The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02463

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
NEW YORK-$21.3o

1" Htf DAILY NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
tourist 120-day round trip
FLY NOW witk
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
Panama American
"J Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TIME PAYMENT
BRANIFF
International
Airways
3rd mi
PANAMA, R P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, MM
FIVE CEMTI

VcANADIAN WHISKY flH

Redstone Launching
Squelches Satellite
CAPE 1 CANAVERAL, Fi., Jan. 15 (UP) Ths
spectacular launching last night of a, Redstone, only the
first stage rocket for the big Jupiter C satellite carrier,
squelched rumors ofjm imminent Army attempt to fling
a man-made moon into orbit.
The Defense Department identified the noisy,, flame flame-trailing
trailing flame-trailing missile launched at 8:25 p.m. as a Redstone, a
200-mile range ballistic missile already operational. The
test flight was described as "normal."
The Navy, meanwhile, apparently had postponed a
second attempt to launch its 72-foot Vanguard rocket
with a test satellite in its nose. Chief indication of this
was the sudden departure yesterday of Vanguard project
officials who had come to Cape Canaveral over the week weekend
end weekend for the anticipated launching.
This probably means the Vanguard will have to
undergo further preparation and testing before it is ready
for firing.
It is not known when a satellite, attempt of any kind
will be made. But it has been made clear that when the
Vanguard is fired, the prime purpose of the teat will be
to prove the worth of the rocket itself and that chances
of the test satellite orbiting are remote.
The Redstone was" the first missile fired at night at
Cape Canaveral in several weeks and test night's vrsot
thrilled spectators along nearby beaches who watched the
missile soar into a cloudless sky and disappear seemingly
among the stars.

Expert Questioned On Hawser
In Suit Against Panama Canal

An expert witness for the Pana Pana-ma
ma Pana-ma rni c.a. said in court today
about we
h L. Wentworth, a
pilot who is also m tow tow-boat
boat tow-boat master, wis testifying in the
$185,000 suit filed by owners of
the Ship, and her cargo, after
the vessel hit fee Canal bank twice
on July 20, 1951.
TWealis. an old ship
built at Hog Island during World
War i, was on her final voyage, ten
route to Japan to be cut up for
scrap. She Was carrying a cargo
of coal wnicn naa to oe puj u u-in!,H.H
in!,H.H u-in!,H.H and reloaded in Balboa
white rpnairs were being made
Wentworth made his statement
in reply te a hypothetical question
K attnrnv T. P. Daly. SS-
sociate raaama anai couci w.M.
David J. Werkun.
Libelant's attorney Woodrow
De Castro, associated with
Charlas E. Ramirez, ehellanjM
some aspects of the hypethotleol
question which included lengthy
recitation of tne thoughts of Can Can-al
al Can-al pilot Cap. Julius F. Dietx,
who was aboard tha ship at the
time ef the accidents.
De Castro filed a legal exception
.after being overruled by Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe.
Under questioning, Wentworth
also gave approval to specified Jy
rtictz for the use of the Panama
Canal tug San Pablo in towing the
ship through Gaillard Cut. He said
a less-than-2004t. hawser would
not have been desirable, because
"if the tug is too close to the ship
the wash from the tug causes me
ship to sheer."
.Another witness, Capt. Wesley
Anderson, now a new iw
boat master but formerly the mas
tor of the San Pablo, testified yes
terday afternoon. He returned to
New York eany today.
He stated under questioning that
t em point in the tew he sug suggested
gested suggested to Capt. Diets that the
hip be slowed down. He added
that Dietx thought this a good h
dea and the suggestion was car carried
ried carried out.
This afternoon. Cant. Jens Nit
sen. another expert witness for
the respondent, wos scheduled to
testify
The libellants are charging neg
ligence on the part of the Canal,
an allegation the latter denies.
With the exception of the find findings,
ings, findings, a transcript of the hearing
concluded on July 23, 1951, as to
the causes of tile pair of accidents,
has been read into the record.
The libellants asked for, and
secured, a ruling to exclude the
findings, on the grounds that it is
Paraiso Council
Meets Tomorrow
All councumen of the Paraiso
Civic Council will meet on tomor-
ov in the music room of the
Paraiso High School at 7:30 p.m.
Communist organ Pravda today
T' c various commute ciiair ciiair-p
p ciiair-p will be appointed and "lais
' j r a. i
inaac iur me operation ot tne
council during the term.

Aiirora Ovfeaiis uuruii, a"pj i.vitiiM wu.ivii ..

lUnBUllir III 1 II L fvifovi Ul.l 0IIMililpiPI' ,wvwib

canai

the business ef thjfgpuAfo (Jeter

mine the respo:
The findings of the board states
the
s poor maneuverability.
The board held that there was
no negligence on the part of any
officer or man aboard the ship, or
any employe of the Canal, it add added
ed added that since there was no negli negligence,
gence, negligence, the Canal "was not liable.
This is the position the compa company
ny company has taken in court.
Oloque Fisherman
Dies Aboard J-Boat
In Perlas Islands
An Otoaue fisherman died early
this morning in the Perlas Islands
aboard an Army J boat that was
preparing to bring him into Pa
nama City for emergency treat
mem
Hector Galvez Madrid. 30. Pa
namanian, was fishing last night
in a cayuco near a sailboat that
was serving as a "mother shin"
when fellow fishermen -heard him
cry out. Coming to his aid, they
found him 111.
When Mr. Galvez' condition was
seen to be serious, the master of
the sailboat planned to try to
bring him in to Santo Tomas Bu
a strong wind was kicking up a
heavy sea.
The sailing craft and fishing
cayucos were near Saboga, in the
Perlas group, when they spotted
the Army J. boat and asttea tor as
sistance. i
Galvez was transferted to the
J. boat, where he talked incoher
ently and was obvious'y critically
sick.
' Before the J boat could leave the
Anchorage because of weather con
ditions, Mr. tiaivez died
With his fishing companion in
the cayuco, the J boat brought his
body into Balboa harbor. It was
transferred direct to Santo To Torn
rn Torn as hospital in Panama.
There was no doctor aboard the
J boat, hut death s believed to
have, been from natural causes,
probably malaria.

thtt tha ihun mihiilh aliMfl

Geisha Girls Will

By DOC QUIGG
NEW YORK (UP) Down in
Florida, .come next month,
there'll be at least one man
happy in his work. He may not
be the highest paid chef in the
world,- but joy will flood his
chore.
The ad in the New York papers
ra.i this way:
"Urgently need expert suki suki-yaki
yaki suki-yaki chef to spend 10 weeks in
Miami' Beach, beginning' Jan.
30th. Have booked imported 'gei 'geisha
sha 'geisha girl revue'-1 geisha, girls
16 for period; contract stipulates
we supply Japanese food. Not too
much money, but excellent op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. Chef must be capable
man and nave even tempura.
Anxious Id learn the
ties or- latcmng onto such a

ke Favors Red-Ink

H WKL M
sB:''Hk Kj
&Bm ,111 ill I' i
, ..Jt Ti,. Ji ... -ri 'iUmsn' ,'. '-jwto' -. JsX adUini i t a., 2 'iHllK II-.aI

SHE TRIED IN VAIN As her pajama-ciao nusoana restrains ner uum rc-niwm uwu
burning home In EvansvMle, Ind., Mrs. Lloyd Duke struggles to attempt to rescue two chil children
dren children from the flames. Two boys, aged two and four, perished in the early morning, fire, but

the Dukes saved their three-month

RP Plays Role Of South Seas Gateway
To 350 Passengers On Norwegian Ship

Today sunny Panama is east
m the role, of the gateway to
the, South Seas for nore than
3' cruise passengers abord the
Norwegian liner BergedsWHR
C t .. tc:-. ,.w YorK
on J- 1C, the Pacific bound
ago-
pics.
Today they are out in sum summer
mer summer clothes, lounging on deck
as the Bergeft&iord transits the
Canal for tha fVst time.
She is due in Balboa between
6 and 7 p.m.
About 100 of me passesgers wm
be transferred to El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton on a sped. 1 Thonia Co.' nd
Sons shore excursion managed
by Persons Travel Bureau.
The others -vlll be on their
own for a sh re visit until the
snip sails 2 a. tomorrow.
Five additional pessengers are
boin from the States to
join the cruir here.
, i V

Meg's New Portrait Has Her Face;
Cockney Showgirl Furnishes Body

LONDON, Jan. IS (UP)-Geor-gina
Moore a 18-year-old Cockney
showgirl kc':e ". at Princess Mar Margaret's
garet's Margaret's new portrait in oils today
and lazily yawned, "it's 'er face,"
she said, "but' the rest of 'er is
me."
London critics felt the combma
tion and the brushwork of Italian
artift Piero Annlgoni formed a
"stilted composition" that was
arsh and humorless."
Margaret Was reported unhappy
about the $600 oainting purchased
by her "ier, Queen Mother Eliz Elizabeth.
abeth. Elizabeth. Georgina liked the oainting
but thought the ress Margaret
sent her to wear while posing was
"grubby."
Annigoni used the 19 year old
showgir" (vital statistics: 36-22-36)
for the bodv of the princess. Mar
garet was too busy to give the
artist much ti ne, so she posed
only for '.' Y J.
The portrait shows the princess
with a thick mop if hair, wearing
a white, lowcut lress and dark
taffeta stole which has slipped
from her left shoulder. She wears
no jewelry.
The artist referred to it as a
we called the number given and
asked for the sukiyaki chef hirer.
A male voice came on the. 'ire.
Voice Yeah?
Reporter You still want a suki sukiyaki
yaki sukiyaki cook?
Voice You don't sound like
one. What, kind do you make?
Reporter Ah'm trom the South.
Ab make Southern fried sukiyaki.
Voice Well, that's a switch,
anyway. But we already found a
chef, out in Cleveland or one of
them Western states, I forget
which.
Reporter YOU mean you had
response from all over on this
things?
Voice It was amazing. We
were flooded.
Reporter I don't get it. Am American
erican American sukivaki exnerts?
Voice A lot of them .rounded

-old daughter,

Of those arriving in Blaboa
this evening, 37 ar booked on
an unaual side' tour. TJiey will
leave Tocumen by, air tonight
fnr Lima Peru, and will rejoin
the ship later, at Lima's port ef
CaUeo. This port will be ate
riwirrstart
her rounds me otstanf is islands
lands islands evarvb 'Hv i about
but few Americans get a chance
to visit.
. Easter Island is her first stop.
Next comes "itcairn, hen Tahi Tahiti,
ti, Tahiti, and Rarontonga (Cook Island).
Besides. Auckland and Welling
ton, there is another stop m
New Zealc J.
In Australia, she visits both
Sydney and Melbourne.
There are c' p at Vonga, Pa Papua,
pua, Papua, and Guadalcanal, in the So Solomons,
lomons, Solomons, before the ship returns
to the Western Hemisrher?.
On the horn. IivLd trip she
will sp id several d ys around
the Galpagos Islands.
Mona-Lisa-like "woman of mys mystery."
tery." mystery." But Georgina hid n thing, as
befits a front-line chorus girl at
the local Folies Berger production.
She said she was approached by
a photographer who asked her if
she wanted to p for Annigoni.
"Who is he?' I asked the pic picture
ture picture man.
" Cor blimey,' he said, 'don't you
know nothing?
"Well, they told me at the show
I would be a ' not to take ;t, so
I done it.
"First time I went around to
'is tudio, 'e sez I ain't never to
tell nobody what I sees there.
"There was pi tur'e of Mar Margaret
garet Margaret ith just 'er 'ea done.
"The est of 'er in the piclure
is me," she said proudly.
Her diment' s and Margaret's
are virtually the same.
After the rtrai' war com completed,
pleted, completed, Georgina said, she posed
for the artist for another portrait
this one strictly of herself as a
nude.
"Of course it 'was in the nude,"
she said. "It was my body-, wasn't
it?"
Bring Joy
like ex-GI's who'd done occupa occupation
tion occupation duty in Japan and faten in
love with the art.
Reporter-What art?
Voice Both arts.
ReporterWhat's that?
Voice Sukiyaki cooking and,
geisha girling.
Reporter I don't see how the
two go together.
Voice Lemme start from the
Start. We booked ashow from
Japan. Kabuki and geisha danc dancing
ing dancing and all that stuff. Part of the
deal was that we hadda give 'em
Japanese food. You know, legit.
So we said to ourselves, why
don't we get us a sukiyaki chef?
Reporter I still don't get it
the big response, I mean.
VoiceIt's the nature of the
job. .
Reporter Whatcha mean?

The Panama again on March
21.
By the time the 18,738 ton
wassab berths back in Naw York
aha will have crossed the equa equator
tor equator savoral timet. Her passeng passengers
ers passengers window shifted from many
cold to net climates; aflft will
-hW"''.. alee- about' MW
Usliiaim-' t tour of
South So -snam
Body Of Passenger
Who Died Al Sea
On Way To Balboa
The body, of a California re resident
sident resident who died suddenly at sea
Monday sbqsird the 8S Bergens Bergens-jord
jord Bergens-jord as e ship passed through
the Caribbean is being brought
ashore in Balboa tonight after
the vessel completes her south southbound
bound southbound transit,
Eustace John McQuire, 77, a
former Canadian who had be become
come become a naturalized American,
was a passenger aboard the
Norwegian vessel.
He collapsed in his stateroom
Monday evening, and was found
there by hts wife, Mrs. Bessie
McOuire.
The ship's surgeon signed Mr.
McGulre's death certificate,
giving the cause of death as a
cerebral hemorrhage.
Mrs. McCMiite, who is .82 years
old, is leaving the ship here,
and will return to the States
with her husband's body.
It is understood that a neph nephew
ew nephew is arriving by air from the
States to assist her with the ar ar-rangements.
rangements. ar-rangements. The couple had boarded the
vessel in New York. They gave
their hotee as Carmel, Calif.
Sake Spurs Speech
FUKUOKA, Japan, Jan. 15 (UP)
Kazuo Oivro inter d his burg burglarizing
larizing burglarizing of a home here last night
to awaken a "-year-old boy and
lecture him on the evils of crime
Oiwa fortified himself with
heavy" draughts of sake during his
lecture to the d. Toshinari Ueda.
Ueda listened closely. When Oi Oiwa
wa Oiwa finally fc'l asleep. :he boy
, slipped out and summoned police.
To Chef
The chef is in the kitchen, and
the girls are in the .
Voice Ohf no, no, no. The chef
sits right owb on the floor
among the girls, who also sit on
the floor. Sukiyaki is made, and
cooked, in a burner sort of thing
that' cite Ifttftlt ),aoi,lj ttftA ttatai
who converses with the chef,
while he is chaffing.
Reporter Oh.
Voice Yeah.:
Reporter What's this "even
tempura" in your ad?
voice That's just a gag. Tem Tempura
pura Tempura is a kind of Japanese food,
and chefs are supposed to have
high tempers and. .
Reorter I get it, I get it. So
you got a big response?
Voice Some toy said never
mind the money, they'd work just
for the vannnrot experience.

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

SECRET POLICE CHIEF Hec Hector
tor Hector Valdes has asked the Atorney
General to investigate a charge
made by one of the letter carrier?
arrested in connection with the
wholesale theft of incoming mail
that he was tortured and coerced
into confessing his guilt.
Bail fixed by Fourth Circuit
Judge Ruben D. Conte for two of
the letter carriers has been appeal appealed
ed appealed by Dist. Atty. Dario Sandoval,
who contends taht it is too small.
Tht judge had fixed bail for
Faliciano Pinzon and Regtlie
Gonzalez Polo at $2,000 each.
Upon being notified Sandoval
filed an appeal stating that tha
nature of the charges against tha
two demanded a higher bail. The
appeal will be considered by the
Second Superior Tribunal.
Count Romanoff, a. notorious
confidence man who is known to
have at least 46 aliases, was die-
ported to Costa Rica yesterday by
Panama immigration authorities.
Romanoff is said to be wanted
by the police in several countries
The local Musicians Union is de
manding that two Panamanian
musicians be employed for everv
foreigner who is contracted to per
form here during the forthcoming
carnival season.
was cool
resolution issued yei
sent xo tne aoor tpmce.
Outgoing Chamber of Com
merce president, who was re reelected
elected reelected to office last night, warm
ed the government In his year year-end
end year-end report that "the trond in
soma government circles towards
increasing taxos is approaching
a dangerous point."
Trius' report to the membership
also blamed an increase in contra contraband
band contraband activities between the Canal
Zone and Panama for a drop in
the sale of consumer goods which
had started to increase shortly aft after
er after all Panama residents were
bared from making purchases in
Canal Zoae commissaries.
Rainfall For 1 957
Well Below Normal
In All Canal Zone
Despite the fact that th dry
season did not officially begin
until Dec. 20, rainfall Wa, below
normal at all stations in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone during December, mak
ing this the fourteenth consecut
ive month with below normal
rainfall, according to the month monthly
ly monthly report from the Meteorologic
al and Hydrographic Branch.
The average December total at
eleven stations was 4.02 inches
of rain with an average deficien
cy of 5.18 inches, while runoff
from the Gatun Lake. Basin was
38 per cent below normal.
For the year rainfall was bfi-
Jow normal at all weather sta
tion. with a deficiency of 22.76
inches at Cristobal; 21.33 inches
at Gatun: 17.57 inches at Madden
Dam; and 5,64 inches at Balboa.
Cristobal reported total yearly
reainfall of 107.13 inches and Bal
boa Heights a total of 62.63 inch inches.
es. inches. ..
During December temperatures
on both sides of the istnmus a-
veraged one to two degrees a a-boye
boye a-boye normal, with; the highest
temperature of 90 degrees record
ed at Balboa Heights and Madden
Dam
and the lowest of
69 de'
grees
at Maden Dam.
Gang Foreman Dies
In Goco Solo After
Collapsing On Job

tftad in a

A gang foreman in Cristobal members received assurances the
collapsed suddenly Monday after-j action did not imply criticism,
nodn while supervising work a I Democratic members who puRh puRh-board
board puRh-board the SS Catallna. He was d for the study felt the serious-

taken to Coco Solo Hospital,
where he died yesterday
James Williams, 42, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, a hatch-gang foreman, em employed
ployed employed by the Canal's Terminals
Divison, was standing by the
ship's No. 4 hold when he keel
ed over.
A doctor from the Hospital found
him in a comatose condition. He
lived until dawn yesterday.
An autopsy has been ordered.

Financing

President Tells
Reporters Dulles
Is Wisest Man

WASHINGTON. Jan. 15
hower said today he thinks
ink financing would be far
taxes.
The President, in his
since last Oct. 30. stuck to

business upturn this year that will keep the new budget
balanced. But he conceded that Congress might vote ad additional
ditional additional expenditures and thus force federal spending
over his projected goal of $73,900,000,000.
The President, who suffered a mild stroke Nov. 25.

appeared to be in an amiable,

tine.
The President said that while he had not actually
considered resigning in connection with his November ill illness,
ness, illness, he would have no recourse butfo quit if he ever fell
or was told by a group of eminent doctors that he was not
up to doing his job.

But he said he did-not anticipate
any such development in this con-
nection
Other
lights:
news conference high-

e aaiu any summit mmunwousMM orvwim un with tha

me nussian cmssa oe neiarmiihnn

rial level Even after such prepa- The jfresidenf was asked wheth wheth-ratiort,
ratiort, wheth-ratiort, he said" there would he no.er he preferred deficit financing er

point jn a summit meeting unless
there was clear evidence in ad
vance .that' the top level conversa conversations
tions conversations would result in profitable a a-greement.
greement. a-greement. Ho dismissed as so much
trash a report that Secretary of
State "John Foster Dulles recent recently
ly recently submitted his resignation un under
der under a fire of criticism and that
Eisenhower had rejected it. Ho
said Dulles is the wisest and
most dedicated man he knows
and possesses the greatest know know-edge
edge know-edge ef foreign affairs of any
man of his acquaintance.
He said he saw no reason to
maintain the federalized National
Guard in Little Rock once city of official's
ficial's official's could express their confi confident
dent confident intention of maintaining order
in their town. He added that he
hopes such an expressing of confi confidence
dence confidence will be forthcoming soon.
He promised that in the con congressional
gressional congressional campaigns this fall he
would do his best to help elect Re Republican
publican Republican candidates who share his
philosophy of government.
He said the details of Defense
Department reorganization and
greater service unification should
come primarily from an agreement
between Congress and the executive
branch of government particular particularly
ly particularly the armed services rather
than following any minutely detail detailed
ed detailed blueprint he might lay down.
Said he had no intention of
making the Gather report public.
This report by a distinguished pan panel
el panel of civilians has been represent-
ed as concluding that America is
in potential grave military danger,

Study Of US Foreign Policy Implies
No Criticism Of Dulles, Demos Aver

WASHINGTON, Jan. 15-(UP)-
, Democratic Senators assured Re-
publicans today a Senate study of
foreign policy will be just that: a
study, not an "investigation' of
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles and his conduct of foreign
policy.
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee voted unanimously yes yesterday
terday yesterday to name a subcommittee to
map the study after Republican
ness of recent world developments
notably Russia s advances on
the economic and scientific fronts
made a high-level overall look
imperative.
Senate Democratic whip Mike
Mansfield (Mont.) declared the re review
view review will not be a "vendetta'' a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Dulles.
Democratic members said they
all want and expect the study to
i be non-partisan.

(UP) President Eton.

a reasonable amount of red-
preferable to any increase in
first meeting with reporters
his belief that there will be a
easy mood. He said he felt
The President's Himii.
the hnriPiit t,nh.A
the budget: was touched off when a
- ,v.. wuvucu Ull YVfiCIl at
reporter noted that some members
of Congress in both parties do not
believe tha msn hnrfo.t m k-
iwgner tases to meet a situation
created by an unbalanced budget.
Noting that the question con-
many hypothetical aspects.
esident said it is impossible
precisely what will happen
e the administration is esti-
expenditures and receipts
ths ahead.
France's Answer
To Kremlin Note
Parallels Ike's
PASRIS, Jan. 15-(UP)-Premler
Felix Gailard advised the Kremlin
today that Prance believer any
new "Summit" meeting should be
preceded by spadewwk by the Big
Four foerign ministers to insuis
that 'the hopes it would inspire are
not disappointed."
Gaillard's answer to Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin, deliver delivered
ed delivered in Moscow by French Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Maurice Dejean, closely par par-aleled
aleled par-aleled President E i s enhower's
message.
The delivery of Britain's reply
has been delayed because Prime
Minister Harold Macmillan is ab absent
sent absent on a tour of Asia. A proposed
text was cabled to Macmillan yes yesterday
terday yesterday in Karachi, and present in indications
dications indications are that the British re reply
ply reply will go to Moscow sometime
this week.
However, the Democratic initt'a
tive in setting up the study, cou coupled
pled coupled with a speech by Senate Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic leader Lyndon B. Johnson
(Tex.), reflected the party s in
creasing concern about what many
members consider the inadequacy
of the Eisenhower-Dulles foreign
policy.
Johnson, addressing CBS televis
ion affiliates yesterday;, proposed
that the United States "demon "demonstrate
strate "demonstrate its initiative before the
United Nations by inviting ail
member nations" to join in this
nation's outer space projects.
"it we are to win space as tne
outpost of peace," Johnson said,
"all men may and should share
in that endeavor."
Johnson, chairman of the Senate
Preparedness Subcommittee which
is investigating U.S. missile pro programs,
grams, programs, said "it would be a mis mistake
take mistake to stop" with a reappraisal el
military and scientific capabilities.
"Our foreign policies require ths
I same reappraisal," ho said.

tames

'the Pt
to teljl
becaif

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six mon

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f AGE TWO
WEDNESDAY. J ANT ART 15, INS

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
THB PANAMA AMmUN MIM MtO.

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Labor News

(Comment

. tartar don't t taseHe II Btlt eeer

Mri day. UHMJ art ubllihtd hi Hm erdef rch-d.
Pitas try kt Mtaf Hmltrt J1"-

Thh iwm Aiiumn m raMieflkv Hr

I In IflttvM from

THE MAIL BOX

MAIDS AGAIN

-toja SfLi<SS & a month. They

j 4.MVVi thMr nftv. Tnev are eu-

a Housewife" has the nerve to state

Blr:
A aft

other uanai un 0 k. J :;. ikatr mv Thev
" harri.worktne maids, and deserve tneir pay. incy
?. ...I k1T -a unu.-wife" has the nerve

Wea w w mrTnth u starvation wage.

Wat am bwui wu-j r Tterior because no

eSW can,

PU8hpffi when a maid writes l extern of conditions on a
rt.Wahendoean't mean that every of fleer's wife on the

post is tullty Of the charges sne ouo. v
kMM hatter workine conditions

t" -8!-? Tir whi nav well, treat their

mere are a tot oi jk -.f
" . l. K,ir,c nfi fn General live ut to aecenv

maias uxe nun" abi .--

principles

Hard-working Maid

HOW HONEST?
Ml

Blr' ,mnr onrrasnnrident "HOnestv" Mall

Mv Way Ol i mmwci v jv - -
Box; Jan. 10), the writer seema to have a mote in one eye and

to 9jSV&Jl2?Zi ma T, read about a orbmlnent Amer

lean citizen who took two miserable pounds of bacon from the
commissary. i1"0''"
tmsurer who stole a few thousand dollars ol chuWh tortj In
1M: also the lady who purloined money -at the Albrock Thrift
t- ..a nf tvip Viirnn th Boor ehan was found to ha?e

been absent-minded. Now tell me why. when folks of hiafh rank

steal, thty either are absent-minded or swfWttnf from emouon-
.1 .A..l Vot irrHan a mairl st.pals shp's a thief

Dishonesty has no bearing on color, elasa or creed. It W
lound all over the world. m.
By the way, wasn't it a maid who found the wallet of an
officer's wife last, vear with $117 In it and promptly turned It
over to the guards? fo PIay

Interdependent Stages

Blr

PEDRO MIGUEL BUS SERVICE

I hope the present inconvenience oi we dus servic- w
Oamboa and paralso is temporary. It Is scarcely conceivable
that a company supposedly under the strict supervision of the
Panama Canal's Motor Transportation Branch should have 75
percent of its buses off the road because of their poor condi condi-uon
uon condi-uon Sure new buses have been put on the road lately, but the
present state of the service only goes to show how dangerous
ft is to ride in any but the new buses. ut
e,v.ii inriananriant. hnsps should he allowed into Pedro Ml-

cuel as thev were in La Boca. This would not-only provide
residents with round-the-clock transportation, but Would also
provide some competition the basis of American business f-

Ihese past few days It has been most difficult for tesldente
of Pidro Miguel to get to or from work. The Canal-supervlf.'d
teajisportatlon service has been inadequate. The Governor ind
the Civic Council will strive for an independent bus service
thew- Nuff Said

FRIENDS, RODMANS, COUNTRYMEN
Blr:
Lend me your ears to hear of the recent announcement
Itsued from the quarter deck at Rodman, C.Z., Arkansas, U.S.A.
. The scythe of segregation has now cut a swath through
the civilian personnel ranks separating and dividing the Un Untouchables
touchables Untouchables from the Undesirables. Those in the category of
Quarterman, grade 7 and above are now eligible to enter the
afl.prosa.nrt oortals of the so-callel Officers Club.

We, the undesirables, evidently lack the intelligence to lap

up the liquor at this socially highly ponsnea canuna. .we tow,
apparently, are wanting In those social graces, fine manners
and good talk seemingly reserved to those of this so called
Officers Club.
To whom, may we inaulre. does the credit go for this demo-
rmtip intemrfitation nf discrimination?

thro that top a crrnun have been leveled to the grade of

the social outcast. I am reminded of that repetitive statement
carried over CPN during and at the close of lt many programes

is., "And that, is how your Democracy woru.
E. Pluribus Unum

DUBIOUS HONOR

Sir:

A recent news item Informed the public that the new Issue
of "Who's Who in American Education" had "chosen" five local
educators for inclusion in the book. Sounds like smite an hon honor,
or, honor, doesn't It?
Mow for the facts. Anv teacher or administrator in any

school svstem In the United States may have himself written
nn in this nubllcatlon if he will agree to purchase a copy at a

cost of $10. An additional charge is made if the teacher wants

his picture Included.
Let's not fool the public about this kind of "honor."
In The Know

Sir:

QUIET WANTED IN CURUNDU

on

"Sleetes&" (Mail Box, Jan. 8) certainly hits, the nail

the head as regards housing conditions in Curundu. If housing
management would only attempt to place those of us who are
quiet In one part of Curundu and place the noisy, inconsiderate
cltisens In another area, how much more peaceful our after after-working
working after-working hours would be.
Under the present "system" (?) we are placed among fam families
ilies families who apparently think they are the only people for miles
around. Dogs, cats and numerous progeny run rampant with
little or no control.
How about setting aside one location In Curundu for couples
and bachelors only, and not attempt any further mixing up of
families and bachelors In the same buildings? Considerable
moving would be necessary to effect these changes but surely
the results should justify the moves.
, Sleepless II

By VICTOR RIESEL
Open season for embezzlers is
over. From now on it's finally go going
ing going to be against Federal iaw to
"manipulate union dues or pen pension
sion pension and welfare fund millions.
What this wih do to the mob's

standard of living is appalling.

nut the ooys will just nave to
be gracious aoout it. Alter all these
exposures we should get some neW
laws. Everybody agrees that it is
illegal to steal. So now at last, we
have a statute making it a Feder Federal
al Federal crime to embezzle union funds.
But despite al the tales of ter

ror and shakedowns and dictator

ships we've gleaned from over 15, 15,-000
000 15,-000 pages Oi the McClellan Com Committee
mittee Committee testimony, it's my melanc melanc-choly
choly melanc-choly prediction that there will be

very uttle else for an effective

fight on the rackets.
A survey by this column of aL
iorces anu sources, preparing anu-

racfteieenng legislation aucloses
tonsiaeraoib cou usion, feuas anu
delaying tactics out ol wnicn omy

a po.iin.al miracle coma xuse a sei

Ox simpie ana eiiective taws.

Along wun the iaw maxing it
feuerauy n.egai u embez.e union
money, mere win be a siaiuie or
two caiung ior lUU aisciosure at

au recorua ut union uues, pen

stun anu weuare uuds, saianes,
expenses anu investments ot uiese
niunie. we may evu nave a law
wniuu wiu g.ve uie .treasury uepi.

lue i igiu to submenu tne ux exemp

uuii o. a uniUii which ii.es laibe

ugures, or iau.s ui' me at all.
jui even lor inese milu mea

Sine uus Aiauua may nvtt to wail

uuui summer uine aau wan in

.ear uiat me Qeoaie over imssiies
auu tue jOLiteuiK .or pusiuuu m

oie cummft uauuuai eiecuuus ungut
crowu uie oa.s au toe caienaai.
iue amazing xact is mat mere
iv uti smgie tuiiesive giuup uow
piatnm.B n) murouuce Uius tO tlgut
me lnaynem anu muusiriai uui uui-auuuig
auuuig uui-auuuig expoaeu oy me micUeiian
Lomnuttee.
President Eisenhower's snecial

laoor message tu congress uuring
me atit wetn. in Jtmuuiy win uuu
hie Atepuuuean rarty siit on me

inn. Utuavny tne enuie iveouo-

xican couuu6tit u.utvcs me mie

House suggestions or. too mild.

me Ueinocr .e equauy apui.
Furmermore the aemoviats.wno
control tne senate anu House Lao

or uommiueea, .-aay -vt ao
pions anu no ume-tame for hear

ings u propo.u c- jketeerina
laws. 'Without such hearing n wiu

oe almost .mposi Di- to get bills

out On me hour o. Couieas. We
McUetian tommmee can only in in-vesugaie
vesugaie in-vesugaie anu expose.
Jdeiore Congress can legislate,
the juaoor committees, heaueu m
tne Senate by ugter riill and in
me nouse oy uranam harden,

WMfQ open hearings. u
Since tney aren even being
scneuuiea now, these nearings, as
a pracucai matter, couiu not be
he.u be.ore late February or

inarcn. mere wiu be an estimateu
50 to ho bil.s on laoor nut into the

hopper in ooth houses Dy lnoivia-

uai congressmen. All tnese will

have to oe gone over by suD-com-

mittees d then Jed up in neat
packages and sent on to the Lahor

committee itseU in each house.
Then they would finally be pass passed
ed passed onto tne floor for deDate.
And that debate will be nproar nproar-ing.
ing. nproar-ing. The White House wants a law
which would create a Commission

er ot Labor Reports with power to

investigate unions. The adminis

tration also seeks a iaw which

would guarantee democratic eiec

uons in ail unions. Pro labor

Democrats say this is fine but such

a iaw can't be written. Labor lead

ers say that such a low, and the
Commissioner of Labor Reports,
would intenere with tne riohti

and workings of all unions andin-

truae on their internal af.airs.
On the other side, the conserva

tive Democrats and Republicans
want the end of union shops, the
end of employer checkoJ of dues.

They also seek ehe nd of boy boycotts
cotts boycotts and the end of a union's right
to picket plants in which the u u-nion
nion u-nion has little or no supporters.
They want the anti-trust laws ap applied
plied applied to unions. They are eager to
tighten the law against the expen expenditure
diture expenditure by unions of members' dues
for political activity activity-There
There activity-There simply is little chance
for agreement oh anything except
the bills on public disclosure of u u-nion
nion u-nion finances unless the public
roars louder than the shouting in
Congress and says nobody goes
back to the hustings until an anti anti-racketeering
racketeering anti-racketeering law is written that
can effectively fight the rackets.

'tsH77Bn9H i
, ; i : ' -k

Resolutions For 1958
$
By BOB RUARK

HBrNJ NBIfwlAJa a a... a am -.1

-iih TTAnlNuTON

B merry- Go Round

l HW pIauon

ROME, Italy It has beei a
considerable spell since I tried
to be funny a day or 30 -after
the least days, as everybody is

hung Over and dreading the ap-

coming bills and generally mad at

mistletoe and the holly decseu
halls.,
In these more than several years
in the two-finger trade I have
noticed that news dies generally
on long weekends and over the

lestive penods, which tells me

something aoout tne state 01 me

world in general.

You get the traffic casualty

stnripK of course, and stories of

fire and flood, but the people who

kick the world around take a va

cation.

This also tells me that mere

is a let of ruddy nonsense, man-J

maae, mat woman t oe maae 1
people didn't figure they had to
make it during working hours to

justify position and pay-

in mis year, new-ueogeu, 1
would like to see longer weekends

and shorter hours, more holidays

Dadde has made a fresh set of
resolutions which will either kill
him last or ripen him to an an ancient
cient ancient vintage.
In this Anno Domini, 1958, I
have tirraiy decided not to worry
about 1959. 1 paid my way in the
joint, and let next year catch its
own tabi

and less time for legal mischief mischief-making.
making. mischief-making. For instance: Since the day
before Christmas I have not
heard a bitter denunciation of
Eisenhower, a condemnation of
Nixon, or a iret about the Sput Sputniks.
niks. Sputniks. The Russia menace is tem

porarily abated, and that dread dreadful
ful dreadful little man, the Indonesian Su Sukarno,
karno, Sukarno, has ceased to occupy even
casual conversation.
In a manner ot speaking, I
think we magnify everything ovet ovet-much,
much, ovet-much, whether it's a heart attack
0; the President or the failure of
another French Cabinet. I also
think we went into a state of high
hysteria over the1 Russians beating
us to the punch on the satellite.

when We never become nearly so
nervous when the Aussies whio us

on, the tenniVapurt. Me, 4 donlt
care who clinrbsv the highest moUn-
raiw fine BMir MAM

.Mill 111BI BUT UlUlCi nunn

Dear Olde Dadde me -J death just as soon as I get home
exactly 42 years eld (looks uder, 1 again

I am going to sit back and let
the Russians handle their own

international juvenile delinquency,
ana h they ctrop a bomb, 1 have
decided I will not be at borne that
day. I will be fishing, someplace
e se.
Until the 'day of awful doom,
Papa is going to read some books,
drink .2 whisky, get some sleep
light some fires, shoot some birds,
draw some bad pictures, write
some nkcec add b nnlitp tn e.j.

I erybody except f filim boxer

puppy whom I intend to beat to

acts meaner) as this aimless mas masterpiece
terpiece masterpiece of holiday prose is be being
ing being committed, and Dear O'de

History Review

Answer to Previous Puyile J

ACROSS
l Battle el

PLANE TALK

Blr:

Even though we are confined to that damned hole. Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson Place, we are not going to put up with those brats
with model airplanes. There Is an area near the railroad re re-served
served re-served specifically for the flying of those toys and there Is
where those boys should play with those gadgets. 1
Some of us work shifts and need our sleep. Why must we
be bothered with such unnecessary noises? The police will be
notified if this continues.
Insomnia

S3

The Potawatomi Indians of
Wisconsin believe that up In
the moon there lives an old
woman who is weaving a bas basket
ket basket and that when she finishes
her work, the world will be
destroyed. Every time an
eclipse takes place, they think
a dog has destroyed the basket
and the old woman must start
all over again. The Potawato Potawato-mi's
mi's Potawato-mi's had a dog In the moon
long bfort Leika rode in
Sputnik JL
Bfltannloa Jr. Xneyeloaedta..

4 Snow vehicle

8 French father
12 Consumed
IS Tropical plant
14 French
summers
15 What Betsy
Ross did
16 Unguents
18 Perfume
20 Wipe out
21 Pastry
22 Without
24 Happy
28 Let it stand
27 Battle of
Uttle-
Morn
30 Say again
32 Tum
34 Opposed
35 Uundry
device
38 Evergreen
37 Trigonometry
function

30 Bound J.
40 Pronoun
41PostseNS
42 Extra
payment
45 Afternoon
naps
4IPupUef
Plato
81 Biblical priest
12 Dress
trimming
83 Ran away
54 Decay
85 Th of
March
88 Hardy heroine
57 Watch

DOWN
1 Destroy
2 Shoshonean
Indians
3 Periodical
4 Suffragist,
Lucy
5 Not clerical
6 Writer, r
Hemingway
7 Speck
8 Equals
9 Volcano la
Sicily
10 Soaki flax
11 Essential
being
17 Advisor
19 Duck
23 Eagle's nest

24'--Zeppelin 38 Snuggle
25 Biblical name 40 Clio and Erato
26 Writer, 41 Pa mention
Gertrude 2 Pi island
27 Stair parts 43 M ard

28 HOman road 44Fieam

29 Woman's

nickname
31 Help
33 Roman
garments

46 French islands

47 Century plant
48 Location
80 Frequently
(poet.)

t::P:::::::

r ip prrr 1
:::p:ip!::
TfW---mr4 rr
VA ;-f -n r
r -g
S K &
I I I I I I I I I at I I I II

I don't think it makes a dirty

damn's worth of difference whe

ther iae piays too mucn gou, or
what Mr. John. Foster Boredom
does, or whether James B. (Scot (Scot-ty)
ty) (Scot-ty) Reston gets the Pulitzer Prize
for being scooped on a story he
knew about all along.
I shall also not be annoyed by
the predigested English that Time
magazine uses to misinform the
people lat large.

Regardless of creed or co'er.

I intend to marry Miss Lena Home

one. day, no matter what Mama

says, and if Mr. Louis Armstrong
wishes, to stand for Secretary of
State, 1 will exercise my enorm enormous
ous enormous political pretige to see that

he gets the, job.
This, of course, will not get
him the job, so he can keep on
Mowing that horn until the ceil ceilings
ings ceilings fall.
Today I love everybody, includ including
ing including Arkansas, a state which 1
hope will be integrated with the
rest of the civilized world some someday.
day. someday. It'll take some doing, but it
is not impossible.
I wish the best to all the Joes
DiMaggio, Jones, Bushkin, and
Louis and a pox on their ene enemies.
mies. enemies. This year I got no imc
for anything but friends.
Jn the meantime, if people will
ve the world -alone long enough
for Sinatra to sing and Crosby to
be hoppy witl :s pretty nw bride
and the fish to bite and the kids
to grow up, it can be a pretty
nice world.
But I will not learn how to spell
Krushev. Mama done washed out
my mouth for saying dirty words
I really do not know what the
point of, this piece started out to
be, except it's a new year and,
which a little time off from the
connivers, it might even be a hap happy
py happy one.
1

WASHINGTON I was wrong
if I implied In my columns from
Nurth Africa that fe; dy be-drp-ped
hydivgen bombs are constant constantly
ly constantly in t! : air m U.S. planes.
Hydrogen I .nbs are in the air
and on urn rnnw in 'ahm rea

dy to take off, but they are not

reaay d -oppea. xney are in
two parts so there can e no
danger of a premature explosiun.
The two parts -re ept In sepnr
ate sections of the plane, and the
H-bomb w!!' not explode unless the
two parts are put together, or as
they say in the Air Force, "mar "married."
ried." "married." The two parts of the bomb are
the Lx,mh csing and t' pill, cont containing
aining containing the hydrogen explosive. A
membei of thv crew is tra led in
putting the bomb together, and
on training flights he goes through
this routine.
Howe.r, this practice "marry "marrying"
ing" "marrying" of the bomb takes plsce only
wnen the plane is over .n. ocean
or desert areas where no civilian

lives would be lost in -ise of an

accidental explosion.

It's not ha y state of affairs

for H-bombs to be aloft, even in

two parts. But such careful precau

tions are taker, that no accidental

e... jsron is 21.
HEADLINES AND FOOTNOTES

Watc! for the Yeneauelan revolt

U be repeated r Gustet. 1 be

fore its election next Sunday. The

LV munists-intend to striKe oe

fore .'.meritfatt supported Cru
Salazar can hs elected. Of t,u
Guatemalan Army's 600 officers,

it's reported that 200 are Reds

If ex-Seh. Tom Burke of 0h i 0
spent less time at the Cleveland

Athletic Club, 'he would nave 1
better chance of rurng; f. gov
ernor of Ohib ... Secretary of Com
merce -Sinclair Weeks has block

ed an attempt by Russia and Cze Czechoslovakia
choslovakia Czechoslovakia to buy $1,000,000 of
American radlatiOn. detection in in-si.
si. in-si. jnts; also American prospect prospecting
ing prospecting eiiuipmpnt. Apparently Russia
wanted the :equipraent to prospect
for uranium.
DEMOCRATS' FIRST CAUCUS
Texas' persuasive Sen. Lyndon
J ". who usi lly runs tie Dein
ocratic majority by personal hud huddle,
dle, huddle, and telephone, has called his

first Demos.-.-t caucus m two

years.

Before canmg it, ne careiui y

1 honed Repub! :an leaders Bill
:nland of California and Styles

Bridges of Ne Hampshire to ex

plain ih he was c tne cau caucus
cus caucus k gely to educate Democra

tic Senators, not to make- mis

sites a podiucai issue, ae suggest

ed they call a similar caucus to

educate Republican, senators.
At the" 'Democratic caucus, now
ever, such. sd'''tjc- qu. -tionr is
defense. s;'- .;"ng, foreign policy,
foreign aid are certain to come ip.
If Eisenhower 'comes up with
seme positive leadership on na n n-al
al n-al defense and foreign affairs,
they will f. pport it. But i case of
continuing vacuum m the White
House, they plan to propose a
positive Democratic ogram on
eyerything from missiles to. agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. This program, according to pre present
sent present back af e huddles, will in include
clude include more money for defense,
Voice v,: Amer.' economic aid,
nay raises of i- id 5 cent for

the military; public housing; and

gr-ji, including both his soil bank
and his lower price supports.
Then, will be lo loured tu.
Any moves to pay for missiles at

tne etp e of school lira? -es and

veterans hospitals will be defeat

ed.
SLUM CLEARANCE
Missiles won't be the onlv nrnh-

lem in the current Congress. A

ruuse committee on Dublre hous

ing is already working on a half-
hilion-dollar long range plan for

sium ciearanc ana suburban re re-ocation.
ocation. re-ocation. This ws frownec upor last sum summer,
mer, summer, even castigated publicly by
President Eisenhower. However,
last m. .h he reL.sed the $177.-

000,000 for public housing which

last summer he had criticized,
seemed glad to use the money to
help offset the building slump -nd
the burlness recession:
This year Sen. Paul Douglas nd
Rep. Albert Rains both Illinois
Democrat, plan toipuah-ior a mi minimum
nimum minimum of half a billion over 10
years to help cities clear sums and
relocate tenement families.
Witnesses for public housing
will be Gov. George Lesder of
Pennsylvania, Mayor Robert Wag Wagner
ner Wagner of New York, Mayor David
Lawrence of Pittsburgh, Mayor
Anthony eiebrezze of Cleveland-
Mayor Norris Poulson of Los
Angeles, who turned that cHy's
big public housing project over to
the Brooklyn' Dodgers for a ball
park, will not be a witness. Los
Angeles is holding a referendum
June 3 to decide whether to OK
the Mayor's baseball plans.
MISSILE-LANE V
Russia has dev loped a manned

rocket' which takes off vertically
and shoots straight up at superso supersonic
nic supersonic speeds. It will b. used as an

interceptor to knock down jet

bombeiv. This country also haa
built a vertical-takeoft plane, but
it is propeller-driyen and travels
at slow, subsonic speeds ...Soviet
scientists are & .uy trip rimurt rimurt-ihg
ihg rimurt-ihg with means of bringing satel

lites, the size -f S;utnik II, safely

back I. earr once tne problem
is 'solved, they will send up men
instead of dogs.
Reulher's Profit
Plan Said Danger
To Free Enlerpriie
DETROIT, Jan. 15 (UP)-Lead-ers
of the big three auto companies

and a union opponent 0

Reuther today shared

tion to Rehthtrr's 1958

mands for a share of

a maze of economic ga

At the same time a loading eco economist,
nomist, economist, who is also a member of
the union's public review board,
labeled the profit-sharing plan
a danger to the free enterprise
system and siid'his wage dem demands
ands demands are too big.
The union opponent of Reuther,
who is UAW president; is arl
Stellato, president of Local 600,
the Ford Plant local which Includ Includes
es Includes 40,000 members, largest local
in the world.

iwaiter r.

ne opposi-

ctralde.

ofits and

IPS.

Stellato was a backer of a short-

a repeal of the Benson larm pro- er worn weea,

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of THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC.,. will
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2:00 p.m. on
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1957

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That top-o-tha world fooling A yours ovary day with

an



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 19Sf
that rom

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Social and Otherwise

YUm f nfspmmtt, WtrrifM,
JtJtL
U Jy uLfUu

AMBASSADOR AND MRS. HARRINGTON ENTERTAIN
AT DINNER FOR VISITORS FROM U.S.A.
The Ambassador of the United States of America and
Mrs. Julian Fiske Harrington are entertaining at dinner
this evening at their residence on La Creita in honor i
friends from the United States who are visiting the Isthmus.

Mrs. Rilph Weils Entertains
For Visitor From S. Carolina
Mrs. Ralph Wells was hostess
t a cofiee party held at her Ft.
Clayton quarters yesterday morn morn-Hg
Hg morn-Hg 'in honor oiMr. W. H. Moody,
wha is visiting lrom Aiken, South
Carolina.
Mrs. Moody is the mother of
Mrs. David Ramsey of Ft. Clay
ton.
The table was attractively dec
orated with a centerpiece of red
double hibiscus flanked by Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian silver candelabra.
Kiss Germain Dignam
Fated At Coffeo Party
Miss Germaine Dignam was the
miaet nf hnnnr at a mnminff nntfr.
on Tuesday at the home of Mrs. W.
Jft Hopkins in Margarita. Hostess-T
es were Mrs. marie uunn, Kirs.
Margaret Hopkins and Mrs. Mary
Stephenson. Mrs, Bertile Casano Casanova
va Casanova presided at the coffee service.
Mrs. Dunn presented Miss Dignam
with an orchid corsage. Five dol dol-Ijr
Ijr dol-Ijr bills were attached to the lav lavender
ender lavender streamers which hung lrom
the corsage-.
Miss Dignam has been an Atlantic
fide resident tor the past twelve
fears and is moving the latter part
of the month to Diablo.
j'linvueu guests uitiuuoi i-nuu
jmes J. Murphy, v. m., ana raes raes-lines
lines raes-lines Bertile Casanova, Mary
iianam, Edna Donohue, Clara
mswitt, uetty rears, Alice rne rne-Mh
Mh rne-Mh Vi Hawlcv Marie Henri
quez, Mildred Hickey, jean Man Man-iMg,
iMg, Man-iMg, Alice Pincus, Dorothy Ram Ram-my,
my, Ram-my, Rosemary Reardon, Ellen
e a ma n, Elizabeth Stephenson,
Louise Stilson, Rita Washabaugh
and Mary Brzezinski.
Carpenters Announce
Birth Of Daughter
'Ui- and Mrs. Bruce H. Carpen Carpenter,
ter, Carpenter, Jr., of Winterhaven, Florida,
afflTbunce the birth of their second
child, a daughter, Debra, on Jan.
14, Lt. Carpenter is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Bruce Carpenter o; Bal Balboa
boa Balboa where Mr. Carpenter is Man Manager
ager Manager of the First National City
Bank of New York. Mrs. Carpen Carpenter
ter Carpenter le$ for Florida Monday night
by plajie to be with her son and
daughter-in-law.

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CLASSICAL, POPULAR, JAZZ
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Naval Officers' Wivts
Club Hold Luncheon
The Naval Officers Wives Club
will hold the regular monthly
lumcheon at 12 o'clock noon, on
Tuesday the Jan. 21 at the Union
Club.
Captain Luis Tovar of Panama
City and three other Panamanians
will perform all of the n a 1 1 v
j .u:i. ,.,in wJ .j niirt of the
coming Carnival. For the benefit
ot the members who nave m
seen these dances be.ore, he wiU
explain their origin and the mean meaning
ing meaning of each.
Late reservations or cancella cancellations
tions cancellations may be made be.ore noon on
Monday to Mrs. F. G. Blouin, Na Navy
vy Navy $3768.
Ambassador and Mrs. Vaiso
Entertain At Luncheon
The Ambassador of France in
Panama and Dean of the Diploma Diplomatic
tic Diplomatic Corps, Lionel Vasse and Mrs.
Vasse were hosts at a luncheon
on Sunday at the Embassy resid residence
ence residence on La Cresta in honor of
Miss Nicolle Roucheaux who is
travelling in Central America.
Gamboa Rtiidanti
Back From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Marion S. Herring
of Gamboa, and their daughter
Linda, returned on Monday with
the S.S. Cristobal from a three
and a half months vacation spent
hi Florida and on the East Coast.
oovornor w n. v.....-
The governor of North Carolina,
Luther H. Hodges, .and Mrs.
Hodges were entertained by jloi.
and Mrs. Raymond L. Hill of ;orl
riavtnn vesterdav as they rne
a 1-day stopver in Panama dur
ing a Caribocan cruise.
Col. Hill, who is the USAKCA USAKCA-R1B
R1B USAKCA-R1B Engineer, and his wile met
their guests at Cristobal as they
arrived on the Swiss Liner Arosa
Sky, and drove across the Isthmus
to Fort Clayton for lunch at the
Hills' quarters. The visitors were
taken on a shopping and sight-seeing
trip before their ship depart departed
ed departed early in the evening.
Governor Hodges is chairman
of the Southern Governors' Con Conference.
ference. Conference. He and Colonel Hill We
chwely associated while. -he jatj
waTassighed asVmy District En.

I

134,
in

anama
U 9,00 10
t A
gineer in Wilmington, N.C. They
served together on the Hurricane
Committee lrom 1953 to 1955. Mrs.
Hill is a native of Salisbury, N.C.
Although the Hodges have trav traveled
eled traveled widely this was their first trip
to Panama, and they hope to vi visit
sit visit here again before Coionel Hill
completes his tour of duty. Their
current curiae is a pleasure trip
which wilt take them to Curacao,
Venezuela, Trinidad, Martinique
and the Virgin Islands.
MEETINGS
Court Miipah
Court Mizpah No. 198 A.O.F. will
meet this evening ot the reguiar
Meeting place (Corinthian Tem Temple)
ple) Temple) the first meeting of the years
and all members are kindly ask asked
ed asked to be present, to make plans
for the new year.
Atlantic Chapter of CZ
Art League Will Meet Friday
The Canal Zone Art League
Atlantic Chapter, will meet Fri Friday
day Friday evening, Jan. 17 at 7:00 p.m.
to lormu ate plans lor the league s
activities during 1958. A cultur
al movie will be shown. The new
StU 'l.? BuMng Jwin
and Lighthouse Road, Gatun
Members are urged to attend this
important meeting, and gueits are
welcome.
Medical Association
Will Meet Tuesday
The 613th meeting of the Medic Medical
al Medical Association of the Isthmian
WW be held at Gor
ff wiS'T Canal Zone
wWard 17, on Jan. 21, at 7:00
The following scientific program
will be presented: "u"m
"Management of Metastic Breast
Cancer Castration, Adrenalect
WHypophsectomy Hormone'
by Dr. Henry T. Randall Clinical
Director, Memorial Cancer Cen
ter; Chairman, Department of
Surgery, Professor of sir
Cornell University.
A buffet dinner preceded hv
foments will be'servTa"
MAKE FRIENDS
If VOII rppoiva ii .
bout it won'
Just sit down and writ nm.
not. sayin, how pi..,,
LZL' wl.WnJ
New ft?, hm Prm
Frozier Elected
To Ways, Means
Committee Spot
WASHINGTON (UP) Hou
DemorP!it v..i...... :,. nouse
t 8 Mi ComSee
man. -imiuee chalr-
At a party caucus the Demo Democrat
crat Democrat did not mention the an announced
nounced announced desire of Rep. Vincent J
DlocrSic0" Republiean w
Speaker Sam Rayburn said the
next move is up to Dellay He sue sue-Costed
Costed sue-Costed that Dellay get up in the
House and announce formally that
h: is making the switch.
The House clerk still lists Del Del-lav
lav Del-lav as Republican, although the
ew cOngressionol director, taking
him at his word, carries him as
a Democrat.
Frazier from nu.u
Tenn., is serving his fifth term
in v ongress. 10 take the Ways and
Means post he gives up member membership
ship membership on the Judiciary Committee
and the Committee on Un-American
Activities.
3 Jordan Commies
Sentenced To Jail
AMMAN, Jordan, Jan. 15 (UP)
A Jordan military court today sen sentenced
tenced sentenced three .Tnrrlaniane in ia
years imprisonment for member membership
ship membership in the outlay( Communist
party. The three men were con convicted
victed convicted in absentia.

New Methods Speed Fresh
Vegetables To Consumer

HOW fresh are the fresh veget vegetables
ables vegetables in your market those bright
orange carrots, crisp broccoli spi spinach,
nach, spinach, etc.? Far more so than the?,
used to according to Alan T.
Rains, executive vice president of
the United Fresh Fruit and Veget Vegetable
able Vegetable Association.
"Fresh fruits and vegetables are
coming to market better and fresh fresher
er fresher because of continuous improve improvement
ment improvement in varieties grown, in grow growing
ing growing practices and mechanical harv harvest,
est, harvest, in superior packing aad ship shipping
ping shipping methods, speedy transporta transportation
tion transportation to .narket. More and better
packaging in consumer units is
important, too, and better hand handling
ling handling all along the line right into
the retail store."
We ourselves know this to be
true. With Rains, we traveled
thousands of miles throughout
some of the great fruit and vege vegetable
table vegetable growing areas California,
Arizona, Texas, Florida, New Jer Jersey
sey Jersey and Pennsylvania. We saw
hundreds of thousands of acres
and groves under the hot sun.
Brighter colored carrots are
more nutritious. Most of their
deep orangt or orange-red color
comes from carotene, a chemical
the human body converts to vita
min A, so necessary for good eye
Jayne And Groom
With Help Of 13
DALLAS. Tex.. Jan. 15 (UP)-
Newlyweds Jayne i Mansfield ana
Mickey Hargitay held their wed wedding
ding wedding reception yesterday with the
aid of 13 policemen.
A police sergeant stood at the
door and checked off the gues's
as they entered from a list that
contained not only names but tele telephone
phone telephone numbers.
A plainclothesman stood on the
lawn with a portable 'public ad address
dress address system to warn back teen teenagers,
agers, teenagers, some of whom tried to
crash the reception through the
kitchen door.
Eleven other police were scat scat-tpu.fi
tpu.fi scat-tpu.fi around the house, keening
traffic moving and watching addi additional,
tional, additional, gangs of teer-agers.
in this stmosiilKjif of enforced
tjuiet, the 24-y;ar-old actress bride
Sarah Churchill
Calm On TV Show
After Drunk Scene
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. (UP) -Actress
Sarah Churchill, who
M. lav staged a tcmn.'stuous one-
woman show for pollc when they
arrested h cn a urge ot arunic
ness, starred yesterday in a live
fnast-tn-pna:t television rjlaV. 1 let
manner was calm and confident.
The 44 year old daughter of
former British Prime Minister Sir
Winston Churchill showed up al
th tfuHin for a 5:30 a.m. rehears
al and went through her lines
without a nobble.
Her performance was a sharp
contrast to her screaming temper
tantrum M o n d ay when police
had to handcuff her to get her to
the staion house. She was able
to go to the studio today because
she was out on $50 bail.
The TV production was "The
Makropoulos Secret,'' staged by
the NBC Matinee Theatre. The
pity is a period piece. was a
fhew which allowed the cameras
i A.I ..ll .wl.'.intucr.. nf MlSS
w lane iuu au."- -j --
Churchill's long red hair. But her
temper was wen curueiK uiu.3
the performance.
TV director Walter Grauman
said Miss Churchill was "okay'
am "oil ritfiit" in the play.
Reporters were Ivarred from the
siudio. .
Miss Churchill who has been re
p rted despondent 4ver the suicide
irst August it hr estranged hus hus-hend,
hend, hus-hend, Anthony Beauchamp, ap-
...... ..wl f,it- rpheursals before dav-
brerk, going tmough her lmes
once, apparently because she
f.itiea to sn w uy xu a mwt6
, i vAvmrnnv Then she Der-
lUicmaoi jvoh -
formed in n dress rehearsal with
the rest of the cast.
tvio niov went on at 11 a.m
UK J
without the lid of teleprompters.
Mu. rhiir.'ii.'l was .'ii'rested
w h m p t' ndav bv denu v
sheriffs afte;- tncy cnecKea reports
fmm i ip i i i nine co nuanv in.ti
she was using abusive language
over the phone
Two deputies said Miss Church Churchill
ill Churchill was "ouviously drunk" when
they entered btr nome. They said
thev tried to leave without "mak
iKU hui that she foijowcu
iii( uvuuiv,
them to he squad car, and
jumped int a deputy s iap.
Her attorney said that Beau Beau-Ath
Ath Beau-Ath has caused Miss
Churchill to "pass through many
tragic monins wmcn uimuuuicuij
have taken a toll on her health
and stability."
all oiddooM I

sight and normal growth. Pare
them thiilly. Cook in a small a a-mount
mount a-mount of boiling water in covered
saucepan urtil just crisp-tender,
10-15 minutes. For salads and re relish
lish relish trays, or as for quick-cooked
accompaniment for meat, choose
small, young ones. Use larger, ma mature
ture mature ones for soups, stews and pot
roast.
Froth Carrots With
Chive-Cheese Saute (6 servings)
Wash and peel 18 small carrots.

Place in saucepan with a tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt ; nd l cup chicken broth.
Cover and cook 10-15 minutes or
only until crisp-tender. Drain and
reserve liquid. Melt 2 tablespoons
butter or maigarine in saucepan.
Blend in lMt tablespoons flour.
Pour the reserved stock in a mea measuring
suring measuring cup and finish filling, with
milk. Add to the butter and iflour.
Mix well and cook until desired
thickness, stirring constantly. AM
1-3 cop grated sharp American
cheese and 1 tablespoon fresh
lemon juice. Heat only until
cheese melts. Add 1 tablespoon
cooked whole carrots. Toss lightly
and serve. If desired, serve on
toast as luncheon or supper dish.
finely chopped fresh chives and
Have Quiet Party
Dallas Policemen
n d the 27 earmold Ftrgitay. a
foi mer Mr. Itn.vcrse. stood in the
farlor with '.w stepfather a'.d
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Harry L.
Pee.rs, to. recerve lie guests.
Thev Were n arrierf loot nlMh (
the glass-walled Wayfarer's Chap-
Y i me nurcn ot iew Jerusa Jerusalem
lem Jerusalem in Palos Verdes Estates,
Calif., where thmis
vrted guestt created a mile-and-a-
nau iraitic jam.
Today they flew to Dallas for
l?e.i we?din8 reception, because
Dallas is her home town. She
served her bridegroom a wedding
breakfast of scrambled eggs and
Pink chiininapnp whinh h. An)r
from her ..ink slipper.
ai ine reception, she kept her
shoes on.
Jayne greeted her guests with
a firm handshake. Mrs pwt
handsome, dark haired woman,
was weeping freely.
A dozen renorters n
and television and ra '.o men and
mree ians met the coup!e at Love
Field where they arrived before
dawn. A nwemnn odVJ ...ui
kind of a white coat she was wear-
over a ptnK dress.
'Darling, it's just a little old
white mink," she said.
She and Mickey walked arm-in
arm across the terminal. A dia diamond
mond diamond as-big as a quarter sparkled
on her left, hand. She said it was
10 carats.
When they reached the Peers'
home, Mickey lifted her in .lis
arms and carried her across the
threshold. "Oh, I am so happy,"
she said.
"Everything is secondary to my
marriage," she said. "We're so
happy and so much in love."
Highway Trust Fund
Merely Grab Bag,
Senator Complains
AVASHWGTON, Jan. 15 (UP) (UP)-Sen,
Sen, (UP)-Sen, Albert Gore (D-Tenn) ac-
tusea ine aammistration today of
turning the national highway trust
fund into a "grab bag" in its
search for funds in fiffoAt in.
creased defense spending and
"lo"uu"1 uaiaiicea DUGgeu
Gore, chairman nf thn Cnnuin
Roads subcommittee, made the
avxusauon as commerce Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Sinclair Wh
budget DroDosris that wmilrl trim
68 million dollars from the fund
ior tne new interstate highway
yiem m me fiscal year.
Gore told Weeks he was "vigor "vigorously
ously "vigorously opposed" to the "raids" on
the fund for the new interstate
highway system in the 1959 fiscal
year.
Gore told Weeks he was "vigor "vigorously
ously "vigorously opposed" to the "raids" on
the fund outlined in President Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's new hud get. He
Said the admmistrntinn's nlan
into a "grab bag."
me administration's proposal
also came under attack from Rep.
Hale Boggs (D-La), sponsor of the
tax legislation which established
the fund to finance ,the 13-year,
multi-billion-dollar road construc construction
tion construction progr. m.
He too charged that the admin administration
istration administration Was about In 'raiA' the
fund, despite estimates that the
taxes iiowmg into the fund would
fall abOUt 10 hillinn dollar, chnrt
of covering the eventual cost of
me program.
But Weeks stnntlv AafanAA h
uvvuvy UVlbllUVU UIV
budget proposals in testimony be-
lore uure s suDcommittee.
One budget proposal would have
the highway fund assume the cost
ci ioresi ana public lands road
programs. Weeks estimated that
this proposal would cut about 32
million dollars from the fund ifl
Hie 1959 fiscal year.
Week cairl tha frA u.u.M Ko
reduced by anof. ,r 32 million by
an aomimstration proposal to
channel aviation gaspline tax rev revenues,
enues, revenues, now destinerl fnr the fund
into the general treasury.'
Weeks said the fund would be
cut by lesser amounts by the pro proposal
posal proposal that it finance the $3,700,000
yarly cost of its own administra administration
tion administration and the 495.fi Ann .net tn the
Labor Department to determine
prevailing wages on roaa construction.

ncwst

Y MABY smith
Baseball season is at last here!
The Balboa nine appears to be
in eood shape for a real promis
ing season. The first game was
to have been played against Crjs
tobal at Mount Hope Stadium last
Fridav night but the game was
cancelled because of rain. So, the-
first actual baseball game of the
season was last night between
BHS and JC.
Tryouts ior the play, Lute Song,
were held last week and a very
large cast has been chosen. This
play will be put on by members
of the Ba boa High School, un under
der under the direction of Donald Mus Mus-cleman.
cleman. Mus-cleman. Let me also announce that any anyone
one anyone desiring to become a member
of the Balboa High School G ee
Club, can plan to audition dur during
ing during noon hours of the week fol
lowing semester exams. I must
add my two cents worth here in
saying that I think the Glee Club
puts on some really ftne -shows
and deserves a big hand. Most
likely general public doesn t rea
lize that the Glee Club does all
their work on their own time.
-After school, noon hours and
nights!
In the girls' division of intra intramural
mural intramural sports, bowling has just
been completed. The bowlers had
a lot of fun and demonstrated
some fine bowling form. The
girls with the live highest aver averages
ages averages were chosen as the All-Star
team.
The first semester Drivers'
Training Course is coming to'
a close very soon. We'll really
have to watch out with a lot of
rookie drivers on the- road! But
seriously, orchids go to Mr. Case
for being such a line instructor
and here's hoping you all pass
the test!
Basketball is now in session
for the girls. Quite a number of
girls have turned out and the
games are taken more seriously.
It is hard to believe that one
can see some of BHS's feminine
lasses tearing madly down the
floor to throw a looped ball in
for a two pointer. They are also
seemingly enforcing the regula regulation
tion regulation that girls wearing glasses
must wear the protective glass glasses
es glasses guard. This is strictly to a
void serious accidents to the eyes
and for the girls' own protection.
The Singing Valentine Comittee
has been working hard making
up cute songs for Valentine Day,
Beb. 14. The purpose of this
group is to go around to the dif dif-lerent
lerent dif-lerent class rooms at the end of
each period, and sing silly and
cute songs in the forms of va-'
lentine greetings.
For the benefit of those who
have ho idea what l am talk talking
ing talking about, I will illustrate an
imaginory example. Say that a
boy has a crush on this girl,
but she doesn't know about it.
He then goes down to the offfice,
pays five cents and writes on a
piece of paper the name of the
girl to whom he wishes to have
a valentine sung, also the
room number and period that
he wishes the group to go to
and sing a valentine. You may
send them to teachers too. But
they are all meant only in fun.
They shouldn't be meant to hurt.
Remember semester exams are
coming up in a few days, and
as always they are rough. Just
a word to the wise from some
ont who knows from experience
study. You'll regret it later if
you don t.
Miss Eloise Monroe is putting
on her annual fashion show to tonight.
night. tonight. The models will be pretty
BHS gals who are in Miss Mon Monroe's
roe's Monroe's sewing classes. Everyone is
welcome to come tonight and
support BHS ga's in their par parade
ade parade of fashion styles and origin originals.
als. originals. See you there!
Japanese Warships
On Goodwill Visit
TOKYO, Jan. 15 (UP) Four
Japanese warships sailed foday in
a goodwill training cruise which
will include a visit to P :.rl Har Harbor.
bor. Harbor. The flotilla will pend a weekin
Hawaii. It is th firr overseas
training cruise by the Japanese
Lnavy in 18 years.

BIRDS IYI quick-frozen foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh andliavorsome. Grown exclusively
for Birds Eye, these rcady-to-scrve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care
fully selected, cleaned and packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.

Stock The Best;

LI i I
BBPr K lit

GETS DIPLOMA J. McNamara, president of the Isthmian
Toastmasters club, right, awards Toastmaster Frank D. Furey,
a diploma indicating the successful completion of his assign assigned
ed assigned speeches. The local club is a branch of the Toastmasten
International.

The Rev. Grady Wilson To Conduct
Graham Crusade On Atlantic Side

When the Billy Graham Pana Panama
ma Panama Crusade starts, Feb. 2, peo people
ple people on the Atlantic side of the
Ishthmus who attend the Colon
Arena will bear the Rev. Gra Grady
dy Grady Wilson, one of the associate
Evangelists Billy Graham has
gathered together to preach the
word of Christ.
A boyhood friend of Graham,
the Rev. Wilson grew up in Char Charlotte,
lotte, Charlotte, N. C, and was convert
ed along with Billy during an
evangelistic campaign conducted
in their hometown by Evangel
ist Mordecai Ham.
After graduating from Whea Whea-ton
ton Whea-ton College, 111., he held a brief
pastorate, where he showed a
special aptitude for evangelism.
In 1953, he was awarded the
degree of Doctor of Divinity
from Waylnad College, Plainview
Texas.
When Graham realized the
need for an associate evongelist
to share in the intensive work
of great evangelistic crusades he
turned to the Rev. Wilson, his
friend, and asked him to share
in this work.
During normal crusade's
where Graham has only one
meeting an evening, the Rev.
Wilson speaks at schools, church churches
es churches and civic organization meet meetings,
ings, meetings, sharing with other team
members these extension meet meetings.
ings. meetings. Each night, after the main
evangelistic service, he directs
the, counsellors in their person personal
al personal talks with itho .hundreds, who
respond td Grahanfs invitatiori.
However, during the Panama
Crusade where separate crusades
will be held during the first five
days of the week of Feb. 2,
Wilson will share an even great greater
er greater role with Graham, by deliver
ing the nightly evangelistic mes
sage to the Atlantic audience.
As associate evangelist, Wilson
will be one of the busiest men
in the crusade.
On the Pacific side of the
Wild Strip-Tease
Party Broken Up
On Swedish Ship
RIO. PE JANEIRO. Jan. 14 (UP)
-Police today broke up a wild
Party aboard Hip Swedish shin
Ragunda and freed 14 girls who
toum not go ashore because the
crew had bidder, their clothing.
The girls said they Were invitsd
The girls said thev were, invited
.abv-rd by the crew while the ship
was anchored in the harbor ond
the captain was away.
They told of DarticiDatinc in a
drinking, strip4ease party with th.
new. iaier, mey saa, wpen mey
wanted to leave they found their
clothing had been hidden.
When liberated by the police the
girls filed ashore half clad. They
were held at the no';ce station tem
porarily. None of the ship's crew
was held.

FISH W" POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS

i

Get some today

w v w -mw 9W
FRO

it I

The Rev. Grady Wilson
Isthmus, the Rev. Leighton Ford
will also be conducting meetings
at the old Tivoli Commissary
building through- Thursday even evening,
ing, evening, Feb. 6.
Graham will conduct two all all-Panama
Panama all-Panama meetings in the Panama
stadium on Feb. 7 and 8 for
people on both sides of the
interior. A special crusjide will
be held in David, starting on
Jan. 26 through Feb. 4 by evan evangelist
gelist evangelist Pedro Gutierrez.
Special Health FuiM
Program Organizers
To Meet On Friday
Representatives of national
health agencies which' plan to
participate inthe federally spon sponsored
sored sponsored fund raising program that
is to be conducted in the Canal
Zone by the Army, Navy, Air
Force, Panama Canal Company,
and the Canal Zone government
in the near future will meet in
a special organizing session this
Friday ,to coordinate their plans.
The meeting was called joint jointly
ly jointly today by Dr. Daniel J. Po Po-lucci,
lucci, Po-lucci, president of the local chapt chapter
er chapter of the National Tuberculosis
Association, and Richard K. Erbe,
executive chairman of the Canal
Zone Cancer Committee.
Representatives of all elegible
national health agencies are re requested
quested requested to attend the meeting
wheih will be held in Room 227
in the Administration Building,
Balboa Heights, on January 17,
at 7:30 a.m.
The fund raising program is
to be held between Feb. 24 and
April 8. It will include ortly
the health agencies which did
not participate in the recent
United Fund Drive, and will be
conducted in accordance with the
policies set forth by the White
House.
JUICES

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-'round
regardless of season.

L.U.laTJaiUJ

IT ID
w m m r W W V
OOOS



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE flfl

tr not. WENDELL P. KNOWLES, Headquarters USARCARIB O-l Section executive officer, addresses guests who assembled
at ; Fart Amador Saturday afternoon to witness a ceremony at which he was awarded the Military Star of Chile. The decora decoration
tion decoration teewsnted by Maj. Gen. Luis Vidal Vargas, commander in chief of the Chilean Army, who was making a brief visit
to then S Army Caribbean. Attending the presentation were, from left, Vidal (back to camera); Col. Juan Marquez Huerta,

Loula D Frasworth Jr., Brig. Gen. Armando Conliedo Lopefrgui, commanding general of the V Division, Chilean Army;
Col. Ralph A. Jones, Col! Walter J. Preston Jr., Col. Charles J. Payne, Col. John R. Wright Ur, and Brig. Gen. Milton L.

Ogden, USARCARIB deputy commanding general. ; IJ-

INSTITUTE "IGNORANT "IGNORANT-LONDON
LONDON "IGNORANT-LONDON (UP) Hie New York
Dress Institute was "impertinent
and ignorant" in including Queen
Elizabeth in its best-dressed wom women
en women list this year, according to the
Woman's Sunday Mirror. "With
our hands on our hearts, we can

not say tnai sne is even among

tte 12 best-dressea women in mis

fy, let alone me worra, ine
said.

GREATER SOVIET RISKS
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UP) (UP)-Maj.
Maj. (UP)-Maj. Gen. H. N. Toftoy, com commander
mander commander of Redstone Arsenal, says
Russia will take even greater
risks than in the past now that

t

Democrat Elected
WASHINGON, Jan. 15 (UP) (UP)-Kouse
Kouse (UP)-Kouse Democrats today elected
Rep." James B. Frazier Jr. (D (D-Tenn)
Tenn) (D-Tenn) to the Ways & Means Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. He fills vacancy left
by the death of Rep. Jere Cooper
(D-Tenn), who was the commit committee's
tee's committee's chairman.

she has the capability for mass
destruction. Addressing the mid midwinter
winter midwinter conference of the Alabama
Department of the American Le

gion Sunday night, Toftoy said

America s monopoly on atomic
weapons in the past kept limited
wars localized, "but the situation
has changed."

Atomic Research
WASHINGTON. Jan. 15 (UP)

Chairman Melvin Price (D-IU)
sairf tndav his Joint Atomic sub

committee on research and devel

opment will start two weeJts ot
nuhUc hearings Feb. 3 on basic

research in the atomic field.
POLAR VISITORS RETURN
LONDON (UP)- The Soviet
diesel ship Kooperatsiya is home homeward
ward homeward bound from Antarctica with
127 members of the second Soviet
expedition, according to Moscow
adio. The ship took the third ex expedition
pedition expedition down to the Antarctic to
winter over at the Soviet base at
Mirny.

What this new
self-vinding chronometer
means to you...
A chronometer i ; a "super vatcn"

It has been specially made, specially ate awarded a distinctive notation:
adjusted, and has passed strjngent "especially good results" printed on
fovernment tests for accuracy. Every this certificate. Before you buy a
wiss chronometer is sold with an chronometer, look to see whether
Official Rating Certificate showing just it is officially certified 'frith "espe-
how it performed in these government dally good results." Every Omega
tests. Particularly good chronometers Constellation is

You'll know the
Omega Constellation
by lie observatory
engraved on the back
of the case your guar guarantee
antee guarantee of an "especially
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Available in Staybrite steel or in 18 carat gold. Shock-protected
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For special presentation purposes:
the Omega Constellation de Luxe in its extra heavy
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delivered in an exclusive presentation box of sterling silver.

OMEGA

Q

O y

Chas. Perret Joyeria Suiza Colo General Agent
Csa Fastlich S. A. Panama-'Aty Official Agent

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

WEST
J1097
.K7S
Q8
,Q982

NORTH SI
A A 6 4
V104
109842
543
EAST
4 852
' VJ8652
A78
106

SOUTH (D)
AKQ3
VAQI
KJ5

AKJ7
No one vulnerable

Wert North East

,2 NX Pass 3N.T.Pass
i Pass Pass 'k
r OpeniMlead-AJ1;

f ... A

The two no-trump opening bid is

so standard today that in a recent

duplicate every South slayer onen

ed two no-trump and every North

raisea mm to three.

West opened the jack of snades

and each declarer won In his own

hand and immediately played the

King- of diamonds. This pay in

Sured three odd against any nor
mal diamond break but most de

clarers had no trouble making an

ovenncK.

Invariably. East allowed the

king of diamonds to hold and West

would win the second diamond
and continue the snades. South

would win with the aueen and lead

nranomer diamond. East would win

that third diamond and lead his
last spade. On the diamond lead

West would discard a club.

Now South would be in dummv

witn the ace of spades and would

casn tne two good diamonds. He
would dis card a low club and a

low heart and the last spade.

South would assume that West
let that last spade go in order to

guard both the aueen of clubs and

king of hearts and therefore would

simply take his ace and king of
clubs and throw West in with the

queen whereupon West would be

ena-piayed.

One West player was made of

sterner stuffc He discarded two
hearts without any apparent worry
and hung on to his last spade.
South could' have simnlv taken

his ace of hearts and made four

that way but South was not look-

ing into the West hand. South took

the heart finesse and lost to the

ungunarded king, where upon
West's last spade held declarer to

tnree no-trump for a very bad
score for North and South.

Q The bidding has hm-

West North Eut sn.

IV Ooubk 2 IS 9 A

3 4 A Pass Pass
Pass

You, West, hold:

wnai aoyou lead7
A Your ulnrUfon

T&e best chance to Wt thu h.mi

Is to develop diamond ruff
while yon still hold th u f

trumps.

TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding has been-

South West North ut

IV PaSS l A Pn

1N.T. Pass 3 N T. Pa w

Pass Pass
; You, West, hold:
476 VK 10 87 Q10534JM7
i What do you. lead?
Answer Tomorrow

Retired Array Hero
Praises His Captor

In Robbery Attempt
MONTEREY, Calif., Jan. 15
(UP) A retired Army hero said
yesterday the deputy sheriff who
captured him while he was try trying
ing trying to rob the receipts of the Bing
Crosby Gok tournament is a
"perfect gentleman." t
"A less worthy man and 1 would
have had the money," said Lt.
Col. Melvin Russell Blair (USA (USA-bret),
bret), (USA-bret), 42, who hoids decorations
tor gallantry in World War 11 and

the Korean War.
Blair was arraigned on charges
of assault with a deadly weapon,
armed robbery and burglary. He
was to appear in municipal court
here today to have a date set tor
a preliminary hearing.
Blair drank three pints of whis whisky
ky whisky late Sunday night "to get my
courage up," then tried to steal
$40,000 in receipts from the tourn
ament in the early hours of Mon Monday
day Monday morning.
bheriii's Deputy Tom Martin
was guarding two safes contain containing
ing containing the money when Blair forced
his way into the offices of the
Del Monte Properties Co. near the
swank Del Monte Lodge at Peb Pebble
ble Pebble Beach.

He forced Cheater Gillette, tra-

surer of Del Monte properties,
and Frank Norton; an auditor' into
the office and ordered Martin to
drop his pistol. Martin obeyed.
"Martin backed up like a boxer
on his toes, sort of casing the situ situation,"
ation," situation," Biair said. "I knew 1 had
a worthy adversary. If the army
hasn't uone anything else, it' has
taught me to know people. I saw
I had to tie him up right away."

Balir said he had thought there
would be $250,000 in receipts. He

said he decided on the holdup be

cause it would Oe like taking
candy away lrom a baby."
Biair said he retired from the

Army in 1954 after 20 years of
service. Army records showed he
was received two distinguished
Service Crosses, the Silver Star,
the Bronze Star with two Oak

Leaf Clusters, and three battle

stars.

ra:iiiiisaSSSB
S3h Sfl

Railroad Failures,
Ferry Slip Mishap
Irk NY Commuters

NEW YORK, Jan. 15 (UP) -Two
locomotive failures and fer
ry slip trouble delayed 80,000
homeward bound commuters last

night at Grand Central terminal
and on the Staten Island ferries.
Countless late or cold dinners

resulted when the hapless travel travelers
ers travelers eventually completed their
journeys by land or sea. Many
persons were more than three

hours late getting Home.

Delay a Grand Central result resulted
ed resulted from h fire in a New Haven
Railroad electric locomotive that
left the station at 3:31 p.m. hauling
750 persons in 10 cars. Firemen
ordered power shut off in all four

tracks, used jointly by the New

Haven and New York Central

Railroads, while they fought the
flames,
Power remained off -through the
rush hour. When it was restored
at 6:10 p.m., the terminal was
clogged with impatient commut

ers and other travelers. Among

long-disjtance trains delayed were
the Central's Twentieth Century

Limited and Commodore Vander-

bilt.

REFUSES ARBITRATION
CAIRO (UP) Egypt has re refused
fused refused to arbitrate its dispute with
France over property claims, thf
head of the Egyptian delegation
negotiating with the French in
Geneva said Sunday. The negoti negotiator,
ator, negotiator, Ataii Sonbol, said France
had been grven of ieial notice of

this refusal. Informed sources said
the taiks would continue anyway.

Anglo-US Progress
Report On Taming

Hydrogen Bomb Due

LONDON, Jan; 15 (UP) The

United States and Britain will
join next week in revealing their
progress on the program to tame
the power of the hydrogen bomb

and convert it to peaceiui uses,
it was announced today.

Simultaneous r e p o r t s by the

British and United Mates govern
ments will be published at 1 p.m

Jan. 24, on "work On con controlled
trolled controlled thermonuclear reactions

except for certain areas of ad advanced
vanced advanced work."
Britain already had planned to
go ahead with a public descrip description
tion description of the work done by its ZETA
apparatus, a doughnut-shaped ma machine
chine machine capable of producing the
multi-million degree heat involved
in the hvdrosen fusion process.

It was learned yesterday that the

U.S. Atomic Energy Commission
had agreed a ter months of dis discussion
cussion discussion with the British Atomic
Energy Authority to permit publi publication
cation publication of Zeta's work.
British scientists charged that
.the United States had held back
'its approval necessary under the
Anglo-American and Canadian nu nuclear
clear nuclear cooperation pacts because
of jealousy over progress made by
British scientists. It was denied by
the U.S. Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission Chairman Lewis Strauss.
The announcement by the British
Atomic Energy Authority did not
confirm or deny the charges, but
stressed the fact that since 1956
"there has been a continuing and
complete exchange of information
between the authority and the
(U.S.) commission in this field."
Russia announced Dec. 31 that
it had made "the first substantial
progress" in utilizing the power of
the H-bomb for peaceful purposes.
Prior to that, British scientists
had hinted that the ZETA ma

chineshort for Zero Energy Ther

monuclear Apparatus successful successfully
ly successfully had produced temperatures of
5,000,000 degrees and more. The
heat factor had been the main
difficulty" in achieving hvdroeen

fusion uflder controlled cireum;
stances, .there was. no couUiaier

that could withstand such heat

without .vaporizing.

HOMER JAMES, a young Cana Canadian
dian Canadian religious singer, will appear
nightly at the Billy Graham Pan Panama
ama Panama Crusade to be held at the
old Tivoli commissary building
starting Sunday, Feb. 2, through
Thursday, Feb. 6.

Colon Free Zone 9
General Manager
To Speak Tonight
The general manager of the Co Colon
lon Colon Free Zone, Everardo Duque,
will be guest speaker tonight at
the second in the series of inform
al dinner meetings sponsored by
the Quarry Heights' Officers'
Club.
Subject of Duque's talk will be
"The Colon Free Zone and its
Economic Advantages." The din dinner
ner dinner meeting will begin at 6:30 p.
m. at the club and will be limit limited
ed limited to the male members and their
guests.
The meetings are designed to
foster closer relations between the
membership of the club and dis distinguished
tinguished distinguished persons from Panama
and the Canal Zone and to gener generate
ate generate greater knowledge about sub subjects
jects subjects of current interest. The first
meeting held last October was on
the Pan American Highway proj project,
ect, project, with Panama's Minister of
Public Works Roberto Lopez F.
as guest speaker.
Duque, who has been general
manager of the Free Zone since
its founding in February 1953, is
a prominent businessmen and
landowner.

0
EUERVB00V
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new shipment of

at

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Evening Coats

PANAMA COLON

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Face powder to hviuonue.



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILX NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 15, 195S

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I 11

Atlanta Threatens
To Scrap Plan For
School Classroms
ATLANTA (UP)-A suit by Ne Negroes
groes Negroes to break down riciil segre segregation
gation segregation in Atlanta schools brought
iwift reaction from the state gov government
ernment government today, including a threat
to icrap plans for financing con con-itruction
itruction con-itruction of 700 new classrooms in
the city.
The suit was filed Saturday on
behalf of 28 Negro children who
asked in federal district court that
the city be ordered to comply with
the U.S. Supreme Court school in integration
tegration integration attempts, tnd the state
has numerous laws designed to
gidestep or ignore any such
efforts. One would withhold state
money from an integrated school.
Gov. Marvin Griffin told report report-ers
ers report-ers the state "will not get ex excited"
cited" excited" over the suit and promised
'we will help the Atlanta school
board if it calls on us."
The city has announced it will
defend the suit, expected to hit
court within a short time.
Attorney General Eugene Cook
Urged "the two New York Negro
attorneys" for the NAACP to
withdraw the suit and said that
course would be best "for all con concerned.".
cerned.". concerned.".
Cook said the action had:
Made it necessary for the Legis-
Siture to "give serious considera considera-ea"
ea" considera-ea" to repeal of the law which
requires all Georgia children to
atay in school until they are 16.
"Totally disrupted plans of the
State School Building Authority to
finance construction of more than
700 classrooms in the Atlanta and
Fulton County school system."
"Suggested the possibility" of
the state withholding funds from
any school that employs a teacher
or official who contributes to the
NAACP.
"Suggested an immediate inves investigation
tigation investigation into the question of
whether those responsible for the
filing of the suit should be prose prosecuted
cuted prosecuted for violating the 1957 bar barratry
ratry barratry law.
Under the barratry law it ii il illegal
legal illegal to "frequently engage in ex exciting
citing exciting and stirring suite and quarrels-
between individuate or be between
tween between individuals and the state.

eina always on time is fine Ifj
!, don't mind being lonely

0W you can
FLY WHEREVER YOU WANT
On BRANIFF S
TIME-PAYMENT PLAN!
Plan now to enjoy a vacation to some exciting South
American -city or any of the 50 U.S.A. cities served by
Braniff or anywhere you desire!
TRANSPORTATION IS NO BlOW TO THE BUDGET NOW!
SAMPLE DOWN PAYMENTS
(ROUND TRIP, TOURIST CLASS)

' NEW YORK

MIAMI

LIMA

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RIO de

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JANEIRO

$21.30

50
i

21.00
62.70
63.80
22.o

5 Panama Travel Tax not included
120-day tourist excursion
30-day tourist excursion
See yoar travel agent or
call our offices
PANAMA A venlda 14 TlvoH' 21 A-38 (telephone i-WJS)
Kl Panama HUton (telephone Panama 3 16S0)
Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4728

i COLON-Telephone 799 or 797

MM

REHEARSING

FOR SHOW

Eileen Cox, Lola, Fraven Fraven-haven
haven Fraven-haven and Jackie Monta Monta-vani
vani Monta-vani hurry to dress re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal of the "Chez
Eloise" style show, which
Balboa High School stud stud-ants
ants stud-ants will present this eve evening
ning evening on the front lawn of
the school. Miss Eloise
Munrae has organized, and
will direct the show.

Ill

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&&&. 'otmIbSL MmSKmK aBnfl jHPmlrii iBBf j-- jSsissL SeSSBBtsSSSk

PLANNING TV
GOURMET SHOW

Rene Rastello, executive chef of El Panama Hilton, and Mrs. Thelma Bolado make
plans for his appearance on the Ladies Home Variety Show on CFN-TV tomorrow from
3:15 p.m until 4 p.m. Rastello will show. Isthmians how to give the gourmet's touch
to home meals.

BlBBBBiSBBBaeaMlMllliaiiaaaa

ri iiui. .s.i. uau. fiin with Dlanaw 4avi. whir.h will ha iisnd 3a orizas at the Mortran-

. mfk inrw nine t" J t T t
FANTASY FOR land Festival, to be held at Morgan's Gardens on Feb. 1 The festival is the annual fund-
.. ....Mr&. raising drive of St. Luke's Cathedral. The girls are Maile Miller, Susan Wheaton and Diane
ZONf CHILDREN 8head.

GOOD LUCK

TREE FOR
MATHENEYS

Dr. and Mrs. Robert Ma Ma-theney
theney Ma-theney look over the lot lottery
tery lottery "chance" numbers
on the goad luok tree
given to them at a despe despe-dida
dida despe-dida party on Saturday
night. The party was given
by a group of friends and
neighbore in the gardens,
of- Col. anl Mrs. Charles
O. Bruce's home. Marnie
Brace is the kibitzer. The
Matheneys will be away
from the Isthmus for Six
month!.

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THE PANAMA AMERICA A INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE IITVI

''

WEARING THEIR
HOMEWORK
Two Balboa School girls
pose in the dresses they
will model at the "Chex
Elotee" Fashion Show,
which will bt held tonight
on tha front lawn of tha
School. The models, who
made their own dresses,
are Myra Maduro and
Ellen Matheney.

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pmK a flpllrar lHffiE ;MliliH IB&k all pfll
Hwraj1 apfl Br Ipfl PSoK: $ i( pHKhIpImpVL. pB
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PRESIDENT, QUEEN
AND CANDIDATE

rresident ot Panama, trnesto de la Guardis. chats with Rosalia, queen of last year's

carnival festivities, and Rita Burrell, winner -or tne secona voxe coum Tor ima j-af
queen. From left to right are Julio Alv&rado Carbone, member 6f the Carnival Junta,
Queen Rosalia, President de la Cuardia and Rita Burrell.

, -i.i frin 1
H y, . :.-- -y" ,.;!.. ... ; cc" vvv' -ttir
WBBfiiiB IHI
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-

WorJrtra on tha Morcanland Festival for St. Luke'a Cathedral,: move flats from the Carib

bean Theatre at Ft. Clayton to a Wcrkship at Ft. Amador, where they will be transformad
into Disney-type characters and buildings by artist-helpers. Frorn left to right are-Col.
Frank Miller, who fi chairman of the Festival Lt. Col. John Nickerson, chairman of the

tuppiy commitiee end Mrs. David Pumsey, a member of the Caribbean Theatre, and one of the many Clayton
people who are giving their time and effort to bring a fantasy-land to the children of the Isthmus.

MOVING FLATS

FOR FESTIVAL

' Shadu o$ 1926
THE SACK IS BACK

Call it chemise, or sack, or whatever you
will, but it's the fashion news for 1958.
It's an easy fitting fashion that decern decern-phasiaes
phasiaes decern-phasiaes the bustline, zooms post the
waist and comes to rest on the hips.
Come see the different Interpretation of the chemise now at Felix

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No. 22-06 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773

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No. 18-20 Tivoll Ave.
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TELEFUNKEN PRODUCTS on Sale in Panama
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When you buy a TELEFUNKEN you buy tha bast on CASH, INSTALLMENT PLAN, or ,CLU SYSTEM with
delivery immediately after subscribing.

Agents for the Republic of Panama and Canal Zone

CASA SPORT, S. A.

FURNITURE HARDWARE
HOME ARTICLES
11-18 Central Ave.

1

J

m

m
m

I HHHMieSiWflJIIIII impii.Mii .win.
rTli. .. s- j.-- Li- ...:iiu Kll... nIU Tk. JMU nUaa ...u:.L. ...:n k-

awNl I IMODt J IS XUQ uig iu enjujr piajinjj wim limsj muw nun uniinui niiiwri win ui

11 Jilt I WvLW USed prizes at the Morganland Festival to be held at Morgan's oarden on l-eb. T are bagi

rin

UTAKF A WDP ivw a ride by Julia Hightower and Carol Richardson.
II i '; i I

ii

t !t
I 1
a



TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, IMS

AGE EIGHT

Carta Vieja-Chsterfield In Ladies Night Game
1 : : : r

Yankees Retain League Lead
By Splitting Twinbill With
Second Place Cerveza Balboa

u

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
The never-say-die Carta Vieja Yankees were
holding doggedly onto their one-game lead today.
The man greatly responsible for their still being in
top spot is pint-sized, tobacco-chewing Tony Barti Bartirome,
rome, Bartirome, who last night blasted his first homerun in
three seasons as a Panama Pro Leaguer.
Tony hit a three-run game-tying blow m the
eccnd game of a twin bill against second-place Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa, to help the Yanks to an 8-5 win after

they had dropped the opener by a 4-1 score

Tonight, ladies night, the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees play the last place Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield Smokers in
Opposing pitchers will be CV's Bob
Aylmer, 2-1, and Humberto Robin
Last3night the Beermen moved
into a first-place tie with the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees when they won the first con contest,
test, contest, but fell back to a game be behind
hind behind again when they lost the
B1LeftyPbave Benedict scattered
five hits in gaining his fourth win
A r inct turf) Hpfpats in the opener.

ferrv Davie, who was relieved by
... J j 11. ;!, differed

Ul JfxanCO in uie aiAtu, j

s third setbacK as comiwieu

h&ramatic Hair Screen Test

Gives rrooi

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SOLVES a MAN'S
Perspiration Odor
Problem as no other
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Beermeiiv
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FIRST GAME

Cerveza Balboa

Robinson, cf

P. Osorio, It
Benedict, p

Totals

Ab R H 0 A
3 13 10
3 0 110
3 0 0 0 3
3 0 0 2 0
3 0 0 3 0
3 0 0 0 2
3 11-42
3 2 2 9 1
3 0 0 1 2

27 4 7 21 10

SStT HS v..

WW

TONY BARTIROME

six triumphs. Jerry allowed all of

the Beermen's seven safeties.

Jim Umbricht picked up his sec

ond victory In the finale to make

his record even. The Beermen got

11 basehits off the big righthander.

Losing hurler Lev Spencer start

ed for Cerveza Balboa and gave

way to Carlos Thorne in the sixth

after he gave up a two-run nomer
to Don DeGroote, which put the
Yanks In front 7-5.

Soencer permitted seven runs

and seven of the Yankees' eight

hits. His slate is now 1-2.

Two throwing errors by Alonso

Brathwaite badly hurt the right

hander's cause.

With the Yankees trailing 5-2 m

the fourth frame of the nightcap,

Bartirome poked a Spencer pitch

over the fence in right field, with

two men on, for his second home

run in six years of professional

ball.

He hit the first roundtripper of

his career at Columbus, Class AAA

International League, last sum summer.
mer. summer. j

The fancy fielding first sacker

also had himself a double and
scored three runs in the second
game.

oaor.c.uln, .item U. n.

rtJB. TO OWW """,,.,.. ih the

deodorant mum -ut
? VI i iw after tot with a

Z i,,,iin nnwer of Atria

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Eta

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tends thousands
droplets through
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to destroy ec ec-tcria
tcria ec-tcria tasUrtly.
Proof that ArrW
Men s SpW De
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man's perapbre perapbre-Hon
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lem problem Uke no other

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FOR
MEN

Qet new ri
rid Men'
was
formula! He

man aroma! I
Man sir plafl
1 1 c squeeze I

i

Carta Vieja
Bartirome, lb ...... 3

Shantz, c .....3

Boak, 2b ..2
DeGroote, If 3

Schmidt, rf ...3

Barron, ss 3

Kropf, cf 3

Wilhelm, 3b 3
Davie, p 1
a-Glamp 1
Franco, p '.. 0

1 12
0 0 2

0 0
0 1
0 0

0
1
2
0
1
0

Totals

25 1 5 21 9

a-Doubled for Davie in 5th.
Seer By Innings
Cerveza Balboa 001 030 0-4
Carta Vieja 000 010 0-1

B.H.S. Wins Infers cholastic
Baseball League Opener 2-0

SUMMARY Errors: Wilhelm,
Moore, Davie, Grenald. Runs bat batted
ted batted in: Shields, Robinson 2, Glamp.
Earned runs: Carta Vieja 1, Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa 2. Two base hits:

Glamp. Doubleplays: Davie, Bar

tirome; Benedict, Moore, r. oso

rio: Lopez, Moore, P. Osorio

Struck out by: Davie 2, Benedict

3. Base on balls off: Benedict 1.
Left on base: Carta Vieja 4, Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa 2. Pitchers record:
Davie 4 runs. 7 hits in 5 innings.

Winning pitcher: Benedict 4-2. Los

ine nitcher: Davie 6-3. umpires:

Thornton, Moore, Hilzinger. Time

of game: 1:36.

Yankees
Draw Away
' SECOND GAMI

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Editor; CONRAOO SARGEANT

Ab R H O

5 1

The 25-year-old native of Pitts

burgh, Pa., who stands 5-9 and
weighs only 155 pounds, was the
Pro Loop's most valuable player
loot uaenn when hp IpH the Innn in

hitting, doubles, triples, RBI's and Umbricht, p 31

stolen bases.

Tony, who is now second to bat

ting leader Hector Lopez with a

343 average, said alter tne game

that it "felt real good to get that

homer."

DeGroote's fifth-inning, four-cor

nered blast, his second of the

Cerveza Balboa
Shield, rf

Robinson, cf 4 2 1

Lopez, 2b l4 2 4
Grenald, If 4 0 0

Kellman; c 4 0 0

Brathwaite, 3b 3 0 1
Charles, 3b 0 0 0
Moore, ss 4 0 2
P. Osorio, lb 3 0 1

Spencer, p 2 0 1
Thorne, p 1 0 0

xGordon 1 0 0

5 0

0 0

1 1

0 0

Totals 35 5 11 24 5
x-Fanned for Thorne in 9th.

Carta Vieja
Bartirome, lb 4
Shantz, c ..: 5
Bosk, 2b 3
DeGroote, If 2
Schmidt, rf 4
Barron, ss 4
Kroof, rf 4
Wilhelm, 3b ........ 3

2 14

FIRST PITCH COjonel Gines Perez, Army Atlantic com commander,
mander, commander, throws the first pitch of the 1958 Atlantic Armed
Forces Little League at coco Solito field last week. Colonial
Braves pitcher Jose Ortiz gives professional attention to the
pitch as it crosses home plate for a perfect strike. The Braves
defeated the Fort Gulick Raiders 3 to 1 in the opener.
(U.S. Army Photo)

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

English-speaking racing fan
who are sometimes unable to vis visit
it visit the racetrack will soon be able
follow the races in the lan language
guage language thty understand best, if
plans being put into by Your
Community Network get going
this weekend.
It is believed that this will be
the first time that the races will'
be broadcast entirely in English.
bOo
Everything is in' readiness today
for the second auction of imported

thoroughbreds under the new sys system
tem system started by President Remon

Totals

32 8 8 27 16

Score Bv Inninos
Cerveza Balboa 302 000 000-5 11 3,
Carta Vieja 001 421 00x-S 8 1

campaign, was the deciding blow
for the Yanks.

The Yanks, who -were at one

time behind 5-0, reeled off four
doubleplays in the nightcap.

Lopez, after going hitless in the

opener, had himself four-in-four in

the afterpiece to push his BA to
an astronomical .406, with less than
three weeks of play left.

One of his safeties was a three-

run homer in the, first. The others

were singles.

TODAY-ENCAHTO-. 35-.

Jeff Chandler
Kim Novak in
"JEANNE EAGELS"
Glenn Ford In
"3:10 TO YUMA"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Perez Prado In
, "CHA CHA CHA PUM!"

Beia Lugosi in
"Return of The Vampire" j

THE THEATRE GUILD
) ANNOUNCES
General. casting will be held at the Theatre Guild Thursday
and Friday, January 16 and 17 at 8 p.m. These tryouts will
be for the next play to the directed by Fred Berest. All
members and the general public are Invited to participate.
sss5sssnra3ssaaHaaB55a in

SUMMARY Errors: Lopez,
Umhricht, Brathwaite 2, Boak.
Bartirome 3, DeGroote 2. Earned
runs: Carta Vieja 7, Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3. Two base hits: Brathwaite,
Bartirome, P. Osorio. Home runs:

Lopez, Bartirome, DeGroote. Dou Doubleplays:
bleplays: Doubleplays: Boak, Barron, Barti

rome; Wilhelm, Boak, Bartirome

(2); Barron, Boak, Bartirome,

Sacrifice hits: Umbricht. Struck
out by: Spencer 3, Umbricht 4,

Thorne 2. Base on balls off: Soen

cer 2, Umbricht 3, Thorne 3. Left

on base: Cerveza Balboa 5, Carta

Vieja 6. Pitchers record: Spencer
7 funs, 7 hits in 5 innings (pitched
to 2 batters in 6th inning). Win Winning
ning Winning pitcher: Umbricht 2-2. Losing
pitcher: Soencer 1-2. Umpires:
Hilzinger, Hinds,- Moore. Time of

game: 2:11.

r--- i

I DRIVE-IN

I 7:00 TODAY! 9.00

I

Colon To Get

2 Ball Games
This Weekend

i
i

r

i
i

i

POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.19 per CAR!

BOB HOPE in
rr 1 1 k i kiTru

rAriV T TAN I 3
In TECHNICOLOR!

7

omorrow

r

SPECIAL ATTRACTION!
BURT LANCASTER
TONY CURTIS In
"SWEET SMELL OF
SUCCESS"

C API TO LIO

35c 20c.

THE LIVING IDOL
in Cinemascope!
:;jAjQi:''::'
HOT SUMMER
NIGHT

1 with Leslie Nielsen

IVOLI

25c.

15c.

BANK! $125.00
ROCK, ROCK, ROCK
with Frankie Lymon
- Also:
GENTLEMAN JIM
with Errol Flynn

ft0
25c. ;
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prise $500.00
SEVENTH CAVALRY
- Also:
YOU CANT RUN
AWAY FROM IT

VICTORIA

15c.

ARROW IN THE
DUST
BLUE GRASS OF
KENTUCKY
r WAS AN
AMERICAN SPY

Panama Pre League secretary
Carlos Delvalle announced today
that last Sunday's rained out
Chesterfield Cerveza Balboa
game at Colon will be played in
Colon this Saturday at 3 p.m.
The Carta Vitja-Chesterfield
game originally set for David
will be pleyed Sunday morning
at 10 in Colon also.

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

i

BALBOA 6:15 8:15
( Victor Mature
Anita Bkbcrg
"ZARAK"

BALLET TICKETS

ON BALE
Dairy 5:30 to p.m.

CRISTOBAL 14
Susan Hayward
Kirk Douglas
"Top Secret Affair"

DIABLO 7:00

"HOT SUMMER
- NIGHT"

MARGARITA 6:15, 7:55"

"THE LAST MAN
TO HANG"

FAKAISO
6:15 8:00
"STEEL TOWN"

SANTA CRU2
6:15 & 9:00
"FOUR BOYS
AND A GUN"
"APACHE"
7:30 only

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:05
"BACHELOR PARTy"

Racetrack manager Pablo A

Thayer. The auction will be held

tomorrow afternoon at 5 p.m. at

the track s paddock.

Five fillies and one colt all

Argentine-bred two-year-olds will

go on uie diock. rruspecuve Buy

ers must deposit $225 cash or ten

per cent of the total value of the

animals. In no case will the ani animals
mals animals be sold for more than $2,250.

If the bidding reaches this amount

and two or more prospective buy

ers offer the maximum, a drawing
will be held to see who gets the

animal.
The fillies are Double Fija, by
Pain Grille-Mas Fija; Loberia,
by Pesy-Lechuguita; Coquille,
by Pesy-La Truita (full sister to
Manandoagua); Mi Locura, by
Pesy-Gay Tune; and Mi Cautiva,
by Pesy-La Movedlia. The colt
is El Pobreton, chestnut son
of Montalban-Buru Chury.
The Panama Jockey Association
yesterday elected officers at a meet
ing attended by track manager
Thayer. The new officers are Al Alfredo
fredo Alfredo Vasquez, president; Amado
Credidio, vice-president; Heliodoro
Gustines, treasurer; Hupmberto

Alzamora, secretary, and Jose Ma Maria
ria Maria Avila, Segundo Carvajal and
Braulio Baeza, trustees.

The jockeys requested several

improvements from the track
manager and were promised com complete
plete complete cooperation. Thayer granted

their most urgent need immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. He told them to appoint a driv driver
er driver for the track's ambulance to be

paid by the racetrack. The riders

recommended veteran jockey Emi
lio Dario for the nost.

oOo

The last group of a shipment of
two-year-olds is scheduled to ar

rive on the Isthmus Friday. The

group totals one dozen and com

plete a lot of 26 negotiated by

manager Tnayer in Argentina. De

tails about the equines will be an

nounced as soon as they arrive.
oOo

How cbme. none of the present

crop of Canal Zone boys are inter

ested in race riding? During the
20s and the 30s, C.Z. lads and
American kids on the Panama side
of the border starred out at Juan
Franco, which was no comparison
to the modern racing plant out in

Juan Diaz.
In those good old days, there
was always a Roger Williams,
Johnny Calhoun, Gus Moore,
"Palooka" Bryan, Jimmy Bran Bran-nan,
nan, Bran-nan, or a Jimmy Bowen out there
to assure American fans an add added
ed added thrill and an honest ride.

Now that local horseracing is

slowly but steadily becoming big

time, it is mystifying that there

are no young "gringo" jockeys al
though there are several Ameri

can horse owners at the local
track.
oOo
The deadline, for entries in the
Feb. 2 $2,000 added seven furlong
Ernesto Navarro Classic for native
three-year-olds and older is next
Monday, Jan. 20.
- Miin mi flQgiiii .,.iAimii. m.
Topacio, Marval, Forever and
Riotous are newcomers entered to
make their debut over the coming
weekend.

Balboa High got off on the right
foot in the defense of their Inter-

scholastic League baseball title
by squeezing past a determined

Junior College nine z to 0. Lem
Kirkland was the winning pitcher
for the high school. He was touch touched
ed touched for seven hits, hut on J. C.
player got as far as thrid base.
Ronnie Mead, J. C. pitcher, only
gave up five hits, but the school
boys made them count more and
pushed over a run in the third
and another In the sixth to take
the game.
The first high school run caine
after two were out in the third.

John Morris walked, stole second,
went to third on a wild pitch and
scored when George Barbierihit
sharply to Joe Cicero at snort
who made a bad throw to first.
This was enough to win the
game, but the Bulldogs added an
insurance run in the bottom o

the sixth. Charlie French opened
with a single to left center and
after gettine to second on a msaed

ball, he reached third on Don Ryt-

ers single to ngnt field. Gary
Ness then laced a sizzler to Ray
Oakley at third who made a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous stop of the ball. Throw

ing from his knees he was unable

io get the flying French at the
plate, while Ness was safely on
first. Mead tightened un then and

got the side out without further

aamage.

Oakley was outstanding defen defensively
sively defensively for the J. C. team, made
several fine plays at third base.
In addition to this ht collected
two base hits and along with the
two Joe Cicero got did most of

u-iensive work lor the Devils.

NeSS Was the hie Sticlrnr fn tho

high school getting 2 for 3 -and
making some fine catches at the
initial sack. The entire high school
infield looked unusually sharp with
Lane Thompson handling five
chances at third without even the
signs of a miscue.
The box scores:

JC
Hatchett c
Hammond 2B
Cicero SS
Alexander CF
Orvis RF

Schneider IB
Mead P
Okley 3B
Linares LF
Totals
BHS
Morris 2B
Barbier LF
French CF
Ryter SS
Ness LB
Krkland P
Scott RF
Bateman C
Thompson 3B
Totals

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Team CV
Carta Vieja x
Cerveza Balboa .... 6
Chesterfield 3

Lost

CB C W L Pet CB
5 7 12 9 .571
5 11 10 .524 1
5 x 8 J 2 .400 3
10 12 31 31 mi

TONIGHT'S GAME
Chesterfield (Robinson 4-3) vs. Carta Vieja.
(Aylmer 2-1).
Game time 7:30 p.m.
LAST. NIGHT'S RESULTS (2)
First Game; Cerveza Balboa 4, Carta Vieja 1.
Second Game: Carta Vieja 8, Cerveza Balboa 5.

PANAMA has become a meccaithey are in basehall todav th

"nw in Mr Mo..

for major league baseball scouts

Last week there were visits from
Lloyd Brown of the Philadelphia
Phillies and Wid Matthews of the
world) champion Milwaukee Braves.

AB H R E
2 0 0-0
3 10 1
2 2 0 1
3 10 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 1
3 0 0 0
3 2 0 1
3 10 0
25 7 1 14
ABHRE
2 110
3 0 0 0
2 110
3 1 00
3 2 0 0
3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
2 0 0 0
23 5 2 0

gers scout George MacDonald, who

was an observer at the Olympic

Stadium during last night's Carta

Vieja-Cerveza Balboa doublehead-

er, has been on the Isthmus look looking
ing looking around.

Mac DONALD, who has cut him.

self down to smoking "only 12 to
15 cigars a day," was a pitcher in

Beer Suds

By BR EWM ASTER

Cerveza Balboa appeared well
to be on the way to a twin win

over the Carta Vieja Yankees

wnen sudeenly the roof fell in
on the fourth inning of the second

game. A little of everything had
to happen, including a Bartimore
homer, the first such miracle in
the three seasons played by the
Yankee first baseman.

And since Monday, Detroit Ti-lthe high minors when a vounc

rr) fiAAIlf t'AnHrtt Hit n n I Inn n 1 ... U i i .a

man, dui aitnough he went up the
majors he never hurled in the big
leagues.
He explains that he was signed
by the late Connie Mack of the old
Philadelphia Athletics in 1926, but
developed a sore arm and was
used only as a batting practice'
pitcher for the entirei season.
-"After that he quit the game as
a player and became anumpire.
He worked as a "man in blue" for

lb years and called 'em in leagues

jiassmea irom (Jlass p to Class
AAA.

He later served as S1inrvisnr in

the National Association under
president George M. Trautman for
four years before becoming asso associated
ciated associated with the Provincial League
as club owner and.later as an of-

ne naa tne dubious distindtioB
of being president of the league
when it folded up in 1955. He join joined
ed joined Detroit's scouting staff two
years ago.
Although directly connected to a
big league club, MacDonald insists
that he is "just a busher" because
he never made the majors as a
regular player or as an umpire.
This is his second trip to Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. He came here for the first
time in August of last year when
he made an unsuccessful bid to
place a Tiger farm team in the
current loop.
He plans to fly home over the
weekend.

Mac DONALD, who was born in
Medford, Mass., 52 winters ago.

but has been a resident of Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Fla., for 15 years, says he is

here to try to arrange for some of

Detroit's farm hands to play ball

here next winter.

In the meantime he is "just an
observer" getting as much infor infor-matidn
matidn infor-matidn as he can on Panama Pro

Loop and on local amateur players.

The Tiger scout is non-committal

on whether he'll attempt to sign

up any or tne weal players who are
free agents.

Carta Vieia pitcher Jerry Davie.

who will report to Charleston, Class
AAA American Association, next

spring, is the only member of the

ngers organization now playing in

tne fanama loop, but MacDonald

has close ties with several other

pro leaguers, including Hector Lo

pez and Alonso Brathwaite.

Both of these Cerveza Balboa in-

fleldert got their first break in or

ganized ball from MacDonald who
signed them to Hyacinth, of the
now defunct Class C Provincial
and they in turn insist that all

ijeague, m 1951. I

He speaks of them with pride

'.4 t .. 1 I.',; ...
Balboa Yacht Club Inaugurates
1958 Sailboat Raxing Season

' Alonso Brathwaite's two throw throwing
ing throwing errors at third greatly helped
the Yankees' cause. The usually
dependable "Jackie" developed a
severe case of "scatter armitis",
an ailment, generally found in
pitchers. Even manager Kellman
shared in the goofing off, as he
completely forgot to block the
plate with a runner coming home
from third for the Yankees' first
run in the third inning.
The two home runs struck'
losing Beerman hurler Lev
Spencer were mt firm .id
such blows to be hit off a Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa moundsman this
season. The last homer by an
opposing batsman off Cervesa
Balboa pitching was struck on
Dec. 8 by Hank Mitchell of
Chesterfield off th offerings of
Dave Benedict.
We, were privileged to meet De Detroit
troit Detroit scout George McDonald, Who
is at present on the Isthmus scout

ing young talent for the Tiger,

organization, witn more thas 26
years of experience in baseball,
the cigar smoking scout made the
evening enjoyable with his epi episodes
sodes episodes about the Panamanian ball
players with whom he has come
in contact.
Among the players McDonald
had to deal with in the Canadian
Provincial League with the St.

Hyacinth club were Hector Lopez,
Alonso Brathwaite. Humhertn Ro

binson, Harold Gordon and Stan

ley Arthur. He marvelleu it, me
hustle displayed by Hector T,onz
in the twin bill and remarked,
"For a major leaauer, Luai uov

sure hustles in such a small leagu
He referred to Brathwaite as a
good ball player who, if he would
only settle himseif and do away
with ome of the silly things such

as tne instance last night when
he showed his disgust for a Hil

zinger call of a strike by look looking
ing looking up at the stands and laughing

out ioua, wouia go tar.
The 52-year-old scout Weed the
idea of a fourth club in the
league naxt year, but gave ne
indication that his organization
would be the one responsible for

By PAUL CHASE
"We may be outnumbered, but

we're still very much around," is
the way the small but ardent

group of sailing enthusiasts of

the Balboa Yacht Club describe
themselves.

Last weekend, as if to prove

that they are still very much a a-round
round a-round indeed, the Club's Racing
Committee, headed by Bob Acly,
Wally Pearson and Jack Carlson,
announced an ambitious calendar
for the 1958 season.

same. In the opinion of many,
this would be like a blood trans transfusion
fusion transfusion to a dying man.

Hector Lopez' 4 for 4 hiked his
average to .406. His second game
three-run homer in the first inning
was his third of the season and
the RBI's were his 11th, 12th, and
13th. Floyd Robinson, Beerman
centerfielder, drove in his 10th and
11th tallies in the opener when
he singled with the bases full off
Yankee losing hurler Jerry Davie.

Billy Shield's hustle in right field
caught the eye of the Detroit
scout. Afield Billy is one of tlie
best outfielders to play in the

Pro Circuit. His hitting, whichj
could be much better, perked up

a bit last night in the first game
when he had three for .four.

A total Of fiAVAn rnnoc .k

duted in each class,, in addition
to the annual Taboga Island Cals Cals-sic,
sic, Cals-sic, in which both classes parti-

Included in the r.i

water) schedule are races to the
reart Islands. Mp!nn isi,n u

nt Isl?.nd', and Taboguilla. The

tae nia aUu at "Ces WiU
w lace m tte area surround surrounding
ing surrounding the mouth of the Canal, be-

j"-w i niuauor ana iort Kob Kob-Other
Other Kob-Other events. wh.snh

i!lSaiS& ,about nevertheless

v,uuc Muiui navigation and a
steady hand, are the Beachcomb-
eri Erawl and the Treasure Hunt
and Beach Party to be held a
Taboga. The season will wind up
at the end of March with a din dinner
ner dinner party at which trophies will
muawarded t0 tbe winning boats.
The opening races, held last week weekend,
end, weekend, got the season off to an ex exciting
citing exciting start. Winner of the Class
B competition on Saturday was
"Rebel", sailed Tommy Thomp Thompson.
son. Thompson. Bob Acly's "Merry Widow"
was the first boat acroso the line,
but earned only second place on
corrected time.
Third and fourth positions were
captured b? Capt. Vernon White-,
head in the "Susanna" and I1r.

Zimmerman's "Kaytoo." The Sea
Scout boat, skippered by Curtiss
Fitzgerald, had to abandon tha
race when she ran into trouble
from the gusty winds.
The Class 'A' race on Sunday
covered a triangular course down
the channell acrois to 'Y' domv,
and finishing off the nine pier.
Jack Carlson, piloting "Northstar
edged out Capt. Wally Pearson's
' Tondelayo" in a Ctose and hard hard-fought
fought hard-fought finish. "Madcap," with
Cdr. John McElroy aboard, took
third place, closely followed by
Landen Gunn in "Liliani."
Excitment will be running high
during the coming races, and it
is hoped that more enthusiast!
who want to give their idle crafl
a workout may get details from
the Racing Committee at the Club'i
newly renovated headquarters on
the lower floor of the America!
Legion Building at Fort Amadoi



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 195

THE FAN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page nm
Porky Oliver To Return To Play In $10,000 Panama Open,

Smiling Ed To Be In Charge
Of Golf Clinic January 22

Ed (Porky) Oliver, from the
Blue Hills Country Club at Can Canton,
ton, Canton, Mass., will attend and com compete
pete compete in the 1958 Panama Open

nished with $17,906 in winnings,
and vas the third ranking Vardon
trnnhv average olaver with a total

of only 70.34 strokes per round.

Golf Ch.moionshh) to be held at That year he nude the Ryder Cup

the Pananft Golf Club from Ja keam. Declaring tha he was qurl-

M-,.rv imr inclusive srrnruinii una wnen ne was "e

to an announcement by the Tourtw-j promptly took a club job In Ken-

m ire, wasningion, anu mm iw

ment Committee yesterday

The genial 220 pound Oliver, a
native of Wilmington, Delaw re,
will arrive in Panama on Monday.
January 20th. with the other

professionals, and will be in charge
of the Gdlf Clinic on Wednesday,
Jonuary nd. It is esently con contemplated,
templated, contemplated, if practicable, to have
Oliver appear on local television
over CFN-TV before the tourna tournament
ment tournament starts.
Oliver, whose name m golf is
well assured, became a profes professional
sional professional in .1940, and following this,
spent five years in the US Army.
He wa. a member of the American
Ryder Cup te.m in 1947, 1951
and 1953, and in 1911 collected
money in 4 tournaments to rank
I0tb among the top money wn-
U Porky' s a well-known family
man, and k devoted to his wife
Clara and their four children.
Oliver, of course, is well known
In pro circles as the fellow who
really gets fun out of the game.
There is some question, no doubt,
as to who ranks as the most de determined
termined determined follower of the coin, but
there is no doubt as to who has
the most fun.
r,nt tin (he smiles the pros

say, 'and you will find Porky
Oliver leading all the rest. A
Oliver puts it, "The money is
important, but it just wouldn t he
worth it without the laughs.
He then proceeds to not only
show the way, but is himseK one
of the finest wits on the circuit.
Along with it, this 5'9" 220-pound-fti
the most con-

listen! swings in tournament golf
and has made it pay in a big

wav singe 1947.

This was

to 1949 appeared in leu than a
dozen tournaments.
He returiieu to tournament play
in 950 and in his first seven start

finished in tne first ten and won

more than $.000. That was the

nd of Oliver the home pro and

the revival of Oliver the

ment Dlaver. H3 finished tne vear

as the 12th money winner with

nearly $11,000 and tinismng win
among the money winners. In all,
n- collected money in 23 official

tournaments during the year, plus

as additional $2,500 wnicn ne won
finishing third in ,the Phillipine

World Open

Again in 1951 as in 1957, he

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MEMBERS OF "tlARRETT'S REGULARS," the Fort Kobbe Teenage baseball team.Uine up underneath the scoreboard lifter
winning their opening game with the Albrook Teenage Flyers )ast Friday. Exnibitlng jubilation at the story told by the
iro ttol. tn irrVit Idhiinu Fortune xhnrt.atJM' Ml lr daoan nirrVir- Tnhnnip Wnltnn thirrt hasp- RiohavH Krnhhs

had the distinction of winning a, flrg(. j)e an 0rman rightfieia; BUI Lemmer, catcher; Pete Golden, rightfiejd; Walter Skeistaltis, second base; David
place on the Ryder Cup squad Grim leftfield and Mlke Cassldy, catcher. (U.S. Army Photo)

mat niei muni" f'
als at Pihehurst, N. C. No.
course.
Porky played a hefty portion ot
the 1955 PGA toar and finished
in 17th place among the money
chasers with almost $15,000. In
1656, he accepted the position oi
head professional at the Blue Hills
Country Club in Canton, Mass.,
site of the 1956 PGA Champion Championship,
ship, Championship, and his appearances at
tournaments havt bei restricted

to those near his position.

Dick Dehlmgar. on ms recem
visit to Florida, however, talked
the popular Oliver into coming to
Panama for the 1958 Open where
be will compete wn'.i the top money-winners
of the U. S. for the
$2,500 first prize money and the
Seagram Cup, graciously donated
this year a3 a permanent tropny
for the Panama Open. Each year,

th wintiina DKOiesuuai ww oc

..n ..r as Presented wiU a rt plica of the

,oem plaVer d he fi-cup for his permanent possession.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Pacific SoftballlCorence Afoore Thinks He Has

League Tn Q.Vt With Inrlinnc

VIIUIIVU V IIWI WW fill IllWIWIIkl

Women bewlera art urged to
attend a meeting of the WIBC,
to be held at tht Diablo Club Club-house,
house, Club-house, en Sunday afternoon, at
2 o'clock.
Plan will be completed for
this year's annual handicap tour

nament to be held during March.

Latin American School Albrt k
Team W L

American Supply 43 29

National fi 42 30
Volkswagen 40Vi 31Vi
G. Novey r
Army and Navy Stores 35' 2 36
La Mascola 31 42
K. .lboro Cigar rillo 29 43
Doxa Watc". 28 44
Get 4 Baby titter and Then Take
the Wife and Roll in the Mixed
Doubles.
Army an-' "av, s
Metier Radios 0

The ." ny and Navy Stores

launched then rochets and missies

and jolted the National Radios out

of first place. ir Sur"",,n re

the Chief destroyers of the Na

tionals. Esquibell and Serha col
labor i with 538 each, Mc In

out of firsr place, the Novcy Jadt

couia rusn ink the top spot. The
Marlboros have been eliminated
and this week their top mas was
Marado's 483,
Yea man! The proper and only
thing to do this weekend it te

pair up with tome damsel nd
bowl in the r ixod doublet at

diablo

Volkswagen 4 La Mascot 0
Volkswagen served ao'.ice that

they are not to he counted out of

the race. Driving hard and fast,
the Wageis bowled all over the La
Mascota ind forced them out of

the league race. Volkswagen is

only 2 ioiBts in arrears. Only in
the curium fame was the contest
close, but the 'Volks had enough
zip to room in front by seven ipm$.
Volkswagens were not taking any
chances 0 cause four of the five
went over tht 500 speed.
Villababos' 544, Segura ObT Vas Vas-auez,
auez, Vas-auez, 507 and Gray 528. Bob Vio-e-house
and Sievens tried (0 -ceep
the La Mascota in style with their
540 and 508 sets but their efforts
were not enough. The L,a Masco Mascota
ta Mascota will have to be carelul rr else

they will ce stored away m the

By HENRY CLARK
Won Loot Pet.
Cerveceria Nacional 2 0 1.000

Abernatby Unisport .. 2
Ft. Clayton 1
Ft. Kobbe Hq Co. ... 0
Libby Foods 0

1.000
.500
.000
.000

Next Gomes
Weds Jan. 15: Abernathy Unisport
vs Ft. Clayton.
Thurs. Jan. 16: Libby Foods vs
Cerveceria Nacional.
Fri. Jan. 17: Ft. Clayton vs Ft.
Kobbe Hq. Co. 1st, Battle Group.

. PHILADELPHIA It has been
written that truth crushed to earrh
will rise again. Whoever other
analogous qualities Herman (Mug (Mug-gsyl
gsyl (Mug-gsyl Taylorr a matchmaker of
prize fighters may back, it must
be recognized that he's got a com comparable
parable comparable content of elasticity.
Out of action two years in com compliance
pliance compliance with official request, Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, dean of his profession, has
bounced back and on Wednesday
of this week the rituals of his
resucitatibn are to be formally ob observed
served observed here when Vince Martinez
battles Gil Turner.
No records are available but it
is reasonably safe to say that Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, who goes hack to World War
I, has made more matches and
promoted more fights then -anybody
else in the business. Probab Probably
ly Probably only the late Billy Haack of
Memphis could have made it close.
Tavlor's lonK run was ended,

temporarily as it was to develop
hut one of these larcenous pranks

which the industry regards as cha characteristic,
racteristic, characteristic, but which boxing com commissions,
missions, commissions, on occasion, tend to view

with distaste.
This is particularly true of a
frpshlv aDDointed commission, arm

ed with new broom, civic zeal

and abhorrence of anonimity. It

was in such familiar circumstances
that Taylor had his license fifted.
A match bearing his imprimatur

had taken a bizarre and mysteri mysterious
ous mysterious turn.,
A Well known heavyweight, Ha Harold
rold Harold Johnson hy name, confound confounded
ed confounded the odds by getting himself
knocked out by one Julio Mede:
ros, obscure practitione, said to
be the property, at least in part,
of that sterling sportsman, Jake

LaMotta.
There are times when the mts mts-ehevious
ehevious mts-ehevious manipulators allow their
imagination and ingenuity to get
out of hand. This would seem to
be a case in point. Johnson's ex explanation
planation explanation Of hie defeat: A strang stranger
er stranger had approached him, given him
an orange, he had eaten it.. .and,
shades of Borgia, it contained poi poison.
son. poison. This was, if you'll pardon the
expression, too much for the new
commissioners to swallow. It was
alio too great an opportunity for
headlines to ignore. Everybody

was suspended and boxing was

blacked out.

principles oi the Hoffa Dio axis.
Martinez' manager, Billy Daly,
hiok in Hip pxpditive family, gave

the back of his neck to Helfand
during the investigation, for which
unmannerly gesture he was strip

ped of his credentials, a proper
reprisal. As an object of beauty,
the Daly neck is something less
then enchanting.

All Star Card
To return to Taylor. In his early

days, Philadelphia was unique in

that matches were nmueu in sia
rounds, a condition which spawn spawn-Pd
Pd spawn-Pd the all-star card. This term was

not just a huckster's pitcn. n naa

reality, 'v..

Here is a typical presentation

of the era. George uianey vs
Joe Tiplitz; Ted (Kid) Lewis vs
stv I.atzo: Harry Greb vs. Bat

tiincr f pvrnskv and. for the w'ndup,

Lew Tendler vs. Joe Willing, Eight
standouts in the same ring, the
same evening. Any one- of the
pairings would, of course, be-a
spectacular in compatible color to

day.'

Puctk Stars In Friday's Game
The Ft. Clayton Cavaliers outbid
Libby Foods into the wip column
as Mel Pucek limited the Red and
White Food suppliers to one hit as
the servicemen won Friday's con-

iesi 0 10 x.

Clayton's victory made them sole

holders of the second spot at the

close of the Pacific Softball
League's first week of play.

Eleven Fanned By Pucek

Superior exhibition of easy pitch

ing caught the eyes of the fans al although
though although the game was threatened

by rain. To top Lou Hilzinger s
previous day record of ten strike

outs in one game, Pucek struck out

eleven. Not too fast a hurler, Pu

cek, changed his pitches as Don

By VICTOR GRAY
The most elated person in the
Olympic Stadium on the night of
Jan. 7 was Cerveza Balboa infield infield-er
er infield-er Clarence Moore when he saw
his name included on the roster of
the Cleveland Indians in the Dec.
8 issue of The Sporting News.
The 23-year-old Panamanian had
the distinction of being the most
valuable player on the Louisville

Colonels club of the AAA Ameri

can Association last season, and
his fine playing undoubtedly earn

ed him the promotion to the par

ent Cleveland Indians. He hit at a
steady .300 clip during most of the
regular season tapering off at .298

at the finish, lie was one ot tne

few bright spots on the cellar cellar-dwelling
dwelling cellar-dwelling Colonels.
Father of three kids, Venus,
Vr, Clarence Jr., H months,
and Louis, four months, Moore
resides with his family in a cozy
apartment in suburban La Ca Ca-rrasquilla.
rrasquilla. Ca-rrasquilla. His wife is the for former
mer former Anita Anderson of Panama

city,,

A graduate of La Boca High
School, class of '52, he excelled in

baseball, basketball and track un

der the watchful guidance of coach

Aston Parchment.

Through the assistance of Dodg

caught hitting air. Everett suffered

the defeat for the losers.
Two runs each in the third,
fourth and sixth innings accounted
for the winners six. Left fielder
Smith of the Cavaliers homered to
deep left with Miranda aboard in
the lower half of the sixth. Smith
also was the only player with two

safeties.
The box score:
Libby Foods
Smith, If
Scauzillo, rf ...
Ghrist, lb .....
Nesbitt, cf
Bundy, c
Golembleski, ss

Bowen's Libby Foods batters were U gcout Joe cicer0) Moore began

x-Lawyer

Practically every boxer of note Rousseau, 2b

in

productions. For all its triteness,
the phrase, Mr. Boxing, accurate accurately
ly accurately describes Muggy's local posi position.
tion. position. Forborne perverse, reason, a
show of his we reipenifeer best
was one of dubious legitimacy. The
one in which Primo Camera was
credited with a knockout over Big
George Godfrey. Though Godfrey,
a genuine pro, collaborated skill

fully, the contrived denouement

urae hard to miss, aim, u

of 35,000 which paid $180,000 to

pack old BaKer bowi, mougui u
fino anri dandv. We imagine Mr.

Taylor, counting the gate had no

complaints, eunei.
CUN CLUB
NOTES

New York Anglos
One of the Densities of idealism

is staticism. A crusading body with
nothing to crusade against must
retire on its laurels or wither into
nothingness. In either event, it

ceases to be of interest to lively

journalism. And so now boxing is

back with Muggsy with it.

The Martinez Turner match Is

not without championship stgnlfic

$nce. The winner will gain statue

as a welterweight contender, wan

Carmen Basino working as a mid

dlewcight, the division is present presently
ly presently without a crown wearer
If Martinez should win forceful forcefully
ly forcefully enough eo excite national ac acclaim
claim acclaim it will be interesting to see
how the New YorK Commission...
which in constituted largely of Ju Julius
lius Julius Helfand... reacts. Martinez
is kosher in Manhattan, his ma manager
nager manager isn't.
One of the first things Helfand
did with his new broom was to
, sweep out the Boxing. Managers
Guild, a cauliflower union which
the commissioner felt adhered too
closely to the labor management

Ab R H
3 10
.... 3 0 0
... 3 0 0
...3 0 1
... 2 0 0
... 200
.... 1 0 0
...2 0 0
...0 0 0
...2 0 0
... 10 0
...2 0 0
24 1 1

x-Lawyer struck out for Golem

bieski in the seventh.

xx-Mead drew a bases-on-balls

for Rousseau in the seventh.

xxx-Sprague struck out for Bow

man in the seventh.

Fort Clayton

Leonard, ss 1 2 0 .1

Sotomayor, lb 3 0

Caratini, 2b 1 0 0

Fickens, 2b 1 0

Crawford, cf M

Garraga, rf 0 1

Miranda, rf 1
Smith, If .; '...3
Johns, 3b 2
Robinson, 3b 1
Williams, c 3
Pucek, p 2

1
1
1

0 0

1
0

KSHS-JT: v Bl kaw IB: Tiff: : IFff'WWW

J.

K i

tvre 505 a- I h.aved a J61

all for the Army and Nrvy. Denny cellar.

Clark and Mirtinez resisted bu i
without success and their 502 and 11 TL P.,-
518 went down th drain AlOnQ I he rdirWaVS
u.i ... 11.1 11 u: n...ui.. i

nip u mK m mil ii

CLARINCE MOOR!

his diamond career in the Brooklyn

chain with Lancaster in the New

York Pennsylvania League in 1953

The next two seasons found him in
Great Falls of the Class C Pioneer

League. Promoted to Pueblo of the

Class "A" Western League next
season, he earned a promotion to

the Dodgers then recently-ec

quired Portland club of the Pacific

Coast League.

While there, San Diego general

manager, Ralph Kiner took a lik

ing to. his short-stop playing and
engineered a deal which brought
him to the Padres. He was sent to
Louisville in '57 where ho played
sunch fine ball that he earned the
tryout in the majors.

In this year s pro league, he got

off to a slow start with the Cerve

za Balboa club, so much so that
manager Leon Kelman was forced
to rest him'for a couple of games.
He was in such a batting slump,
that during the period of Dec. 13

to Dec. 30 all he could garner were

two base blows.
It appears taht he has now re recovered
covered recovered his old form, as his clutch

single in the tenth two Sundays a-

go, broke up a tight ball game be
tween the Beermen and the Yan

kees in the Colon Municipal Sta

dium.
In an interview with the modest
infielder, he remarked "I had
hoped to get off to a much better
start but just bad to fall into a bad
slump. I'm overly impressed with
Kellman's hustle and confidence
with the club. Personally, 1 feel we
will still win the pennant, especial especially
ly especially if our pitching stands up.
"Stateside, I stand a very good
chance of making the Cleveland
club. It all depends on what I show
in spring training. I expect to start

at third base; but I still have an
open shot at short. Like I said,
with plenty of hard work I hope to
be a regular with the Indians.
"The players who have im impressed
pressed impressed me In this year's Profes Professional
sional Professional League are my teammates
Alonso Brathwaitt and Relnaldo
Grenald; Jerry Davie of Carta
Vitja, and Henry Mitchell and
Len Ferguson of Chesterfield."

Isthmian fans will be "rooting
hard' for Moore to remain with
Cleveland. The Tribe, ever since
the departure of Al Rosen, two
years ago, have a vulnerable, spot
at the hot corner. Several 'good

players were given a chance at the
job and failed.

Cleveland this year will be under
the management of Bobby Bragan,

and according to reports not a

very easy man to get along with.

Present candidates for the third
base job are Larry Raines, now
playing under Bragan with the Al Al-mendares
mendares Al-mendares team in the Cuban win winter
ter winter league; the veterans George
Strickland and Mel Hatfield; and
probably one or two hopefuls from
their farm system. Spring training
is scheduled to get underway
sometime around. March 1 in Tuc Tucson,
son, Tucson, Ariz.
Kobbe Knocks

Amador Out Of

PAAF Loop Lead

PAAF LEAGUE STANDINGS

Teams
Fort Kobbe
Fort Amador
Army Atlantic
Albrook AFB

W L GB
r i
1 .1 Vi
1 Z 1

Sue' l-'tFI TodtV,

American Supply 2 Doxa 2
.. America) Supply could
on' plit with the Ir place Doxa
Relojes they bac' 1 into first :e
Iw one poin' The Gringo SupplLrs
failed to supply eno"h pinfall in
the last g 111. ,r Doxa took it
and with it the T" by five pins
These five pin. could prove costly

in the close race.

Only oue American Supplier sup supplied
plied supplied a 500 set when La Grange

grabbed off 512. oxa Watches tick

ed off two t the 500 species wnen
Chuck" Nunez kept tune with 502
and Deter donated a 510 to the
cause.
There Is no excuse for not gtttinp
into the mixed doubles. If you can
thrown a to-1! you may win.
G. Novtv arid Co. 4 Marlboro

George Nov '.pt their hopes
alive for the title of the USAF
SChool for Latin America, when

they annihilated Marlboro for all
four points. With Mike Nunes roil
ing near his capabilities the C
vovp" Materials where neycr in
danger.
jniiie bowled a 566 scratch and
614 handicap series, and he had
amole suDBcrt from Miranna s509

and Taylorst 524. With three more
weeks to go and only three points

The Fort Kobbe Regulars knock knocked
ed knocked the Fort Amador Troopers out
of irst place in tile Panama Area
Armed Forces baseball league
Monday (Jan. J3) afternoon at
McCardell Field with a 3-2 win.
The victory puts the Regulars
in first -place with a 2-1 mark and
dropped the Troopers into a second
lace tie ( with the Fort Clayton
Cavalieri and the Army Atlantic
Bushmasters.
With the score 2-1 in favor of the
haome team, Fort Kobbe exploded
for two runs off Jack Kaps and
put the game on ice. Leadoff
batter Cal Edghill lined a single
to le tfield that got by outfie'der
Jim Mann for a two base error.
Keith Williamson and Gary Davis
then followed with consecutive dou doubles
bles doubles to deep left centerfield. Bill

Dudley followed with a single, how-J

ever, naps, bore down and got
out of the Inning with no more

record for the season. He had gain gained
ed gained a previous win against the de defending
fending defending champs, Fort Clayton.

ri ns being scored.
Dick Anderson, Robbe's niteher
went the route, gaining his first
of the young season. He. has no
InGGAC V

ivoow. 'I I T 1 .. rf

The loss gave Jack Kaps a DJJ exi weeK's point tournament

AMADOR WOMEN'S
GOLF NEWS
The ladies of the Amador Golf
Club played a novel tournament
on Ladies' Day last Thursday,
with winning scores based on a
poker hand made up o. the scores
on five blind holes previously se selected
lected selected but unknown to the golfers.
There were also the usual prizes
awarded for fewest putts.
In the lirst flight the poker ha
were won by Margo Sewell, Ruth
Lincoln and Sylvia Carpenter in
that order. Irene Robinson and
Bev Diifer tied for low putts.
In the second flight the winners
were Gladys Wiley, P. Zon and
Margaret Hastings. Helen Owens
came in with lcw putts for this
flight.
During the tournament there:
were some interesting moments
as Ruth Lincoln birdied the se
cond hole, Ethel Perantie biroied
the filth and eig$J holes and Vat
Lucas, one o oar high handicap
golfers not only totrdied number
five but also broke a hundred for
the first time at Amador.
The dry season has really set
in at Amador and many stratfte
things are happening to thole
'straight' shots on which we
depended in the rainy seajsonht
emetic bounces are somewhat
compensated for by the addition,
al amount of 'roll' over the hard

er aunace 01 me iairways.

wi"l make the most of all these

uinuiues in wnicn tne players
find themselves.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
runii tub iDnMikin unilDi

innv ins invitniw nvwni rm

Satina...

the 116 inning

old in t he iffft box.

BALBOA

The Balboa Gun Club will hold
. i.toi match on Sunday, 19 Ja

nuary 1958, at the Balboa, Gun
Club Farfan Range.
The match will be governed by

the Nal. Rifle Association rules.
. All military personnel, Canal
Zone Police, Balboa Gun Club
members, Cristobal Gun Club
members and others interested m
pistol shooting are cordially invit
ed.
Registration will made at the
range prior to firing. No registra registrations
tions registrations will be accepted alter 9 a.m.
Entry fees will be one dollar
twenty-five cents per match phis
twenty-five-cents NRA regispa
tion or package fee of $3.25.
Firing will begin promptly (at
9 a.m. The ranie will be open
for practice firingyrom a.m. to
8:45 a.m.
Classification to (be determined
by current classification card:
marksman, sharpshooter, expert
or master.
A tyro class award will be given
iu the event of a sufficient number
o tyro shooters. A tyro is delin delin-ed
ed delin-ed as a' competitor who hax not
previously fired in organized ci civilian,
vilian, civilian, police or military pistol
competition, regardless of the
course of fire composing such

23 6 6
Umpires: Marv Metheny and
McArthur. Scorer: Henry Clark.

matches.
Awards will be madeals or mer merchandise
chandise merchandise coupons as desired for
each match and the aggregate A A-wards
wards A-wards will be made as follows:
one for high gun, one place for
each five competitors, or major
fraction thereof, of all classifica classifications.
tions. classifications. Matches will be as follows and
fired imorder:
Match No. 1
.22 Cal. National Match Course
30 shots (10 slow fire at 50 yds.,
10 time fire at 25 yds., 10 rapid
at 25 yds.)
Match Ne. 2
Center-fire National Match
Course 30 shots (sequence as
match No. 1)
Match No. 3
.45 Cal. National Match Course
30 shots (sequence as matches
No, 1 and No. 2)
Match No. 4

Aggregate of Matches 1- 2- 3

(200 possible)

The club restaurant war be open

o

ALANTIC L1TLI LEAGUE
(Standings January 11)
T-mt W L GB
Police Pals 2 0 0
Coca Cola 1 0 Va
Pirates 1 0 Vt

Mutual of Omaha 0 11
Elks- ? 0 1 1

Legion 0 2 2
The game scheduled for Thurs

day afternoon between Mutual of

Omaha and the Jtiks was postpon

ed due to wet grounds.

In Friday's contest the powerful

Police Pals overpowered the no novice
vice novice Legion club to the tune of

24 tel.,

Three tug innings of 6,8 and 9
runs were the undoing of the young
club which looked real good m
heir opener against the Pirates
last wekk. Again they looked well
in the first inning but after thai
the roof fell inland with the steady
pitching of Police Pal Al Park,
their chances of a win faded
quickly.
Richie Carpenter was the bat batting
ting batting star of the day with 4 hits
in 4 trys. His betting prizes for
the day included a triple, dor'ie
and run? batted in. Mickey McEl McEl-hone
hone McEl-hone collected a pair of bingles
and batted in 2 rur.s.
For the Legion, Jackie Blair
led his team with 3 hits, one of
which was a long double to Hie
fence. Redmon was the only other
Gatunite to hit safety. Police's in infield
field infield was tight and many of the

' Legion's potential hits were rob-

Redman-3B
Shirk-P, IB
Hakansorr-C
Clement-SS
Coffin-LF
Thomas-RF
Holcomb-2B
Paulson-LF
Wood-RF
BorcelIlmo-2B
Totals
Police Pals
Crump-2iB
McElhone-SS

Will-IB
Karpinski-3B
Carpenter-C
Barber-LF
Park-P
Favorite-CF
Cooper-RF
Mason-CF-'
Owcn-RF
Totals

for the sale of refreshments and bed by the brilliant fielding of

sandwiches. tie Pais.
For further information contact
R. K. Baugh, Box 802, Howard I The box score
Air Force' Base, or telephone 84-! LEGION AB R HE
3106. jMcBride-CF 3 0 0 0

t
2
1
-4
2
0

Score by innings
Legibn 0-0-0-1-0 1-4-4
Police 1-8-6-8-x 24-10-0
Saturday afternoon, the Coca Co Cola
la Cola Bottlers arid the Pirates met
with Tommy Hickey opposing
Ralph Bender on the mound. The
Pirates led 2 to 1 yoing into the
third when Coca Cola put on a
rally to score four rims and
lead 5 to 2.
Their rally was cut short by a a-sudden
sudden a-sudden downpour which made the
field unplayable and thin caus caused
ed caused cancellation of the game. The

rain was a break for 4he Pirates I
WO flayWpiioTly hTltnr fteltt fend M

a tough one for Coca Lota wno

was having a wonderful day.

' HI II. Ii l
i

!
JB3Ri" o1 K-Listo will repair fleclrir lines on tff

J 2 o the Panama Distribution System. !kM JW
I $ Between 1 a.m. ami 7 a.m. on 5ffiel
4 o o Thursday. January 16 in the follow- yjQl

i' o o o J KiMi JH
oioo ing areas: MSm I
0 3 0 0 E l
3 0 0 0 pj
, Central Ave. from 8th Street to
20 24 10 0 c r, s H J

"A" Ave. from 8th Street to 10th 1 3
Street. 1 J
Jose Obal dia Street.
i 1 1,
' i. i

C'm.Panamcm dc luetzn y Cuz
P1 tl rtaarr iian JitatMeaaBatrtt"aat iaBtaWaaTBaay i aT W0tfmimmtttlti9mrKfV9tmmmttt



PAGE TEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1951
ojeaannn
m
THIS SPApE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALI
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
IK iZf
mmmw m, at a.

ICLASSIFIEDSI

mmWrnWrn

Resorts

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3611.
SHAPNEL'S furnished hornet,
batch. Phono Thopmion, Balboa
1772.
FOSTIRS Cottae.ee and Larie
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Eos ItfO Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1177. Cristobal S-1471
Houses
FOR RENT OR FOR SALI:
Luxurious residence completly
furnished, in the Exposition
Grounds. 4 bedroomi, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living-room, dlaing dlaing-roem,
roem, dlaing-roem, aarage. large kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with aery aery-ice,
ice, aery-ice, wash tuba, ehothes lines, gar gar-dan,
dan, gar-dan, let 20 by 30 meters, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, tee Fabrega seasonally.
East 29th street, behind Vasee
l market, from 10 to 12 noon and
3 to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
two bedroomi, for three months,
"F", Street II Canorejot Tel.
1-7049.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
3 bedrooms, living ream, dining
room, 2 porches, maid's ream,
garage. Phono 3-1119. 33 A
street 4-68. From 12 to 6 p.m.
M 1949 Buick Super
ft Sedan, Uynaflow,
ft: Radio 300.00
W f
IBM Nash Super
Coupe, excellent
' Transportation 175.00
19b Ford Coupe
Deluxe, Real
Bargain ....
450.00
1953 Oldsmobile Sedan
"98," WJS.W.,
Radio. New
Upholstery .... 175.1
.00 II
1
1958 SIMCA (French)
Sedan V8, Two
Tone, Radio.
W.S.W. 1,556.00
1154 Buick Super
Sedan, Tiro Tone,
Now Tim,
Dynaflow,
Imitation Leather
Upholstery.
Radio .1,080.0
YOUR GUARANTEE
IS
OUR REPUTATION
Smoot
&

IEjIi
Is i H

Paredes

WANTED
Service Manager
With thorough knowledge and long experience in
household and commercial refrigeration, air-conditioning,
general mechanics and electricity, to
take over management of shops, service personnel,
stimating and installations. Remuneration on pro profit
fit profit sharing basis plus basic salary. Unique oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity with unlimited possibilities.
ELGA
ELECTRIC DISTRIBUTORS, INC.

P. 0. Box

Apartments

ATTENTION, 0. I.I Josf built
modoni furnished aoartnatl. I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold wafer.
Phone Panama 1-4941.
.
FOR RENT: Three bedrooms
apartment with bathroom, maid's
ream with bath, living, dining
room, kitchen. Campo Alegre
area. Tel. 3-3181 from 8 a.m. to
S p.m. and 3-7192 from 5 p.m.
to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with stave, refrigerator,
hot water, air-conditioned.
Campo Alegre area. Tel. 3-3181
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 3- -7192
from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished In
Bella Vista.. 46-47 2nd. Ave.
(formerly 48th Street.)
FOR RENT sr 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Beat residential section.
Cross ventilation. Hot water in included.
cluded. included. Phone Panama 3-1650.
Business hours.
FOR RENT: Two modern
apartment, one bedroom en
Rochet afreet No. 14, and Tivoli
Avenue. Panama Tel. 2-1032
Mr. Carreras.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleassant surroundings,
two bedroom, two bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room, laundry. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th, Street No. 32.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Furnished house
in 84 Valla by week-end week
er month. Phone 2-3672.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, back
porch. Nice residential section
45th street Mo. 2-241.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom house, for months, at
San Francisco. Call 3-5638.
FOR RENT: Two bedrooms
chalet, living, dining room, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, suitable, for enlisted
men. Via Espafia 2203. Tel, le
3664.
FOR RENT: Beautiful comple completely
tely completely furnished apartment. Via
Espafia. house just before Mini
max. Army inspected.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Clean, furnished
room in beautiful residential
section. Cooking facilities. 43rd
Street No. 13.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zona
United Slates (District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Harold L. Turner. Plaintiff vs. Har
riett E. Turner, Defendant. Summons
Cue Mo. 4825 Civil Docket 21 Action
tor Divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby reauired to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first date of publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, Judgment Will be taken a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst you by default tor the relief
demanded in the complaint
WTTNF.SS thai Hnnnrahle Guthrie' E.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of use canal zone,
'jLml.
Clerk
(Seel)
ny lois rs. rsarruon
Deputy Clerk
To Harrlette Turner
The foregoing summons Is served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judjs, United Kates District
Court for the District Of the Canal
Zone, dated January 14, 1SSS, and en entered
tered entered and filed In this action In the
office of the Clerk of said United
States District Court for the Division
of Balboa, on January 14, 1SSS.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
By Lois E. Harrison
Deputy' Clerk
TELE-RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "H & Darlen St.
T
4395, Panama, R. of P.

M witti uns or wjm

S.VV Z TSil2i S3EiJ-2T "J" O las SAUK)-Central

atroo. O MOsUUSON-tth Ju'a A J SstLSWrS
L 14 Central Avenue HOIISEHni K rrmi mtwZ. m i? i

KABMAC1A LUX-

VAN-DER-J1S-SS Street He S3 a FARMAC1A EL BAmUMW lahm

the Bella Vtsta Theatre, a COLON: Centra A

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Morris Minor
station wagon. Like new, $1150
or best reasonable offer. Quarters
305-B Ft. Kebbe. Phone 84-
3213.
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Ca Ca-talina
talina Ca-talina ww fires, accessories,
condition good good mileage.
Call Balboa 2-2989 2-2735.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
Monterrey, hard fop convertible,
8 cylinder, green and cream.
$750. Phone 83-4147, House
2154-C CuniRdu. Call after
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE 1955 Chevrolet
Bel-Air, 4-door, white side wall
tires, radio, coral and gray.
$1250. Phone 83-4147, house
2154-C Curundu. Call after
5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Duty paid
Ford 2-door Fairlane Victoria.
Standard shift. Thunderbird
motor, lew mileage, two tone
ivory and black with wsw tires.
Excellent condition, radio and
other accessories. $1750.00. Tel.
Pan. 3-3783 after 6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1956 Dodge Kings-
way Custom Sedan four doer
powerflite. Push button, radle,
back-up lights, two tone paint,
signal lights, can be financed.
$2,000.00. Tel. 2-2331. House
759-D. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge 2
deer, good condition, $350.
Capt Woods, Albrook 86-6186.
YMCA
"AIRES"
Cameras
LUIillll
PANAMA a COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM kiLfQE
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.
Mail order Phones 2-2318
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
January 10, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 3-1661
Basketball
Results
East
Tufts 63 Northeastern 56
St. Francis (Pa) 61 Providence 59
St.Fran. (NY) 72 Falrleigh 63
Bates 72 Middlebury 66
Kings (Pa) 84 Lincoln (Pa) 60
Westminster (Pa.) 78 Thiel 54
Wash. (Md) C. 73 Catholic U. 71
South
Georgia Tech 76 Mississippi 67
Kentucky 86 Tulane 50
Tennessee 75 Louisiana State 51
Will, ft Mary 75 Davidson 61
Tenn. Tech 76 Middle Term. 65
Delaware 83 Ursinus 69
Florids St. 56 Memphis St. 51
Florida 66 Alabama 62
Vanderbi't 74 Mississippi St. 62
Miami (Fla.) 90 Rollins 71
Midwest
Michigan 72 Ohio State a
Indiana 85 Minnesota 64
John Carroll 91 Fenn 72
Kansas 67 Colorado 46
Cincinnati 93 Houston 57
Northwestern 82 lows 80 (o.t.)
Wisconsin 71 Illinois 70
St. Bona venture 81 Detroit 59
Depaul 62 Louisville 60
Nebraska 57 Oklahoma 54
Wash. (Mo.) 65 Beloit 57
Iowa State 63 Drake 42
Bradley 85 North Texas State
58
aouinwosr
Arkansas 58 Texas Tech 55
Hjrd-Simm. 66 Tex. Western 43
Southern Methodist 82 Texas 61
New Mex. AftM 73 W. Tex. St,
72 1
Tex. Christian 92 Rice 68

aUENTS OB OUB OrnCSB AT

12.165 f at 4SS
FOR SALE: 1956 Evinrude 30
h.p., excellent condition. Used
in fresh water only. Call Balboa
2-1409 after 4:30 p.m.
Motorcycles
FOR SALI: 1 Whisier Motor
bike 4 cycle engine 138 c.c.
belt driven. And 1 Jawa Motor Motorbike
bike Motorbike 250 c.c. 2 cycle engine
chain driven. Call 3-2878.
MM
WANTED: American executive
leaving Isthmus wishes to place
excellent cook-maid. Call 3 3-7040
7040 3-7040 during office hours.
WANTED TO BUY: Chevrolet
or Ford Sedan 4 door, 53 or 56
model, standard gear shift. Call
Panama 2-4156 er Fort Davis
343.
Tiger
By TREVOR SIMONS
Ttain has been the but. baseball
was on tne Auanuc au au m
Side
week with little signs a let-up
in the wet dry season. The open-
inf n of the 1958 Interschool
baseball season was washed out
whes a ten-minute downpour left
tmrmmins dooI atmosphere on
the diamond, so the Cristobal-iBal
boa contest will have to do re
.hii,iii fnr a later date.
kUUW.vV I
The Tigers did get one game In
earlier In the week whefl they
played Powells in tne Auanuc
Tuniiirht Txaeue neners nd lost
a tr. a This, incid ntsily, was the
only Twilight League game to go
on the records too, with rain halt halting
ing halting another activity in that loop
too. But from that lone game of
the Tigers, I have come to the hap hap-nv
nv hap-nv conclusi-n that Cristobal High.
.-Hi n h the nush-overs some
neonle- seem to think they will be
IU the interschool race
Tney nave u mv oinm
Kl.th Kulia and Wendy S a s s o
i.u umrth has already been es
i.m;.ho Viiliff was his Usual CCD-
onH,hi spif on short stop and
made one sensational catch off the
hat of Powell's Bucy Hall ... .ie
first innme. But a few other stars
are very, likely to blossom out to
civs Harfjoa ana junior LUiieK
race for their money.
For one, George Kirkland did
excellent relief work for three in in-ainoa
ainoa in-ainoa and halted the Powells free-
hitting spr i with a 2-hit perform
ance. Kirkland. struck out the side
in the tt,ii ha f of tn seventn. ae
pnnld he the answer ti, ralumbo's
mound nroblems and leave tm
Gibson avaname ior nrsi oaso uu-
V 4tf L 1 J..
ties. Little DICK vinas is a snaru
center fielder who is not going
to let too many baseballs get a
wsv from him this year. He is
smooth and corJident and has an
excellent throwing arm.
Anaattnc? of smoothness and con-
fidMiee. we canuot o 3k Claude
Csbanillas who handled a slow
oraimiw to third m the fifth in
nW with the finesse of a pro. The
fielding had to oe perraci ana mo
throw had to get away fast; both
were done and speedy Louis Hoop Hooper
er Hooper was retired at first. And behind
Cabanillas the Tigers have rookie
. . T.. m': .i. ji a.t
Mel Fields who won t nave any
trouble breaking into the Tiger in
field, as a regular just one year
from now.
Cristohal did show weakness
with the bat. but we can look for
vast fanproven nt in that depart'
mnt when thev face someone oth
r than the experienced Noel Gibr
son. Donald Humphrey, Cristobal
backstop, can be expected to sup
ply much of tne Tiger power aiong
with Kulie and Sasso all of which
I made good accounts of themselves
in tne 1957 campaign.
A CALL TO ARMS
whatever has become of the
baseball fans on the Isthmus and
particularly on the Canal Zone?
Though the. first interscholsstic
tiflw was rained out. there had
been no previous signs of rain up
to 10 minutes before game time
and yet the stands at Mt. Hope
Stadium were nitifully empty
On the Atlantic Side, particularly
starving for entertainment an.
"sometins to do." it seems con
ceivable that everyone woukUurn
out to support the school athletic
program. They 'would see good
haanhall. so it wouldn't be iust a
case of turning out and boring
themselves with tw- hours of wait
ing for a game to end. In addition
the moral value of snorts to the
vounesters would he further ad
vanced. There an few things as
discouraging to a youngster os the
thought that few or no people are
mterested to what tney are ooing.
If it were possible to complete
ly eliminate sports from the Isth-
mus for s period of one. year, I
I Al. i .1 U
venture 10 say uuu mose ,w, u v.
firive tttended tte' least wvM be
the first and the loudest to holler.
; I experienced this very thing two
years ago when, for the lack of m m-terest.
terest. m-terest. the Atlantic Side summer
basketball league was called off.
The "shot heard around the

II Boats & Motors

- IT ST

Ave. O rnaaauts-i
T StnMl F ABMACIA "1A"-Vla Perns
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Piano, occasional
chairs, excellent condition. 8048
Apt. 3, Melendea 10th. St. Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Nine piece Dinette
act, cocktail table, two end
tables and step table. All solid
blonde mahogany. Reasonable.
Phone Albrook 86-7222 after 4
o'clock.
FOR SALI: Rattan sectional
davenport innerspring, thirty thirty-five
five thirty-five dollars. Call 2-3372 er
house 50S3-B, Diablo.
FOR SALI: Almost 'new one
mahogany dining room set and
one mahogany bedroom set. Call
Tel. 3-0222.
FOR SALE: Large bar, $30.
Bandix automatic washer, good
condition, $50. Capt Woods.
Albrook 86-6186.
FOR SALE: 2 tablet, 4 chairs.
1 divan, I bad. Call Balboa 29-
89.
FOR SAE: Two vouth
complete as is where is. $25.
Phone 2-3724.
Rags
world" was a firecracker in com comparison
parison comparison to the loud protests that
reached this w.rner. Thr one year
respite produced an enormous a-
rflount of in' .-rest and the 1957 sum summer
mer summer league was a huge success.
Pacific Little League
Jim Riley's super b pitching,
combined with tremendous hitting
barrage by nis teammates, en
abled the Police I. defeat the Elks
by o score of 12-4.
Jeff Riley, Jim Riley, Weade,
Darden and Catron connected with
at least two hits each, while Ed
Wilder vhallopped the first home
run of the Little League Season.
Trying for. a cmeback, t h e
Elks called on their reserves at
the bottom of the fifth, sending
four new players into the game.
However, they couldn't stop the
strong "Police im from scoring.
Stoud r, G angle, Austin and
Berger received hits for the Elks.
Stoudnor co -ted with two.
The box score:
POLICI
Player
Darden, SS
Cation, CF
Riley, P
Weade, C
Wilder, 3B
Dunn, IB
Riley, 2B
Alves, RF
Lessiack, LF
Ab R
4 2
4
4
4
2
4
4
3
2
3
2
1
1
0
0
2
1
ELKS
Player
Poorl, IB
Gangle SS
Stoudnof C
Hummel, LF
IBrown, RF
Berger 2B
Lusky, P
Bergener, CE
Austin, SB
Ab R
2 0
2 1.
4
3
2
1
1
2
3
0
0
0
.l
0
1
PACIFIC FARM LEAOUI
Playing the first game in the
new Faim Lcgue park, the Life Life-savers
savers Life-savers and Mutual of Omaha dis displayed
played displayed and excellent array of skill
and good .lorts..: .nship.
The game, 1. sting only three in innings,
nings, innings, proved to be a oM-sided af
fair. Mutual of Omaha slaughter slaughtered
ed slaughtered the srlrited, but 'experienced
Lifesavers by a score of 391.
For Mutual of Omaha, Fontaine
held the Lifesavers hltless for three
innings striking out nine batters.
The Lifesaver's only run was scor scored
ed scored on a walk.
Keeping up with good American
tradition, Lt. Governor Arnold
threw the initial ball to start off
the ball game.
The box score:
MUTUAL OF OMAHA

SFJt V i Cl A Tetrtvell Mo. 4 O FASMAC1 ESI ADOS UNIDOO-WI Central Ave
Y-7 v. it m rnro nnMY-Jnito Arosemena Ave. end 33 St o F ARMAC1A

Ab R' H
Harned 6 3 3
Schmidt 6 6 6
Fontaine 6 4 4
R. Williams 6 6 4
Martin 6 5 5
Jensen' 5 4 3
Vaucher 6 4 4
Gangle v 5 3 4
GarberGarber 5 4 3
Totals 51 39 36
LIFESAVERS
Ab R H
R. Mallahan 2 0 0
Thompson 2 0 0
Jenkins 2 0 0
Wyle 2 0 0
Bit- m , 2 0 0
Silen 2 0 0
Austin 10 0
Thompson 2 10
Selles 1 0 0
Pruitt 1 0 0
Ttfalt 1

. Tf3 .T7n ,Tm r .....l .

111 O JfOVSDADES ATOT BoeMe
Miscellaneous
CARNIVAL! poller,, blouses,
montunos, costumes,, dresses and
embroidered. You will fine! them
at Almacen "L Fler de Calido Calido-nia,"
nia," Calido-nia," Central Ave. No. 26-36.
Tutoring, qualified instructor.
Reosonaable rates. Phono Fort
Kobbe 6276.
FOR SALE: 30 discount en
LP records. Classical, popular
and )a. Agencies Diss 37th
St. No. 6-A. Only this week.
FOR SALI: Large fire proof
ateel safe, 45x35x35. Bargain.
5th afreet Vista Hermosa, house
75.
INVITATION TO BID
The Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission offers for tele by
sealed" bid, the following:
MV "Atun" (Canal Zona regis registry
try registry nomber 1162), a 38 feet
rebuilt U.S. Army jay boat,
powered with a 75 h.p. Diesel
motor, and with various acces accessories
sories accessories presently aboard, now at
the Diablo Spinning Club
Moorage.
The sale is sub jet to the follow following
ing following conditions:
1. The vessel is available on an
at it where is" basis.
2. Payment to be made by cash
or certified check payable to the
Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission in United States
fundi for the full amount. Upon
delivery.
3. Delivery to be taken within
7 days of notification of accept acceptance
ance acceptance of bid.
4. The undersigned reserves the
right to reject any er all bids.
5. Closing date for receipt of
tealel bids it January' 31, 1958.
Bids should be mailed to the
Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission, Box 3665, Balboa,
Canal Zone. Envelope should be
market "Atun bid."
Arrangementi to view the ves vessel
sel vessel can be made by phoning Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-7320 er by writing to
box 3665, Balboa.
sgd. Isadora Barrett
For: Interamerican Tropical Tu Tuna
na Tuna Commission.
Panama, January 15, 1958
FOR SALE: Army surplus trail trailer
er trailer ejuarter ten, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. House 787-C. Tavernilla
street Balboa.
FOR SALE: -New wringer Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine, used
Homart garbage disposal unit.
Phone 86-2109.
Star John Wayne's
House Catches Fire;
Wife, Baby Escape
ENCINO, Calif., Jin. 15 (UP) (UP)-Pilar
Pilar (UP)-Pilar Palette. 29. wife of screen
star John Wayne, suffered painful
burns today while fighting, a fire
in her home; Che rescued her 22-month-old
daughter without harm.
Mrs. Wayne, a Peruvian actress
before her marriag saia tne pars parsing
ing parsing of her pet dc "Blackie",
warned r at 3 a.m. that a fire
had broken' out ui the second floor
of the $250,000 mansion. Wayne is
in Japan making a movie.
'After the dog awoke me, I
smelled smoke and saw flames
shooting high out of the fireplace
in my bedroom," Mrs. Wayne said.
She called a warni g to her
Peruvian servants, she said, and
then ran into the nursery, grabbed
the baby,?Aissa, and .arned her
downstairs. Mrs. wayne aunereu
hfh hAwfi she re-
UUI alO VM v
turned to the bedroom with a fire
extinguish in i. vain, effort to put
out the fire.
Neighbors who saw the flames
shooting ou'. o. the r f ummoned
the fire department which put out
the blaie shortly oeiore aawn.
Wayne was notified by telephone
n the fire and the fact that Mrs.
Wayne's burns, although painful,
were riot serious.
Damage to the Wayne home, lo located
cated located on a six-acre hilltop over over-looging
looging over-looging San Fernando Valley, was
estimated at between $25,000 and
$30,000.
Firemen said phonograph rec records
ords records stacked atop the fireplace ap apparently
parently apparently causer; v- "-- when they
became liot and burst into flames.
TV.. m..icr hedrnom of the dwel-
ling was destroyed and the roof
suffered extensive damage.
Mrs. Wayne said most of her
personal' beglongings and clothing
were rietroved bv the fire but her
jewelry was saved by firemen.
Adenauer Ordered
To Take Vacation
To Reqain Health
BONN, Germany, Jan. 14 (UP)
hT!,.f,', r V A Ar.e uer 82.
has been ordered to take a three three-week
week three-week vacation to convalesce from
a recent attack of InflL.nza, it was
reported today.
Cntimoo mmxA Adenauer wrm
looked remarkably fit at his birth birthday
day birthday party Jan. 5, plsnned to leave
Bonn at the end of the month for
a vacation at cence, near mcv on
the Riviera.
He was stricken with influenza
niln l.ct Hf-mhr hi t ma ahle
to attend the NATO summit con
ference two weeks later.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
ORAWfR "A." OIARLO
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CZ.
Customers of the Post Radio
Shop Fort Kobbe C. Z. who have
left sets there for ever 30 days
should claim them now or they
will be told.
Joe Brown to Meet
Cuba's Echevarria
In Havana Feb. 26
NEW YORK, Jan. 15 (UP)
Tiphtweioht lmnn T. D
and Orlando Echevarria of Cuba
were matched yesterday fo a 10 10-round,
round, 10-round, non-title television fight at
the new City of Sports Arena in
Havana, Feb. 26.
It will be the first fight ever
teltvised out of Cuba, anrl will he
carried nationally in the United
states ia.b.u.;.
Ernesto Azua, national boxing
and werestling commissioner of
Cuba, closed the match in New
Yor' 'ay at he .' rters of the
International Boxine Cluh. Manag
er Lou Viscusi signed the contract
ior Brown.
The fight will be a feature of
an international sports week at Ha
vana, where the Grand Prix Au
tomobile Race of 500 kilometers
will be staged Feb. 24 and Cuba's
first bull fight will be held March
2.
Azua. renresentinti Gen. Rnher-
to Fernandez Miranda national
director of Cubbn sports explain explained
ed explained that-the supporting card for the
Brown-Echevama fight would in
elude three 12-round contests for
the flyweight, bantamweight and
lightweight championships of La
tin Americ.
Echevarria, lightweight c h a m
pion of Cuba, has had 69 profes
sional fights. He won 45, lost 19
and drew in live.
The Brpwn-Echevarria fight will
open tne new arena, with r capa capacity
city capacity of 17,080, one of the bnildmgs
in the new 12 million iollar City
oi sports project.
Atlantic Teenage
Baseball League
Brian Lutz of Mottas opened the
1958 Atlantic Teen-Age League
in startling fashion as he came
up with a sterling no-hit, no run
performance, defeating Buick 4
to 0. As was predidcted, pitching
was the big item, and Motta show showed
ed showed plenty of that, with Brian rack
jng up a total of 12 strikeouts in
five innings.
The Buick boys started out shaki
ly, with several walks and errors
contributing to the scoring. Ed
Donohue opened for Buick, and
minus his control, soon found him
self behind 2-0, after a walk, field
ers choice and four more free
passes. Bud Wainio was called on
at this point, striking out Sanchez
and getting the next natter, Aring Aring-ton,
ton, Aring-ton, in a fine double play, pitcher
to Palumbo, to Ebdon.
Mottas came back auicklv in to
second, when, with one out, a w
and a fielder's choice and an error
set the stage for Al Goguen's two two-run
run two-run scoring double. Jack Brayton
Dieked im Mnfta's thirrl hit in the
fourth, but was erased in a beau-
tit uuy executed double play, nor norland
land norland to Wilder to Bath.
Buick threatened once, in the
fourth inning, loading the bases
with two put. however, Lutz rose
to the occasion, striking out the
next batter and ending the threat.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Division of Bal toa
Joseph M. Smith, Plaintiff vs. Genl Genl-eve
eve Genl-eve F. Smith, Defendant. Summon Case
No. 461S Civil Docket 21 Action for
Divorce.
To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
in case ol your failure to so appear
ana answer, judgment win be taken a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge. United States District
court tor tne District of the canal zone,
this January 13 1958.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
By Marian D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
(Seal)
To Geniev F. Smith
The foregoing summons Is served up upon
on upon you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the CanU Zone,
dated January 13, 1990,- and entered and
filed In this action In the office of trie
Clerk of said United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
lannai m 13. lfl&S
vwinavvsirvBtBBiPBMVJHVnaHnsspan
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
By Marian D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk

WANTED; laperienced tales,
men. Attractive commission,
immediate payment. "Muebleria
Rattan Lux."

SERVICES
1 -minute car watts $1, steam
cleanint of motor $5. waxing of
cart $6. Auto-lane, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sean.
For the nest TV service call
Dick, phone 147 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
Cotter ants, chinch bugs, garden
insects exterminated at low coat.
Quick service, results guaranteed
on all work. "Servieio Pronto"
Tel: Panama 1-7977 Colon
1777.
Sgf. Bill Hughes
To Represent Boys
Summer 'Ball Camp
Bill Hughes, C. Z. Traffic Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant in Cristobal and popular
sports enthusiast for many yeare
oo the Canal Zone, has been nam named
ed named by the Big State Boys Base-,
ball Summer Camp in Daytona
Beach, Florida,, as their local re representative.
presentative. representative. Hughes has worked for many
years closely with the summer
camp in Florida and has been
directly responsible for, many of
the local talent going to this train training
ing training camp know as ."The Finest
Camp in Baseball."
Hughes own son, Tom, who had
a tremendously successful year
in the Texas League last year
and was slated to go up with the
parent Cardinal team in 1958 be before
fore before being drafted, attended the
camp while still in High School
here. In addition, Napoleon and
Scott, both well known baseballers
from the Parifif Sirte h
- atXTV UUHB
tours of this Baseball training
camp ior. Doys.
Though the Bit State Boys Base Baseball
ball Baseball Summer Camp is not too well
known on the Isthmus, they are
.JJtrnt? od Mexico. In
19W flWPSefjK" All-Star won the
International Seles 6 games to 1.
In 1957, with school interfering and
a series of illnesses on the team,
they did not do too well in re representing
presenting representing the United States in the
Junior World Series The
u V.C1 111 1
is expanding rapidly and plane
ie aireaay unaerway for a se second
cond second such camp in Florida.
' The Daytona, Florida camp is
for boys from ages 8 through 18
and offers exeellento pportunities
for boys interested in baseball.
Anyone desiring further informa information
tion information regarding this baseball camn
or who would like their boy to
attend this summer, may do se
by calling Bill Hughes in Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. 1954 Ford Club Coupe.
$950.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010
1950 Chevrolet Convertible
and Radio, $450.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Cadillac Convertible
and Radio witb. Power
windows end Power Seats.
$995.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-70
1955 Ford Convertible and
Radio. $1,75.0.06.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010
1955 Chevrolet Courier.
$1,400.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1956 Ford Convertible and
Radio, 2 Tone. $1,800.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 5-7010
1950 Pontiac, 4-door and
Radio, $200.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
.,1
1956 Pontiac Convertible)
and Radio, W.S.W.
$2,150.06.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7610.
1950 Chrysler, 4-door and
Radio. $350.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1948 Hutlson, 4-door.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010

f



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1958

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

V PACT tSUKfwM

gm kst THE POUTW 8T GEOBOI WUNDfflS THE 8T4IKV f MARTHA WAKNR A PI t Help IN WILSON SCBL&Oft
. " -i t"hhhhhh
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nUCEUW AND HIS ERODIM Good Contact MERILL BLOSBBR I yt I yi PROM IS ED M W I AMD THEN I'M GOING id LJEErEftSJi IS ItC T
i lr-rrTn MrXlVrlu dust the furniture, l THAT close to )
lC BUGS JlINNE Roioureofwll HH f MT
IE00r You'ro Horn., B.y,. By f T. HAMLIN 1 UT (SStS! J Ng I iSS
l ; StJ

M-IMLJMiggl SIDE C LANCES

BOOTS AMD HER BUDDIE

Prying

7 EDGAR MARTIN

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tw m I'LL.

COWElM.RCVNJ

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ftiofw ?o.e
WELL.PWEV.
JUST fc SHORT

TR

CAPTAIN EASY

Showdown

By LESLIE TURNEB

MOSTY MEERXE

ADJUStrtCMTS

- 'Hi hhr5 BKil II :

rr1 i

Not Hard to Ltarn By DICK CATALI4 wr. -i , ,-

MAJOR BOoriS OCT OPE WAT B) J. R. WILLIAMS

WfflMPMMMfa $URE, MARTHA? I'LL STICK i?y-wHAT was that V a freshly-waxep floor )1
PiTaBmilBaa around ANO PLAY linE- 1 i r crash out here ? 7 the mousb he was I

i HOLIDAYS? MY THREAD K S0Mfi -tq -rue CIRCUS V 'iJ H t nrTn BwE
J BI-i6TArtO UP LIKE cu$ffif ilfll" K H

i r t M0' 'W l W v t

v ltd
t.i k u.t m on.

tWm. Im.

BvCalbraith rf (8 e

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To loom your "Portufto" for today from Iho lUrt, writ in tko lotton
of tho alphabtt corrMpondinc to tfca numarala an tha Una of tna aatrO aatrO-loyjcal
loyjcal aatrO-loyjcal pariod in which you waro bam. You will And it fun.

"I with folks would start hinting sooner I've had to

take back most of the gifts I had
picked out moHths agdV

1 J 3 4 3 o 7 S t 10 II 1I13l4lloiyilttM9lttlsa41SM
UCDIUNI JK IMHOfQSSTMYW HI

) AN. 11
m.io

A. 30.

AH.ll.

30

MAY

MAY 31 31-MINI
MINI 31-MINI SI
JWY33

JWV34-

AU0.33

AUG. 33-

SBt.33

MPT. 34 34-OCT.
OCT. 34-OCT. 33
OCT; 34.
NOV. 33
NOV.33-

14 5 1 18 9 14 7 8 1 16 16 9 14 5 19 19

5 14 20 9 18 5 12 25 14 S 13 9 4 5 1 19

8 30

14 5 S3 12 B 14 9 15 8 20 8 15 21 7

23 15 18 18 25 14 15 23 2 1 14 9 19 8 5 4

3 8 1 18 13 23 9 14 19 8 18 5 14 4 1

13 15 13 5 14 20 15 21 10 14 5 23 19 4 21 0

9 14 17 21 0 19 9 20 9 22 5 13 t,. 9. 4 19

3 8 18 9 19 20 13 1 19 20 18 5 0 8 21 14

4 5 12 9 7 8 20 6 21 12 3 8 1 14 7 8

16 18 5 19 8 14 20 23 18 I'M 18 14 7 19

14 1 20 20 25 14 5 23 5 14 19 5 13 2 12 5

'nhfGM True Life Adventures

n M 5 18 1 14 8 8 1
.. ; i i i
jHj8jBRRJBJBRJBJB
-i 'yHtE HBeHHHiB9

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

DCCI IrtP

UN THE UNJl-e REMUS TOJtWH J
TOOK REFUB IN HIS FAMOUS iSBgEfiti-
T-HRWB PROM Ai-L FOES.THE GCHAWK
AMC? CONTINUE THE OHASE ON FOOT

r.i i nrTii rDC Votoran HnllvwnnH writer nroducer-

OLAro i ivtBw t
director Hal Kanter-tttrnk there's too much talky-talky comedy
in the movies, so he has come up with "Once Upon a Horse,"
a zany film reviving the old whang-bang-socko slapstick, tech tech-nique.
nique. tech-nique. Here's Kahter, background, clowning it Up between
scenes with cast "members Dick Martin, left, Martha Hyer

and Dan Rowan.

-

940

Faltering

fhinp't Hie a filled with bruises
r.jttrs Would lem Els home like ne
A Classifieds twt the reht five

.-- ,, ;

AfOVA$ PANAMA AWArS
n u .

PANAMA

LIMA

Today's TV Program

90

3:00 CFN NEWS
3:V Pafir'tSft- .:
3:30 Youth Wants To Know
HM Camera Three
4:30 Hopalong Cassidy
5:00 Jo Palooka"
5:.W PANORAMA
70 Oennls Day ,e

7:30- Beat The Clock
8:00 Dean Martin"
9:00 This Is Your Life
9:30 Polka Time
10:00 Wednesday Night rights
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore: Chevy Hour.

IK

Conrttky of Aerovta Panama Airways
PHONES f PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.



Gets 2 Pro Loop Games This Weekenf
ft' siory on page 8

Solons Voice Gloomy Outlook
Over Rise In US Unemployment

I TOE' WEST INDIES AGRICULTURE INSTITUTE, in Trinidad, trains agricultural instructors
for work in Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados and the Windward and Leeward Islands. Teach Teacher
er Teacher J. Arnott is seen explaining diseases of a cacao plant to future instructors.

Cricket, University, Development Organization
Brina British West Indian Islands Together

9
By J. M. SPEY
former news editor of the
"Trinidad Guardian"
LONDON, Jan. 15-(BIS)-In
Just over ten years the West Indies
nave moved from a cautious dis discussion
cussion discussion of closer association to full
Federation and the prospect of
Federal elections early in 1958.
To the outsider, the pace is stag staggering.
gering. staggering. It is especially so to one
Who can remember the self-contained
insularity of the islands 20
years ago.
. But more remarkable still is the
ct that within the units of the
new Federation, voices have been
raised in recent years deploring
delay and procrastination.
On the face of it, it would seem
a miracle that the peoples of is islands
lands islands scattered over thousands
of miles of sea, differing in size,
populations, natural resources,
and with no history of joint en endeavour,
deavour, endeavour, should have been
brought within so short a period
of time to join a federal system.
Obviously there must have been
very powerful latent unifying fac factors.
tors. factors.
Observers of the scene will no
doubt see varied unifying factors
according to the points from which
they view it, but as one who
spent a number of happy years in
the West Indies and has followed
their fortunes with interest since
leaving, I should like to suggest a
few.
INFLUENCE OF SPORT
At different times and speeds all
the British territories in the Carib-
IllAI

L

VTIJflWU

Pajama

BROADWAY'S TERRIFIC
OY-LOVf S-PAJAMA-GIRL
SENSATION IS ON THI SCREEN!

i STABBING

8 'Babe'
cast of
r

iJohn Raitt- Carol teyMieRwjr.w

The West Indies
EDITOR'S NOTE: The islands
of the British West Indies, with
which many Isthmians have close
ties, this month joined in a fed federation.
eration. federation. To mark this important
step towards self-government,
this week we will run a series of
articles on the past, present and
future of the islands and the
federation.
bean have had experience of the
umi svatpm of justice and ad
ministration and have gained ex-.
perience of the electoral system ot
government, both in central legis legislatures
latures legislatures and at local government
level.
Thv have made them their own.
and part of the fabric of their dai
ly lives.
TWnitp wirip variations, the ma
jority of the inhabitants of the is
lands share African descent, ana
hnvA a Heen underlvine sympathy
with each other which has persist
ed despite superficial squaDOies.
Strange as it may seem to
those who have not had experi experience
ence experience of the West Indies, I believe
that sport, and especially crick cricket,
et, cricket, exerts an important unifying
influence.
West Indians of all races and
creeds take a passionate interest
. . m. ...i f tir 4
in cncKet. ine iorcup.es or. nesi
Indian tan m nn tnnr elsewhere in
the Commonwealth are followed
with an enthusiasm beyona meas
ure, and for tne duration 01 me

RELEASE

1:05, 2:45, 4:49, 6:53, 8:57,
"b.75 0.4.0

This
Little
old
WORLD
i-i't"

BetheIX

Same1V

UiTUni IT t4k

THE
Extra

Special

Fun
of

m Warnercolor ,.o Warner Bros.

Doris DcW

- and the wonderful
the Broadway play t

tour every player, from whichever
part of the West Indies he may
come, is "one of us" to all West
Indians.
CLOSER ASSOCIATION
In recent years, the establish establishment
ment establishment of the University College of

the West Indies, serving all the
territories, has been throwing to together
gether together at a formative stage of
their careers, the young men from
whom a high proportion of future
public figures and molders of pub public
lic public opinion should emerge.
The Development and Welfare
Organization, originally set up
lafgely on the basis of the report
of the Royal Commission which
visited the whole area in 1938-89,
has by its very existence helped to
bring the British territories of the
Caribbean into increasingly close
contact.
Its crime PurDose was to ensure
the best possible use of the large
sums ot money provided from the
pockets of the United Kingdom
taxpayer to assist in development
and welfare work.
Since much of the expenditure
affected topics in which all or
many of the islands were interest interested,
ed, interested, its headquarters naturally be became
came became the center for a wide range
of conferences.
The Organization represented
neutral ground. It could furnish a
chairman for discussions, either
in the Derson of the Cnmntrnller
or one of his senior assistant. It
could offer secretarial and- other
.assistance.
So sookesmen from the various
territories met there with greater
frequency as the years went past
to confer about currency, educa education,
tion, education, aviation, copra and other
subjects. ?'
"INDEPENDENCE PLUS"
From the office of the Develop
ment and welfare Organization
grew other regional organizations
such as the Regional Economic
Committee and the Regional La
bor Board which deals with the
affairs of West Indian agricultural
workers in the United States.
Probably the most powerful of
all unifying factors was the feeling
that, with self-government achiev achieved
ed achieved or in sight, West Indians want wanted
ed wanted to continue their constitutional
progress and so to arrange their
affairs that they could look for forward
ward forward to attaining that "indepen "independence
dence "independence plus" represented by full
dominion status within the Com Commonwealth.
monwealth. Commonwealth. Mr. K. testing'
MOSCOW, Jan. 15 (UP)-Soviet
Communist party chief Nikita S.
Khruschev is "resting" outside
Moscow for a few days, the For Foreign
eign Foreign Of'ice said today.
It said ve would return to his
duties in the Kremlin within a
few days. There was no further
information o.. the absence of the
party chief from the capital.

Norway, Denmark Receive Sharp Warnings;
Wo US Ballistic Missile Bases-Mr. K

COPENHAGEN, Denmark, Jan
15 (UP)-Nikitu S. Khruschev to
day warned that Russia would
take "adequate counter-measures"
if Denmark and Norway allowed
the United States to establish bal ballistic
listic ballistic missile bases on their soil
under a new NATO defense pro program.
gram. program. The warning followed Soviet
Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin's sug suggestion
gestion suggestion for an atom -free "de-mis-sHized"
zone across Scandinavia.
It ppeared to be n echo
of Khrushchev's previous warnings
to the two northern countries last
year that ihey faced annihilation
m any future war ii they per-
nuted NATO f cites to establish
bases in thoir terrrtory.
In an interview in the Kremlin

Troops Flown
Into- Nassau;
Tourists Gone

NASSAU. Bahamas. Jan. 15 (UP)
The British Government flew
in troops from Jamaica early to
day and appparenuy prevented
an on hreak ot violence in ini3
colony tourist resort paralyzed by
a general strike.
Three planeloads oi men t'ora
the Roval Worcester Reeiment
landed shortly after midnight,
and a 4,000-man mass meeting of
workers turned into peaceful
meeting instead of tlw threaten
ed riot.
All major hotels in 'Nassau were
lncon- hv the strike. Most tou
rists already had retuned to the
United States ano ws were
leaving by any available trans-
portation.
Th KR Paronia luxury cruise
ship of the Cunard Lines, arriv
ed yesterday witn sou tourists
ivnm Mw Vork The shiD did
n,t latin anv nasspneers but tOOk
on more and returned immediate
ly to New York.
The strike started with taxi driv driv-sn
sn driv-sn jGiinriav and ouicklv soread to
V.1 H
hotel workers, maids, bartenders,
musicians and entertainers, me
musicians were the last to go
and the onlv remaining night
Li,,h. tha TimlcanOn and Black
V1UUO v--w w
Beard's closed last nlgnt.
TTHiitv workers went Out on
ati-iir. Kiii volunteer businessmen
kept the lights going through the
night by manning tne power sta station.
tion. station. There was some flickering
kt tho hosnitals here did not
MUl ..... T
have to iresort to emergency e-
quipment. ...
r.nn,ni authorities behev-
vjuvciumv".. r-
ed the troops would help end tne
strike soon aitnougn no
tlations were reported in rpogress.
Little League
Boys 7; Girls
Nine girls and seven boys were
born at Gorgas Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Monday,
according to the regular hospital
report. During the same period, 193
patients were admitted and 193
discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the girl babies follow:
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Saldana, of
Panama flitv: Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Alleyne, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. R. L. Edwards, of uaiDoa;
Mr ano Mrs J. N. Sener. of Curun
du; Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Abbott, Of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. w.
H. Evans, of Cocoli; Mr. and Mrs.
G. D. White, Jr., of Cocoli; Mr.
and Mrs. T. B. McAndrews, of
Gomboa; and SP-2 and Mrs. T. J.
Sullivan, of Gamboa.
Boy babies were born to the fol following;
lowing; following; Mr. and Mrs. R, N. Balke,
of Panama City; SFC. and Mrs. B.
W. Thornal, of Fort Kdbbe; Mr.
and Mrs. P. L. Steers, Jr., of An An-con;
con; An-con; T-Sgt. and Mrs. C. T. Spen Spencer,
cer, Spencer, of Albrook; Mr. ami Mrs. E.S.
Daniel, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Reis, of Cocoli; and
Mr. and Mrs. W. H; Wymer, of
the 15th Naval District,
Paraiso Civil
Defense Corps
To Meet Monday
The Paraiso Civil Defense Vo Volunteer
lunteer Volunteer Corns will meet "ex fn-
day at 7:30 p.m., at the Parai
so School.
Two new training f i I m
"Flash of Darkness" and "Cri "Crisis"
sis" "Crisis" will be 'shown and Philip
Dade, Chief, Civil Defense will
outline plans for the year.
All members of the Civil De Defense
fense Defense Volunteer Corps are urged
to attend the meeting and the
general plublic Is invited.
with a correspondent of 0 e Danish
newspaper Dansk Joutsiyre, tne
Soviet party ladder, cautioned
against acceptance of NATO "mil
itarization" by either Norway or
Denmark.
tie included in this category the
stationing of intermediate range
ballistic mibsiles within their
boundares and creation of a pro proposed,
posed, proposed, British-West German-Danish
Baltic Sea command.
"If the governments of Norway
and Denmark accept nuclear and
rocket weapons on their territo
ries, the Soviet Union will, of
course, be forced to take adequate
counter-measures," he said.
The party leader declined to
spell out what these "ewfntcr "ewfntcr-measures"
measures" "ewfntcr-measures" would be. But he said

REUNION IN RED CHINA Mrs. Ruth Redmond, of Yonkers,
N.Y., is embracing her son, Hugh, during a visit with him at
a prison in Shanghai Redmond was convicted of espionage
charges and is being held a prisoner in Communist China.
His mother Is one of three American mothers visiting sons
over there.

Ike Wants $5
h Debt Limit
WASHINGTON, Jan. 15 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The administration sent an urgent
request toCongress today for a
temporary live billion dollar hike
in the national debt limit to make
sure the government can pay its
bills in the months ahead.'
Treasury Secretary Robert B.
Anderson forwarded the plea '-o
the Democratic chairmen, ani
ranking G)P members of the
Senate Finance Committee and
the House Ways it Means Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. He asked that the ceiling
be raised to iG billion dollars un until
til until June 30, 1959..
The federal debt already is lap lapping
ping lapping dangerously close to the
present permanent ceiling of 275
billion dollars and easily could ex
Seed it if tite revenue estimates
ontained in President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's new budget turn out to be
wrong.
The debt stood at $274,250,766,593
on Jan. 9 the last da for which
figures were available This was
somewhat lower than last month
but still too close to suit Treasury
officials.
Byrd Noncommittal
Chairman Harrv F. Byrd (D-
V) of the Senate Finance Com
mittee was noncommittal aoout
the request. If the House passes
the bill, he said, the Senate com committee
mittee committee will consider :l without de delay
lay delay in the light of "military needs
and the best interess oi the Unit Unit-td
td Unit-td States."
The House Ways & Means Com Committee
mittee Committee scheduled a hearing on the
request for Friday. Anderson and
Budget Director Percival F. Brun Brun-dat'e
dat'e Brun-dat'e will testify.
Reps. Wilbur Mills (D-Ark) and
Daniel A. Reed (RNY) chairman
and ranking Republican member
of the committee, sard In a joint
statement that "world conditions
and the realities of managing our
nation's fiscal affairs" require
that Congress consider the re request.
quest. request.
Will Spenser Prepesel
Thev announced that they would
sponsor the administration propos
al. But they saw tneir acuun
Atomic-Powered
Icebreaker Bill
Due For Hearing
WASHINGTON. Jan. 15 (UP)-
Tp House Merchant Marine tom-
e said today it will open
hearinjs next week, on a bill to
huild an atomic-powered icebreak icebreaker.
er. icebreaker. The committee tentatively
scheduled hearings for Jan. 22-24
on the measure, introduced by
Chairman Herbert C. Bonner (D-
NC).
The measure would authorize
construction of a nuclear-powered
ice-hreaking vessel by the Coast
Guard. It gave no dollar figure
on the tost.
Sputniks I and II proved Russia
had "passed the United States in
scientific and technical progress
Norway and Denmark attended
me Dec. 16-18 NATO summit con conference
ference conference in Paris which converted
the Western alliance into a missile-age
defense shield under an
agreement to install American
missile bases in Western Europe.
Norway and Denmark, however,
were reluctant to agree outright
to accept such bases.
Postering this feeling, Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev again reminded the two
Scandinavian countries that in the
event of a war, "stationing of mis missiles
siles missiles and nuclear weapons in Den Denmark
mark Denmark nd Norway will of course,
bv these nations open to counterblows.

Billion Raise
To Pay Bills

"not intended to signal any laxity
in the control of government ex expenditures."
penditures." expenditures." Congress was expected to ap approve
prove approve the reauest the -tWo
rather quickly and the Senate af
ter some debate, if fa refuseri the
Trasury would have no alterna
tive except to stop paying its bills
when l reached th 275 billion
dollar ceiling.
House Republican Leader .In-
seph W. Martin Jr., who favors
ne oeoi increase told reporters
that the President's new $73,900,
OOO.'.iOO budget was in "precarious
balance' by what iw called "not
a comfortable m.Tfgrn."
He said urter a GOP legislative
meeting at the White House that
he was afraid Congr ss Would in increase
crease increase rather than chop the Presi
dent's oversll figures. Ho said
Congress "likes to spend for indi
vidual projects frequently.

TODAY a BELLA VISTA 7
S HL PRICES: .75 .40 SHOWS: 1:05 2:45 4:50 6:50 9:00 P.M. B

JOHN P MARQUAND'S GREAT SUSPENSE

STORY
WAGNER
JOAN
COLLINS
EDMOND
O'BRIEN
"w KEN SCOn REIKO OYAMA LARRY

eeeb HP eeB
I 1 At last wmM eh I
I I caw b told I- mBBk I
HI Whenthe U.S.C.I.C. I .
and the Tokyo police I
sprung into action I Jffk
in postwar M W, jM m mjSJm
pan! M I i

ROBERT mVW a V-liNEMACOKC

WASHfNfJtCN, Jan. 15

mafi (D-Ata.) predicted, today

million unless the administration does something abdut it
quickly.
Sp&rkman called for an "ease up" instead of a cut cutback
back cutback of federal urban renewal, home building and other
public works projects to pen up more jobs.

Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill )
joins in the gloomy 5 lemtnt lemtnt-following
following lemtnt-following -government reports
showing unemployment last
month hit an eighties high. The
3,374) jobless fig. .i was tae
highest for any December since
the 1949 recec-
"We're getting pretty, close to
the danger point, Douglas said.
A top labor economist, Stan Stanley
ley Stanley H. Ri:::en rg, of AFLUU
forecast "constdeiably higher"
unemployment figure for this
r.l. He sai .jtals aid con
tinue tj climb in February and
March.
But Ruttenkerg said therei
might be a "turnaround" at mid.
year u miiitr.-y spending was
increased above the 40 buiion dol dollar
lar dollar defense budget proposed by
President Eisenhower.
Labor C :etary James, P.
Mitchell has said unemployment
would not become a "serious"
problem u rose to sk mil
lion- Mitchell balieves there will
he an upturn : far business befoBe
it goes that high.
The conference on Economic
Progress (CEP) called yesterday
for a three billion annual increase
in defense spending. It said the
p -Kent's domestic program
was oangc usiy inadequate
and the economy presently was
in i seriously recessionary tle"
Explosion Kills 2,
Hurts 11 In Japan
YOKOHAMA, Japan, Jan. 15
(VP) An explosion at the Hodo Hodo-gaya
gaya Hodo-gaya plant of the Japan Carlift
Company today killed 3 workers
and injured 11 others.
Several buildings were wrecked
in the blast, cause of which was
not determined immediately.

FROM THE PAGES. OF THE
SATURDAY EVENING POST

AND BOOK-OF-THE-MONTH

IS ON THE SCREEN!

KEATING SARAH SSL BY

(UP) Stn. John J. Spark-

unemployment will hit fiva
The CEP ts a non-profit group
vhich nt era on- its nalLnal
committee united auto workers
President Walter Rt, 'ler.
" th this week advawsd a
controversial industry profit shar sharing
ing sharing plan as a means of pumping
more money into the economy.
Workmen Uncover
Ancient Skeletons
BRIXHAM, England. Jan. 15
(UP) Wor'- :n digging new
sewer today, uncovered the bones
of a man and woman believed bur
led 'since the Roman jceupation of
Britfei:
The bones were turned over to
an archeologist for examinat'on.
Roman coins and p were dug
up in the vicinity previousiy.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
84 bonis ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological And Hydros r ph 1c
Branch ot the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Hijh .....
Low
84
79
72
HUMIDITYi
High 93
Low 36
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-17
RAIN (inches) 0
86
77
NE-1
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 71
THUI
High
12:30 a.m.
1:14 p.m.
JAN, 18
(owM
6:50 a.nt.
7:15 p.m.
r"

la lb mt f STCMFOPHOMtC SOUW