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:
AA00010883:02458

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
MLf tY people know the truth and the country is toff Abraham Lincoln.
THR TTV
At) TUB
If VICEtO
BRJtNIFF
IMTIIHiTIOtlU AIRWATI

33rd TIA

Crowe OKs Several Of

Senate

Mi

Hints At US Secet Weapon
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UP) The Senate's chief missile investigator threw a
guardedly hopeful light on the nation's defense picture today with a hint America has
some secret military advances up her sleeve. h
"In emphasizing our shortcomings and deficiencies," said Senate Democratic leader
Lyndon B. Johnson, "it is well to recognize that we have done some things that our
folks don't know about."
Johnson, chairman of the Senate subcommittee investigating U. S. defense pre preparedness,
paredness, preparedness, added:

'We have many strengths, that should and will

Johnson refused tb elaborate on
whether his cryptic statement to
newsmen implied a U.S. K'secret
weapon."
But a fellow subcommittee
member, Sen. Stuart Symington
(D-Mo), said- he was unaware of
any secret weapons and did not
know what Johnson referred to.
However, former detente sec secretary
retary secretary Charles E. Wilson, In a
recent speech at Detroit, indi indicated
cated indicated that some new U.S. mili military
tary military developments were in the
works now and might be rtvfil rtvfil-ed
ed rtvfil-ed soon.

Atlas Intercontinental Missile
In Thunderous, Successful Test

JE CANAVERAL

Pla., Jan.

1 1 ,' sflvlf msSile was. M

The missile, biggest and mightiest In the nation's growing
ballistic weapon arsenal, rose ,slwly fqom Its pad, enveloped at
first by a cloud of smoke and flame.
But after riding clear of the initial blast, the towering
missile, which was coated with ice dae to the liquid oxygen in
Us fuel tanks, sped straight up, then arched majestically doWn doWn-range
range doWn-range over the Atlantic test range.

The Atlas firing, strictly a mili military
tary military show at this stage, was the
fourth test of the Air Force en entry
try entry in the ocean-spanning weapon
category.
There has been speculation
that the U.S. could use the Atlas,
with seme major modifications,
to launch an earth satellite, but
so far the Navy's Vanguard still
has the moon-launching assign
meat here.
Cape talk is that a Vanguard is
about ready for another satellite
launching attempt, possibly as
early as next week.
The brief Defense Department
announcement said only that the
Atlas was fired ami that
launching was successfully
ned out.. ."
The missile was visible for about
three minutes to observers watch-
jus xiuiii ucRLiica nuuui live Mines
from' the test center.
Bulganin's Proposal
All... uit.: ul...
uiicu nummtj new
Say NATO Sources
PARIS. Jan. 10 (UP)- North
Atlantic Treaty Organization sour
ces said today there seemed, lo
be "nothing reality new" in. So Soviet
viet Soviet Premier Nikolai A. Buleanir.'s
fresh offer of a East West heads
of government conference.
Bu4 various western circles woic woic-ed
ed woic-ed div ay over NATO's anparent
failure to grab the diplomatic lime limelight
light limelight from Soviet Russia who.se
propaganda machine has been
going full blast since Bul?auin
first proposed a summit meelnr
a month' ago today.
Sergei Vinogradow delivered the
second Bulganin message to Pre Premier
mier Premier Felix Gaillgrd at 11:30 a.m.
today.
Other western nations and the
eiiht members of the Soy'ct-:'un
Warsaw pact received 'similar
notes.
NATO sources said the second
Russian message will be answer answered
ed answered in due course later. A new
round of consultations will he
held first among western captlals.
Little Rock Pupil
Wonted By Czech
. VIENNA, Jan, 10 (UP)-Czeeh
pupils are collecting money to in invite
vite invite a Negro student from Little
Rock, Ark., to complete his studies
in Czechoslovakia, the Commun-
-lSt youth qewspaper Mlada Fronta
said today.
Students of a high school in
Tecice organized a plan to brine
t 'Tflrhn mis lrt
ported. j

ssile

Investig

The subcommittee called Nel Nelson
son Nelson A. Rockefeller to testify in a
public session on his panel's previ
ously released report calling for a
drastic shakeup in the armed fore,
es and a three billion dollar in
crease in defense spending to keep
Russia from gaining military su superiority
periority superiority by 1968.
Maj. Gen. John Medaris, com commander
mander commander of the Army Redstone
missile arsenal, Huntsville. Ala.,
was to appear later in a closed
session.
President Elsenhower callei' for
a Pentagon reorganization in his
It (UP). The Air Poirce fired;
tal matey today and an-
eVW'tiw-tlV tart range
The gleaming Atlas disappeared
with a tremendous roar into a lay layer
er layer of fluffy white clouds high in
the sky. trailine a iet of rrl
flames
It was believed the missile was
only geared to fly snout 300 or
600 miles.
The red warning ball used pre previously,
viously, previously, by the "Air Force to warn
away fishing boats immediately in
irom oi tne launching site was
down when the missile was launch launched.
ed. launched. There was neimmediate com comment
ment comment from Air Force officiate at
Patrick Air Force Base on any
change in policy concerning rais-

"theling of the ball.
car-1

Doubling Democrats
Feel Ike's Program
Lacking In Urgency
WASHINGTON, Jan' (WW
Skeptical Democrats' in Congress
called on President Eisenhower
roday to tell how to carry out
his eight-point "securitv a nri
peace" prof ram fer 1958 and line
up nu own party te support it.
There was not much sentimsnt
among, the democratic maiontes
ef the House and. Senate in mi at
rel with the eeAeraf anal set
forth in the President's State of
me union message yesteruav. Ex Except
cept Except for some of the more ag ag-Prcsive
Prcsive ag-Prcsive .snnk-esmen (nr h M.
Deal wing of the party, demor-ratbi
criticism was mmw r ;
criticism was muten.
But some highly placed Demo Democrats
crats Democrats were still ouestioaing w!'e w!'e-ther
ther w!'e-ther the Chief Executive's speech
reflected the "sense of urgency''
the Democrats have been demand demanding
ing demanding from the administration
.Sen, John C. Stennis (D-Miss.),
vice chairman of the Senate Pre
pareoness subcommittee investi investigating
gating investigating missiles, said the speech
"did not add any degree of ur-
iwwy to tne program."
la particular, Democrats show showed
ed showed doubt that the Eisenhower i.
ministration intends to step up
misiije, production as much as De Democrats
mocrats Democrats feel is necessary to match
nussian progress

Eager Zone Taxpayers Hunt In Vain

Although the office of the Internal Revenue Service In the Balboa Service Center
has been closed for .several months, a large number of anxious taxpayers have been flock flocking
ing flocking there recently in an effort to pay their taxes.

Te headquarters set up
t s closed permanently
"al Z6ne- ..
the

was recently announced that two representatives of the U.S. internal Revenue
nrtZdLJ52edJe" pJl!19,y.aILd.t0.th C.an1 tont ear,y ,n 1958 10 assl8t
weneweJent clUtens ta the preparation of their Federal inrome tax returns.
e k "ndsejr Is scheduled te be in the Canal Zone from Feb. 10 to April 18
and James C. Magulre in Panama City from April 1 to April 15, the announcement said.

be emphasized, too."

State of the Union message yes
terday.
Well-informed sources said it
indicated the President would
assume personel command of
the defense effort and probably
would keep his fingers on the
controls through the budget and
by giving more authority to De Defense
fense Defense Secretary Neil H. McElroy.
Rockefeller was expected to
back up his group's demands for
more unification in the Armed
Forces top command.
Johnson saidAir Force chief of
stan lien, momas o. White. Air
Force missile chief Gen. Bernard
A. Schriever and Lt. Gen. James
M. Gavin, Army missile boss, tes
tified missile "production rates
could be increased and should be
increased." But they said they
they couldn't obtain the money.
Johnson said he personaly felt
missile output should be "acceler
a ted and increased."
In tettimony released today.
Navy atom submarine chief Rear
Adm. Hyman G. Hie kover,
charged torn of Ms money vet-
d bvfisMlfrfs W. withheld by
President Eieenhower's budget
chief. He did not say for what
projects.
Johnson commented that the
Budget Bureau was acting like a
"super appropriations committA
a kind of czar or dictator."
Nixon Scrounges
Own Breakfast
On His Birthday
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UP)
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
yesterday .was 45 years old. But:
None of his family was on band
to wish him a big, happy birthday
He had to scrounge his own
breakfast.
His car wouldn't start.
The vice president awoke early
The house was silent. Outside the
temperature was 18 above.
His wife, Pat, did not give him
a happy birthday kiss. His two
daughters, 11-year-old Tricia and
- year old Julie, did not rush
through the house to give him any
"happy birthday" hugs. All three
were at Newport News, Va., to
christen a ship.
The' world outside looked cold.
Nixon got up and went in search
01 Dreaktast.
After some rummaging about
the refrigerator, he came up with
a do-it-yourseu birthday breakfast
It included one glass of orange
juice, one dish of cold cereal, one one-half
half one-half of a grapefruit and ene cup oi
cofiee.
Then Nixon stepped forth in "a.
well-tailored blue suit to face the
world.
tie sat down in his shiny official
cdi,1- His chauffeur turned over
the engine. It wouldn't start.
So his chauffeur drove him to
the Capitol in the Nixon family's
not-so-sniny lyw uKismoruie.
At the Capitol, Nixon greeted a
delegation, worked at his office
and shared the rostrum of the
House as President Eisenhower de delivered
livered delivered the State of the Union mes mes-safcc.
safcc. mes-safcc. Later his office staff presented
him with a chocolate cake with
"happy birthday" iced on top.
Last nignt ne and his wife and
daughters ate a private birth birthday
day birthday dinner together.
And tomorrow will come the best
birthday present of all: Pat will
fix breakfast.

by representatives of the Internal Revenue in the Service
last year and so far no other office has been set up in

" .'
PANAMA, R. p., FRIDAY,

Btffi y. gej Ba
1 gBjI::';i: 'i:;'v3w?SeggjMsjjjMpppe
mnm, 4Z. i i ...dtemMgerJeflH M

MAJ. GEN. LUIS V1DAI VARGAS (right),, commander-in-chief
of the Chilean Army, warmly congratulates Maj. Gen.
Thomas L. Harrold, as he decorates him with the ''Star for
Military Merit" of Chile at a ceremony this morning follow following
ing following an Army guard of honor for General Vidal. Harrold is
commanding general of U.S. Army Caribbean
' (U.S. Army Photo)
Guard Of Honor Ceremony Greets
Chiiean General At Fort Amador

An Army guard -Of Honor cere ceremony
mony ceremony this morning afc Mllp
dor marked the start of athree-
day visit to the U. S. Army Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean for Maj. Gen. Luis Vi
dal Vargas, commander in chief
of the Chilean Army.
Calls on Lt. Gen. Robert M.
Montague, commander in chief,
Caribbean Command, and Maj.
Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, USAR-
CARIB commanding general, as
well as tours of several instal installations
lations installations also are on the itinerary
before Vidal and his party leave
for Miami Monday morning.
Traveling with mm are firtg,
Gen. Armando Conliedo Lopete Lopete-gui,
gui, Lopete-gui, Commanding general of the
V Divisiori, Chilean Army, and
Lt. Col. Juan Marquez Huerta,
aide de camp. En route to the
United States at the invitation
of Army Chief of Staff Gen. Max Maxwell
well Maxwell D. Taylor, the Chilean of-
yt
US Engineers Talk
Over Bridge Design
With tl Officials
Two engineers from the firm
of Sverdrup and Parcel, Inc.; de design
sign design contractors for the high le level
vel level bridee over the Canal, are
on the Isttunu. this week to dis-J
cuss with Canal and other omei
als various nhases of the project,
The two. representatives are EJ
J. Shields, who has oeen nameo.
Project engineer for the design
work, and Horace L. Magee, en
gineer.
They brought a preliminary re report
port report of progress on the work
accomoished to date. This in
cludes a number of preliminary
lavmits and sketches, and cost fig
ures necessary in determining the
type of bridge to be built and the
alignment of the bridge, and its
approaches.
Shields and Magee have spent
much of their time since arrival
Tuesday in the field. They are
being assisted while here by E. B.
Stevens, chief of the structural
branch of the Engineering Divi Division,
sion, Division, ando titer representatives of
the Enginering and Construction
Bureau.
A discussion of some of the
major phases of the bridge pro
ject was-held Thursday afternoon
with Gov: Potter in his office at
Balboa Heights. This conference
was attended by Lt. Gen. Robert
M. Montague, commander of the
Caribbean Comand, and Rear
Adm. G. H. Wales, commandant
of the 15th Naval District
:
For Revenuers

; mi
JANUARY 10, INt

ficers affsen it T
port early this m
In the Washington. D. C. area
they will attend briefings, make
protocol calls on Defense Depart Department
ment Department officials and visit the Inter
American Defense (Board.
With Vidal and Harrold in the
reviewing party for the honor
guard ceremony were Brig. Ge
neral Milton L. Ogden, USARCA
RIB deputy commanding gener
al, and staff officers including
Col. William E. Eckles, Colonel
Louis D. -Farnsworth Jr., Col.
A. A. Greene, Col. Ralph, A. Jones
jr; tot. waiter J. Preston- Jr.,
Col. Joseph, R. RUuss and Col
John R, Wright Jr.
The Charge de Affaires of the
Chilean Embassy in Panama and
his wife, Javier Urrutia V. and
Mrs. Maria de Urrutia, were ho
nored guests at the ceremony, as
well as Conliedo and Marquez.
The honor .guard, commanded by
Capt. Robert S. McClenaehan. in
eluded the Wth Army Band, the
USARCARIB colors a platoon each
from the 1st Battle Group, Ml
Infantry nd the 764th AAA Bat
talion; and a saluting battery
it. uauery jo tne 7en.
Vidal received honors for
four-star general, as the band play
ed the national anthems of Chile
and the pnid States, and D Bat
tery fired a 17-gun salute.
Vidal decorated Harrold with
the "Star for Military Merit" of
Chile at a ceremony in the Ar Army
my Army headquarters, following the
guard of honor.
Friday's shedule included a
trip to Fori Gulick for lunch at
the USARCAlIB school, a tour oi
that installation and a briefing by
Col. Gines Perez, School command commandant.
ant. commandant. Saturday's itinerary called for
a tour of D Battery, 764th Bat Battalion,
talion, Battalion, Flamenco Island, where
Lt. Col. M. t. Moucha, battalion
commander, is to greet the party.
Col. Robert W. Garrett, command commanding
ing commanding officer of the 1st (Battle Group
20th Infantry,? will be host to the
group at luncheon preceding a vi visit
sit visit with the battle group at Fort
Kobbe.
On Sunday the Chilean officers
are to make a trip through the
Canal to Gajmboa. Among social
events arranged for them are din dinner
ner dinner 'parties given hy Montague
and Harrold.
Poncing
Collection
At GZ library
A collection of prints, programs,
photographs and other material
relating td ballet and dancing is
now being dismayed by the Canal
Zone Library Museum both on
the Second floor and in the first
lighted case i the lobby of the
Civil Affairs Buildine.
The material is part of an ex extensive
tensive extensive collection made over the
years by Mrs. R. G. Lattin. whosp
career in dancing dates back to
ner cnuanood. She appeared in
a number of Successful musiraU
both in New fork and the West
Coast and at present is the director
oi a scnooi oi Dance in cocoli.
The collection will be on display

unw me nrex ween in February

Pilots'

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
POLITICAL LEADER Alejandro
(Toto) Remon today filed suit a-
gainst ex-President Jose Ramon
Guizado for what he considered li libelous
belous libelous statements made by Guiza
do to the correspondent of the Cu Cuban
ban Cuban magazine Bohemia,
The suit was filed by Remon
through his attorney Romulo Esco
bar Bethancourt.
In it Remon argues that the
group of Assemblymen who went
to Guizado soon after he was
sworn in as President after the
assasination of President Remon
in January, J955, to request his
brother, Toto Remon's appoint appointment
ment appointment as Minister of Government
did so on their own.
The brother of the slain Presi President
dent President added that he did not form
part of the "dark forces which
moved in the shadows" because
ho did not take pant in the ar arret,
ret, arret, t, trial or conviction of Gui Guizado
zado Guizado en charges ef being an ac accessory
cessory accessory to the assasination.
Guizado is in Mexico, where he
plans to spend a month with his
son-in-law Hernan Porras ".study ".studying
ing ".studying the Panama political situation
from afar."
Attorney Ruben 0. Miro, who
was acquitted of assassination
charges last Dec. 6, last night
flayed Panama's judicial nowera
in a statement made to a local ta
bloid.
Mir. said it i useless to talk
about justice while mmjkm-,
ipt" imSMdO.lt like Justices
Dana oentaWz and vitatf
OMCja continue to adm
lustice.
De Gracia' is the wdee whrf nrp
sided over the trial of Miro and
six others for the assassination of
President Remon.
Justice Dario Gonzalez, of the
Superior Tribunal, has been" or ordered
dered ordered by the Supreme Court to
stand trial on charges of attempted
nomicioe of tne late attorney Vir Vir-gilio
gilio Vir-gilio Teiada Luna on Oct. 19. 1955
iejaaa L,una aiea lour months
after he was shot by Gonzalez, who
had considered himself offended
in an article published bv the at
torney the day before. The shoot
ing took place in the secretariat
of the First Superior Tribunal.
oonzalez was ordered suspended
irom nis position as Justice of the
Second Superior Tribunal md bail
was set ai saw.
WHIiamR. Pfizer,
Ex-PanCanal Veep,
Dies Al Age 01 64
William R. Pfiier, former vice
president of the Panama Canal
Co. and former member of the
Panama, Canal Co. Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors died yesterday morning,
accordine to news received here
from the New York' Office of the
Panama Canal Co. He was 4
years old.
Mr. Pfizer retired in December,
1953, after 43 years of service with
the Panama Railroad Co. and its
successor the Panama Canal Co.
Since his retirement, he and Mis.
Pfizer made their home in Mount
ain Lakes, New Jersey.
He went to work in the" New
York office of the Panama Riii-.
road Co. as an office boy in Oc October,
tober, October, 1910. He was third vice pres
ident and secretary of the compa company
ny company for about 10 years and in 1949
succeeded T. H. Rossbotton as
first vice president and head of the
Railroad Co.'s activities in the U-
nited States.
He became an officer of the Pa
nama Canal Co. when the compa
ny was formed in 1951 and con
tinued to serve as a director and
head of the New York office until
his retirement.
Mr-, and Mrs. Pfizer were well
knoWn on the Isthmus and made
many trips here during the many
years of his connections with the
Canal enterprise.
Shortly before his retirement,
Mr. Pfizer was given the Ordre
National Honneur et Merite in the
Grade of Officer by the Haitian
Government. The honor was best
owed for the contributions of the Pa
nam a Line and Mr. Pfizer personal
ly to the Republic of Haiti over a
period of many years.
Mouthful
CAIROl Jan. 10 (UP)-The .wife
of an Egyptian workman today
named her 10th child Khrushchev

jgj fac-g A

Claims

'm
Rules Them Not
Entitled To Basic
US Maritime Pay
In an opinion handed down in U.S. District Court to today
day today Judge Guthrie F. Crowe held that Panama Canal
pilots are not entitled to be paid the basic wages paid in
the U.S. maritime industry for pilots or comparable posi-

nons.
He upheld, however, a number of other claims mad
by the pilots 'a a suit against the Panama Canal Com

pany filed by pilot Robert F.
MHJ II 1. 1 "Li.
uiiu vii orner pnors similarly

pilots were listed.
The court also held that the suit is a representative
Closs action, a point contested by government attorneys
for the defense.
In effect, the decision means that while Canal pilots
have established certain beneficial principles as a result
of the suit, and will probably collect some additional
monies for overtime and travel compensation, the award
will be far under the $21,250 compensation orginally
sought by each man.
The total amounts sought in the suit were rouahlv
estrmatedf4trndBW03Mb.

Boyd claimed .mere specifical specifically
ly specifically that since July l, 1951, to the
date of judgement he and the
others were entitled to fee paid:
1. Basic pay for pilots or com comparable
parable comparable position in the maritime
ineSstry; JJT-.
2. For all hours spent in ''stand ''standby"
by" ''standby" or "on-cali" time under the
control and direction of the Canal
Company;
3. At the rate of double time
for all hours worked on recogniz recognized
ed recognized holidays;
4. Overtime compensation for
work performed after 5 p.m. and
before 8 a.m.;
5. Compensation for hours pent
in travel time after the 40th hour
of work in a work week or on a
non-work day;
6. Overtime compensation for
hours worked in excess of eight
per day;
7. Overtime compensation for
Saturday and Sunday work;
8. Subsistence and room allow allowance
ance allowance or an amount of $6 per day
in lieu threof;
9. Premium compensation of 10
per cent of the basic pay for
piloting vessels carrying explosive
and extra compensation of $10
per voyage for working on ves vessels
sels vessels carrying cargoes of sulphur:
10. Additional pay of $10 per
ship for shifting ships: and
11. True time and one-half over overtime
time overtime compensation for hours they
have worked in excess of forty
during workweeks between July
1, 1951 and Jan. 18, 1953.
Boyd asserted that the overtime
due him and the other pilots for
the period from July 1, 1991 and
Jan. 18, 1953, is by reason of
the provisions of Section 203 of
tne Federal employes Pay Act
of 1945, sjid the other compensa compensation
tion compensation calimed is because the de
fendant has not paid them !n
kaccordnace with the pay rates
,and practices in the maritime in
dustry as is required by Section
202 (8) of the Classification Act
of 1949.
In connection with the applica
bility of the Classification Act sec
tion, Crowe's opinion said in part:
This Question was raised origi
nally by demurrer to plaintiff's
complaint and the Court held at
that time that there .was no 'am 'ambiguity'
biguity' 'ambiguity' between Sections 202 (8)
and 202 (20) as the effect of both
was to exclude the pilots from the
provisions of the Act and that the
affirmative part of Seetion 202 (S,
expressing the pay policy of 'offi
cers and members of crews of ves vessels'
sels' vessels' related to the pilots and gov governed
erned governed the method of fixing their
compensation.
"Upon reflexion the Court be believes
lieves believes that it erred in its conclu conclusions
sions conclusions and that the section is net
applicable.
"At the time of that decision the
Court was of the belief that an ex extensive
tensive extensive legislative history sup supported
ported supported the theory that! the pilots
were entitled to the affirmative
provision of the section because
otherwise they would be divested
of long-held prerogatives, but a re
view of that history convinces it
that fo ra short time only, beinjr
the period between the adoption of
tne Classification Act of 1959 and
July 1. 1951, when I hp 76 oilots
I along with approximately
to.noo

FIVE CSNTt

Boyd on behalf of himself
. vi r
siruarea. i he names ot 5
Cal, were transferred to tM&Jfc''''
fetdaftt Panama Canal Cortnanv
pursuant to the Act ef Sept. 28,
1950, 64 Stat 1041, could- they he
construed to have been dmbraced
by it, and thus be said te be the
recipients of the benefits of such a
statutory plan of compensafdn.'
The opinion goes into tome de detail
tail detail t to "indecision displayed
by the agencies" in construing
whether Panama Canal pilots
were "officers and members ef
the crews of vessels" within the
meaning of Section 202.
Tho Judge held that "it Is in
rror to rule that the pilots are
included in any manner in the
Classification Act ef lMf."
He observed "there is consider considerable
able considerable question as to whether it can
be said thst pilots, are "officers
and members of crews ef vessels'
because they have no permanent
connection with the vessel and re receive
ceive receive no wages from -her, they
have not signed articles, etcetera."
The opinion further notes that
the method of fixing the compen compensation
sation compensation of Canal employes not em
braced in the Classification Act is
covered by the following authori authority
ty authority to the Canal Company:
appoint such officers,
agents, attorneys and employes
as may be necessary for the
conduct of the business ef the
corporation, define their authori authority
ty authority and duties, fix their compen compensation
sation compensation ..." (The opinion under underlined
lined underlined the phrase "fix their com compensation.")
pensation.") compensation.") The opinion said:
"It is believed the purpose ef
transferring the Canal to the cor corporation
poration corporation was to put it under such
management and accounting prac practices
tices practices that it could be made to pay
its own way."
With regard to the overtime
claims, the court held that See.
205 of the Federal Employes Pay
tAc'of t P"Ws.
ine decision notes that "The
history of the pious' pay thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly establishes that it was adjusted
Retired Employe,
Joseph C. Irwin,
Dies In Arkansas
Joseph C. Irwin, retired Canal
employe, died Wednesdsy in Fort
Smith, Arkansas, according te
news received by friends on the
Isthmus. He was 68 years old.
Mr. Irwin was a native of Kan Kansas
sas Kansas and came to the Isthmus dur during
ing during the Canal construction, period.
At the time of his retirement In
July 1964, he was employed as as assistant
sistant assistant supervisor in the Dredging
Division.
Most of his tong service was i
the Dredging Division although his
service record was broken on two
occasions after his employment in
1910. He left the service the last
time in 1922 and was not reem reemployed
ployed reemployed until 1940.
Mr. Irwin is survived by his
wife, Ruth, who lives in Pert
C .U T..i. W T-
employe of the Texas state
way Commission: and

Aoauuan. other

employes of The Panama1 child.



I -FRIDAT,
JANUARY 10, IMS

FAG TWO
TVS PANAMA AMERICAN AN (NBIFENDKNT DART NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Labor !ews
And
Comment
Washington
, TMt PANAMA MlCWICAh (. IWO.
A Close Look at the Near Future
ABIAO.
O M S4
Panama o
Merry-Go-Round
i -a?4o LiMMi
CaAla Aeomm. MWMBIKIk umM
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t T CSNTIIAI AvfNUt ACTVA lrA AM 1ST"
in tntniNTATivtii leiHui a Mvnn iwe
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1 TO S I SO
tr iw MMION

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IN (O 13 00

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m ItVAHCt

THE It VOQt WUm TMI MAOtRS OWN COtUMH

Mail ft M An rtn of The mim American
tatter wt reserved gratefully tad aw handM a wfcolW cofMaaial

I.' i

71

n oar Utter act published in ilia

piam try k keep Iht hmtra H
Identity a lettm writtn it haU

IW awseaeii eswmj no

THE MAM

a letter feat ba impatient If eoesftt tppair the

lie.

in thctatt eaefutem

IpVfflaIVii t W paTaTwHtfJlta' W

BOX

HAPPY HOUSEWIFE
ftir:

Sometimes I wonder what kind of a person writes to the
Mail Box, and just how far the truth is stretched. It seems
to have been wretched pretty thin when a maid state that
she work for $20 c, month. Now l find myself writing to this
controversial column, not in criticism but in praise.
I am employee full time and I have a maid two days a
week. She has Deen with me for over six months now and is
"very capable. I pay her S3 per day and I feel she is well worth
it However I could not afford to pay more,
In these two days a week, my maid does the laundry and
house cleaning tor two people (not military clothes, however.
It is much cheaper to send them to the Quartermaster laundry)..
I prefer to do my own cooking and baking, so my maid goes
home at 4:30 p.m. t
My maid eats her breakfast and lunch from my refrigerator
and has been told to eat anything she wants. Also, as long as
there are cokesMn my house, she is welcome to them.
My house is always clean and shining, from window screens
to silverware.
I have given her rides into Panama in the afternoon, and
have loanjedher money for emergencies which she has always
promptly returned. She is a good maid and I appreciate her.

The Maiais Agency at Fort Clayton has informed me that

the standard w

month plus room and board, or $2.50 per day for a live-out

maid. I have never heard of anyone paying a lesser salary.
May I suggest thatxthe underpaid Albrook maids come to
Port Clayton or Fort Kobbe for employment?
X Port Kobbe Army Wife

By VICTOR RIESEL

Money wil be the root of unheav-

aiong me industrial from as

Clashes With management

In -58.

There'll h few major contracts
with fringes on top. Labor's
"crash" program mil be for more
cash and less innovations.
True, a Loaf shoremen's Union

local has just signed a contract

With the French Line cuarantee-

ing its members and their imme immediate
diate immediate families a free trip to Eu

rope every three years; and the
Bookbinders want a 30-hi-ur week
and six weeks vacation; and the
Radio Engineers are righting the
networks for a four-day, 32-hour
week; and a Railway Clerk's loc local
al local will finally have a contract
printed in Chinese because it has
a heavy Oriental bloc.
But from Walter Reuther the
pacemaker everybody is watching
for some new plan, there has been
an unprecedented silence on the
specifics of his next drive.

we who sleuth a bit on this

beat see a clue to Rauther's think

ing in his speech at the recent

AFL-CIO convention. It came on

the mornmg of Dec. 1L That cer

tainly was the moment for a de

finite policy statement. In addi

tion to America's labor chiefs,
there were 220 influential foreian

union leaaers present. This made

it a global audience. Yet there

was no clarion will and no men mention
tion mention of the famed shorter work

week

Instead, Reuther pounded awav

lor a iuil-ume, live-in maid is $o perf on increasing tne purchasing pow

LETOURNEAU MULES
I see bfJOie paper that "Flashbulb Willie Potter states
that LeTourneau's monstrosities are a "worthwhile experiment
Worthwhile to whom? To LeTourneau maybe certainly not to
the poor overburdened U.S. taxpayer.
Why doesn't u Panama American reporter consult some
Oatun lock personnel? He might learn that after the. concert
ed efforts of numerous high-powered engineers and the expen expenditure
diture expenditure of thousands of dollars, these contraptions can't even
travel from one end of Oatun locks to the other. Wheelbase
too long can't get around a couple, of gentle curves.
The slide rules were slinnlne like trombones on this' fiasco.

But stick around suckers. A whole lot mora shiny balboas
are going down the drain on this one just to compound an

Original error. Or maybe a vice-presidency to LeTourneauY
meiiage awaits tha lucky spender,.
Diogenes

Sir:

RADIO CONCERTS

iu me snare witn xra la la1 Man box. Jan. 71 mv

delight in discovering right next to CFN a Panamanian station
that carries several hours of classical music daily as well as
a variety of lighter music. The frequency" of this musical oasis
Is 760. Incidentally I am fortunate to be able to have a radio
at work and so can enjoy the concert programs at 9:30 a.m., 2
p.m. and also, 10 p.m.
Good Music Pan

Sir:

MORALE AND SUGGESTIONS

Of the neatest morale bulldln'ar on the Isthmus, is

being achieved by the USARCARIB engineer colonel at Ft; clay clay-ton.
ton. clay-ton. Regardless of race, color or religion, this good officer sends
each Federal employe a personal letter of congratulation on
their birthday. It makes an employe feel good to know so im important
portant important an officer takes a personal interest in him.
Attached to the colonel's letter is a suggestion certificate
recommending to the employe that he send in a suggestion
which, if accented, misrht Benefit the ffovernmnnt. finanriniiv

The colonel may not know that dozens of such suggestion
are sent in, but are never answered. Maybe the croud of over-

rd civilian employes who make up the suggestion committee
lax about this, or maybe they don't give a toot about any

wing except payday.
I have heard both Local Rate and us Rate emnlove- met

ting off nasty cracks about the committee's failure to answer

suggestions. Just today I heard One American say he sent in a
suggestion early In July. It was acknowledged as having been
received In the officie the following day, but now here we are

m January, ires, and he sun has not heard one word from
the committee. The suggestion must have been of some value

as it was adopted and is now being put into nractlce.

I think the colonel should turn the claws of his eagled

wwe w maxe up wie committee, or ne snouid gel a new crew,

. smart

DIABLO SPINNING CLUB ELECTIONS

f TV
do hereby
resident fof

an
the

Mr:

After due consideration. I. Paul w. Mohl

nounce my withdrawal from the contest for Preslden

Diaoio spinning ciub.
My reasons are herewith stated for the benefit of those
who would have voted for me.
My name was submitted for nomination along with all
other, nominees. At the conclusion of the nominations only the
office of President had twp men running. All other nominees
were automatically elected.
Since three of the other men were cousins, end had open openly
ly openly denounced me, and would be my running mates should I be
elected, any motions sponsored by me would be voted down re regardless
gardless regardless of merit.
Not caring to cause any more dissension on the club than
there Is at present between the large-boat owners and the
small-boat owners, I decided that it would be better that I
should not run for office and then the elections could" be de decided
cided decided as of now, tor all nominees would be elected unanlmous unanlmous-,
, unanlmous-, ly, without a vote.
I would like to thank all who would have voted for me, and
wish- the club good luck.
Paul W. Mohl

THEFT BY A MAID

Bv wav of an answer to the reeena Man on. .tw..t

how Americans at Albrook treat their maids, I see where an another
other another Albrook maid has been convicted of stealing $100 in cash,
a watch and a blouse from her employer. This la about the
05th case of theft bt Canal Zone maids m 1957.
I estimate that the arrest, trial and conviction of this maid
cost the UB Government all of $300. The police got back the
watch, the blouse, and $50 of the money. The maid was given
a suspended sentence. Therefore the government lost $300 In
the ease, the American housewife lost $50 and the thieving
maid came out $50 to the good.
What this maid should now do is apply to the us Embas

sy tor admittance to the United States. Upon arrival there she

ana nr cnuaren can lmmeoiateiy go on relief, and make more
than she is now earning as a maid. The rest of the hard hardworking
working hardworking US taxpayers will dig down to see that she is well
taieh care of.
Honesty

er of millions of workers. He spat
on the wage freeze idea. He seem

ed to be giving notice to the auto

industry, that, even if car sales

seem to be dipping below an esti

mated 5,500,000 bitting one of

ne lowesi sales tigures since the

ims recession the Auto Union

will ask for a Dackaee increase

This is expected to be upwsri of

cents an nour.
But there are those who caution

never to underestimate Reuther's

devotion to an innovation for his

people. rrom deep inside the Auto
Union's high command comes
word of a possible compromise
which could fiive the siant union

both cash and the shorter

wMkylbrmula. This plan has not

MPeen discussed publicity.

it cans tor the retirement of
older workers in easv staoea.

through a steadily shortening work

year, men on a snorter work week.
Under the present contracts, old

er auto workers must retire at the
ag& Qf J8- Tn cn voluntarily

"u,VTffl?i pension when they

reacn as, however. .Tl 5

Under the new plantHS ol
worker wfliild be given the optio..
of retiring at 80 in installments,
He d work the eauivalent of n

months the first semi retirement
year. Then 10 months the second

year, and so on down. The inge

nuity of it air is. that this plan
could please everybody on both

sides of the bargsiping table.
The older worker could learn

to adjust himself to leisure time

wimoui losing mucn income. The.
month off for the older man would
make work for younger auto work workers
ers workers in a year when further layoffs
are expected. The company weald
have younger,, swifter workers on
its lines.

And Reuther and his union would

fet a shorter work period form
l. He could, at the Same time

argue that the cost is negligible
and, therefore, a big wage in increase
crease increase is possible.

What makes Reuther hesitate
now is that no one knows whether
we'll be in a "prospeous recession"
or a real depression. But the "line"

is set for more cash, not only by
Reuther, but by the most power powerful
ful powerful policy maker inside labor.

George Meany. This was the
theme of the last convention.
Reuther spoke primarily for his
Auto Workers. Meany has made
it official for all labor in practic

ally every statement he has issu issued
ed issued in the past few weeks. This

means that leaders of the air aircraft
craft aircraft workers, chemical workers,

textile workers, ladies garment

makers, mafflime unions, tele
phone workers, electrical plant em

ployes, paper makers, cement

workers and employes in the hie

service and retail fields Will he

ugnong ror an increase et 34 to

$10 a week.

Most of these contracts expire

between now ana May l. Most of

the unions involved will hold off

hitting the bricks until Reuther

moves. The Auto Union contract

with General Motors expires May

a; rord and Chrysler on June

There is no doubt that the auto

industry will not budge much this
year. Not with sales the way they
are.

Late in June, Reuther and his

colleagues will decide which of

the Bic Three in auto they'll strike.

Best guess is that picket lines will

tie up this summer. Not only in

Detroit, but right across the land

as other unions follow. And the

lines may be there for quite
while.

If there is a business upturn

there will be easier money and

quick settlements. If not, it will be

NEA Serrtea, tse.':

Slide Rule Age
By BOB RUARK

The engineers with hairy ears
seem to have galloped into the

glamor department these days,
displacing movie stars, bullfight

ers, anu jet pilots as the shining

young knights of the moment. This

would Be due to a certain amount
of science fiction which the Rus Russians
sians Russians have been writing for us
to read, using such simple words
as sputnik.
There was a time, when I was

a callow youth, when majoring in
textiles or engineering put you
down into a severe social strata,

and you generally went to the
state's sort ol trade school to learn
how to mix a fiber or triangulate
a piece of land. Engineers never
had. any fun, because they were
always stuck off in a lob playing
tic-tac-toe with a slide rule.
I have no grlndable axe here,
because I never did figure out

Would happen If John had

and Mary

Sir:

PASSIONATE PILGRIM

The Passionate Pilgrim was published hv wiiiia i.aorA

la 16W was a pirate bookseller's venture, and although
RAttspeare's name was put upon the title page It was actual actually
ly actually the work of several authors. Of the collection n 1 s

a and n are prooaoiy Shakespeare's, if Oeorge A. Gilpin (Mail

Brf m: n. Kobbe u'lBre3Msa in rewm my copjr' he mfty

Mrs. G. K. McDonald

a long hard winter, on and off the

niclmt linac

"No time payment-! want cold cash!" -j

what

two apples and Marv had thraa

if Pete could cut down a tree in
six minutes. The way I had it

figured, everybody should take

care of his own apple problems.

, But the government is now
beating the bushes for recruits to
learn the physics business, so
they can make bigger and better

missiles which don't work, either

The age of the slide ru e is here,

ana anybody who cant figure

ballistics and outer space is kind

of old-fashioned.

So I think we need a new. tax-

paid academy so poor old M.I.T.

can take a breather. We have
ah Air Force Academy, a Naval

Academy, and a west roint tor
the soldiers, so is there anything

really- wrong with shoving up a

sterile structure and calling it the

L h. Scientific School That mi

croscope seems more important

these days then a slick technique

witt.' a BAR or a baud grenade,

You would run it along these
lines: High-domed candidates

would be admitted after competit

ive examinations. No particu ar

attention would be paid to physic physical
al physical standards. If the guy's heart
beats and he can see through his
bifocals, admit him. -Also,1 there
would be no football team, with

yell-leaders chanting: "Progress
carries on apace, we'll all wind

up in outer space! scheme,
scheme, scheme!"

Political appointments, geogra

phical consideration, and race.

creed or color would not apply,
If a guy can sot fire to a Bun

mp burner and cube the 'act of

nothina to tha nth oowor. let him

V . in.:

punor ror enongn year to quainy
himself to lose a collar burton

and blow up the world.

o

SIDI SLIMANE, Mdtoccb- On
the runway at this Air Base are
two dozen sleek, speedy, wind windswept
swept windswept B-47's, each loaded wtih a
hydrogen bomb.
They are poised and ready to

take off. DesthHrtton: Moscow. Fly

ing at a speed of eoo raph. Moscow

is just four hours awav.

I climbed up in the cockpit of the

lead B-47. Only, a few feet away
was "the hydrogen bomb, contain containing
ing containing mere explosive power than all

the bomhs, artillefy shells, and

Other fire-power detonated in all

of Work, War II. j

Every minute of the day one or

more of these bombs is in the air

ready for eventualities. Every

minute of the day and night these

B-47's are lined Up on the runways

oi Morocco ready to strike.

une month ago I wouldn't have

been able to write about this. One

month ago, the entire operation at
Sidi Slimane was top secret

Hut m November (ion Tom

Power, chief of the Strategic Air

command, announced in Paris
that since Oct. l' the Air Force

had giant bombers, loaded with

hydrogen bombs, on a 24-hour al

ert, ready in, 13 minutes to take

oil toward enemy tarsets in case

of wr.

He was referring to Sidi SBmane.
Sidi Slimane is an 8000-acre Am.

erican oasis between Rabat and

the foothills of the Atlas Mount

ams, where B-47 bombing crews

go aoout ineir business as if no

thing was happening, but with one

ear always Ustening for the klaxon

aiarm which would 'send them

speeding toward "the target.

there are 38 Klaxons on the

base. There are three men in each

b-47 crew,

aacn crew has a leeo. Thev

must stick together with that jeep
ready to rush to their plane.

If one man- goes to the barber barber-shot,
shot, barber-shot, the other two must an with

him, while the jeep stands by.

xi one goes to can on his girl
friend, the other two must go with
hhn. They must be readv niht

and day for the sound of one of
those klaxons. 1

TRANSATLANTIC COMMUTING

Once every 16 days, the crew

Hies its B-47 back to Barksdale ing compromise

riem, snreveport, La. It's a long
hop to Barksdale about one-third
of the way around the world but
these planes-commute.
They make the hop in eight to
ten hours, fueling in the air en
route, because the Air Force has
found it practical to do mainten maintenance
ance maintenance work at the home base in the

United State! rathm than at aft
advanced, b&e in Tlorocco; also

because long hops across the At

lantic give the pilot practice in the
kind of flying he has to do in time
of war.

An armed air police stands be

side each B-47 on the runway at

urn humane, and .even the Base
Commander, Col. John Kunkle of

Indianapolis, had to show his iden

tification before the guard would

let him and me crawl up into the
cramped cockpit of the giant

bomber.

Bombers of the past were built

so the crew could sleep or walk

around inside. There were a do

zen members in the crew.

In this messenger of destine

tlon there are only three. Thev

can't walk. They can crawl a few

feet, put one leg down from the

pilot's seat. But they can't even

get down from their seats to so to

the bathroom. Besides,- there isn't

any bathroom.
They are strapped in until they

get to Moscow, SBrevepart, or
their destination.

The rest of the plane is one to.

lid series of gasoline tankwlus

the hydrogen bomb.

ONE-THIRD OF
BOMBERS POISED
When Power revealed that aw

third of SAC's 2000 bomters were
on a 24-hour alert loaded with H H-bombs,
bombs, H-bombs, it was not a flub.

his revelation was intentional
first, because the Russians hv

then knew all about Sidi Slimane;
second, because he wanted to re

assure our allies, following the

panic news that Russia had th

iLUai (intercontinental missile
and several thousand intermediate
range missiles.
Unlike ourblg Wheelus Air Base
at Tripoli, Sdi Slimane is 2000
miles from the Iron Curtain and
out of range of the Russian inter intermediate
mediate intermediate 800-mile missile. So are
our other bases in Morocco and
Spain.
" They "will not be out or range of
the 5,000-mUe ICBM when Russia
perfects it, and they are not out of
range today of underwater mis missiles
siles missiles launched from Russian sub submarines.
marines. submarines. DULLES'S WEAKNESS
m Washington, D.C., John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles talks about negotiating
from strength. He doesn't want to
hold any discussions with Russia
Until the USA can hoist a Sputnik
in $e air or establish missile oas oases
es oases in West Europe when he can
then talk from a position of
strength.

Most people have forgotten it,
but the bases in Sidi Slimane and
the rest of North Africa were es established
tablished established during the Korean War
when President Truman feared
that his -'police action" might dev develop
elop develop into a world war.
These bases gave us the ability
at that time to negotiate from
strength. Perhaps they prevented
World War in.
Later President Eisenhower ac accepted
cepted accepted a peace in Korea. It was
hailed in the USA as a great victo

ry, nut actually it wai a huraffiat.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
' Cristobal
"YAQUE" .' i ....Jan. 11
"MORAZAN" Jan. IS
"HIBUERAS" Jan. 29
"YAQW Feb. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New Orleans Service cJ'a,
"PLATANO" ....Jan. 10
"JUNIOR" f ..Jan. IS
"ESPARTA" Jan. SO
"HEREDIA" Jan. 27
"LIMON" Feb. 3
"PARISMINA" Feb. 10
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco

and Seattle.

SPECIAL HOUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM

CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

To New Tork and Return S240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles .... .. $270.00
To Seattle and Return, muu,., $365,00

t

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

It permitted Communist troops
to troops to transfer from Korea to

Indochina, following which most
of that area was test to the free
world.

Meanwhile, too scientists were

purged from, government. Appro
priations were cut. Scientific ex ex-perimentaiienvwas
perimentaiienvwas ex-perimentaiienvwas d er ied by
Charlie Wflrf-while Russia for

ed ahead.
So today John Fester Dulles

finds himself negotiating from

weaaness. his c n i e f remaining
strength is from these sleek, wind windswept
swept windswept B-47's lined up on the run runways
ways runways of Sidi Slimane and from
other bombers poised or in the air
night and day, ready to retaliate.
The great danger is, however,
that something might go wrong on
one of these bombers. Somebody
might give the wrong signal. Me Mechanism
chanism Mechanism might go out of whack.
The pilot might have t ball out.
The bomb-bay door might come
loose.

In this case, asmuch explosive
hydrogen as was unloosed in all of
World War II would eome hurtling
to earth.
On such human and mechanical
frailties rest the peace of this wea weary
ry weary world.

The government grabs the tab

food, laundry, room and tuition,..

plus clothes and enough dougu

for a beer now and then, when the

egghead graduates, he is allowed
to go Into any private enterprise

he wants to. or stay in govern

ment service. The Only marker

he'll have to sign is a guarantee

that he won't take up bal'ct or

interior decorating after he get

his plastic sheepskin. He must

work in some field of science or
research.

Now here's where we get real
crafty. We are assuming that the
government has picked up the
check for an individual who will
go to work for private industry.
So let the hiring company pay a
good chunk Of the educational
cost, pro-rated on how many wise
guys they hire. They burn up a
lot of loot now, trying to find
serious young iellows with a pas passion
sion passion for atom-stirring, and they'd
get their bait back early If they
had a steady supply of- sharp sharp-headed
headed sharp-headed scientists ripening every
June.
I see nothing but sense in the
swift provision of a highly tech technical
nical technical school to whet the basic wits
of the greasy grinds. As an ex4
amp'e, I cite you the greater Uni University
versity University of North Carolina in de
lan where I was horned. Most of

the females attend the Woman's

college in Greensboro. A majori majority
ty majority of the scientists pay tuition
at North Carolina State in Ra Raleigh.
leigh. Raleigh. The university proper in Chapel

Hill gets the liberal artists and

the lawyers and doctors and such
like, but also accepts coeds, phy
einistia MffinMr, aanlnaicte -iiii.

nalists and anything else that likes

the climate while allowing most
of the basics of specialization,
such as textiles and teaching, to
take place in Greensboro and
Raleigh. It's been a good system
and has worked well for a long
time. L ... :
At I said, I grind ma no axe.
If John had six apples and Mary
had three quinces, I couldn't care
lets, because I am basically a
peach fan when the cherry season
is oyer.

FLY LACSA

SUPER CONVAIR 320

lo colorful

NOW

5

35:

ROUND TRIP

LEAVE PANAMA. .8:30 a.fn,
ARRIVE SAN J05E. .9;15 a.pn.

ComuU your
Travel Agent

PAA AFFILIATE

"LACSA

Tel.
3-7011

SERVING THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS
Justo Arosemena Ave.- Between 3 1st and 32nd Sts.



FRIDAY, JANUARY 1ft. 19SS
-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT D
JjLY
NEWSPAPER
PAGE

Florida Locked In Second Cold Wave;
Deep Freeze Heckles Fruit, Tourists

MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 1Q (tJP)-Thein sight tomorrow afternoon, but
second cold wave Oi the season that it would be Sunday or later

locked N Florida in a deep freeze before the mild ocean breezes re re-today,
today, re-today, totting knockout punches at turn to the winter playground,
the sttte's bi lion dollar industries I The chief of the frost warning

citrus and tourists. service at Lakeland, Warren John-

Temperatures ranged from a son, expressed some hone for a

low of 17 in north Florida to 38 large segment of the citrus indus-

along the shores of Biscayne Bayitry. He said temperatures were

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service

FIRE IN WISCONSIN Firemen re shown fighting a spectacular blaze following four nat natural
ural natural gas explosions in Madison. The blasts, in a residential section, killed one woman, Injur Injured
ed Injured four other persons and destroyed four houses. Burning-gas still seeping from the broken
mains can be seen on the street.

No Feud With Grandma, Says Actress;
Carol Will Keep On Imitating Marlene

By DOC QUIGO
NEW YORK (UP) Carol Chan Chan-ning,
ning, Chan-ning, a white-smokcblonde hunk
of female who stands five feet,
eight and one-half inches in her
stocking feet and has a voice that
can plumb depths unreachable to
some baritones, can't understand
why Marlene Dietrich is mad at
her.
Mr. Simonds, the principal ot
Commodore Sloat Grammar
School in San Francisfio. didn't get
mad at her when she imitated him
at a school performance.
Carol was in the fourth grade at
the time. She also imitkted Stepin
Fetchit, Zasu Pitts, Ned SpWks,
Gracie Allen, and Mae West None
of them got mad.
She's been imitating. people ever

s'nce. and currently is appearuig

ac New York's venerame naza
1 4el in a one-woman stint that
if one of the most fetching, night nightclub
club nightclub acts in the country. In it she
imitates Sophie Tucker, Judy Gar

.1 u Tallulah Bankhead, and a

r i:iin well-known grandma with

famous legs and a Germanic ac
tent.

The grandma bjt is a big hit.

riu.n mrith a nitl .f or. caries

ti-re. and caricaUise-i "he core

o comic imitation, and, well, v-.
? Lex Dietrich did not approve

according to Mist Cttanning, who
says:
"She came to see it in Las
Vegas and didn't like it. She was
v ith Lucille Ball, and I could

hear Lucille laughing and an

i;udin. and the audience

lauehed more than ever. After

ward, she went to my press agent
and stated it was in bad taste and

that I should refrain.

"Then she went to my agent

and said the imitation was cheap

claptrap and that 1 was not to ao
it 1 Hnn't understand. After all,

George Burns wrote part of the
niotrirh imitation and gave me

the business that goes with if., and

he wouldn't hurt Dietrich tot any

thine in the world.

Miss Channing did not volunteer
tho information about La Dietrich.

It was in answer to a question by
this interviewer about tumors that

there was a feud going on and
that some snubbing was in prog

ress. '7

Miss Channing said there was

no teua between ner and Miss

Dietrich. Anc she's going to keep
on doing the imitation. 1

Miss Channing first splashed on
Broadway in a big wayi n the
musical "Gentlemen Prefer

Blondes." Currently she is appear

mg in clubs around the country.

Next season either TV or
Broadway show.

Titian Barmaid
Tipsy inspector
In Sputnik Spin

NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A federal meat inspector was aV-

,.ctoH nr. rharces of drunken fly

ing today for taking a red-haired
barmaid on a low altitude "sput "sputnik
nik "sputnik mission" spin over New Or Orleans
leans Orleans in the moonlight to help her
forget Texas' football loss to Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi in the. Sugar Bowl.
The pilot, Gene B. Salmon, who
said he was a Civil Air Patrol
wing commander, told officers he
was "flvine an official mission for

the moonwatch training program,"
His passenger, Mrs. Agnes W.
Gardner, 36, o' Houston, Texrf
said she didn't know she was on
an official mission but was thrilled
by the ride.
Residents complained that Sal Salmon
mon Salmon flew his single-engine, two two-tester
tester two-tester plane too low over the city
today. Officers were waiting aj the
airport when he landed.
Mrs. Gardner, wearing a chic
beige suit and cowboy boots, said
she had met Salmon in a bar last
night and ag: ed to "go up for a
mconlignt spin.''' She said no buzz buzzing
ing buzzing of residential areas occurred
while she was with him. She also
said be was a gentleman all the
way. ......
"The. only pass he made was
over the city," she said.
Salmon admitted drinking three
beers before the flight but denied
he was drunk. He said he had
been flying since 1935 and had
flown "this moonwatch mission"
, a number of times. He said his
job was to give ground observers
practice in spotting sputniks.
"I have been assigned to make
flights over the city, trailinc a

small light a hundred feet behind

the plane so that the moonwatch
boys on the Tutane campus can
' train their telescopes on the
light," Salmon said.
Mrs. Gardner, who was charbed
with vagrancy, said she came it
New Orleans from Houston a
Chr'stmas t'me.
f.'i fait so low after T2X,is tool
tire Sugar Bowl game, she aaid.

Global Tour

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS

2 Musical

iJapanesecity instrument
5 Brazilian river 1!"'

5 Favorite

6 -Angeles,
California
12 Black
13 Ages
14 Poem
15 They don't go
to the polls 1
17 Five-dollar
bill (coll.)
18 Singing, voice
19 Sways
21 New Haven't
pride
23 Black or Bed
24 Sheep's cry
27 Russian newt
agency
29 Church recess
32 Hold a ship
tertttV.
34 Imperfetlt
speaker

37 White poplars W

38 DrlDX
39 Cloy
41 Piece out
42- Moines,
.Iowa
44 Simple
46 Gorged
49 Angry
53 Operated
54 Diving duck
' 56 Insect
57 Formerly
58 Needle case
59 Lester (ab.)
60 Arabian gulf
81 Location
DOWN
1 County in

6 Mountain
ridges
I Unusual
8 Donkeys
9 Tomato's -former
name
(2 words)
10 Polish river
II Observes j
16Declaimer
20 Annoy
22 Household
gods
24 Fish
25 Afresh

-HW lMT I"ttlf-.L JC 1AIP IP IE IWl

26 Mishaps
28 Blackboard
30 Hunt

31 Gaelic

45 Sea eaglet
46 Spoken
47 Weather

48 Care for

33 More immense 50 Italian town

35 Spain and 51 Teutonic
Portugal (ab.)
40 Fine 52 City in
43 Pacific Island Pennsylvania
group 55 General (ab.)

ran ran nn

Lrti 1....L. 1 1 J II

Ki vl ma I
rr Pir-rrr
s r
iF -B
9 BT a
ml. j I I I I I i M. "jjl

NORTH 24
AQ632
V AK74
KQJ6
J
WEST EAST
A K J 10 8 4' 975
Q108 VJ952
None 7 5 4 3
10874 J 9
SOUTH (D)
4A
V 63
A 10982
AKQ52
No one vulnerable
South West North East
1 1 3 Pass
4 N.T. Pass 5 Pass
5 N.T. Pass 6 V Faas
7 N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4

at Miami where winter visitors
normally bask in 75-80 degree son-

shine. The weather bureau xore

nign enough in groves on high
ground locations that they may
have not suffered anv damsiro this

cast equally low readings from inormng.

the Georgia line to the Florida But there are thousands of acres

neys tomorrow morning. m marginal iana (low ground la

The orange and grapefruit sec- cations) winch undoubtedly uf.

tlon across central Florida had J Ted damage this morning" he
I: f 14 4- A olA 110. 1

reaiuuBs ui iu ucjiro vuisioaiu. oume' ui me trees may

morning. Those lows, plus simuar nave been killed, but we won't

Seven diamonds is a lay-down

with today's hand. All South has

to do is to remember to trump his

losing club in dummy.

Seven no-trump can't make

There are only 12 top tricks and a
squeeze can't operate because East

limply keeps his jack of hearts
guarded while West hangs on to

spades and clubs.

When Larceny Lou held the

.temperatures tonight, may cause

another 100 million dollars in dam-
. a. it i. p

age lo me inousanus oi acres oi
citrus lying exposed to the frigid

blasts.

The citrus industry suffered a

100-million-dollar loss in the big
freeze just four weeks ago.

The full extent of the damage

in both freezes will not be known
until March, when the orange and

grapefruit blossoms will set fruit

for next year: The state's normal

production of 150 million boxes is

expected to be cut severely by

the double-barrelled cold waves. It

may turn out to be the worst blow

since 1894-95

know for some time

inese trees were defoliated in
tin It... in m r

ufSK. it-ia ireeze and new
growth had already put out. This

new growin was killed and that

;ay prove to be too much of a

uiuw tor me tree to survive.

The Arctic weather chilled the

tourists as well as the oranges

South hand in a duplicate game grtpelruit. Many of the thous

he needed a top score and went

after the no-trump slam.

Several South players were in

seven no-trump but only Larceny

Lou was able to make it and he

did so by executing one of his bet better
ter better swindles.

New Books In Town

uuring the Anniversary Sale
at Morrison's on 4th of July
Ave. and "J" Street the Book
Department Is offering all
BOOKS STAMPS and STAMP
ACCESSORIES at 20 dis discount.
count. discount. For 3 days only, Januarv

JO. II and 13. Shop in comofort

in wur Air-conditioned
Department.

Book

The people who made ladies' slacks can be grateful to
Doris Day who does good things for them in "The Pajama
Game," Warner Bros." filmization of the smash-Broadway
hit starring Doris and John Raitt. In WarnerColor, the f km

premieres on WEDNESDAY 15 AT THE LUX. Miss Day, who"

has a most pleasing outline, wears almost as many dif different
ferent different pairs of slacks as she does dresses in the film. The
Day slacks come in red, black and beige, and the dances

and sings in them, emotes romantically in them, and proves

that are readily adaptable to almost any situation in which
a girl might find herself,

ands oi noted and motels in

Florida reported cancellations of
advance reservations. Tourists

who were caught in their $25 to

$35 a day rooms when the cold
wave blew in complained that they
could have stayed home and kept
just as warm.

Lou never bothered to show his Furs and top coats were the

club suit and West opened the order of the day on Collins Avenue
four of clubs. It didn't take Lou end Lincoln Road in Miami Beach.
1 . .... . mi v u ji i t i

any time to see tnat ne could only me oeacnes ana swimming poois
gather in 12 tricks if clubs Were had no takers.
coin to break five-two and the I Gordon Dunn, chief of the Mi-

combination of the four soot lead mi Weather Bureau who found

by West and the drop of the six by i'si on h.ls 1,wn. a Coi,1 Gables

East indicated that break. Anv-1 115 morning, sam some reuei

way Lou disdains to make a hand
the easy way when he can steal it.

Lou put the queen of clubs on

dummy's jack without batting an
eyelash. Five rounds of diamonds
followed and West had to make
five discards. The first four were

easy. He let go three tpadet and
a club.

The fatal fifth discard was also

easy. The possibility of two low
clubs in Lou's hand never; entered

West s mind and he let a second
club go. Now Lou had his 13

tnckt and proceeded to take
them.

24

Q The bidding has been:
Sooth Watt North

Put It .14
I N.T. Pan 3 N.T. w Pass
Pass Past
You, West, hold:
46 Z V87 5 Q86 4K874 S
What do you lead?
A The she of spades. Tow
partner's spades are probably
better than your clubs.
TODAYS QUESTION ;
The bidding it the same at in
the question just answered.
You, West, hold:
462 V875 OQ87 4KJM1
What do you lead?
Anwar Tomorrow

Chennault In US
Bottling Cancer
TOKYO, Jan. 10 (UP)-Retlred
Maj. Gen. Claire L. Chennault, (7,

departed for the United States for
a visit today, looking tired and
thin from his battle with lung

cancer.
The leader of the war-time Fly

ing Tigers told newsmen he hoped
for "many more years to live."
He coughed and his voice was

raspy as he said, "I have the best
doctor I can get.''
Tne-t&eral flew hete with his

wife and wo daughter from For

mosa andxboardfid another plane
for the United. States. He revealed
'last month that he is suffering

from lung cancer

W, Germany Buys
British Frigates

LONDON, Jan. 10 (UP)- West
Germany has bought seven British
frigates it-faced in World War II,
informed sources said today.
They said the ships cost the Ger
mans lets than $280,000 each and
woull be refitted with secret radar
equipment and other modern
weapons before the transfer;
The seven ships cost Britain a
total of $12,000,000 when they were
built during the war.

UXHA

L

(MANUFACTURED IN ENGLAND BY GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION)

VICTOR" for

1958

THE ULTRA MODERN FOUR DOOR SEDAN
OF MEDIUM SIZE & LOW COST
AN EXCITING NEW CAR
AT AN EXCITINGLY LOW PRICE
ON DISPLAY NOW

CIV A, S. A.

MNAMA

COLON

TOMORROW Saturday LAST DAY

OF

ll

flBaasHp

AT BOTH OUR STORES!

DRASTICAL

REDUCTION

on

H Ik

HsttL

II JHsaal

( 0 i

III KB H

ui ji meal by

1

!

NURSES
I UNIFORMS from 4.50

II I :

DRE8SES

Junior Misses and Half size Dresses To
a wide Range of beautiful styles and Fashion fabrics I

COCKTAIL

AND

EVENING
Dresses from $10.95

TRAVEL SUITS

and COATS
Daytimfi DRESSES
Afternoon DRESSES
Maternity DRESSES

AND
SkbdtA
i HATS from

ITALIAN KNIT SKIRTS
ITALIAN Wool and Angora
SWEATERS
STOLES and CAPES

1.50

IN OUR MAIN STORES!

MAIDS
UNIFORMS from

V BB BsssValtK I
J

CASH SALES ONLY ON SALES GOODS

main store;
No. 2206 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773

BRANCH STORE OPEN
DURING NOON HOURS

NO

BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 Tlvoii Ave.
Phone 2-2126



tkGt POCK

TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY II, 1951
Sodat and
Bo.
Flier Forced Down In Albania
Due For Release In Few Days'
134,
erwide v-ox
P
Suf
ana ma

Oil

M

jt mt L mJ If fcV Pmm 2-OUO e, -0W Umm fcOO mu 10 lf

KLAK ADMIRAL AND MRS. GEORGE WALES ENTERTAIN
li utNOK UK MR. AND MRS. LEIGH CRAMER
Rear Admiral and Mr. George Wale entertained at
4 cocktails last evening In honor of W. and Mrs. Leif a
Cramer WJw haT. ma-e mMy fTnit during the

they have spent in Panama, ut- leaving to mw

today for Venezuela to visit then-

ion.

15 years they have spent

"their home la New York,

Idy Hendtftow
vet Tot Party
r School of Blind

.Lady Henderson gave a tea
Erty at the British Embassy yes yes-day,
day, yes-day, for the members of the
Salvation Army Blind School.
"The guests were entertained with
music by Lady Henderson, Mr.
Walter Myers, Mr. G. Perez and
Sr. R. Schultz.
twist Minister
rrlves Hero

-The Minister of Switzerland In
ganama and Mrs. Pierre Dupaut
arrived here yesterday, coming

from Caracas, Venezuela.

rs. Clark Dunn

enored At Luncheon

- Mrs. Clark A. Dunn, wife of the

vicepresideht of the Southwestern
Region of the National Society of
Professional Engineers, was the
guest of honor at a luncheon given
by the wive; of members of the

Canal one Society of Professional
Engineers in the r'ern Room of the
Tivoli Guest House yesterday. Oth

er honored guests were Mrs. Wil

liam E. Potter, wile of the Go

vernor of trie Canal one; mt.

Hugh M. Arnold, wile of the Lieut.
Governor, and Mrs. Robert D.

Brown, Jr., wife of the Engineer
ins and Construction Engineer. At

so at the head table were Mrs.
L. B. Sartain. Mrs. R. R. Potter,

Jr., Mrs. A. A. Mittag, Mrs. J.

K. Batchello- and Mrs. E. W. zei
nick.

Th tahles. arraneed in an opin

square were, attractively decorated
with red firecracker blossoms,
white bougainvillea, hibiscus and
Dancing Lady orchids. These
flowers were the gift of Mrs. Harry

Dunn of Ancon who also mane
the attractive orchid corsages pre presented
sented presented to the guests of honor.
Forty women attended the lunch luncheon.
eon. luncheon.
Dr. and Mrs. Dunn are leaving

Engagement
Of Former

Isthmian

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Caplan of

East Ureenoush Have anuounceu
the engagement ot tneir daughter
Miss Aaancy Caplan, to Dr. Mvin

S. Roth, rabbi ot Tempie Beth
Emeth and former resioent of the
Isthmus.
Miss Caplan is a graduate of
Cornell University and Albany
Law school and is a member oi
the New Vork State Bar.

Dr. ttoth, a native ot McKees-

port, Pa., s the son ot jonn H.
itotn of that city. A grauuate oi
the Untversisty of Cincinnati, he
was ordained at the Hebrew U U-nion
nion U-nion Couege and in June, I9i,
received the doctor of pnuoaopby
degree at Northwestern Universi

ty. Prior to coming to Albany in

1S56 he served at inicago ainai

Cnneresatien.

A home wedding is planned for

Feb. 9.

II c

iv.v.j u v urn. mm am tm .t h um

II I I

1 I I

Uftshnd Jtifwifiei ai

SATURDAY NIGHT
2nd VOTE-COUNT DANCE to elect the
Queen of the 1958 official carnival!
Dancing in the Bella Vista Room to music of
Clarence Martin's Orchestra,
with Cuban singer Manolo Torrente
Entrancv-$1.00 person (worth one vote) N

&2"w SUNDAY
Vr -J. V rwrtuur DllCCCTI J

cvcninu Durrti:

the long-awaited
dry-season event

from 6:30 p.m. in the cool patio
Chef Rustello's exquisite dishes will be served.
Music by Luc ho Azcarraza's Conjurtto
with Manolo Torrente singing.
$3.50 per person.

Tickets To Morganland
Distributed For Sale
Tickets for Moraaniand, St

Luke's 1958 Spring Carnival, have
han distributed to six couples,

who will be in charge of ticket

Thev are Mf. and Mrs. Fred

Sill, Capt. and Mrs. It. A. Sex Sex-ton
ton Sex-ton of 15th Naval District, Mr.
.t m i ivi f snr

ana Mrs. n. iaencu,
Mrs. R. L. Moort of Panama,
Mr nd Mrs. E. G. Abbot and

Mr. and Mrs. T. .Brown oi curun-

du. f i

Th. Faetival wall taKe Place in

the beautiful gardens of Mr. and

Mrs. Charles Morgan oi Mirano
res, The -gardens will be decorat

FAREWELL FOR CRAMERS Hosts and guests of honor are shown at the cocktail party
given by Rear Admiral and Mrs. George Wales for Mr. and Mrs. Leigh Cramer last night.
Left to right are Mrs; Wales, Mr. Cramer, Mrs. Cramer and Rear Admiral Wales.

les, Dr. Juan R. Morales, Dr. Juan
Arosemena, Dr. Rodrigo Aroseme Aroseme-na,
na, Aroseme-na, Dr. Harmodio Arosemena, Dr.
George Halphen Perez, Dr. Adam
Arguello de Nicaragua and Fran Francis
cis Francis Brannan.

Balboa High School Will Stage
Seventeenth Annual Style Shew

CHATEAUROUX. France, Jan.

10 (UP) U.S. Air Force officials

tonight announced that Communist
Albania had agreed to release
Maj. Howard J. Curran, who was

forced down on Albanian soil in
his jet tighter plane Dec. 23.

The announcement was a de delayed
layed delayed Christmas present for the
widowed pilot's mother ess three
children who learned only today
that their father was still alive
and a prisoner in the small Com

munist country. From the time

Curran vanished on a routine
flight until this morning, the chil

dren knew only that their father

had disappeared.

-The U.S. Air Force Base t Cha Cha-teauroux
teauroux Cha-teauroux said it learned from Al Albania
bania Albania that the World War II and

Korean War veteran had been
forced down in his T33 jet trainer

by two Soviet-built Mig jets.

Albania said he would be re-

'eased "within a few days," the
Air Force said.

France, the only Western nation
which has diplomatic representa

tion in Albania. Interceded on be

half of the downed flier.
It was the second such incident
in as many weeks. Last New
Year's a British civilian freight
transport with a crew of six was

forced down when it wandered

Harnett and 'Dunn
Return From States
Harnett and Dunn have just re returned
turned returned from a six weeks vacation
and business trip. While in the

States they visited Mexico, San

Francisco and Hollywood. They
attended several important meet meetings
ings meetings in their Dance Associations
the Dance Masters of Amtrica
and The Terpsichoreans. Because

the Merengue and the faso uo uo-ble
ble uo-ble are not as popular on the
west coast as the east coast they
were invited to exhibit these two
numbers. Harnett and Dunn also
did the Tamborito, Panama's na-

ed with fairytale figures to carry tional dance, which was well re-

The seventeenth annual fashion lite Clare, Vena Bennett and Leon

show, "Chez Eloise," will be pre- Oenz will be presented for the en-

sented by the Balboa High School
household arts classes Jan. 15 at

8 p.m. The show will be staged on
the front lawn of the high school
and will be open to the general
public.

The fashion show is under tne

out the Morganlano ianiasy
theme.
Miss Norma Jenks

Goes Back Te Celltgo
Miss Norma Jenks, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. Jenks
returned over the week-

end to Russell sage oiresei..
Troy, New York, after spending

the holidays wun ner ihuc.

Mainort Pttorson Jr.
Leaves For New York
Mainert J. Peterson, Jr., son of
the Very Rev. and Mrs. Mainert

J; Peterson ot Ancon is reuunms
to New York today Where he is

a student at St. i nomas
School atter spending ten days
with his parents at t'-a Deanery.
Analida I Will
Raise Carnival Flag
At Union Cluh , ...

Coffee Queen Anauaa i
raise tH Carnival Flag at a
dance to be held at the Union
Club tomorrow night.
Raising the flag marks the of official
ficial official opening of the Carnival sea season
son season in Panama. The actua Car Carnival
nival Carnival will toke place Feb. 15, 16,
17, and 18.

Vlsltinf Tolane
Pro'rmor Feted
A Union Club

TW farina V.. Mendoza, manag

er of the Loteria Nacional de Be Be-neficencla,
neficencla, Be-neficencla, gave dinner at the
Union Cktb last night in honor
of Dr. Leonard Oppenheim, visit visiting
ing visiting Professor of Law from Tulane

TTnitroi'Gll V

Among those present were the
Minister of Foreign Relations A A-quilino
quilino A-quilino Boyd, Dr. Erasmo de la

Guardia, ir. Kicarao n. juur

ceived. Harnett and Dunn will re

open their studio the first week

in February.
(Continued on Page 5)

tertainment of' those attending the

show.
Students participating in the
fashion display are Teresa Ale Ale-man,
man, Ale-man, Frances Andrews, Marcella
Arosemena, Jackie Ashton, Diane

direction of Miss Eloise Monroe, Balzer, Florence Bauchman. Jane
Balboa High SchooLinstructor Tht.Bellus, Susan Berry, Patsy Black.

students made the clothes which rnetty Joyce JJoatngm, Barbara

they will model. .Banjiorni, Beverly Bowman, Ma-
Amons the fashions to be shown rion Bradley, Gayle Branner. Lin-

are street dresses, sports dresses, t da Breeding, Delofa Carey, Ella

suits and afternoon and evening Carter, Rosemarie Castelli, Patri

wear.
Art work for "Chez Eloise" was

designed by Sylvia Johannstn and
I Karen Magnuson.
The talents of Don Randel, Joa-

200 Stores Raied
i- s
TAEGU, Korea, Jan: 10 (UP)-A
fire" touched off by a charcoal
stove today destroyed some 200
stores in the market area here to to-lay
lay to-lay and caused more than one
million dollars in damages.
Some 23'fire engines and more
than 800 firemen and police fought
the blaze before Eringingit under
control.

over Albanian territory. The pilot
said R waa a "genuine mistake"
and that the Albanians treated the
crew "like royalty." The craw
and plane were released a few
days later.
Curran vanished on a flight
from Chateauroux iO Naples, Italy
and was presumed dead.
When the Albanian Tirana radio
announced on Tuesday that a
"Howard Keran" had been forced
down Dec. 23, the Curran children
Wiliam (Mike), 12, Patricia, 8,
and Mary Lou, 4, were pot told
lest their hopes be raised too high.
But their' housekeeper, Mrs. Ho Ho-lande
lande Ho-lande Hardoux, let it out today.
"I couldn't keep it from than

any longer, she said.
The children, who had sadly tak taken
en taken down their Christmas tree Dec.
24, were overjoyed.
Curran's brother, 1st Lt. Rich Richard
ard Richard P. Curran, had been making
plans to send the children to live
, m Mr L. : i '

brother, Charles,, who is a Teatrt Teatrt-sters
sters Teatrt-sters Union official. The children's
mother died two years ago this
month.
Everything was cnanged with
word that the 38-year-old pilot wai
sa e and would be released.
"Daddy ought to be home by
Sunday, don't you think?" daugh daughter
ter daughter Patricia asked hopeful y.
"We've got all his Christmas
presents waiting for him in the
closet," she prattled on. "1m giv giving
ing giving him a blue shirt and a picture
of myself."

' SUSPENDED HARMONY
WASHINGTON (UP) Movia
tough guy Edward G. Robinson
was disappointed in the opening of
Congress because there was no
wrangling. "I guess they're in a
state of suspended harmony," ha
said.

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Fnershaus, Edna Gerhart, Elaine

Herring, Nancy Hiegel, Edna Hill,
Kathy Hughes, Nancy Hughes,
Francis Langford, Palmira Larri Larri-naga,
naga, Larri-naga, Karen Lytle;

Myra Maduro, Jackie Montava-

ni, Ellen Metheny, Linda Mattice,

Virginia Mauldin, Peggy McCar McCarthy,
thy, McCarthy, Marianne McCarraghan, April

Mcduire, Diane McKenna, Sharon
Mohr, Brenda Murray, Caroline

Mussulman, uiaays weweil, tran trances
ces trances Faigne Nelva Parker, Ligda
Pearl, Virginia Perra, Dee Pierce,

Edith Pierce, Came Prescott, Ma-

NewARRIDwiPERSTOP
Stops Perspiration Stains and Odor I

rie Powell;

Annette Rentz, Shirley Rouse.

Shirley Smith, Perla Stokes, Lida

Mubbs. Celia Thomnson. Rache

Van Dyke, Mary Van Loon, Cath

erine Watson, Susan wenborne.
Alba Wilmett.

m

For resmtlons call maitre d'hotel, 3-1660
r r a n i

i i i r r ill i

- 1 '" '

W in Ht, ,. lmam i hi msaaaamrag

ii ii i i :

I II vSm I Hsosil in1 m Wh Wk

I lLSralui I MlMESTRON! H NOODLE JKffl
h Soup Hj 'owfC--' H HH

B CHICKEN VEGETABLE SOUP MINESTRONE SOUP I TURKEY NIMOli SOUP
BHB Choicest pieces of plump SHR'
B Campbell's own flavorful SB A delicious Italian-stylo TJBm turkey ... enriched golden
f Jlrtblendofmcknndbrotn' Wtm vegetable soup made with P8B noodles., .and the most
HYa, VI nne noodles, peas, potatoes, BjK a variety of garden-fresh jal flavorful turkey broth
T'VjU tomatoes and celery. I vegetables, spaghettis and Mk BHaaa you have ever tasted!
VZJ A soup the family will lot! delicate apices. KjH M. It's simply delicious! KFW,
I It's delightfully different! iTuTB Wh

Usod daily, new Airid with
Perstop it 1 Vi times as effwiTe
as all leading deedotants tested.
Arrid stops odor m tmtacttai
heft it away for 24 bouts. r
Non-staining -Arrid is ap approved
proved approved by the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Laundering.
Don't bo half safe.

Bt completely safe.

Use ARRID
to be tort).

aissK i if i i ll oii mmm

Each notice for inclusion in tab
column should bo submitted m
type-written form and mailed oo
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot bs accepted by
telephone. V-

Pedro Miguel
Civic Council

Meats Tonight
J. Gill, acting manager of the

Canal Zone bus service will be

guest of honor at tonight's meet meeting
ing meeting of the Pedro Miguel Civic
Council.
A report of the last-meeting with
the Governor will h? given, and

the Commissary forum and Christ

mas Tree Committee and reports
from other committees will be
held.
The meeting will satrt at 7:30
P.m. A

I I
I BSSaaSSOKataw.
1 I SBaJsat
'HBaTaTaTaTaTaiHSfi EwB?
H Is v

Mocambo Club
Will Most Saturday
The Mocambo Cluh of Colon will
hold its meeting on Saturday, Jan.
11, at it's regular place of busi business,
ness, business, at 7:30 p.m. As matters' of
vital importance will be discus discussed,
sed, discussed, among others, the Installa Installation
tion Installation of Officers for the Jaiwary Jaiwary-June
June Jaiwary-June term, all members are here hereby
by hereby urget to be punctual.

i
fNTRODUCINCS

OrVHtteW

Y SOKHAM

FROM THE NEW AMERICAN MODERN SERIES OF

STERLING PATTERNS

Senators Want

t
House-Senate
Space Committee
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UP) -Sen.
JacoB K. Javits (R-NY) and
Rep. James G. Fulton (R-Pa) in introduced
troduced introduced tesolutioi.8 today to cre create
ate create a new House-Senate commit committee
tee committee on "earth satellites and the
problems or outer space."
In a joint statement, they said
the world had been thrown into
the space age by the launching
of the Soviet satellites and the

U.S. determination to meet the
Soviet challenge.

You'll lovellw Gorham "Willow" for iu
sophisticated use of simple nature form, so
typical of the best in Far Eastern art. And
you'll love the way this pattern functions
for you, to provide maximum use with a
minimum of pieces. The knife has Gorham's
famous one-piece knife handle that resists
dents, never rattles. Individual serving
pieces are designed to perform an unus unusually,
ually, unusually, wide variety of functions. It's the
American Modern idea in sterling you find
only in Gorham.

STERLING

llll

One Penny More
LONDON, Jan. 10 (UP) The
National" Federation of Building

Trades Employers today granted
a wage increase of one penny an

hour to more than 1,000,000 wn-
ployes.
-lF'irmaltTaise'- owww, tit
expected to cost industry about 28
million dollars a year and to aid
about $28 to the cost of an average
thrce-biavoom house.

Ste also: Gorham's new "Theme," above, It's the American Meier
pattern that derives its cool cleen-swept look from Scandinevis.

SILVER CENTER

STORE 161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA



r.i.K six

THB PANAMA AMERICA AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
FRIDAY, JANUARY II, INS
Cerveza Balboa -Chesterfield In Important Twinbill Tonight
jjjBBiBromiiitwj.w. i
Editor: CONRADO SARGEAN7

Beermen Sweep Would Give
them Tie For First Place
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
The Cerveza Balboa Beermen and the Chester Chester-fieid
fieid Chester-fieid Smokers were ready today for an important
three-game series, starting tonight with a double double-header
header double-header at the Olympic Stadium and ending Sunday
morning with a single game at Colon Stadium.

The second-place Beermen trail
the league-leading Carta Vieja
fankees by one game while the
mnkors hrinff ud in the rear

three and one-half games off the

pace. J
A double win for the Beermen
wmild nut them into a first-place

tie with the Yankees and the
Smokers would drop to tour and
nne-half eames out.

Two victories for the, Smokers
would boost them to two and one one-half
half one-half games from first place and
the Reermen would fall to two

eames behind.

Winston Brown, the winningest
tairler on Cerveza Balboa's staff

Herman Charles Only

Pro Leaguer To Play
All Nine Positions
v ASTOR LEWIS

Versatile Herman Charles of

the defending champion Cerveza
Ralhoa Beermen. is the first play-

ir in the history of the Pro Loop

to penorm at an nine pusiuwu,
check of the record books reveal
ed today.

The veteran jack-of-all trades
gained the distinction on the night
of Dec. 27 when he moved to short shortstop
stop shortstop in the ninth frame of a game

with Carta Vieja aner Hector uo
ttez had been given the thumb.

Charles, who has played mostly

at third base during the past few
campaigns, has been particularly

helpful tj catcher manager Leon
Kellman this season by filling in
behind the plate on occasion for

the venerable backstop.
The records also showed the fol
lowing statistics:

When Cerveza Balboa edged

Carta View 5-4 in 10 frames at Co

Ion Stadium last Sunday,, it was the
5?th. extra-inning contest played

free the loop began 13 Trears ago

Of the overtime games one wen

iUK' innings, 32 went ten, nine

went 11, seven went 12, two went

S3, five went 14, and one went 15

'The 1 players used by Cerveza

Balboa when they lost 7-z to car

with a 4-2 record, and recently re reinstated
instated reinstated Carlos Thome, 1-2, will be
the mound opponents of Chester

field's Jim DePalo, 2-2, and Jose
Lisondro, 0-2.

The Beermen and the Smokers
have met nine times this season,
with Cerveza Balboa chalking up
five victories for a one-game edge.
Cerveza Balboa goes into to

night's opener riding the rest of
a three-game winning streak. They
lost the first game of a double double-header
header double-header 4-2 to Chesterfield last Fri Friday,
day, Friday, then took the nightcap 4-3.
They beat the Yankees 5-4 in ten

innings Sunday morning and then
took a 3-2 squeaker from the

Yanks again Wednesday night.

On the other hand the Smokers

have dropped their last three en

gagements. Since splitting with

the Beermen last Friday, they lost
two 5-3 decisions to the Yankees
Tuesday to give the leaders the

first twinbill sweep of the season

Chesterfield has managed to

stop the Yanks only three times
in the ten meetings of the teams

this season.

With 27 games already played

24 contests remain of the 51-game

schedule. Barring a tie, and a sub

sequent playoff, the season will

end on Feb. 4 and the 1957-58

champions will leave for San Juan.

Puerto Rico, Feb. 7 for the tenth

Caribbean Series which gets un

derway Feb. 8.

Sunday's game in Colon will be

the last of the three contests to be

played on the Atlantic Side this

season.

With the exception of the annual

Chesterfield-Carta Vieja game set
for David Sunday, Jan. 19, the rest
of the contests will be at the

Olympic Stadium.

gTMTWWTHHWHrwTV mi n 4 m m w mm

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Teams

Carta Vieja ...

Cerveza Balboa

Chesterfield .

COMEBACK TRIUMPH

CHICAGO (UP)-San Francisco
Giants outfielder Hank Sauer, who

smacked 26 home runs last season

will be awarded a trophy by the

Chicago Baseball Writers Assn. at

the organization s annual dinner

Jan. 19 for the "Comeback of the

Year." Sauer, who will be 39

May, signed with the Giants as
a free agent last year after being

released Dy the St. Louis Cards

He also nlavpri for the Chipaan

ta Vieja on Dec. 27, tied a leaguel Cubs and was named the National

record for most players used in

one game

League's most valuable player in

MEMBERS OF THE FORT KOBBE PANTHERS, Little League baseball team' recently started the current season with a win
over the Westbank team. Shown, left to right, are: John 8treet, catcher; Greogry Thomas, outfielder; Carrel Grantham,
outfielder; Sylvester Ortiz, shortstop; James SmoBca. pitcher: Bob Lee, outfielder; Vic Alers, third base; Jerry Banks short shortstop:
stop: shortstop: Dick Sullivan, pitcher; Dave Stirling, outfielder: Demu Conner, catcher; Daniel O'Brien, first base; Larry Milan., out outfielder:
fielder: outfielder: Ken Meredith, outfielder and Pat Sullivan, second ba se. (U.S. Army Photo)

CV
. x
. 5
. 3

CB
4
x
4

C
7
4.

VV
11
9
7

L
8
8
11

Pet.
.579
.529
.389

CB
1
31

Lost

8 8 11 27 27

TONIGHT'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.

Fastlich League

r

Basketball
Results

last

Army 74 Rutgers 72
Duquesne 68 Carnegie Tech 51
West Virginia 76 Vulanova 75

G. Washington 80 Georgetown 78
Amherst 73 Union (N.Y.) 69
Boston U. 85 Northeastern 63
St. Francis (Pa.) a$gn$ 50
Temple oWenh State 45
South
Navy-63 Gettysburg 45

Florida A&M 124 Bethune-Cook. 73

Maryland 74 Duke 49
Rollins 99 Kings College 53
W 4 L 73 Randolph Macon 54,
Louisville 67 St. Louis 55
Miami (Fla.) 103 Stetson 80

West. Kentucky 70 Oklahoma C. 56
Kentucky Wesleyan 67 Murray 65

Midwest
John Carroll 86 Case Tech 74

Youngstown 82 Baldwin Wallace 70

Beloit 80 North. 111. Tch 68

Bowling Green 104 West. Mich. 74

Indiana St. 57 Hanover 52 (ot)
Dayton 70 Detroit 54
Southwest
St. Mary's 66 Corpus Christi 84
Trinity 72 St. Edward's 56
Wichita 80 N. Texas State 54
West
Air Force Acad. 44 Adams St. 42

AG. Reynolds Kings Ransom

Tournament Finals Tomorrow

CONEJOS EDGE PALOMAS
PITCHING DUEL
STANDINGS

IN

North, South Grid Squads
Ready For Tomorrow's 9th
Annual Senior Bowl Game

-then trim

-mm

CAPITOLIO
Uk. ISc.

r. BABY DOLL
with Karl Marlden
I Also:
i
The Lone Ranger
with Dennis Moore

VOL

25c.

150.

BANK! $125.00
THE GIRL IN THE
KREMLIN
- Also:
ARABIAN NIGHTS
With Jon Hall

RIO

25c.
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prize 9500.00
BATTLE, GROUND
- Also:
HIGH SOCIETY
With Bing Crosby

VICTORIA
15c. ;

The White Squaw
with David Brian
- Also: -THE
27th DAY
with Gene Barry

, MOBILE, Ala. (UP) South
Coach Paul Brown shifted two of
his stars to the second string as
players battled freezing tempera temperatures
tures temperatures today in winding up their
preparations for Saturday's ninth

annual senior Bowl game.
Brown, head coach of the Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Browns, named his tentative
starting offensive lineups Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and passed up All America

halfback Clendon Thomas of Okla-

homaa nd quarterback Ray Brown
of Mississippi, star of the Sugar
Bowl on New Year's Day.
The coach explained he has not
"had much, of a chance to look"
at Thomas, who arrived here late
from the Hula Bowl in Hawaii
last weekend.
North Coach Joe Kuharich 0f the
Washington Redskins named his
tentative offensive team but added
he probably would alternate a
second unit and admitted, "I'm
uncertain about up front."
The game will be played under
professional rules which allow use
of the two-platoon system.
Contact work was kept to a
minimum Wednesday as the tem temperatures
peratures temperatures stayed around freezing
mark. Warmer weather was not
expected until Friday.
With the 2:05 p.m. CST kickoff,
plaVers on both sauads will loose

their amateur standing and be become
come become professionals. Each player
on the winning side will receive
$500 and Ohs losers get $400 each.
The pay. 4iowever. could he

small consideration from the re.

wards possible from the one dozen
professional scouts who will be

among the audience at Ladd

stadium.

The tentative offensive starting

lineups ;

Ocelots .. .. .,

Conejos . .. .. ,. .. 2
Pumas 1
Pericos 0
Macaws '.. .. 0
Palomas 0

Won Lost Pet.
. 2 0 1.000

0
0
1
2
2

1.000
1.000

.000
.000
.000

South: Jerry Nabors, Georgia
Tech; Jimmy Phillips, Auburn;
Gene Hickerson, Mississippi; Tom
Topping. Duke: Clvde Letbetter.

Baylor; Charlie Mitchell, Florida;

Jay uonatnon, Arkansas; Jimmy

Tayior, L,su; Phil King, Vander Vander-bilt;
bilt; Vander-bilt; Dick Christy, N. C. State;

George Walker. Arkansas.
North: Fred Dugan, Dayton:

Jim Gibbons, Iowa: Don Luzzi.

Villanova; Jim McKusker, Pitts Pittsburgh;
burgh; Pittsburgh; Joe.Nicely, West Virginia;

jerry uramer, idaBo; Uan Currie,
Michigan State; Jim Ninowski,
Michigan State; Mike Sommer,
George Washington; Walt Kowal Kowal-czyk,
czyk, Kowal-czyk, Michigan State; Ray Nits-

cmce, Illinois. jfF

NCAA To Discuss

Service Academies
Athlete 'Recruiting'

PHILADELPHIA fUPl-A clan

to let the service academies con continue
tinue continue "recruiting" of athletes ap appears
pears appears headed for stormy debate
at next year's NCAA convention
in Cincinnati.

The final round of the champion championship
ship championship flight in the 1958 A. G. Rey

nolds "King's Ransom-House of

Lords!!, Golf tournament will be

played Saturday and Sunday at the

Panama Golf Club between Bob

Walker of Balboa and Carlos Aro Aro-semena
semena Aro-semena of Panama, starting at 1:00
p.m. Eighteen holes will be play played
ed played each day.
This was assured yesterday af afternoon
ternoon afternoon when Curios and Earl Ger-

rans got together for the final 18
holes of ftheir semi-final match.

with Arosemena winding up the

By FRAN MILLER JR.

The Conejos with Ed Blakely

and Mike. Klipper pitching and the

Palomas with Doug Pajak doing
the hurling, locked horns Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon in a tight pitching
duel, marred only by occasional

spotty fielding by both, teams. Big
Ed Bleakley had the Palomas well!

under control for the first three

innings, but developed a sore arm
in the fourth and was relieved

hy Klipper who preserved his win

Both pitchers turned m very good

League this year, and were cut.

You are asked to report to the
Balboa Railroad Station at 9:00
Saturday with your gear.

The box score:
Conejos Ab R H P

Linfors 2b 3
Williams If 2
Brandon ss .. 1
Miller lb 2
Stewart c 3

Hern cf . .. .. .. .. 2
Klipper 3b 3
Joyner rf . 3

Blakely p

match on the 13th hole, a winnerl performances, walking only one

py a score of 6 and 5 for the 36 man, wnue giving up six nits oe

K-LISTO will make repair on tho distribiition
system and Will suspend th electric service.
Between S a.m. and 7 a.m. on Saturday,
January 11 in the following areas:
Second Avenue from 1st Street San Francisco
to Uruguay Street.
5th Street to 19th Street.
Urbanizaci6n Juan Franco.
52nd Street.
50th Street.
Campo Alegre.
50th Street between Uruguay Street
and Federico Boyd.

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

St. SmmSt it Juaza y Cuz

BALBOA 6:15 A 8:M
Stewart Granger
Rhonda Fleming
"GUN GLORY"

BALLET TICKETS

ON SALS
Dally 5:81 to p.m.

CRISTOBAL 1:9
Dean Martin
Jerry Lewis
"HOLLYWOOD OB
BUST"

DIABLO T:M
"CARTOON
CARNIVAL"
10:30 Owl Show

GAMBOA 7:00
"THE LIVING
IDOL"

A tipoff came when the proposal

approved by the NCAA council.

ran into opposition when it was

resented to delegates at the clos

ing of the NCAA's 52nd annual
convention Wednesday.

The plan, which will be placed
for final adoption at the 1959 con

vention, would allow the Army,
Navy and Air Force Academies to
continue sending promising ath athletes
letes athletes to prep schools.
But Edward J. Kharm of Texas

Western College, Paul Mackesey
of Brown and Ken Fairman of

Princeton voiced opposition to the
plan to go easy on the service
schools because of their stiff en entrance
trance entrance requirements.
Knapp said the academies
should seek hieh class students

who wouldn't require more than
four ears of schooling.

Mackesey suggested that when

tne amendment is circulated ofu

ciauy it should be put in two

para, presumably so that those

sed to an exception for the

academies wouldn't have tn vntu

against the rule i as a whole.

H nipman cmH u i

oaiu 1 uc was uuuuat u
flatly to the "Naval Academy's
present program," which includes
using athletic department funds
for the tuition of prep school
athletes.

holes

Gerrans and Arosemena had

played their original 18 holes last

Sunday afternoon, and had come
in all even at the end, mutually re rescheduling
scheduling rescheduling the next 18 holes for
yesterday.

Winning by a score of 6 and 5,
Arosemena poured on the pressure
in the match. His score, for the

complete 18 holes, was a splend

id one-over-par 37. Gerrans, un-

lortunateiy, was unable to com

pete with this .hot pace.
Jack Schor ana Abbe Sanger of
Distribuidores Alianza, distributors
of the world famous "King's Ran Ransom"
som" Ransom" and "House of L,ords" whis whiskeys;
keys; whiskeys; and sponsors of this annual
tourney, announced the olav nf

the final round in the first and sec second
ond second men's flight for this week end.
The traditional party for the
presentation of awards will take
place at the Panama Golf Club on
Sunday, Jan. 19, commencing at
7:00 p.m. Awards will be made to
the medalist, the winner, and runner-up
in each of the two men's
flights, and" the one ladies' flight.

KOberto Torres, who has been
shooting some splendid golf, won
the medalist award in the first
flight after a 3-way tie occurred
in the qualifying round.
The match for the awards, in the

first flight should result in some
splendid golf by both contestants.

Arosemena has been playing very

wen of late, turning in several
low scores, while Walker has been

turning away his opponents with an

unusual degree of consistent com

petition.

Rodgers 3b

Totals

Palomas

21 4 2 18

GATUN 1M I
I "THE WAYWARD I
I MARGARITA 6:15, 8:00 I
I "HAN IN THE SKY" I

PARA1SO
1:15 A 7:55
TIVE STEPS
TO DANGER"
10:30 Owl Show

SANTA CRUZ
6:15 A' 9:00
"RETURN OF
JACK SLADE"
"chain or
EVIDENCE"
7:20 only

tween them.

The Conejos picked up one run

in the first inning on a walk, an
error, and a single by Brandon.
They added two in the third on a
walk, two errors, and a single by

Miller. They added the winning
run in the fifth on two walks and
an error.
Doug Pajak went all the way for
the Palomas pitching excellent
ball and allowing only two bits
over the entire distance. His team

mates picked up two runs in the
fourth on a walk, a sacrifice, a

single by Bradshaw, and a ho

run by Fred Huddleston. The:

pushed over another run in

sixth on Huddleston's second home

run of the game, but fell short

when they left two men stranded

on the basepaths

The Conejo's defense reeled off

two double plays to haul them

selves out of two tight spots, as the

defenses of both teams tightened

up considerably in this game.

The leading hitters for the Cone Conejos
jos Conejos were Brandon and Miller with

1 for 1 and 1 for 2 respectively as
they managed to get the only two
hits off of Pajak. For the Palomas
it was Bradshaw and Huddleston
wielding the big sticks as each
went two for three. Huddleston

however, stole the show by hitting
two home runs in two consecutive
times at bat.

As a reminder to all boys who

tried out for the Fastlich Teen

Ashton 2b . 3 0 11
Rathgaber ss 3 0 0 2
Huddleston c .... ; 3 a 2 8
Pajak p 2 10 1
Browder cf 2 0 0 1
CaldwelMb 3 0 0. 4
Bradshaw3b .. .. .. 3 0 2 0

Fernandez 2 2 0 0 1
Russ rf 2 0 1 O

Totals

The presentation oartv on the

19th will be attended by A. G. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, the originator of the annual
golf championship and a rabid fan
of good competltion-.NReynolds is

arriving from New York City this
weekend especially to attend the
fiesta at the club and be present

at the awarding of the trophies.
This party has gained the reputa

tion of being one of the finest so

cial events at the club and the par-
A-- Al 1 iii r

y xms year snouio De no excep
fion,

-V-

CAMP BIERD 6:15 A 8:15

H "Ttm G0UUV4M WW MtHT"

POWER ON PROBATION
SAN JAN, P. R., (UP)-Kan-sas
City first baseman Vic Power
nlaymg winter ball in the Puerto
Rican League, has been placed on
probation until Feb. 15 by league
president Carlos aarnia n.;

said the action was taken '!for the
good of the league" because of a
recent right between Power and

umpire jim waisn.

TODAY ENCANTO J5-.20

Jeff Chandler
Kim Novak in
"JEANNE EAGLES"
Glenn Ford in
TO YUMA"

Correction

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Bob Hope in
"PRINCESS & THE PIRATE"

James Mason in
"FACE TO FACE"

It s Jorge Boyd
A report to the effect that

de Mena was the medalist in the
second flight of the recently
completed Dunlop Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at the Panama Golf Club
was erroneous.

Jorge Boyd, recently elected

president of the Panama Golf

Club, was the medalist.

iDRIVE-IN

- .W I UUAY! s.-op

POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
Richard Barton in
it'i : .
'Alexander The Great"
In TECHNICOLOR!

23 S 8 18

SUMMARY) Earned Runs:

Palomas 3, Conejos 1. Winning
pitcher: Blakely. Losing pitcher:
Pajak. Bases on bals off: Blakely
1, Pajak 6. Strike outs: Blakely 4,
Klipper 1, Pajak 5. Home runs:

Huddleston 2. Umpires: f. uom-?
gan and J. Pierson. Time of game:
1:31.

Whatever

Happened to ..
Zachariah Davis (Zack) Wheat
Zack Wheat, member of the all
time Brooklyn Dodgers all star
team, came up as a left-fielder
in 1909 at the age of 21 and spent
17 seasons in the major leagues.
Zack's booming bat produced a
lifetime average of .317, 1,295 runs
battedrin and 2,884 hits. He played
in the longest game on record record-Brooklyn
Brooklyn record-Brooklyn at Boston May 1, 1920,
that lasted 26 innings, three hours,
20 minutes and ended 1-1.

Whatever happened to Zach
Wheat At 69, Zach operates a
tourist area on the Lake of the
Ozarks near Versailles, Mo., a
venture he began 20 years ago.

West Virginia Stretches

Win Streak To 11 Games

By FRED DOWN
West Virginia's top r ranked

Mountaineers stretched their win winning
ning winning streak to 11 games today,
but it took a referee's disputed

call and a desperation shot with

two seconds left to keep the string

alive.
The frantic windup to the Moun

taineers' 76-75 triumph over Villa-

nova at Philadelphia Wednesday

night came when 6-ioot, 10 men
Llovd Sharrer connected with a

10-foot jump shot two seconds be

fore the final buzzer. That shot

climaxed a long uphill struggle
during which West Virginia trailed
by 10 points at the half and by

14 with eight minutes to go.
But lone after the game Villa

nova coach Al Severance still was

protesting a call by referee Don

tmeaay mat enawea west Virgin Virginia
ia Virginia to sain possession of the ball.

Jerry West, brilliant sophomore
star, paced West Virginia's come comeback
back comeback and wound up with thegame thegame-high
high thegame-high 37-point total.
Temple, tied for No. 7 ranking
nationally and the East's top team
so far, walloped Penn State, .64-45,
on the same Philadelphia card

and 12th ranked Maryland
whipped Duke, 74-49, at College
Park, Md., in Wednesday night's
other top games.
Temple, which hasn't been beat
en since early losses to Kentucky
and Cincinnati, won its eighth in
a row as it breezed to a 34-16
halftime margin and never let the
Nittany Lions get close.
Maryland ran off a string of 13
straight points to gain a 25-12 lead
to win its third Atlantic Coast
Conference game in four tries. It
was the eighth victory in 10 games
for the Terrapins.
Louisville snapped a three-game
lpsing streak to beat St. Louis,
67-55, with the help of Jerry Du Du-pont's
pont's Du-pont's 15 points while Joe Stevens
16 points led Wichita to an 80-54
decision over North Texas State in
a Missouri Valley Conference
game.
In other games, Army shaded

Rutgers, 74-72, wavy downed Get Gettysburg,
tysburg, Gettysburg, 63 45, Fordham nipped
Syracuse, 81-79, Pittsburgh de'eat de'eat-ed
ed de'eat-ed Westminister (Pa.), .72 57,
Bowling Green romped over West Western
ern Western Michigan, 104-74. Washington
and Lee beat Randolph Macon,
73-54, and Dayton scored a 70-54
victory over Detroit.

Tomorrow!

ONE DAY RELEASE!
t Brian Donlevy In

"ENEMY FROM SPACE"

10:80 Owl' Show

IU Ji



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page mm
Social and Otkerwide

FRIDAY. JANUARY II. 1958

Real Eye

ZmtouJ

Ft. Guikk
NCO Club
Hold! social
The January meeting of the
Fort Gulick W.C.O. Wives club
was held in the Bamboo Room
on Tuesday with Mrs. Clara Hol Hol-lenhaugh
lenhaugh Hol-lenhaugh presiding ever the meet meeting.
ing. meeting.
xne Social for the month will
be a Hard Luck Dinner ana Dance
on Jan. 25 with everyone bring bringing
ing bringing t covered diah. The i'areweU
and Welcome Coffee will be held
at 9:30 a.m. on Jan. 22 in the
Bamboo Room.
A nominating committee for the
coming election was chosen by tne
president, Mrs. Barbara Krieger
was chairman, assisting her are
Mrs. Helen Curran and Mrs. Ca Catherine
therine Catherine Schilling.
The White Elephant was won
by Mr. Katherine Killip.
Mrs. Florence Henning was
welcomed ai a guest for the Meeting.

Smallpox Epidemic
t60S, Nigeria, Jan. 10 (UP) A
smallpox epidemic has hit north northern
ern northern Nigeria, authorities reported
today. First reports indicated that
more "than 50 children had died in
Kabba Province alone

The hostesses for the evening

were: wrs. r ranees jjerger, mua

Vmau xtaipu, jars, uuoert

rowu, Mrs. t rances uuoert, airs.

Lorraine Duaun, Mrs. itum enss.

Mrs. Frances berger, Mrs. Hest

er Haruey, Mrs. Helen Curran,
Mrs. Audrey jJarsi, Mrs. Cathe

rine Schilling, Mrs. Deiores Cars,

Mrs. Aaineruie lump, Mrs. wan

cy Williams, Mrs. lrmgrad Mor Morrison,
rison, Morrison, Mrs. Viola Uirn, Mrs.
Louise Sanderson, Mrs. Sylvia

Brittle, Mrs. Mora Perry, Mrs.
Eleanor Webster, Mrs. Barbara
Kreige, Mrs. Irene Place, Mrs.
Nancy Johnson, Mrs. Rita Gomez,
Mrs. Louise Wilcox.

Mrs. Ray Gordon
Intertalns
A Coffej
Mrs. Ray Gordon of Bella Vis Vista
ta Vista gavt a coffee at her Bella
Vista home this morning in honor
who is here visiting her son-in-law
and daughter Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Sikorski of El Cangrejo.
About 26 guests attended.
ADD SOCIAL
Mr. and Mrs. Steers
Welcome New Sen
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Steers of
Balboa Heights announce the birth
of a son yesterday afternoon at
Gorgas Hospital. The baby will be
named David Dwight.

I'llliil:-:-

L m

DR. ROBERT HALL will arrive in Panama next week" to at attend
tend attend the Isthmian Dental congress, during Dental Health
Week. Dr. Hall will lecture at a Joint meeting of the Asocia Asocia-cion
cion Asocia-cion Odontologica Panamena and the Canal Zone Dental So Society
ciety Society on the subject of Surgical Procedure of Tooth Trans Transplants.
plants. Transplants. The meeting will be held at the -Union Club on Jan. 17.

WHAT A SALE

mm

HI iUlt

DON'T
MISS IT!

TERRIFIC BARGAINS 4 DAYS ONLY

SORRY, m EXCHANGE
NO GIFT WRAPPING
CASH SALES ONCY

MORRISON'S
4th July Ave. and "J" Street

OPEN DURING
NOON HOURS

WEIR'S

GONE

HOG

HE'S SELLING HIS ENTIRE STOCK OF
USED CARS "WHOLESALE PRICES
Hog Wild! That's the only word for it! Who else would sell his entire stock of used cars at whole wholesale
sale wholesale prices to retail customers? Who else would mark $10,000 off his used cars? Where else but at
SMOOT & PAREDES would you find such fantastic reductions? It can't last! But Brother, it's no use
feeling sorry for JACK WEIR. If he wants to sell cars for a few hundred dollars that are worth several
thousand. That's up to him. You're the one who'll save money on every quality used car. Take a look at
these values . then come down to the lot and pick your car out. . pay for it on the very easiest of
easy terms'

1955
PLYMOUTH
Station wagon, Plata
t Door, 6 Paasenger.
SAVE 370 ,r
Only 975.00

1951
OLDSMOBILE
Sedan Super M,
Radio, w.s.w.
SAVE 150
Only 300.00

1953
OLDSMOBILE
Sedan IS, Radio, W.S.W.
SAVE 290 s&
Only 760.00

1941
BUICK
Super Sedan, Radio
SAVE 90
Only 200.00

1949
BUICK
Super Sedan
SAVE 150 KS
Only 300.00

195
PACKARD
Sedan'
SAVE 170 as
Only 390.00

1956
CHRYSLER
Windsor Sedan,
W.S.W., Radio
SAVE 405 S&
Only 1 660.00

1954
CHEVROLET
Station Wagon, 4 door
Passenger, Powerglide
SAVE 305
Only 880.00

OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF

USED CARS
Reduced
Proportionately!

EASIEST
OF EASY TERMS

UP TO 24 MO. TO PAY

. .buy with warranted confidence

Smoot & Paredes, S. A.

UNION CHURCH
Gatun
The instaUation of officers and
teachers of the Church Council,
the Church School, the Women's
School, On Women' Auxiliaky,
and the Youth Fellowship will be
held at the U o'clock service Sun Sunday
day Sunday at the Gatun Union Church.
The choir will sing John J
Weatherseed's arrangement of
Charles Wesley's hymn "Soldiers
of Christ, Arise." The sermon by
the minister, will1 deal with a more
basic approach to religion, "The
Orthodoxy of Heresy."
The adult Bible class, which
meets at 9:45 along with the oth other
er other classes of the Church School,
will begin a series of lesson's on
the message of the prophet Amos.
The lesson for Sunday will be
"Herdsman with a Conviction."
This class is taught by the minis minis-ter.
ter. minis-ter. The Youth Fellowship will hold
its regular Sunday evening meet meeting
ing meeting at 5:45. The choir will rehearse
Monday and Wednesday evenings
at 6:30. The choir will rehearse
Monday and Wednesday evenings
at 6:30. People of all denomina denominational
tional denominational backgrounds are welcomed
at all services of the Gatun Union
Church.

' UNION CHURCH
Margarita
Dr. Walker M. Alderton, pastor
of the Union Church in Gamboa,
will address the Institute of Chris Christian
tian Christian Education at the Margarita

Billy Graham Film
To Be Shown Next
Week At Margarita
Margarita Churchts In the
Shewina ef Billy Graham Film

The churches of Margarita which
are participating in the coming
Billy Graham crusade will pre

sent the film "Eastward to Asia'
on Jan. 16th at 7:30 p.m. the Mar
garita Union Church at Margari
ta Avenue and Bolivar Highway.

"Eastward to Asia" is a record
of the Billy Graham crusade in
the Orient. At one of the meetings
conducted by the crusade in India
100.000 Deople were in attendance.

the film portrays other examples

of the unusual response given tne
young American evangelist in his
tour in the East. There is no ad

mission charge but a free-will offer offering
ing offering will be taken.

Committeemen
To Be Installed

At St. Christop's

At the annual members meet

ing held on Wednesday, at St.

Christopher's Episcopal cnurcn,
Rio Aba jo, the following men

were elected to serve for two years
on the executive committee of the

mission:

Cecil Carter, Lloyd Sealey, Dud Dudley
ley Dudley Neilson. Eugene Johnson, and
iLuther Atkinson. These men will
be installed at the 7:30 service on
Sunday morning.

' 1 V
Aim rhnsfin to renresent the

m inn at the annua Diocesan

Convention were: Johri Blackman,

Cecil Carter, ana Franc morae,

delegates; and Lloyd seaiey, uua uua-lty
lty uua-lty Neilson, and Eugene Johnson,

alternates.

L-L. .. i
Italian Army Pvt.

Overcome By His

Good Fortune

rniwn TtW f T TP 1 Italian army

But fti'nlin rnmnarini was tOO

Overcome with emotion, to say

thanks when the army torn mm
of his good fortune. He just kept
repeating "si, signore" to Ws) colonel.

The defense, ministry, the secre secretariat
tariat secretariat of the Italian army and the

third -xruitment center teamed

up to give him a 30-day leave

and send him to angjanu w viau

his ailmg sweetnean.
Tho aii it 22-vear-old Shirley

Unlmes whn met and fell in love

with comparini last sumiuei wuw

she vacationed in nary, aiuioujh
she has a perforated heart she
said last week ahe would make
another journey to Italy to visit
him even if jt meant her death
c rfhntnrs said it WOUld

This was too much for the
sentimental Italians and they went
to work on Privata Comparini- In
ranid nrder the army announced:

It would grant Comparini "20

to 30 days" compassionate ieaT

Tt would buv him a round trip

plane ticket to London and give

him 50,000 lire (aw, to cover nu

expenses.

It asked the Como police to

issue Comparini a passnort in
double quick time although pass pass-norta
norta pass-norta almost never are issued to

the military.

The Army also promised sup.
nArt "hnth mnrallv and material

ly" for "everything he may need."

Winston Churchill
Visits Eye Doctor

LONDON. Jan. 10 (UP)-Sit Wilt:

ston Churchill visited an eve doc

tor here yesterday but mere was
no cause for concern over his sight
a relative said today.
Christopher Soames, Churchill's
son-in-law, explained that it mere merely
ly merely was a routine visit. He said that

Churchill, 83, wis "tn flue form"

at dinner the night before.

Union Church Sunday nigh at 7:30

p.m.
The Subject of Dr. Alderton's

lecture will be "Teaching Me

thods." Tht Gamboa pastor, a
former professor at the University
of Chicago, is widely known for his
work in the field of religious educa education.
tion. education. Interested adults may still re register
gister register for the course which will
extend over four more Sunday eve evenings.
nings. evenings. Prior to the sesson led by
Dr. Alderton. the combinari vnrh

groups! of the church will meet. The
Mnt pastor will speak on
the subject '.'What is Church Poli-cy-
Se w;ll describe the various
methods used to govern the dif different
ferent different denominations.

At the morning service on Sun Sunday
day Sunday the oastor. TheoHnra ft...!.

lin. 'wfll begin a short series of

sermons based on the 12th chapter
1 bf mmm ior this
Sunday is "Living Sacrifice." Sub,
ff5uf 'ns have been entit entit-ed
ed entit-ed "The Body of Gold. "Sniri-

tuai JJiscjpUne" and "The Expan Expansion
sion Expansion of the Soul.". Mr. and Mrs, Wil-

Z "'i,T W1" M; lo.' charge

Sunday's worshin mi-vim

.Rufus C O'Neal, chairman of
the Churcht council, has called fo?

fc-iJ T'ff1 meeung be
he d Jan.pth at 7:30k p.m. ThU
will be the annual meetine f tho

congregatlw. Various leaders with within
in within the church will present their
reports aid annual summirles;
, August Campbell, treasiifc nH

Mrs. Ralph L. Hariners, financial
secretary, will present their an annual
nual annual reports for adoption? A slate
of nominees for the varic church
nffi... U 1 . .1 2

Elites us ueen iormuiateu: Op Opportunities
portunities Opportunities for further nominations

irom me tioor. will be Jtven to
those at, the meeting. Miscellan

eous items of business wDBbe pre

i:

':'.'

Openers

ALARM
CLOCKS
20
OFF

If you i

minute, dbri'1

house and hong
out. At least git j

go to the door.

It wen t take leu

youf frWofl

car.

than for

to the

friend for a

up to the
ra to come

the car and

liny, longer
to walk sut

'all HIiJh S

STARTING
AT
$235

and you can win
in our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
1847 Central Ave. (137)

WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE

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"Chico" de OHO (GOLD) STAMPS

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1sJWMl



FRIDAY. JAM ART 1. 1858

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE 8EV
$500 Fifth Series Sprints Top Race Program

Spulntor. Canoe. Asuador

Tangle In 7 Furlong Dash
Two $500 fifth sirios seven furlong sprints ore the
co-features ot the president Remen race track tomorrow
8ft,rTneBnightcop, in which Sculptor, Canoe, El Agheilo,
llokemere and the Polo Magnetico-Aguador entry match

strides, is tnt more inTerwmg 01 im iwv.

Sculptor, fourth in last Sunday s
$4 000 added one mile and one one-eighth
eighth one-eighth New Year'! Classic, shapes
up 1 11 the probable mutuels favo favorite.
rite. favorite. However, he is sure to get
plenty of competition from Canoe,
the Polo Magnetlco-Aguador entry
and even El Agheila in the bet bet-tint.
tint. bet-tint. Blakemere, an impressive
winner last Sunday, is sure to go
off the rank outsider.
Ruben Vasquez, who rode Kms s
Park in the New Veer's Classic,
:u ha i im Yin sculmor

will v r r
this time Instead of Bias Aguirre
who will be aboard the fractious
rM The latter was Winner

with Aiairre in the saddle a fort

rarlos Bovil also replaces A-

iiirr All Blakemere. The latter

scored a surpriss victory with A A-guirre
guirre A-guirre doing the booting his List
time out and could repeat. Bovil is
in the midst of a successful come comeback
back comeback after several years in rotire-
The entrjh of Polo Magnetico
Ind Aguador is expected to go off
heavily backed in the jmtuels
Aguador, an undersized little Chilean-bred
sprinter caused the
dockers to sit up and take notice
last Sunday when he raced away
from a good field to score by some
12 lengths in the fast time of 1-25
for seven furlongs. A repeat per per-formance
formance per-formance could give him victory
her.

rhiVin iockev Guillermo Rive

ra will again be in Aguaaor 1 saa
die. Braulio Baeza will guide en
trymate Polo Magnetico.

Fifttra. Oliver and D i o cesc

should stage a three-way battle in

the co-feature. Red Label and King

John appear to be outclassed.

Rnillcrmo Sanchez, back from a

i?.mwt suspension that manv con

siriered unhist. will do the bootins

on Oliver. Emilio Dario will guide

Red Label, Aiuanoro ycaza nas
the leg up on Fieltro, Bias Aguirre
will attempt to make two straight
for King John and Braulio Baeza

willjiandle tne reins on Diocese.
Seven other nrosnective thrill

ers are included on a nine-race

card.

Talented Celtics
Win Even When Top

Stan Have Oil Nigh!
The Boston Celtics have so
much all-around talent in the Na National
tional National Basketball Assn. this season
that even when stars Bob Cousy
and Bill Sharman are having a

bad night tiny still manage to

win.

Racetrack Tips

y CONRADO

1- Rutilante
2- FIte
3- Pinch Lopes
4- Barilu
5-TuHy Bar
4-Reeift
7 Ditcest
t-Dinitl
Aguador ()

Cousy and Sharman, both of
whom average around 25 points
per game, didn't even reach that
figure between them Wednesday
mght, but the Celtics won any anyway,
way, anyway, beating the punchless Minne Minneapolis
apolis Minneapolis Lakers, 107-87. Cousy netted
15 points and Sherman's five tal tallies
lies tallies all were from the foul line.
Elsewher th Nw VnrV Vninfr.

erbockers zipped to an easy 123 123-105
105 123-105 victory over the Cincinnati
Royals in the opening game of a
doubleheader at Detroit and the
Pistons rallied on Harry Gallatin's
basket to edge the Syracuse Na Nationals.
tionals. Nationals. 109-107 1i th nicrhto.n 1

crowd of onlv Mil tiirn1 m V

- ...... UUl lJl
the doub'e feature, the smallest f

me season m Detroit.

Lanere
VetManao

Takeaway

Okiland
Apache

Lebe
Oliver
Metliro

Sculptor

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. H(IM

Jeckty

St, Com moat

let Rate, eth Seri es Imp. Ft. Purse $400 Peel
FIRST RACi OF THI DOUBLE

1 Tht Gipsy
zV-Lanero
S-Bradomin
4- Colraado
5- Rutilante

A. Credidio 105 Not in, best form
J. Jimenez 108 Ran well in last
V. Castillo 110 Wide open race
R. Cristian 115 Hard to beat here
H. Ruiz 110 Best early speed

Odds
Close 1:M
41
2-1
3- 1
3-2
21

2nd Race, th Series Imp. 4 Fgs. Purse 400 Peel Cleae 1:10
SICOND RACI 0F THI DOUBLE
j.i ...... '' J M
1 Alminar A. Ycaza 115 Rates fair chance 3-1
2 Vengasza B. Baeza 113 Knocking at door 8-5
2 Fifito C. Bovil 110 Could make it now 2-1
4 Violin Vlejo A. Vasquez USwEasy win in last 5-2

S Edith Piaf A. Credidio 110 Depends on start 4-1

AlongThe Foirwoys

PWGA NEWS
The' first PGWA

ivuinaiiinii Ul
the new vear m srhrtniH .

morrow, jin 11 t th c.

Hill Golf and rnnntrv rink

off time will be ?

7:50 P. Znn It iilLLm

W UiL- "Milauil,

8:00 L. Jones, B. Hughes, L.

- Ct Bishop, M. Sewell, C

,: t 1 5obiB. Carpen
ter, E. Perantie.

8:15 P. Warinv V Twit

Dilfer. ""'

8:20 V.. Wriokt M.c

8:25 M. Knock, H. Owens, P
Dickerson.

8:30 M Mallnrv t 11f.ll

' v. LlCABUUi
4:85 P. Twomey, G. Wiley, B
Hennen.
8:40 .T Dim r T...k t

Monteath..

Members are reminded that Hni

($3.00) for 195S will k. Mn.f.j

aaiuruay. ew members are wel

come.

If you have not sipnoH ..j

l" my tomorrow, arrHnge
ments will he mri

- J1IU It,
join another group. Come on out

no mm- aayantage of -the dry
season roll. 1

H i
i

I Kr

m .w m m mi

if An! r 1 I

? V" m

sH V Hk H jjK H
.1eB pp) -'- jB

HOOFBEATS

By Conrndo Snrt

Silvio Lazzarin's classy Argen-

Pel Closes 1:00

3rd Race "C" Natives Fs. Purse $425
ONI TWO

1-Yosikito B. Aguirre 118 -Will fight it out 2-1
2 Takeaway B. Baeza 307 Ready to win now 2-1
8 Linda Susy R. Cristian 110 Returns from layoff 5-1
4 Pancho Lopez R. Vapluez 113 Better each time out 7-5
5 Chito E. Dario 102 Apparently needs rest 4-1

MOVIE ACTOR L. Q. JONES is at bat during the soft half game between men of Sykes Reg Regulars
ulars Regulars and members -of toe cast of "The Naked and the Dead." Later he carried third base
with him on his steal to home for score. Catcher is 1st LtJerome F. Hagan ot D Company,
1st Battle Group, 20th tefantry and umpire is BUI Campbell. (U.S. Army Photo)
-
Movie Actors, Sykes Regulars
In Zany Kobbe Softball Game

A crazy-mixed-up softball same

between men from Sykes Regulars

and movie actors from the cast of

The Naked and the Dead" took

place at Fort Kobbe's Guinn Field
recently.

Things got off to a booming
start as men from the 20th com

pleted the first inning with a 5-3
lead. The actors seemed to be act acting
ing acting up and made a slight come comeback
back comeback in the top of the second with

three runs crossing the plate,
The third inning saw movie ac

tor L, Q. Jones actually ste.il

third base and press near home

piate and with a long hit by nc nc-tor
tor nc-tor Bob Gist, L, Q. scored, with a

dramatic slide to home.

Final score for the game' was

recorded by one of the 'official'

spectators as being 16-12 in favor the 20th both showed a fine spirit
of the Sykesmen. and the laughs and cheers from

Included on the actors' team the crowd indicated that the came

were notables such as Joey Bish- was a success.

op, Hichard Jaeckoi, Hank Ama: Ama:-go,
go, Ama:-go, Bob Gist, Jerry Paris, I.. Q.
Jones, Ed Grcgson, Jim Best, Greg

Roman and BUI Campbell.
Whether a return game is plan planned
ned planned for the future 'Ms (tot certain
but -movie actors and men from

SCOUT HIRED
NEW YORK (UPV-Arthur R.
Dede, a former Brooklyn Dodger
catcher and a scout for the club
since 1941, has been hired by the
New York Yankees to serve on
their scouting staff for the met metropolitan
ropolitan metropolitan New York area. Dede

resigned from the Dodggr organi organization
zation organization last season after the fran

chise was shifted to Los Angeles

CFN To Broadcast
Army Atlantic Vs.
Amador Ball Game

tine routers Santurron and Tra
go departed for Miami yesterday
and will be pointed for the riulean
and Gulfstream Park seasons.
The Lazzarin colors will contin continue
ue continue to be defended locally by the
reportedly improved GolazQ and

five newcomers. Four of thei re recent
cent recent arrivals are two-year-olds and

one, Sabotaje, a three-yearolil.
oOo

Nine thoroughbreds are sched

uled to- make their first local
starts at the President rlemon

racetrack over the weekend.
They are the Irish fillies Col Colleen's
leen's Colleen's Wish -end English Won Wonder,
der, Wonder, the native filly Petronila,

the Argentina filly La Generals.
Argentine horses Rajah, His His-trion
trion His-trion and' Segader and the Ar Argentine
gentine Argentine celt EtcardUl and the
Chilean celt Nagir.
Colleen's Wish, English Wonder,
La Generala and Escardillo are
entered for Sunday's sixth race.
Colleen's Wish, a three-yar-old

grey miy Dyn toionisi ii-w.iy

Washy, is owrtfed by the Stud Bue
na Fe and trained by Luis H. Far Far-rugia.
rugia. Far-rugia. English Wonder is a four-year
old filly by Vic Day-Lizzie's Lapse
She Is owned by the Stud Irian
des and trained by Alberto "Pa

sha" Pereira who will be making

his return as a trainer following., a

two-year layoff.
La Generala, Histrion and
eador are listed under the owner

ship of Ernesto Paris who Is also
their trainer. These animals are
for sale. Interested parties may
contact Paris.

La Generala i a three-year-ok

brown daughter of Acadeinico-Sa-motracla.
Histrion is a five-yfar
old black horse by Seductor-Hal-

cyon. Segador, an offspring oi
Sind-Beatriz, is a brown five-year-old.

Rajah and EscardiUo are owned
by the Stud Mary Cris and trained
by Herman Waite. Rajah, a five-year-old
brown horse, is a son oi
Rugtom PashaJerarquia. Escar Escardillo
dillo Escardillo is a three-yearold brown off off-snrinc
snrinc off-snrinc of White Jacket-Schantar.

Nagir, one of the latest additions
to the classy stabl, of Chilean
thoroughbreds owned by Gabriel

o.ssa Vicuna and tarined by Sal

vador Jimenez, is a four-year-old

chestnut colt by Nasr-Ed-Din

La Musa.

Petronila is a speedy two year year-old
old year-old chestnut native thoroughbred
bv Bracmour-Fair Portia. Petronik

is owned and trained by August

w

Newman,

oOo
Alejandro Ycaza has every everything
thing everything in readiness to leave thse
shores soon to ride at Puerto Ri-,
co's II Comandente racetrack.'
He has been offered a six-month,.!
contract by a wealthy Puerto
Rlean turfman.
oOo
Azael Chara, the leading jockey
at the Cali, Colombia track, is in interested
terested interested in coming to Panama jo
ride at the President Remon track.
Chara, "caUed the "Black Phan Phantom"
tom" Phantom" (Fantasma Negro) by hu
countrymen, was denied a oetition

for a contract and round-trip tick ticket
et ticket by the Panama Gambling Con

trol Board some 'months ago.

oOo
Picudo. Barilu and Camlierwell

wiU be wearing new colors ftliU"
weekend. Picudo is now the prop property
erty property of Gerardo Molina, who- also
trains the disappointing Peruvian

grey horse.
Barilu wiU race for Bernardo
Dominguez in the future. Emtuo
Mejia Galvez is her new trainer.
Alejandro Spooner acquired in inconsistent
consistent inconsistent Camberwell. Spooner
will also train the hefty Chilean
racer.
One-time topnotcher Surumeno
also changed bands. He is now
owned by the Stud El Griego and
trained by EmiUano Perez.

The baseball game between the
Army Atlantic Bushmasteri and
the Fort Amador Troopers will
be broadcast ovar CFN Radio

beginning at 2 p.m. tomorrow la's dam is also the mother of the
(Jan. 111. Thl will Im a II va nnee brilliant Riaui. This filly has

Dlav-bv-olav broadcast direct some fast workouts and should

from Fort Amador.

Sports Briefs

HANIY CITED
COLUMBUS, Ohio (UP) Man Manager
ager Manager Fred Haney of the wof d
champion Milwaukee Braves wiU
be honored by the C o 1 u m b u
Touchdown Club on Jan. 17 as the;
"Manager of the Year." Chicago
White Sox pitcher BUly Pierce
also will be on hand to receive
an award as the "Pitcher of the
Year."
NARCOTICS FOUND
NEW ORLEANS (UP) Horse
owner Charlie Pope of Baton
Rouge, La., has been handed a
60-day suspension by the stewards
at the Fairgrounds after a for forbidden
bidden forbidden narcotic was found in a
urine specimen of a two year-old,
colt owned by him. The colt, Ker Ker-ryvi'le,
ryvi'le, Ker-ryvi'le, won a race at the Fai.rr
grounds on Jan. 1, the day of the
alleged offense. All horses owned
by Pope also have been suspended

and tne purse money wuu uj

score in her debut tomorrow. She Kerry viUe has been forfeited.

4th Race, "SpetM" Hatives S Fgs. Purse S27S
QUINIILA

Peel Closes 2:10

L-Big large
2Guacamaya
2 Okiland
4 Petronila
5- Banlu

E. Dario 108 Hasn't shown much 10-1
M. Hurley U3 UsuaUy close up 3-1
B. Baeza 115 Long overdue 2-1
C. Bovil 110 Bracmour-Fair Portia 3-2
. Carvajal 118 Seems best here even

Mi Race, "A, I" Natives 7 Fgs. Purse SIM

Peel Closes 3:04

1 Tanara
2 TuUy Bar
2 Apache"
4 (Dr. BUI
5 (Don Brigido
6 Romancero

110 Impressive win last 2-1
F. Alvarez 115 Should be runnerup 3-2
B. Aguirre 110 Back in best form 2-2
C. Quiros Sta Rider handicaps 4-1
H. Ruiz 104 Nothing recently 4-1
B. Baeza 120 Excluded from betting xxxx

4th Race, "Speelal" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse S4N

Peel Closes 3:48

FIRST RACI OF THI DOUILE

1 Rajah R. Vasquez IIS Has choice pedigree t-2
2 Recife R. Cristian 108 -In best shape here 8-2
2 Nadir G. Riveia 115 Reportedly classy 2-1
4- Lobo A. Vasquez 110 Better this week s-1
5 (Histrion G. Alfaro 115 Could be upsetter 4-1
(Segador J. Avila 115 -Rider handicaps 4-1

ffh Race, Sth Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purso $500
SICOND RACI OF THE OOUILI

Peel Closes 4:10

1 Oliver i
2 Red Label
2 fieltro
4 King John
5 Diocese

Sth Reee, "F

G. Sanchez 113 Dangerous this time 2-1
E. Dario U0 Must improve lots 10-1
A. Ycaza 115 In fight to finish 3-2
B. Aguirre 115 Hasn't impressed 10-1
B. Baeza 115 Has strongest finish 3-2

DO

NOT

PAY M0R

In BARS
In RESTAURANTS

In KIOSKOS
In, GROCERY
ANYWHERE

SHOPS

Do Not Pay More Than These Prices

Natives 7 Fgs. Purse S27S
QUINIILA

Peel Closos 4:41

1 Golden Wonder A. Credi. 114 Distance to liking
2 Radical J. Aalavera 105x Early apeed only
3 Pichoto E. Ortega 105 Must go lower
4 Mellizo F. Alvarez 115 Returns from layoff
5 Daniel R. Cristian 115 -UsuaUy beats these
6 Solitp R. Gomez 112 Rider handicaps
7 Black Bee R. Vasquez 115 Last doesn't count

5-2
,104
30.1
41
2.1
5-1
3-2

SBKSnt.l

h

Race, Sth Series Imp, 7 Fgs. Purse S500 Pool Closes J: IS
ONI TWO

L Sculotor R. Vasauec 118 Scam ht w.

2 Canoe B. Aeuirre 113 Stole uimI ,t,-.iut

3 El Agheila J. Talavera 105x Dangerous contender
4 Blakemere C. Bovil 113 -Tougher competuon
5 (Polo Magnetico B. Baeza .113 Returns from layoff
8 (Aguador G. Rivera US Has speed to spare

eves
5-2
3-1
10-1
24
2-1

NON FILTERS 0C
FILTERS J22

FILTERS 15 c.
NON FILTERS J5C-

KING SIZE 20c
REGULAR SIZE 20c

15

c.

DO NOT PAY MORE
THESE ARE THE OFFICIAL PRICES OF YOUR CIGARRETES



PAGE EIGHT

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY II, 195S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SAL
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

IC L A SSI F I E D SI

En Kf,

m anew
FOSTER'S Cottages end Large
Beach House. On mil put the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Box UM Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. PhMM Panama
3-1177. Criitobal 3-H73.
SHAPNEL'S turnished hornet, or
beach. Phono Thopmson, Balboa
1772.
FOR RINT OR MR SALI:
Luxuriouj residence eompletlv
furnished, in tba Exposition
Ground, 4 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, garage, large kitchen, hot
witer, maid'a room with iary iary-ice,
ice, iary-ice, wash tubs, chothes lines, gar-
' den, lot 20 by 30 meters, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, see Fabrega personally,
East 29th street, behind Vasco
market, from 10 to 12 noon and
3 to fj p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished homa,
three bedrooms. Phone 3-3750
2 p.m. on.
FOR RENT: Newly built chalet
living-driing room 2 bedrdoms
with modem closets. Maid'a room
with service, garage. 90 St. Eatt.
San Francisco da la Caleta. Pana Panama
ma Panama ft. P. Call 2-1757 Panama.
After 6:30 p.m.
FOR RENT: Modern residence,
recently constructed, near Riba Riba-Smith
Smith Riba-Smith Super Market: 2 spacious
bedrooms, living room, dining
room, 2 terraces, study, bar,
maid's room with bathroom, 2 2-ear
ear 2-ear garage, garden. Phone 3 3-1566.
1566. 3-1566. FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
3 bedrooms, livingroom, dining
room, 2 porches, maid's room,
garage. Phon 3-1119. 33-A
No. 4-68.
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
room in best residential taction.
Cooking facilities. 43rd Street
No. 13.
i- r - ;
Third Infantry
Goes To Germany
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UP)
Tbft' 3rd Infantry Division at Ft,
Bailing, Ga., will be shifted to
Germany in early March, replac replacing;
ing; replacing; the 10th Infar try Division, the
Army announceu mj.
The 14,000-man force is com commanded
manded commanded by Maj. Gen. Roy B.
Liljdquist. It will move to Europe
through the port of Savannah, Ga.
Some 6,000 dependents will accom accompany
pany accompany it.
The 10th Division, commanded
by Maj. Gen. Walter B. Yeager,
wfil replace the 3rd at Fort Ben-
1952 Buick, Hardtop,
2 Tone, Radio.
$595.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7018
1955 Ford Fairlane
2 Tone, Sl.495.80.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7018
tne m J.-K:i. oe
Z 4-Door, Radio.
V $795.00.
T COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 Ford Conv., Radio,
2 Tone, F'DM.
SI. 650.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
4lj
1954 Ford, S-Door.
$958.0.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7018
1958 Chevrolet Conv.,
Radio, White Tires.
$450.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 Ford Country Sedan,
Radio, 2 Tone, FDM.
$1,558.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 Ford, 2-Door,
White Tires.
$995.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. J-7010.
1951 Oldsmobile, 4-Door,
Radio, "88." $650.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7818
1958 Ford Conv., 2 Tone,
W.S.W., Radio.
$1,850.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 8-9818

Resorts

Houses

Rooms

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
I,
2
Phone
1-4941.
om
nished 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: Beautiful com completely
pletely completely furnished apartment.
Army inspected. Via' EspaAa,
homo juotjftfere Minimax.
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished ono bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all conveniences. 4th of
July Ave. Phon 1-20812
1140.
Martin Luther
Movie Monday
At Bethel Mission
A motion picture on the life of
Martin Luther will be shown Mon Monday
day Monday a tthe Bethel Mission Church
in Paraiso. This will be the begin beginning
ning beginning of two weeks of evangelistic
services to be held in the church.
Admission will be free, but a mis-
siuimiy uiienng will De taKen.
Tuesday and Wednesday nights
me services wiu De continued, with
the Rev. Elmer 0. Nelson from the
NazfrVene Christian Church in Bin
Abajo and Ralph Hysong of the
margania mzarene Church will
preach the remaing two sermons
oi uie weeK.
The Rev. Hvsnnc will h mat.
lng his maiden appearance in the
netnei Mission Church, and m ad addition
dition addition to speaking, will render a
duet in company with his wift.
Scheduled to speak the follow following
ing following week are the Revs. Paul Pre Pre-th,
th, Pre-th, William Livingston, Elmer 0:
Nelson and ministerial student Ar Arthur
thur Arthur A. Holder.
The services will be characteriz characterized
ed characterized by special vdcal numbers, gos gospel
pel gospel choruses and testimonies. A A-mong
mong A-mong the special contributors will
be A. A. Lowe, Mrs. Hysong, the
King's Four and a ladies gospel
trio.
These services, which will begin
each night at 7:30, will be under
the direction of the pastor, Rev.
W. H. Stewart.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES Of, AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court t or The
District of The Canal Zone
Balboa Divialon
- -- .v nwwuun ui
Mario Enrique Gordon Herrera, a mi minor
nor minor vs. Froilan Gordon. No. 20. Civil
Citation.
To: Froilan Gordon
Ynll 9t( hrfVhv t-ontllvoH tn annnnr
heft-r that ITnlfawf Ct -.tau m.o.t.a r-,...
for the District of the Canal Zone, Di Division
vision Division of Balboa, at the Courtroom
thereof, in Ancon, Canal Zone, on the
14th day of March, 1958. at S o'clock
in uie lorenoon or mat day, then and
there to show cause, If any you have.
whv Milfnn TV BfiiM h..,u 1
U- ww.M O..VUIU I1UI U1U
ceed with the hearing of his petition
for the adoption of the above named
minor.
Witness, the Honorable Guthrie V.
Crowe, Judge," United States District
" uimrici oi uie canal
Zone, this 9th day of January. 1958.
T. Mccormick, Jr.
Clerk of Court
by Marian D. Bowen
To: rroilan Cordon C"rk
The foreaoine citation la served up
on vnn hv ni'iKJlAaMAn mu-,,.n u
order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
.wc, mure, vnnea aiaies uinriet
Court for the Dltttlct of the Canal
t-one, oaiea ine nn eav of Januarv.
1958, anrl entered and filed In thh c c-'on
'on c-'on In the OfflSe of the Clerk of the
United States District Court. Division
"f Balboa, on the Hth day of January.
1958.
C. T, McCormlck, Jr.
Cler- or Onrt
lv Marian D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
ELECTRONIC
SPECIALISTS
'is '.'V. shSe?
U) fan Cuhsi
YOUR
TRANSMISSION
RECEIVING
PROBLEMS
For Pfofftpt Service and
Expert Consultations
CALL 2-2374
TELE-RAO
Corner "H" and Darien

rUOIJUACIONKS N I ml r ....'ET

BABDO-N. ;
FAKMACM L
too Belle Vteto Theatre.
Automobiles
FOR SALE: Station wagon, 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 9 passenger '56 Chevrolet
standard shift only 16,000
miles, in excellent condition,
deal for largo family, recreation
or business must toll by 15 Feb.
fair price. Call S4-4135.
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
Belvedere sport Coupe, many
extras, $2500,00. Balboa 2-
2761, -:
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac gray
white Catalina ww tiros, radio,
back front speakkers, heater, ac accessories,
cessories, accessories, good condition. Abo
furniture. Call 2-2989.
FOR SAU: 1954 Ford 2 door
sedan 6 cylinder, very good con condition,
dition, condition, $850. Duty paid. Phono
Mr. Porter, Panama 3-6028 or
2-0800.
FOR SALE: 1950 Chevrolet 4
door Sedan, excellent tires, bat battery,
tery, battery, new paint job, with 1954
anginc. Willing to sacrifice at is
$250.00. Telephone Balboa 2 2-2789.
2789. 2-2789. FOR SALE
statidn wa
1956 Morris Minor
ifdai.
Like now, $1150
or best reasonable offer. Quarters
305-B Ft. Kobbe. Phono 84-
3213.
FOR SALE: 1952 Chevrolet
Sedan, two door with Power
Glide, radio, low mileage, excel excellent
lent excellent condition. $550 or best of offer.
fer. offer. Call 84-6170.
NIKON
Cameras
at
S i.i.illMI
(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
ARRIVED
TRANSISTOR
ELECTRONIC FLASHGUN
temperature of the sun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mall order Phones 2-2316
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
January 12, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661

Milliners Strike For Higher

Wages With
NEW YORK, Jan. 10 (UP)-Mil-liners
workers in the ann.millinn.
dollar-a-year Women's hat industry
went or. strike ior higher wages to today
day today "with .deep regret.
The United Hatters, Cap and
Millinery Workers Union, which
represents workers who make 90
per cent of the hats worn by Amer American
ican American women, said it was the first
nation-wide strike in "le industry
in 25 years. The union's contract
expired at midnight New Year's
Eve.
Negotiations on a new agreement
for the union's 22,000 members
broke down last night. The union
had demanded a 5 per cent raise
tor piece workers, S5 a week tot
others, a guaranteed annual wage,
union shoD. and increased welfare.
vacation, overtime and holiday
Denenis.
Alex Rosp nrrsiiiint nt the im
ion, said management had offered
an workers 5 per cent or a
week, whichever was less, and re rejected
jected rejected all other demands.
Management, reoresented bv th
Eastern Head wear Aaanelatinn
had no immediate comment. The
association represents 500 manu
facturera in New Ynrk The hmt,
making industry i s New York's
tnira largest.
About two-thirds of the union's
members work in-New York and
nearby New Jersey. The others are
employed by manufacturers in
Boston, Baltimore, Chicago, St.
Louis and smarter cities tn Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania and Massachusetts.
Rose said the hatters formerly
were the best paid workers in the
needle trades but "cannot make a
decent living now." They received
a wage increase last year for the

am

ova Aoorre oa oim omrta

at u-
Central
LEW18
a
Home Articles
"
TO SALIectieewl sofa. 2
arm chairs, rug 9x1 J Coffee
table. Cheap. Cristobal 3-1743
FOR SAU: One complete ma ma-notany
notany ma-notany bedroom set, various
tamps, one large Rattan porch
hair. Call 3-4857, Apartment
-V, tdthcio Urraej, Avenida
Federico Boyd, corner 46th
street, Belie vista.
V
Sugar Hart Scores
Decisive Victory
Over Larry Baker
CHICAGO (UP) Sugar Hart,
rated ninth among the we'ter we'ter-weights,
weights, we'ter-weights, beat a fighter with a
better ranking Wednesday night,
but his manager, Marty Stein, re refused
fused refused to believe the triumph would
move him closer to the 147-pound
title. 1
"You'd think this would help our
rating," he said, "but I don't
Know wneuier we re not in with the
right group or what, but we don't
seem to be getting up tie ladder
But Stein wasn't concerned
about that prospect because he
declared 'you can't stop this
lighter," who is 20 years old and
who already has won 28 of 27 pro
bouts with 19 knockouts.
Wednesday night's victory came
over Larrv Baker aiihth...j u..
the National Boxing Assn., and it
was as convincing as the 2-1 odds
making Hart tie favorite before
UIC UUUl.
Referee Frank Sikora. and
judges Howard Walsh and Harold
Marovitj gVe' Haft 49 of a pos possible
sible possible 50 Mints anH ho ,..ij
. 7- iiv VVUiUU lid V t"
w i.erfect score cept for
WOT W1UWS,
Sikora and Walsh penaliied him
In tile Sixth rnunrl fnr. 4k. f..i
ffiSSi.. M"1vit JSo gave
"'V '"""a. a was the only
round Baker won in the 10-round
encounter.
Fergus Schedules
Jam Session Sunday
A Salon Esladfo
The Salon Estadio will foUow
up last week's iazz
if, 8en Sunday, featuring, the
f"j unucoH COmDO.
All sineinE btoua. nn tha t,.;.
fic side are Invited to take part
in me jam session, which is sched-
uiea ior i to 5 p.m. Sundav.
Leroy Fergus, who is handling
the arrangements for Sundav's
"blow out," said the singing group
wnicn puis up the best showing
will be awarded a weekend con contract
tract contract at the Salon "W."
The $50 prize offered hv Frwn
last Sundav was won hv th vintnr
fioa combo which rnmnprori with
me jeis oeiore a large crowd of
enmusiasuc listeners.
Abortive Fire
JERUSALEM, Jan. 10 (UP) An
Israeli army spokesman said today
Syrian troons firvri with antnmntin
weapons on Israeli fishermen in
me nortneast corner of Lake Gali Galilee
lee Galilee last night. He reported that no
one was hurt and the fire was not
returned.
Deep Regret'
first time in eight years, he said
rreseni wages range from 145
5iio ior a 35-hour week.
HOUSEHOLD
EXCHANGE
Army Type Beds
Double Beds with
spring and Matt ..
Bunk Beds (wo
mattresses)
Folding Cots w. matt
Fully re-built springs
. 6.91
.39.00
.39.00
.29 5(1
.12410
Modern Wardrobes
from 69.00
(7.00 Down, 6.00 Month)
Licoreras
79.00
SM Down, 6.00 Month)
Mahogany Dining fables
w..4 Chairs (NEW)
36.00
(9.00 Down, 7.00 Month)
NEW Chrome Dinette Sets
(6 Pieces) ONLY 89.95
Cash
Many other bargains in new
and used articles
CASH CREDIT CLUB
Almacen HX
41 Auto Row
Tels. 3-411 3-734B
WE PAY CASH FOR YOUR
OLD FURNITURE

tr rvrmnrr, panama- ubrekia prkciado-7 atteet no. a a agswoas

Ave. 45 LOUKDES PHAHMACI-IS:

SCKVICK-Ave TrvoH No. 0 PABMACIA 81 ADOS UMDGS 14 Central Ave

la Osn Ave. Me. 41 SOTO DOMT Jmin
I atreet PABMACIA -AS"-V1 Porra
Real Estate
T we-story concrete house light
lent, sanitary conveniences,
6000 iq. eats. lane". Very good
investment $7000. Call 3-2161.
FOR SALE: Fare 41
running water, fenced, clear title.
o miles North ot La C horrors.
Oil Curundu 83-2288.
El Valla, three bedroom ranch
type house. All convenience,
fully furnished. 5000 meters land,
nicely landscaped. Reasonable.
Call Balboa 2-4167.
IOR SALE: Splendid lot on one
of principal streets on El Can Can-are
are Can-are jo Development. 811.40 Sq
mts. No middleman. Tel 3-1578.
FOR SALE : Beautiful corner lot
in the suburbs, wafer, electricity,
bus service at all times. $2.50
a square mater. Phone 3-4994.
FOR SALE; Bargain. Furnished
cottage, Gorgona Beach. For
retirement er vacations. Phone
Balboa 4474.
Quote Unquote
MORRI& Til Mavnarri Davie
56. who surrendered In nnlir-p
hours after the. Seneca, fil., bank
was roDDed ot SB64 and con.essed
the crime:
"I was afraid 1 would get
caught."
HOLLYWOOD Comedian Red
Skelton. recoveiine from a near
fatal asthmatic attack, on his
plans to return home this week:
"The kids haven't been able to
Visit me here at the hnsnital anrl
right now I wart to see them
mure man anymmg else in the
wurm.
WASHINGTON Army Secre-
iy rriiuer in. JBTUCKer UV accept-
"is jui. uen. dames m Gavin's de
cision to retire:
"It is 1 with profound disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment that I have been, told by
vxCu. y.yiii 01 ms nnai decision
tO retire "from artiv fti.t,. in tk.
. , --..i uuij III UIC
Army, I have, done my best to
",m 10 8t,y- However,
this ia his decision."
WELLINGTON, New Zealand
urauna Miliary on why he
made his trek, to the South Pole
after setting up a supply base
ahead of schedule- vv
,.."W6Jhad the vasses behind
us and enough fuel so we went
wc ur less ior the hell of it
.F,a' rM Herman
uirecior Ot the F nrirf. fit
rus exDeriment ci,i;. t
tUl onffhe Present cold wave
citrus crop: inreate the
situitiony" gl0my about the
CFN's Weekend
TV Grid Schedule
In Early March
The Caribbean Forces Network
iilTF" faHewin,
Saforday, Jan. 11 Oragon
vs. Oragon State at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday j,. j Wathlng.
-t", Mn CWo Boors
at 3:30 p.m.
SEATTLE POET IN JAPAN
1
TOKYO (DP') A Tlnannga
dent Of Seattle. Wash Has arrived
- f uBtaMcac lrjai'
Sm PPm.1& A. 1.X 1 il mm I
iu iuju uj auena me annual im
Perial new vrar nnetrv nortu
Genii Mihara. 67 who ha. liv.H
i'A in the United State sinrp ho woo
m, o .itHTtiCTj g uuc ui io per persons
sons persons whose poems will be read
before the imperial family. Mi Mihara,
hara, Mihara, president of an Assn. of
Americans of Japanese Ancestry,
was awarded tht Ffth Order of
the Scared Treasure in 1953 for
his contribution to Japanese-U. S.
goodwill.

CLUB GIRO'S
ANNOUNCES THE DEBUT

of

IUKMJcKUj

Spanish Singers and Dancers and Impersonators

3 SHOWS 3

TODAY

COLON

La LainsquUla O rruunAlu lAim-

Areeemena Ave. and 33 at o FASUBACIA
111 0 NOVBDADEB 4 THIS Beam
Miscellaneous!
FOR SALE: Singer sowing ma machine,
chine, machine, excellent condition with
all attachments. Call Ft. Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe 5101.
FOR SALE: Water heater, 30
gallon, gas, perfect condition
$50.00, kitchen stove, full sixed,
gas, in good working order $50.
Phono Mrs. Porter, Panama, 3 3-6028.
6028. 3-6028. FOR SALE: Stamp collection.
U. S. mint blocks 20 over
faco value. Phono 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.
DUROBLOCK concrete build building
ing building blocks. Approved for use in
the Canal Zone. No loss through
breakage. We deliver. Call Mr.
Marlines, Tel. 3-6022.
FOR SALE Man's beautiful
overcoat, dark tan, water repel repellent,
lent, repellent, sip-in wool lining, now
condition $40.00, loss than half
price. Call after 5:00 and' all day
Saturday and Sunday. Tel. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1405.
FOR SALE: New Frigidaire art art-conditioner,
conditioner, art-conditioner, V h.p, 25 cycle.
Immediate delivery. Phone 3 3-7206.
7206. 3-7206. Econogas, S. A. 34th
street. Lux Building.
FOR SALE: "Swoons!! Birch"
dining set; radio-phonograph;
folded horse; miscellaneous.
2308-B. Balboa 2-3715.
FOR SALt: Set of woman's
golf clubs and leather bag $30.
Balboa 2-3544.
FOR SALE: Seal-point female
Siamese cat. Telephone Quarry
Heights 2165.
CARNIVAL! polleras. blouses,
montunos, costumes, dresses and
embroidered. You will find them
at Almacen "La Flor do Calido Calido-nia,"
nia," Calido-nia," Central Ave. No. 26-36.
School Baseball
mm' d
son 10 Viet
Underway Tonight
- tflHIlBHuI'T'''' '
By TREVOR SIMONS
Baseball gets into full swing on
tne canal zone tonight with an
other big opener at Mt. Hope Sta
dium. The Balboa BuUdogs, Inter
scholastic Canal Zone rhamoinns
travel tn the Atlantic Side tn meet
the Cristobal Tigers in the first
school game 01 1968.
Neither coach has announced
startinp assignments fnr tnniehl's
game, but both Horine of Balboa
and Palumbo of Cristobal have had
only one opportunity of seeing
their charees rjerform under Are.
Cristobal dropped aji 8-3 decision
in me Auanuc rwiugm opener last
Tuesday night, but showed -signs
that thev could be ready to give
Balboa a battle to hold their
crown.
Georee Kirkland. Who did
neat three-inning relief stint for
the Tigers against the Twilight
Lea cue defending ehamos and al-
Inwarl Atllv Avon hits nil A n nin nt
iu'ti u viiij itvrv uiw aiiu n fivix ' v
unearned runs, might have earned
MiuivyM v v aiajiiv .ww hvv ujbwe
in a ar.nrf fA dlaftf tKai AtU.
himtlt thA nefhf tn fncp Kalhni
ui on it vuui v w vv uiv nuaiuui.
S.Hp.-c nff tn a winnintf itrart
Balboa were victims of another
Atlantic Twilight nine in an exhi exhibition
bition exhibition game at Balboa last week,
but the y were known to be ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting in that one and should
come un with another strone com
bination for the '58 campaign.
Game time tonight is 7 as the
two High School teams prepare for
what should be a closely contested
pennant race.
the
TODAY

-jnfTjpaL

WANTED : U sed piano. What
have you? Call 2-3009 or Walk Walker
er Walker Tfvofi Hotel.
WANTED: Completely up upholstered
holstered upholstered 3 place sofa end 2 easy
o'TSK- t" er""B-
CaN 3-4911 between 9 a.m.
and 6 p.m.
WANTED : Maid, with refer references,
ences, references, part time, for cooking,
cleaning and laundry. Hons
5343-A Diablo.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
Man In Shark
MITO. Jarjan. Jan. wniF
Fishermen slicing open a big
shark today found the body of a
man inside.
Police estimated the man had
been dead two weeks. They aid.
he might nave been a seaman who
fell overboard Dee. 18 and disap
peared.
NEVER AT LOSS FOR WORDS
LOS ANGELES (UP) Robert
F. Walklin, 44, an ex-convict, was
nabbed by police as he climbed
out of a broken window with a
portable television set.
"Some gay came up p me,
shoved a gun in my face and
handed me this TV setv" Walklin
told the officers. "He Went that-a-way,
hoayst."
STOLEN MEDALS RETURNED
MILAN, Italy (UP)-A 70-year-old
noblewoman today got back a
valuable collection of medals and
coins stolen from her mother 46
years aeo. A worker ditreSnc a
foundation in' nearby Bollate found
a coffer containing the medal anrl
coins. A check of police records
showed it was the same collection
stolen from the late Marquise
Luisa Sormani Busts in 1912 and
neyer recovered.
Balboa Men's League
Teams
W
34
31
28
F. Icaza and Co.
Pepsi Cola
Dunlop Rubber
Zenith T. V.
Tivoli Travel
Kent Cigarettes
Duran Coffee
Martini Vermouth
Blue Star Milk
Balboa Beer
Canada Dry
Hillman Cars
27
26
25
22
19
19
16
13
Do Not Forget to Register For The
Mixed Doub'u Next Weekend
Honor roll of 200 or better Hop Hop-er
er Hop-er 200, De Veau 201, Luttenterger
203 Lehman 211, Sullivan 213 Kah Kah-ne
ne Kah-ne 202.
Icaxa Scott Atwator 3
Blue Star Milk 1
Scott Atwater motors kept us
their winning pace and retained
their first place spot by three
points. They were riding the crest
of the winning waves when they ran
out of fuel and the Milkmen of
Blue Star pounced upon the op opportunity
portunity opportunity and won the last game.
Three of the Motors marked up
good scores, Kotlarcyzk 519, Ron
Amato 500 and Burt Deveau 548.
Only one Milkman had a creamy
series when Frank Hoper clicked
for a 547.
Dunlop Rubber 3 Hillman Cars 1
There was plenty of bounce in
the live Dunlop Rubbermen and
they shoved the Hilimari cars dee deeper
per deeper into the cellar with a 3 to 1 ver verdict,
dict, verdict, and now the Dunlop boys are
now tied for third place. The Rub
ber man that stretched the farth farthest
est farthest was Lew Lerman did not help
Hillman. However Hillman d i d
prove that even last place teams
do not turn over and die, when
they fought back and captured the
middle game by 12 pins.
Duran Coffee 4
Crawlers with TVs 0
The five Duran Coffee percolat percolators
ors percolators were plenty hot and Crawford
enith TV8s did not have a chance
and went off the air completely
for a 4-to-O shoutout. Al Sass sock
ed a 525 set, Dee Carter capped a
507, captain Nash nabbed 509 and
Les Pahl packed a 508 for Duran.
The high man of the, match, Ray
Walker wasted his well earned 532
in the enith breakdown.
Pepsi Colas 4 Kent Cigarettes 0
The fact that Pepsi Cola won all
four points, and the fact that they
climbed to the runnerup position
were overshadowed by Bill Cof
fey's scores, t was a black and
dreary Thursday for Bill, one of
the foremost bowlers on the isth
mus. Bill had to toss a 167 game
to break 400, having a 417 series
So you duffers of bowling should
not get discouraged because It
happens to the best of them. The
highest man in the pack of Kent
Cigarettes was Gil Gilleon and his
mild 427 series. Tony Ltrttenber-
ger came up with the only 5c Set,
a 912.
Cot Your Partner and Register
Today for the Mixed Doub'us
Tournament.
Canada Dry 2
L: .Mf rtlnLyerjnavths 2
Canada Dry and Martini Ver Vermouth
mouth Vermouth mixed and the. results an
even split. The Canada Dry Hi Hi-Spots
Spots Hi-Spots highlighted the first same
with a 8 pin win, but the Martini
Vermouths victimised the soft

Miscellaneous

drinkers in the second by 110 pins

SERVICES I
1 1' J

3-minoto car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cars $6. Aute-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars.
For the boat TV service call
Dick, phono 14.79 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
The boat dinner. Mid drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Internacional "Pla "Pla-sa
sa "Pla-sa 5 do Mayo."
Minnesota Toddler
Missing In Dense,
Frozen Swamplands
International Falls', Minn., Jan.
10 (UP)-More than 1,000 American
and Canadian volunteers tramped
through dense brush and frozen
swampland today in the search for
a 5-year-old Minnesota boy who
vanished from his home yesterday
in near-zero weather.
Authorities said that only the
heavy clothing worn by little Dan Danny
ny Danny Lamon gave him a chance )f
surviving in a wilderness area
called the "icebox of the nation."
After a futile, day of searching
yesterday, Sheriff Ed Anderson an an-pealed
pealed an-pealed to residents of Fort Francis
on the other side of the border o
help, n, response,, bundreds of Ca Canadians
nadians Canadians crossed the Rainy River
separating the two countries and
joined tn the .search. The volun volunteers
teers volunteers included women and teen teenagers.
agers. teenagers. The boy's father, Lawrence La Lamon,
mon, Lamon, said Danny was- warmly
dressed in snow suit, cap, boots
and mittens when he disappeared
while playing in the yard of the
Lamon home about a mile south of
here.
Authorities did not rule out the
dVpossibility of kidnaping. His par
ents said he never had wandered
from home before. No footprints
ledi nto the wilderness but the
ground was only partly covered
with snow.
UndauntecT and paced by leadoff
Lman Joe Biyai with 213, Cana
da ury tooK tne home sweet home
game. But the .pressure in this
game was on John Barbour in the
anchor spot, because he had to
mark in the last frame. Unruffled
and cool as an iced Canada Dry
drink, John picked up the spare
and dropped the Vermouths by six
pms; Joe Sullivan for Canada Dryl Dryland
and Dryland Ray Baldwin blast 518 and 508
sets.
You Have aChanco in The
Tournament, t Is a
Handicap Affair
Tivoli Travel Agents 4
' Balboa Boer 0
Minus their ace guide Bruci
Hassler, Tivoli travel agents had
no trouble in traveling to a 4 to 0
victory. They nearly lost their
way in the first game, but manag managed
ed managed to'.ffnd the winning goal by 8
pins. After that they won all re remaining
maining remaining points in a walk. Kanna
traveled most with 523, but the
IBeers that wnt flat, Curly Bates
led his squad with a foamless 484.
Got Out and Bowl in The Mixed
Tournament You Could Bt
The Champ
Gillette Tourney
At Brazos Brook
January 17-18
January 17 and II was an an-nouneod
nouneod an-nouneod today as the dates sot
for the first annual Gillette Tour Tour-nemertt
nemertt Tour-nemertt at the Braxos Brook Golf
Club. Invitation to participate is
extended to all isthmian golfers,
men and women.
Duffers and pros stand an
equal chance to rake in seme" of
tho valuable Gillette prlxes since
a full established handicap will
bo allowed in 18 holes of modal
play. There will bo separate
prises for low gross scores.
Players may enter as many
times as they like during tho two
days of play posting only their
lowest score. Eritry foe i $1.00
per eighteen holes. AH players
will be awarded Paper-Matt
pons which they may use to keep
score.
Kent Enters Team
In Pacific Twiloop;
Tryoul Tomorrow
Kent cigarettes will
baseball teem In the Pacific Twl-
ngnr League to round out a four four-teem
teem four-teem league already comprised
of Lucky Strike. Balboa High
School and Junior College.
Try outs for (be Kent team wll
be held tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. at
tho Diablo Baseball F,iold. All
persons interested in playing
baseball In "the Pacific Twilight
League for the Kent team should
be at this tryout as plans have
been mode to start the league
Tuesday, Jan. 14.

i 01 t ...



PAGE
FRIDAY, JANUARY 18 1958
No Ditehat for Jo-Arm
TSMtRY 1ND THE mkAUm
RV f.KOROK WimOMh
j THE STORK E MARTHA WAIN
Bf WILSON SCRUGGS
VOUR FATNg ttBvaYB? IN
THIS WaLLET-AN7TK
SOKT OF PBU. WITH
6IVESU5A PRETTY
THE CHINESE Rev REGIME
OEAK UA,MI$S
UWOKTUNATEiy FOR YOU
151
mm
)
FRISCILLA'S MT

THE PANAMA AM KR1CAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER

a mil' u

V VdWKWWKlNmKMmFASSnn) (WEEK TO PER. IfcCRJL, PWJOUCTIVC-
f AM0UMTTC)?MOrCN6REDCSMTj HSassM Bjjr TfHHK
k kShhhhw hh
1 o aaWWtdd Z dbiktureIdb
1 MaW H A 0TCHE5 IFOU WANT
ts flR InlrlIK
Higr Peril By Al VERMKER

mi l vrxiB

r-'

BSECURiryfiHKK

Kml C1EAREC7 AAE j

'

SUCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Lenf Distance

By MKR1LL BLOS8ER

Meh hem Im glad dais

HAS flNAUV COME TO

f ME? NEEDS TD BE
WJCLD OFF RKSMr
Iia mis ce LiKe

FtakeTHATkou'

YOU DESPICABLE

5'-1 I' ND THE NEXT TIME WE'
10 V MEET I WONT EVEN
vvr'
ti mi H t.m. m gj. pt ay. -3

Aixnoor

Plans

B7 f. T. HAMLIN

Ml! ZZZ

4WM0R)LL
wkdHootihan

iW7-lfcllMu

MSCf i'f
P?V Zum
Bruc Bowriny

una wpnart

fflHVl-incoU

i -r-

( HAPPY?
MY DEAR
CHILD. r
WHY

BUGS illINNI

ATS RIGHT, yOJKtK COMBIIWlON HL6
COMPLETELY IM- OF WHATEVER MVEBE COVERED...
V15IBi.tOU, 1 BUSTED LOOSE AN'THl5 I THINK
MEAN, I CAN SeeA IN THIS TEST- STUFF OU NjOU'LL BE
M3UR CLOTHINQ A TUBE. ..AND-. I HAP ME MIX ABLE TO
k PERFECTLV? Jl4UP TPUTON SEE THEM
VJIk. -ST T-TO MXJC FACE V ALL RIGHT!

NO. OSCAI?rl
I CAN'T HOlVCOW, 1
SEE M3UR ( THIS IS
HANDS AJj

BLIT WHAT ABOUT

DOC ANDTH' J THEMt

TIME-MACHINE? 7 DONT BOTHER

TO HECK WITH I

"WAY!

KsEEUrN V A PHONE CALL,
BABY-SITTIN6 1 lyWESTER!,

No Troubl at All
IF HE CRIES, GIVE 'IMl Y I'M BXK,
THAT BOTTLE SYLVESTER DID
mPM MILKT j sive ya any

IN FACT V'RE

GETTIN6

AL0N6

ftotOUSLYf

i mm

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

BOOTS AND

PO660T,PU6

PWVT tW-

lt All Fl ts

HE EDGAR MARTIN

fl

l"Yl ,ipviuyl

WO WE 5Wt bWE

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CHURCH ftW'WEW?.

9

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in hi

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II Ill MST W

WW WUEWV r 1

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CAPTAIN EASE

Guejsing

By LESLIE TURNER

WI0HEEP RELIEVED
unci l t flilHPT AOOC&K m

r'WH.F0N6CLMWB -nurtmien tirff n tkirt i

V NCVK TOW' I
0' WOLMO KIB1
Wf KNOW He HAD!
HrPWUfiHTHI

W0RTOK6B,HOPW(

JO fQnCLv&Blj

eM

mi

VOU THINK HE V POSSIBLV! CLIHT ONLY HOPE TO

HIDING SOMETHING $AME MS HOME WAS BV VPEMJNq

THAT WAV THROW TO WILF0N6. AWP HE NOT THE-

CISfiT ON CLINT TYPE TO Be ST0PPSP fASILV

WAPPBRAMM

VE...8Ut REMEMBER, HE HAP MV
PASS', AMP MM HN UED IT A

A LAST REPORT, Af TEK. oETTIHO N

BUT WE SOMEWHERE ELSE'. I'LL HHP OUT

KNOW HE NOWi BUT I'LL M3P HIS BOAT;

DIDN'T GET

PAST THE

GATE!

MORTT MEEKLE

No Thanks

Ry DICE CAVALLI

A MITT

SWAVBACKED,

AINToHtfj

MIGHty PORC

STOCK VGOT,
P0DNCR.0UT

Vtt5TWEUN5

5H00T H055E5

LIKE THESE

t; 1M7 by l" T.M; n U,. P(. OH

J

. nil m. onuw tuu v
' ANOTHER WESTERN V

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLE

OUT OUR WAE

B) J. R. WILLIAMS

MELLO.COUSIN DAISY FIRST

NEWS f-LASH I V CUED UP

WHEN I 60T HOME WAS, THE
LOCAL FISTIC ELIMINATION

TOURNAMENT X'D LIKE TO

HEAK A KOUND BY" K0UNO

I'VE BEEN TEMPTED TO

bCRAIABLfe BAXTER'S

IN-eUTTBR

AT TIMES

BUT ARE

VOU 60IN6

,TO SUE,

TRIED TO HOLD THE PUNCH.
MARTHA, BUT It 3UST CAME

LOOSE, AND BOOM.'

THERE IT WAS I'M

LETTING HIM 5IMMER

(N THE GREASE TOLD

HIM TO, SUE

BUI X WON'T,

THAT'S NOT

MY STYLE,

THE

WHY, I'M JUST PRACTICIM' M WELL, KEEP IN MIND THAT IF

rlN A COMIC CHARACTER J TUL) RDNT OcT YOUR HOME

'THIS EXPRESSION

HELPS MS (SETA FUNNIER

LOOK ONMtSFWCe.'

WORK FINISHED BEFORE BED

TIME, I'LL HELPVOLI
CHANfiE THAT FUNNY

LOOK TO A SAP ONE.'

mm

n-ai

T.M. Rw. U.S. PM. Off.
1N7 k NIA hrica. Inc.

"Oo you know a good book on chiH psychology that's

against spankings? naast wrap iih

tikim& True Life Adventuresl

BATHING
BEAUTIES

Robins hop riht
into the water anj2-sft-asm
about hap'pil.v

51 RHHHM& nflfl S

(SSPREV6

- flw Axaadss the

SURFACE TO OIVE

THEMSELVES A FOOTBATH.

Hi I

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To iMrn your "Fortunt" far today Irom tho Man. writ in too tetters
of tha alphabet comapending to tha numarala on tha Una of tho aatro aatro-losical
losical aatro-losical poriod in which you wera bom. You will And it fun.
1 J 4 5 4 7 t"0 1011 UlJU)5))7 1Slf J0MMJ4
A S C 0 t t C M I J K I MNpPQ B S T M'VWX T t

IAN. 12-
m.to

. ii

MAR. 30

MAR. 21-

AM.20

TwTjT

MAY JO

MAY 21

JUNE 21

'jUNl'lT

JUIY2J

JULY 24 24-AUG.
AUG. 24-AUG. 32

SWT. 24-

OCT. 33

OCT. 24.
NOV. 11

NOV. 33

DEC. 22
"HOC
JAN. 21

3 8 18 9 19 20 13 1 19 7 IS 15 4 9 5 1

8 5 12 16 8 21 12 9 14 8 12 21 5 14 3 S
1 4 4 9 20 8 15 14 1 12 18 18 23 5 18 IP

28 0 19 20 6 21 12 12 9 22 9 14 7 14 IS 23

2 9 7 8 13 18 5ft 1 4 22 14 3 5 4

8 15 12 9 4 1 25 18 12 1 14 14 9 14 7 19
19 20 18 1 20 5 7 9 3 3 8 15 9 3 5 19

14 5 23 9 14 5 18 5 14 4

4 5 2 20 9 19 12 9 17 21 9 4

5 14 3 5 18
Hi

1 20 5 4

7 5 14 3 18 15 21 19 9 14 7 9 22 9 14 7

2 21 19 25 9 14 24 13 1 19 2 21 25 9 14 7

7 15 12 4 5 14. 5 18 1 9 19 1 8 5 1 4

n 2 m
1K, Kint Fnliina Syndics. Inr.

MHa iM MSSsIbMHEi ira'SSpiT StHwHH SnSHMRy M
H B W m l H mW
I WW Wrnmm

THREE OF A KIND Meeting the smiling, Kejly lamily tA
Medforfff Ore., is a pleasure lor everybodybut lawbreakers,
since all three Kellys are judges. Edward t. Kelly, left, is a
Medford circuit court judge; his daughtt r, .Noreen, 25, is a
municipal court judge, and his son. Bernard, 27, is a newly
appointed Jacksonville, Ore., municipal judfo.

imarsh hawks err im

THE RAIN WITH THEIR WlNBd
ESPREAC OLTT.THEV BEEM TO
LIKE SHOWER BATHS.
18 MM bi a.ni Hkm

Faltering Philip!
.hiftp'r Uf is tilled with brnhe
ivnrt wdwW leave Eds home like new.
A. Classifieds fust the rW elws'

AfPOVAS VAMAMAARWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-DETROIT 50.80

PANAMA
DETROIT

Today's TV rognm

80

3: CSV NEWS
3:15 Industry On Parade
3:30 Collage Nawi Conference
4:00 University
4:30 Big Top
S:J0 PANORAMA
7:00 Harbourmaster
7:30 Joan Davis 1

8:00 Robert Montgomery presents
9:00 Crusader
9i30 Walter Winchell
10:00 Wreatltnj
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:18 Friday Night Theatre:
Carnegie Mall

Courtesy or Aerovias Panami Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1067 3-1 6M 3-1 690
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

TYPE



CHS-BHS Baseball Opener At Mi Hope Tonight

Crisis

New

As Entire

Confronts Perez
Cabinet, Governor

Jmenez Pilots' Case

Is Decided

Resign

CARACAS, Jan. 10 (UP) The government early today announced the resignation of tha entire cabinet and
the governor of the Caracas district to give President Marcos Perez Jimenez a chance to reorganize his regime.
A government communique described the resignations as routine but the heaviest concentration of troop and
tanks since the New Year's day rebellion: was thrown around the presidential palace.
Observers here speculated the resignations meant Perez Jimenez had yielded to military demands far the
dismissal of Interior Minister Laureano Valenllla Lanz ad Secret Police chief Pedro Estrada.
The president conferred with military leaders at the palace last night and into the early hours of the morning.-

All traffic was barred from Ave- or the new political storm only
rioV Urdanetta, passing directly in ton days aftor an armod revolt
front of the palace, and palace st.o.d by part of the Von.to.lan
cukrcU admitted only automobiles; air forco.
cK ; militarv leaders. I The picture in Venezuela ap-
Carrying miuvoi. u.inunJ nni nt fast mnvin? pjpnts

The announcement came f - r ,. r
wn. of the six morning ra the wake of reported disturb-

There were in

iw.; i.. .r,D n( the SIX

UUl UUU tk.

Mtvmianers in Caracas manageu ancea in uie uavy. incic weir m
r6 :'.?T.Vj1 K,;r snnMncement1 tense negotiations this mornm? in

n X frnnt Daee for normal dis- volving top military leaders, some
SS5Ir tL Athers were delayed actually demanding the resigna-

EEa hours preparing extras, .tun of the -President.

Jhere was no

immediate an- Authoritative sources said that

uc r r n..c cabinet. : there have been reports of a mid

"tL" office and factories night revel among high navy of of-S
S of-S 'rm9iiv this mornins and ficisls but that this was settled
PCnf,,pr fic w at iU usual after talks with government rep rep-commuter
commuter rep-commuter traf flc was at ,rtsenUlivefc K ,ppeared tha? the

ffint the doWntown sec- Peres Jimenez regime was pre
sident tnrougn me uu d t(j mak eonsi(lerable con.

"ITotJS authoritative
Washington were expe cu b u that members 0f the re-

government following reports of alsigned cabinet ; who had been un un-SPIiiX.
SPIiiX. un-SPIiiX. crisis that threatened Mer sharp cntcism, fled the coun-

r"r:5 "tw evolution, wy m me eariy morning.

loucn un """ ,ir
Thty said it was not yot cl.ar
whether President Marcos Porn
jTmenox would bo abl-tow

US Communist Party Wins Go-Ahead
To Probe Confidential FBI Reports

Solon Warns About
Injecting Politics
In Education Bids
NC) of the House Education &
Labor Committee warned both Re
pubUcans and Democrats today
Sgainst injecting s nto ef efforts
forts efforts to improve scientific educa

The North Carolina Democrat,
who has opposed federal aid to
SncaUon in the past, also sn sn-S
S sn-S that. his committee wouW
-iT" ,m President Eisenhower s

J., .rWation urogram as 30on as

th. tfwiuo "can getfunc

The sources dismissed rumors

that the naval bases at La Guaira

and Puerto Cabello had revolted.
They believed that this rumor was
a distortion of the report that
there had been dissension among
navy officers Muring the night.

etioning."

iimra ia nn fllSDOSUlOH

part of the chairman or the com com-ffiee
ffiee com-ffiee to throttle the consideration
of such proposals, he said. Any Any-oneX
oneX Any-oneX mits this on the pohtical
auction block may reap the whirl-
W'rden made the statement as
.themitiee held its first mee

in of the new session oi
The President's program calls
for 40,000 college scholarships over
the next four years for c students
with special aptitudes. State and
local governments would test MM
choose the students. But their
plans would have to conform witn
goafs laid down in the proposed
legislation.
Meantime, administration sourc sources
es sources said they were confident no
talented student would be denied
a scholarship because of race or
religion. They made the statement
to a Unitd Press reporter after
two Negro congressmen demanded
assurances there would be no dis-

crinuaauou m ... i

Charles C. Diggs Jr. (D-

"Midft soueht such assurances

frnrtPMarinn H. Foisom. secretary

of Health, Education and Welfare.

Rep. AOam Clayton ruweu
KVt mid. he Dlanned to offer an

anti-segregation amendment to the

education tun.
Folsom said he hoped the segre
gation issue would not come up
other administration officials re

fuseMo say whether any Powell
amendment would be opposed. But
thv nointed out that the federal

government would have a sort of

veto power over systems set up

by tee nates.
The government would not nec

essarily require integrated schools

before it passed out scnoiarini
in a state. But it presumabl

would want to be assured that

Negro 1 1 u d e n ts hi segregated

states received an equal chance

at the scholarships.

Local Engineers

Get Hew Charter
In National Society

Society will never solve its Drob Drob-lems
lems Drob-lems by merely using the abilities

oi large numbers of scientists, Dr.

Clark A. Dunn told a representa representative
tive representative audience of Isthmian engi engineers
neers engineers and their wives last night.
Only able, well-trained people
can do the job, Dunn told the new
ly-formed Canal Zone Society of

Professional Engineers, to which
he presented a national charter.
Dunn is the vice-president 'of the
southwestern region of the society.
He heads the division of engineer engineering
ing engineering research at Oklahoma State
University.
The speaker was introduced by
L. B. Sartain, president- of the lo local
cal local group.
Lt. Gov. Hugh M. Arnold told

the group that its formation was

"evidence of the resurgence of

the rightful place of engineers and

architects in the operation of the

Panama Canal."

Dunn explained that the regis

tered laws under which the engi

neer "group operates are for the

protection of the public interest.

With the intense scientific
competition the United States
faces today, the ultimate weap weapons
ons weapons are not missiles or bombs,
but "dedicated people" convinc convinced
ed convinced that "a democratic society is
the beet society in which to live
end roar our families."

The speaker outlined the dual

purpose of NSPE. It is to improve

the status of its membership, and

of engineers generally, gaining

betterments for them wherever
possible. But equally important is
its aim to maintain a high stand

ard of ethics for the profession.

Among the engineers seated at

the head table, with their wives,
were Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown,
Jr., director of the Canal's Engi

neering and construction Bureau,

A. E. Mittag of the Army Enii-

neers, who win be the society's
next president and Col. John C.

Nickerson of Ft. Clayton.

Several Panamanian engineers

were present.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UP( -The
Communist party, fighting to
keep its own operations secret,
won a court go-ahead today to
examine confidential FBI reports,
of witnesses against it in semi semi-judicial
judicial semi-judicial proceedings.
The U. S. Court, of Appeals
ruled in effect that the Supreme
Court's so-called Jencks decision
opening up hitherto-secret FBI
files should be applied in govern government
ment government administrative as well as ju,-

aiciai prosecutions.
A three-judge panel of the court
made the finding in ordering the
Subversive Activities Control
Board to review the evidence it
used to bolster its ruling that the
party must register as a Kremlin Kremlin-controlled
controlled Kremlin-controlled subversive organization.
Under the 1950 Internal Security
Act, such "Communist action"
groups also must make public
their membership lists and finan financial
cial financial records.
Another Long Delay
The Appeals Court's unanimous
decision meant another long delay
in the Justice Department's seven-

year-old campaign to apply the

law to the communist party.'

The quasi-judicial board iirst
ruled against the party in 195?.
But the Supreme Court in 1956
returned the case to the board be because
cause because of the tainted testimony of
three government witnesses.
The board promptly deleted the
testimony of the three witnesses

and reinstated its original anti anti-party
party anti-party ruling. This set off new

round of Communist appeals to the

courts.

court, or if .it were a criminal
case, the party would be entitled
to the production of these, reports.
The question here is whether pro pro-ducation
ducation pro-ducation is one of the fundamen fundamentals
tals fundamentals of fair play required in an
administrative proceeding. We
think it is."
K Keds Challented Testimony
The Appeals Court noted that
the party challenged the testimony
oi, Mrs. Markward that she re received
ceived received no salaty from the FBI
but was reimbursed for some ex expenses.
penses. expenses. The party sought unsuc

cessfully to subpena government

records to prove these statements
false.
The court pointed out that the

government in another case con-
. .1 1 :i . . . .

teueu u paid Mrs. Marxward
$24,026 from 1943 throueh'1952.

Under the rules of civil court
procedure, it said, "where one
party to an action is shown tn

have documentary evidence 6on 6on-tradictory
tradictory 6on-tradictory to the testimony of one
of its witnesses, production of
such documents is required upon
request of an opposing party."

ine justice department has the
right to appeal the decision to the

supreme court. But officials said
they have not yet decided whether

mis would be warranted.

(Continued from rate 1)

from timeto time in accordance

with prevailing rates by wage

Doaras or similar administrative
authority serving the same pur purpose."
pose." purpose." After a lengthy historical re review
view review of pilots' wages since they
were first iset in 1914, the Jtoiige
held:

"ftt is net believed by the court
that tho pilots fit within the ca category
tegory category of 'vessel ompioyes of the
Panama Canal Company' for
when tht Act was passed it con contained
tained contained the words 'Panama Rail Railroad
road Railroad Company' in lieu ef Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company, end the pi pilot
lot pilot were employes of a separate
organization which was designa designated
ted designated ait that time as The Panama
Canal."
The opinion continued:

"This court is of the opinion that

the decision of the Court of Claims

in Elmer G. Abbott, et al vs. The

United States, supra, is sound in
its determination as to the pilots'

entitlement to the so called 'stand

, Read story on page 6
Gambler Wanted' In Anastasia Murder Case
Says NY District Attorney Can Drop Dead'
HAVA1& Jan. It (!WP)-New York gambler Jos ("Joe Rivers") Sitesi says District At Attorney
torney Attorney Frank 8. Hogan, who wants te question him about the murder of Albert Anastasia. can
"drop dead" tor aH he cases.
Stlesi complained bitterly last night about the 48-state alarjn Began broadcast asking
local U.S. authorities te try and loeate him and another gambler, ganto Traficante, who is
also in Havana.
"Hogans ef flee knew I was ; in Cuba a mprith age," the. 81-year-oIi Silesi said in an in interview.
terview. interview. "If he wanted me to appear, he could have asked me.
"I wonW hate cooperated willingly then, hot now that he's given me the blast ht him
drop dead"

licity resulting from H ogan'ii Silesi complained also about Ho-

The gambler, who said he has

been shuttling between Cuba "and
the United States for 20-od'd years,

confirmed reports' that he hope3 to
get the gambling franchise in (he
new Havana Hilton.

"I have no gambling interests

here now," he said- "I'm going to

continue to try to get into the HU

ton... if I can now (after the pub-

wanted announcement).

Tm not a hiding. I didn't even

know I was 'wanted.'

In Revolt-Torn
Cuba Now At 14

HAVANA, Cuba, Jan. 10 (UP)

Mothers Find Sons

'Good And Healthy1

In Chinese Jails

HONG KONG. Jan. 10 (UP)-

prison terms in Communist China
rolled back the years in emotion emotion-packed
packed emotion-packed reunions with their moth mothers
ers mothers today. The mothers said their

sons were in good shape

by' time and travel time after 40 Five more bullet-riddled bodies
hours a week-on a non-work day." iturhed Un in revolt-torn Oriente

irowe neia me reasoning or tne Province today tr bring to u tne

Court of Claims in the Abbott case

applicable. He quoted it as follows:

" we think that here

Panama Canal has by its prac

tice of paying for it, defined the
time ef the. return trip as work working
ing working time;

number of mysterious, slayings in

the area in the past' 24 hours.

So far. at least 3Q unexplained

violent deaths have occurred in

thltthe easternmost Cuban province in

less than three weeks

Among the latest victims were

the JoS A. Fuentes, father and

"Since that time is user! for the their home in Niquero by four

n

.75 1
in 1

WEEK-END RELEASE
1.18.3:11.5:04.0:57, 8:53 p.m.

RGE NADER

101 BORCHERS MKrERw

FBI Undercover Agent

The latest Appeals Court deci

sion was directed at the testimony
of a fourth government witness,
Mrs. Mary Stalcup Markward,
who served as an FBI undercover
agent within the party in Wash

ington and Baltimore from 1943
until 1949.
If the board wishes to relv on

her testimony, the court said, it
must produce the pertinent FBI

reports that back up her state
ments on the witness stand.
The court recalled that the Su

preme Court, in handing down the
Jencks decision last June, ruled

that defendants in criminal cases

have the right to examine the per

tinent r hi reports of the witness
es who testified against them.

In agreeing that the party had

tne right to examine Mrs Mark

wards FBI reports, the court

said: i

Memorial Center
Cancer Specialist

To Lecture Here

same purpose in the cases in which

the employer does not pay for it,
we conclude that the plaintiffs are
entitled to be paid for the return
trip, even though the return oc occurs
curs occurs on their day off, or after they
have worked 40 hours."
Other claims for extra com com-eonsatien,
eonsatien, com-eonsatien, except the overtime

allowed under Sec. 303 ef tho Act
of 1945, were disallowed, en the
basis that they are comena comena-tions
tions comena-tions claimed in accordant with
the pay practices of tho mari maritime
time maritime industry.

JThe ruling held that the statute '.u economic "dead city

ui liiuiinuuus nsu.nm expireu .'or
the suit, which was filed June 30,
1954.

The ruliajj also dismissed possi

unidentified' gunmen. Three Other

bodies turned up in the Guantana
mo area.

American residents of Santiago

were reported driving the 32
miles to Guantanamo, which

nestles alongside the giant U.S

naval base, for their most urgent

shopping needs because of short

ages in Santiago and "to. get

away from telephone threats.

Rebel followers in Santiago long

have warned residents to "do no

unnecessary buying" there in ef

ions to maite tne provincial capi

The director of one of th

world's greatest cancer centers

will be m the Canal Zone for one
week as a guest of the Canal Zone
Cancer Committee.
He is Dr. Henry T. Randall,
Clinical Director and Chairman

of the Department of Surgery of

iue memorial center tor Cancer
in New .York.
Dr. Randall is sheduled to arrive

On the Isthmus next Saturday.

Jan. 18. He will spend most of

nis time lecturing to Canal Zone
and Panamanian doctors on the

latest improvements in cancej
treatment techniques.

He a'so will make a one-half
hour television appearance in
which he will discuss. "Progress
in the Treatment of Cancer." The
doctor's television appearance is

scheduled for the late afternoon

"If this were a civil action in a of Thursday, Jan. 23, over CFN.

Gambling syndicates opened

casino in Guanatanamo because of

the infhtAY nf Sanfiapn and naval

oie set-ons wmcn tne oetenaant a ro rfents it ririhd

company misnt oe entitled to re- Hn me land Affie" hi nt

coup if it has paid the pilots cer-f W

Informed sources said, howe howe-ever,
ever, howe-ever, that revolutionary activity

was on the increase in the Guan

tanamo area with cane burping

frequent in the immediate vicin
ity. Cuban army patrols were re

ported in the cane fields day and
night. Road b ock units con iscated

matches and lighters from pedes

tnans.

taih compensation to which h?y
. A 1 1 I 1 1

were not, enunea Dy taw.
Questions of liability and com computation
putation computation are to be determined be between
tween between the litigants.
Van Siclen, Ramirez and De
Castro, with William, Si Tyson of
Washington, represented the pilots.

The Canal Company 'was repre represented
sented represented by its legal staff, with at attorneys
torneys attorneys TD'avid S. Markun and

Dwight A. McKabney presenting
most of the arguments.
Makes Sense
LUTON, England, Jan: 10 (UP)
Sir John Burgoyne, 83, went back
to school today to learn how vo
type. It was the only thing he

could do. Sir John said he could

not read his own writing

gan's- implication that his "Joe

Rivers alias was an indication of
his hoodlum activities.

"People have been calling me

that for 40 years," he said. "No

body knows me as Jose Silesi- I've
been 'Joe Rivers' all my life."

Airman Will Endure
Cramped Quarters
tn Moon Trio Test

SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UP) -A

Mrs. Ruth Redmond, of Yonkers j yun8 ian from New York will

Soviet Government Allows American

Extension To Wait For Russian Bride

Rainbow City

Civic Council

To Meet Tuesday

The Rainbow City Civic Council
will call its first meeting of 1958

next Tuesday, beginning at 7:30

p.m.
To be held at the Rainbow City
High School study hall, the meet meeting
ing meeting will be preceded by installa installation
tion installation of officers for the new term.
Rev. John A. Snaldine will uer-

form the ceremony.

Elected officers to be installed
are: Jefferson Joseph, president;

Dave White, Vicepresident; Hol-

den Lockburn. corresponding se

cretary; Herman Graham, record

ing secretary: Rita Anderson.

Treasurer, jpd Owen B. Shirley,
representative to the Governor's

Conference.

Agenda for the meeting will in

elude a financial report for the
year 1957, a report of the recent
meeting of the Group Health In Insurance
surance Insurance Board, a report of the

recent Latin-American commissa commissary
ry commissary and service center forum, a re report
port report of the recent Latin American
community meeting with the Go Governor
vernor Governor end a report of the recent
meeting of the Canal Zone. United
fund Board of Trustees.,"-
Dies Winning Bet
NANTES, Franc, Jan. 10 (UP)
Bernard Esnault. 25, died in a hos hospital
pital hospital after winning a bet he could

I drink a quart of rubbing alcohol.

MOSCOW, Jan. 10 (UP)-Soviet
officials endorsed love again to today
day today They gave American John
Sandor an unusual fourth visa ex extension
tension extension so he could wait and take
his Russian wife back to the Unit

ed States.
Government red tape had held
up the papers of his 31-year-old
bride, Viktoria, and Sandor, of
Pueblo, Colo., feared his time here
would expire and he would have
to leave without her.
Now, it appears they will depart
together within the next two weeks
Pprmer Navy Pilot
Sandor, an attorney and former
U.S. Navy fighter pilot, swept
Viktoria oif her feet in July. 1956.

when he made his first trip here

with a group of editors.

She was working then, as she

is now, as an English interpreter'

at tne Hotel Moskva, one of the

city's largest and only a stone's Asked what she wanted to see
throw from the Kremlin. i in the United States, Viktoria re-

'il .7. ,ove 11 nrsi "'s"1' ne pned with a sweep of her arms,
ild. "The same day I asked her "everythif."

Weather Or Not

This weather report for tho
24 hours ending i a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of tho Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE!

High 85 81
Uw 74 74
HUMIDITY:
High 89 87
Low M 79
WIND:
(max. mph) N-18 NE-30
RAIN (inches) T .33
WATER TIMP:
(inner harbors) 80
SATURDAY, JAN. 11
High Low
7:39 a.m. 1:35 a.m.
8:08 p.m. 1:57 p.m.

sa

to marry me and go to America

Accepted Next Day
Viktoria, thought it over for a
night and accepted the next day
during a four-hour walk through
the; city streets.
"We both felt the same way
about each other' but John was
unable te get his visa extended
and had to leave before we could
get married," Viktoria said.
He started applying to get hack
to Moscow as soon as he left.
He wrote to S. Khrjysichev and
former Defense Minister Marshal
Georgi Zhukov,
Within eight days he received
his visa. He took a train to Mos Moscow,
cow, Moscow, via Helsinki, and he and

Viktoria lost no time in arranging

to get married.
Runs Into Another Snag
Then another snag. He was told
he had to have the death certifi certificate
cate certificate of his first wife and a certi certificate
ficate certificate from Colorado authorities
certifying he had not remarried.
He wrote another letter to
Khrushchev. The Civil Registra Registration
tion Registration Office consequently accepted
a statement from the U.S. em embassy
bassy embassy that he was free to marry.
They immediately paid a $3.75
registration fee "it was not very
expensive," laughed Sandor and
were married.
After the ceremony, the Couple
went to the, one-room apartment
where Viktoria had lived with
mother, Mrs. Reveka Voronovii,
53, a retired textile engineer.
Meets Mether-ln-Law
She had a wedding Dinner set
for them, lt was the first time
Sandor had met his mother-in-law.

"I did not want to show up until

we were married,' he said.
The newly weds moved to two
rooms in the National Hotel .to

wait out Viktoria' s exit visa. It
has taken longer than they thought

out tne Russians have been gen generous
erous generous in granting Sandor exten extensions
sions extensions to stay.

Army patrols, virtually unknown

in Guantanamo were reported ac active
tive active in the city and all streets
leading to rural guard headquart

ers were blocked off to civilian
traffic. Rebel leaders said their
increased activity in the heavily

Americanized Guantanamo .zone
w?s intended primarily to "Show
the American government that
President Batista does not control
the country."

Time Lost

SEOUL, Korea, Jan. 10 (UP) --

The Hankook Hyungjai, newspaper

estimated today the government
ost 70 years of work on the basis
of 300.000 civil workers spending
an average of two hours each
greeting fellow employes after the
New Year's holiday.

'4,000" 7 il.t; ROdfirTi
Btvtnip. it i Oao sajig)i
KOCKIT I I
!00l
QlHIOHHt 8AUOOM 7,
W ASC1NT IV oJ..
10 J A m jiL g. waJfcsaa.- j
Willi 1 MfjtM.i.

N.Y., met her son, Hugh, 38, in a-l

snanghai prison. It was the first
time she had seen him in 11 years.
"J met Hugh in a room in the
prison," she told the United Press
bureau here by telephone, "He
looked very good and healthy."

Mrs. Mary uownev of New
Britain, ftConn., and Mrs. Philip
Fecteau, of Lynn, Mass., saw
their imprisoned sons, John T.

uowney and Richard G. Fecteau,
in Pelping. William D 0 w n e y
John's brother, also made the trip

wiin nis motner.

Visits Were Wonderful
The news asencv auoted both

Mrs. Downey and Mrs, Fecteau

s saying meir visits were "wonderful."

"My son is obviously in good
health," Mrs. Downey was report reported
ed reported as saying. "He looked good
and strong. He was cheerful. He

was in good spirits. He has-plenty
of c'othing and heeds nothing."
Mrs. Fecteau was reported by
news agency as. saying, "I had a
nice talk with hini (Fecteau) for
two hours. I waa surprised to find
Kim so well, He looks in very good
condition and doesn't seem to have
changed much In these last five

years. Very good cre has been

taxen or nim"ce Mis capture.'
Received Life Sentence
Redmond formerly wa m

ployed by an export-import firm

in hnanghai. He was arrested
April 26, 195L and sentenced to

life imprisonment for "espionage'
Downey and Fecteau were civil

lans attached to the U.S. Army.
They were aboard an airplane
which the Communist claim was
shot down over Manchuria. They
were captured In recember, 1952,
and sentenced: nearly two years
later fOr "espionage." Fecteau got

f jrears. uowivey got life.
Anti-lnleqrafion
Law In Viroinia
Readv For Testing

CHARLOTTE. N.C. (UP 1 The

U. S! Fourth Circuit Court of
Appeals heard oral arguments to today
day today in the first direct court test
of Virginia's controversial, anti anti-integration
integration anti-integration pupil placement law.
The test of the law, described
as the first line of defense in th

OW Dominion's ''massive resist

ance" to public school integration,
was the first item on the docket as
the court session opened.
The arguments centered On an
anneal from lust fair Ai-h- w

federal district Judge Albert V.
Iryen ef Alexandria, Va. in which
h directed. Arlington County, Va.,
to admit seven- Negro sueVts tc

previously all white .Schools.
. The anpeal mav sfttl

for all the nnprlainlv fk.

constitqUopality of the law which

icoerai casinct .tudS Walter Hoff-

man, or, ioneitt, va ruled last
year was ''unconstitutional, on its
hm flru- : .I .

-vc. nr w sets up' a state
hoard to assign pupils to schools.
,The federal a p p a a 1 court
agreed with Hoffman.
The U. S. Suorejne Court re
fused to review the case and left

attorneys in disagreement over
whether the law had been killed.
The Virginia Supreme Court of

appeals, a state court, last month
threw out a white mother's chal

lenge of the act.
Virginia Atty. Gen. Kenneth O

Pelty has sked the. circuit court
o appeal here to soeU out clearly
whether the while; placement act

or .pans oi it are mvahd.
." i
Police Apology

NIC, France, Jan. 10 (UP) (UP)-PoUce
PoUce (UP)-PoUce apologized to bank cashier
Henri Mallet, 59, today for jailing
Mm over the Christmas and New
Year's holidays as an emhizzler.

A teteheek turned up the, money. 1

enter a three-by-five foot space
c h a mb e r next month in an
attempt to live a week under the

same conditions that will face
man on his first voyage to the
moon.

Airman 1-C Donald Farrell, 23,

volunteered Wednesday to enter

the tiny cubicle at the School of

Aviation Medicine at Kandolph

Air Force Base. Officials at Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph aid the cubicle was be believed
lieved believed to be the only one of its
kind in the world.
Doctors at the School of Avia Aviation
tion Aviation Medicine said the sit foot
airman would remain in the
chamber for a week, seated in a
canvas chair. He will be unable
to either stand or lie down, and
will be completely cut off from
the outer world except when food
is passed in to him.
' Attached to the chamber will be
a second small rectangular cubi cubicle
cle cubicle which will contain Tadar, radio
and other instruments needed for
a voyage into space.
Qxygen supply will be controlled
by a special apparatus and cham chamber
ber chamber pressure will be maintained to
imula te flight conlitions at 18,000
feet:.
The only clothing Fartell will
wear during his week-long trip
to the Moon" WiU.he regulation
trousers and T-shirt., no other
clothing will be required because
temperatures will be regulated.
Neither pressure suit nor oxygen
mask will be included, and Farrell

will not be .given any kind of

medicines. Instrument recordings
of Wood pressure, respiration and
pulse will be made.
During the simulated flight to

the Moon, Farrell's body Wastes

will be absorbed by chemicals
and moisture excreted from his
lungs, sweat glands and otherwise
will be reclaimed and purified for
drinking water.

Tax Relief Pleas
Made By Witnesses

Before Committee

WASHINGTON, Jan. 10 (UP) (UP)-Congressional
Congressional (UP)-Congressional experts heard pleas
for tax relief today from travel traveling
ing traveling salesmen, servicemen sta stationed
tioned stationed overseas, retired federal
workers, parents of college stu students
dents students and large and small busi businessmen.
nessmen. businessmen. The requests were made by wit witnesses
nesses witnesses before the House Ways h
Means Committee, which is con considering
sidering considering proposals for revamping
tax law.

fSMm

TOOAY! .75 .40

3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00 p.m.

SIXTY DROPS Of ACK

IN EVERY MINUTE

D whits hot story of i. J., columnist-i

uinrminguiaguni

COMPARING FLIGHTS ABOVE EARTH This chart showa
the comparative altitudes achieved in the past by aft Amer American
ican American rocket, a man In a balloon, a rocket plane and a descent
by parachute; also the two Soviet Sputniks, and the man man-carrying
carrying man-carrying rocket that Russia is rurflpred to have launched. In
regard to the last named, however, U.S. State Department
cast on Moscow radio. They said the effect of the program
could been similar to the hysteria that gripped some U.S. ci cities
ties cities following Orson Welles broadcast tof a science-fiction pi
about a Martian inpasion. The Soviet Home .Service broad broadcast
cast broadcast was plainly labeled as fiction

5A vfjiw" rr

rrfHO(f

- 1- 1! -n -- 1
PRmVDV OMofHH Q PIP

SBBkOW 1 MkSiI 1 SBMsW BtaSi mJLAva LSSstsWl

HECHT.HIIUUWCASTER-.
nm SSM I
I ANPATPR PI IRTK B

P. 'mwiw i s.11 1 wviiiiu mm

'esslilll