Round

y BIlW MAM OS)

ing on the base, Similar sport
programs are conaucieu in us
rest ol North Africa.
It's a long 1200-mile hop across
the deserts 0. North Africa be between
tween between Morocco and Libya, but
competition Is so keen between
the 316th Air Division in Morocco
and Wheelus airmen in Tripoli
that the Sloth's basebal Softball,
volley ball, and track teams
which recently "got lock l
Wheelus are now demanding re return
turn return engagements.
Thus do American airmen, on
guard on the perimeter nearest
Moscow, transpose parts of Amer America
ica America to land of sand and palm
trees, veiled women and harems,
camels and Cadillacs.
MOROCCAN WOMEN REVOLT
Princess Lalla Aicha, eldest
daughter of King Mohamed V,
has started a campaign to eman emancipate
cipate emancipate Moslem women in Moroc Morocco,
co, Morocco, who today, are among tha
most backward in Asia or Africa.
Mosslem women in Turkey put
aside their veis 30 years ago un under
der under the reforms 0 Kemal Ata Ata-turk,
turk, Ata-turk, and have now even been e e-lected
lected e-lected to parliament.
Tnj women of Lebanon and
some of the other Near East
countries have also started' their
climb out of domestic slavery.
But as you go along the streets
of Morocco and Libya you- see
women peering guardedly from
behind veils which push their nos noses
es noses to one side, and, though you
never see them, many are con
fined to their homes, lorbidden to
go beyond their gardens.
Princess Aicha, however, has
gone on the radio, urging Moroc Moroccan
can Moroccan women to revolt. Apparently
sne is getting results.
When Joy Hodges, our mistress
of ceremonies, tried to take a pic
ture of tthe Moslem lady who ti ti-died
died ti-died up the women's quarters at
the U.S. Air Force base at
Nouasseur, she put her veil a a-side.
side. a-side. Miss Hodges, who wanted a
picturesque pose, motioned for her
to put the veil back.
"Lalla Aicha says no," said
the Mos'em woman in broken
English. "Veil not good. We be
like you."
F.D.R. AND KING MOHAMED
In Casablanca, the late Presi President
dent President Roosevelt is still tha most
revered of all Americans.
He is remembered not merely
because he flew here or the
"Casablance conference" with
Winston Churchill, Genral Gi Gi-raud,
raud, Gi-raud, and General de Gaule, but
because he was. shrewd enough
to invite the Sultan of Morocco
tor lunch.
The Suitah. new Kins Mnhm
V,.was then a powerless. unwdgV
in puppet of the French. Roose
velt took a chance of af ronting
tie French bv invitino htm tn
hnch with Churchill,
I At luncheon he told the Sultan
'vhat a fine country he had,
wnicn brought the reply that it
couio oe a fme country If only
waya cou'd be found to develop
it.
another occasion he told Roose-
.velt that he was not made Prime
Minister to liquidate the British
Empire. On this 0 0 c a s.i o n he
didn t like to hear plans for liqui-
ating the French empire either,
merican air bases are permitted
to remain in- Morocco today.
NOTE One of the beat ways
to continue American Moroccan
goodwill would be to have the
ant airplane carrier, Franklin
Answer to Previous Puxila
29 Pertaining to
an era
30 Ribbed
fabrics
36 Wards oft
37 Afternoon
social event
38 Printing
mistakes
41 Expunge
42 Compound
eQNf
43 Deeds
44 Purpose
45 Feminine
appellation
47 Get up
48 Angers
49 Nuisance
51 Permit
5iPaving
Substance

I I! ITf S L I l O f II ft
j f r-
5 C
r pr wr

B 55
I '1 I. 'II I I I .1 I 1 it HI



THURSDAY. JANUARY 9, 1958

TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE tHRET

y

THE WEAVING OF PANAMA HATS a la Hawaii by Sp3 Gerard MaRcanan of Honolulu is
fast becoming one of the most outstanding features at Shimrney Beach, Fort Sherman. Al Almost
most Almost any day when there is bathing at the beach Magcanan can be seen practicing; the old
art of his native Hawaii of fashioning straw ha ts for the public made to size while you wait.
Shimrney Beach, which is the only bathing 1 ace On we Atlantic side for Army personnel
and their dependents, was opened last month and has proven to be a most popular spot.
Since its opening, the facility has been used by more than 1000 persons. Bathins is nor normally
mally normally permitted on Wednesdays from 1:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.: on Thursdays and Fridays- from
4:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.; on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays from 9:00 a.m. to ?:30 p.m. No
bathing Is allowed on Mondays and Tuesdays (U.S. Army Photo) V

The Daily Worker
WW (ease To Be
After Next Monday
NEW YORK. Jan. 9 (UP) The

Daily Worker, Communism's bank bankrupt
rupt bankrupt American mouthpiece will
cease publication next" Monday be because
cause because Moscow wi'l no longer back

its "Doubting Thomas" editor.

The newspaper announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday that Us Jan. 13 edition
marking its 34th anniversary will
be its last. The Communists will

continue to publish The Weekly
Worker, which was formerly Th-

Worker's weekend edition of about

13-,000.
Whether John Gates, editor of
the Worker, will continue as edi editor
tor editor of The Weekly Worker was
still in doubt. Gates led the
"Freedom from Moscow" move movement
ment movement at the American Communist

.Party convention last February

d subsequently made the news

paper a forum o criticism of the
party line as dictated by the
Kremlin.
Gates' faith was shaken by
Russia's bloody repression of the
Hungarian revolution in 1956. The
fact that he iired his doubts -on
the editorial naue sf Tho WnrVor

ended his usefulness to the Krem-

in.
I The suspension of the newspa newspa-was
was newspa-was interpreted as a victory
it former Communist Party
(rfairman William Z. Foster, a
Stiff-backed Stalinist who ha Wn

uusiea irom ine party s high
command by the Gates faction.

Indonesia Has Ruined All Chances
Of Compromise, Dutch Premier Says

EDITORS NOTE: United
Press vie preiident for Europe
Thomas R. Curran hat obtained
an exclusive interview wifV
Dutch Prime Minister Dr. Wil Wil-lem
lem Wil-lem Drees in which the prime
minister expresses The Nether Netherlands
lands Netherlands view toward Indonesia's
claims to Dutch New Guinea
and the seizure of Dutch proper-,
ty in Indonesia. Curran tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed his questions to Dr.
Drees and the following dispatch

constitutes the prime minister's

reply.

By THOMAS R. CURRAN

LONDON (UP)- Dutch Prime
Minister1 Dr. Willem Drees sard to today
day today that Indonesia has destroyed
all chances of a compromise solu solution
tion solution on Dutch New Guinea and the
United Nations will now have to
act.
i Indonesians were seizing Dutch
businesses ''often at gunpoint" and
so far without compensation,
Drees said.
. The Dutch were in "general ex exodus
odus exodus that necessarily entails great
hardship," he said.
"The Netherlands diplomatic
representative in Indonesia has of officially
ficially officially been given to understand
that all Netherlands subjects will
have to leave the country," he
added.
"I sincerely hope that there will
be no cases of forced labor in In Indonesia."
donesia." Indonesia." This was a reference to reports
of an Indonesian plan to conscript
foreign nationals if needed.
"It is now the duty of the United
Nations to act," Dr. Drees sard.
The prime minister gave his

views in answer to questions tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed to The Hague.
Sukarno Compromise Difficult
He said it was difficult to sec
how a solution of any kind could
be reached with President Sukar Sukarno
no Sukarno on Indonesian claims to Dutch
New Guinea (which the Indonesi Indonesians
ans Indonesians call West Irian).
Indonesia, he said, has refused
to consider any proposal "short of
complete surrender of the terri territory"
tory" territory" and Was carrying out a "dis "discriminatory
criminatory "discriminatory and hostile attitude"

Ljipainct tha flutr-h

Jf (In an interview with United

tress m JaKarta uec. 3U, suKarno
skirted a question on what ulti ultimately
mately ultimately will happen to Dutch prop property
erty property in Indonesia and whether the
Dutch owners would be compen compensated.
sated. compensated.

("All Dutch properties and in investments
vestments investments are under government
control and supervision' in order
to safeguard "the smooth running
of economic enterprises," he said.
"Settlement of this business will
become part of an overall settle settlement
ment settlement of the dispute between The
Netherlands and Indonesia in including
cluding including the West Irian problem.")
Indonesia Tears Down Ties
As regards future economic and
cultural ties, Drees said that Hol Holland
land Holland wants them but that Indo Indonesia
nesia Indonesia had "step by step torn down
this framework for cooperation
and thus unilaterally destroyed
whatever basis there remained for
good relations." ; ,.
Indonesia's claim td the Western
or Dutch half of the huge island
of New Guinea precipitated a dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic crisis between Indonesia

and The Netherlands. Unemployed

Dutch citizens have already been

ordered to leave Indonesia. Dutch
industries, plantations, shipping

and airlines have been seized.

Indonesian officials state that

these and other actions will con

timie until the Dutch surrender

West New Guinea.

West New Guinea or West Irian.

was administered as part of In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia when Indonesia was i

Dutch colonial possession.
It is still a Dutch possession, al

though Indonesia won itsi ndepend-

ence in. 1919.
Dr. Drees asserted that tie pa

paun or native population of West

New Guinea, "not the Indonesian

government at Jakarta, should

determine the political future of

the territory.

Quote Unquote

CHICAGO Attorney Donald B.

Hatmaker after he launched a

new political party the "Whig

National Party:"

"We need a third party in this

country. The Republican and Dem

ocratic parties both are lacking

fundamental programs for public

weuare ana ior solving worm

problems.

Former Administration Official
Calls For Tax Reduction Now

WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 (UP)-A
former Eisenhower adminis'tion
official' called yesterday for a
substantial tax reduction to re restore
store restore business confidence and halt
what he termed a drift "into so socialism."
cialism." socialism." The plan was laid before the
House Ways & Means Committee
bv Lothair Teetor, former assist assistant
ant assistant secretary of cocimeuce for
domestic affairs and now an o -ficial
of the Prfect Circle Corp.,
Hagerstown, Ind..
Although both (President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and congressional leaders
have ruled out tax cuts this year
barring a further economic re recessionsthe
cessionsthe recessionsthe committee is consid

ering various proposals for .tax

revision wnicn woyia not neces

sarily result in revenue losses.
But Teetor, testifying in beha'f
of the Indiana State Chamber of
Commerce, tcok issue with the
prevailing view that tax cuts now

HOUSTON. Tex.- Seaman Ken

neth Packer who survived the cap

sizing of the huge dredge in Gal Gal-eston
eston Gal-eston Bay on his belief a faulty

conveyor belt contributed to the

incident:
"That made us top-heavy and
Me were already low in the water
because we had taken on fuel the
night be ore."

Forbidden To Sinq
Again In Rome, Diva
(alias Packs To Go

ROME, Jan. 9 (UP) Prima
Donna Maria Callas packed today
for possib'e return to Milan after
a sensational one-act performance
at the Rome Opera House exactly
one week ago.
Miss Callas decided to go aft after
er after the Rome Pre '.ecture reused
to call off an order forbidding the
American-born diva to sing in
Rome for "reason of public or order."
der." order." The fiery soprano drew strong
and bitter criticism when she
walked out of her role in Belli Bellini's
ni's Bellini's Norma at the inauguration
of the Rome opera season after
the iirst act. She produced a med medical
ical medical certificate to prove she was
siif ering rom "feverish bronchi bronchitis",
tis", bronchitis", on, tjhat night.
Her per ormance drew a cold
reception from the exacting Ro Roman
man Roman audience.

are out of the question because
of the higher de "er.se outlays need needed
ed needed to match Russia's missile gains.
"All we have td do," Teetor, said
"is to cut the non-essentials so we
can afford the essentials."
Teetor also indicated he felt Viic

old boss, Secretary of Commerce
Sinclair Weeks; might be too op optimistic
timistic optimistic in predicting an economic
upturn in mid-summer.

necprnmending that individual
and corporation taxes be cut im immediately
mediately immediately to holster the

Teetor said:

"There is Brave danger tbr'

will wait until a recession
eeD to do something nhr

(When we know something is wit

; ie suoner we correct I it the
better.",
t
Teetore nrinrri tha riM u,.

nng Din wnich would provide grad grad-nlly
nlly grad-nlly increasing tax reductions
i mounting at the end of five years
t 514,800.000,000 a year to individ individuals
uals individuals and corporations.

HftRRISBURG, Pa.- State Sen.
George N. Wade in urging Lt.
Gen. James M. Ravin to seek ths

Republican nomination for the
U-S. Senate:

I am certain that Pennsvlvani-

ans would unite in nominating and
electing vou with vnnr vast ay.

jsrience and in the sincere belief
1 tat this Commonwealth. .would
tobably set aside petty politics to
give our nation the voice in the
Senate hal s that it so desperately
Leeds in these, times of great
pril."

I NEW ORLEANS A Coast
Guard spokesman on the SOS
i lessage received from a Cuban
f.eighter 200 miles south of here:
"It looks like they're being
t)ssed around out there, and have
iacome pretty excited about it."

WASHINGTON UL.IU .nd

lockets Magazine on its report

i strategic Air Command
T ibers are carrying out recon recon-issance
issance recon-issance missions over the Rus Rus-ian
ian Rus-ian mainland!

"This indicates that in the event

( n all-out situation that SAC
" iers" would get through in high
( J2h DrODOrtinn to result In a

Major catastrophe to the Soviet

union.

When taking a telephone mes
sage for someone else the safest
thing to do is to write it down.

That way there wflr1e"i mis

takes.
Giving a garbled message, or a
wrong date, time or telephone
number doesn't happen if you are
considerate enough te write the
massage down as you receive it.

Ms most

famous location

2000 Sensibly Priced Reams

Include Air Conditioning, TV
Viticant Lopei t Orch.
in the fabulous GrlH
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Missionary Service
k Guachapali
Mission Tonight
The Evangelical Ministers Coun Coun-c'l
c'l Coun-c'l of Panama and the Canal
2one will sponsor anther mission mission-t
t mission-t y service at the Christian Mis Mission
sion Mission of Panama in Guachapali to to-light.
light. to-light. The principal speaker of the
evening will be the Rev. D. A.
Morgan, pastor of the Bethany
Baptist Church in Rainbow City;
Before coming to the Isthmus,
Tev. Morgan did pastoral "work

in tho IclanH nf Jamaica nnri serv

ed as president of the Baptist Um

nion of the Island. His traveling
experiences through the United

States, Europe and the West In-1

diest have provided him with a
wealth of illustrative material
which he usses- effectively in his

lectures and sermons.
In. addition to the main address,

the program wi'l consist of vocal
and instrumental items from ma

ny local churches and individuals.

The service will begin at 7:30

sharp. Following a half an hour

prayer session which will be led

by the Rev. J. A- Trottman.

Efforts will be made at this

missionary meeting to raise need

ed funds to aid in bringing an e e-vangelist
vangelist e-vangelist from the United States
for the 1958 United Interdenomi Interdenominational
national Interdenominational Evangelistic campaign,
scheduled to start shortly after
the Billy Graham Panama crusade
in February.

jgj HSfl m. I K jf'
'flH LVflP sa LV Ivv 9
Lv ,efl M WL afl Lw
am1 rM W
i Mm
mt TH BaeiPSjpsBj SHU Bft el
IHR It -um- M

AT-THE PARTY. Shown at the Burmese Embassy in Moscow to celebrate the 10th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of Burma's independence are Sovie; Premier Marshal Nikolai Bulganin, second from
rtsht, and Deputy Premier Anastas MjJcoyan, left. Burmese Ambassador to Russia U Chin Is
at the right. x

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THE PANAMA AMFRICAV AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY t, 1931
1
s

ABE roc

Sc

. i

octal ana sin

&, Staff.

tjm JffU, WrifM, &tit, Pti mJ J lkm.ll L mJ.JfL, U Ummlm iLm.
Jt Jf L mmiJi If uLLm mm Pmm. 2-0740 m 3-QW Umm WW 10

MR. AND MRS. BRODIE L. BURNHAM ENTERTAIN
IN HONOR OF VISITING LIBRARY CONSULTANT
Mr. and Mrs. Brodie L. Bumham gaye a cocktail party for a
small group of their friends at the Fern Room of the Hotel Thror
U uesVoi honor war Dr. Gaston Litton, Director of the Library
School of Antioquia, Medellin, Colombia, who is serving as con consultant
sultant consultant in the purchasing of Spanish hooks for the Canal Zone
Library.

Mist Rita Burrow Damian
Wins First Balloting
As Carnival Qnoon L
Miss Rita Burrell Damian, who
was recently selected the News Newsmen's
men's Newsmen's Sweetheart, won the first
balloting for Queen of 1958 Carni Carnival
val Carnival at a contest held id Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral Plaza last night.
Runnersup were Misses irma
Gonzalez,' bonia Garrido, Irene a
k rosemena, Aba Chee Chong and
Nuvia Vernaza.
The second balloting will lie
held at the Hotel El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton on Saturday night.
Rev. William Armstrong
Returns To Jamaica
The Rev. William H. Armstrong,
has returned to Kingston, Jamai Jamaica
ca Jamaica after visiting here during the
Christmas holidays,. Mr. A r m m-strong
strong m-strong was a guest ol Sir and
Lady Henderson.
Alter his pastorate at the Wes Wes-leyan
leyan Wes-leyan Methodist Church Mr. Arm Armstrong
strong Armstrong was appointed by the Brit British
ish British and Foreign Bible Society as
secretary of its British. West In Indies
dies Indies Agency. While revisiting Pa Panama
nama Panama he called at- the Bible
House in Cristobal. With the lo local
cal local secretary the Rev. J. W. Lira
kemann he reviewed the work of
the Central America Agency,
which serves all of Central Amer Amer-ica
ica Amer-ica ana Panama.
Mr. Armstrong serves The Brit British
ish British West Indies Islands, Bermuda,
Bahamas, British Honduras and
(British Guiana. During the past
year he has toured the major
prt of his area in the interest of
supplying Bibles ot the Churches.
White Elephant,
Rummage Sale

Persons having" articles to do donate
nate donate to the Benefit Musrc White
MeDhant and Rummage S 1 e,
which will be held Saturday, at
the Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon,
are asked to get in touch with
one of the committee members
listed helnw nr send their dona
tions to Bishop Morris Hall in An
con bv Friday of this week;
The benefit sale is being given
Easy Way To
Roaches And Ants
Bcientisti recommend that yon con.
tool roachea ant ants the modern
way With Johnstons NO-ROACH.
Brushed just where you want it
(table less, cabinet, sills, asphalt
Hie, etc.). The colorless mating kills
these pests. It's effective for months,
sanitary, and easy to ok.
os. Ste.; pint 1.1 at Bella Vista
Supermarket, and all local commis commissaries.
saries. commissaries. TAKE YOUR SNAPS
WITH, 4
24
.BLACK WHITE
COPIES
Photo Copy Negatlv
ENLARGEMENTS
ANAMA
CAMKRA SHtV (El Panama)
GRECHA
JOVKRIA INTKRN ACIONAI.
VILA HKRMANOS. S. A.
AMBISILETTE AGFA
$115.00

-'SjBjV

)ff FINER ;
g richer mrem nfA

in.

erwide
hv the Roard of Administrators to
raise funds badly needed for
the operation of the iBella vista
Children's Home of Panama.
Chairman in charge of arrange arrangements
ments arrangements is Mrs. Charles P. Mor
gan She is being assisted by
Mrs. Elmer G. Abtatt, Mrs. W.
C. Dunscombe, Mrs. Betty Ger Ger-hardt,
hardt, Ger-hardt, Lady Henderson, Mrs. R.
M. Lovelace, Mrs. Frank D. Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, Miss Florence Peterson, Miss
Claire Ogden, Mrs. Mainert J. Pe Peterson,
terson, Peterson, Mrs. Roy Reece, Mrs.
Virginia K. Roberts, Mrs." William
V. Rnhinsnn. Mrs. Raton Shnev.
and Mrs. James G. Townsend.
The sale will open at 8:00 a.m.
on Saturday of this week, at Bi Bishop
shop Bishop Morris Hall, on Gorgas
Road, Ancon.
Jeanne Robertson
Has Birthday Party
Jeanne Robertson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Robertson of
Balboa, celebrated her ninth birth
day. on Wednesday with a birth birthday
day birthday party at her home followed
by roller skating at the Balboa
Rollerdrbme.
Jeanne's guests were Sharon and
Marie Wheeler, Laura Pajak. El Ellen
len Ellen Zitzman, Kathy and Ann Par-
U.S., Britain Ahead
In Peaceful H-Power
Research Strauss
WASHINGTON. Jan. 9 (UP)
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss ot tne
Atomic F.ncrev Commission said
yesterday that the united states
and Rritain have made "consider
able progress" toward harnessing
the power ot tne n-oomo ior
peaceful uses.
But he told a news conference
that development of a practical
hydrogen plant was "years and
years and years away. He said
both British and American scien scientists
tists scientists would publish reports on their
research in a few weks.
Strauss gave some further indi indication
cation indication of the extent, of U.S. pro progress
gress progress when asked about a report
that Russia had achieved a temper temperature
ature temperature of one million degrees in its
fusion research. He replied that
"We have long passed that point."
Turning to fission power develop development,
ment, development, both Strauss and Atomic
Commissioner Harold S. Vance
took steps to dispel any idea that
Russia might be outstripping the
United States in this phase of the
atcmic field.
In a special statement on "Atom "Atomic
ic "Atomic Power at the New Year",
Strauss said 237 reactors either
have been built, are under con construction
struction construction or are planned.
J2 ?
"art
HOURS DEVELOPING SERVICE

COLOR
SLIDES
COPIES
ENLARGEMENTS

FILMS
ROLL FILM
FILM PACK
CUT FILM
COLON
Almaeea COLOMBIA

Simplest manipulation
Interchangeable Lenses
Wide Angle f4.035 mm
Telephoto 4.090 mm
Integral Telemetric viewfindfer
for three objectives.

Box 134,

P.
anama
ker Marguerita and Mary Eva
Stallwortha id Jeanne's sister,
(Continued on Page 5)
New Order
Of Girl Scout
Calendars
A new order of Girl Scout ca ca-the
the ca-the Canal Zone Girl Scout Coun
cil. All troop leaders, "or assist
ants, are requested to pick up ca calendars,
lendars, calendars, as soon as possible, at
tho Scniil Office. V
For further information, can
Balboa 1350. i
Aloha Crew Leaves
Philippines After
Brush With Death
MANILA Jan. 9 (UP) For-
ty-five crew members of the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian freighter Aloha ;hich
sank off the northern Luzon coast
Sunday left Manila Wednesday
night for Taipei on their w a y y-back
back y-back to Hong Kong.
The crewmembers. led by Cant,
Shn Lin Chi, thanked Philippine
civic and relief groups for the
help extended to the crewmen
after their rescue by the Jap a
nese vessel Banzai Maru.
The Aloha, a freighter operated
by the Marine Industrial Compa Company
ny Company of Hong Kong, sank off the
Luzon coast after springing a
leak in rough waters. One crew
member died.
First 58 Death
Of Nagasaki
Bombing Reported
NAGASAKI,' japan, Jan.' 9 (UP)
The year's first death from what
doctors described, as the after
effects of the U.S. atomic bombing
of Nagasaki was reported today
Mrs. Tatu Fukanori Was record
ed officially as having died of skin
cancer caused by atomic radiation.
Doctors said she was a mile away
from the center of the bombing
and suffered burns on the face and
limbs. They said she developed
cancer on the scars- about three
years ago.
NEW HORROR ASSIGNMENT
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Producer
Herman Cohen is in a horrible rut.
tonen, wno produced "i was a
Teenage Werewolf" and "I Was a
Teenage Frankenstein," has been
signed to produce "How to Make
a Monster."
PHOTOSTATS
FROM BLACK and
WHITE and
COLOR
CANAL ZONE
Balboa S.C. Diablo 8. C.
Cristobal S.C. MVfarlU B.C.
VILA
HERMANOS, S.A.
Vis, Espafia 37-114
Tel. 3-7433
Panama, R. P.

SCOUT

i aHHR

I 8iaBnjBjasiwawsw

MR. AND MRS. ROLL1N WARREN WAITE, who were married
at a nuptial mass at the Holy Family Church In Margarita orr
Dec. 28, are shown cutting their wedding cake at a reception
in their honor held at the Columbus Club In Margarita. Mrs.
Waite, the former Miss Nancy Ramsey, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Erwin F. Ramsey of Margarita.

'MutkMtitett t
Having A System Cuts
Housework Confusion

Anv woman who finds housework
hectic can relieve some of the pres pressure
sure pressure by using the techniques of
women who seem to do their work
easlty. Here are just a few of them
at a starter:
Keep lists.
A list of needed staples for the
kitchen. A list of errands that have
to be run, so that as many as pos possible
sible possible can be combined in one trip.
A list of special joos inai neeu
to be done in the near future, so
that some of them can he accom accom-niuhoH
niuhoH accom-niuhoH in those free half hours
that come along occasionally. A list
of telephone calls to be maae, so
that you don't forget to check on
Skelfon Expects
To Be At Work
Again In 3 Weeks
SANTA MONICA, Calif., Jn 9
(UP) Comedian Red Skelton,
looking pale and wan alter an
acute attack of asthma that near nearly
ly nearly cost him his life, said today he
expected to be back at work in
three weeks.
"I expect to get out of St.
John's Hospital this week, and ii
I don't they'll have to nail the
windows down to keep me in,"
Skelton told reporters from his
hospital bed.
.Referring to a hospital identifi identifi-c
c identifi-c i tic,. card on his wrist, Skelton
said itVas used to "identify me
in case I lose my blue booties."
Skelton, who has dropped off
into a coma when he was taken
to St. John's Dec." 30, said he
had no idea what had heppened
to him after he dozed off to
slee$ at home that evening. I
"When I woke up in the hospital
and read the headlines I got
scared. Nothing like this has ever
happened to me before," he said.
"All I could think of wsft the
11th Chapter of. the 25th Verse of
John."
Skelton, a Catholic, told report reporters
ers reporters he "prayed to -myself.''
"But I couldn't hear my heart
beat for the rattle of the rosary
beads," the comic said.
( His wife, Georgia, and a nurse
Were by his side in his room
which was filled with get-well
letters and telegrams which ar arrived
rived arrived hv the thousand.
The television star said his
room "looked like a moyie gang gangster's
ster's gangster's funeral with all the flowers
rud presents'' i' JUv a'tcr his
attack, which placed hi:n "one
step from death."
J
The comic's show next Tuesday
night Is filmed and the time for
the following week's show is pre preempted
empted preempted by the CBS network.
"Last night I was little em embarrassed."
barrassed." embarrassed." Skelton said. "Dave
Chasen, the restaurant man, sent
me a steak dinner complete with
all the trimmings and two uni uniformed
formed uniformed waiters to serve it to me.
In the middle of this two little
npns from the diet kitchen came
up and asked me how my dinner
was. I had to tell them it was
good."
all ouldoohA

A

a dental appointment for one of the
children, or order by telephone
something that will save a last-mih-
ute trip to town.
Assign jobs to the children.
Right at first it would often be
easier for a housewife to do a job
herself than get a child to do it
right. But taking the trouble to
teach him an insisting that he be
responsible for it pays off well m
the end.
Plan menus a week In advance
and market just once or twice a
week. The woman who is Wonder
ing at five o'clock what to buy
for dinner is just complicating her
life needlessly.
Get started on the housework
bright and early in the morning.
Don't make long telephone calls
which could wait until the after
noon when a rest has been earned.
Don't waste time having coffee
with a neighbor, reading, or just
puttering around, wondering where
to begin.
Do as much ahead of time as
you can. It saves last minute panic
and avoids last minute compaca
tions.
Make a clear distinction between
the things that SHOULD be done
and the things that HAVE to be
done.
Then don't worry if all the
"should be done" things don't get
done immediately.
Finally, set your own housekeep
ing standards, instead of striving
to keep up with a friend's or
neighbor's.

feei your ioq
AS WELL AS YOU
FEED YOURSELF

aaaaaL-LktaaflaaaSSivE J

i i
KEN-

1 IBaY 'Mm

Johnny Dio Gets 15 To 30 Years
In NY For Selling Labor Peace

NEW YORK. Jan. 9 (UP)-
Labor racketeer Johnny Dio, al
leged master-mind of the Victor
Riesel acid bunding attack and re reputed
puted reputed friend of Teamster boss
oames R. Hoffa, was sentenced to
15 to 30 years in prison yester yesterday
day yesterday for selling labor "peace" to
two stationery finns
General Sessions Judge John J.
Mullen gave Dio a tongue-lashing
in sentencing him to an extortion
term that will keep him behind
bars for at least 10 years. Apre Apre-vious
vious Apre-vious two-year brihsry sentence,
for which Dio has been in jail, was
suspended.
w Tne dapper, near-sighted, 43-
year-old hoodlum who got his start
at 15 shaking down little children
for pennies on New York's lower
East Side thus will be out of cir circulation
culation circulation for some time.
He still faces trial on charges of
federal income tax evasion and
conspiring to blind Riesel in April,
1956, to keep him from telling a
grand jury about labor rackets.
Senate investigators may seek a
contempt indictment against Ihini
for taking the Fifth Amendment
140 times when asked aboutXhjs
connections with Hoffa and under underworld
world underworld inroads to labor organiza organizations.
tions. organizations. -4
"From the time you left
school," the judge said, "I cannot
find that you have earned an
honest dollar . and I still be believe
lieve believe you to be a man of great
-wealth, despite protestations to
the contrary.
"... You overstepped the
bounds, as most men of your kind
do, reaching and overreaching.
You have fallen."
Dio's name was mentioned in
Hoffa's recent federal court wire
tap conspiracy trial here, which
ended with a hung jury. Evidence
was introduced in an effort to
prove that Dio was the link be-
I tween the president-elect of the
nation s largest union and a wire
tap expect who allegedly installed
electronic eavesdropping equip equipment
ment equipment in Hoffa's Detroit head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. Set Up Phony Locals
Sen. John L. McClellan (D-Arkl,
chairman of the Senate Rackets
Committee, has said Dio was a
pal of Hoffa's and accused Hoffa
of working in league with Dio in
setting up phony Teamster locals
in New York so Hoffa could gain
control of the 125,000 truck drivers
in the New York area.
Dio, whom Hoffa has called "a
friend", and whom one-time Dis District
trict District Attorney Thomas E. Dewey
branded "a young gorilla," could
have been sentenced to 29 to 30
years, which would have kept him
from being eligible for parole for
nearly 20 years. He nolw will be
eligible to ask for parole after 10
years.
MnUen also gave Dio a one-year
suspended sentence on a charge
of conspiracy.
Dio's co-defendant and racketeer
pal, John McNamara, president of
Teamsters Union Local 295, who
was convicted with Dio last Dec.
13, was sentenced to five to 10
years for extortion and received
a suspended one-year sentence for
conspiracy.
Mullen said McNamara no doubt
helped Dio in an "act of piracy
on the high seas of labor."
Guarantee Labor Peace
The pair were convicted and
sentenced for extorting a total of
Your dog gets as much satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction from Ken-L-Ration
as you do from your own
meal. This thrifty food gives
him tender, juicy, lean horse
meat that's inspected by the
U.S. Government to guar guarantee
antee guarantee quality. Ken-L-Ration
is hearty, flavorful and a
complete, well-balanced
food. It contains every pro protein,
tein, protein, vitamin and mineral
your dog needs to stay
healthy. Get Ken-L-Ration
today!
L-RATION
nourishing
economical

$11,500 over a three-year period
from two stationery firms in ex exchange
change exchange for guarantees of friction-
, i-tinn. The 'irms are
the Tower Crossman Stationery

utc ..un j.4iionery
Corn. Thev oaid the extortionists
a flat fee of $3,500 and $100 a
month for their services.
This so-called labor service
and the $30,000 shakedown that
brought Dio's earlier two-year

7ie Ptafate Pal&tt

Mrs. N. writes, "A trained nurse
neighbor says I should always hold
mv hahv when hp toloc hie hnflla
instead of proponing it uo bv a
pillow. At night I'm too busy get getting
ting getting dinner to do it. Sometimes
I can get my nine-year-old girl to
give him his bottle, but you know
how kids are;.."
Could Mrs. N. teach her daught daughter
er daughter to scrape the potatoes and free
herself to hold her feeding baby?
Babies expect to be held when
taking their bottles. Otherwise
they'd hatch from eggs like lish in insects
sects insects and chickens Who feed inde independently
pendently independently as soon as they're born
caoies are tne young Of
mammals, that biological class
whose females, are specifically de designed
signed designed to feed them thrnnoh Wlilv
contact. It seems reasonable to say
mat DpeaKing this mother- baby
Contact also breaks tho natural
order of things.
today, however, we don't have
much respect for the natural order
of things unless scientists say it's
respectable. 1
So I quote from an article by Dr.
Maria F. Fleischl appearing in
the January issue of the American
Journal of Psychotherapy:
"The significance "ol sucking

New Interstate Highway Program
Costing 37 More Than Estimated

WASHINGTON. Jan. 9 (UP)
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks told Congress yesterday
that the ambitious new federal in interstate
terstate interstate highway system may cost
10 billion dollars or 37 per cent
-more than was originally es-
lated.
But he assured the-Senate Public
I oads subcommittee that he did
lot feel highway use taxes were
i ecessary "at this time" to finance
tie 40,000-mile road network. It
Vill take 13 years to complete.
Weeks presented the subcommit subcommittee"
tee" subcommittee" with two Commerce Depart-
lent reports which placed the es-
l mated cost of completing the net-
vork at $37,600,000,000,. instead of
lie original $27,600,000,000 author authorized
ized authorized by Congress in 1956.
Under the law, the federal share
of the project would amount to
$33,900,000,000 with the states con
tributing $3,700,000,000.
Weeks and Federal Roads Ad
ministrator Bertram D. Tallamv
were the opening witnesses in the
subcommittee's annual review of
tie federal highway program.
Weeks told the group that Presi
dent Eisenhower's forthcoming
budget message would contain
"certain information" about the
program. He did not amplify, but
asked permission to appear before
tie subcommittee alter the mes message
sage message is delivered.
He blamed an increase in traffic
as well as a boost in construction
costs for the 37 per cent rise in es estimates
timates estimates for completing the high highway
way highway network, which will link the
natron's largest cities.
But despite the cost increase, he
said, the program was "on sched schedule"
ule" schedule" and progress to date has been
"most gratifying."
He promptly was challenged by
subcommittee Chairman Albert
Gore (-Tenn), one of the chief
architects of the program. Gore
said he understood that some
states were "disappointingly be behind"
hind" behind" in their construction sched schedules.
ules. schedules. Weeks and Tallamy cited figures
to show that only eight states had
not yet exhausted the funds allo
MUD-TINTED RAIN
FUNCHAL. Madeira Island (UP)
Inhabitants here were non
plussed by heavy showers yester
day which stained their clothes
and gave automobiles what looked
like a fresh coat of brown paint.
The weather bureau said the phe
nomenon was a meteorological de depression
pression depression southeast of Madeira.
High winds laden with African
desert dust clashed with rain rain-clouds
clouds rain-clouds which shed the liquid mud.
r
1
1
1

New CUTICURA TALCUM
Acts like Magic

I
I

It's the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same)
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 (Heacachlorophene)
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and tweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
and relieves beat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every everyone.
one. everyone. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

I oiicni,

sentence were offered by Equit Equitable
able Equitable Research Corp., a labor con consultant
sultant consultant firm of which Dio was the
only officer.
Equitable, organized by Dio
several years after he finished
serving an extortion sentence in
Sing Sing Prion in 1940, sold
strike breaking services to snti -union
rfrjns and organized labor
unions td use as clubs over em employers'
ployers' employers' heads.

seems to be most intimately con
nected wttn contact, sucking is
not mere food-intake but one of
the baby's vehicles of contapt with
the mother."
If we must give a haby a bot bottle's
tle's bottle's artificial breast, we should
compensate him for the substitu substitution
tion substitution by holding him during the feed feeding
ing feeding period.
The work "Should" in the above
sentence is misleading. If we hold
our bottle sucking baby only
because somebody says we "should
heMnight as well be a baby salmon
for all the good our resisting con contact
tact contact does him.
The value of mother-baby con contact
tact contact during feeding is not limited
to bodies touching but involves a
whole emotional universe of Other
intermingled satisfactions.
He takes from us not only milk
but warmth, a sense of completion,
peace and sleep. We take delight
in our power to convey them to
him. As he satisfies his demands
on us, we ourselves experience
deep satisfaction with him and
with ourselves.
If our minds are too filled with
concern for dinner to relax to this
delight, we might as well prop
and stop worrying about it.
cated to them in the 1957 fiscal
year which ended last June 30.
They identified them as South
Carolina, Montana, Maine, South
Dakota, Idaho, Indiana, Delaware
and West Vircinia
Weeks Said the inrht atata. UmA
lassured him they planned to "a
vance ineir puns" in order to
"catch up" with the rest of the
country.
Gore and other J2&ftommittee
nembers told Weelcs they would
examine caretuUV" the n.
creased cost- estimates en a atate-
by-state basis
DR. CLARK A. DUNN will be
guest of honor at a dinner given
by the Canal Zone Society of
Professional Engineers at the
Hotel Tivoli this evening. Dr.
Dunn is vice president of the
Southwestern Region of the Na National
tional National Society of Professional
Engineers. He will present the
official charter of affiliation to'
the local branch at tonight's ban banquet.
quet. banquet. Flash Fire Kills 14
On Coastal Craft
BEDOE. Norwav. Jan. 0 (TIP)
A flash lire swent thrnutrh tha
2,000 ton coastal steamer Erling
j an in pon toaay, Killing 14 Nor
wegian passengers.
Firemen confined the hlara tn
the stern but that was where the
second class passenger accomoda accomodations
tions accomodations were centered. The aft sec section
tion section burned almost to the water
line.
The fire flared un iust after tha
Vessel arrived here from Virlranaa
near the Russian border.

HiflijBw 'H aaaaV
SSSSS: Uli aaH-
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaHHalaaaaaaa aaH
HlniMil H

1
.J

O

I aBBBBBBBW- WHUMB f



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE rtn
.Social and Otlt
AFGE Issues Bill Of Right'
erwide

THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1958

PANAMA AMERICAN
WAMT ADt

ComfouuJ
For US Civil Service Workers

Psciftc Nvy ..-l
Whres Club
Entertain Pttitntt
the Pacific Nivy Wivei Club

sDOnsored a oingo party for the

. patients at Gorgas Hospital held
in the Red Cross Lounge on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Dec. 30. Mrs. Miry F re-e
man was chairman of the com committee.
mittee. committee. Other members were Mrs.
Wilde McPhail and Mrs. Bertie
Kelly. Prizes of cigarettes; cigar cigarette
ette cigarette cases, cigarette lighters and
decks of playing cards were a a-warded
warded a-warded to the following patients,
Joe B. SUgall, K. Krffis.lEric C.
Lashley, Louis B. Alvare, John
Turner, Chan Ping Chuen, and
William Jacob. This group spon

sors a bingo party far the patients

e

Pet-Luck

At Sacred Heart

The Alteon Sacred Heart Chapel
will hold a Dot rack supper on

Sunday evening in observance of

Family Day.
Each family is asked to bring

a covered dish. All families in

the community are invited.

Committee in charge are as

follows Mrs. D. J Markun, chair

man. Mrs. Ed Harold. Mrs. L.

Henderssn. Mrs. John Barret:

Mrs. J. F. Hern, Mrs. Lester

Ferguson. and Mrs. W. Edmund
sen.

Tomas Guardia To Be Guest Speaker
At Automobile Club Annual Meeting
a fino cnoakpr bountiful buffet I ama Canal by 1959 or soon after

dinner, good company and the Fried chicken and ham head the
chance to ballot for this year's of-1 menu for the usual lavish buffet
tin. will hivhiicht thp annual m tinner which has been customary

or me ranama ana L-anai imik
Automobile Club. The dinner is
free to members and associate
members. Guests of members and

Tnm. r.narriia .tr riiroptor nf nouses of members (if not asso-

the Darien Subcommittee has been fcate members themselves) are wel-

snnouaeed as the speaker. He will come oui a cnarge m w eacn,
tell those attending about the cbaMpayab'e at the door, is neccessary

lenge and opportunity ot opening w cover cost oi iooq.
tail Darien Gap between North and
Sitfth America's road systems.1 Mrs. Mildred K. Turner, secre

Guerdia also will talk about the tiry treasurer, has asked that
Inter-American Hgihway overall those planning to attend made

ing of the Panama and Canal Zone

Automobile Club to be held Monday

evening, Jan. 20, at the

Guest House ballroom.

Tivoli

which AAA members hope to drive

from the United States to the Pa

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for Nf A Service

NORTH 23
8
QJ1096
98
J972
WEST EAST
A K J 10 6 4 A A 9
42 7 3
J7 Q 1054 3
AAK103 Q865
SOUTH (0)
AQ752
vAK(5
A K 6 2
4
- No one" vulnerable
Sooth West North East
IV 1 I Pass
3 A Pass 4 Pass
Pass Pass

I., t upening. eaa n iv

re-ervation wttr her not later

thar londay, Jan.-13.

After the social get, together,

there will be an election of officers

The nominating committee has

proposed the following, and addi

tional nominations forom the floor

are in order:

For president, Thomas E. Bur

row; first vicepresident, John

W. Matthews; second vicepre

sident. Henry t. Carpenter and

Bernhard I. Everson, and secreta

ry treasurer, Mrs. Mildred K.
Turner.

Executive committee members

for Panama City and suburbs, En

rique Arias, Frank Morrice and

Daniel A. Pagenta; for Colon, Ro

bert G. Leigh.

For the southern area of the

Canal Zone, nominees are Roger

W. Adams, Edgar F. Daggett, Wil

liam Dobson. Harry c. Eaolf.

Richard K. Erbe, John A. Ever

son, James A. Fraser, William E.
Jones, Meyer Kaplan, Edward E.

Kennerd, Ralph K. Skinner,

nowara Turner,
Nominees .fromthe northern a a-rea
rea a-rea of the. Canal Zone are Wil William
liam William E. Badders, Fay M. Brown.
Henry T. CArpenter and Whitman
P. Garrett.

la connection with the 75th an an-liversity
liversity an-liversity of the signing ot the'
U. S. Civil Service Act of IMS, the

American Federation of Govern

meat Employes has circulated an
informal "Bill ot Rights" for civil
service workers.
le principles were enunciated
IT-, year hi AFGE president
ames A. Campbell, during a
peech made in St. Louis, Mo.
Campbell stressed the following:
ti When a young man (or wo woman)
man) woman) enters government service,
he does so pretty largely for the
lame reasons he would have for
ny other type of employment. He
expects-and has a right to ex expect,
pect, expect, that he will be retained in
the service as long as bis services
re satisfactory.
He expects, and has a right

that

to expect,

whenever there is

a vacancy m a miner po position
sition position for which he is qualified he
will be given fair consideration on
the basis of his performance on
the job. He has a right to object
if he feels that promotions are
made on any other basis; or if
thv am made without the know

ledge of those who are qualified
and are in line for consideration.
"8. He expects, and has a right
to expect, fair treatment and open
dealini under all circumstances

and A ill levels.

"i ha Moects. and has a right

to expect, that he'll be unhinder

ed if he decides to join an employe
organization and if and when he

becomes an officer ot aucn org
ni.aHnn

"5. He expects, and has a right
to expect, to be afforded an op
portunity to go to the highest le

vel in tne event ne na a i u
which cannot be satisf actorily solv solved
ed solved at a lower level,
"a He exmcti. and has a right

to expect, that if he finds him-

Harvest Program
At Bethel Mission
Church Tomorrow

The annual harvest thanksgiving
service Of the Bethel Mission
rhmh unii he held tomorrow at

1-30 n m with a' program of

songs and addresses.
Listed on the program are the
Poraisn Woilevin Church, the St.

Aihans the Christian Mission of

Panama, the First Baptist Church

r s...Ui nH tho Nararene

ana rhimrh nt Win Ahain. A

duet will be rendered by sisters

. Hoean and E. Matthews, a

riiartei. bv the King's Four, a so

in hv Delano Stewart ana a mo

by sisters, J. Stewart, G. Mc
dure and R. Stewart.

Following a call to worsm, ana

North was in the bidding on

slioestring and his jump to four
hearts wai really optimistic. If
West had opened a trump, North's

overbidding would have left him
in the soup but West opened the
king of clubs and then shifted to a
trump just one trick too late.
H South had been careless and
played the six spot from dummy
at this point he would have been
unable to make his contract but
South was hot addicted to careless
plsys.

Those not planning to attend may
vote by proxy which has been mail mailed
ed mailed to each member.

Last year there were more than

with an appropriatt march, Sun Sunday
day Sunday school ouoils will march in

ai

and present their gins at tne

tar. The

in address by Lois J

nt ih a m..k Tk u: .vmie v. liusoana wm receive

eroun will be represent-

jjaat .real ineie werr miirp i.nnn r: . . w ,i

i im nrfi k. t u. i ri in an address oy uis n

-iivrw oittiiuiuj, ure annual iiieeiiii; i ... tiv--j

lussell,

the Panama and Canal Zone Auto- he bkets on behU o
. iii m ... mi,nh

mnnuo I inn unii ho hnnmr in wo ,"""

come that many or more thi year

Japanese Film t ar
Shirley Yamaguchi
Will Quit Career v

MANILA. Jan. 9 (UPWaDanes

He Mok stock of the entire hand ,JSS..?tt.J2t??em Said

and noted that he could noly ex

pect to make two diarw id tricks
and that if he was goi. to bring
home his contract he would ned

rere today she would re -marry

uon ana quit ner career.
Miss Yamaguchi identified her
iance as Hiroshi Otaki, a Japa-

ese emoassy attache in Burma.

In addition, an address will be

elivered by Maj. Wilberforce Bi Bi-hop,
hop, Bi-hop, who recently arrived from
.arbados where he served as a

Salvationist.

The harvest sifts will be put on

tile on Saturday under the dire"-

on of Deacons C. Blades.

;iarke. Sisters L. Watson M. iw

garro and E. DaVis.

All are invited to attena tne

program and sale.

to take the other eight tricks hi aSS:

trumps. .,! er first husband. Isamn Nnnirhi

J!aJhJ?K 'W5!..Wor living i the

trump tricks South would have to

use three of his own trumps for
ruffing purposes and South Sd to

that first trump lead m uum-

to eccomplish that.

nine from

hold

m:

nth played the

dummy and ruffed- a club

own hand. The ace and

diamonds were his next two plays
and when they went through he
was home free.
A third diamond was led, and
when West discarded, South was
able to ruff with dummy's six
spot. Another club was ruffed with
his next to last trump and the last
diamond ruffed in dummy. His
last trump took' care of dummy's
last dub and he still had two high
high trumps left In dummy.

It

I Q The bidding has been:
South Wert North

10 Pass IV 14
1N.T. Pass a N T. Pass
Fass Pass
Yeu, West, hold:
J2 87 QBe 4KS743
i What do yeu lead?
1 A The dene of spade. Tew
partner has bid a apete eai roar
three to the Jack amy areve
deadly if declarer kalis scene

tbfaf like Q Uxx.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding is the same as ia
the question just answered.
You, West, hold:
s2 van aoaa stt74i
What do you lead?
Answer Tomorrow

Jnited States.

Raab To Pay Visits
VIENNAv Jan. 9 (UP)-Chancel-lor
Julius Raab of neutral Austria
will pay state visits to the United
States and Soviet Union this sprint
it Was announced today.
He planned to go to Moscow
shortly after Easter and to the

united States sometime later this
spring, the announcement said.

Meanest Thieves
PARIS, Jan. 9 (UPKPolice an announced
nounced announced today they had broken a

ihg.of "meanest" thieves. The
ing specialized in robbing eollec-

ion Doxes ior tne nund.

u mm 1
f C H IN

IN RED ORBIT? Over Overshadowed
shadowed Overshadowed by recent world
events is a significant Commu Communist
nist Communist gain in Southeast Asia. Re Recent
cent Recent moves have put the little little-known
known little-known country of Laos on the
skids toward complete Commu Communist
nist Communist domination. In the past
month the Loatian government
has reached an agreement with
the PaUfet Lao, a group of Com Communist
munist Communist guerrillas, and the legis legislative
lative legislative assembly approved plans

to bring part of these RM guer guerrillas
rillas guerrillas into the royal army. The ;
United States, which has striven
to keep Laos neutral, says it la
!?'sirt6usly concerned.' For three
years the U.S. has supplied
military, economic and techni technical
cal technical assistance to Laos now
running at about 50 million
dollars a year.

self in a dead-end situation, his
superior will assist and counsel him

and direct him so mat tne govern

meat will reap the maximum ben
iit At abilities. m

'7. He expects, and ns a rignt

in exDect to be keot fully inform

ed at all times as to the plans and
nolieiea of his aaencv that involve

or affect him in his present job

or his future.

"8. He expects, and has a Tigat

to exoect. that whenever he is put

on a new job he will receive prop

er instruction, training, pr indoc indoctrination,
trination, indoctrination, as the case may be, so

that he will fully understand wnai

is required of him. He has a ngnt

ask questions pertaining to nis

ioh and bis duties and receive

intelligent answers and full expla

nations.

a It he is exoected to work i

different shift, to made a chnge

in hours of duty or to work over

time, he has a right to know why

these changes are neccessary ann

he has a right to as mucn advance
notice as it is possible to give.
"10. He expects, and has a right
to expect, that in competing with

h i fellow emmoyes tor promotion,

the competition will be free and

onen: mat there win be no spe

cial favorites; and that it will not

make anv difference where ne

came from or where he went
to school or where his realtrves
and friends are.
Friend Says Conover
Was Expert Sailor;
Search Continues
tut amt Jan. (UP) -Yachts

men aiding in the search for the
missing rscing yawl Revonoc said

today Its owner, w e a 1 1 n y new
York publisher Harvey Conover,

was an expert sauor anu prooa prooa-bly
bly prooa-bly came safely through the
storm into which his craft disap

peared.

no trae or tne sieex w iooi
Revonoc end its five passengers
has been found since it sailed
Jan. 2 on a trio from Key West

to Miami. Conover, his wife, son,

daughter-in-law and a mend were

aboard.

Yachtsman Dick Bertram, who

has sailed with Conover, said the
QounnAii ear a a "I inn emiinfi flnH

new little ship, and there was ho

better yachtsman auoat tnan Har

vey Conover. .this would by no
means have been his first expe experience
rience experience with s gale like the one he

must have hit."
The search snread to the coasts

of Yucatan, Cuba and the Baha Bahamas.
mas. Bahamas. The Coast Guard said four
planes Were sent up at daybreak
to look for the Revonoc in the

fourth full dav of searching.

Yesterday, planes and ships

scoured almost every square mile

of sea from Cape Canaveral to
Cuba. The search party included
14 planes, five helicopters, one
blimp, three civilian planes, two

Cuban planes, one large coast
Guard cutter and eight Cuban
shins.

HANKS AND LATI PAYMENT
LISBON, Portugal (UP)-A loca'
shopkeeper, notified that he owed
St. Josephs Hospital 3.50 for first
-id treatment, sent the institution
-check for $65. He enclosed a
ote thanking the hospital for the
reatment he received there in Oc October,
tober, October, 1928.

SSBBBBT
fSeam fBt
mmW- aiBlSSSSSSSniM'KBlSBlSSSsHsW
'IK sH asssHtifiSenV sssHaW J
fll bssssK. $ .y.v -LM L-k
aH asHaalLiiBia BsssssK
mmm mmW
We flHMflMfeMaipa. mm
m SbsssW ssssl

REV. WILLIAM ARMSTRONG arid Rev. J. W. Limkemann ex examine
amine examine a chart at the Bible House in Cristobal. This cart shows
that during the Dast 13 years the circulation of Scriptures In Increased
creased Increased 500 tnlCentral America. Mr. Armstrong is secretary of
the British West Indies Agency of the British and Foreign Bible
Society.

FLY LACSA

SUPER CONVAIR 320
r

10 CO

iorftii

NOW
35!
ROUND TRIP

LEAVE PANAMA... 8:30 a.m,
ARRIVE SAN JOSE. .9:15 i.m.

Consult your
Travel Agent

PAA AFF,L,ATE
SERVING THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS
Justo Arosemena Ave) Between 31st and 32nd Sts.

1

AJS FILL YOUR HEEDS!

1 m

FELIX'S January Sale

At BOTH OUR STORES
w7 continue tomorrow
LOVELY COTTON

DRESSES
for cool all-day wean
From $6;95
AFTERNOON, LUNCHEON
and TEA-DRESSES
From $8.95
COCKTAIL and EVENING
DRESSES
in newest styles and fabrics
From $12.95

JANUARY BARGAINS IN OUR
MAIN STORE

tf

NURSES
UNIFORMS
from

$4.50

MAIDS
UNIFORMS
from

$2.95

WOOL and ORLON SWEATERS, STOLES and CAPER!

NO CHANGES NO ALTERATIONS

MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 central Ave.
Phone 2-1773

BRANCH STORE
No. 11-60 Tivoli Ave.
Phone 2-2126

CASH SALES ONLY

; : i

1 ;

, i

m

STARTING TOMORROW

-4 DAYS ONLY

Garden Hoae 2.95

Flower Pota
Photo Frame f
Photo Albums

Phonographs 17.25

Table Lamps
Men's tfmbrellas ......
Ladies' Umbrellas
Men's Socks
Men's Ties ..........
American Flash Lights
Italian Ash Trays

before NOW
2.95 1.98
1.95 .98
.95 .39
1.75 .98
17.25 7.49
5.25 2.98
2.95 1.98
2.50 .98
.69 .34
1.50 .49
2.50 1.49
8.50 3.98

Sun Classes 1-25

Bathing Caps

Camera with Flash
Mexican Baskets
Soap Toxes
Alarm Clocks

before NOW
1.25 .74
.60 .39
2.00 1.24
7.50 3.98
.95 .59
.15 .09
4.95 2.98
15.50 4.98
2.50 1.49
1.50 .74

A Beautiful Assortment of Costume Jewelry
BOOKS Less 20 DISCOUNT

before NOW

Napkins .25
Beautiful Dolls . .. 7.50
Rifles 1.95
Roller Skates 3.95
Telephones . . ....... 1.50
Stoves . 4.50
Binoculars 1.50
Eaton's Stationery 1.5C
Canasta Score Pads 95

.09
1.98
.98
2.49
.98
2.49
.98
.79
.19

A BIG ASSORTMENT OF ORIENTAL
FIGURINES AND HUNDREDS OF GIFT
ITEMS DRASTICALLY REDUCED

SORRY, NO EXCHANGE
NO GIFT WRAPPING
CASH SALES ONLY

MORRISON'S

OPEN DURING NOON HOURS
From 9:00 a.m. till 7:00 pun.

4th of July and "J" Street



TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY f, MM
Cerveza Balboa Cufs Margin Of League
artaVieja

Leading C

Defending Champions
To Meet Chesterfield
In Twinbill Tomorrow

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Cerveza Balboa's ability to win the close ones had
the defending champions just one game away from the
top today, with a chance for a first-place tie if they can
whip Chesterfield twice in tomorrow's doubleheader.

The Beermen defeated the Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja Yankees, 3-2. last night
for their fourth win by a one run
margin this season. The victory
also gave them a one-game edge
over the Carta Vieja in their nine
meetings to date.
The Beermen have decided that
if they are to, catch up with the
Yankees they may have to do it
all by themselves since .hey have
been getting very little cooperation
from the Smokers.
Of the ten games decided by one
"fun, Carta Vieja and Chesterfield
have won three apiece. The Yan Yankees
kees Yankees have run roughshod over the.
Smokers by beating them seven
times in ten games since the cam campaign
paign campaign started.
Last night Lev Spencer, with
relief help from Stanley Arthur in
the eighth, picked up his first win
to make his record even. Spencer
gave up all of Carta Vieja's eight
hits.
CV starter Bin Franco, who left
the mound for Jim Umbricht in
the eighth, was charged with his
third loss against no victories,
while allowing nine safeties.
, The Yanks scored the first run
of the contest in the fourth on Spi Spider
der Spider Wilhelm's sacrifice fly to deep
center which brbught home Whitey
Schmidt who had doubled, and
GUN CLUB
NOTES
PEDRO MIGUEL
Pedro Miguel Gun Club will in inaugurate
augurate inaugurate the 1958 trap shooting
season with a "shooter's choice"
program come Sunday, Jan. 12.
The shoot is planned to get un
derway at 9:30. Members are in invited
vited invited to come early and start the
year right by bringing a prospec
stive member.
b ?
-
J;nAY-ENCANTO-25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Robert Mitchum in
"BANDIDO"
Erro' Flvnr in
"THE BIG BOODLE"
TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Joan Fontaine in
"DECAMERON NIGHTS"
- Also:
"AFRICAN LION"
SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA C:1S & 8:15
Susan Hayward
K.:-k -Douglas
"TOP SECRET
AFFAIR"
BALLET TICKETS
ON SALE
Dally 5:30 to 9 p.m.
CRISTOBAL 7:00
Fred MacMurray
Dorothy Malone
"QUANTEZ"
DIABLO I'M
"THE LAST MAN
TO HANG"
GATCN 7i(lft
"GIRL IN THE
KREMLIN"
MARGARITA 6:15, 7:15
"IT HAPPENS
EVERT SPRING"

gf PARAISO SANTA CRtIZ
4:U k t:0 6:15 & 8:05
f BETCRN OF
JACK SLADE" "The Bachelor
"CHAIN OF
EVIDENCE" Party"
7:20 only
CAMP BIERD 6:15 & 7:50
"WAR DRUMS"

I0BAL
PIT OLIO
ggc. 15c.
35c.
BANK! $125.00
..CARNIVAL STORY
? with 8. Cochrane
- Also:
SEA DEVILS
with Rock Hudson
LAS

reached third on walks to Bob
Barron and Johnny Kropf.
It was a tied up ballgame In the

fifth when second baseman Chet
Boak dropped a relay from right
field, allowing Alonso Brathwaite
who had singled and got to third
on Pene Osorin's douhlfe. In near
The Beermen took the lead for
keeps in the seventh, when they
tamed twice. Brathwaite had
himself a leadoff double to left
and crossed the plate on Pepe's
single to centeir
Pepe advanced to second on
Kronf's throw to the nlatp and
went all the way to third when the
Dan went, nign, wide and away
from waiting catcher Billy Shantz
as Franco failed to hack un the
play. Kropf was charged with an
error.
Pepe came home for the final
CB marker on a well executed
squeeze play by Billy Shields, who
bunted down the first base line
aim was retired unassisted at tirst
The last Cerveza Balboa run be
came earned when Floyd Robin
son smashed a sinele to riefct
In the bottom of the seventh a
hit by pmchhitter Jim Hendricks
a hum Single hv Tnnv Rartirnma
a sacrifice bv Shunt nri Rnafc'
infield out produced the final run
oi me game that made the score
Today is ooen date. CervMia Hal
boa will send Winston Brown and
recently reinstated Carlos Thorne
against Chesterfield's .Tim tipP.
lo and Jose Lisondro in tomorrow
night's twinbill.
Another Close One
Cerveza Balboa Ab R H 0
Shields, rf 4 0 1 2
Robinson, cf ....... 4 0 1 3
Lopez, H. ss .4 0 1 1
A
u
4
ijrenald, If 4 0
0
Charles, 3b 4 0 1 2 2
Kellman, c 4
o
2
2
0
0
Brathwaite, 2b
P. Osorio, lb .
Spencer, p .....
Arthur, p ......
Totals
34 3 9 27 11
Carta Vieia
Bartirome, lb 5 0
Shantz, c 3 0
Boak, 2b .5 0
DeGroote, If .. 4 0
Schmidt, rf 4 1
2 12
0 2
0 2
0
2
Barron, ss 2
Kropf, cf ... 2
Wilhelm, 3b ..2
Frsnco, p ....2
0 0
1 0
0 0
x-Hendricks
Umbricht, p
Totals
31 2 8 27
x-Singled for Frrrco in 7th.
Score By Innings
Cerveza Balboa 000 010 2003 9
Carta Vieja 000 100 100-2 fi
SUMMARY Errors: Boak,
Kropf. Runs batted in: Wilhelm,
P. Osorio, Shields, Boak. Earned
runs; Carta Vieja 2, Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2. Two base hits: Schmidt. P.
Osorio, Brathwaite. Sacrifice hits:
Wilhelm, Shantz 2, Shields, P.
Osorio. Struck out by: Spencer 2,
Umbricht 2. Base on balls off:
Spencer 3, Umbricht 1, Arthur 2.
Left on base: Carta Vieja 10, Cer
veza Balboa 7. Pitchers record
Franco 3 runs. 9 hits in 7 innings
Spencer 2 runs, 8 hits in 7 innings
(pitched to one batter in 8th).
Winning pitcher: Spencer 1-1. Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Frr.nco 0-3. Umpires:
Hilzinger, Thornton, Moore. Time
of game: 2:26.
Ma jaaa a t i .na
I.6UC Kf.MT 9-00
SPECIAL ATTRACTION! m
P. JAMES CAGNEY 1
DOROTHY MALONE in B
7. "THE MAN OF A
THOUSAND FACES" 1
' omorrow
POPULAR NIGHT!
S1.10 per CAR!
I Richard Burton in
. "Alexander The Great" I
j. In-JrECHNIff Lmm JP
VOL

RIO
25c.
Prohibited for Minors
Spanish Pictures!
ADAN Y EVA
with Ch. Martel

Prohibited for Minors
French Pictures!
PELUQUERQ DE

Also:
2 VERDADES

- Also: -LOS
3 BOHEMIOS

Panama Open PAA
Prizes On Display
Al La Mascota

Th Pan American Airways
announced yesterday that th
trophy awards to b mad to
the winning amateurs in tho
Panama Opon Golf Invitational
which will bo played at the Pan Panama
ama Panama Golf Club from January
23rd through January 2Mb, aro
now on display in the shew win.
dows of La Mascota on Tivoli
Avenua.
The trophy awards, graciously
donated by Pan American World
Airways, will be on display for
the next two wttks.
ATLANTIC ARMED FORCES
LEAGUE
The Atlantic Armed Forces Lit
tle League began Us first year of
official play Monday (Jan. 6) at
Coco Solito Field when Col. times
Perez, Army Atlantic commander,
pitched out the first ball, h e
first pitch was made after all
members of the six-team league
lined up on the held for their
formal introduction to the fans.
In the first game the Fort Gu Gu-lick
lick Gu-lick Raiders dropped a 3-1 deci decision
sion decision to the Colonial Braves. The
losing Raiders outhit the Braves
three to one but were unable to
bring in the runs. The Braves got
one nit but came up with three
runs and the first win of the sea season.
son. season. The battery for the Raiders
was Bennv Passnns nn the
mound, and Robert Garcia catch
ing. The Braves had Jose Ortiz
niching and Rafael Guzman be-
lind the plate.
Hobart Van Zpuars tha Rravoc
shortstop, got the only Brave hit
ot tne game. Bennv Passons
Mike Browning and Ed Rattie
an collected singles for the Raid
ers.
PACIFIC LITLE LEAGUE
The second cam nf th iqss
.idle Lea true hasehall spasnn was
0 played between Seymour Agency
and Gibraltar Life.
Outstanding pitching by R
Per-
kins enabled Seymour AgenW to
0 "vin bv a sacra of fi In 4
pther
0 s:anoout mayers for Seymourwere
2 Moses, Cdy, Perra and Farewell
wno connected tor two nits each.
Hermanny and Ebdan made a
tern I ir shnuinu fn- nihrll. u
. .. e uiuiaiiai. 4 id
manny made the only double of
ure game, wnue Ebdan made
outstanding catches in center-
I1C1U.
The box score:
" Gibraltar
2 Playar
OjBoughner rf
2 Franks ss
0 Hunt 2b
AB R H
3 0 0
0 Hermanny U
0 Ebdon cf
Belden 3k
9 inompson If
Barrett -c
Crosby p
Seymour Agency
Plavar
AB R H
Carlson cf
Coy c
Moses ss
Perra 3b
Perkins p
Cannavaggio If
Bauman rf
FarreU lb
2 11
Kogers 2b
Dunlop Golf Awards
To Be Made Saturday
The Tournament Committee of
the Panama Golf Club announced
vesterdav that thA tmnhv
- nuo
ior me recently-completed 1957
uuniop uoir unampionship played
at the Panama Golf Club will be
awarded Saturday evening at the
C1UU.
The awards will he marla hv tha
Agencias uoel of Panama City,
annual sponsors of the tnnrnn.
rnent,. The trophies will be pre
sented to the medalist. Winnnr
and runnerup in each of the two
men's flights in the "Machetero
Room" at 6:30 p.m.
The medalist in the first flight
was Luis Chandeck, the winner of
the championship in the first
flight was Gordon Dalten, and the
runner-up was Jim tunkie oi uai
boa.
In the aecnnrl flicrht. tha mortal
iat wm R Ha Mpna anrl tho rlidht
was won by George Dilfer, with
- -
Hollie (jieichman tne runner-up.
k-TODAY
VICT OR I A
15c.
DESTROY
with Audie Murphy
- Also: -v
TAZA, SON OF
COCHISE
with Jeff Chandler

fast

o? wflB ; ifN
afaafeS-' BHRnp. fSKkkmBW 9 B
kkkkkkkkkkkkM
I Mp WKBkBBHmtlmSkkkkmm

BRAZOS BROOK COUNTRY CLUB awards troohies to fheir 1957 champions. Standing left to
right: George Simon, champion 2nd flight; Anibal Galindo, club champion; Cliffprd B. Ma Ma-duro,
duro, Ma-duro, champion 1st flight. Kneeling are runner ups in the 1st flight, Al Nordstrom and J. W.
Nelson. Runnerup In the championship flight Don Hause not pictured.

Powells Win Opener; Mercury
Outboard Makes Debut Toriite

THE COMANDANT'S CUP for 1957, awarded annually to the
team with the highest number of points at the completion of
the year's (sports program within the Fifteenth Naval District,
is presented to Lieutenant Commander A. M. Selman, USN,
Commanding Officer of Harbor Defense Unit Cristobal, by Rear
Admiral George H. Wales, USN, Commandant, Fifteenth Naval
District. The" winning Cristobal team finished the 1957 sports
season with a total of 955 points; the second-place Marine Bar Barracks'
racks' Barracks' Fifteenth Naval District team with 815. Points are award
ed on the oasis of participation and the order in which the
teams f inisned in each sport. The HDU Cristobal team won the
Fifteenth 'Naval District Basketball championship, and was
runner-up in Softball, Tennis, and Volleyball. The presentation
ceremonies were held January 6, In the office of the Com Commandant,
mandant, Commandant, Fifteenth Naval District, at Fort Amador.
(Official U.S. Navy Photograph)

Crosby Pro-Amateur
Tournament Attracts
Top Golfers, Stars
By HAL WOOD
PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (UP)-
You can't turn around without
bumping into a golfer on the Mon Monterey
terey Monterey Peninsula today with the an annual
nual annual $50,000 Bing Crosby Pro-Ama-tenr
affair scheduled for the first
teeoff Thursday morning.
The top names in the pro cir
cuit as well as stars of the enter entertainment
tainment entertainment world have moved into
all the nearby hotels and guest
houses in preparation for what has
become one of the most colorful
tournaments in the yearly golfing
trials
Frank Stranahan will be out to
make it two in a row off his re recent
cent recent victory in the Los Angeles
Open. But the millionaire golfer
probably has as much use for
more prize money as a sportswrit sportswrit-er
er sportswrit-er has for another deadline.
As the Crosby clambake is a
charity affair many of the biggest
names in' the entertainment and
sports world weekend hackers
and fair-to-middlin' swingers iri
eluded turn out for the tourna
ment.
And of cosrse Der Bingle and
his perennial sidekick, Bob Hope,
will be out on the course cutting
up touches to the delight of the
gallery.
Tuesday 101 hopefuls played a
qualifying round over the Pebble
Beach course with 28 of them post posting
ing posting scores low enough to get into
e tournament.
Bill Booe, a pro n Bridge
port, Conn., who rr I nly $1000
in prize money las ., led the
qualifiers with a 31-3ti-69.

Cast Bothers Pettit
But Hawks Continue
Along Victory Trail
Bob Pettit of St. Louis is find

ing it hard to score with a cast
on his broken left hand, but the
Hawks are rolling merrily along
the victory trail.
The six-nine Pettit, whose best
shot is a one-handed iumn. is ex
periencing difficulty maneuvering
tne ball with the cast extended
over the palm of his left hand. He
managed only 11 points' against
the New York Knickerbockers
Tue'sday night, but his .mates ac
counted for enough points to beat
the New Yorkers, 114412, in the
nightcap of a National Basketball
Assn doubleheader at Madison
hquare Garden. ...
The -victory was the Hawks 25th
in 36 games played thus far and
kept them nine full games ahead
of the second-place Cincinnati .Roy .Royals
als .Royals in the Western Division race.
The Royals defeated the slumping
Minneapolis Lasers, U4-99, in tne
opener of the twinbill before a
crowd of 8,239.
Sports Briefs
1 '6 UNCERTAIN
Ph. 4 PHIA (UP) The
nnual oa'l series between
Navy anu the University of Penn-
yivania will be continued througn
960 at Franklin Field but ar ar-angements
angements ar-angements after that are contin
ent on mutual scheduling pfob-l
ems, it was announced Tuesday
n a joint statement by Jerry Ford
nd Capt. Slade Cutter, athletic di
rectors or the two schools.

By TREVOR SIMONS

Powells and Noel Gibson sot off
to a flying start in the 1958 Allan
tic Twilight .League, at. Mt. Hope
Tuesday night.
The defending champs waged a
nine-hit assault against the Cris
tobal High Schol nine, while Gib
son, last year's top winner, en
tered 1958 victory No. 1 with
three hit performance in which ha
struck out 15 High School bat
ters.
Louis Dedeaux and Laurel Hi eh
ley, both veterans of manv Twi
light League campaigns, led the
hitting attack for the night. De Dedeaux
deaux Dedeaux had a perfect night at the
Plate with 2 for 2 while Highley's
total was 2 for 3.
Bill Gibson started on the hill
for the Cristobal Tigers and lasted
through four hectic innings in
which he was nicked for seven
hits, four of which went for extra
bases. Gibson struck out five and
walked a pair in being charged
wiui me loss, ueorge tiirklan 1 took
it. 1 it .

over in the fifth and allowed only i s Kansas teammates hurtin' all
two hits, struck out three and is 1 over today for the second tie in
sued two bases on balls. Bot!i week'
runs scored off Kirkland were un-1 Tfle Jayhawks suffered their
earned and came in the top of the S3Cond straight "defeat since the
seventh after having pitched two!great seven-foot star was sidelined
scoreless frames. f 'hen tney bowed to Oklahba,

Mercury Debut Tonioht uesaay nignt. ine loss nurt
The Pacific side entrv in the Ati'iv.ansa? .ev?n.,mor.e ,th.an Jast

lantic Twilicht Leacue. Memi,.v:.lmirsaaY s -5U setoack by Ok a

Mllthnarfi mn nrc lint) mnu ttw.;.
firct .t ....
uiuyvi win mane uu;ii
dtamTffiarej?

With them come tha rarmtatin ,lsulalu grapnicauy just now
of befnf th fftobSi5.totarhta d0es mean t0

current season for their roster
reads like "who's who" in the Pa-
in t a
cine iwiiignt League,
Facing the Mercury nine tonight
will be Bill Hughes' CHS-Alumni
nine, outsiders who could uDset
me aope sneet with some talent
acquired from the service.
. Though neither team has yet an announced
nounced announced a starting hurler for their
first game of the season, it is be
lieved that Bill Hughes will senfl
either big John Coffey or Raid
hwaim against the Pacific Side
entry; pitcher-manager Louis
cnanes could be the selection to
try and get Mercury Outboard
Motors off in front.
The box score:
Powells Ab R H O A
Hall lb 3 2 1 2 0
Dedeaux ss 2 2 2 1 3
Gibson, N. p 4 0 1 0 1
Hooper cf 4 1 11 0
Fprtner cf ......... 0 0 0 0 0
Highley 2b 3 0 2 2 3
Brians 2b ...11 0 1 0
McGaughey c ...... 4 1 1 14 0
Sapp If 2 0 0 0 0
Rosenkrantz If 2 0 0 0 0
Cummings 3b ......2 1 1 0 0
Downing 3b ....-.... 1 ; o 00
Hass rf 2 0 6 0 tt
Rankin rf .2 0 0 0 0
32 8 9 21
C.H.S.
Sasso 2b 3 1 1 0 D
Humphrey c 3 0 0 7 1
Vinas cf 3 0 1 2 0
Kuhg ss 3 0 0 2 3J
Gibson p-lb 2 0 0 1 0
Crawford If 2 0 0 1 0
Bruce lf-rf 1 0 0 0 0
Kipkland lb-p 3 1 0 4 l
Cabamllas 3b ......2 0 l o t,
Fields 3b looi l
McGraw rf 2 0 0 0 0
Tompkins If ;. 110 0 0
9 21 t
Score By Innings
Powells 301200 2-8 9 5
C.H.S. 010 000 2-3 3 4

BPOPTg

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

it

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams CV
Carta Vieja x
Cerveza Balboa
5
3
Chesterfield
IrU
Lost
9

TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAMES (2)
Cerveza Balboa (Brown 4-2 and Thorne 1-2)
vs. Chesterfield (DePalo 2-2 and Lisondro 0-2).
Game time 6-o'clock.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Cerveza Balboa 3, Carta Vieja 2.

Beer
Lev SDenrer's first Prn T.pauna
victory provided a much-needed
snot in me arm. tor tne aeermen,
as this morning they are just a
game away from the league lead-
iug ianKees. Aitnousn neeaing re-
liar frntn Ctonlmr A.thii- in
lief from Stanley Arthur in the
eighth, the cfaunkv riehthanrfor
proved himself a master in the
ciutcnes.
Cerveza Balboa by winning 3
to 2 last night, made it the tenth
one run decision in the 28 contests
played. The Beermen have parti
cipated m six of these, winning
four, losing two.
Of the eight defeats suffered by
Cerveza Balboa, opposing pitchers
Humberto Robinson and Jerry Da
vie are responsible for six of
them. The other two were the
handiwork of Carl Duser and Jim
DePalo. T. 3 nine victories are div divided
ided divided thus: Winston Brown four,
Dave Benedict three and Lev Spen
er and Carlos Thome, one apiece.
A pick-off play, successfully exe
cuted by Stanley Arthur and Hec
tor Lopez in last night's game was
the top play o. the contest.- The
victim, Yankee outfielder, Whitey
ocnmiat, inea to save tace Dy put
ting up a beef, but to no avail
tnat piay arose me back of a
possible Carta Vieja rally.
It's quite possible that Roosevelt
Evans has been given another

Chamberlain s Minor' Injury
Is Major Setback For Kansas

By FRED DOWN
Wilt Chamberlain's groin injury
ij supposed to be minor but it has
State because it was the
wener or us Big tugm scneauie.
! J". onceagaln, a defeat tan-
onstrated graphically just how
Kansas.
The figures tell the story. Wilt
scored 30 points when Kansas beat
Oklahoma State, 63-56, Dec. 2.
Without Wilt, Kansas bowed to the
same team by two points Jan. 2.
And, on Dec. 27, Chamberlain

YOU'LL LAUGH YOUR HEADS OFF!!.,.
TODAY thf PRESIDENTE Theatre

TMf HANK
0CNISAT!ON
FMHNT&
A MKHAIt lAtCCM
HUOUCTKM
ALEG GUINNESS
CECIL PARKER
HERBERT LOM
PETER SELLERS
DANNY GREEN v
and
JACK WARNER
FRAflKIE HOWERD
KATIE JOHNSON

jBOm a

CB C W L Pet CB
4 7 11 8 .579
x 4 9 8 .529 1
4 x 7 11 .389 2

8 11 27 27
Suds
chance by the Beermen manage
ment, tne sum. ngntnander was
reported released and on hit wav
to the States, but surnriainclv
he was out in uniform for last
night's game. Russ showed a world
r a j
Of stuff in the twin innines hp nmrV.
ed in relief in the Cerveza Bal Balboa's
boa's Balboa's victory over Carta Vieja in
voion, last aunaay.
Winston Brown and Carlos
Thorne should be the probable Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa pitchers for tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night's doubleheader. Both
are well rested, and if they are
successful, Sat. morning would
find the Beermen and Yankees
tied for the league lead.
The return of Hector Lopez te
the Cerveza Balboa lineup has
transformed the club from a drab,
listless outfit to one of hustle and
fight. Along with Alonso Bratwaite,
who is enjoying one of his best
seasons, the club has come through
in fine style, winning its last three
contests.
Manager Kellman, although be being
ing being the only Cerveza Balboa play
er who failed to get a bingle in last last-night's
night's last-night's game, still continues to she
some of the hustle that earned him
the distinction of one of the best
maskmen in former years. Hit
catch of a long foul fly from the
hat of Yankee slugger Don D e
Groote vas one of the outstanding 4
plays in the contest.
poured in 41 points and grabbed
20 rebounds as Kansas whipped
Oklahoma, 68-50-
North Carolina's third-ranked
Tarheels whipped William and
Mary, 79-63, and Texas Tech beat
Texas Christian in a key South Southwest
west Southwest Conference game, 83-70, in
other top games Tuesday night.
Rice's towering Owls made good
on seven free throws in the last
three minutes to edge Out South Southern
ern Southern Methodist, 78-74, in another
Southwest Conference game at
Houston, Tex.
In other games, St. John's of
New York remained unbeaten with
an 87-64 triumph over Rhode Is Island,
land, Island, St. Peter's of New Jersey
downed St. Francis of New York,
92-66, Richmond edged out The
Citadel, 54-50, Virginia beat Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Tech, 80-65, LaSalle defeated
Muhlenberg, 67-61, and Texas
A&M scored a 71-50 victory over
Texas University.

Colour by TECHNICOLOR,

HADE AT IALING STUOtOJ f
flHTtiHMr1 HACKINDWQl t frf

AssmM PesjJiBSf g I sTVy
J

ar



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE 8EYE

THURSDAY, JANUARY I, 1951

Celtics' Bob Cousy Adds
Shortcuts To Old Style

By DUTCH DEHNERT
As Told to Jimmy Brtslin
NEW YORK (NEA)- It makes
no sense to compare the Original
Celtics with the team that is the
talk of basketball -today.
Sure, we had Nat Hoiman and
Boston has Bob Cousy. We had
Johnny Beckman, they have Bill
Sharman. But when you start
thinking about it. the era was
so different when JJie Celties start started
ed started out on New York's tough West
Side that there is no basis lor ar argument.
gument. argument. Take even the owners. Walter
Brown runs the current Celtics on
a business basis.
The first backer we had, to my
recollection, was a fellow named
Donovan, hut we lost him one
night when he took a stroll across
10th Avenue and same guys pulled
up in a car and settled a Prohibi Prohibition
tion Prohibition feud with a broadside,

Tin modern. Celtics play at Bos Boston
ton Boston or Madison Square Garden or
the Syracuse War Memorial. We
played in the St. Vincent de Fer Fer-rier
rier Fer-rier basement in New York. The
ceiling was so low you had to
shoot line drives. Or in a second second-floor
floor second-floor hall at Erie, Pa.
This court had poles all over the
place. We learned to dodge the
poles pretty good, but Joe Lap Lap-chick
chick Lap-chick never got the hang of it
and one night he ran into one
of them and it took eight stitches
to fix him up.
Then there was the West Say Say-'ville,
'ville, Say-'ville, Long Island, fire house. We
were to get a guarrantee of $400
and the place was so packed the
police said we were creating a
fire hazard. The fact that there
were a couple of engines in the
same hall with us didn't seem to
make any difference.

Fastlich League

By FRANK MILLER

OCELOTS TRIUMPH IN FREE-

FOR-ALL
The Ocelots slug their way to
second straight win, beating Ma Macaws
caws Macaws 12-4.

The leading hitters for the Oce Ocelots
lots Ocelots were Louis and Worden
French with two for three and one
for one respectively. For the Ma Macaws
caws Macaws Stanley Watts was the out
standing hitter as he had a per perfect
fect perfect day at the plate, going three
for three.

Dutch Detmert

The officiating vas different.
Red Auerhach, the (Boston coach,
will differ with me on this point
here and there during a season,

but when Red squawks it's about
an honest difference of opinion.
Not about the kind of thing Wo
ran into on the road. I can't re remember
member remember the town we were in a
diferent one almost every nighty
but I do remember this home town
official leaning into the huddle
and telling his gang, "I'll see you
win this on fouls. Just don't miss
foul shots."
First chance we got, Johnny
Beckman and I hit the guy and
knocked him cold. It was th e
only way to get an even break in
those days.
So there seems to be a Ivg dif difference.
ference. difference. But when I watch Bob
Cousy get a ball in his backcourt
and, without turning his head to
look, heave a long hook pass to
free man downcourt there is
none. It's the same game.

Pissing the ball, moving with without
out without it, looking straight ahead and
throwing to one side they are
things the Original Celtics had as
a trademark and the years have
not changed the moves.
The first time I saw Cousy he
was with Holy Cross and, for some
reason, he didn't strike me as any
hotshot. He hit me the same as
Bill Russell did. You know, you
say to yourself, "He's just fair."
But later in the game Cousy had
the ball around the 10 second
line and he hooked a long pass
that gave his man an easy lay-up
and I said, "Ohhhhh! This guy is
more than I thought he was."
The Celtics would not be all

they are without Russell, but th

have a pretty good start to great

ness with Cousy. He plays wnaj is
basically the same type of game

that made Nat Hoiman lamous,

except Cousy puts the modern

wrikles to it, the scoring shon

cuts.
There are a couple of other things
that haven't changed through the

years. Head turning, lor one

thing. I'll watch a pro gameana
see a defensive man continually
turn his head to follow the flight
of the ball when a shot is made.
By the tine, he turns it again
the man he is guarding has cut
past him to an inside position for
rebounding. Then the defender
wonders why the other team keeps
getting two and three shots at a
time.
Shot or no shot, you're never

supposed to let your man get in

side. Watch the shot out ol the
corner of your eye. But box your
man out so he won't get the rebound.

Every time they made that mis

take against the Original Celtics
we had a field day. And wheu

they do it against Boston these
nights, .. kid like Tommy Hein-

sohn, who is 6-7, slips m and makes

a living for himself on rerounds.

Maybe things haven't changed

so much after all.

NEXT: Take crre
man somehow.

of the big

Sports Briefs

STANDINGS All week day games start

promptly at 4:30 p.m. at the Fast-

Won Lost Pet.1 lich Teenage ballpark on Gaillard

0 l.OOOihighway. There is no admission
0 1.000! charge and everyone is cordially
0 1.000 1 invited to come and enjoy some
1 .iiQO excellent baseball.
1 .nool
2 .000 The box score:

i Ocelots 2

Conejos 1
Pumas 1

Palomas 0l

Pericos 0

Macaws 0

The Ocelots had little trouble in

gaining their second straight win
Wednesday afternoon, although
the Macaws gave them a scare by
drawing first blood with three runs

in the first inning. The Oeelot

Ocelots

Ab R H Pe

Engelke 2 2
French L 3 2
Morris .. 2 1
Ammirati 2, 1
Ruby 3 V

however, came roaring back in the I French W 1 3

PHYSICAL FOR KLU

PITSBURGH (UP) Ted Klus-

zewski, one-time Cincinnati slug slugger
ger slugger acquired recently by the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates, will undergo a com complete
plete complete physical examination some sometime
time sometime next week. Kluszewski has

been suffering with an ailing back

for the Jast year and a halt.

second inning with nine big runs

which spelled the difference.
Righthander Worden French,
after a shaky first inning, settled

down and went the distance, pitch

ing very good ball, striking out

five while walking four. French

aided his own cause by slapmna a-i

lead-off home run in the top of the
fourth inning.

The Ocelots scored nine rims in
the second inning on six walks,
two errors, one wild pitch, one
stolen base, singles by L. Fren.-h
and Dehlinger, and a home run by
Wee Willie Engelke. One in the
fourth on a home run by Worden
French. Two in the fifth on four
walks four stolen bases, and a

single by Ammirati.
McGowan started for the Ma-

fcaws but was relieved by Stielau

in the second. Stielau gave way to
Fortune in the third and Fortune
finished up. The Macaws scored
three runs in the first inning by
combining three walks with two
errors and a single by Watts. They
scored one run in the third on a
double and stolen base by Watts,

an da double by Fortune.

The Ocelot defense showed ex

cellent play as they pulled two dou.

ble plays and stranded eight Ma

caws on the basepaths.

Bettis ..' 4 1
Dehlinger 2 1
Anderson 3 0
Dubbs 0 0

Albritton
Totals

0 0

22 12 7 15

MANGO BOWL TROPHY Captain Juan Cabanillas (right) commanding officer of the Fort
Gulick U.S. Army Garrison, receives the First Annual Mango Bowl football trophy to be award awarded.
ed. awarded. Colonel Gines Perez (left). Army Atlantic commanding officer, made the presentation Im Immediately
mediately Immediately following the Garrison's 25 to 12 victory over the Army Atlantic All-stars in Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's first New Year Day bowl game, the Mango Bowl, at Gulick Stadium. Members of the Gar Garrison
rison Garrison football team are in the background. (US. Army Photo)

Macaws

Clayton . 2
Smith .. .. .. .. ..2
Thompson .. 3
Watts 3
McGowan 1
Fortune 2
Chase 1
Stielau, 2
Priester 1
Corrigan 1
Beck .... 1
Devore , 0
Totals 18

OUT OF ACTION
CHAMPAIGN, 111; (UP)- Roger

Taylor, a junior guard from the

township Of Park forest, will be
'ost to the Illinois basketball team
for at least two weeks with a
shoulder separation. The injury
was suffered in Saturday's game
with Wisconsin.

GOALIE SOLD O
BUFFALO, N.Y. (UP)- Harry
Lumley, once one of the National
Hockey League's outstanding goal goalies,
ies, goalies, has beensold by the Chicago
Black Hawks o the Boston Bruins
and brdered to report to the

Springfield Indians of the Ameri

can League.

K I. IUC I CUUIU OUJO. H

Willy the Penguin says:

Don't get hot . get KGDLS
Now with or without filter

Relax ... The next act will be better. . Meanwhile, why
not light up a soothing Kool. Here's a cigarette that's just
packed with smoking pleasure . That's because Koob are
made with the world's finest tobaccos plus refreshing
menthol.
And Kools are now available with or without filter!
They're fresher, too, because they're made right here

in Panama. Onfy...

4 5 15

SUMMARY Earned runs:
Ocelots 7, Macaws 2. Winning
pitcher: French. V Losing pitcher:
McGowan. B.B. off: Rrench, W. 7,
McGowan 7, Fortune 4. S.O. by:
French, W. 5, McGowan 2, For Fortune
tune Fortune 4. Doubles: Watts, Fortune,
Smith. H.R.: Engelke, French.
Umpires: R. Williams, E. Corri Corrigan.
gan. Corrigan. Time of game: 1:45.

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
'Teams WL
Shaws Gift Shop 5 1
Ebonite Tornadoei 4 2
Gillette iBaldes 4 2
Pabst Blue Ribbon 4 2

Balboa 4 I

OuCHA Music a a

Lifesaers 3

Tnrrn Products 2 4

Los Rios 2 4

Vauxnail Can 2 i
Amador 4
Diablo 3
Leading averages: Men's, Gliid

174, Mead 169. Kirkely 168; wo

men, Pearce 140, Howara iw wu-

liams 133.

Shaws Gift Shop 3 Los Rios 0
The fact that they were giving
away 34 pins a game did not det
. M U A. ..mi. ttvnwt

er snawsoi iivou nveuuo uwn
wrapping up all three gamei in
the win column. The flow of

marks frorr Los Rios' was as

meager as any river m mw

season. Only "JK" wuuams wai

ed the banks with a aw, wnue

three Shaws Kept up ine nouuay
spirit by wrapping up the 500 sets.
Trudy Garni garnered 528, Boh
Carlin collected 527, and Lee Clontz
iiMrH for another 528. This put

Shaws on top of the heap in the

league.

Basketball
Results

last

7 nhntfe Island 64

St Peter's (N.J.) 92-St. Francis 66
Massachusetts 89Will iams 75
Upsala 87 Howard (D.C.) i 70
r .. .m m ai T -U Unllnu 71

Franklin & Mar. o vj
nninn xr N. Y. Maritime 54

Bridgeport 95 Amer. Internation.75
Lasalle 67 Muhlenberg 61
Bethany 82 Shepherd St. 79

St. Josepn s va JYiniersv. u w
Phil Tex. I. .77 Glassboro Tch. 74
in i ir;.ln; w Rfl Onnva 71

Trinity vs Coast Guard A., can.

South
rttiniii TT 67 Baltimore 60

Elizabeth City 64 Shaw 53

Richmond 54 Citadel so
Tenn. Wesleyan 78 EMory k H 69
Virginia 80 Virginia Tech 65
Mercer 57 Oglethorpe 53
N. Carolina A&T 73 Virginia St. 67
N. Carolina 79 William & Mary 63
Troy St. 84 King's Coll. 65
Louisiana Coll. 80 Ouachita 74
Guilford vs Atlantic-Christ, ppd.
West. Carolina vs Catawba, ppd.
Elon vs Appalachian, pd.
Midwest
Ball St. 74 Eastern Mich. 63
Akron 81 Western Reserve 32
S. Dakota St. 50 Auaustana 45

DePaul 62 Creighton 56

Bethel Coil. 95 Tienas u. to
Moorhead Tchrs. 85 Dakota Wes.81
Hamline 70 McAltster 63
Culver-Stock. 73 Wil. Penn 53
Southwest
Oklahoma 64 Kansas 62
Hardin-Simmons 62 W. Tex. St. 57
Texas A&M 71 Texas 50
Rice 78 SMU 74

Texas ech 83 exas Christian 70

Texas Wesleyan 76 Dallas U. 38

Abilene Christian 50 McMurry 49

West
Westminster (Utah) 76 K'City 73

San Francisco 65 Santa Clara 42

Ebonite Tornadoes 2 j

Grecha Music 1 (
Ebonite Tornadoes tore into Gre Grecha
cha Grecha Music Shop for the first two
points, but they subsided to such
an extent that Grecha gained the
last point prevent a shoutout.
No'ohe set the lanes or pins afire,
because only one member of each
quintet made the 5 C quota. Joe
Burgoon of the Ebonites had a 538
and Bertha Pate pat herself with
a tuneful 514 for the Music shop.
Gillette Blades 2 Amador 1
This match was very close; A A-mador
mador A-mador gained the initial try by
one pin; Gillete shaved of a seven seven-pin
pin seven-pin victory in the second, and re repeated
peated repeated the close shave in the fi finale
nale finale by six pms. The. Gillcttes were
spottinf, Amador 94 pins "ar game
so it took some solid 1 ling to
come out on top. Roger Williams
led the-way with 1 560 and Jimmy
Bowen a 515. The Amadors also

had a duo that came up with ex

cellent series. Frank La Grase 555
and Duahe Cheatum 535. The la ladies
dies ladies on both sides let two of the
men do the heavy work, as it
should bt.
Pabst Blue Ribbon 3
Turco Products 0
Pabst Bide Ribbon Beer clob clobbered
bered clobbered the Turco Products for aU

three points. Only the second game
was close, which Pabst put in the
win column by 12 pins. Pabsi's
BiU Gallahair, iBlackie Miller and
Stick Stinson were the thorns in the

sides of the Turcos with '564, 556

and 529 handicap series. For the
Turco Products, two fo the weak weaker
er weaker sex proved the strongest with
Helen Glud grabbing off 523, and
Judy Richards 503, and they had
some help from Russ Arnold with
539. Stinson had a Blue Ribbon
game of 200 and Bill Gallhair start
ed the evening with four in a row
bit fell off to finish with 195.
Ltfesayers 2 Vauxhalt Cars 1
Vauxhall Cars called on their
reserve power of 19 pins handicap
and jumped to an early lead by
winning the opener. But two life life-savers
savers life-savers turned in lifesaving games
in the second when Dick LaBeau
came through with 181 and Ron Ronnie
nie Ronnie Mead 201. Ronnie in the third
game repeated his earlier efforts
with a 180 and the Lifesavers took
two points. Ronnie finished with
a 560 scratch and 584 handicap set
followed by Dick LaJBeau 558: Ray
Walker Vauxhall's anchor man did
his job well, by apeeding through
with 501 scratch and super duper
594 handicap set. Ray also came
mightly close in earning an ABC
patch for three of a kind, iwith
his 168, 166, and 167 games.
Balboa 3 Diablo 0
While these two were close in
the handicap column, the results
were far from being close. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa battered the luckless Diablo
into submission when the three
males went to town, Jerry Hill
taking full advantage of a gener generous
ous generous handicap put together a 623
handicap set, and Bob Storey stor stored
ed stored a,way a 550 and John Etlens edg edged
ed edged him with 555. The better halves
of Jerry and Bob were content to
have their husbands bask in the
limelight. Two of the Diablos made
it an all ma.e cast when Rob Mur Murphy
phy Murphy made 583 and Roush rustled up
553.

KK xijB gggggggggggggggggggral
EJ sa Sal gRtWJHMg Eft vv
aH at I Waft gKgggRm TaaggB ggggggjuagjaaBeSwipj?
sgaeEnF - II EgLi

JOHN FOSTER (right) of the Fbrt Gulick U.S. Army Garrison touch football team recelveg
the Mango Bowl outstanding player award from Colonel Gines Perez, Army Atlantic Command Commander.
er. Commander. The award was given to Foster for his outstanding performance Is sparking the Garrison
gridders to a 25 to 12 victory over the Army Atlantic All-Starg In the Mango Bowl at Gulick
Stadium on New Year's 6ay. The presentation was made immediately following ttac game.
. a (U.S. Army Photo)

3U o

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THE HOME OF THE WORLD FAMOUS DRI-CH ARGED BATTERY
TRA&fSiSTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. J-I50I



FffGE EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMEBIC AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY t, IMS
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE 18 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
rn It?
le.eBfimtj'effl

Resorts j

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Baach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
FOSTER'S CoHagas and Law
Beach House. One milt Past the
Casino Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottager
Santa Clara. Bo lift Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. 4a P. Phone Panama
3-1877 Cristobal 3-1673.
SHAPNEL'S furnished homes, on
beach. Phone Thopntaon, Balboa
1772.
Houses
I FOR RENT OR FOR SALE:
J Luxurious residence completly
I furnished, in the Exposition
' Grounds. 4 bedrooms. 2 bath-
rooms, living-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, garage, large kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, wash tuba, chothes Una, gar garden,
den, garden, lot 20 bv 30 meters, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, saa Fabrega personally,
, East 29th street, behind Vas'co
j market, from 1 0 to 12 noon ana
3 to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished home,
three bedrooms. Phone 3-3750
2 p.m. on. V iHljK,;i
FOR RENT: Newly built chalet
living-dttinf room 2 bedrooms
with modern closets. Maid's room
with service, garage. 90 St. East.
San Francisce da la Caleta. Pana Panama
ma Panama R. P. Call 2-1757 Panama.
After 6:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished house.
3 bedrooms. All modern convi convi-niences.
niences. convi-niences. Three months, February
first. 48th street No. 15.
' Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: In building iust
constructed, commercial sites,
230 and 162 square meters res respectively.
pectively. respectively. Can be conditioned to
your taste. Justo Arosemena and
East 45th street. See Quijano,
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR' RENT: Modern one room
office Space SmxSm, completely
furnished air conditioned, desks,
lounge, chairs, coffee table,
also enclosed cabinet with stove,
refrigerator, hot water, Campa
Aiegre Araa. Tel. 3-7192 5 p.
m. to 7 p.m.
LOST: Diamond bracelet watch.
Liberal reward if returned. Phone
2-1661 or 3-6908.
SHIP
TO
SHORE
RADIO
INSTALLATION
a Whatever Your
new installation
requirements
may be.
a Whatever may
be your problems
on existing
i installations
CALL 2-2374
TELE RAD

! TELE-RAD
Corner "H" and Daricn

AGENCIAS COSMOS; S. A.
announces to the public its extensive stock of
FAC0M VANACHROME TOOLS
ut VERY GOOD PRICES.
for American and European cars

AGENCIAS COSMOS, S. A.
Fr. iigjdni S:., comer Panama National Stadium.
L Tels. 2-4680 2-4586

Apartments

ATTENTION, ft I.I Jul
modern furnished apartments, t,
2 bedrooms, riot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, two bathroom,
living-dining room 48 street No.
27. Phone 2-2504 or 3-6097.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, back
porch, Nice residential section
45th and 51 street No. 2-241.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
in building just built, two bad bad-room,
room, bad-room, maid's room with bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, garage, $125.00. Justo
Arosemena Avenue, earner of
East 45th street. Phono 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Modern 3 bedroom
apartment, building just built,
maid's room with bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, $150.00. Justo Aroseme Arosemena
na Arosemena Avenue, corner of 45th street
East. Phone'2-2718.
FOR RENT: Modern throe
bedroom apartment with two
bathroom, balcony, kitchen, liv living
ing living and dining room, maid'a
- room with bathroom, beautiful
tea view. Campa Aiegre araa.
Tel. 3-7192 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartments in Campo Aie Aiegre,
gre, Aiegre, $80.00 and $85.00. "Edifi "Edifi-cio
cio "Edifi-cio Ana," Ricardo Arias Street
No. 14. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bad bad-room
room bad-room apartments at reasonable
rent. East 64 street No. 44, cor corner
ner corner Colombia street. Phono 2-
2718.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, ana bedroom, living-dining
room. East 44th Street No.
22, $75.00. Phone 212718.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartments
ments apartments living-dining in new buil building,
ding, building, $60.00. East 45th street
No. 4-166. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: .Furnished one
bedroom apartment with electri electricity,
city, electricity, $45.00. Sabanas No. 172.
Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleassant surroundings,
two bedroom, two bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room, laundry.. Be Bella
lla Bella VisM 44th, Street No. 32.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Now apartment 1
bedroom, living-dining room and
porch. Via Porras No. 64. Phone
3-1863.
FOR IcNT: Beautiful com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment,
Army inspected. Via Espana,
house just before Minimax.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences. 4th of
Jury Ave. Phone 2-20812'-1140.
' ..."
Ml Says Wesl
Distorts Poland's
Buffer-Zone Plea
MOSCOW, Jan. 9 (UP)- The So Soviet
viet Soviet government organ Izvestia to today
day today charged the west with "dis "distorting"
torting" "distorting" Poland's call for an atoms
lrce buffer zone in Central tiurope.
It was the first semi-official So Soviet
viet Soviet reaction to the Polisn pian
announced last October under
which Poland, Czechoslovakia, Yu Yugoslavia
goslavia Yugoslavia and East Germany would
ban atomic weapons bases if ato atomic
mic atomic missiles and bases were ban banned
ned banned in West Germany.
The Polish proposal "is the re result
sult result of a serious analysis of the
problems which deeply concern the
peoples of the European countries,
Izvestia said. "It arises logically
from the peaceloving foreign po policy
licy policy which is being pursued by So
cialist Poland."
The newspaper added that "a-
longside a sober assessment of
the Polish proposal which bears
witness of the undertanding by
more far-sighted statesmen in the
west on the real state of affairs;
slandeous statements are being
made in the capitalist world, which
distort the real sense of Poland
proposal'

leave oim ad win OHk ot out

Uivtnniuu. ut runiiAiiUNta-Ns
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Station wagon, 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 9 passenger '56 Chevrolet
standard shift only 16,000
miles, in excellent condition,
ideal for largo family, recreation
or business must sail by 1 5 Feb.
fafr price. Call 84-4135.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
Belvedere sport coupo, -many
extras, $2500,00. Balboa 2 2-2761.
2761. 2-2761. FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac gray
white Catalina ww tires, radio,
back front speakkors, heater, ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, good condition. Also
furniture. Call 2-2989.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
Monterrey hard-top convertible.
8 Cyl. 28,600 miles, green. 83 83-4147
4147 83-4147 House 2154-C, 7th street
Curundu.
FOR SALE: Dodge '49, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. Best offer. Balboa
3646.
FOR SALE: l9Yl modal A
Ford. Can be tea at Tocumen
Airport. Call Arthur Summer 2-
0670.
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford 2 door
sedan 6 cylinder, very good con condition,
dition, condition, $850. Duty paid. Phone
Mr. Porter, Panama 3-6028 or
2-0800.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4
door Sedan, excellent tiros, bat battery,
tery, battery, now paint job, with 1954
.engine. Willing to sacrifice as is
$250.00. Talephana Balboa 2 2-2789.
2789. 2-2789. FOR SALE: 1956 Morris Minor
station wagon. Like now, $1150
or best reasonable offer. Quarters
305-B Ft. Kobbe. Phone 84-
3213.
NIKON
Cameras
1. 1.
(Across Banco Naelonal)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
sssssssssssss
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
SAN &LAS
EXCURSION
January 12. 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru 'Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
Gangster Montana
Faces Deportation
To Native Italy
CHICAGO, Jan. 9 (UP)- Gang Gangster
ster Gangster Mauro John Montana today
faced deportation to Italy in a
rounouD of aliens connected witn
a "crime convention" at Apala-
chin, N. Y., last Nov. 14.
Montana, 51, was arrested yes yesterday
terday yesterday while on his way to work
as a movie theater projectionist.
The known mobster once served
a l-td-14-year term for the shoot shooting
ing shooting o Frank Zito in a Chicago
gangland battle, and also was in involved
volved involved in the shooting of a Chica Chicago
go Chicago policeman in 1923.
Chicaeo imnricration director
Rohert Robertson aaid the arrest
was Dart of a drive to derjort a.
lien gangsters who were associat
ed with or atteVoet the Apalachm
meeting.
itooertson said Montana was
born in Italy and wttHo deported
to his native country en "moral
turpitude

BABDO-Ne I "B tltreet o MOBBUSON-Mh .( Jel, Ave. J Si oLEVfis
FABMAC1A LUX -1M Central Avanoe O HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J PeTde
VAN-DER-JIS-M Street No. S3 o EARMAC1A IX BATURRO-Pa.,77 Lef.vte
the Bella VlsU Theatre, o COtON: Central Avenue 12.185 Tel. 432

1

charges stemming from

agents ob out omen AT is-n

g Lottery Plaae o CASA ZALOO Centra
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Oporrunity, beau beautiful,
tiful, beautiful, almost now electric stove,
four burners, oven, etc., at the
lowest price you can got. Call
3-7829. Callo 50 No. 49 down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs.
KOBBE OPENER
Fort Kobbe's Landron Field
Monuay aiternoon saw tne official
ope.ig ol Koboe Little League
Baseball as the Kobbe Panthers up up-posed
posed up-posed the men irom WestDoauk in
a live and a half inning thriller.
Tne opening game was quite fit fittingly
tingly fittingly cedicatea to fost Command Commander
er Commander Colonel Robert W. Garrett and
his Executive Otficer Lt. Col.
Kalph K. Hose who were both
in attendance as was Captain Ken
netn wmnes, Commander U. a.
iNaval Station Ktmman.
ine game uiliciauy opened with
C01. Garrett pitcning tne iirst
nan 01 tne season 10 WesioanKer
caiieja. As tne ball crossed the
piate, one 01 tne latter s team
mates snouted, "mt it u you can,"
but tne umpire caiiea, "xau one,"
ail in lun ox course.
WestDank maue an impressive
opening stuiaiiig o meu to me puue
ui tne 11st nnnug 01 play, wnn
too bu'iKiug out, oue wai.v, a singie
and tne lajt man being caugut at
second wiui a Holder's cnoice.
Koooe came to oat, opening with
number 13, Carrel crantham who
wanied, and was later caught in
a squeeze play. Koobe recorded
three up ami tnree out making the
game score elssat the end of the
nrst inning.
The second and third innings saw
Westbank take the lead as they
scored one and three respectively,
leaving Kobbe without score.
' The fourth inning saw Kobbe
step into the lead with five runs
crossing the plate' hits by Larry
Milan, Carrel Granthm, Gregory
Thomas and John &rrtet ana .vie
Alers.
Final score for the game was
8 to 4 in favor of the Kobbe Pan
thers. This outs Kobbe off on the
right foot with one win to their
credit Team ma manger. First Lt.
John Hanna looks for an outstand outstanding
ing outstanding season.
Life with one husband, four boys
and 32-bell carillon is hilariously
recorded in "Please Don't Eat the
Daisies," a new book by Jean
Kerr, which was placed in circula circulation
tion circulation this week by the Canal Zone
Library
Mrs. Kerr, who i married to
drama critic Walter Kerr, is a star
at the not too gentle art of parody
and has already written "Don
Brown's Body" and the famous
'Tou jours Tristesse."
The complete list of new books
and their authors announced by
the Library this week follows:
non. fiction Lost Cities,
Cottrell; Good Housekeeping's
Book of Interior Decoration; Please
Don't Eat the Daisies, Kerr; When
the World Ended, Leconte; To uve
Again, Marshall; Bat Masterson,
O'Connor; How To Do It, Maxwell;
Typewriting for Speed and Accur Accuracy.
acy. Accuracy. Rowe: Treasure under the
Sea, Stirling; Christianity Among

the Religions of the World, loyn- discussed his recent world tour,
bee; Ventriloquism for Fun and1 "I laid it on the line to them,"
Profit, Winchell. 'he said. "I told them that if they
FICTION The Women of my i thought racial prejudice, is run run-Life,
Life, run-Life, IBemelmans; Faraway, Dho- ning rampant in the United States
tel; You Can't Believe your Eyes.lthey were crazy."
Fleming; The Wind in the Forest,' The speaker was brown-skinned
Fletcher; The Simple Way of Poi-'Rep. Dalip Singh Saund, a nor nor-son,
son, nor-son, Hocking; The Unforgiven, Le mally quiet, soft spoken Demo Demo-May;
May; Demo-May; The Drummond Tradition,1 crat.

Mercer; u ueatn &ver aiepi, oioui.
US Envoy Victim
Of British Politics
LONDON. Jan. 9 (UP) he
... ii ,u

resignation o unaneenur oi uieiuve muia 10 n.ngiano, ne said,
Exchequer Peter Thorneycroft sent he learned the best way to com-

U.S. diplomat Robert Hooker and;
his wife house-hunting today.
Thornevcroft lived in an oricial
residence at No. 11 Downing Street
as a member of the cabinet. The
Hookers were renting his house.
Now Thorneycro't Wants his house
back in 30 days.
As an American diplomat I
will not, of course, comment on
Mr. Thorneycroft's resignation
Hooker said. "But as a nousenoia-
er, you can guess how I feel."
his criminal record. I
Authorities sa' i Montana appar-
ently was not at the Apalachm ga-
therine. but Zito. the man he shot i

was.

IT STREET, FAWAMA-

f nintrtES PHARMACY-IS2

SERVICE-A ,r Ttvott Ne O f ABM ACM BSlAOOi UK S CetrJ A v.
la Ona Ave. Ne. 41 a fOTO BOMVVJnite Arweraer.a Aveand XO.TMV.A
1 Street 0 PAXaaACU "t-W-PetTee III O NOVKDADEI 4 THIS BeeMe

I Ave. 45
"ieaT?
state
Two-story conctafs house light
plant, sanitary convaniances,
6000 sq. mts. land. Vary load
investment $7000. Call 3-2161.'
FOR SALE: Farm 43 acrai.
running water, fenced, clear title.
6 miias North af La Chorrera.
Call Curundu 83-2288.
El Valla, three bedroom ranch
type heusa. All conveniences,
fully fumishad. 500 maters land,
nicely landscaped. Reasonable.
Call Balboa 2-4167.
Lesson
Spanish course far English
speaking paapla at Panama Uni University.
versity. University. January 13 to February
21. Classes in morning hours:
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday.
Beginners: 8:30 intermediate:
9:30; advanced: 10:30. Regis Registration
tration Registration already opened.

Pacific Softball League

By HENRY CLARK
Team
C. N. Pan Liquido
Abernathy Uniaport
Ft. Clayton
Ft. Kobbe'rHq. Co.
Won Lest Pet.
1
1
0'
0
1.000
1.000
.000
.000
Libbey Foods 0
.000
Next Games
Today: Kobbe's Hq Co. 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Group vs Abernathy Unisport.
Fri. Jan. 10: Libbey Foods vs
Ft. Clayton.
Mon. Jan. 13: Cerveoeria Natio National
nal National vs Abernathy Unisport.
Abernathy Unisport Beats Libbey
Foods 11 to 1
Fritz Cheney, one of league's
best hurlers proved excellent oon oon-diiton
diiton oon-diiton in the second game of the
season on Tuesday as Abernathy

Unisport overtook an easy victoryfsotomayor. Scbrer

irom uon nowen s LiDoey r ooas u
to 1. A bench hitting support was
also the mainstay of Unisport's
win as they shed losing pitcher
Bob Hampton for eight hits.
The one-sided hitter's event
proved that Abernathy Unisport
managed by Bill De La Mater is
one of the strong contenders for
the '58 title.
Abernathy boys started off in
flashy style by scoring two runs in
the first, two in the third, a big
five tally in the fifth and two
more for insurance in the seventh.
Bob Taht, the really short, short shortstop
stop shortstop of the Unisport Blue and
White squad shared the limelight
with a home-run, the first of the
season, to deep left with two on.
Winning pitcher Cheney allowed
only four hits and one run In seven
innings and it was unearned. Most
of the hits were kept to not more
than one in any inning.
The game's hitting star was
manager Bill De La Mater of Uni Unisport.
sport. Unisport. He connected two singles
and had two sacrifices to his cred credit
it credit officially.
The box score:
Abernathy Unisport
Ab r n
Taht, ss 4 1
Malene, If ,, ..3 2
Jones, cf 4 2
Husted, 3b .......... 2 0
Johnson, c .. 3 1

India-Born California Congressman
Tours Orient To Tell About America

WASHINGTON (UP)-The con congressman
gressman congressman from California, a ria-
tive of India, was on fire as he
baund was born in Amritsar, In India,
dia, India, emigrated to the United
States, became a judge and was
elected to Congress in 1956. He
told the story of his tour to a
news conference1 Tuesday.
From the Far East to his na-
T : i .
bat anti American propaganda
was to "tell them our story with without
out without pulling punches."
"Despite the fact that I gave
it to them straight, big crowds
turned out andjhe people listened
carefully," he sd. "This is what
we've got to do sell our mes message.
sage. message. We can't afford to let the
communists out publicize us."
Sitting before a map of the
world that covered a wall, Saund
continued:
"Frankly when I left ori this
trip I didn't know what to expect.
I didn't know whether I would De
greeted by Garlands or boos."
"It didn't take lone tn find nut

that all you have to do is tell

UBtXKlA PKECiADO-7 ttreel Ma. tt AOBNCI A

la Carrasqnuia Tium.ur w-
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma ma-china,
china, ma-china, excellent condition with
all attachments. Call Ft. Kob
be 5101.
Used ateel chrome chairs, in lots
af 4, far sale can be aeon at the
Curundu Peat Restaurant be between
tween between the hours af 0800 te
1500.
FOR SALE: Chickering Baby
Grand plana, $500. Bargain,
leaving Isthmus. Phone 3-0983.
FOR SALE: Water heater, 30
gallon, (at, perfect condition
$50.00, kitchen stove, full aiiad,
gas, in goad working order $50.
Phone Mrs. Porter, Panami, 3 3-6028.
6028. 3-6028. FOR SALE: Stamp collection.
U. S. mint blocks 20 aver
face value. Phone Panama 3-
1371.
FOR SALE: Real bargain. Easy
electric washer, dryer combina combination.
tion. combination. 60 cycle. Call 3-6291
Between 5 or 7 p.m.
Chance, rf
TrOut, lb .', .
De La Mater, 2b
Cheney,
P .....
28 11 8
Libbey Foods

Ghrist, If .. ., 3 0.1
Nesbitt, cf .. 4 0 vl
Sprague, lb 3 0 0
Lawyer, rf 2 0 0
Bundy, c 2 01
Golembieski, ss 3 0 0
Mead, 3b' 2 0 0
Gadbois, 2b 3 1 0
Hampton, p 2 0 0
xGazole ............ 1 0 1

25 1 4
x-Singled to right for Hampton
in the seventh.
Umpires: Marv Metneny and
Henry Clark
Confident Score
Signs $20,000
'58 Contract
CLEVELAND, Jan. 9 (UP) -Fireball
pitcher Kerb Score, whose
career was nearly ended last sea
son by a line drive that struck
him in the face, yesterday signed
his 1958 contract with the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians.
The Indians announced that
Score signed for the same figure
-approximately $20,000 that he
received in 1957.
Score's career was almost end
ed last May 7 when he was in injured
jured injured while pitching against the
New York Yankees at Municipal
Stadium here.
A smash from the bat of Yan Yankee
kee Yankee shortstop Gil McDOugald
struck Score just below the right
eye and the injury sidelined the
h t-hander for the remainder of
tie season.
1 Tribe officials and Score him-
1 se'f say the injury has healed
1 completely. After signing yester yester-0
0 yester-0 day, Score said, "I feel fine and
0 expect to have a fine season."
them where they're wrong and
why."
Saund, who has a B. A. degree
from the University of Punjab
and a Ph.D. from the1 University
of California, said, "for one thing
you'd he surprised at how many
misconceptions the people in In India
dia India have about how much racial
prejudice exists in the United
States."
"When I told them matter of
factly that t wasn't true to the
extent they thought it was, they
believed me," he said.
As he talked the dark-skinned
58 year old congressman, who
makes his home in Westmorland,
Calif., sat on the edge of his chair
as if about to spring on reporters
to convince them of the urgency
of his views.
In a high, scratchy but cultured
voice Saund saW "all too frequent frequently"
ly" frequently" people in India and the Far
East "have been so saturated with
communist propaganda they tend
to blame everything on the United
States."
"I explained to them why they
were wrong in several instances
nd told them not to try to blame
others for their failures," he Said.
The news conference broke up
and the reporters started to leave.
Saund, bubbling over with his
ideas, stopped them at the door.
"One more thing," he said.
"We've got to do more selling like
this. We have to explain the
American story in the simple-way
I did."

WANTED : Experienced sales salesmen.
men. salesmen. Attractive commission,
immediate paymenr. "Muebleria
Rattan Lux."

WANTED: Used piano. What
have you? Call 2-3009 or Walk Walker
er Walker Tirol! Hotel.
WANTED: Completely up upholstered
holstered upholstered 3 place sofa and 2 easy
chain suitable for slip covering.
Call 3-4911 between 9 a.m.
and 6 p.m.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
Donald L. Nolan
Graduates From
Army Course
FORT DIX, N. J. (AHTNC)-Pvt.
Donald L. Nolan, son of Mrs. Ma Marina
rina Marina I. Nolan, Cristobal, Canal Zone
recently was graduated from the
basic Army administration course
at Fort Dix, N. J.
Nolan entered the Army in July
1957 and received basic combat
training at the fort.
The 19-year-old soldier was gra graduated
duated graduated from Cristobal High School
in 1957.
CITY AUTO SALE
NEW York rrrp Th n.
partment of Sanitation held its
jf jst 1958 auction of impounded
yesterday. Bids ranged from
19 for a 16-year-old heap to $565
or a 1955 sedan.

We proudly announce the
eminent success of
TAUNUS 17 M
demonstrated by the total sale
of all models on hand
We are now accepting orders on
our soon forthcoming shipment
of 2 and 4-door models
Agendas Cosmos, S. A.
Frangipani Street, earner of
Panama National Stadium Tel. 2-4586

1952 BUICK I
Hardtop 2 tone Radio 595.00 I

BUICK
Hardtop 2 tone
FORD Fair lane
1955
I
I
2 tone
1952
OLDSMOBILE 98

4 door Radio 795.00
FORD Conv.
Radio 2 tone FDM . 1650.00
FORD
2 door 950.00
CHEVROLET Cnnv

1
1955
1954
1950

Radio W.S.W 450.00
FORD Country Sedan I
Radio 2 tone FDM 1550.00
FORD I
j u r lir

1954
1954
I
i. aoor YY.3.YV
OLDSMOBILE
4 door Radio 88
FORD Conv.
2 tone W.S.W.
1951
1956

FAS1 FRIENDLY FINANCING
VISIT OUR
UJ.TRA.MODERN SHOWLOT
AUTO ROW
PANAMA 3.7010 COLON 446

I
i

SERVICES

3-minute car wash $1. steer
cleaning af motor $5, waxing of
can $6. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Saars.
Far the beat TV service call
Dick, phone 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
The beat dinner, and drinks
are served in- our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Ma "Ma-sa
sa "Ma-sa 5 da Mayo."
Chilean General
To Be Honored
On Arrival Here
A composite guard of honor cere ceremony
mony ceremony will be held at Fort Amador
for Maj. Gen. Luis Vidal Vargas,
commander in chief of the Chilean
Army, at 10 a.m. tomorrow, short shortly
ly shortly after his arrival for a three-day
visit to the U. S. Army Caribbean.
Vidal is to be accompanied by
Brig. Gen. Armando Conliedo Lo Lo-petegui,
petegui, Lo-petegui, commanding general fo
the Chilean Army V. Division, and
Lt. Col. Juan Marquez Huerta, aide
de camp. They are en route to the
United Staes at the invitation of
Army Chief of Staff Gen. Max Maxwell
well Maxwell D. Taylor.
In the reviewing party will be
Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, U U-SARCARIB
SARCARIB U-SARCARIB commanding general,
iBrig. Gen, Milton L. Ogden deputy
commanding general, and staff of officers.
ficers. officers. 'A 17-gun salute will be fir fired
ed fired as part of the honors to Vi Vidal.
dal. Vidal. r
1495.00
650.00
Radio . 1 850.00
I
I
I



PAQR

SkMt

in?

MORTY MKERXE

THURSDAY. JANUARY 9, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

AND THE P1A1

BY GEORGE WUNDM

KA6T IT.' WW HAfN'T

TATTOO CAUEI??
NOW THEY MUST HAVE

nuFmnM7H pvpn NA

IF I CANT Tf U. HK WHAT,

it an AfcOirr T vit r? i

TELL HER I LOVE MS?. A

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0T TO KB6P TRIty CI EAR,

SUT I'VE SOT TO KNOW

WHAT POP'S PONE

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YOU,

THE STORK F MARTHA WAKNR

Naity Word

B? fflLBON 9CSCBQR

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ntXCRXES AND Bit FRIEND

Outguessed

Frkkles HASN'T SO

MUCH AS TREATED Me TO
A MAtT FOR THE PAST

TERRIBLY BROKE H

HR TbO PROUO Tb LET ME RAV..

gOT L'LL LET HIM FIND THIS

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The Whole Truth

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By V T. HAMLIN

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AROUND MY EYES NOW YOU'RE ( CAN SEES) STUMBLED
IS MAKING ME-COMPLETELY VOUR ONTO
INVISIBLE? jT T GONEf CLCnHE57SOMETHIN6!

SIDE GLANCES

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WllL REPORT ToNr I RSPTBP MIIM6 ?J I 5UPP0SC YOU HAVB NO MI46IW6 FUMPA OR NOLAN USEP MA I HI PISAPPBARAUCB 1 IT
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The Bounctr

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By DICK CAVALU

THATWA9

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i "Would it be hinting too strong, Grandma, to tell Wilbur
I'd Ilk something email and circular for Christmas?
Would he catch on?"

K pr $ fjf.
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER!
To loom your "PorMno" (or todoy from tho tun, wrlw in tho )Ren I
or tho olphobot cofttfpond.nf to tho moroU on tho lino o tho Mtro. I

logical poriod in whKh you woro porn, inpimniiim

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SEPT. 24 24-OCT.
OCT. 24-OCT. 33

OCT. 34 34-NOV.
NOV. 34-NOV. 22

NOV. 23 23-PIC.22
PIC.22 23-PIC.22 6IC. 23 23-JAN.
JAN. 23-JAN. 21

24 13 1 19 3 1 18 4 1

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7 12 15 18 9 15 21 19 3 16 14 17 31 5 19 30

9

yki&tev$ True Life Adventures

PUGNACIOUS

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR B4UPLB

OCT OCR WAR

B I. R, WILLIAM 8

HMPH.'f I KNEVJ COUSIN

TAi"v ullf A lst Ao.Ia J---

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irvri wn nnriwufli' uni" t r AC llUAriEDCni

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n TBEHUNO--HEA& A 1 HAVE OO ') filVE 'IM f
') MEAN UN.' AW THEN (&OT ANOTHER MINE--GIVE J
THERE )NA SLAPE WHO PIECE OP PIE w MY PlECE A K ' I
CUT OPP A FILLER'S EARS I ANP SOME, J OF Pm! f
AlJ'CAIRIEP'EMINHlS iW MORE IjWlV ) 1
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f WELL TH WW TK (J ffltar-- i rt I ll
I VI6ILANTES diOT HIM-- WiUlllIt V , VV.
YO" W'P LIKE TP LIVE OVER m. mj'"" in M. w,

"Did it ever occur to you that weKmight grow up
to be baby fitters?"

BIG 6QUWREL? NO.UTTLH OWL.
The western us. pvsmv owl- ir3Nuv
SIX INCHES TA.L.L....RUT HE WIUL. ATTACK. AJJ7
VANQUISH AN OPPONENT TWICE HIS SIZE.
plUMiHf Kll I 1 1 III I -16

Faltering Philip!
ftutrt ttl R lUlwl 9rulM

ffair vottld leare Rls home Hk new.

rlRReir B Rv H

AffiOVIAS PANAMA AftWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI .555.00
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PANAMA Sllt 4f)

BOSTON

Today's TV Program

7:30 Red Skelton
8:00 Armstreaj Clrele TtMotrt
9:00 Tic T Dough
1:30 BIS Town
10:00 To Toll The Truth

3:00 CFN NIWS
3:15 Dinah Short
3:30 HOMI V AMITY SHOW
4:00 Wide Wide World
3:30 PANORAMA
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10:30 Spike Jonet
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Lemon No. 1 11:15 Encore: U.S. Stool Hour

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Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.



N 101958

Atlantic Twioop's 2nd Game Tonight

J ?5

Chill
Test

Gusty
Flight

W CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Jan. 9 (UP) Weary scientists, held back from launch launching
ing launching the intercontinental Atlas missile yesterday because of high winds., hoped a
Sbreak in the weather today would let them fly the nation's biggest "bird" tomorrow.

Although skies were clear, chill, gusty winds yesterday apparently made a fourth
lest flight of the giant missile too risky.

After going through much of a tedious, hours-long countdown involving cnecK cnecK-)uts
)uts cnecK-)uts of each component and sub-system within the Atlas, yesterday's shoot was evi-

jntly postponed in the middle of the afternoon when
Jbside.

A critical point in. any missile
minrhing comes seconds after the
iring button is pushed and the
E-T :- ; ,. t-o hi':lHinf un
itunueriug i-igmco -r
irust enough to overcome ine
eight of the bird and mng r
Tricky winds could make these
foaonds hazardous.
, There was no official word at
his security-conscious guiucu -Up
test site of when the next at-
mpt to launch the 5500 mile
inge Atlas was scneumeu.
t"Rnr observers SUessea scren-

ET". "Tj -u. tt.v from thcect wnae ueiense aecreiary u

Sts wmuu io j
t ha .nnntKiwn a n.u
aooin tomorrow, weatner per
itinn tn sBd ud the ma Air
o send
npFw
... CameranJwho came here to
oree mis
Sub, Freighter
Run Aaround
ff ScoHand
KtiwnnN. Jan. 9 (UP) Atlan-
c gales ran a Briusn suomaime
id an irisn rreignusr aBiuu
rly today on the est coast of
ntland. it was reported here.
There was HO indication that
pewmen of either vpssel were in
jferious danger.
The 1,090-tom submary Taci Taci-fcrn
fcrn Taci-fcrn wh;h 30 crewmen" grounded
ftn a sandbank near the entrance
HP the Firth of Clyde. The next
high, tide was expected to refloat
the vessel.
The 743-ton north Irish Metorsnip
Balyhcrbeit blew ashore north of
Troon. Coast guardsmen and life lifeboat
boat lifeboat crews were standing by, but
Die flight of tha Balyherbert was
not considered eiiUcai
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
U repaid by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hvrtrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
igh
88
76
83
74
88
77
JLOW
HUMIDI1
High
Low
88
58
fniax. mph) NW-19
IP IN (Inches) 0
ATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 81
N-26
T
82
THURSDAY, JAN. 9
High
1:03 a.m.
$:38 p.m.
Low
12:19 a.m.

X RELEASE

1:18, 3:11
5:04, 6r67
8:53
He turned their loye in into
to into shame, flooded their
lives with fear, and
twisted his own ruth ruthless
less ruthless Jealousy into a de de-slr
slr de-slr for
BRACE YOURSELF
FOR A SHOCKIG
MOTION PICTURE!
II!

mm

7LOOD TIDE'

IE0RGE NADER CORNELL BORCHERS

MICHEL fiAY'naiUDSON PRATI-JOANNA MOORE

Florida Winds Stall
of Biggest US Missile

take pictures of the, Atlas shoot,
meanwhile, that although the Air
Force had posted signs on roaas
leading into two of their favorite
"bird watching" spots prohibiting
photographic equipment, they
could still walk down the beach
to similar spots to wait out the
launchings.
Meanwhile the Navy t o d a y
threw into high gear its sub
marine launched Polaris mis
sile
It doubled the funds being spent
on the hiah-nrtority weapon prot
M Mi-V.imv renmtuilv backed be
"v" r ----
fore Congress a jaronosal to start
constructing at once three subs
to carry it.
The 1500-mile Polaris interme
diate range ballistic missile
(IRBM) is egarded as potential potentially
ly potentially one of the most deadly to be
Druggist Arrested
As Accomplice
In RP Postal Theft
The owner of a Panama City
drug sioie uao aiiesiCu cai.eruay
in connection with the tneit of in incoming
coming incoming mail ty a numoer oi fa;
uama rosi Ouice letter carriers.
tmrg siore proprietor memo ue ue-lasco
lasco ue-lasco iroreno, 3i, was arrested on
Ute oasis ot testimony renuereu oy
one Oi tne men caum reu-nanuou
as they lore opou leuers, wnicn had
arrived lor delivery, in a room on
ooion street.
Under questioning todayr Velas Velas-co
co Velas-co jeiio tueuuiieu lenei earner
juaii oOse Liiercua as uie man wuo
irequenuy uiOumui mm meaicin meaicin-ai
ai meaicin-ai samples, wnicn L,ierona saw
were given to mm by uoctors lu
whom ne ueliverea leuers.
Velasco Moreno said Llerena,
anu iaier nOgeuo Uo.it.ues uio,
ana baiuimnu iwu uuw u.v..
uiiuei an est, gave mm tne samples
in exciiange tonet articles anu
an occasiunai prescription uw
memoeis oi njs tamiiy.
'ihis new oeveiopmeul in the
case nas lea aetecuves to believe
mat the men not onry stoie anu
incoming mail m seaiva o money,
but also stole samples Of merchan merchandise
dise merchandise which came in consigned to
local mercnants.
Meanwhile, the authorities have
announced that money orders
which had not been destroyed by
the persons they are addressed to
the persons they are addressed to
as soon as the investigation is
turned over the district attorney.
Money orders in Secret Police
hands were described as addressed
to the following:
Carmen Scott, for $10; Edgar
Mateson, $20; Maud Dacres, $10;
Carmen Duffis Burton, $10; L. Es Es-coffery,
coffery, Es-coffery, $30, and Iris F. Christie,
$10.

LUX

0.75
0.40
Iff

' JmmW m I
M MM
m Kkl B

the north winds failed to
f jr

added to 'the nation's arsenal be
cause of its maneuverability.
It also is the only largo mis mis-silo
silo mis-silo in an advanced stage of
development believed to employ
a solid fuel. Some military ex exports
ports exports fool eventually marly all
missiles could bo switched to
the higher potency solid propel propel-lants
lants propel-lants if the Polaris is success successful.
ful. successful. Lockheed Aircraft Corp, report reported
ed reported yesterday the new Polaris
program would amount to some
130 million dollars. This is almost
double the 62 million dollars al already
ready already awarded the project, it
said.
Lockheed, prime contractor of
Polaris, said the effect of the
money once okayed by Congress
wotdd be to "move ip all dates
in all areas of the missile's devel
opment to match the Navy's re revised
vised revised target dates on the entire
Polaris weapon system."
u is expecieo. to ne reatiy
by
1960 or sooner.
Burglar Appeals
Conviction, Takes
Pauoerrs Oath
An unusual appeal "in forma
pauperis has been requested in
U. b. District Court by a man con
victed of two burglaries last year.
beorge A. Poison, 41, Panama-
man, is appealing oniy his second
conviction, which was for taking
a wrist watcn, a lack onyx ring
and an amethyst ring from the
Gamboa home of Mr. and Mrs.
John C. Harrison. The burglary
occurred at night, while the Har
risons were asleep. They were a a-wakened
wakened a-wakened and gave chase.
The watch and rings were later
recovered by law enforcement of
ficers.
t-F ti'i -c'' .'. i
Poison was represented at his
trial by Public Defender William J.
senting him in the appeal. Poison
iook wnai is termea a pauper s
oath". He said he wanted to ap appeal,
peal, appeal, but had no funds.
A transcript of the significant
parts of the testimony, as indicat indicated
ed indicated by Sheridan, and by the Dis District
trict District Attorney's office, is now be being
ing being prepared for submission to
the 5th Circuit Court in New Or
leans. The court there will then
decide whether it wishes to enter entertain
tain entertain the appeal.
At the time Poison was convicted
of the Harrison burglary, he was
already serving at Gamboa peni penitentiary
tentiary penitentiary a three-year term for bur burglarizing
glarizing burglarizing the Diablo Service Cen Center.
ter. Center. During that burglary he stole
o fice machines belonging to the
Panama Canal Company.
Reds ToSeebOil
KABUL, Afghanistan, Jan. 9
(UP) Afghanistan today sjgne4 an
agreement permitting the Soviet
Union to survey this mountainous,
land-locked country for oil depos deposits.
its. deposits. Visit Endorsed
MANILA, Jan. 9 (UP) Both
houses of Congress today endorsed
a proposal that President Carlos
P. Garcia visit the United States
and ask for a 500-million-dollar
loan for the Philippines.
Garcia has been negotiating with
several American banking institu institutions
tions institutions for long-term loans. Congress
suggested he trv to ?et the money
directlv from the U.S. government
instead.

m ..M :m?m w&
: Hl W m

HOW TO KEEP FIT This is how Paolo Rosi does it in a
New York Ttymnasium. The 29-year-old Italian from the
Bronx is rjJeo good fifth among the world's, lightweights.

moWboI bBR ftbfl LVol m Jot

ENTER RED CHINA Three American mothers whose sons are serving prison sentences on
spy charges in Red China are escorted to the Red China border near Hong Kong by British
Red Cross representative Joan Lamb. Left to right: Miss Lamb, Mrs. Philip Fecteau, Mrs.
Mary Downey, Mrs. Ruth Redmond and Mrs. Downey's other son, William Downey; The
women will spend about two weeks in China visiting1 their sons.

Newcomber Brothers
Stand Trial Today
On Assault Charges
NEWARK N.J., Jan, 9 (UPV (UPV-Los
Los (UPV-Los Angeles Dodgers pitching star
Tinn Npwiomne ana ms wu
brothers faced a hearing -his aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon on charges of assault and
threatening with a gun.
They were released in custody
of their attorney Dec. 26 aftei
pleading innocent to charges of
assault a patron who caused a
disturbance in their Neward tav tavern.
ern. tavern. The hearing .will be before chief
magistrate Nicholas Castellano.
Don and Norman Newcombe
pleaded Innocent at the arraign arraign-mont
mont arraign-mont to assault charges, while
thpir brother Harold pleaded in
nocent to charges of threatening
with a eun.
A former East Orange Police
man, 36-year-old Ulysses Ross (a
Negro), charged that Don and
Norman threw him OUt Of the
tavern and Harold threatened him
with a gun.1
Don, 31, said the scuffle ensued
when Ross grabbed him by the
collar and demanded to know
whjua companion had been ejeet
ed from-Jhe Jar
Nowr-omh in 1956. was charsed
with punching Ehbets Field -park
ing lort attendant Michael Brown,
in the stomach after a World Se
ri
ries game in Brooklyn. The com
plaint was dismissed.
Newcombe recently undprwent
hypnosis to. cure a fear of flying.
He said hypnosis also had taught
him to control his temper.
French Guard New
Algiers Oil Pipeline
From Rebel Attacks
ALGIERS. Jan. 9 (UP)-French
trootw guarding against a possible
Nationalist offensive against new
pipe and rail lines bringing Sahara
oiL to the seacoast have smashed
two rebel bands striking into Al
geria from Tunisia and Morocco,
the Arjny said today.
The two hurle'1. pins intensive
anti-rebel operations throughout the
country, accounted for 118 rebel
deaths in the last 24 hours, French
officials said
A strongly armed hand from Tu Tunisia
nisia Tunisia was crushed yes'erday in a
pitched bat'le near Mac Mahon.
72 miles souih of Cmstantine, thp
Army reported Officials set rebi
losses at 61 r.iHerl at.d 16 captured
Near the Moroccan border. Le
gionnaires killed 17 more rebels
ta mountain skirmish. The Army
said the Nationalist band was well
armed and appeared to have re recently
cently recently crossed the frontier.
Meanwhile intense security prp:
cautions prevailed along the 350 350-mile
mile 350-mile oil transportation system. The
pipeline is expected to bring the
first token shipment of Sahara
crude oil to the seaport of Philippe Philippe-ville
ville Philippe-ville today or possibly tomorrow.

Chinese Press Makes Most Of Visit
Of US Mothers To Imprisoned Sons

HONG KONG, Jan. 9 (UP)-Tlie
official Chinese Communist news
agency said today the United
States Vas forced by the pressure
of public opinion to grant permis
sion to three American mothers to
visit sons jailed on spy charges in
China.
Reports from Canton said the
three women left the city by plane
for Peiping and Shanghai where
their sons were held.
Mrs. Ruth Redmond, of Yonkers.
N.Y., flew to Shanghai where her
son, Hugh. Redmond, 38, is serving
a me sentence.
Mrs. Philip Fecteau, of Lynn,
and Mrs. Mary Downev. of
New Britain, Conn., left for Pei Peiping.
ping. Peiping. They were accompanied by
William Downey, another son of
Mrs. Downey.
John Downey, 27, and Richard
Fecteau, 30, were U.S. Army civil civilian
ian civilian employes who disappeared on
a plane flight over Korea near the
end of the Korean War. They were
7 More Employes
Join Canal Rolls
During December
SVeiKemployes, 'ncluding o n e
from the United States, loined the
Canal organization during t.h e
last two weeks in December, ac
coramg to information from
Personnel Bureau.
the
The one employe from the Unit United
ed United States is James B. Wallace,
f Rochester, N.Y., who was em employed
ployed employed as a towboat master in
the Marine Bureau.
Three of the employes were
connected with the Canal organi organization
zation organization previously. They are Wil Wil-lian
lian Wil-lian J. Joyce, accountant in the
office of the Comptroller. Mrs.
Kathleen M. Priest, accounting
clerk in the office of tan Comp Comptroller;
troller; Comptroller; and Rodrigo Sot'llo, med medical
ical medical technician at Gorgas Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. ;
New employes hired locally are
Joseph A. Bialkowski, marine in inspection
spection inspection assistant in the Marine
Bureau; Mrs. Shirley M. Johnson,
Fall, clerk-typist in the office of
clerk-typist in the Personnel Bu
reau;- and Mrs. Martha M. Mc Mc-tlje
tlje Mc-tlje Comptroller.
Brother Won't Tell
Kids Missing Dad
May Be Alive
PARJS, Jin. 9 (UP)- First Lt.
Richard Curran, brother of an air
force Dilot believed forced down
in Albania by Communist planes,
said todav he had not informed
the pilot's three children he nfay
still be alive.
"You just couldn't build up their
hopes only to have the bubble burst
he said.
The missing pilot is Maj. Howard
Currap, ,39, whose T-33jet trainer
disappeared Dec. 23 tn a heavy fog
off the wstern coast of Italy and
who is now believed in Albanian
hands though the children believe
he b dead.
France, one of the few major
western Dowers having diplomatic
relations with the commuunist na
tion. made a formal query oh be
half of the U. S. government. But
the only word from Albania has
been a Brief radio announcement
that a pilot believer) ro oe uurran
was forced down .there.
The radio, broadcast called him
"Howard Reran" which would
be a transliteration of the name
into the language ia Albania.
Richard Curran, also a i fight
er pilot, came to the kirbase at
Chateauroux form wa.-mmston to
take the three children hack to the
United Staesi.
Their mother died two years ago
this month.
That's Cooperation
PARIS. Jan. 9 (UP)-Triplets,
two boys and a girl, were born
in St. Vincent de Paul Hospital
yesterday to Mrs. Jacqueline Soy-
mie. She is a midwife. Her hus

convicted by the Chinese Commun Communists
ists Communists on espionage charges and sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to life and 20-year terms
respectively,
The Communist New China news
agency today distributed a dis dispatch
patch dispatch asserting the Peiping regime
"prompted by humanitarian con considerations"
siderations" considerations" had indicated as early
as January, 1955, that U would per permit
mit permit the mothers, to visit their sons.
The agency maintained, how however,
ever, however, that it was not until last
December' that the U.S. State De Department
partment Department "under pressm of U.S.
public opinion, issued a statement
allowing immediate members of
the families of the U.S. convicts' to

come to China ..."
The agency also renewed the'
charges that the three Americans
were spies.
Redmond, a businessman in
Shanghai, according to the agency
was a "professional special agent
of the United States." Fecteau and
Downey, it said, were special
agents of the U.S. espionage or-
ganization the Central Intelligence
Agency.
The
Judge's Bench
For operating a truck without
a license, Carlos Enrique Peralta,
24. Panamanian, was fined $10
yesterday in Balboa Magistrate's
Court.
Peralta also received a suspend suspended
ed suspended sentence after being convicted
of operating a vehicle with de defective
fective defective brakes and badly worn
tires.

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Read story on page 6
US GamblersWantedByDA.
Find Haven In Cuban Casinos

HAVANA, Jan. 9 (UP). Santo Trafflcante, one of two gam gamblers
blers gamblers wanted for questioning in the murder of Albert Anastasia,
said last night he will be glad to discuss the matter "the Hex
time I'm in New York."
1 rat ficante told United Press he was "more pained than
wagered" by the "wanted" alarm District Attorney Frank &
Mogan broadcast throughout the United States.
i don't know what this is all about," he said. "I'm- no
aiding from anyone... this is bad publicity far my business,
which is gambling. Gambling is legal here. It's just another

Business.
Traf ficante, a native of Tampa
who has been a legal resident of
Cuba since 1956, is a familiar fig
ure here. He appears almost night
ly in the gambnKf rooms at the
Sans Souci night club, and also
has an interest in the casinos at
the Comodoro and Capri hotels.
Joseph ("Joe Rivers") Silesi,
the other gambler wanted by Ho-
gan, also is a frequent visitor to
Havana. He has been reported
dickering for the gambling fran
chise in tne Havana Hilton hotel,
due to open in May.
Neither U.S. nor Cuban officials
here had been notified formally
that Trafficante and Silesi are
wanted in New York.
Trafficante, said he does not re
member specifically whether he
was in Njew York on Oct. 25, when
Anastasia was shot dead in a bar
ber shop in the U.S. metropolis.
I could have been, just as I

could have been there before oriidiCated Russia is now ahead in
just after it (the killing)," he said, tie race for weapons and space,
"I travel back and forth (be-be said,
tween Cuba and the United States)
all the time. "This is the moment whan the
ration is fighting for survival but
"The next time I'm in New York, this is spiritual warfare. We must
I'll be glad to call on Hogan." tirn back to God; I believe that
He denied emphatically that he unless we do this all the arma-

is "Louis Santos," a Cuban who
attended the recent underworld
conference in Apalachin, N.Y.
Italian Santa
PIACENZA. Italy. Jan 9(UP)
Construction began yesterday on
tie bridge little Marisa Leonzio,
o nearby Nibbiano, wanted for
Christmas.
Marisa wrote to Santa Clatis that
'a bridge be built to span the
(hioma stream so she would not
have to walk several miles to
school
Local officials who received the
letter told Marisa the bridge would
be built by Jan. 19.
Lots of parents take their kids j
to the circus, but they send them j
to Sunday school.

"My name is Santo Trafficnnte,
ud it's never been anything else,"
and
he said.
Graham Says R
'Ouldedicating
In Race For Power
CHARLOTTE. N. C. fUP1
Evangelist Billy Graham says the
West is, losing the battle for sur.
vival btcause "the Communists
are outdedicating us."
Graham told a dinner mepti no
honoring him here- Tuesday niehr
that America is now in the .fourth
ana greatest crisis in its history.
"The Gaither report har shaken
the nation," he said. Testimony
before a congressional mm m it to.
studying armament Drobkmi has
mem we can ouua win never save
us
Graham said all over the world
there is the "tramp, tramp, tramp
of materialism, communism and
atneism."
He said Communists are teach.
ing Christians "about self denial
and dedication.
"The West cannot stand unless
at has great spiritual power.
"I do not believe we can build
world peace on human nature as
it is today," he said. He added
we could ''make a deal" with
Communism but "until something
is done about the human heart
we Cannot have the possibility of
building a better World."
Lion Helper a
BRESCIA, Italy; Jan. 9 (UP) -Mayor
Bruno Boni said todav that
townsfolk calling at his office with
requests or complaints had grown
noticeably friendlier since he start started
ed started keeping a lion in the office.
Boni explained he had his 3-month-old
lion cub in his office be because
cause because it was sick and heeded
warmth.
'As I have found out." he added.
"she also helps make interviews
with visitors short and to the
point."

Oi

band is the hospital obstetrician.

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