The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02464

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
JAN 17 1958

No.
CHICAGO-22.6o
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
imiM lJO-ay Mri W
FLY NOW with
TIME PAYMENT
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
Banatua American
n
BRANIFF
International
Airways
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,
ftVI CENTS
33rd TEAS
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY. JANUARY 16, 1958

I

HOLOCAUST

PC Directors Want Speedup
Of Short-range Im provements
The Panama Canal Company's board of director beliives the short-range im improvement
provement improvement program to increase the Canal's capacity may be too conservative and it
has directed Gov. W. E. Potter to expedite further studies to meet the needs of world
shipping.
The directors yesterday concluded their annual meeting held in the Canal Zone
and presided over by assistant secretary of the Army, George H. Roderick, board
chairman.
In an announcement today at Balboa Heights, it was stated that board devoted
much of its time to matters pertaining to the Canal capacity problem. The individual
members were deeply impressed by the growing traffic and the increased size of
ships using the Canal.
The board is convinced that all steps possible must be taken by the Canal ad administration
ministration administration to assure the highest possible capability to transit ships of commerce
which can get through the locks.
The directors reviewed the short range improvement program to be initiated in
the coming fiscal year for which $1,000,000 hatt been requested in the President's
1959 fiscal year budget submitted to Congress I this week.

IN

PANAMA CITY

Authorization was given to ini initiate
tiate initiate an engineerng study to de determine
termine determine the practcataility of a
marine traffic control ay stem
which would permit more precwe
scheduling of ships and more effi efficient
cient efficient utlization of the. waterway.
A preliminary survey along
this line was m add recently and

the company is mv'""V"-

such a system would rowm
significant Improvements.

n further action file board re reviewed
viewed reviewed the Company's "P18
concerning economic levels, vol.

(UUOU3

in

The Board of Directors visited
Coco Solo Tuesday morning as the
first item of business for their Jan January
uary January meeting in the Cana Zone,
making a detailed inspection of

both quarters and buildings which

might be modifed for use. The
Directors were especially attracted
by the compact community aspect.
The Board's formal approval on

the Coco Soto facilities covered

those which will be used by the

Company. Such facilities, as

schools, police and fire protection,

and medical facilities are operat

ed by the Canal Zone Government

and are not therefore subject V

Tr : ,.a miintanance

graoTforSi. Line, thejpro
Sam to include not onlj mJa mJa-Kfestur.
Kfestur. mJa-Kfestur. 0 f
mem in the general appearance

of the -ff sseis.
Thick Snow Swirls
Through Hew York,
Slowing Transport

Potter Leaves

vrw vnRK. Jan. 16 (UP) r A

u" ',. -u,-!.rl New

snowtau juuy -
.u KniiHines today ana

thick

,T st

- ,,n incnes

ST.? "the gVund before night
'"I1- MKhM urv measured by

the weather bureau at the Batte

ry by 9 a.m.

Pi.nM and trains were delayed

and auto traffic was already slith

Planes and trains were delayed

nd auto traffic was aireauy ainu-

ering into Jam

The temperature hovered at the
faTin0 mark.

AirOorts said the accumulation
of mow was causing delays ol up

tr, mm and one-half hours in arriv

als and departures and might force
in arrivals and departures and
might force cancellations of flights
later in the day. Some airlines
were loading planes in hangars

or taxiing loaded planes into han hangars
gars hangars for last-minute de-icing precautions.

transit the Canal. They witnessed

4.1 LI l i 1 J, .1 1

uie mg snip ueirig nanuieo ai Mi Mi-raflores
raflores Mi-raflores Locks Monday afternoon
when the motor car on which they
were coming to the Pacific side
was sidetracked to the locks area.
Panama Canal traffic ha- been
steadily increasing for the past
five years and statistics presented
tc the Board showed that a record
growth in traffic took place during
the last six months of the calendar
year 1857.

school at Coco Solo, Governor Pot- v

ter brought to the Board s jurisdiction.

with resoect to the establish

ment of the Atlantic side high

and also

school in the latter o a,

similar reauest contained in a

letter frum the CristobafrMarfsrita

Civic Council.

The Directors approved toe ut

lization Of auarters add certain

pnmmunitv facilities at Coco SOW

Reeardine their visit weanesoay

to Gatun Locks to inspect the new
LeTourneau towing locomotives, it

was said that the Directors were

impressed by the new devices ana

believe that a great forward step

has been taken in ordering tne

tests. While teey tea some modi

fications are obviously necessary,
th Directors took special note of

the ability of the new locomuves

to start and stop rapidly and to
.ttom full nower almost instantly.

achieving a considerable decree

f imnrovement in speed and man

euverability over present locomo

tives.
soon after their arrival, they

v.. A on nnnnrtnnitv to see the lock

age of the ere ship COSMC, third
irst commercial vassal f

. -'

US Wants Summit
Conference. Duties
Tells Press Club

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP)-

Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, in a speech here today,,
said that "we do want a summit
meeting; provided the proper con con-"
" con-" ditions obtain."
Dulles, in a major policy speech
to the National Press Club, chal

lenged the Russians to prepare the
way for a top-level meeting. He
said "It is now for the Soviet
Rulers to make clear whether or

not they want a 'summit' con
ference which will genuinely pro

mote the cause ot peace ana
justice in the world. We do."
At the same time, Dulles warn warned
ed warned the Russians that their spec spectacular
tacular spectacular successes with earth sa sa-'
' sa-' tftllites mav eventually react a-

gainst them. He said that the
"Sputnik mocking the American

people with its 'beep-beep,' may

J go down in history as Mr. Kbrush Kbrush-m
m Kbrush-m chev's boomerang. It jolted the
American neonle and produced a

reaction which was healthy, the

kind of reaction that has, in the
past, served freedom well."

E. German Girt
Forbidden To Wed
Though Pregnant

ibpbt.TN Jan. 16 (UP) An

East German woman judge, strik
ino new blow for female mde

Mndence," has upheld a Commun
:.f at farhidriine sirls under 18

to marry even if they are preg
n ant.

The Communist youth newspaper
Young World said today East Ber Berlin
lin Berlin Judge Linda Ansorg rejected

the plea of a 17-year-oia expec
tant mother to marry a 20-year
niH skilled worker.

The iiide-e said the law forbid

rline mimiie of minors under 18

was nassed to make sure that

young people completed their ed
iiratinn and lob training.

She slid it was better for a girl

to i give birth to an illegitimate
hiM than to marrv so early that

she would be "economically de-

nendent on her husband."

Many girls who married in the
past because they were expecting
a baby subsequently regretted it
and realized they could have

reared their child without a bus

band, she said.

She said that for a girl to marry
at such an early age would pre

vent her from developing into an
independent person. She merely
would transfer her dependence

from her family to her uu&band

the judge said.

Stroop And Bride

First PC Family
Set At Coco Solo

Long Wait Ahead

MELUN, France Jan. 16 (UP)-

French police today waited for thr

owner of J524 to claim the money

so they could lock him up.
The money was found in the coa

of a man who broke into a storr

Sunday and fled .ithout it when

discovered by the shop owner.

With Roderick

Gov. W. E. Pottor left the Canal

Zone Thursday morning to accom

pany assistant Secretary of the
Army George H. Roderick who is

to make an official visit to Army

establishments in Puerto Rico.

The party, including Mrs. Rod Roderick
erick Roderick and W. M. Whitman, secre

tary of the Panama Canal Co., left
Albrook Air Force Base at 9:45

this morning.

After visiting in Puerto Rico,

Roderick and his party will go to
the Virgin Islands where Potter
will call on the governor of the is island.
land. island. Potter plans to return to the
Canal Zone Sunday.

Roderick arrived on the Isthmus

Monday to attend the annual
meeting of the company's board of

directors in the Canal Zone. He is

chairman of the board.

During Potter's absence, Lt

Gov. Hugh M. Arnold is acting as
governor of the Canal Zone and is
performing those duties which re

late to the operation of the- compa

ny on the Isthmus.

Through

R. B. H. Stroop III, an employe

of the Terminals Division and a

third federation Canal Zone resi

dent. Wednesday became the first

Canal employee to move into quar

ters recently transferred to the

Company-Government by the U.S.

Navy at Coco Solo.

It was a banner day for stroop

in more ways than one. Not only

did he become the first Canal em

oloye resident of the new townsite,

but when he moved to his new

home, he was accompanied by his
bride to whom he was married

earlier in the day.

The newly married couple, who

were assigned a three-bedroom a a-nartment
nartment a-nartment on Lake Road, were ex

pected to have the Coco Solo town-

site to themselves tor at least a

day before other families began
transferring from other Atlantic

side towns.

According to a, tentative sched

ule of the Housing and Grounds

Division, five families will move to
Coco Solo tomorrow and an aver

age of three or more a day will
transfer during the coming week.

A majority of the families re

ceiving assignments in the new
Company-Government town now

reside in New Cnstobal and the
Fort DeLesseps areas although
there are a number of families liv

ing in one-bedroom apartment
buildings in Margarita and Gatun
who are to be reassigned better

'musing.

The occupation of Cpcp Solo

ownsite and the evacuation of New

'ristobal and the DeLesseps areas

vill constitute the largest popula-

ion shift ever to take place on the

Atlantic side.

INFEftNThe nooridoy sky looks Hk dttk-iiiRttfMpt' cMsumes fyf6 W4er-box tenement buildings on
M Street. The fire reportedly started on one of the buildings to the right and was swept across the street to these
buildings, later consuming the whole block.

Great Fjre Rampages

Densely-populated San Miguel
Fanned by high winds and aided by low water pressure in fire hydrants, fire raged through

three densely-populated tenement blocks in one of the most inflammable sections of Pan

ama City this afternoon.
The holocaust destroyed at least 12 wooden houses in three blocks in the San Miguel borough, just across the
railroad tracks from Shaler Road.
Scores of persons were hospitalized. No deaths were reported by early afternoon.
An estimated 3000 have been left homeless, bereft of everything they own in the world.
Distraught parents sought their lost and frightened children in the confusion.
Canal Zone employes who live in the area or have relatives there dashed to the scene in great anxiety.
Radio calls were issued for every doctor and nurse available in Panama. Blood donors were wanted.
Every rig but two in the Panama Fire Department was fighting the blaze. Pacific-side Canal Zone Fire Department equipment join joined
ed joined the effort. Three rigs and two ambulances from the Atlantic side were loaded on a special train and rushed across the Isthmus.

Firemen fought desperately to
prevent a gas station from blowing
up. There are 15,000 gallons of gas
in its tanks.
There was talk of dynamiting
sections of the area to prevent the
spread of th;e flames.

Scenes of near-panic swept the

area as dwellers in fire-threatened
tenements tossed their belongings
into the street, or carted them off
to safety.
Both in Panama and the Canal
Zone, police forces converged on
the area to control the crowds.

The heat Was so intense it

scorched spectators standing as

much as three blocks away.

The crackling of flames was un

derscored by screaming of ambu ambulance
lance ambulance sirens as injured victims of
the roaring outbreak were taken
to Santo Tomas hospital.

The fire is reported to have bro

ken out in a bakery at 12:15 p.m.
and to have rapidly spread to an

adjoining bar known as c.i.u.
The area is composed principally
of tinder-dry old wooden buildings,
housing many families and long
described as fire traps,
v Swiftly-changing winds drove the
all-consuming flames in unpredict

able directions, making the work

of the harassed boraberos all the
more difficult.
Two hours after the outbreak,

there was still no report of it be

ing well under control.

Water was cut off from other see-

build up the pressure for the bom bom-beros'
beros' bom-beros' pumps and hoses.
The first list of injured issued by
Santo Tomas hospital, included
Doris de Gorman, Bartolo Marti Martinez,
nez, Martinez, Paula Petra de Ftores, Elida
Llerena, Paula Real, Niger Alva

rez, Jose Kosero, juan uarriao,

Olca Laureano, Ersenia Escobar,
Aida Betterleck, and Panama Ci City
ty City firemen Ernesto Martias and

Otto Figueroa.

Later casualty lists included Li

lia Herazo, Arcadio Camarena,

Toribio Sanchez. Juana Vallat,

Francisco Arife, Justino Valle, Ce

cilia Dominguez, Ana Hilda de
Gordon, Isabel Saldana, Dolores

Campos, Betty Rivera, Ana Ber Ber-nal,
nal, Ber-nal, Zoila Gonzalez, Berancio Go

mez. Anastasia de Perez, Mariscal

Arroyo, Simona Diaz, Wilfer
Rhoone. Rosa Gomez, Zoila Ber-

nal and fireman Daniel Garrido.

Paula Petra de Flores. 90 years

old and completely blind, was

saved by her son moments before

the flames reached her.

Aida Betterleck, who is paralyz paralyzed,
ed, paralyzed, was dropped through a window

by her daughter into the arms of

rescuers waiting below.
Fireman Garrido was hurt by a
splintering show window.
Pacific-side Canal Zone fire
rigs in action included two from
the Bathos stetiew end ene each
from Pedro Miguel, Cereial,
Clayton, Albrook and Amador.

In Panama City traffic was

Bank in Central Avenue to beyond
Automobile Row.

Canal Zone police barred Tivo-

li Avenue traffic from near the
National Assembly building to

Frangipani street.

When fears grew that the gas
station would blow up, Canal
Zone police moved ipectators
back from the area. Hundreds
had left their cars and approach approached
ed approached Shaler Read vantage points
an foot.

The midday train from Colon

Ike Denies Move

To Reinstate
Dr. Oppenheimer

WASHINGTON. Jan. 16 (UP)

Pres. Eisenhower said today

there was no move afoot to bring
Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer back
into government service.

Oppenheimer is the famous nu nuclear
clear nuclear physicist who directed the
Los Alamos. N. M., atomic bomb
laboratory in World War II. He
was deprived of his security clear clearance
ance clearance in 1954 and now is director
of the Institute for Advanced
Study at Princeton, N. J.
There have been proposals by

sdeirtiBts- and others that Oppen

stopped at Balboa, and the 3 p.m.
northbound train was re-scheduled
to leave from Balboa instead of
Panama City.
President Ernesto de la Guardia
Jr., immediately announced that a
drive would be started to collect
money te aid victims of the fire.

First Lady Mrs. Mercedes de la

Guardia appealed for food and

clothing to provide immediate suc

cor for the homeless.
Some of the victims are being
temporarily housed in the stands
ot the National Stadium and in

the National Gymnasium. f, ImM

The only casualty to be treated; I dA 10 rill 5 MlOUIlI

in Gorgas Hospital by mid-afte

noon was a man hit by a bus in
the Canal Zone as he was running
to see whether his home had bees
destroyed.
Two maids who work in the Go.
gas pediatric ward were complete completely
ly completely burned out. On duty when the
fire started, they are left with only
the blue uniforms they were wear

mg.

Zonians Needing

March 7 Is Date
For Annual Police
Ball At Union Club

The 20th annual Police Ball will
be held March 7 at the Panama Ci City
ty City Union Club, It was announced

today-

Tickets, already available, are

being sold by all Canal Zone police
men at $1 each. Reservatons,
which the organizing committee
recommends he made early, can
be made by telephone at Balboa
12T7, the announcement said.
Five Canal Zone airls are wintf

for the honor of beinj! this years

tions of Panama City in efforts to I blocked off from the

UimnK K tit nrned tn onvornmptli

service to help in the effort to Police Queen -'?rbara Carter,
jU tin with Rnccia in enifa mi. Sandra Huffhc5. Linda rean, Fa-

V a IV 11 UU YVibU 41WW1B tvw w i ,, ,

National siles. tncia Peck ana t-yaia Harper

Write Washington
A spokesmen for the Panama
Canal organization has stated
that Zonians having income fax
questions or seeking income ten
forms should write te the Inter
national Division of the internal
Rovonue Office in Washington,
D.C
No income tex office h loat

ed In the Canal Zone end e rep rep-resentative
resentative rep-resentative of the Internal Rev
onus Office is net due here until
next month.
Canal Zen pest offices have
roctived a number of mpieste

for tho income tax forms,
ffler wftteW
ait sffieoi. If and when

are received for public alttrlbd

tion, the public will be advised



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY. JANUARY 16, 19

PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA

NAHMOOIO ARIAS ttMTOa
o box 1S uuu aw.

CaAW ACDUtt. CANAMmiCAN. Manama
OPFMBfc 1 T CHTAI AvtNUt CrWtW f taaaTB
PaW KnHMlNtATIVM. JOSHUA tOWIM. INC
94 MABtaOH Att Nw YMM. (IT' N V
cMAi a n

irrit t
on ant aajawiia t abvanck.
ro tNf rcAK m advahcs

THIS IS TOUI FORUM THI WADERS OWN COLUMN

Tha Mail lot an opan Htmm
ra iweiva tratafulry M
U wan aalittta a lattaf eon t

Mat day. Lattan irt analbked la tha ordet raceivad.
Hum tit ta kaap tha teMari llaalted ta ana paaa
Idaatfty at farm writan held ia strictest rpnlidtaaa
Tail aawiaaaa aisumes a rataawlfclttT ta itahwaatiti ar opinio.
xpranad la Mtaw tram raider.
THE MAIL BOX

A MAID'S JOB AND WAGES
Sir:
I am what would be considered a newcomer here, but I
have bn nere long enougn to learn a tew tonga concemint,
maws One major lesson "n.o io arn was: careiui wuu
you irusT. 1 am a person incuueo to pw on Weir woru
01 nonor until tney prove tms cannot be trusted.
Another imnd lTtnat wnen you nire a m hwe, the em employer
ployer employer suddenly nas to give service rather tnan receive it. we
must more or ess aaopi, our maios. ..hiMren t
as a working woman anu tne mother of two children, I
mnire a maid ii i won't wont, or had no cnuornn, 1
wSdt evlr considfc ninng a maia. I am peucwy eapwie
of oomg all a maia ao,,, pm m tne tnings 1 wway uo atauna
my house, 10 time better and m one tmrd the time it takes
WalI paywmald $40 a month plu two meals a day. (My
maid can prepare am own meals irom my rood supply, ao
SSctions.) dhe begins work at H'VK jT
arrival home in the aiteraoon, usuauy about 3:Su to 8-45. sne
sedanired gin in the States who carried out
thi AS my maid8 does here. I paid her $5 a wee,
with room and board. Sne was there constantly with one Bun Bun-day
day Bun-day a month off. She was always ready, willing and able to do
anything asked of her. She was a white girl.
8ne or all of the maids here have tne idea that a State State-side
side State-side woman cannot do her own work. I think we take
time to show them that we can by going ahe iad and jolng our
own work. If the maids want to form a union as Find Your
Conscience" (Mail Box. Jan. 9) suggests lt them. Then we
could use Stateside methods of hiring domestic help. There
fe:i. All maids or domestic workers are j take a
physical examination at the Board of Health, and to
have a valid health certificate renewable every six
. 2. Domestic workers must be registered with the local em-
$. v35$e workers must produce the names and "jesses
of former employes who may be contacted by phone or
4 Domestic workers must furnish the names of two or
more people as character references. j
5. Domestic workers must furnish the names of business
6. rffestlVwoS'will be given from i SO to 45 minute
day for lunch. They must provide their own lunch.
7. Domestic workers must be allowed one day a month sic
leave, and aeven days a year vacation
S. The value of food consumed during the day, and the
value of breakage or ruined items, shall be deducted
from a domestic worker's basic salary.
Stateside we nave to observe the above standards, and peo people
ple people who work for us should be required to conform to them
I would like to tell "Find Your Conscience" that I have
been in the employment world a long time. I have yet te .find
an employer of mune who is interested in what my living ex expanses
panses expanses are, how much my clothes cost, how much rent I pay,
what type of house I live in or what will happen to me when
m fie hffme because he needs my services. If I fail to meet
his requirements, or if he no longer needs a helper then my
Job is over. This is an accepted code, of ethics. My personal
problems are no concern of his. MMtl mh ti h
An employer hires an employe to do a specific job. If he
nad time to do that Job himself, he would not need a helper.
The eSploye is supposed to be familiar with his or her line o
work and not have to be watched constantly and reprimanded
AJongwlth tills a worker must be of pleasant disposition
be honest and be courteous. These are basic qualities of good
WThav?oPftin Sfdffit 8 Jtcept a job from anyone at an
agreed salary; be it 10 cents and hour or $8 an hour, I will do
ttiit job to the best of my ability and not gripe, because I Had
the r&ht to refuse the job in the first place An employer
usually pays whatever salary he can afford, subject to the cus customs
toms customs of hiring in any given locality.
I nay my maid all I can afford to. If and when I have to
pay more. I will let her go. I expect her to do her wow as well
asl try to do mine. I do not expect anything of her that I
i&talef me' say that if I am not good enougn to meet
the reauirements of my job I would be released by my employ employer.
er. employer. The same should apply to my maid. These rules aer ac accepted
cepted accepted by all fair-minded people.
' Employer, Employe and Housewife
"Suca trash! Who ever heard of housework being done for
85 cents an hour in the States? I have lots of friends up therev
and have worked for a lot of Americans myself, and have never
heard of that 35 cents an hour before. Where did "A House Housewife"
wife" Housewife" (Mall Box, Jan. 12) come from the slums?
So she got herself an Illiterate maid from the Interior. This
Is not because the girl had not worked for anyone before, and
"A Housewife" wanted to break her into her own way of doing
things- It is because "A Housewife" wanted to fatten her bank
account off that poor scrub woman and pastrycook by paying
her less than $50 a month.
Why doesn't "A Housewife" drink her milk and stop count counting
ing counting cows? She should thank her lucky stars that she is in
Panama where she can obtain a slave for such a small salary.
Another Hard-working Maid
COCO SOLO PETITION
Are future Coco Solo residents willing to pay for someone
else's dirt and damage? If not, they should put their .signature
on a petition that will be circulated in their town, protesting
the clause in their quarters assignment which states:
"Transfer from these quarters will be permitted when the
apartment is occupied less than two years, if the employe
agrees to pay for the reconditioning costs of the apartment to
be occupied."
All Atlantic-side residents should sign the petition for their
future protection. tJ
Future Coco Solo Resident

SWIMMING INSTRUCTIONS
Sir:
The description "Swimmer" (Mail Box, Jan. 14) gave of her
children yearning for another place to swim tore the heart
from my khaki-clad body. We shall not have to bother Gov.
Potter with this matter, however, because the solution to "Swim "Swimmer's"
mer's" "Swimmer's" problem is simple. She should just follow these instruc

tions:
1. Renounce that extra 25 percent pay she is not earning.
2. Agree to break cjose ties and move her home every three
years to such scenic spots as Alaska, Okinawa, Formosa,
etc.
5. Steel herself to being separated from her husband for
at least nine months every three years.
4. Teach her husband to work at least 10 hours a day, and
to be on call for the remaining 14 hours.
B. Forget overtime and compensatory 4e.
6. This Is the most important of all have her spouse
enlist in the Army.
When this has been accomplished she will have earned the
right to swim at Amador Beach. Of course, she may enjoy this
oily one in a 30-year career, and her husband may begin to
work for a Negro NCO, but she will never again be a quote
lowly civilian unquote.
.Sergeant

AMERICAN

r TNI PANAMA AMIMfiAN Mil

mo.
(A i turn
f J2
' TO
, WW
MOO
tea tttitn f Tfca mJi.
an MMiee ta waw
ba NaaatlaiH it ( doa.n t

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
There are 2,000 secret project
specialists who understand exact exactly
ly exactly how Gen. James Gavin feels a a-bout
bout a-bout wLi i; now knovi as Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon penny p i n c h i g. Some
mo....i ago, tney, too wanted to
take a wai' which wouio have
let the Atlas -n th: ground ana
the s tellite, program up in tne air.
Had these 2,000 union machi machinists
nists machinists quit, mere wo ri nave en
no one to prepare the Ug rockets
for tneir crauies at taue Cana
veral or in other guarded desert
launching sits.
These experts belong to special
crews. Tney must gently move
the Atlas Intercontinental iBamstic
tissue on anu oil tne trucks watch
carry the sleek thug from Con
vair s Sn. Diego plants to tne test
ing site at cocoa tfeaen, ria. io
st up one oi tneae oames, or u
vanguard satellite, tntse mem-
Dei- m the International Assn. oi
Machinists must Dm perfectionists.
mere is no mecuamcal toler
wice not even to toe 5,000tn oi
an inch in this ousmess of out-
rockeung the Soviets.
If anything goes awry, the ma
chiiuu are uiauud as some oi
them were wnen the Vanguaru act
eu ue a mole instead of a moon
last nee. b. Tne militaiy and the
engineers cor. plaineu tnat some
oi ine inner wizardry naa been Dad
iy soldered. Who Knows?
We to ...iow, however, that
these machinists ar almost ar ar-t.
t. ar-t. in rntir trade ana mere are
fw of i who .cvJldn't earn
mere industries. Yot they stay
wini this vital tight, aitnougn it
ana thair ..ome towns ana aumpt
them in compounds in aesen
rait a. in new ttal sires with
the pK;es or rar.. oo and
the necessities of life xeem hign hign-ar
ar hign-ar man tne recitera tney wii
For agreeing to be shifted from
the nome plants to testing sued
across tne nation, these men get
uie iripie a an "Assignment
Adjustment At'owai. i." ims is
coveieu roughly uy special per
u. t expenses runiu.i jrom $a to
$13 a day for the employes of the
ij luissue tirms lnvoivea.
Some of these crews get the ex
tra money tor 2 ..-js. ms get
it letinue o; get a special
wage oonus. At -jnvair, which
turns ou tne At:as, uus means
some o. me ere s get &m month
in addition to their regular wages,
m neip care to. tneir iamu.es wnen
tne m jrunists are shifted from
California to Cape Cauaval.
This gives th. i all of $40 waek
ly lor i-ving away trom home in
a worn ..rea ana U seed couple
of bucks back to the tamiiy. At
that rate, you don't get to see the
home folks much. You can't do
any irascontmentai hopping op
tnat Kino oi petty ca.n. nut at last
tu... was tne extra money anu
expenses paid by the companies
winch, in turn, were reimoursed
by tne Pentagon.
But 1 day some of the Pentagon
brass spied the item which uon't
onas-ome to nu than penny-ante
payments. In all, the total couldn't
nave nit a million dollars a year.
But the Pentagon decided to cut
out ail hese allowances. When
word uached the special crews,
they'd hav marcned out if they
had had a Gen. Gavin to lead
them. They sent word they'd quit
if tney had to take this slash in
wages and were forced to cut back
on the money they were sending
nome. xne pentagon retreated stra
egically in the face of their anger
Bu the special Atlas and
ether rocket crews have told
their union they will take no
mere chances. They new want
the special per diem, relocation
end tr-vol allowances written
into tb ne. contracts. A d they,
as we:i as all other missile and
aircraft workers, want pay In
crease nf seme $10 a week.
The Pentagon is expected to
balk. So it will soon face LD
Leaflet Day which the union will
spring on it m a few weeks.
The exact date is secret. But
one Of these mornings, Al Hayes'
Machinists Union, working in con
iunction with Walter Reuther's Vu
to Workers' union, will dispatch
men to the gates of evey missile
and aircraft plant in tne country
to distribute the same circulars.
telling the workers what the new
contract demands will be.
This will kick off the toughest
bargaining season of the decade.
It will be a mighty war the Ma
chmists and the Auto workers a
gainst the Pentagon, which pays
the bills.
It is not inconceivable that the
union pamphlets might later be
repiacea Dy union piowis.
1 i -it wnt
WOnflS rnOST
ftmotK location
2000 Sensibly ftkedRoemt
a- A- 4 fnn4Mitlnn Til
Iwill Mr WnHmnminjf IV
VtiKtnt lopz & Orch.
-Y Is the fabulous Grill
ySHOTll
laAPT
SR NEW YORK
ON TIMES Mtjtff ATtMMCnV
Cable Addran: Hetettatt

"Pravda! Isvestia! Time Magazine Covers!"

Walter Winchell I

Man Playing the Typewriter
Now about Judy Garland's tiffi tiffi-culties
culties tiffi-culties with the drunks in Las Ve Vegas.
gas. Vegas. Why can't all drinkers be as
pleasant as Joe E. Lewisp ... Ed Eddie
die Eddie Fisher's tv sponsor has re renewed
newed renewed ... Happy Renew Year. Ed Edward
ward Edward ... Billy Reed's "polite jazz"
a. his Little Club was greeted af affectionately
fectionately affectionately by the hate-to-go-home
set ... When you consider the tall
lees, a lotta iolks are getting sucker-analyzed
... Some actors have
great luck. Pat Hingle had two of offers
fers offers "Dark at the Top, etc." and
"Square Root." He picked "Dark,"
a click. "Square" lasted a few
rounds ... Orson Welles' swifty swifty-nifty:
nifty: swifty-nifty: "Hollywood is the greatest
set of electric trains in the
world."
Roz Russell's logic: "You want
a hit for a lot of reasons. Pride,
prestige and cold cash" ...There
are about 14 survivors of the 22
shows that challenged Broadway
this season ... ven are doing ca
pacity biz...Al Morgan the novelist
is a modest success. Pilots a '49
Caddy. (Ours is a '51) ... Miles
White's scenery in "Time Remem Remembered"
bered" Remembered" rates applause. It moves
and changes before your orbs. De
luxe imagination ... Vi ughan Mon Monroe's
roe's Monroe's "The Best Dream of Them
All" platter vibrates robustly ...
The highlight of 'Nude With Violin'
is Noel Coward's interview wich
a Life reporter ... The wild world
of teevee: A show on CBS was jilt jilted
ed jilted despite its high ratings. It
Screen Actor
ACROSS
1 Screen actor,
Dick
5 He is a
performer
; 8 He had the
male in
a Broadway
i comedy
! 12 Arabian gulf
1 13 1igh card
! 14 One time
I IS Companion
i 16 Light touch
1 17 Meat dish
( 18 Repose
DOWN
1 Sweet
potatoes
2 East Indian
woody vine
3 Plexus
4 Leg joint
8 Light touch
8 South
American
wood sorrel
7 Flower part
8 Misplaced
8 Grafted
(her.)
10 Genus of
maples
11 Morning
moisture
m
19 Cooking
utensil
30 Changes
12 Papal cape
1 25 Played host to
! 29 Hundredths of
i a right angle
34 Merit
137 The dUl
38 Essential
being
39 Three-parted
(comb, form)
40 He Is a new
- of stage
and screen
41 Extrudes
43 Sea nymphs
45 Antiquated
47 Hinders
81 He has
appeared in
several s
96 Notes in
Guido's scale
57 Anger
60 Wicked
61 Italian city
; 62 Drone bee
83 Raw silk
' weight
64 Tableland
65 Greek letter
66 Lath

NOTICE OF
STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
The regular annual meeting of the stockholders
of THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS, INC., will
be held at the offices of the company, No. 57
"H" Street, Panama City, Republic of Panama at
2:00 p.m. on
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1957

couldn't attract a sponsor ... Four
of the sellout shows got divided n
ices.

The things you read in the New
York Times! The review of an ac actress
tress actress biography uoted that a sinist
er producer "purchased virginity
in return tor block-long lines at
the box-o.fice."'(End of blush) ...
The Juie Andrews-Martyn Green
album, 'Tell It Again' (a collection
of nursery ditties), will delight
the bubblegum set ...A major rucK rucK-us
us rucK-us was kicked up by a teevee dra drama
ma drama for using the word "bitchiness"
... More important, the words of
too many teevee offerings add up
to one word: Mediocrity. The quip
o" the week, perhaps, is Natalie
Wood's: "I think the most import
ant thing in the world is to be a
woman" ... The Satdee Review
recently ran Thomas Wolfe's bitter
Thanksgiving prayer. It sti'l gives
us the shudders ... Just seeing the
way Helen Hayes walks on a stage
is a lesson in artistry ...Wesley
Wells, who was sentenced to San
Quentin's death chamber uncons unconstitutionally
titutionally unconstitutionally (this column spotlight spotlighted
ed spotlighted the case and got his sentence
commuted), is being a good boy
in the kitchen of another Califor
nia State Institution.
Show Business Roulette: June
Havoc, a talented girl, jitled an of offer
fer offer to star in a television series to
star in a Broadway show which
never reoched the Grandest Can-
you... Tony Perkins launched his
Paiting scenery ... Ne one is im-
Answer to Previous Puzzle
21 Lower limb
23 Lease
24 Embellishes
25 Golf mounds
26 Grate
27 Gaelic
28 Afresh
30 Demolish
31 Against
32 Deceased
33 Steamers
(ab.)
36 Binds
42 Foreign agent
44 Crimson
46 Stage whisper
47 Opine
48 Otherwise
49 Pillars
50 On the ocean
52 Ribbed fabrics
53 Grandparental
54 Variable star
55 Dismounted
88 Decay
59 Age

rnm rim rrm

1 ZZ 5 J EZ"
1 "r ppiE"
lziftzlzzz
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I I 1 I I II I I I 1 1. I. fit

1

New York

Painting scenery ... No one la im immune
mune immune : defeat. In one of his ear early
ly early shows ("Tne Eage Has two
heads") Marlon IB. won critical
scorn ... odoiy, Esquire mag now
submits very .ew of the peppery
cartoons it pioneertt. (Why is
tiss?) ... Desi and Lucille Arnaz
were saying: "Some critics say we
have too much sl.pstick comedy.
That's what they said about our
first 'Lucy' show ftven years ago"
... Teevee critics better be careful.
Dez and Loosill might lose their
tempers and make an overnight
deai with newspaper owners to be become
come become the new landlords and then
wot?
To our readers in the 48 states:
Thanks !or the swift response to
our invitation to send a postcard
on your favorite teevee programs.
The ones you view regularly, etc.
... We will short y tally them for
first "ratine" ... Have vou suhmit-
ted your letter or ost d naming
tnem yetF...iease do it, thanks...
We may make it a regular feature
of the col'm ... Perhaps once
monthly ... One top rating service
polls about 1000 persons (in the
natjon) to report the nation's pre preferences
ferences preferences ... We received over 2000
ostcards in one morning ... Do
JuU buy the p-oducts of your fav
orite shows? ... Send your post postcards
cards postcards (or letters) to W. Winchell,
N,Y. Mirror, 235 E. 45th Street.
NYC (17) ... Our 1948 Presidential
Poll ("Who Would You Like to See
President?") and the one in 1952
(landslides for Ike) were confirm confirmed
ed confirmed E ection Day.
Joan Crawford's confession: "P
got nothing in my life to be ash ashamed
amed ashamed o. except my own limita limitations"
tions" limitations" ... Marilyn Monroe squan squanders
ders squanders several hours applying her
makeup just for an-interview ...
She is sexier when her face is
naked ... Ava Gardner is a fortun fortunate
ate fortunate person. Remains trim despite
five heavy meals daily... Thirty
Percent of e' nirnl. orV natrn.
nize the Broadway shows are outa-
luwiiers ... ine aaverts xor tne un un-gitte
gitte un-gitte Bardot movies are more ex exciting
citing exciting than her flickers ...Remem ...Remember
ber ...Remember the old days of radio when the
emcee greeted a winner with:
"Now that you've won $64 wotta
you gonna do with all that mon mon-eyP"
eyP" mon-eyP" ... Invite Tony Perkins and
Joan Fontaine to the same party
if you enjoy a snubbing contest...
Bedda Hopper and Esther 'Wil 'Williams
liams 'Williams ditto.
If you want to write a hit song,
don t write music. The recent one-
tWO ton phrnm widm xt. ill
Rock" and "Wake Up Little Su-
eir" u... 1 1 ft . ....
- ... uuwciu, uooa-nignt My
Someone" Orom "The Music Man"
score) is a tip4op tinkler ...David
Rose's 'Jamaica' albumbeaut cap captures
tures captures the fash and sing of the
Broadway melodic feast ... Jane
Morgan's revival i n.
k Ul$ Tl,me is 1 Perfume
... lam meres wiicncrait (Si (Sinatras
natras (Sinatras lulu) with music by Cy
Coleman and wordage from the
portable of Carolyn Leigh. She is
the mother of Frankeee's "Young
at Heart" and "How Little We
Know" ... The Broadway show-
ITf, L, oni? two Premieres
scheduled for March, two for A
prll and one (on the tentative list)
for May ...We just peeked at an is is-sue
sue is-sue o Time and found this huh?"
Describing a lark, the mag report reported:
ed: reported: She has a warm, blonde
voice ... Didja ever notice the
lack of talent in the envious and
the lack of envy in the talented?
We never witnaauut
lUCh as Rsrhoro tZll.t. nm.fi r
wh." Startling in its aceuraey.
jnuiuva, wnere the
star has revived the Broadway bur.
lesffaiet.v uw HSAri tt I
Broadway-long-ago. It is miniature
"Hellzapoppin!" 6Other charmers
mcludej Lois Bay's nimble danc dancing
ing dancing and attractive torso, and Anne
Mason's songbelting and gorgeous
gams ... Robert Preston, star of
Music Man," hesrd a great com compliment
pliment compliment for the new hit show, to

Merry
WASHINGTON Beginning to today
day today a non-scheduled airline for the
first time in the history of the U U-nited
nited U-nited States has a certificate to
Ly a regularly scheduled a i r
route. President Eisenhower's
brother-in-law has been the vice
president of the line getting the
route.
For years the npn-sked airlines
have been battling against Am American,
erican, American, Eastern, United, TWA, and
the big regularly scheduled lines,
to get regularly scheduled routes.
But the Civil Aeronautics Board,
which ladles out the air routes
with White House OK, has re used.
So it's quite an event in aviation
history that a non-sked line now
gets a certificate to fly regularly
once a day between New York
and San Juan, Puerto Rico.
It aiso may be significant that
the company making this history
is Trans-Caribbean, whose presid president,
ent, president, O. Roy Chalk, has been the
close riend and benefactor of
Ike's brother-inlaw, Col. Gordon
Moore.
Moore is the affable, easy-going
husband of Mamie Eisenhower's
sister, Mike, frequently seen a
round the White House, either at
such exclusive dinners as that for
Queen Elizabeth or in the back background
ground background of Dee's telecasts to the
nation.
Back in 1952, before Dwight D.
Eisenhower had clinched the Re
publican nomination. Gordon
Moore was a retired Army offi officer,
cer, officer, with lots of personal charm
and not much of a financial fu
ture.
A colonel's retirement pay is
not munificent, and experience ac acquired
quired acquired in the Army does not al always
ways always qualify for the tough stream
of business competition. So it look looked
ed looked for a time as if the Moores
would have to sell their home in
Washington.
HIRED AND FIRED
Then suddenly, in February 1952
Roy Chalk, head of the Independ
ent Military Air Transport Asso Association
ciation Association offered Moore a $6500 job
in charge of public relations. Some
officers o the transport associa association
tion association favored another candidate,
Maj. Gen. Henry B. Sayre, retir retired.
ed. retired. Sayre, however, had no broth-
er-in- aw who might become pres
ident of the United States, and
Moore was hired.
Two months later, April 23, 1952,
Moore was fired.
A few days later, the Eisenhow
er wing inside the independent
Military Air Transport Association
figured he could be important to
their cause, and he was rehired.
But a few weeks later, as Taft
seemed likely to clinch the Repub
lican nomination, Moore was fir
ed again.
Roy Chalk, however, remained
faithful. He hired Ike's brother-
in-law i as Washington represents
tive of Chalk's non-sked airlines
Trans-Caribbean, and took Moore
to the Chicago convention expens
es paid wnere he watched his
brotherin-law get the nomination
.or President.
After 'that Moore became vice
president of Trans-Caribbean.
Alter that also Moore's financial
future became bright. So also did
that of Roy Chalk. While Moore
did not continue actively with
Trans-Caribbean, he did continue
wit: "It's the only show on Broad
way to wmch you can take a nun
with no fear of embarrassment
... The Quintessence oh East 50th
Street has a greeting card that
costs you only three hundred and
fifty dolars ... Jimmie Rodgers'
-russes Are sweeter Than wine
recording is oof'ly intoxicathv
The hawkers along 42nd Street
already have Presley dolls attired
in Army uniform ... Gene Weber
votes: "I cast my ballot in your
teevee poll for uisele MacKenzie.
my favorite and Bob Hope, my
favorwit"...We presume you heard
about the justice of the peace
whose slogan is "Knots to you!"...
Katharine Hepburn takes five
baths a day. .. What other col'm
gives you such news"

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrivas
Cristobal
"MORAZAN" jM. IS
"HIBUJ5RA8" Jan. 25
"YAQTJR" Feb. 1
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New Orleans Service
"ESPARTA" Jan. tt
"HEREDIA" Jjm.
XIMON" pebl S
"PARtSMFNA" Feb. IB
"COMATAGUA" feb. 17
"FRA BERLANGA" Feb. 14

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00
TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

.dailyWaSHINGTOM

Go Round

y SRIW MARION

the active, close, ?ni grateful
friend of Roy Chalk.
When Chalk was angling te buv.
the Capital Transit Co.. Moore
put in some effective words to
help. Though he put up a meager
amount of cash. Cha k got Capital
Transit where others failed.
When invitations to meet Queen
Elizabeth at the White House were
almost as hard to ind as Ameri American
can American Sputniks, Chalk got SB invita invitation.
tion. invitation. IT PAYS TO HAVE FRIENDS
Chalk's Trans Caribbean got the
coveted New York-San Juan route
from the CAB and the White
House despite the fact that sever several
al several long-established airlines were
bidding, and despite th- fact that
the Puerto Rican government
oificially urged the CAB to favor
Capital Airlines.
What the Puerto Rican govern government
ment government wanted was air service which
wou d not end at New York and
Miami but would fan out to inte interior
rior interior cities of the United States. Ca Capital
pital Capital Airlines, Which serves Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. Detroit, St. Paul, Bufia Bufia-io,
io, Bufia-io, Cleveland, Pittsburgh, filled
the bill.
The Puerto Rican government
therefore .iled a brief with the
CAB stating:' "Exception is taken
from the examiner's failure to re recommend
commend recommend Capital Air ines."
Later, Puerto Rico filed a sec second,
ond, second, more emphatic recommenda recommendation:
tion: recommendation: "The market can be served
and developed fai more effective effectively
ly effectively by a carrier like Capital," it
said.
CAB personnel at first recogniz recognized
ed recognized this, though simultaneously sup supporting
porting supporting Trans-Caribbean on the
round that it was flying 10 flights
a month non-scheduled, between
San Juan and New York.
When the final award came
back Irom both the CAB and the
White House, however, capital
was pushed completely out o the
picture. Trans Caribbean was
given the first regularly schedUi schedUi-ed
ed schedUi-ed route ever grainted a non non-scheduled
scheduled non-scheduled airlines; while Eastern
and Pan American, which alrea already
dy already fiy to Puerto Rico, were given
the right to extend their services
to Detroit and Chicago for East Eastern,
ern, Eastern, and to Boston, Philadelphia,
and Washington for Pan Ameri American.
can. American. Puerto Rico did not get what it
asked lor a service fanning out
through various cities of the mid midwest.
west. midwest. Note Trans-Caribbean has now
ordered a jet DC-8, carrying 178
passengers, to fly its new San
Juan-New York run.
WASHINGTON PIPELINE

The news furore over an alleg alleged
ed alleged Russian censors cut the phone
connection of several American
newsmen when they tried to re report
port report it either because it wasn'
true, or because they didn't wanw
it to leak ... Central Intelligence
reports that American radars in
the Mediterranean area picked up
signs of a very high Russian mis missile
sile missile launching about two weeks
ago, but there was no way of as ascertaining
certaining ascertaining whether a man was in inside
side inside ... The left hand of the White
House doesn't always know what
the right hand is doing. While the
President was refusing to make
pubic the dynamiteladen Gaith Gaith-er
er Gaith-er report, another o.fice of the
White House was helping to make
public the equally dynamite-laden
Rockefeller report.
Rockefeller, formerly a White
House assistant, practica ly dupli duplicated
cated duplicated the Gaither report in warn warning
ing warning that the USA was becoming a
second-rate power.
When newsmen tried to get ex extra
tra extra copies, they were referred t6
the office of Arthur Kimball, prac practically
tically practically next door to Jim Hagerty.
Kimball, director of the Presid President's
ent's President's Commission on Government
Reorganization, o which Rocke Rockefeller
feller Rockefeller is a member, distributed the
report as a favor to one of his
bosses.

PANAMA 2-2904



THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TRRtf

aaH&aiV taafl aaaaK SaE
Wm Kjb IB

DIO GOES TO SING SING Johnny Dio (left) walks toward
a police van in New York which took him to Sing Sing Prison
Handcuffed to Dio is John McNamara, president of Local 295
of the Teamsters Union. Dio and McNamara were convicted
of extorsion and conspiracy in that they sold "labor peace to
two stationery firms. Dio got 15 to 30 years; McNamara re received
ceived received I five to ten-year sentence. Other men in photo are
Department of correction officers.

France Breaks Oft Mutual
Defehse Talks With Tunisia

PAR::, Jan. 16 (UP) France to today
day today formally suspended mutual de defense
fense defense talks with Tunisia on grounds
that Algerian rebels who killed 15
French soldiers last Saturday
crossed the border from Tunisia.
It was a big setback for French French-Tnniiian
Tnniiian French-Tnniiian relations which had been

improving, steadily since thtfk-. m n rplaHon, ,t

a Inw nnint parlv last

The cabinet made the decision rock -bottom

after meeting witn rremier u
Gaillard. A special envoy will be
sent to Tunis to detail the French
position.

Sand Overpowers Outpost
France protested Sunday and
Monday against whit it said was
the incursion of a rebel band from
Tunisian sanctuary into Algeria.
The band overpowered a French
outpost, killed 15 soldiers (the 15th
died today) and kidnaped five.
Tunisia rejected the protest last

nluht. Tt Mid the border was

guarded well enough that the reb rebels
els rebels neither could have come lrom

Tunisia nor returned tnere.

That in effect, rejected French on his constitutional reform pro pro-demands
demands pro-demands to search in Tunisia fot gram that would strengthen the

if not from France then from other
countries. France broke off the
talks.
Britain and the United States
shipped arms in November. Egypt
sent some in December.

Jehovah Witnesses
to Dedicate New
$50,000 Building
The Watch Tower Bible and

Tract Society of Panama will
de'icat" its new $50,000 two

story branch office, missionary
home and ...ng..om Hall building
during four-day assemble 'rorn
Jn. 17 to 20.
Milton G. Henschel, member of
the b'aid of directors, will pre preside.
side. preside. The modernistic building is
located near the corner of D
Street Via -entina in the El
Can?r area of Panama Citv,
and will be the center of acti activity
vity activity .or Jehovah's w ses in
Panama and the Canal Zone.
Through 13 years of rapid
growth and progress, Jehovah's
witn- :s have outgrown their
rented quarters making a new
and larger structure necessary.
Since 1945 their organization in
Panama and the Canal Zone has
grown from 53 active house-to-house
ministers to a peak of 1, 1,-164
164 1,-164 ministers.
The purpose of the organization

is to see to it mat tne news oi
Jehovah's Kingdom is preached

it. all the inhabited earth for

the purpose of a witness to all
th,e nations. Their work is sup

ported solely by free will volun voluntary
tary voluntary contributions and no collec collections
tions collections are ever taken.
There are now 84 branch of offices
fices offices operating. These oversee

the preaching work in 164 coun

lues and islands ot tne sea- tim timer
er timer new branch buildings open opened
ed opened recently were in Costa Rica,

Columbia, Ecuador, Canada

and Denmark.
Henschel. representing the

world wide Watch Tower Socie Society
ty Society at the opening of the new
headquarters will be the princi principles
ples principles speaker. He will deliver the
public talk, "A New Song for
All Men of Good-Will", 8 p.m.
Sunday and will talk on anoth another
er another subject 8:15 p.m. Monday,
Jan. 20. All meetings are open
to the public.

Russian Scientist Claims
Seeing 'Abominable Snowman'

MOSCOW, Jan. 16 (UP) A
Russian scientist said today there
is such a thing as the "abomina "abominable
ble "abominable snowman" of the Himalayas.
He said he 'saw one from a
distance of 140 yards.
Prof. A. G. Pronin's eyewitness
account of a "man-like creature"
which walks on two legs and is
covered with fur coincided With
a fresh rash of abominable snow
man stories from the Sherpa
tribesmen of the high Himalayas.
The scientist described the crea creature
ture creature in the youth newspaper Kom Kom-somolskaya
somolskaya Kom-somolskaya Pravda and later told
newsmen about it in a phone
conversation from Leningrad.
Seen Last August
He said that last Aug. 10 he
was leading an expedition in the
area of the Fedchenau Glacier in
the Pamir Mountains an offshoot
of the Himalayas that crosses the
Soviet frontier and parallels Sin-

kiang Province, China, Afghanis

tan and India.

By OSWALD JACOB Y
Written for NEA Service

Relation mprove

Work Day Planned
For This Saturday
At Curundu Church
Saturday at the Curundu Pro Protestant
testant Protestant Church men, women, and
young people will gather at the
church at 8:30 a. m. Each
phase of the work has. been or organized
ganized organized with a captain in
charge. Carpentery work will be

in charge of R. E. Mecaskey.
The men working under him will

enclose the carports of a build building
ing building to give addional Sunday
School space for church use.
Men who intend to work on this
project are asked bring heir
own tools. The supplies for do doing
ing doing the job will be furnished by
the church.
The painting of the Inside of
the buildings will be under the
direction of Mr. Otis Baron. The
church is furnishing the paint,
but those who expect to paint
should bring their brushes and
buckets.
Kenneth Kerr is captain of the
electricial repair work. Mrs.
Milton Leidig will be in charge
of decorating the Nursery. The
ladies of the chi ch will prepare
the noon meal. Each lady is
asked to bring covered dishes,
and beverages for the noon meal

Ed Lyman, dramatic tenor, will will be furnished by the church,
appear as guest soloist at a five- Mrs. David Evans and Mrs.
night evangelistic series at the Orin C. Darling will be co-cap-

First Baptist Church of Balboa j tains for the noon meal.

LONDON, Jan. 16 (UP)-A ''vig-! Ton

: (Ann nhorODft "v6" wwaa. a.

improved slightly

when Tunisia agreed to a French
oti pipeline from the Sahara to the

Mediterranean.
They improved even more when
Tunisian President Habib Bourgui Bourgui-ba
ba Bourgui-ba suggested a treaty of alliance

with France. It was the negotia

tions on the pact that were broken
off, today.
An announcement in 'Algiers to today
day today said French oatrols had wiped
out a detachmTt of five rebels
marching 48. young Moslems in the
direction of Tunisia for forced
service with the rebel army.
The French cabinet also author authorized
ized authorized Gaillard today to ask for a

vote of confidence in the Assembly

thp live missing men

France and Tunisia had been
conducting talks on mutual prob problems
lems problems last fall when Tunisia in insisted
sisted insisted on getting arms shipments,

Mobile Prostitutes
V'ork Around Clock,
Vigilantes Charge

executive department.

Dramatic Tenor
To Be Soloist
l Baalist Church

NOKTH (D) 80
AAQ1
V A7J
942
KJ106
WEST EAST
4 9 7 4 3 5
VQ108 VJ0642
K J 8 7 5 A 10
48 QS758
SOUTH
A K J 10 8 (
K5
Q6S
A41
Both vulnerable
North Eaat South West
1 Pass 14 Pas
14 Pass 4 4 Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead t

"An unusual phenomenon at attracted
tracted attracted my attention," he said,
at an altitude of 1,632 feet.
"It appeared to me that some someone
one someone was standing at the summit.
"Our expedition knew well that
the vast area of the Pamir has
no human settlements. I thought
that a bear was walking, but look looking
ing looking more closely I began to study
the creature more attentively.
"Pretty soon it became clear to
me that before me stood not a
bear but a man-like creature. It
walked, stooping a little, on two
legs. But it did not wear any
clothes.
Covered With Fur
"The body was covered with
reddish-gray fur. It was stocky
and had long extremities. This

was especially noteworthy.
"Before me stood one of the
representatives of the so-called
'abominable snowmen.'
"The snowman had just
emerged from a cave. After walk walking
ing walking about 200 meters (656 feet),
he hid behind a rock. I observed
him from five to eight minutes."

trot. Pronin said that three
days later he returned to the
scene just as the sun was going

UUWIl.
TT ji

, unexpecwaiy, at the lame
place, the snowman appeared
again. This time he ,-lso walked
on two legs and rapidly disap disappeared
peared disappeared into a cave."

He said later that he was cer

tain me creature was "not a

monney of simian tvna u.

Jdfci that it was too hairy for

wui iv ueiermim me sex.

Navy Credit Union
Nominating Group

Reveals New Slate

dit Union's nominating commit

tee Has submitted its report to

the board of directors. Named as

candidates are:

William A. Aiello, Charles

Baer Mrs. Lucille Baer and
Mrs. Margie 'Balfour for mem members
bers members of the board of directors:
Lowell Dunbar for member of

the credit committee;

Mrs. Ann Maloney Mrs. Fhili-

pa Tom and Vincent Shields for

members of the supervisory com committee.
mittee. committee. The ttndance committer has

reoorted that unsual interests has

developed among memDers oi

the Credit Union in regard to

coming elections which will be

held at the annual meeting Thurs

day, Jan. 23, at the Cocoli Club

house starting at 4 p.m.

Continuing in office for anoth-
m mi 1 I

er year are: :aui wnysnaw.

George Caesar and Clifford New Newman
man Newman as board of director mem

bers, and George A. Walker and

Tom Bell as credit committee

mi mbers.

In addition to those named by
the nominating committee, the

membership will be permitted to

make additi 1 nomination?

from the floor at the meeting.

Members h .ve been asked to
turn in their pass books for pur

poses of auditing.

G.H. Proxy Applying

Double Standard,

Says UAW's Reuther

DETROIT, Jan. 16 (UP)-Unit
ed Auto Workers president Walt
er P. Reuther today accused Ge

neral Motors president Harlow

Curtice of appb""" a double stand

ard in criticizing the UAW's pro.
posed profit sharing plan.
"For manv vears. General Mo

tors has had a profit sharing
nlan for executives which is the

most lucrative plan in the histo history
ry history of free enterprise," Reuther

said.
"We are somewhat at a loss
to understand the kind of men mental
tal mental and moral gymnastics that are
required to see nothing but good

a prolit-snarmg pian ior exe-

IN A DILEMMA Rear Adm.
George J. Dufek, commander of
the US. Navy's Operation
Deepfreeze III, says he will
start making plans to abandon
all U.S. bases in Antarctica un unless
less unless be receives new orders
within eight weeks. Interviewed
at McMurdo Sound, Antarctica,
Dufek said a lack of instruc instructions
tions instructions from Washington on the
future of the U.S. program for
the Icebound continent has
placed him in a dilemma.

Situation Normal

In Manzanillo.

Cuba Newsmen Say

HAVANA. Jan. 16 (UP) Re

sidents of the east Cuban Bfv jf

Manzanillo said early today, tie
s:' -tk. there i rmal, with

transportation aha comnttmTfit-

tions operating as usual.

Newsmen and businessman dis

missed U. S. "press reports that

rebels '.iave s aled off the 'City

as "absolutely silly."

They surmised that the re

ports may have originated in

the fact that rebel sysmpahizers

burned a bus and stopped a train
some miles outside Manzanillo

during the weekend.

Transportation and communica

tion companies serving the east-

em city confirmed that then
operations are "absolutely norm-

il."

22nd

Hants"

that a group of vice lords had
mobilized prostitution by having
girls drive automobiles instead of
walking the streets.
A report by a group of 10 men
and women who formed an unof unofficial
ficial unofficial council to combat vice said
European racketeers were running
an around-the-clock serv ce in Lon Lon-lon
lon Lon-lon featuring both car-driven pros prostitutes
titutes prostitutes and call girls disguised as
suppliers of "personal service."
The report sard some prostitutes
registered with "matrimonial bur
eaus" and others were set up by
the: continental bosses in expen expensive
sive expensive apartments with bodyguards
and maids.
Copies of the report were sent
to the home secretary, local au authorities
thorities authorities and police in districts
where prostitution flourishes, v"
The committee concluded in its
report that since prostitution ap apparently
parently apparently could -ot be stamped out,
call-girl activities hould be legal

ized

Often referred to as the "singing
Marine" since serving in the Unit United
ed United States Marine Corps as first
lieutenant, Lyman's dramatic ten tenor
or tenor voice wins the acclaim of all
wherever he sings. Having receiv

ed his bachelor's degree from Rut

gers University, he finished grad
uate work at Hunter College. Ly

man received his voice training at
Julliard, and studied voice under

Neville Landor, Ladislaus Gamauf
of Hollywood, Maestro G. Spadoni
who also coached Mario Lanza and

Samuel Margolis, coach and teach

er of Robert Merrill and Jerome

Hines of the Metropolitan Opera.

Lyman has frequently appeared

qp. various radio and television
programs, particularly on New
York and Chicago outlets. He is
one of the guest soloists on the
Word of Life Hour, a coast-to-coast

youth broadcast under the direc

tion of Jack Wrytzen heard on mu

That way, it s-id, prostitution tual network every Saturday night

would be mor accepiame

In Balboa Heights church he

will appear for five nights with na

tionalw known accordionist Don

Landass and evangelist Don Rob
ertson. Everyone is cordially in

vited to attend.

'vulgar and degrading public sol

iciting."
Ghana, Russian
Diplomacy Plan
Sti'l Unofficial
LONDON, Jan. 16 (UP)-Radio
Moscow said today that an "unof "unofficial
ficial "unofficial agreement" had been
reached for the establishment of
diplomatic relations between the
Soviet Union and Ghana.
The broadcast said consultations
on the subject had been under way
since an official Soviet delegation
attended the independence cele celebration's
bration's celebration's in Ghana last year.
Ghana previously was the British
Gold Coast colony.

Bargain Hunters
Collapse Floor;
Ten Feared Dead

ENNTS, Ireland, Jan. 16 (UP)

The second floor of a crowder

hotel collapse.' today under sever
al hunt'. 2d bafain ht'nters attend attending
ing attending an auction.
First polce report! said if
least 10 persons were feared il-vied.

India's Congress
Party Asks Halt
To Nuclear Tests
NEW DELHI, India, Jan.

(UP) The steering committee o
India's ruling Congress Party ap appealed
pealed appealed to the world's nuclear pow powers
ers powers today to stop nuclear tests im immediately
mediately immediately and pursue negotiations
on disarmament.
The resolution regretted exclu exclusion
sion exclusion of Communis. China from the
United Nations and pledged ndia
to work for peace without becom becoming
ing becoming involved in power blocs.
i r
Adenauer Plans
Riviera Vacation
NICE, France, Jan. 16 (UP) -West
German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer, 82, will take a month month-ong
ong month-ong vacation on the French Riv Riviera
iera Riviera next month, his chief- secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Hans Kilbe, to d reporters
today.

The young people will work
under the direction of Bernard

Maxell.
All members of the congraga

tion and church are urged to
come for this work day. Any

others who would like to give a

day of work in behalf of the
church are welcome to come.
The church nursery will be o o-pen
pen o-pen all day long for parents
who might wish to use it.

A couple of weeks ago I devot devoted
ed devoted my articles to hands played by
some of the young women who
have recently established them themselves
selves themselves in national competition.

Judie Dickinson, a student at the

University of Illinois, hasn't got

ten around to national competition

as yet but her game shows great

promise.

West opened his fourth best dia

mond against Judie's four-spade

contract. East won with the ace

and returned the suit so that, the
defense, had three tricks before
Judie could do anything but follow

suit.

West shifted to a trump and Ju

die played four rounds. She noted

that West had started with nine

spades and diamonds, so that the
queen of clubs would probably be
in the East hand, but Judie also

noted that she had a sure method

not a probable method of locating

it.

East had made four discards,

two hearts and two clubs. Judie

proceeded to take her king of
hearts, lead a heart to dummy's

ace and trump the last heart.

East and West each followed to

these three heart .leads and now
Judie had a perfect count of the

hand. West had started with four

spades, three hearts, five dia

monds and one club.
Judie led a club to dummy's king

and erturned the jack for a sure surefire
fire surefire finesse.

The play was simple but the
technique perfect.

A-Bomb For Korea
In 1950 Crash, Say
California Papers

8AN FRANCISCO, Jan. 18 (UP)
A B-29 bomber that crahfi

while taking off from an Air
Force base near San Francisco
seven years ago was carrying
components of the atomic bomb
for possible use in the Korean

war, according to reports in

&an v rancisco newsnanra

The reports cam after

wouic iu naiuinBion war, an

Air rorce plane heannc a nu

clear weapon crashed and burn burned
ed burned without causing an atomic ex

plosion.

me Air Force refused to say.
when or where the accident took

place.
The disclosure came during a

rrXr" uyaet"r, ",il ? b Romeiry, who heads on of

aiviuiv 5AU1WU1W1 11 IL LI HKli-i s Ti...il i

.?"83. 2!P?S. Reuthe S copies of his" re-

uiB n nancisco uironicie saioin1tf tn rI1THP' itatrment to the
th nlana t th- ai- i Ply t0 u?ce statement to me

" A""' ffoi.u HaV nil uit'

US Navy Ships
With Guided
Missile Torpedoes
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP)-

The Naw said today that its

ships and planes now" are armed
with two light new "guided mis missile"
sile" missile" torpedoes able to find their

targets by sound alone.

On of the weapons, the Mark

43, is only about one-eighth the
weight of alcohol-fueled World
War II aerial torpedoes. It has

an electric motor.

The other new torpedo, the
Mark 32. does not have to be

fired from a torpedo tube but is

"merely tossed over the side of

a ship from an open launcher."
The Mark 32 cannot be launched

from aircraft.

dutives and nothing hut bad in

the extension of this 'principle
to workers and consumers."
Georee Romnev. president of

American Motors Cor?., yester

day became the latest auto firm
head to attack the UAW propos

al made on Monday. He called

it a "subterfuge" and o "bludg

eon" to force a big wage gain

from the entire auto industry.

(it im. a iu;x L..11J

an atomic em na m if it .ro.h.

LOOKS TO

Kodak

was referring was a B-29 that

crashed at Fairfield-Suisun Air

Force Base on Aug. S, 1950.
Seventeen persons were killed
in the crash, 10 of them crewmen
and the other seven occupants of

a trailer court on the base. A
mong the victims wa Brig. Gen.
Robert T. Travis, Commander
of the base wheih has since been
named after him.
The Air Force declined to com comment
ment comment on the published reports.

other members of the Big Three

automakers Ford Motor Co.
and Chrysler Corp.

Raise In Rank
THE HAGUE, Holland, Jan. 16
(UP) The Dutch and Israeli gov governments
ernments governments have decided to raise the
rank of their respective legations
in The Hague and Jerusalem to
that of embassy, it was announced
here today.

Should Have Sent It by PAA

Panama: 22-B Street No. 12-83 Tel. 2 0670
(Facing Palacio Legislative)

XtS1J7-rTT

T.M.PAA.ha.

Night Club Owner
Pays For 'Allowing'
Obscene Disolav

HOUSTON, Tex., Jan. 16 (UP)-

A night club owner, Mrs. Sue Con Conner,
ner, Conner, today faced 20 days in jail,
plus a $100 fine because a strip striptease
tease striptease artist danced too close to the
customers.
Princess Yum -Yum, otherwise
Stella Kalifi, whose body touched
some of the patro s in a bump and
grind routine, was not held ac accountable
countable accountable for her performance
when Judge James Duncan heard
the case yesterday. But to be on
the safe side, she was out of town
today.

Judge Duncan found Mrs. Conner
suilty of allowing "a lewd woman
to display herself in an obscene

manner.' He bas his ruling on a
report made hv a policewoman
who saw the dance.
The policewoman, Mrs. Doris
Schwing, .told the judge:

"The princess was wearing se-

16,quined pasties, a G-strmg and a

three-inch fringe. As she was danc dancing
ing dancing in the light of a flashlight held

by Mrs. Conner, one of the pasties

fell off. And as she danced, por portions
tions portions of her body touched the cus customers."
tomers." customers." "And just what are pasties?" .n .n-quired
quired .n-quired the magistrate.
"They are little things about the
size of a postage stamp placed
str jically on tin person," Mrs.
Schwing replic.'.

"Would you say she was doing

Dumps and .grinds? asked tne
judge.
"I would." said Mrs. Schwing.

"You couldn't really say that I

perraute.1 Yum Yum to do this
dance," Mrs. Conner protested to
the judge. "I had warned her at

io. six t.mes that she was goinp

too strong."
"Besides. Yum-Yum picked up
the pasty."

Q The bidding has been:

West North

IV Pass 14 Paas
1N.T. Pass JN.T. Pass
Pass Paas
You, West, hold:
76 VK1087 QieiSJMT
What do you lead?

! A 11m three of

Thta mat offer the best

bilitjr for developinr trieka.

TODAY'S QUESTION
: You hold the same hand and
th bidding has been the same
except that East, your partner,
has doubled the three no-trump
contract What do you lead?

No Banns Posted
For Aly-Bettina
Wedding As Yet

GENEVA, Jan. 16 (UP)- The
mayor of Bellevue said today no
banns had been posted for a wed wedding
ding wedding of Prince Aly Khan and Brit British
ish British model Bettina. He was com commenting
menting commenting on a report in the London
Daily Express that they would
marry in March or April.

Bell Returned
JERUSALEM, Israel, Jan. IS
(UP) Israel is returning to Leb Lebanese
anese Lebanese refugees the church bell of
Mess Eljebl, the town they aban abandoned
doned abandoned during the Arab-Israeli war
in 1948, it was announced today.
The parish priest of the aban abandoned
doned abandoned village requested U.N. au authorities
thorities authorities to ask for the bell so it
could be put in the church in the
Lebanese village or Marjayeun
where most the refugees settled.

DO YOU KNOW

THAT A

PONTIAC "6

Pathfinder 4-Door Sedan

delivers for

Fully Equipped
SEE THE PONTIAC TODAY!
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY!
CIVA, S. A.

PANAMA

COLON



t FOI R

THE PANAMA AMWUf AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951

Sotiaf and Oth

j Staff.

Jt mil L J I, U&flm
In nivvFR n 4 vrv at ti vol

AI
I IM
I

DIAMOND ANNIVERSARY OF
a t...f. .linn... mtA rtn.tr
i llll 1 H I Ul"l"t-l wmu
mono jubilee anniversary of

will be hem tomorrow ingni ai me iu
:30 to midnight, under the joint sponsorship of the six
AFUE Lodges on the Canal Zone.
4,'he affair is open to all who wish to attend, whether
members of the AFGE or not. Admission will be at S.5
per person, and tickets may be obtained from any oificer
of the AFGE or at the door of the TiYoil from 6 on Friday

evening.
Elks Lodge Plannnj
if Charity Ball
BP.O. Elks Lodge No. 1542 will
Ihold its big annual Charity Ball
gTthe Cristobal Sky Room on
February 1, with Lucho Azcarra Azcarra-tga
tga Azcarra-tga and his orchestra supplying
the music from 9 p.m. on. M.M.
' La Croix is chairman of the Ball
! Committee.
Surprises and entertainment
; will' be part of the evening's fun
Tickets "e $1 oer person, ann
: resrvations may be made by cai cai-j
j cai-j ling Cristobal 1542.
Sen To Visit
John C. Nolans
Pfc. John M. Nolan of the Ad Adjutant
jutant Adjutant General's Office. Fort Polk,
L Louisiana, son of Mr. and Mrs.
' TaKh r Nnlnn nf HmlSSPail. Will
(Jl1111 V. . w -r-
' arrive on Tuesday by Pan Ame American
rican American Airlines for a two weeks'
I visit with his parents.
On February 13 Pfc. Nolan
i will report to Fort Dix, New Jer Jersey,
sey, Jersey, from where he will go to
i Europe for a tour of duty.
Mr. Nolan is Chief of the Civil
Aeronautics Administration in the
i Canal Zone.
Mr. and Mrs. Pep Announce
Birth Of Dauahter
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Pope
of WinstonSalem, North Carolina,
announce the birth on December
510 of ther first child, a daughter,
Deborah Ann.
Mrs. Pope is the former Miss
Margaret Howell, daughter of Lt.
and Mrs. Clarence Howell, who
until Lt. Howell's recent retire retirement
ment retirement were residents of Margarita.
Yacht Club Announces
Beach Combers' Brawl
Hi Balboa Yacht !ub will hold
its annual Beach Comber's Brawl
on January 25. from 8 p.m. until?,
on the upper deck of the joint A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion Club, Balboa Yacht
Club building at Fort Amador.
Sam Moody is chairman of the
Brawl Committee. I
Tables are to be decorated on

SOCIAL ANNIVERSARY SALE
30 DISCOUNT
ON
RECORDS OF ALL MAKES 33 RPM
CLASSICAL, POPULAR, JAZZ
AGENCIAS DIAZ
37th St. No. 6-A
ONLY FOR 4 DAYS JANUARY 15 to 18
OPEN UNTIL 8:00 P.M.

CANAL ZONE CREDIT UNION
ANNUAL MEETING NOTICE
fn accordance with Article VII, Section I, of the Bylaws,
the annual meeting of members will be held at the Diablo
Heights Clubhouse on:
FRIDAY, JANUARY 17. 1958. at :30 P.M.
BUFFET SUPPER WILL BE SERVED at :30 P.M.
The ma-pose of the meeting Is as follows:
1. Reading and approval of the minutes of the last
annual meeting.
2. Reports of Directors, Supervisory Committee, Credit
Committee and the Treasurer.
s. Unfinished business and new business.
. Action upon proposed dividend to be paid as
'commended by the Board of Directors,
ii. Flection of Directors. Credit Committee and
Supervisory Committee.
ROBERT VAN WAGNER J-tOME E. STEINER
President Secretary

NOW
DIRECT N0N STOP
Constellation Service Sfo
MEXICO

VIA
FASTEST
LOWEST
Connections in Mexico

BUiST AIRWAYS MEXICO
Tels. 3-1057 and 3-1698
CALLE "B", EL CANGREJO

erwide

M Pimm mm 20740 a, 3-0741
I TO MARK
CIVIL SERVICE
in i plf bration of the dia-
the Civil Service merit system
the morning of the Brawl, and
prizes vill be awarded ior the
oest decorations. There win auo
oe prizes ior the best cosiumed
man, best costumed lady, and oest
costumed couple. Barney Forge Forge-son
son Forge-son is in charge of the layout piaa
or the tables, Wally Pearson will
have charge of decorating the
hall, and Bill Wymer will liamiel
pubicity and the ticKets.
Reservations lor tables may be
made by calling Mrs. Betty For For-geson,
geson, For-geson, 2-2556; Airs. Max Hart, 1 1-mt;
mt; 1-mt; or the Ciuo bookkeeper, i i-2693.
2693. i-2693. Harnett and Dunn
le Introduce
Dance
Bac on the Isthmus with some
now uances w luuouuce ui uie
Romans and a new idea for a
uance ciuu chapter are iiarueu
am. iunh, locai uance leani, al alter
ter alter a ousiiiess-anu-pieasuie trip
to California.
Tn new uances are the bucket
i-'ox-uoi, Uie mw loine., i.gi-
isii Quick step, ivloueni unyinin
wi t.. uooHit iireaKs, anu vaiia
linns in Mamoo. ine r.ngusn quick
step was creuiteu by iieuy aim
Bumeu iioioion, recent winners ot
me lauuiiai finais as -Aiiitjunu
Cnampions in uauroom uancing,
wnn ,vuig tneir work uie out'
nal siyiint wmcu won the tropny
ior mem. t can be useu in uie
waltz, lox-Uot and tango.
nrneLL and Uunii visited stu
dios where pre-teeners and teenag
ers snoweu a preierence lor uie
smixuii sLvie. ana the Bod and
Jitterbug were considered seconda-
j. niey saw a giuuy ui mcuij
teenage couples renearsing a
waiiy. rouuue which tnev were to
present, and were impressed with
me gracetui smoomness ui ine
youugsU.s. They hope to instill
the same interest in smoothness
in their students here.
Studying in the mornings, re rehearsing
hearsing rehearsing in the afternoons, and at attending,
tending, attending, dance sessions or ball
rooms in the evenings kept them
1

GUEST AIRWAYS

FLIGHTS
FARES
for all of North America

onsult Your Travel Aeirt

J2 in a

ox
Pa
anama
Umm 9:00 mj 10 mtf.
busy. They visited the Palladium
anu Licks Bamooin in Santa Mo Monica,
nica, Monica, wuere uie most popular
dance contests in southern Cau Cau-toraa
toraa Cau-toraa fct neiu; the El r atio in
San f rancisco, and uie aweeis uatl
loom ui uakianu. un several occa
sions they were asked to judge con-
Dating thi coining year Harnett
and Dunn have hopes oi iaruug
kuuifii., in. me i.cipsichui'ean,
a naiiunai uance ciuu, cuuipuaeu
of cuupics imeresleu m improving
uieir uancing. uuauiicalious ior
meuibersnip mciuue ie ath ty to
uance j iox-iroi, waiu, tango,
atau rumba,
vvniic ui Cnioniia the team
sluuieu w.tu some oi the top
cnoreograpners auzette Lane,
urn WvAuies, and William i Ai
orew. ihey win reopen their stu
uiu uie in at week iu February.
Caribbean College club
Plan Pnnv social
lut auuuu r emiy Social of the
.'aii..jeaii cuuege uuu is to take
iiiir mi .warm A at Uie Scann
ers Ciuu in colon, according u
Mrs. K. L. Brians, co-cnairman
iucees lioin uns event go into
mi iaucaiouai uiiu Wmcu in
iiiM nasi live years ha. provided
euO in am ior a iusiulmi iujii
acnooi senior, iast year ine Ciuu
a warned an additional scholarship
due to the success oi me renny
oueiai.
ne in in mil lee met at the home
nf mis. Aiion Jones, cu-cnairnian.
last week, and arrangements tor
me Soci-1 were maoe.
The meeting was attended by
Mm. w. F. lirauy. acting presi
dent; Mrs. C. S. xownsend, Mrs
v. L. Beck. Mrs. W. B. Middle
mas, and Mrs. G. B. Hardison,
members of the Finance commit
tal, a ml hv Mrs J. A. Bialkow-
akl Mrs W F. HumDhrevs. Mrs.
Frank McGilberry, Mil. Marian
Taylor, Miss Thelma Godwin, Mr,
n T Pnnlev. Mn. W. H. Spick
us I Mrs .ones, and Mrs. Brians.
Tickets will be on sale aner
navt Tiwudav and mav be obtain
ed from any of the members of
the c nib. Refreshments win De
jrved, entertainment will be pro
vidnt and there will be a wrap
ped mystery prize, and many gifts
donated by uud memoers.
MEETINGS
lath Mttlfe for Inclmion la thla
calumn ihoula be mbmitlad m
type-written farm and mailt
the baa niimkar Ihrtad daily ia 'So 'Social
cial 'Social ana Otharwiit," r JtlivtrtJ
by U4 to tha affico. Neticat of
MMtinas cannat ba acctataa' by
ttlrphona.
Atlantic P.T.A.
To Matt Monday
The January meeting oi iam a-
tlnntio lm'ni-'IVachr Associa
tion will be held on Monday, at
7:30 p.m. in the sown Margarita
School Library. The guest speak speaker
er speaker will be Mr. Clarence Wilson,
who is the Educational Advisor
at Fort Gabclc.
Members are asked to attena
and help their children win the
PTA banner
Selwyn Lloyd
To Mead Group
To Bagdad Pact
LONDON, Jan. 16 TiP)-Foreign
Secretary seiwyn L,ioyu win neau
the British delegation to the five five-power
power five-power Baghdad Pact conference in
Ankara, Turkey, Jan. 27-30, it was
announced today.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles already has announced his
intention to attena the meeting al although
though although the United States, is not a
full-fledged member of the pact,
belonging only to the military, ec economic
onomic economic and counter subversion
committees.
MAKE FRIENDS
Just because neighbor is
friendly and hospitable, don't feel
free to run in and visit at any
hour of the day. Even though you
don't feel like working, your neigh
bor, might be busy.
Why take up ntlgbbor'i tima
by daily visits that add up to hours
vary weak?
Easy Way To
Roaches And Ants
SclanliiU recommend that jra earn,
tral roai'hta and aula (he modem
way -with JohnaMn'a NO-ROACH.
Bruihtd just whara yaa want It
(table left, cabinet!, ; ailll, asphalt
tile. etc.). The rolorfcw cMtlna kllh
these peala. It's effective for nonth.
sanitary, ana easy to uae.
I ex. Sk.; pint l.SI at Bella Vista
Supermarket, and all local commissaries.

sill m i
Al mm m I
Warn Mm W wM
aBiaH mm wkm mW -'
in K
'1 H I I
in U W i
H Lav Wi am
i&.i,.. mm UmWme 19 HH

LOCAL DANCE TEAM, Harnett
shown with the winners of the
Boloton.

With British Troops As Only Tourists' .

Dangerous Calm H angs Overs
Strike-paralyzed Nassau
NASSAU, Bahamas, Jan. 16 (UP) The atmosphera in Nassau is like the lull
in the aye of a hurricane.
The city is quiet but tension is growing. Strikers and businessmen are awaiting
the next development in the paralyzing general strike and, word from Gov. Sir Raynor
Arthur.
There were scattered fistfights yesterday but no major acts of violence. Labor
leader appealed to strikers to remain calm, and avoid rioting and "we will win in
the ind'
The only hotel with guests was the luxurious Royal Victoria Hotel in the center
of the city. It was being used as a barracks for British troops flown In to preserve
order.
There still was no sign of a settlement and the only word from the governor
in double-barricaded Government House overlooking the harbor was "there is no
emergency."

Nassau'! chief Industry is the
30 million dollar a year tourist
business, and hotel owners and
night cUib operators faced finan financial
cial financial disater.
No tourists were here and none
were arriving, although the sea sea-ion
ion sea-ion is just beginning.
A British warship stood off the
coast ready to deliver mora
troops if necessary. Cruise ships
ware not coming, and the Nas Nas-jiu
jiu Nas-jiu lncres Una in Now York can cancelled
celled cancelled the regular Friday night
silling.
Garbage was piled in the
streets there have been no col collections
lections collections in two days.
Alcholic prohibition was enforc enforced
ed enforced throughout the city by the re revocation
vocation revocation of all liquor licenses.
Bay Street, the city main shop shopping
ping shopping throughfare running parallel
to the waterfront, was deserted.
A shortage of bread was alrea already
dy already felt as all bakeries but one were
closed.
The stoppage was soon as a
major teat of strength bttwaan
the Bahamas Labor Federation
whoso members are mostly col colored,
ored, colored, and the white business
owners of Nassau, known locally
as the "Bay Street Boys," who
up to now have virtually run the
government.
Trouble began early last Novem November,
ber, November, when the new Windsor Inter International
national International Airport was inaugurated.
Tour services at that time de decided
cided decided to boycott local taxicabs and
use limousines, buses and taxis of
their own choice to transport in incoming
coming incoming and outgoing visitors.
In retaliation, the Bahamas
taxicab union blockaded the air airport
port airport so effectively that for two
days no planes were permitted to
land or take off.
Atter two ua s the drivers lifted
the blockade and agreed on an
eight-week "cooling oil" period
while negotiations went on.
Last Saturday, when no agree agreement
ment agreement had been reached, the cab
drivers wnet on strike again, this
time supported by the entire labor
federation, which called out all
hotels personnel including barten bartenders,
ders, bartenders, maids, waiters, musicians
and entertainers.
The Hotel Owners Assn. issued
Emmanuel Baptist
Church To Feature
2-Week Campaign
On Sunday at 7:30 p.m., the
Emmanuel Baptist Church, Pue Pueblo
blo Pueblo Nuevo, under the pastorate of
Rev. David Jemmott, will begin
a two-week evangelical campaign
Dr. L. D. Morgan of Pasadena,
Tex., will be the special speaker
(or the two weeks.
Gospel singing, professons of
faith and testimonies will high
light each evening s campaign.
Other activities are as follows:
9:30 a.m. Sunday School (all ages).
11 a.m. Divine Worship. 6 p.m.
Baptist Training Union. 7:30 p.m.
Evangelistc Service

and Dunn, who have just returned from the States, are
recent National Finals in Ballroom Dancing, Betty and Burnett

an ultimatum to the strikers to re return
turn return to work yesterday or face a
general lockout. When the work workers
ers workers afiled to show up at their jobs,
the hotels were closed.
Over the hill from Bay Street,
in the colored section of Nassau,
the strikers milled aimlessly in
groups, sometimes blocking the
roads. .y
No new negotiations were under underway
way underway for settlement and both sides
appeared to have adopted a wait
and see attitude.
At a mass meeting of the Peo People's
ple's People's Liberal Party and the Labor
federation, leaders warned the
strikers against violence.
ORIT Condemns
Perez Jimenez.
Batista Regimes
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP
The Executive committee of the
Interamerican Regional Organiza Organization
tion Organization of Wqrkers (ORIT) ended a
three-day meeting today by pas passing
sing passing two strong-worded resolu resolutions
tions resolutions condemning the regimes of
President Fulgencio Batista of Cu Cuba
ba Cuba and President Marcos Perez
Jimenez of Venzuela for being mi military
litary military dictatorships.
The texts of this resolutions will
be made public later today by
Serafino Roumaldi, AFL-CIO vice vice-president
president vice-president for Interamerican af affairs
fairs affairs and a member of the ORIT
executive committee. It was learn learned
ed learned however, that the executive
committee, over the objections of
representatives fromthe Confede Confederation
ration Confederation of Cuban Workers CCTC),
pressed doubt that a iree labor
union could exist under the go government
vernment government of President Batista.
ORIT president Ignacio Gonza Gonzales
les Gonzales de Tellechea of Cuba, as well
as Sergio Gonzales, a minister
without protfolio ift the Batista
government who headed a nine nine-man
man nine-man CTC delegation, opposed the
resolution. The Cuban delegation
contended that they have complete
freedom to conduct labor union
affairs under the Batista regime.
Sadie M. Anthony
Reelected To Head
Longshore Society
Mrs. Saidie M. Anthony was
re-elected president of the Long
shore Friendly Society No. 1 of
Colon, Monday night at Elks Hall.
Other members, elected were, E E-licia
licia E-licia Ford, vicepresident; Iris
Smith, financial secretary; Enid
Wilis, asst.- secretary; Zcla Ma Ma-theson,
theson, Ma-theson, check secretary; Matilda
Anderson, treasurer senior
trustee; Eulalie Francis, chaplain
Jane' Meikle, senior marshal; E E-mily
mily E-mily Phillips, junior marshal; Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Thorne, inner guard; Sin Sinclair
clair Sinclair Holder, outer guard; Harriet

Diablo Spinning
Club fleets New
Slate Of Officers

The Diablo Heights Spinning
Club held its annual election of
officers for the year o' 1958 at
the Diablo Heights Clubhouse
Monday.
The fo'lowing members were e e-lected:
lected: e-lected: Buck Lockridge, President
Bud Horter, vicepresident; Lee
Kariger, secretary -treasurer.
Board of Governors: Robert Cal Cal-vit,
vit, Cal-vit, Harry Townsend, Doctor A.
Earle Gerrans, Richard Baltoz Baltoz-er,
er, Baltoz-er, Charles Harrison, Comdr.
James Eastwood, Ted Albritton,
Walter. Brown.
The club maintains cocks, park parking
ing parking areas, trailer boat ram pnda
jng areas, trailer boat ramp and
limited mooring area located just
off the road leading to the Dredg Dredging
ing Dredging Division in Diablo Heights.
U. S. citizen with commissary
privileges desiring information re regarding
garding regarding membership in the club
should contact the above officers
or any member of the organiza organization
tion organization who will be glad to give
them the full details pertaining
to the club functions.
i-is
No mon has ever given his wife
os big on allowance as she makes
for him. titue
US Envoy Assures
Israel Pressure
Not Holding Aid
JERUSALEM, Israel, Jan. 16
(UP) U. S. Ambassador Edwaru
Lawson has assured Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Golda Meir that U.S. econom economic
ic economic aid is not being held up by
Arab pressure, it was reported to today.
day. today. Israel has sought a 75-million-dollar
loan irom the ImrxM-wrport
bank. Lawson was reported to
have told her the bank probably
would lend 45 million dollars and
that Israel aou d expect a repeti repetition
tion repetition of last year's U.S. government
grant of 35 million.

Margin Cuts On Stock Market Deal
Only little Needle' Brokers Say

0
NEW YORK, Jan. 18 (VP)
Government application of "a lit
tie needle" to the stock market
to 50 per cent insead of 70 is
likely to give the market only
a temporary lift, Wall Street ex experts
perts experts said today.
Long-run effects of the action
taken la. yes ?rday generolly
sagging economy.
The margin cut means that; be beginning
ginning beginning today, stocks may be
bought by putting up only half
the price in cash, and borrowing
the rest. Since April, 1955, stock
buyers had been required to pay
at least 70 per cent, cash.
The move followed two new go government
vernment government reports of reduced eco
nomic acivity at the end of 1957
and President Eisenhower decla declaration
ration declaration that the economy needs
"a little needle" rather than a
checkrein.
The reserve Board decision re represented
presented represented another retreat from

Campaign Launched Against Dogs
Who Make Mailmen Part Of Diet

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Post 0 fice Department today
announced a program of massive
retaliation against owners, of dogs
who make mailmen a regu'ar part
of theii diet.
The program has a one two
punch:
First you get a letter from your
local postmaster informing you in
a friendly way that your dog is
under the impression that your
mailman is an hors d'oeuvre. The
letter will make useful suggestions.
Next, if the mailman's arrival is
still the big moment in your dog's
day, you get a letter saying that
from now on your mail can be
found only at the post office.
A post office spokesman -.aid the
tone of the first letter wouUl be
polite and helpful. Naturally, he
said, the second would be some somewhat
what somewhat cooler.
He said the department was
sending postmasters some sample
letters. But he said they could use
their own discretion about what to
say in order to meet local circum circumstances."
stances." circumstances." Fm- pxamnlp a irne mav nnlv
regard mailmen as fair game
wnen tney are on a neighbor's
front walk. Or a dog may not ac actuary
tuary actuary nibble at a mailman but
only chase him around a nit.
The spokesman said in the case
of a raiding dog its owner not
the owner of the house where the
attack takes nlarm-.will roclv
the letters. Howevejr, he said he
man t know if mail could be stop stopped
ped stopped in such a case.
An observant and living account
of Gen. George Patton's armies in
their invasion of North Africa and
capture of Sicily; in their swift,
incredible drive across France; in
their crossing of the Saar and the
Rhine in their crucial relief in the
Battle of the Bulge and their tri triumphant
umphant triumphant meeting with the Rus Russians
sians Russians is included in "Drive," one
of the new books placed in circu circulation
lation circulation this week by the Canal Zone
Library.
Written by Col. Charles R. Cod Cod-man
man Cod-man who was aide-de-camp to
Patton for several, years, the
book is one of the most memorable
personal stories yet published a a-bout
bout a-bout World War II.
The complete list of new books
and their authors as announced by
the library this week follows:
NON-FICTION How to Grow
in Management, Black; The Great
Giveaway, Castle; Drive, Codman;
Mr. Baruch, Coit; Understanding
Your Adolescent, Gottlieb; One
Hundred Years of Architecture in
America, Gutheim; American Phil Philosophers
osophers Philosophers at Work. Hook; Fighting
Warsaw, Korbonski; World Reli
gions, Landis; The Heretic, Mac Maclean;
lean; Maclean; The Fight for Fluoridation,
McNeil; The Writing Rpad to
Reading, Spalding; Problems of
Family Life and how t6 Meet
Them, Stewart; Yuan Mei, Waley.
FICTION Bay of the Damned,
Carrier; The Strangers were
There, Clayton; Dunbar's Cove
Deal; People Minus X, Gallun:
Deep Water, Highs'mith; The
Prodigal, Lawrence; The Velvet
Horn, Lytle; Roman Tales, Mora
via; Mother of the Deb, Portobelo
f

See Gloriously
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fresh, clear, radiant Get Cuticura Soan and

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Cuticura Medicated Liquid,

mm

Washington' "tight money" po policy.
licy. policy. But its effect was not ex expected
pected expected to h? as widespread as the
recent Federal Reserve cut n
the discount rate the amount
it charges member banks for bor borrowing.
rowing. borrowing. 'Most market experts felt tha
the first impact of the margin cut
could produce an active mark"t
and stronger prices, especially
since the action, announced after
the New York markets had closed
yesterday, had been entirely un unexpected
expected unexpected in Wall Street.
The market had a swift, active
rise late in the day and closed
higher.
But the incentives, side from
the inflationary implications in
the President's new budget, were
mainly expecations of a further
cut in the Federal Reserve dis discount
count discount rate or of a jeducion in
reserve requiremens ior member
banks.

"But in any case, we expect a
satisfactory solution will be
reached permitting reinstatement
of regular service m a few days,"
he said hopefully.
Postmaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield said the department
decided on its new program only
"after months of study of this dog dog-bite
bite dog-bite problem and continued annoy annoyance
ance annoyance to our carriers by some
dogs."
"I have always loved all ani animals,"
mals," animals," he said. have a dog my myself."
self." myself." The spokesman Said the program
was a natural outgrowth of the de department's
partment's department's national dog-bite con conference
ference conference held in 1956.
At that time a dog psychologist
and other experts of man's best
friend recommended a six point
program including education of
owners of "problem dogs".
The spokesman said the depart department
ment department in 1956 estimated mailmen
suffer about 6,000 dog-bites a year.
That's about one. Tor every 20
mailmen.
Winds Thwart Search

For Weather Planr
Down In Typhoon
AGANA. Guam, Jan. 16-(UP)
High winds over the western Paci Pacific
fic Pacific thwarted efforts today to
search for a U.S. weather recon reconnaissance
naissance reconnaissance plane with 10 men a a-board
board a-board which vanished yesterday
near the "eyVbf -typhoon. f
Search planes from Guam were
forced to turn back without reach reaching
ing reaching the area, 540 miles west of
here, where the plane was last re reported.
ported. reported. v m
The destroyer escort Moore, also
taking part in the search, was ISO
miles from the scene at latest re
ports.
The plane took off yesterday
from Guam's Andersen airbase to
scout the latest typhoon of the
1957-58 season. Names of its crew crewmen
men crewmen have not been made public.

Molotov, Shepilov
Seen Frequently
About Moscow
MOSCOW, Jan. 16 (UP)-V, M,
Molotov and Dmitri T. Shepilov,
two of the four men fired from
key positions last June, have
been seen in Moscow frequently
recently.
Shepilov, who lost his alternate
membership in the Presidium, is
working at the Institute of Eco Economics
nomics Economics of the Academy of
Sciences here where he has an
apartment.
Molotov, former foreign minis minister,
ter, minister, was transferred to the post
of ambassador to U'an Bator,
Outer Mongolia, but he maintains
an apartment in Moscow which
he frequently visits. Hi had been
seen at the theater, the ballet and
other public events.
Ousted Deputy Premiers Laazr
Kaganovich and Georgi MaHenkov,
the other two members of the
"anti-party" group, have not been
seen here recently.
Coffee Break
On Schedule
BONN, Germany, Jan, 16 (UP) (UP)-Excited
Excited (UP)-Excited callers learned today why
the West German flag atop the
Parliament building was at half half-staff
staff half-staff for a while yesterday.
Two workmen raising the flag
confessed they stopped halfway
hrough the operation for a coffee
break.
a
pimples and rashea dear up.
Talcum and new greaaeleM
i

CUTICURA j

9

9



THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 19SS
ii 11 i in

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE m
Long Marcher Flakes Out On Long March As Scouts Visit JWTC
Kobbe, Clayton Boys Learn Tricks
Of Living in Jungle and Liking It

4

(U.S. ARMY PHOTOS)
Explorer Frank Todd's pet boa constrictor "Herpie" will recover from the rigors
of an eight-mile hike.Jhe 15-year-old scout announced recently after a careful exami examination
nation examination of the snake as he lay in his cage at Fort Kobbe.
Herpie, seven and a half feet long, had started the march from Fort Sherman to
Gatun Locks draped around young Todd's neck, as led the line of fellow explorers on
the march..
Herpie is the official mascot of the herpitologists (snake experts to ordinary
people) who make up a crew ot Explorer. Post No. 16 at Kobbe. He was taking part
In the hike with boys of Post No. 16 .and Scout Troop No. 16, also of Kobbe, as the
climax of s. four day camp at the Jungle Warfare Training Center, Fort Sherman,
en a reoent weekend.

About four miles ut from Sher
man, Herpie" grew listless.
Young Todd exa lined the boa
car. "ally and de'ided radical treat treatment
ment treatment was necessary.
He fell out of the line of march
and signalled to the Army first
aid jeep which was following the
column.
Th medics, swine Frank,
hastily di ve up to help him
and young Todd handed them
the snakt. "Can you give first
aid to this ho nil, as hi do
posited the reptile in the lap of
an astonished modlc.

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I

YOUNG FRANK TODD, 15-year-old Explorer Scout of Post 16
Fort Kobbe, shows off "Herpie," his esven and one-half foot
boa constrictor. The constrictor is a pet given to Frank by
the Jungle Warfare Training center ioo of Fort Sherman.
His father, Sturtevant L. Todd, ia an Army engineer employe.

- V
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41!5J4?Ci!,.(i.S?0UT im
uimc iium muris ana
Maxwell, an assistant instructor

Army medical procedure does
not include treatment of a snake
suffering from sunstroke, but Her
nis Hid nmnlla the march In

uaiun lacks in me -duck oi me
T 1.1. i l.
However, another crisis arose at
the end of the hike the jvjp
turned around and. took off for
Fort Sherman with Herpie still
aboard.
Sgt. Leonard E. Cantrell follow
ed the medics in his car, recover recovered
ed recovered the boat at Sherman, and gave
him to his anxious owner.
Meanwhile, FV Vs whi!i mice
to W scot?
puies ouring ,neir visit 10 me
at JWTC. hrinw ud the rear.

made the trip in an Army bag
gage truck. It turned out that
they wei Herpie' rations for
the r.it few days until Frank

could lino up more mien.
i Herpie proved to be' vol house
broken during the hike, and Frank
presented his mother with a uni uniform
form uniform badly In meed of washing
when he, arrived home.
Both Frank and his brother John
had pet boa constrictors with them
during the weekend camp gifts
from the jungle zoo at the JWTC.
John's snake, "Oscar," was the
mascot for the "Spartans," the
other crew of explorers from Post
No. 16.
The boys took the boat to bed
with then nightly, but bound up in
cloth sacks, as the result of a dir
ect order by their leader, Lt. Col.
Tom Hicks.
ffarlv Morula v mnrnlnff. J e h n
discovered that Oscar had escap escap-r)
r) escap-r) The ozBlorars immediately beat
the bushes, but Oscar had gotten
clean away, while it coma naroiy
be said the explorers were get getting
ting getting away clean.
John offered a reward of all his
wealth five cents hut c-en this
was not enough. Frank and John
are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Sturtev
ant L. T-dd of Big Tree, at Kobbe.
Todd is an Army engineer em employe.
ploye. employe. Troop 17 fror Fort Clayton,
Troop U from Fort Kobbe, and
Explorer Pc H from Kobbe
portklpoted in th r 'ererient.
atlen course for living in the
jungle. 1st. Lt. John Grow f the
JWTC t a f f supervised the
c rso. Af .ir tho orier'-tion the
scouts returned to tho w:.gle to
put Into pra ce what they had
learned. m
Some 14 Scouts from Troop 17
camped in the jungle on Friday
night through Sunday evening ac
companied by Scoutmaster Flc.
Joel Whitman of Headquarters,
Fort Clayton, and assistant Scout
master Pic. Richard E. Lenhardt
of the U.S. Army Signal Service,
F1 Clayton. With this g up were
Lt. Col. Sanford R. Johnson and
Lt. Col. Donald F. Rogers.
Troop 16, with 36 Scouts, was
accompanied by Scoutmaster 1st.
Lt. Joseph R. Gayhart Cdr. George
E. Bell of Rodman, Lt. Col. Bur
ton K. Philips, Lt. Col. James E.
Branch, Maf. Raymond A. Banks.
CWO Joseph R. Cojor. M-Set.
Bruce F. Hassler and Sgt. Leon
ard E. cantrell.
There were 10 boys present from

het gets a free ride on a-makeshift litter that the boy were

jungte waaare Training Center
At. mil wnnm. w.

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NOTHING IS SO INTENSE as
umu ucuiuuj)mh una uy wie
Fort Sherman.
Explorer Post 16 unde; the super
vision of Hicks.
Most of the Scouts slept in jungle
hammocks, the majority of them
for the first time in their lives
During the four-day camp, the
boys visited JWTC occasionally
for showers and to oat in the
Army mess thiVe to provide
some variity from their outdoor
cooking.
Scouts of the Catholic faith were
taken to mass at. Fort Davis on
Sunday morning in Army trucks.
Protestant services were held a
Fort Sherman.
The boys visited Fort San Lo Lorenzo
renzo Lorenzo and the JWTC zoo on Sun
day afternoon. Except for some
rain on Sunday morning, the boys
enjoyed perrcct weather.
All the Scout units at Sherman
ware visited Saturday evening by
Daniel 0. Daniels, the "new exe-
t ... . i f rAimml : n
cutive ot canai umm v
801.
r r.iVi Connl T)P11S
rnrec ucus i S jT
No. 1 and 4 of Fort Gulvck and Den
No. 3 located at Fort Davis, con
siting of 24 members, were camp camped
ed camped out in pup tents in U. vicinity
of Shimney Beach st Fort Sher-
m IS I Cn,.wrtn.7
man on rnoay maa snuaj.
Eight adults remained all night
with the Cubs.
Most of the boys camped at Sher
man are sons of members of the
armed forces.
at Fort Sherman. loVSat. Kay
w

the Interest of a young boy when it comej to learning something about the out-of-doors

cieMuuns on meir iaces as tney

WM m .f f (Dm m mm
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mmm Mi M i
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WmwrnmBmu WmJmmHL. m B:
aWRiMB mrmmmmmW -4 imBpmm v&mmk$$mm mW &Sr

1st Lt. JAMES MARLATT, an Instructor in the JMTC Jungle
of a 12-foot long boa constrictor. Marlatt was assisted by Sfc.
mouth to show the scout the difference In the teeth of a non

.
Sfc

r HsiiHlBenlBiinr ssi kt ggBSjBSSBjsjir 'sjj
jsHsjjftjffi bbskH w SbM: -M

P. W. THOMPSON, JWTC's aookeene;. SOO 'hps An nnlnf.

put on by the Jungle Warfare Training Center for vislsting Boy Scouts immediately after
iiot? .Senwe t101 el?i ret'",ned to his cage and escaped. The cat was
Jnally captured after being chased hy ecjer. from the ftwir-"

nscea to tne jungle warfare

These

Training Center survival
lecture

Warfare Survival School, gives visiting Boy Scouts a close view
P. W. Thompson, JWTC zookeeper, who opened the snake's
-poisonous snake from a poisonous oner

Hnrinor q revaanf rlPmnncfvatinn

Isthmian Bov Scouts morn

during their recent visit to
0St
lose your shirt
on wrong
campaigns
Mvcttist
in tho
. .. 'V
Panama-American

1$ t I j (St& m

r



m

THURSDAY, JANUARY II, ltd
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Spider Wilhelm Sparks Carta Vieja To Another Important Victory

Rliit STT

'

Yankees Increase League Lead
With Win Over Chesterfield

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Leave it to those pacesetting Carta Vieja Yan Yankees.
kees. Yankees. Thev can always come up with a hero.
Their newest one today is Charles Ernest Wil Wil-ielm.
ielm. Wil-ielm. 28-year-old third baseman, who last night
drove in four runs and played great defensive ball,
as Carta Vieja downed Chesterfield 5-3 to take
j u..1f aaA in the Prn T.paJTlie

a one ana onc-nnu game ivou ... a

.standings.
L The win was the eighth for Carta
SVieja in 11 contests played with
miesterfield this season.
Wilhelm. a right hand batter,

W1.U hnmr nver the riehtfield

fence in the second frame after bod
Barron singled and Johnny Kropf
walked, to give the Yanks an early
three-run lead.
It was his third roundtripper of
the season. ...
In the third, Bobby Prescott s
400-foot torn-master over the fence
in centerfield, with Eddie Napo Napoleon,
leon, Napoleon, who had singled aboard,
made the score 3-2.
The Smokers got another run in
the same inning to deadlock the
contest 3-3, on a walk to Marcos
Cobos, a. single by Elias Osorio, an
error by Whitey Schmidt, an inten intentional
tional intentional pass to Carlos Heron and
losing pitcher Leonardo Ferguson s
Infield hit.
In the top of Hit fourth tho Spl Spl-dr
dr Spl-dr struck again, thi timt with
STlbw sin9l to
. horn. Barron, who had walked
'and roaehod aoeond on Kropf s
infiold out.
That made the score 4-3. The m m-iurance
iurance m-iurance marker crossed the plate
In the eighth when Kropf's badhop
aingle to right brought in Don De De-Groote,
Groote, De-Groote, who led off the frame with
a single and had been sacrificed
fc unnri hv Schmidt.

Wilhelm was also a whiz at the
hot corner last night but his most
spectacular play came in the

Napoleon led oft witn nis iounu
single of the game and then Pres Prescott
cott Prescott hit a wicked bouncer to third
that was labeled basehit all over.
But tho Spider darted behind
the sack and fielded tho baH
cleanly, then he fired to second
to force Napoleon and the dou dou-bleplay
bleplay dou-bleplay was completed when
Beak throw to first to get Pre
to,. twinkillinc was the Yan

kees' second of the night and their
31st of the season.
Bob Aylmer picked up his third

win against one defeat wmie giv
nn a total of 12 Smoker hits.

Carl Duser retired pinchhitter
Frank Austin for the last out in
the ninth. a t.
Ferguson dropped his first deci

sion as compared to no wins, wmic

allowing the Yankees eignt niw.

SPIDER WILHELM

The young righthander was lifted
for a pinchhitter in the eighth.

Hnmherto Robinson, wno wurneu

the last canto, got the side out in

order.
Wilhelm, who manager Billy
Shantx calls the club's most Im Improved
proved Improved player, jot tho "Spider"
moniker back In 1947 when ho
broke in wMh Fedoralsburg,
Class D Eastern Shore League,
which has since folded.

At that time the young short

Rtno. who hails from Baltimore,

Md.. weighed about 135 pounds

and stood five foot seven inches.
His first manager. Pep Rambeert,

gave him the nickname that has

stuck down througn me years.
Wilhelm, who has since grown
two inches, and now tips the scales

at 170 pounds, believes tne nicic nicic-name
name nicic-name came because he was "so
close to the ground and could move
pretty fast in those days."
The Snider attributes his improv

ed play this season to the fact that
he has taken off a "lot of belly"

by doing sitting-up exercises and
by cutting down on his intake of

food and beer.
Latin American
Track Festival Set
For Balboa Jan. 31

Martinez Earns
Welter Title
Shot At Logart

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 1$ (UP)
Vince Martinez, the Paterson
profile, began trying the welter welterweight
weight welterweight crown for size today after
his win-by-a-whisker over Gil Tur Turner
ner Turner sained him an N.B.A. title

shot with Isaac Logart.

Martinez naa to aig aeep in nis
locker for the jolting rights and
lefts to the head in the late rounds
to turn the tide of a defeat that
Turner was pushing his way with
a tigerish attack.
Vince's rally came up suddenly
like a squall in the ninth, got up
added steam in the tenth and car carried
ried carried him through to a 12-round
majority decision over gallant Gil
in their nationally televised eli elimination
mination elimination last night.
Turner, a Philadelphia favorite,
was tipsy but would not go down
and Martinez' only regret now is
that he failed to tag his 27-year

old opponent with a technical

knockout.
"Gil got away," Martinez said.

He said it like a man who re remembered
membered remembered the rib-roasting Turn Turner
er Turner dealt him with a flailing, two-

fisted surge through the fourth,
fifth and sixth rounds before Mar Martinez
tinez Martinez could stem in the seventh

and eighth.

Martinez figures that Logart, a

Cuban he must fight in 60 days to
fill the crown Carmen B a s i 1 i o

chucked when he became middle

weight king, should be a softer

touch than Turner.

Just when and where Martinez

and Logart will meet for the first

time for the 147-pound title is still
ud in the air.

Behind-the-scenes dickering be began
gan began as soon as Martinez won the
nod of Judge James Mina, 5654,
and referee Pete Pantaleo, 54-53.
The other judge, Nate I.iinson,
voted it 55-55 under Pennsylvania's
five -point must scoring.

West Virginia Widens Lead
In UP. Basketball Ratings

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

SEAGRAM TROPHY which will be presented by Seagram's of
Canada to the winning professional of the Panama Invita Invitational
tional Invitational open. Each winner will receive a replica. Seagram's is
represented on the Isthmus by Cyrnos, S.A. The award is on
display at the TivoliTravel Agency, Tivoll Avenue, Panama.

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

Ted Kluszewski

Talks Contract
With New Boss

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:15
Victor Mature
Anita Ekberg
"ZARAK"

BALLET TICKETS

ON SALE
Dally 5:30 to p.m.

CRISTOBAL IS
"TOP SECRET
AFFAIR"

I DIABLO I
"GLORY BRIGADE"

GATUN :
"A HATFUL OF
RAIN"

MARGARITA CIS, 7:S

"THE BROKEN
STAR"

FARA1SO
8:15 A 8:45
"Calypso Jo"
"KILLER
LEOPARD"
7:30 only

SANTA CRUZ
1:11 A 8:00
"STEEL TOWN"

CAMP BIERD 8:15 A 9:00
"RETURN OF JACK SLADE"

"CHAIN OP EVIDENCE" 7:20 only

An annual track festival, featur
ing stars a ten ding Lain Ameri American
can American schools of the Canal Zone, is
slated for the Balboa stadium Jan.
31, under the auspices of the

Physical Education and Athletics

Branch of the Division of Schools.

The festival will include events

for boys and girls in both juniorl
j ti i I i -. a.: ;

ana senior nign scnuws. ncuvi

ties will get underway at 6:30.

Both junior and senior high

champonships are held by Parai

so. but according to reports from

various centers, a repetition will
be toueh. in view of the Opposi

tron expected from Kainoow uty

and Santa Cruz, where serious
training is underway since No

vember. Both towns have come

un with tooflieht prospects, who

have been undergoing steady train

in a.

Discussions m school circles in

dicate a growing anxiety for tne

bg show.
The nroeram will include 50,

88, mile, high jump, broad jump,
and relays for junior and senior

PITTSBURGH, Jan. 16 (UP) -Ted
Kluszewski, sidelined by a
back injury most of last season
with the Cincinnati Redlegs, talk talked
ed talked contract today with his new
bosses on the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Big Klu had an "exploratory"
contract session scheduled with
Pirate general manager Joe L.
Brown and another round with the
doctos at Presbyterian hospital.
But Kluszewski was confident
"half the battle is won" now that

his back trouble has been diagnos diagnosed
ed diagnosed as a slipped disc.

I felt good at the end of last

season and the back hasn't hurt

me much since, he said. "I get
a slight pain sometimes, but it

won't hurt my playing."

The muscle man from Concin-

nati, whose physique led to the

"no sleeve" style in baseball uni

forms, was traded to Pittsburgh
recently in a straight player deal

lor uee f ondy.

Kluszewski, used sparingly bv

the Redlegs in 1957 because of the

recurring backache, said he

thought he could have been
more service to Cincinnati.

"It's a funny thing, but my back
bothers me more from sitting than
anything else," he joked. "And I
did a lot of sitting on the bench

last season.

Ted said his back gives him the

most trouoie wnen he acts "ins

tlnctively."

"When I think and ston about

making a play, I'm okay," he ex

plained.

TODAY-ENaNTO-.25-.15

WAHOO! 1115.00
Rex Reason in
"Badlands of Montana"
Dorothy Dandridge In
"CARMEN JONES"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
Perez Prado in
"CHA CHA CHA PUM!
Bela Lugosi in

"RETURN of the VAMPIRE"

ATLANTIC ARMED FORCES
LITTLE LEAGUE
The Colonial Braves eked out
a 6-5 six inning victory over

the Army Atlantic Tigers Friday

in the Atlantic Armed forces Lit Little
tle Little League.

The Tigers got off to a fast

start scoring five runs in Ire open

ing inning and went the rest of

the way scoreless, lne Braves

built up their score gradually cap

ping it with a two run sixth

inning.

Miguel Fernandez of the Tigers

drove in one run with a single

in the first inning., Bobby Burnett

accounted for the other Tiger hit,

Hitting for the (Braves were Jv

frain Aymat. Tim Kennedy, and

Tom Benero. Aymat lasnea a

triple to left ueld in the third

stanza while Kennedy nit a single

in the scoreless second inning, tie

nero racked two singles, one m the

fourth and one in the sixth wtch

put the winning run in scoring

position.

Jose Aymat drove a nara ground

er to the Tiger snortstop wno
bobbled the bad letting the win

ning run Kwe.

Luis Rodriguez, on the mound

for the tigers, went the distance

uraves wiener itoger rans was

relieved in the top of the first
and replaced hy Efraim Aymat.
Thursday's game between the
Fort Gulick Raiders and the Co Coco
co Coco Solito Cubs and Saturday's
game between th 7ort Davis Rang Rangers
ers Rangers and the VFW were rained out.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

STANDINGS

Magnificent pitching by Peran-

tie, was the main attraction

throughout the game, as he allow

ed only one Seymour hatter to rea
base bn a hit. The hitting deDart

ment was supplemented by Miku

ncn and Peranie, who connected

lor two hits each. Smith, Hoenke,

ano waiicer received the other

Spur tuts.

lne only batter connecting with

nit tor ueymour was Carlson.

The final score of the game was

spur 7, Seymour l.

By nc-ma:: miller
NEW YORK (UP)- West Vir

finis, which extended its unde

feated string whik. two ot ns cmei
m-ls for national honors were

upset, '..idened its lean atop tne

United Press college basketball

ratings .oday and San Franci o's
defensive-minded Dons took over

second place.
Maryland was this week's only

newcomer among tne top mi

teams, regaining a place in tne
select group afte. beating North
Carolina's defending national
champions. Kansas, playing with without
out without Wilt (The St .) Chamberlain,

suffered its second defeat 01 tne
season last week and dropped one
notch to hird -lace.

Afer five weeks of close con con-tantinn
tantinn con-tantinn amona five teams fo- the

No 1 spot. West Virginia pulled

awav to the biggest first-place

lead of the season. The' Mountain
wrc with a 12-0 record, were the

top choice ol 23 memoers 01 urc
& n United Press rating uoard

and received 335 out of a possipie

350 points.

Dons Extend Rcard
San Francisco, which won the

natinnal chamoionship in 1954-55

and 1955-56, jumped back into con con-tpntinn
tpntinn con-tpntinn av expanding its recor to

12-1 last week. In advancing from
fourth to second place, the Dons

were the No. 1 choice of ihree

coaches. Their point total ot tei

was 106 Demnu nesi vubwio,

however.

Kans (10-2). Kansas State

(11-1) and Worth Carolina (11-2;.
which occupied the No. 3, 4 and
5 rankings, in that order, each at attracted
tracted attracted w..o first-place ballot. Cin

cinnati (10-2), Maryland (-i,

Hrariipv (8-1). Okianoma aia; e

(10-1) and rempie uu-w rummcu
out the top 10 group in that order.
The coaches based their ratings
on games played through Satur

day night, Jan. ii.

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Team CV CB C W L Pet

Carta Vieja x 5 8 13 9 .591
Cerveza Balboa,.... 6 x 5 11 10 .524
Chesterfield 3 5 x 8 13 .381

GB
n

Lost

9 10 13 32 32

TOMORROW NIGHT'S GAMES (2)
Chesterfield (Robinson 4-3 and O'Reilly 1-2)
vs. Cerveza Balboa (Brown 4-2 and Thome 2-2).
Game time 6 o'clock.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Carta Vieja 5, Chesterfield 3.

SEYMOUR

Player

Carlson, cf
Cay, c

Moses, 3b

Perra, p

Perkins, ss

iBauman, If

Watson, 2b
Farrell, lb
McCollough rf
Totals

AbRH

2 1

1
0
3
3
3
2
2
1

0
0
0
0

0 0

0
0
0

Chamberlain Pulls Kansas
Out Of Prolonged Tailspin

SPUR

Player
Hele, rf
Abernathy If
Arnold 2b
Perantie p

Smith ss

Bradshaw cf
Hoenke lb
Mickulich c
Walker 3b
Totals

17 1 1

Ab R'H
2

Teams

Spur Cola
Seymour Agency
Police
Lincoln Life
Elks 1414

.Gibraltar Life
m j

WL Pet.
2 0. 1.000
2 1 .667
2 1 .667
1 1 .500

0 2 .000

0 2 .000

high girls, with the junior boys

ano Delays, ana the senior high
boys will tangle n 100, 220, 440,
8, mile, high jump, borad jump,

4 x no and 4 x 440 relays.

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

rDRl"vE-"lNT
SOr. VAMaU 1:0

I 60c UUMT 9:00 I
BPliyTrAT. ATTPAPTTnNI

I BURT LANCASTER
TONY CURTIS in

I "SWEET SMELL OF I

SUCCESS"

Tomorrow!

I POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
Sterling Hayden In

"Denver and Rio Grande"!
In TECHNICOLOR!

CAPITOLIOI 7IVOLI I RIO I V I C T O R.I A

CAPITOLIO

He 15c.
BANK! $125.00
TARGET ZERO

m with Richard Oonte

35c.
Prohibited for Minors
COMPASERAS DE
LA NOCHE
- Also:

Ue.

15c.

Spanish Pictures I
CON QUIEN ANDAN
NUESTRAS HIJAS
- Also:

15c.

Spanish Program t
QUE SIGA EL
VACILON
- Also:

Tuesday night brought Seymour

Agency and Spur at ends with

each other.

Atlantic Teenage

Baseball League

2
2
2
3
3
3
3
3
23

Maryland Jumps to 7th
Marvland made the biggest

jump among the top 10 teams,
" -vil. .nunnth

moving up irom mi" w""
place. Oregon State (10-1) was
idle last week and dropped out ot
the select group, from 10th to 11th

Pi?.?6: ukj o in.

with nouns uisuiuuicu

qj jiji-z-av ha sic for votes

tirst tn loth olace. here is

uuau :. . : j

how the teams linen up neuum
San Francisco: Kansas 221, Kan
state 207. North Carolina

AaA r.inpinnati for fifth place

16b points to 165; Maryland had

145, Bradley tut, uiuauum
91 and Temple 83.
Following Oregon State in i tne
second 10 group came Michigan
State, Kentucky, Utah and Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State, in that order. Missis Mississippi
sippi Mississippi State dropped four places
irom 11th after iosinfr its tirst
oamt. oi the season last wees.

Notre Dame and Tennessee were
tied for 16th place, with Dayton
18th, .nd Minnesota, Illinois and
Seattle ied for 19th.

By TIM MORIARTY
J didn't take Wilt (The Stilt)
Chamberlain long to pull his Kan Kansas
sas Kansas teamates out of their tail
spin, but he may face a tougher
task trying to catch Oscar Bobert
son of Cincinnati in college bas basketball's
ketball's basketball's individual scoring r.ce.
Chamberlain surrendered the
lead to Robertson whilp

groL injury last weekend and lost
more round to the Cincinnati

supnomore wniz last night.
Robertson whimwri 111 Q7 nrtl-nfo

. I rr. wi niiutB
in leading Cincinnati to a 93-57

u-iumpn over Houston while
Chamberlain returned to action
with a 32-point effort that sparked
Kansas to a 67-46 victory over
Colorado. Robertson now has In

taled 425 points in 13 games for

an average ot 32.7 points ner
game and Chamberlain has made
354 points in U games for a 32.2
mark.

Indiana tied Michigan for first

piace in tne Big Ten by whipping
Minnesota, 85-64, while the Wol Wolverines
verines Wolverines knocked off Ohio State,
TOCO

Northwestern gained an 82-80
overtime victory over Iowa and
Wisconsin edge IMnoisj 71-70 in
other Big Ten games.
Arkansas remained on top in
the Southwest Conference race by
turning back Texas Tech, 5S-55-eighth-ranked
Bradley swamped
North Texas State, 85-58, in a Mis.'
soun Valley Conference game:
and William and Mary downed
Davidson, 75-61, in a :outhrn
Conference hit.

Iowa State rallied to gain a
63-42 victory over Drake after

oej? new to 18 points in the ftrsl
half. Drake scored only 11 points
in the second half.
Kentucky rolled to an 86-50 vic victory
tory victory over Tulahe, Georgia Tech
downed Mississippi, 76-67; Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee spanked LSU, 75-51; Vander Vander-bilt
bilt Vander-bilt handed Mississippi State its
second straight defeat, 7462, and
Florida edged Alabama, 66-62, in
Southeastern Conference usm.

Elsewhere, Florida State defeat defeated
ed defeated Memphis State; 56-51; St. Bon Bon-aventure
aventure Bon-aventure downed Detroit, 81-59;
Depaul edged Louisville, 62-80,
and Texas Christian heat Rice,
92-68.

Teams

Powells
C.H.S

CHS Alumni 0

Mercury Outboard ... 0

The Spider's Web

Carta Vlta An R H O A
Bartirome, lb 5 0 0 12 0
Shantz, c 5 0 12 2
Boak. 2b 3 0 0 6 3

DeGroote, If 4 1 2 0 0
Schmidt, rf 3 0 1 0 0

Barron, ss
Krnnf. cf 2 1 1 1 0

Wllhrfm. 3h 4 12 14

Avlmer. D 4 0 0 2 5

rni.r. o 0 0 0 0 0

Totals

For the second time in two days,
a no-hit, no-run game has taken

over the spot light in Atlantic
Teener Baseball.

This time it was Jim Aleeuas

of M. R. A. taking the honors,

as his hard hitting teammates

knocked off the Jets 11 to 0.

Jims feat, though not as over overpowering
powering overpowering as that from the pre previous
vious previous day, was, nonetheless, a

great performance, as bis slow

breaking curvet Kept the Jets
constantly off balance.
Hitting star for the veteran M.
R. A. players, was rookie Leslie
Tompkins with 3 for 3, includ

ing a triple. Other plyers with
a perfect day ot the plate were
Jim McGloin. Dwey Whittaker.

and Jose Rodriguez, each with

two hits, including doubles.

Although yesterday's contest

was all M. R- A., it was evid

ent that the Jets, who are almost

in entirely new ball players, are

potentially a team to be reckon
ed with.

The first week of dry weather
has just come along so not much
time was allowed, for any of the
teams to get in shape, thus mak

ing it especially hard on in in-exoerienced
exoerienced in-exoerienced players.

With a few more games under

S3 5 8 27 20

Chesterfield

Parris, 2b 4 0 0
Bernard, ss 5 0 0
Napoleon, If 5 1 4
Prescott, rf 5 1 2
Cnhas. C 3 1 1

E. Osorio, lb 4 0 3 10
x-Austin 1 0 0 0

Mitchell, cf 4 0 1 2
Heron, 3b 1 0 0 1
Ferguson, p 3 0 1 0

y-Reed i K

Robinson, p 0 0 0 0

PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN.
MIXED BOWLING LEAGUE

Standings
Tvoli Motors
Colonial Insurance
Colpan
Abattoir Nacional
Tasco (Battery
Tahiti Jewelry
APA
Spaulding Dot

32 -19

31 20

27 24

27 24
25 26

25-26
21 30

16 35

Wild Alumini Pitching

Helps CHS to 16-1 Win

STANDINGS

Tuesday's Results
C.H.S. 16, CHS-Alumni 1
Tonight's Game
Powells vs CHS Alumni
By TREVOR SIMONS

cessors, allowing five runs on two

mis and four Walks.
Won Lost Pet.! Bill Gibson, the starting Cristo-
. 1 0 1.000 bal Ditcher, was credited urith Hi.

1 1 .500 win. huriine thrpe-hit kali

1 .000 innings. With interscholastic base-

-uuu Ban 'pressing Palumbo for pitching,

ueurge iviTKiano was called upon
to finish the game and the Tiger
reliefer pitched two-hit shut-out
ball for the final three frames.
Eleven Alumni batters fell victims
to strikeouts, with Gibson record recording
ing recording six and Kirkland five. In ad

dition to his third inning double,

Wildness on the part of three A-1 h?f
mi u..i; i... ine sixth to pace the little hitting

Totals

36 3 12 27 13

x-Hit into doubleplay for Fergu

son in 8th.
y-Grounded Out for E. Osorio In
9th.
Sear Bv Innings

Carta Vieja 030100 010-5 8 1
Phesterf ield 003 000 000-3 12 0

SUMMARY Errors: Schmidt
Runs batted in: Wilhelm 4. Pres

cott 2. Fersusori. Kropf. Earned

runs: Carta Vieia 5. Chesterfield 3

Two-base hits: E. Osorio, Prescott,
Schmidt. Home runs: Wilhelm,
Prescott. Doubleplay s: Aylmer,

Bartirome; Wflhehn, Boak, Br&

rome. Sacrifice hit: scnmiot.
struck out bv Fereuson 5. Aylmer

1. Robinson 1. Base on balls off

Ferguson 4, Aylmer 6. Left on
base: Chesterfield 11, Carta Vieja
6. Pitchers record: Ferguson 5
runs, 8 hits in 8 innings; Aylmer 3

runs 12 hits in 8 2-3 innings, win

Tvoli Motors 2, APA

nniv r,offev (596) and Lil Gunn

(481) of Tivoii Motors tuned up
to turn back APA, but Phyllis

nrt nmved a roadblock when

she threw a 171 game to help

APA to a one pin win in the se

cond game.

Colonial Insurance 2, Colpan 1
Colonial Insurance kept up with

Tivoii Motors by scoring a two

point victory over totpan. ueuy
Coleman (479) and "old timer'
Bill Nickisher (618) led Colonial
Insurance and for Colpan, Al Mi Minor
nor Minor had the most.
Abattoir Nacional 3, Tahiti 0
Carmen C a s c i o failed in for
Mac Lane and scored 579, and
this, with Ted Albritton's 554 over overwhelmed
whelmed overwhelmed the Tahiti jewelers. Ta Ta-hti
hti Ta-hti played with a Wind score
and that was their high man for

the nite. It just wasn't Tahiti's

night.

Tasco Batery 3, Spaulding Dot 0
Four against five didn't work work-put
put work-put for Spaulding Dot in their
match with Tasco Battery and

they took a "battering" from

Tasco. Bud maicer (u anu
Marge Rodgers (469) paced Tas
co for Spaulding Dot, it was Bob
Boyer (568) who stood out.
Other scores worth mentioning:
Reggie Schmidt, 466; Howard To To-land,
land, To-land, 570; Vi Rudy, 458; Ted
Melanson, 556.

lumni pitchers plus tight hurling by L T f P,aWZ mle mmg
uni niK- "5 that.was displayed Tuesday n cht.

1958 win in the Atlantic Twilight j "J ""u
League and second place in early led by Bntt,e 8 2 f
league standings Powells To Play CHS-Alumnl
A parade of walks began with Tonight
the Alumni starting hurler, Johnj with a good week's rest under
Coffey who walked six men and his belt, PoweUs pitching manag manag-yas
yas manag-yas unable to retire the side in the er, Noel Gibson, will return to th
first frame. Diaz took over and hill tonight against CHS-Alumni in
handed out another pair of free an effort to keep apace of the ear ear-passes
passes ear-passes before retiring the High ly league race. Hughes' selection to
Schol nine with five runs. g0 against Gibson will be either
Diaz survived the second frame, Johnson, the only hurler that -did
but again lost control in the third not see action Tuesday nieht or
and issued four more passes and rui Swalm, who pitched good ball
a two-base blast by George Kirk- in his final thmo

land for another five Cristobal Cristobal.
runs. Raul Swalm finished the

game for the losers with not much! The box score-

more success than his two prede-

CHS-Alumni Ab R H Pa A

Sports Briefs

ot. uyr 4
Brittle cf 3
Hernandez If 2
Sanders If 1
Hayden ss ....3
Hale 2b 2
Johnson lb ........ 2

MCCANN REJOINS KNICKS
WWW VntJlf mP Prorwion

McCann, former St. Bonaventute Duetore 2
nlavAi whn horf VuAn farmed mil Wiegle 11 .......... 0

to the minor leagues, has been Au-n c 2 0
recalled by the New York Knicks Coffey p o 0
of the National Basketball Assn. i Diaz P 1 e

and will join the team in Cincm- bwalm p .......... 2 0

nati for tonight s game against
the Royals.

24 1 5 18 5

C.H.S.

HIRES AS SCOUTS

ntp.w YORK HIP) Jim Mur

ray, a former Brooklyn Dodger (Vinas cf 1 3
player, and Mark Christman, for- Sasso 2b 2

mer wasnmgion oeuaiura umcu-, Bruce n 1
er, have been hired as scouts by McGraw rf 0

the new Yore xanxees. Murray Kulig ss
will scout the Long Island area, Kirkland ib-p
while Christman will serve as aiQiDSOn w .lD'''
. it this Mnmo'X y

pan-ume ocuut uuuu u uumt i Humphrey c

area in oi. uuvun.

urawtord c
Fields lf-2b

Detore 2b 0

TOWEEL WINS

LOWUUIM wr) untisn am- p v- v
Sii''n?e''i.h,'laI4ioo mas Tompkins rf-lf 3

awarded a close decision over Cu

24 16 4 21 7

Also:

ntcher: Aylmer (3-1
Averages

ba's Orlando Zuli



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVE
former PGA Champ Dick Metz Arrives For Panama Open
Pacific Softball
Is First Professional Here
For $10,000 Star-Studded
Panama Invitational Open
League
By HENRY CLARK

THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951

it it

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Wf mWJ W 3ei

Wen Lost Pet.

Dick Metz, 49-year old veteran golfer from Fort
Worth, Texas, arrived this morning at Tocumen Airport
via Braniff Airways to participate in the $10,000 1958
Panama Invitational Open Golf Championship which
starts next Thursday at the Panama Golf Club.
Metz, former U.S. PGA Champion, is the first of the
professional golfers to arrive from, the United States to
competition in the golf championship. He is sponsored by
the Champlrn Oi & Refining Co. of Fort Worth, Texas.

Currently club professional for
Fort Worth's newest country club,
Shady Oaks, which is not near near-ing
ing near-ing completion, he had until re
cent month, virtually retired
from playing the professional cir circuit.
cuit. circuit. His apperance in the Pana Panama
ma Panama Open mark the beginning in
hit comeback to new heights
in the golf world at a senior
mttmher.

One of the all-time great golf golfers,
ers, golfers, Metz turned professional

when h wai only sixteen. Many
times winner of P.G.A tourna tournaments,
ments, tournaments, he has participated in and
won numerous open and invita
tional tournaments both in the
U. S. and abroad.

In his prime during tge '30's
and '40's, Metz was thet op mo

ney winner in the U. S. in w,
and has seen and compted a a-sainst
sainst a-sainst four generations of the

world's best golfers during his

exciting career.
Just before Metz went into se

mi-retirement from professional

golf to devote almost all of his

time to breeeding a pure bred herd
of Santa Gertrudis cattle on his
ranch m Alabama, he food one
last fling in 1948, appearing in

the Manila Open in the Philip

nine Islands.

Placing third there, he and Ed

Oliver who won the Manila Open,

Johnny Bulla, Dutch Harrison and

Norman Venneida, Australian
Open Champion, then went on

to enter open tournaments in Sin

gapore and Calcutta.

Finding himself already nau-

way around the world, Metz de

cided to play his way oacs

through the Middle East and Eu

rope. In five weeks ne covered
more than 39,000 miles, playing
thirty-nine rounds of feolf in va

rious tournamemt Deiore arriv

ing back in the States.

His love 01 came dates dbck
to his youth in Kansas where, he
was raised on o ranch. Though

COMET DOS

he sold his ranch in Alabama this

past year to once again take up
professional golf full time, he kept
a good part of bis Santa Gertru Gertrudis
dis Gertrudis herd. He feels there is a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous future for this outstand outstanding
ing outstanding breed.
Just to Trove that his eye is
about as sharp as eer Metz
took time off from ranching last
March to enter and win the
Gulfport Open n Msssippi. In
doing so, he shot a record par
62 for the course.

Married. Metz is the father of

two boys, Craig, 16, and Jim, 9,
and a daughter, Jean, 13.

mmmmmm mmmm i mmm

HWHM Mil FMBMlMn

K' am I

Cerveceria Nacional 3 0 1.000

Abernathy Unisport 2

Ft. Clayton 1

t. Kobbe to 0
Libby Foods 0

1
1
2
2

.667

.500

.000
.000

Next Games
Fri. 17: Ft. Clayton vs Ft. Kob Kob-be
be Kob-be 1st Battle Gp.
Mon. 20: Ft. Kobbe 1st Battle
Group vs Cerveceria Nacional.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

PHILADELPHIA They don't
throw custard pies at toe cops
who patrol the college football

beat any more. The dead-end kids
of the game have finally come to
realiz that if they don't respect
the law thay must wind-up in 111

clink.
Spelled out, the law is the Na National
tional National Collegiate Athletic Assn., its
membership comprises colleges
from coast to coast, and its job
ia to create legislation and see
that it is enforced.. Today if is
the most powerful and effective
force for reform the, campus has
over known.
There has always been an NC NCAA,
AA, NCAA, but it wasn't until recently
that it beaan to throw its weight

around. In years past it confined

itielf to high-sounding phrases and

nersuasive gestures, to which

practically no one paid any at
tention.

Indeed, as late as '51 the mem membership,
bership, membership, by majority vote actually

repudiated tne inuaa, warned out,
and in effect said, "You windy

BM guys bore us. We'll run our
Ham as we see fit." That did it.

The fathers went out and traded

their oowder ouff for a big sticK

'Since that time they have been

cracking down with such regu

lar

coi

A

-

ter,

fath
out

gre

ed

oth

nth

FORMER PGA CHAMPION Dick Metz, Fort Worth Texas
golf professional who arrived today to participate In the
1958 Panama Open. Dickwas the top money winner in the
U.S. in 1939 and is a many time winner of the PGA Cham Championship.
pionship. Championship. Metz is f-ponsored by the Champlin Oil and Refining
Co. of Fort Worth.

Indians To Pay Narleski Like
Top Starting Pitcher Even If
He's Relegated to Relief Duty

itv and vehemence that ethical

indards in college sports are

iher now than they have ever
en. Even the most flagrant and

litual offenders now play it

y. Nobody has to tell them tne

of tne Keystone iwops is gone,
look at "the NCAA police plot plot-as
as plot-as of now, shows that the
era, in trying 119 cases, meted
Dunicnement in varying de

es to 39 Schools who were prov-

guiltv of breaching the rules.

ers placed on probation, still
declared ineligible to ap-

Kr in sanctioned events. Victims

Bnged from' minor schools to
ighty powers.
Fa partial list of the offenders
revealing. Auburn, ranked by
Kmc as the No. 1 team of the
57 season, Is bar from Bowls
and national TV participation for

two years. University of wasnmg wasnmg-ton
ton wasnmg-ton has one more year to serve

nn a sentence which embraces

all sports, including rowing.. .the

Westerners' prestige sport.
Similar penalties incurred by
California. Southern Cal and UCLA

in the Pacific Coast Conferee
were so hard as to leave e
loon's immediate future in grave

doubt North Uaronna state arew
four-year rap, most severe to

date.
Notre Dame was set down for
one year, Oklahoma for two.
Only two Eastern schools.. .both
up on basketball charges... have
a record. City Ct ,e and Seton
Hall. At Vje current national meet meeting
ing meeting here tba NCAA added two new
teams to the probation list. Mem Memphis
phis Memphis State and Wichita.
Two-Fiited Minister ...
To get a background line on
this operation... the most signific significant
ant significant and productive in the history
of college reform... we got in touch
with the NCAA president, Frank
N. Gardner, of Drake University.

Gardner, a three-letter sports

men in his college day, is a pipe pipe-smoking,
smoking, pipe-smoking, straight-talking, practic

ing minister whose regard for the

intrinsic ripppnev nf mankind nnp

s human to err, by design or oth

erwise.

"We simply decided that if our

organization was to serve a use useful
ful useful purpose we had to get tough.
Our task was made easier by Hie

basketball scandals of '52 and a
rash of unsavory football incid incidents.
ents. incidents. This was a very dark hour,
and even some schools that had

opposed our program began to
see the light. As we grew strong

er uur emurcemem policies com

manded greater respect.
Gardner presents factual evid

ence of substantial continuing pro

gress in the elimination of com common
mon common abuses, but admits the job
is far from done... "Our No. 1

headache is still recruiting. We
are making headway but it's a
touch one Jo whip."
Kept Out of Rich Came
Most of the information on
which the NCAA bases its inves investigate
tigate investigate work comes from unso unsolicited
licited unsolicited sources, conscientious alum alumni,
ni, alumni, aroused faculty members, in
some instances, players themselv themselves.
es. themselves. Two Auburn players reported
gifts of money from an asist-nt
coach. The reginal conference re

layed the information to the NC

AA. Investigation and suspension
followed and a championship team
couldn't. go to a Bowl.

Another player complained he

had been short changed. Inquiry
disclosed excessive grant-in aid

payments to other players on the

team. This school is now on pro

nation. Another school hired a

coach with an unattractive record

dating back to high school. That
school also lost its eligibility.

We had to believe the school

president was the real culprit

in this case, said Gardner. He
knew what he was getting when

he signed this coach."

By PRID DOWN
NEW YORK, Jan. 16 (UP)-Ray
Narleski was assured today that

the Cleveland Indians will pay

him like top sUrter in 1958 ev

en if they relegate him to unwant

ed relief duty.
The hard-throwing, 19-year old
right-hander signed yesterday for
terms "better than $20,000" after
an 11-5 season in which he was
put on emergency starting duty
because of Herb Score's eye inju injury.
ry. injury. Narleski appeared in 153 in innings
nings innings and had 2.94 earned run
average. I
Narleski made it plain hi. pre prefers
fers prefers a farting assignments to re relief
lief relief but there' not much chance

he'll ctJt his wish.

"I don't want to take either

Narleski or (Don) Mossi out of

the ballpen," said new manager
Bobby iBragan in his mid-winter
appraisal of the club. I titfnk
both can do the most good for the
team in relief."
General manager Frank Lane
also kept alive the possibility that
Narleski will he traced to the New
York Yankees in a deal involving
infielder Bobhy Richardson. Ne Negotiations
gotiations Negotiations betwee the Indians and
Yankees broke down recently but
Lane said, "We'll go to work on
this one again when I go to New
York for the annual writers' ban banquet"
quet" banquet" i Jan. 26.
Home-run hitting shortstop Er Ernie
nie Ernie Banks and float Den Bias Bias-ingam
ingam Bias-ingam were the other b!g names
who signed yesterday as the
player agreements began to

pour into maier league rront offices.

Banks, who hit 43 homers and

ed with the Chicago Cubs for an

estimated $20,000 and said he

would be happy td "give third

base a try" if that's manacer

iBob Scheffing's plan. Banks said

he expected the Cubs improve

in 1958 bc:ausc they won 9 of their
last 56 games in 1957.

Blasingame, perhaps the fastest

man in the National League, came

to terms with the St. Louis Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals for a figure of about $13,000.
He hit .271 and shoed improve

ment in virtually every phase of

the game lost season after taking
over for Red Schoendienst.
In other baseball news:
Don Kaiser. 2-6 with the Cuba

last season but regarded as a fine

prospect, signed with the world
champion Milwaukee Braves. The
23-year-old right-hander went to

the Braves in the Bob Rush deal.

Ransom Jackson, 31-yoar old
third-baseman, became the 19th
member of the Los Angeles Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers to sign. A former Cub,
Jackson hit y AH last season
and may be included in a deal.
Pitchers Mike McCormick and
Paul Giel signed with the San

Francisco Gi ts, bring' g their

list of satisfied players to five. Mc McCormick,
Cormick, McCormick, 19, hat 3-1 record last
seoson. Giel, ex-Minnesota foot football
ball football star, spent the last tw years
in the army. He was 4-4 in 1954.
The Pittsburgh Pirates announc announced
ed announced they have mailed out contracts
to, 30 players and already have
nine under contract. Among the
unsigned is Ted Khurwski, slug slugging
ging slugging firstbaseman acquired in 1
trade with the Cincinnati Redlegs
this winter. Kluszewski is in Pitt

sburgh today to tall terms and un-

MCNAIR LANE BLANKS ABER ABERNATHY
NATHY ABERNATHY UNISPORT
McNair Lane tudned over Aber Abernathy
nathy Abernathy Unisport Monday 3 to 0 and

Pan Liquido took over the first

place position.

Lou Hilzinger was tagged for his

first setback in two starts to even
his season's record with one win
and one defeat.
Both Lane and Hilzinger chuck chucked
ed chucked brilliant ball for four innings
until Hilzinger was hit by the
Beermen for nine safeties, five
coming in the late innings. Lane
gave up only three singles, one
each by Malene, Woodruff and

Trout.

In the top half of the second

frame, Sam Catlett's Beermen

were taken by Hilzinger for two
consecutive outs when a single to

right by Scott, the first off Hilzin

ger, started the ball rolling. Pa

dron followed up with a nicely

placed double to left.

On a one ball count, the next
batter (Nordquest) sent an easy

grounder to Unisport manager-sec

ondbaseman, Bill De La Mater

who picked it up and threw wild to

first allowing Scott and Padron to
score. This was the turning point
for the Beermen. Excitement grew
as Kosik bunted safely then a walk
to McArthur but, the league lead

ers shortstop Carlin ended the ral rally
ly rally with a flyball to Taht,
From the second inninc after

Woodruff's bunt-hit, Lane retired
ten straight opponents before an

other hit was registered. Another

seven hitters in line were cut down
as the game ended.

Cerveceria Nacional got their fi

nal run in the fifth. "Bobo" Mc McArthur
Arthur McArthur led off with a line drive

single through the legs of Malene
who was running in for the bunt
play. Three singles in a row sent

home the third Balboa run before
Hilzinger finally got the side out.

dame time was an hour and ten

minutes.

W W t -' pr m

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SSMeastaaMMReSSSsr' 3HMHMB1

FIRST FLIGHT WINNER Gordpn Dalton (center), winner of the 1957 Dunlop Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament at the Panama Golf Club, receives a sliver award from John Mayles, manager of Agen Agendas
das Agendas Doel while Mike Moreno looks on.

bsMSr Wjt vmm BE?" KJfl

The box score:

C.N. Pan Liquido Ab R H
McArthur, lb 3 1 1

uarnn, ss 4 0 1

Blog, rf 4 0 1
Ostera, cf 4 0 1
Lane, p 4 0 1

scon, it 3 1 1
Padron, 2b 3 1 1
Nordquest, c 3 0 1
Kosik, 3b 3 0 1

drove in 100 runs last season, sign- dergo a physical xammation.

Fort

Fort
the

with

Army Atlantic Ties
Fl. Kobbe For PAAF
Baseball Loop Lead

The Army Atlantic Buahmast Buahmast-ers,
ers, Buahmast-ers, the surprise team of the
PAAF league, maoved into a
first place tie with the Fort Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe Regulars after topping the

Clayton Cavaliers-S-l at
Davis Tuesday afternoon.
IBoth Army Atlantic and
Kobbe have 2-1 marks.
The Bushmasters broke
scoring ice in the third

three big runs, the big blow he-

ing Nick Tallent's blew driving
in two runs. The "Gold Coasters"

scored again in the fourth stanza

off starter and loser "Cy" Bra

dy. Dick Lapish drove the run

in with a sharp single to left-

field.
Clayton's only uprising occurred
in the top of the seventh. Lou
Avars walked with the Bases load

ed forcing in Ray Ramczyk with

the sole Cavalier tally.

n the bottom of the seventh
Bushmaster outfielder. Hal Terry

doubled and after maving to third
scored on a fielders choice.
The win was credited to Lapish,
his second of the year, although
he needed help from Harry Boaz

and John Shirley.
Brady was charged with the
loss. His record now stands at
1-1.

Fastlich League

PALOMAS RATTLE THEIR WAY, had a hit in his only official trip

31 3 9
Abernathy Unisport
Taht, ss .., 3 0 0
Malene, 3b 8 0 1

Jones, ct 3 0 0

Husted, c : 3 0 1
Woodruff, rf 3V 0 1
Hilzinger, p 3 0 0
Chance, If 2 0 0
Trout, lb 2 0 1

ue L,A Mater, 2b.... 2 0 0

24 0 3
Umpires: Marv Metheny. Scorer:
Henry Clark.

OUT OF CELLAR

STANDINGS

Won Lost Pet.

Conejos 3
Pumas .. 2
Ocelots 2
Palomas 1

Pericos 0
Macaws 0

1.000
1.000
.667
.333
.000
.000

The Palomas won a squeaker

from the Macaws Tuesday after

noon, 7,-5, to haul themselves up

into tourtn piace oniy two games
back of the league leading Cone-

jo- .....

Each team capitalized on wit witness
ness witness of the opposing pitchers to
score heavily in the first inning.
After the first, however, the pitch pitchers
ers pitchers settled down somewhat al although
though although excellent fielding on both
teams pulled them out of jams
time after time.
The Palomas got four runs in the
first inning on four walks and sin singles
gles singles by Ashton, Pajak, and Brow-

der. They pushed across another in
the second on a lead-off home run
by Buzzy Rathgaber. Their final

two tallies came in the last inning

on two walks, a wild pitch,

to the plate

Rathgaber started on the mound
for the Palomas and pitched cred creditable
itable creditable ball, giving up only two
hits in five innings, but had trou trouble
ble trouble with his control. Pajak re relieved
lieved relieved in the fifth, allowing 1 hit
and no runs in two innings and re received
ceived received the win. McGowin started
for the Macaws and pitched good
ball although he too had a little
control problem. Stielau relieved
in the sixth and pitched the final

frame.

Today's choice for the outstand

ing fielder was Fred Huttleston,
the Palomas catcher who did an
outstanding job behind the plate.

picking off two men and continual

ly stopping near wild pitches which
could very well have meant the
loss of the ball game had any gone
by him.

To anyone who enjoys good

baseball; the Fastlich league ex

tends a hearty invitation to you to

come to the Fastlich Park on
Gaillard Highway at 4:30 p.m. on
weekdays and wktch some fine
baseball games.

Sports Briefs

PROCHASKA JOINS CARDS
CHICAGO (UP)- Roy Prochas Prochas-ka.
ka. Prochas-ka. who was head coach Frank

Edmonton Eskimos in Canadian
professional football, has join

ed the staff Ivy is building in

ms new roie as coach of the
Chicago Cardinals. Prochaska. 38.

is a Nebraska graduate and form

er Cleveland Rams pro player.

GARDEN BOUT SET

NEW YORK (UP)- Unbeaten

Stephen Redl of Palerson, N. J..

making his first appearnce after

a six-month Army hitch, has been

matched agaii-l Gak ".erwin of
Valley Stream, N. Y., for a 10 10-round
round 10-round welterweight bout at Madi

son Square Garden, teb. 14.
PALL SIDELINES DUPUIS
GENEVA. Switzerland (UP)

Ski jumper CTude Dupuis of the
Canadian team will be unable to
comoetei n the world champion

ships because of injuries suffered

in a fall and is en route nome.
A substitute, Rene Seguin, ex
pected from Quebec.

BURKE SIGNS
NEW YORK (UP-Pat Burke,
who played both guard and tac tackle
kle tackle at Michigan State, has signed
a 1958 contract with the New York
Giants. Burke, 23, was the' Giants'
11th choice in the 1956 National
Football League draft.

The box score:
Palomas
Ashton

Rathgaber 3,3

Huddleston 3 1

Pajak 3
Browder 3

passed ball and a single by Rath Rathgaber.
gaber. Rathgaber. The Macaws came slamming
back in the bottom of the first
with two runs on three walks, an

error, and a hit batter. They pick- Bradshaw

ed up three more to tie up the ball Caldwell
game at five runs apiece in the Boatwrigt
fourth on three walks, an error, Rager
and a single by Watts, ,, Fernandez ,., ..
The leading batters for the Pal Palomas
omas Palomas were Rathgaber and Brow- Totals
der who each went -2 for 3 with
Rathgabei1 hitting his first home Macaws
run of the season. The Macaws
leading hitter was Thompson who Clayton ..

Ab R H O
3 M 0

2 2
0 10

1 3
2 0
0 1
0 2
0 0

RUNNERUP Jim Hinkle (center), runnerup in the first flight of the Dunlop Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament icenly completed at the Panama Golf Club, is presented with an award by John
Mayles, manager of Agendas Doel, sponsor of the tourney. Mike Moreno (left) looks on.

Smith .. 2 1 0
McGowin 3 10

Watts 3 013
Thompson . . . . 10 1 6
Lawler .. .."2 0 0 0
Chase . 2 0 0 2
Priester 1105
Devon 11 0 0
Beck 0 .0 0 0
Stielau 1000

1
0
0
0
0

1 0 0 er: Pajak. Losing pitcher: McGo-

0 0 0 win. B.B. off: McGowin 6, Rath

gaber 7, Pajak 2. S.O. by: McGo-

22 7 6 18 win 5, Rathgaber 7, Pajak 3. 2b:

Thompson, Macaws. H.R. Rathga Rathgaber,
ber, Rathgaber, Palomas. Umpires: R. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, E. Corrigaa. Time of game:

3 11 111:40.

Totals

19 5 3 18

SUMMARY Earned runs: Pa

lomas 6, Macaws 3. Winning pitch-

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T

THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951
PAGE RIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP1
CLASSIFIEDS
TH'S SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 24)740
ran
Mm m & -

Resorts

SHAPNEL'S furnished
tuich. Phone Thopmson. Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S Cottages and
Beach Houit. One mil past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottage
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1177. Cristobal 3-1673.
Baldwin'! furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Houses
FOR RENT OR FOR SALE.
Luxurious residence completly
furniihad. In tha Exposition
Grounds, 4 bedrooim, 2 bath bath-roomi,
roomi, bath-roomi, liviag-ream, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, garage, large kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, wash tubs, chothes lines, aar aar-den.
den. aar-den. lot 20 h 30 motor, eisy
payments, for further informa informa-Hon,
Hon, informa-Hon, too Fabroga personally.
East 29th street, behind Vaaco
market, from 10 to 12 noon and
3 to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furniihad house,
two bedrooms, for three months,
"F", Stroat El Cangreio, Tol.
3-7049.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalat,
3 bedrooms, living roam, dining
room, 2 porches, maid' room,
garage. Phone 3-1119. 33, A
etroet 4-68. From 12 to 6 p.m.
1949 Buick Super
Mdan, DyDaflow,
Radio 300.00
1948 Nash Super
Coupe, Excellent
Transportation 175.00
0951 Ford Coupe
IT Deluxe, Real
j Barrain
450.00
153 Oldsmobile Sedan
"98," WJB.W,
Radio, New
Upholstery .... 975.00
raWi?&:aa j I ' ,'
956 SIMCA (French)
Sedan V8, Two
Tone, Radio.
W.S.W. .. 1,550.00
P54 Buick Super
Sedan, Two Tone,
T New TIrea,
Dynaflow,
t Imitation Leather
Upholstery,
Radio 1,050.0
YOUR GUARANTEE
i is
OUR REPUTATION
Smoot
&
Paredes

H9
H 1

5

WANTED
Service Manager
With thorough knowledge and long experience in
household and commercial refrigeration, air-conditioning,
general mechanics and electiicity, to
take over management of shops, service) personnel,
estimating 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. O. Box 4396, Panama, R. of P.

Apartments

ATTENTION, 0. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments. I,
2 bed F oo nts.
Phone Panama 3-4941
FOR RENT: Three bedrooms
apartment with bathroom, maid's
room With bath, tiring, dining
room, kitchen, Campo Alogro
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 with stove, refrigerator,
hot w a t a r, air-conditioned.
Campo Alogro area. Tel. 3-3181
fiom 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 3 3-7192
7192 3-7192 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furniihad in
Bella Vista.. 46-47 2nd, Ava.
(formerly 48th Street.)
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Bast residential section.
Cron ventilation. Hot watar in included.
cluded. included. Phan Panama 3-1650.
Business houn.
FOR RENT: Two modem
apartment, ono bedroom on
Rochet street No. 14, and Tivoli
Avenue. Panama Tal. 2-1032
Mr. Carrorai.
FOR RENT: Furnished house
in El Valla by week-end weak
or month. Phono 2-3672.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living room,
dining room, kitchen, back
porch. Nico residential Mctien
45th street No. 2-241.
FOR RENT: T W o bedrooms
chalot, living, dining room, fur furnished,
nished, furnished, suitable, for enlisted
men. Via Esaafta 2203. Tel. 3 3-3664.
3664. 3-3664. FOR RENT: Beautiful comple completely
tely completely furniihed apartment. Via
Eipafta, house just before Mlni Mlni-max.
max. Mlni-max. Army inspected.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnlihed
nlihed furnlihed apartment in Cangreio,'
two Bedroom, living room, din dining
ing dining room, kitchen, balcony,
maid'i room and garage, with
hot wetor, Alberto Navarro Street
No. 48. Tel. 2-2883.
FOR RENT : Apartment to a
responsible person. Vista Hsr-
No. 3. Ricardo Mir Street.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment with two bedrooms,
livingroom, dining room, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, garage and six closets,
46th Street No. 2-62. For Infor Information
mation Information call 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Furnished and unr
furnished apartments. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 1386. New Alhambra
Apartments 10th Street, Colon.
FOR RENT: Modem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, new. La Carrasquilla No.
462-B.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Largo bright fur furnished
nished furnished room, semi-private bath,
independent entrance, near Be Belle
lle Belle Vista Theatre. Panama 3-
1081.
Oil Deposit Found
Near Galilee
JERUSALEM. Israel. Jan. 16
(UP) An oil deposit of unknown!
extent has been found at a aeptn
of 2.550 feet near Mount Tabor in!
Galilee, it was reported today.
The Israel Continental Co. is
studying the find to determine if it
is big enough for commercial ex exploitation,
ploitation, exploitation, TELE-RAD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "H" and Darien St.

LEAVE TOUE AO WITH ONE OP OUI AGENTS OB OD OFFICES AT 11-31 -" ATRF.IT, PANAMA- UBBEEM MUECIADO t rMrtel .?N,C"
INTERNAL Ofc PUBi.lCACIONKS-No t LoMer, Nan o CASA ZALDO-Central Ave. tt o LOtJEDEg PHABMACJ-1SI J&$t:
BARDO-No M V Street 0 MORRISONth of Jul; Ave. A J At o UCWIS SERVICE Ave TtvoH No O F ARM A CI ESI ADOS UN1DOS- 41 Central Ave
riBuii ii nit iu r.nini luMi,. Bmiunmn trnnucr i r. j- i. n. n. ii rnrn nnMV Imtn Arnnemena Ave anil 33 34 FARMACIA

VAN DER-JtS St Street No SI a FARMACIA El BATURRO-Faran Lefrm t

in Ben vms i Desire, o iinim: cenrrai Avenue 12,185 Tel. in

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
Monterrey, hard top convertible,
8 cylinder, green and cream.
$750. Phona 83-4147, House
2154-C Curundu. 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 Dodge Kings-
way Custom Sedan four door
powerflite. Puih button, radio,
back-up lights, two tone paint,
signal lights, can ba financed.
$2,000.00. Tol. 2-2331. House
759-D. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1950 Dodge 2
door, good condition, $350.
Capt Woods, Albrook 86-6186.
FOR SALE: 1951 Willys jeep
itation wagon. Good mechanical
condition, reasonable for cash.
Delivery December 30th. Har Harris,
ris, Harris, 3-1057, Panama.
-GET STREAMLINED"
(ha Mr Levy way Body Mamie,
Excerdsinf Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladles
and gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCROLL'S
Products
i. Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-2217
THE
NEW
canon
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
i.
Panama N. York Colon
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
i i 1
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
- January '19, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1881
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
Clayton Slugger
Waft Sauerbrun
Breaks Ankle
CLAYTON Slugger Runover houw
Walt Sauerbrun, Fort Clayton-s
power-hitting outfielder, will Ite
out of action for an indefinite
period of time with a broken an ankle
kle ankle in two places Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at Fort Davis in a Panama
Area Armed Forces baseball en encounter
counter encounter with the league-leading
Army Atlantic Bushmasters.
The Clayton outfielder smash smashed
ed smashed two hemeruns in one game
this season to lead the league in
round-trippers. He also hit one
in an exhibition game against
the Chesterfield Smokers of the
Panama Professional baseball
league.
STEPHENSON HONORED
ATT A. VTA fTTTM Tinn Stenhen
son, Georgia Tech center who was I
named to the United Press All-,

America football team for 1957, tain of the 1957 Tech team, re re-wan
wan re-wan nrpfiented a nlamie bv Gov. rpivpd the award at a dinner of

Marvin Griffin Tuesday night
reeognition of ma selection to me,
mythical team. Stephenson, cap-'

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: 30 discount on
LP records. Classical, popular
and jaxs. Agendas Dial 37th
St. No. e-A. Only this weak.
FOR SALE: Larto fire proof
tteel safe, 45x35x35. Bargain.
5th stroat Viita Hermosa, house
75.
INVITATION TO BIO
The Interemerican Tropical Tuna
Commission offers for sale by
staled bid, the following:
MV "Atnn" (Canal .Zona regis registry
try registry nomber 11(2), a 38 foot
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.
Tha sale is sublet to the follow following
ing following conditions:
1. The vessel is available on an
as is where is" basis.
2. Payment to be made by cash
or certified check payabla to the
Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission in United States
funds for tha full amount. Upon
delivery.
3. Delivery to be taken within
7 days of notification of accept acceptance
ance acceptance of bid.
4. The undersigned restrvea the
right to reject any or all bids.
5. Closing date for receipt of
sealel bids Is January il, 1958.
Bids should be mailed to the
Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission, Box 3665, Balboa,
Canal Zona. Envelope should be
market "Atun bid."
Arrangements to view the ves vessel
sel vessel can bo made by phoning Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-7320 or by writing to
box 3665. Balboa.
sgd. Ixadoro Barrett
For: Interamerican Tropical Tu Tuna
na Tuna Commission.
Panama, January 15, 1958
FOR SALE: New wringer Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine, usod
Homart garbage disposal unit.
Phono 86-2109.
NOTICE OP SALE
Tha following property, assets
of the estate of Robert 9. Ful Ful-ter,
ter, Ful-ter, deceased, presently located
in house 043 1 -A, Frangipani
street, Ancon, Canal Zone, are
offered for sale to the highest
bidders.
Such may be inspected in the
apartment on Saturday morning,
January 18, 1958 from 9:00 a.
m. to 12:00 noon and again on
Saturday morning, January 25,
195$ from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
noon. Written bids on any items
should be submitted to the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned administretor at P. 0.,
Box 98, Balboa Heights, Canal
Zona.
All bids are subject to tha con continuance
tinuance continuance of the district court.
The bidder should submit, in ad addition
dition addition to his bid, his address and
phone number.
Bids will be accepted through
January 28, 1958:
One record player and radio, GB.
console.
One record player table model.
Two beds, single, with mattres mattresses
ses mattresses and pillows.
Ono settee, bamboo, six strand,
six cushions.
Two chairs, bamboo, six strand,
two cushions each.
One coffee table, mahogany and
bamboo.
One coffee table, mahogany
small.
One coffee table, wood.
Ono chair, wicker, quartermaiter.
Four chain, straight, wood.
One occasional table, Chinese.
Two lamps, floor.
Ono buffett, mahogany.
One desk, mahogany.
Ono radio, table model.
One clock, wall, electric, 25 cy cycle.
cle. cycle. One mirror, wall, wood frame.
Ono chest of drawers.
One lamp, desk, gooseneck.
One lamp, bed, metal.
Two lamps,' wall, metal.
Two lamps wall wood.
One rug, 4x8.
One rug 5x9.
One rug 8x10, woven.
One fan. 10", 25 cycle.
Three blinds. Venetian, wood,
5, width installed in 12-famlry
apartment.
One table, drop leaf.
Seven pictures, wall.
One refrigerator, electric, West West-inghouse,
inghouse, West-inghouse, 25 cycle.
One table, wood, mania, defec defective.
tive. defective. W. I. Sheridan, Jr.,
' Administrator.
FOR SALE: Toy Terrier puppy,
female, week registered
5608-A. Hedges PI, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Carved Chinese
furniture priced for immediate
sale. Unregistered Doberman Doberman-Pinschers
Pinschers Doberman-Pinschers pups. $20,00 each.
Panama 3-1319.
FOR SALE: Reason, no time te
attend. Well established store
stocking latest style articles, ex ex-clesive
clesive ex-clesive business conections with
American firms. Telephone 3 3-7619.
7619. 3-7619. in, the Atlanta chapter of Sigma Del-
u uu, proiessionai juurnansm
fraternity.

StrMt FARMACIA SA8"-VU terr

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Piano, occasional
chairs, excellent condition. 8048
Apt. 3, Melendex 10th. St. Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Large bar. $30.
Bendix automatic washer, good
condition, $50. Capt Woods.
Albrook 86-6186.
FOR SALE: Miscellaneous
household furnishings. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving the Isthmus. Tel. 2-4225.
House 580-B San Juan Place,.
Ancon.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, gas
stove, washing machine, mix
master, toostor, Waffle iron and
grill, vacuum cleaner, iteam
iron, gas water heater. Phone 3 3-7042.
7042. 3-7042. FOR SALE: Bargain prices,
Dining room set, kerosene stove
with burner, kitchen cabinets,
record player. 3-6163. Via Po Po-rraa
rraa Po-rraa No. 89.
MAJOR LEAGUE
Teams
W L
43Mi 24'!
41Mi 26V4
36 32
Pan-Am
Jets
Fuerza and Lux
R.C. Ne-Hi
Seymour Agency
Lucky Strike
El Rancho
Europea Furniture
H. I, Homa Co.
34
33
32
27
25
33
35
36
41
43
Pan-Am Jets 1 Lucky Strike 1
Lucky Strike started out as if
they were going to deal a severe
blow to trie league leading Pan Pan-am
am Pan-am Jets by winning the opener by
36 pins. But as true pennant con contenders
tenders contenders the Pan-am Jets pulled
themselves together and blasted
away tor the next three points.
Ted Albritton enjoyed, according
to his own admission, the highest
series he ever rolled a super 651
and right behind him was Cas
Cascio with 649. In the 651 jackpot
was a 265 high single game. Earl
(Best was Lucky Strike tops with
586.
Pan-am Lowande 466, Albrit Albritton
ton Albritton 651, Sullivan 465 Nunes 511
Cascio 649.
Luckies Soyster 571 Morrow
528, Vosa 457, Samaniego 443 Best
586
Fuena Y Lus 4 Seymour 0
Tha Kilowats of Fuersa Y Lux
were operating on high voltage
and shocked their opponents, Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Agency into submission by
sweeping all four points. NO game
was close, and Fuena Y Luz took
total pins by nearly three hund
rmi nins.
Andy Fistonich tabbed 583 for
the Power and Light company, but
it was a rookie in the major
league that rolled the high game
of the match, Jimmy Bowen with
241. The highest scorer for Sey Seymour
mour Seymour was Art Graham and his 519.
The FYL gained one pointed on
Pan Am Jets, whereas Seymour
slipped from third to fourth place.
FYL Boyer 504, Davis 527, Bowen
549, Fistonich 583, Gleichman 559.
Seymour Rudy 464, Bowers 401,
Bates 494, Graham 519, Coffey 491.
El Rancho 1 wrepean PtmjrfureT
The Furniture saleehen of Eu Europea
ropea Europea were cerUinly flirting with
the cellar, but thanks to H.I. Ho
ma they are still Itwo points away.
Knmnea started out quite well by
taking El Rancho into camp by 19
pins. But after tnai jsuropea quiei quiei-fnr
fnr quiei-fnr hiith average; Nickie Knock
ed down and tsr nancno nao a
merry time in taking the remain remaining
ing remaining three points. Ed Kunkel wis
the leading Ranchto with 566 and
for the broken down furniture
stackers it was Ted Schmidt wixn
nut
El Rancho Roeers 505, Minor
541, Charters, 489, Richardson 509
Vnnelcl 566
Europea Schmidt 560, Fernan Fernandez
dez Fernandez 421, Glud 451, T o 1 a n d
(Blind) McLane 547
R. C. Ne-H 3 H. I. Homa 1
R. C. Ne-H continued their stea steady
dy steady climb in the league standings.
They went up one notch and are
in third place. Their litest victims
weret he last place H. I. Homa.
Bud Balcer of H. L Homa con continued
tinued continued his amazing bowling. Over
the past few weeks in the tnree
leagues ua dowis, ne nas avrag avrag-ed
ed avrag-ed over 200. His latest series was
607, which was two pins over Al
Kaelin of Ne-Hi.
Homa won the first game by 28
pins and lost the second by 12.
but then the Ne Hi soft drrnkerj
poured it on 938 to 7W pins.
Homa Pahl 513, Thomas 486,
Klumpp 421 Balcer 607, Jamison
534
N Hi Alien 519. Luttenberger
503, Kaelin 605, Todd 593 Almeda
467.
WOMEN'S INTERSERVICE
BOWL'NG
Final Standi..a
Beachcombers
Rodman Wrens
Navy W(h)ales

It

111 0 NOVEDADES ATWB Bld

Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1956 Evintude 30
h.p., excellent condition. Used
in fresh water only. Call Balboa
2-1409 after 4:30 p.m.
WANTED: B.S.A motorcycle
engine J00 or 650 c.c. in part
or whole. Call Panama 3-5783.
PHILLIES SIGN DAVIS
PHILADELPHIA (UP) For Former
mer Former Baylor University baseball
and football star Jack Davis has
been signed by the Philadelphia
Phillies organization and assigned
to Miami of the International
League. The 22-year-old Davis,
who lives in Carthage, Tex.,
5-11, 185-pound out.ielder. He is a
graduate of American Legion
Daseoaii.
Army MRU
15 Nd Blue Devils
Albrook Flyers
The final set of games were
rolled at the 15 Naval District
Bowler ma. The Beachcombers,
the league champs will be honor honored
ed honored this Friday night at the Com Community
munity Community House at the 15th Naval
District. The championship team
was made of Marge Rodgers, the
league leadng bowlerette; Lena
Biurchette, Bess Shepard, Heln
Glud and their captain, Tommie
Weishar.
Although the Beachcombers won
the WIBC patches, they olaved sec
ono naaie to the Wrens of Rod-
mxn uf team averages, but since
the pay off is for games won, the
Wrens have nothing to show ex
cept self satisfaction that thev
knocked down more pins than the
chamos.
Friday night, besides the champs
each and every member will get
trophies, plus awards for individ individual
ual individual performances. Marge Rodgers
for scratch high series. Marge
Spiros for high game scatch. In
the handicap class Betty (Beesler
added to her collection award for
high series with handicaps and He Helen
len Helen Glud for high game with hand handicap.
icap. handicap. On the last night of bowling Glo
ria Vasquez of the cellar champs,
Flycrettes hadaamvell 538 set.
Final Decision

BassssXlEllW

For Dodgers Again Left In Air

LOS ANGELES. Jan. 16 (UP)
A decision on whether the Los
Angeles Dodgers will make their
temporary home in the huge Mem Memorial
orial Memorial Coliseum was le t in the air
again today as the Coliseum com commission's
mission's commission's finance committee stud
ied Walter O'Malley's latest pro
posal.
The committee was to report
back tomorrow morning on wheth whether
er whether O'Malley's offer to rent he
stadium for five per cent of the
gross revenues would be accept
able in view of various objections
raised at yesterday's full commis commission
sion commission meeting.
The commission voted, to refer
the offer to its finance committee
when other users of the stadium
the Los Angeles Rams and USC
and UCLA objected the Dodgers
would be paying only half the rent rental
al rental they pay. The football clubs a' a'-so
so a'-so turn over all of the concession
penkits to the coliseum, while O' O'-Malley
Malley O'-Malley wants to keep them.
Another possible snag a r o s e

Excellent Opportunity

Experienced Accountant
Write Full Particulars

Miscelloneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
Real Estate
Lot. New Gorgona. 8500 ssj.
meters, near beach. Beautiful
view. Tel. 3-7790.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Competent woman
for washing, ironing. Inquire
Modas Vice next to Corte In Ingles.
gles. Ingles. WANTED : Experienced maid,
with knowlage of cooking.
References necessary. Excellent
salary. Apply Qtrs. 524-B Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu Heights between 5:30 and
6:30 p.m.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: 1 Whixxar 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.

BasUio Prefers To Battle
e
Ran Than Wrestle Tuxedo

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UP) Carmen
Basi io, who would rather battle
Sugar Ray Robinson than wrestle
a tuxedo, today challenged the
man from whom he took the mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight title to "'quif being cau cautious
tious cautious and come out and fight.
Basilio became the "Fighter of
the Year" when he knocked the
middleweight crown off Robin Robinson's
son's Robinson's patent leather locks last
September. Ever since then he
has been struggling to stay in
shape while bouncing around the
rubber chicken circuit accepting
various trODhies.
"I'd almost rather fight Robin Robin-son
son Robin-son twice than sit down to another
banquet," smilingly says me uuie
little man who fights so thunder thunderously.
ously. thunderously. J
Whether Robinson, who has
threatened to retire, will meet
him again was uppermost in car
men s -mma as ne receiveu ma
latest award. This was the trophy
as fighter of the year presented
to him last night by the New York
Boxing Writers at their annual
beef and boff get-together.
Says Robbie Will Fight
"I'm confident Robinson will
fight me," he said. "I just wish
hedmustajlmgjn
On Coliseum
when two bond underwriting firms
warned that any change in the
rental scale which might reduce
future revenue would endanger
nroDosed sale of more than 7 mil
lion dollars in bonds for construc construction
tion construction of a sports arena adjacent to
the stadium.
Finance committee chairman Ja
mie Smith warned that he doubt
ed the underwriters would support
O'Malley's plan if the Rams and
the two schools did not approve
Other objections came from the
colleges which also objected to
part of the Coliseum football field
being torn up under O'Malley's
plan. They said that even with
the grass being replaced lor foot
ball games it still would result in
dangerous playing conditions.
O'Malley made the latest pro
posal at the urging of Mayor MoT
ris Poulson after he already had
announced the baseball club would
make their temporary home at
minor league sized Wrigley Field
which the Dodgers own
T h i
FOR
TO
P.O. BOX 3173
PANAMA

SERVICES

3 -minute car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Banc Trans-lstb
mian Highway near Sears.
For the best TV service call
Dick, phone 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
Cutter ants, chinch bugs, garden
insects exterminated at low cost.
Quick service, results guaranteed
en ell work. "Servicio Pronto"
Tel: Panama 3-7977 Colon
1777.
The best dinner, and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned cafeteria grill and
bar Hotel Inrernacional "Pla "Pla-xa
xa "Pla-xa 5 do May."
Janitorial SERVICE, for tha
cleaning of private homes, of offices,
fices, offices, public buildings, churches,
home apartsments. Rug cham cham-pooing
pooing cham-pooing and general upholstery
right on the spot. Call Modarna,
S. A. Tel. 2-4782, Patio Kodax
No. 96.
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV, HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. S. TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607.

Nobody passes up that much mon money,
ey, money, unless they've gof 15 times as
much. And irom what I hear,
Robinson hasn't got that kind of
dough."
Meanwhile, looking ahead to
such a bout, Carmen figures that
it could be "easier or tougher,"
depending on how each of them
decided to fight. Although, quite
Irankly, Carmen admits that it
would have to be quite a brawl
to be tougher than that last one
which went into the books as one
of the all-time classics.
"Still, what kmu oi a fight we
make the next time could depend
on how we started," he analyzed, a
"He knows something more about
my style now and I know more
about his. So it could be eaeier
or tougher for one or the other
of us.
Forgets Caution
"Maybe he would fight with
more, caution," Carmen addso

MayDe l would although l do
seem to forget all about caution
when I get into the ring. I come
to fight and I try to make a
fight."

Basilio, a soft-speaking, pleas pleasant
ant pleasant man who is betrayed as a
fighter only by the scar tissue .'
over his eyes, thinks that Robin Robinson
son Robinson was overly cautious the first
time. N
"He did a lot of running," Car Carmen
men Carmen asserted. "But in the end he
had to light just because there
wasn't any o'ace else for him to

fTun to. The ring's oafy so big and
ne had no place else to go when
I kept crowding him."
Basilio has no love for Robin Robinson
son Robinson because Sugar Ray snubbed
him cold back in the old days
when Robinson was riding high
and Carmen was trying to get
somewhere. But he doesn't take
his foe lightly.
"I've been working out off and -on,"
he said. "As soon as these
dinners get over, I'm going to
Florida for five or six weeks to
be able to get in a lot of road
work. One thing sure, I'll be
ready for him or anybody else."
And anybody, he admits, would
be better than the soup and fish.
CARDS SIGN DICKINSON
HATTIESBURG, Miss. (UP) -Richard
Bo Dickinson, junior
halfback of Mississippi Southern
College who was selected in the
National Football League player
draft a year ago by the Chicago
Bears, has signed to play for- the
Bears next season. His sister said
Dickinson signed the pact last
weekend shortly after his mar marriage
riage marriage to co-ed Joyce Ready ,of Bi Bi-loxi,
loxi, Bi-loxi, Miss.
came after Rose Bowl negotia negotiations
tions negotiations fell through due to the Dod-
t ger expense involved.



A

THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1951
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAUf NEWSPAPER
PAGE WTO
nut anv tax pnu
BV GEORGK WUNDEai
TOT 8TOBE OP MARTHA WAINS
Forgotten Question
Br wuson scRCoait

MURTY MEEKLB

OUR BOARDING HUUSB

M 1 I HhhK fc
PRISCILLA'B POP December Song Bp JJ, VERMEEB
PRRCKLI8 AND HIS PROKNDf Clean Swoop Hf MRRILL HL08EER "S 11 T k
A?iClSe CAH j j i
r heh.hehli'm I that should re lyv- 1 mmbrinsin' in that T
4UJLETOOP Now, About Osear' Br f T HAMLIN AWIN6THAT ENOUGH WOOD... V PUFF I) MM PIECE WHEN YA COME, )
' Qx C WASCAL fHaA' FOR CAWWY IT SOKAYlJ LSTl ELMER?
. i fl

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

BOOTS AMD HER BUDDIE

Busy Boy

Br EDOAR MARTIN

I wow,
H DEMR.
; -A
i
I I
At

60Kk2

IT'C, TCCV CUMC ttl

POKAl'T
WOOU) PfcOuT
THT WRW
PftVEV RWO
IM MO OU
TROMV. IN TUE

a

IT VTO

6EU3THTHS

PRCHV
DUCKWORTH.
WHO'S BEEN
VArt06lN6
AROWJD

OT COWSE YOU'RE NxttME
THOT Pu6 Yd OWUV fS NfcVE
WOt) VERW WPUEyrCOM, v:

!C 1W7 fay NIA tervtw, T.M. Ift. U.. PH..WI

CAPTAIN BASE

W5. WILF0UG 0OESI0T PUT

UP IMITU unconi cue. i ike

You Makt Up Tool

Br LESLIE TURNER

thMM pill should

KEEP KIOLkU ASLEEP

TILL MB' ABOARD THB

TANKER ROUWP TOR.

VENEZUELA;

WELL GET HIM I WILF0W6 PA55EM0ER T VOJ'RE TOH0VE0PI

1 WW1T HIM WNAy &KIPPER. WE'LL PUT HIM TAMKER WHEW VOU

LCHkk UCDCt A III UI..-ABi.l Aif I r-T ...... I

A. 1 nerve; i i ,n ni mpmi nivi lei tvill KCNLfcrZVUUa I

I HIM SLEEP IT OFF' 1 WITH IT AOmtT wrV

On Hit Way

By DICE CAVALLI

) -i BCTTtR NOT
I f WAIT ON OS, ED- )

'Tdont " I imoL
know how Tl
SOON WE'LL n
BE REAPV-- Li
EMMA'S STILL Iff
THEFHWr J 1

f IT SURE TAKES TT
I YOU A LONG -s
TIME TO "CTtH;
mm
fjaWB avAuj
EfJEJ it.5

I ;

a-ao
T.M. lg. U.S. Fit. 0.
B 1M7 br MA tmlm, ine.

Hf W r- M
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER!
To Uarn your "PortuM" for today from tho Man, writ i ttto IttMn I
of the alphabet corratpondint to tba numarala on tha lino of the ama
logical period in which you were born. You will And it fun.
1114 1(711 Willi ) 14 IIH17 llltM't JSttttlSM
A I C II t 6 H I IK I M N OPQtSTUVWKYZ

nt. ii-
MAt.N

MAR. 11
AN. 20

AW. II.
MAY JO

MAY 21.
JWNf II

AUG. n

AUG.J3-

lffT.24-4XT.W

NOV. It

JAN. II

16 18 IS 20 3 3 20 25 IS 21 18 8 5 1 18 20

IS 22 5 18 7 S 14 S 18 15 21 19 4 1 25 18

25 21 12 5 20 9 4 5 18 12 5 1 19 21 18 5

20 8 5 19 20 1 18 19 6 1 22 15 18 25 15 21

8 15 12 9 4 1 25 16 21 18 3 8 1 19 5 19

13 9 19 20 12 5 20 19 S 14 19 23 8 91 14 7

15 4 4 8 1 16 16 S 14 9

14 7 19 6 21 M

1 12 1 19 20 13 9 14 21 20 S 8 21 18 18 25

2 9 20 20 5 18 3 13 14 20 5 19 20 23 15 14

8 1 16 18 23 S 24 16 5 3 20 1 20 9 IS 14

2 21 19 25 16 18 5
MBjaaMMMaMBUefiwa aaaa

16 1 18 1 20 9 1 14 19

7 12 1 4 20 9 4

14 7 19 1 8 S 1 4

"Thlt looks like another long day, Miss Snider.! Wonder!

If it would help it you told em you nope wey aon x
catch my coldr

MAJOR BVOPLB

OUT OUR WAI

B i. R. WILLIAMS

le6ADTMAT LAxNSUlf

ICOU5IM DAISY IS AlAA-

IMtJ AT BAXTER'S HIP

FORMfit) TMP wJrtn- Y

ICAT INTO A YVOOLLY i

LWO-Ht 5ENT HER

THESE DELICIOUS

BON BOWS--

f u

THE WARDENll

SAYS DAISY'

will walk
this Seat

TILL MEW
YEAR'S

WE'RE ALL

DUCKS
im A

6M00TIN6

SAI I Pt?V'

'M ONLY" AFRAID.

OF THREE-

THINS5 LISH1H

NINS, THE
H-S0M6 AkJD

COU5lM

DAisy

! fi i i OW.UfgCLE ART, OH .THEN V' M M- M BOV I miJH' I )
' F THOSE BOVS WON'T I AWT THIS V WI&HT
( VwTt'h SWELL? JUri'A WW
f WITH THEIR ME.' I J LIKE CAMPIW' UP COME
j Vtitteriwo 1 cckilp out AiiLtvuu an'tav .'v
1 HtVl ,fi AN SLEEP TE&" VES, I EVERY a
J T V CALL BO'LEK s TIMES
r J K- 1 I SHOP BETTER'W r
w y WHEW I'M I A BED y K

"eBMBBMBH
" KL.4RmW
. IpJkHiBiH tBH
IIwV SB tHEtaaEnLaaau

MATCHED SET Having a little trouble with their can-can
slips, Jennifer and Antoinette Penzabene have passers-by seeing
spots before their eyes in Albany, N.Y. A playful breeze un uncovered
covered uncovered the red and white polka dot style that each of the
sisters favoi.

BT MAV HAPPEN THAT eUjaTHANTS HUPPUEP
UNPEK A TREE, HtPU?lNS ON TO EACH OTHER'S
TAIL. FOR COMPORT, ARE KILL.EP WHEN UfiHTNINc
STRIKES THE TREE ANt? PASSED THROUGH THE

6ROUP IN A CHAIN REACTION.

sJ?'-. .'-"ii'ii tm2s sm-B

MOMEMTS WET 1 IKE ID L IVE OVER

Faltering Philip:
Mflr Ufa is tilled with braises
4nilra wnnid imre his home like new.
1 A (Unified tmrt r Hrh f !'

eOVAS PANAMA APWA f$
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-DETROIT 50.8O

PANAMA
DETROIT

Today's
CFN NEWS
Dinah Shore
HOME VARIETY SHOW
Uberace
Western Marshal
Lassie
PANORAMA
Classroom Camera
American Government
Lesson No. 4

7:30 Rett Skelton
8:00 Perry Mason
9:00 Tennessee Ernie Ford
9:30 Big Town
10:00 To Tell TheTruth
10:30 Spike Jones
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:1 Encore: Dean Martin.

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1699
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

HOJSE FUL L ilf fOMPAKJV



JAN 17 1958
Twili&nTL oop

A tantic
Govne Tonight
.Read story on page 6

As Trial Recesses .
Pan Cono P7of Testifies
Company Was Not Negligent
The admiralty suit in which owners of the ship Aurora Borealis and her cargo
of coal &re suing the Panama Canal Co. recessed late-yesterday until Friday afternoon.
Prior commitments of an attorney pre vented continuance of the trial today.
Only one more respondent's witness, Capt. Elmer F. Abbott, assistant Captain
of the Port of Balboa, is scheduled to testify.
, The libellants, Sociedad de Transportes Maritimos, S. A. and Nazaki & Company,
have called no witnesses. But their attorne ys, Charles E. Ramirez and Woodrow De
Castro, have reserved the right to call rebuttal witnesses.

Capt. Jens Nilsen, a senior Can Can-1
1 Can-1 pilot and former master of
'Grace Line vessels, was called by
'respondent yesterday afternoon as
:in expert witness, tie ioiiowea me
closing testimony of another Can Canal
al Canal pilot, Capt. H. L. Wentworth.
' Nilsen testified that the conduct
Of Cap. Julius F. Dietz, the pilot
aboard the Aurora Borea', in
the management of the ship was
iin accordance with proper princi principles
ples principles of piloting. He indicated that
ihe himself might have done just
Taipei Premier
Denies Charges
In Impeachment
TAIPEI, Formosa, Jan. 16 (UP)
Nationalist l n i n c a c i
W."K. Yui today issued a 10,000 10,000-word
word 10,000-word statement formally denying
''charges in his impeachment.
? Th control Yuan formally ac-
; cused Yui of neglect or duty and
corruption in an impeachment ac-
tion last montn.
The premier sent his point-by-
point reply to the judicial Yuan.

A lz-raemDer juuituii i-u-t'w,n active m Summer Recrea
on discipline of pub ic function- activities for many years

aries will investigate the casa and
announce a verdict within three
months.
Eight of the 12 committee mem members
bers members belong to the ruling Kuomin Kuomin-tang
tang Kuomin-tang Party of President Chiang
Kai-Shek asd it was believed that
Yui would escape with only a
reprimand.

CZ Credit Union Meets Friday
To Elect New Board Directors

The annual meeting of the Canal
Zone Credit Union will be held
tomorrow night in the Diablo
Heights Service Center and all
members have been urged to at attend.
tend. attend. A buffet supper will be served
at 6:30 o'clock preceding the meet meeting
ing meeting which will be called to order
at 7 o'clock.
One of the principal items of
business at the annual meeting is
the election of a board oi directors
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE!

High 89 82
Low 72 77
HUMIDITY
High 95 86
Low 54 78
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-22 N-18
RAIN (inches) 0 .23
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 78 81

FRIDAY, JAN. 17
High
1:3.1 a.m.
2:12 pm.
Low
7:54 a.m.
8:18 p.m.
KRT WA6NER JOAN COLLINS
Bm y oirM by
WAITFR RflSCH RtCHARD I BRFEN

LAV 4saTT aar,jH
9 aSOkteJi

what Dietz did in the given circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. The ship struck the bank twice
during southbound transit on July
20,1951, and the libellants have
charged the Canal was negligent
in regard U the use of tugs, the
length of hawser, etcetera.
Nilsen also testified the Canal
was not negligent in assigning a
probationary pilot to piloting a
shiD of this size or kind. He him

self, he said, had piloted similar
vessels when ht was a pilot prob probationer.
ationer. probationer. He felt thrt it was within
the rules of good seamanship for
probationary pilots to handle such
ships.
He saw no .display of neglig negligence
ence negligence or lack of skill on the part of
Summer Activities
to Be Discussed
At Paraiso School
A meetine of the Summer Re.
creation Board of the Latin Ame-
ican ;ommunities will be held
i

Saturday afternoon at 1:30 in the,""? Z YZLILZSZm
f th Poraisn Hish Feb. 7 in the Administration Build-

h3" i "7"
Mrs' Inez McKenzie, who has

roembers 'iSTdlSBK
mSg, plans will ke Cmboa, and Cristobal,
discussed for the various summer In addition the contract0r wi1
recreation activities to be held for be required to ieept grass cut

SCnpoi cniiaren in uie vapai
Latin American communities dur
ing the coming vacation months.
for the coming year. These are e
lectea by the membership five
from the Pacific side and two from
the Atlantic side, and officers, of
the Credit Union are chosen by
tne Board.
The Canal Zone Credit Union
has compMtd its 21st year of
operation, It is a Delaware cor corporation,
poration, corporation, owned entiraly by em employes
ployes employes of 'the Panama Canal
Company and Canal Zone Gov Government.
ernment. Government. Since the Credit Union's form formation
ation formation it has shown a steadv growth
and a'rllarge majority of eligible
employes in the Canal orgamza
tion are now members. The U
nion's principal function, other
man a saving depository for em
ployes, grants personal loans to
members and aids them in the fin
ancing of such personal expenses
as the purchase of cars and house household
hold household goods and investments. The
Credit Union has a favorable in
stallment Dlan for employes to
make purchases of household
goods at the Canal Commissaries.
A list of candidates for the board
of directors for the coming year
has been submitted by a nominat
ing committee, of which Constance
W. Chase was chairman. Nomina Nominations
tions Nominations may also be made from the
floor at the anual meeting.
the following list of names has
been submitted by the nominating
committee as candidates for the
board.
Pacific Side: Carl J. Browne,
B. S. Chisholm, Robert 'Van Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, J. H. Selby, and J. E. Steiner.
Atlantic Sidei Edward B. O' O'Brien,
Brien, O'Brien, Jr., and W. L. Willumsen.
PRICES: .75 .40
- TODAY
1:00,2:40, 4:45, 6:55,9:05 p.m.
Emm on ;

ffiHMO I BREEH ml WALTER HEISCH

Canal employes handling the ship,
and said a 200-ft hawser for the
tug was "about right."
He said he saw no advantage in
havin used a "bridle," on the Au

rora Borealis. This is a special ar arrangement
rangement arrangement used for towmg barges
and other blunt-nosed craft.
Both Nilsen and Wentworth were
cross-questioned at length by lib libelant's
elant's libelant's attorneys.
CZ Grass Culling
Contracts Put Up
For Bidding By PC
The work of maintaining grounds
and cutting grass in Paraiso and
various other locations in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone is now being advertised'
for bids by the Panama Canal
Company.
Invitations for the bids were be being
ing being solicited this week and the
v:j. i. t: ....
ling at Balboa Heights,
.The w"rk ln general will constfs
y1 siumma immiwuukb
I"1 th town of Paraiso the Bai-
,, sevpr), W.tinns motor ranirni
of the Maintenance Division work
branch in Cristobal and the Main
tenance Division water system
on both sides of the Isthmus.
The specifications require that
the work be done during the
periou of March 1, 1958, and June
30, 1959.
Union Man Says
Discrimination
Cuts Labor Force
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP)
Union leader A. J. Hayes said
today job discrimination against
Negroes "denies us the effective
use of 10 per cent of our labor
force" at a time when Russia is
threatening to overtake U.S. pro productive
ductive productive capacity.
"Since the Soviets greatly out outnumber
number outnumber us in population and
labor force, we must fully utilize
all our labor force," he said.
Hayes, president of the Inter International
national International Association of Machin Machinists,
ists, Machinists, said that aside from human humanistic
istic humanistic considerations, "national
safety and security" require an
end to discrimination against Ne
groes in employment.
Hayes addressed a conferee
called by the President's Commit Committee
tee Committee on Government Contracts on
how to interest more young per
sons in minority groups in train-
'. r t 1 ml
nig lur sKuiea jods. ine commit committee,
tee, committee, headed by Vice-President
Richard M. Nixon, seeks to end
racial discrimination in jobs cov
ered Dy government contract.

Gorgas Employe Sued By California
For Damage Caused By Son In Accident

In a type of damage suit unu unusual
sual unusual on the Canal Zone, two Cali California
fornia California women are seeking restitu restitution
tion restitution from a Canal mother lor the
alleged negligence of her minor
son in a Los Angeles accident.
A summons and complaint ask asking
ing asking about $10,900 has been served
on Mrs. Hazel Myers, an employe
oi uie luncneoneite at uorgas Hos
pital.
Complainants aw Agnes E. How How-land
land How-land and Marie J. Howland, both
of Los Angeles. Both charge they
were iniureri as (hp result nf a
traffic accident caused by Mrs.
Myers' minor son, Wayne Louis
Myers, then aged 19, who had sec
ured a driver s license on the joint
and separate stipulation of his par
ents that they would be respon
sible tor damages resulting Horn
his negligence.
The complaint states the oper operator's
ator's operator's license was issued on the
application of the boy's father,
Curtis E. Myers, and bis mother,
tne defendant.
The Howlands charge that on
April 2, 1956. young Myers was
driving a car on a side street en
tering a Los Angeles boulevard.
that its brakes were defective, and
ne was aware or tnis fact. They
assert he failed to make the boule boulevard
vard boulevard stop and ran into a car driv driven
en driven by Agnes E. Howland. and in
which Marie J. Howland was a
passenger.

P KPj H
m If MHk
ssSftfls&w BBS
i jSt "EBal at Hl

SMILING TOMMIES, who earn
to a crippled beggar on

Christmas Island Bound
British Tommies Here

About 1000 British soldiers off
the troop ship Dunera enjoyed an
overnight shore leave in Panama
before sailing for "hnstmas Is
land today.
The 12,000-ton British troopship
which arrived yesterday afternoon
from Curacao, docked at Pier 16
in Balboa' at 5 p.m. She was slat
ed to leave the Zone at 2 p.m. to
day for the four-week trip to the
Island where Britain will be mak
ing ntomic tests-.
The troops aboard the Dunera,
most of them from the 38 Corps
Engineer Regiment will spend one
year on the island during which
time they will build radar tunnels
and camps for the men.
Also en the ship are 25 wom women
en women and 34 children, families of
soldbrs.
One ef the soldiers said today
that this is the first time that
abroad are being given free
transportation to join their hus husbands,
bands, husbands, and return heme with
them.
The women and children are oc occupying
cupying occupying cabins originally set a
side for officers on the ship. Out
side of a few cases of ..sickness,
they are all reported to he doing
well.
According to one of the men,
the 535-ft. long vessel hit rough
weather in the South Atlantic.
"One bloke fell down the stairs
and needed eight stitches in his
head, h e remarked today. At Cu
racao, their last port, a corporal
was taken off the ship when it was
discovered he was suffering from
a duodenal ulcer. They expect to
pick him up on the return trip
home in March.
Most of the troops, whose aver
age age is 19, will be witnessing
an atomic blast lor the first time
"Only time I nver saw one was
on film," a youthful Britisher
commented.
I'm kind of anxious to see the
place," another chimed in, 'I hear
we're going to build a swimming
pool too."
Although most of the men went
ashore last night to "see a bit of
Panama, they were complaining
today that the cost of living here
seems about four times higher
than back home m England.
"We 'ad about $8 to spend a
khaki-clad red-hid sa'rf today,
"and it lasted for three hours ef
fun."
Another oddity to the men was
Agnes says she suffered knee
and other injuries reauirine $25
in medical fees. She also seeks
$1000 for shock and distress, plus
$411 for repairs to the car and
another $100 for lack of its use
during repairs.
Marie suffered a broken and
displaced right hip. tnd a fractur-
Jed right leg, requiring her to be
m iracuon ior lour monins. She
is still in a sanitarium, unable to
walk, and doctors believe her inju injuries
ries injuries permanent.
She seeks $2,400 for medical bills
plus $5,500 for mental and bodily
distress.

Thousands Homeless In Southern Peru As
Take Huge Toll Of Life A nd Property In

Xli!a ""J&'i'L 9..

"7'j ii ,ri i
7u
southern mountains, killing at least
" a,m 'J""s f
uiuiius neie reponea toaay.
ZZOil'i '" 1 J-1".1
Earth shocks were reported from
in the north to village, in the
iiivuihoh! ilv sl tv. a
Chilean border area of
Peru.
southern
The epicenter of the quake was,

about 60 cents a day, give coins
Fourth of July Avenue.

the fact that the police in Panama
walk around with revolvers.
Goodness, in Britain uniform
ed police never wear them." a
crewman remarked. "They must
ave a special license to carry
arms."
Cool in their short-sleeved uni
forms which also feature shorts,
the soldiers who wandered around
town today were mostl broke af
ter last night's jaunts to amuse
ment spots in the city.
"We went dancing and drinking
because it will be a long time again
before we get back to civilzaton,"
a veteran with eight years in .he
Army remarked. When asked how
his family felt about .is long year
of duty ahead, he replied:
"My w.re and kiddy don't like
it too well but what can we
do? She was pretty eutup a.
bout my goin.
Although there were no official
reports of incidents in town last
night, it was learned that one Brit British
ish British boy who had run out of funds
Was negotiating to sell his uniform
as a souvenir when picked up by
Mlitary Police. He didn't report
how he planned to get back a a-board
board a-board his ship...
Plans For Cancer
Crusade To Be
Mapped Tomorrow
Plan, for conducting the Canal
Zone Cancer Committee's crusade
next month will be mapped at a
meeting of the committee's direc
tors tomorrow.

The committee, also will review,'0 be.bred by test tubes," the

its relatively new policy of paying
all outstanding cancer bills of eli eligible
gible eligible cancer patients on the Canal
Zone regardless of financial need.
Virtually any person eligible for
medical treatment at Gorgas and
Coco Solo hospitals is automatical automatically
ly automatically eligible for such aid.
The committee did not particp particp-ate
ate particp-ate in the recent United Fund
drive because it wbuld have had
to drop its affiliation with the A-
merican Cancer Society. Conse
quently, the committee will have
to set up its own materials dis distribution
tribution distribution system, "keyman," net network,
work, network, and so forth.
One third ef the local collec collections
tions collections are contributed to the nation national
al national parent group which last year
awarded hundreds of research
grants totaling move than 10 12
million dollars.
Last June the local committee
adopted a policy of paying all bills,
over and above insurance protec
tion costs regardless of need.
An Ivy Leoouer it a mlUn ct,
I dent who con write home in Latin
tor money.
w rMCTjmya. v-asimu-
"u u""Be were especially
heavy in this city, Peru's second
largest.
; Official sources reported 21
dead, but the toll is expected to
niDuiiL as i euur .s i rvcKi in rrnm
area, isolated by the "SUta?
Fully 70 per cent of the buildinas
age, and many structures in the
... .uiiceu wure uani

West Indies

By J. M. SPEY
formerly News Editor ef the
"Trinidad Guardian"
LONDON, Jan. 16 (BIS) The
idea of closer association between
the scattered communities of the
British West Indies is not new.
Before World War H, when I
was living in Trinidad, such
thoughts were entertained and oc occasionally
casionally occasionally discussed, not so much
among men active in political life
as among writers, poets and
dreamers.
But public interest was concen
trated more then, and for many
years thereafter, on the activities
of men like Cipriani of Trinidad
and Bustamante of Jamaica whose
main interest was in the extension
of suffrage and the advance to towards
wards towards full self-government for the
individual units.
lit was only with the improve improvement
ment improvement of all forms of communica
tion and, above all, through the
speeding-up of physical contact
between the islands by air trans trans-pert,
pert, trans-pert, that the dream of the few
began to emerge as the ambition
ef the many.
Federation in the West Indies is
perhaps a classic example of a de
velopment which "just grew."
It would be almost impossible to
name one man, or a group of men,
and say of them, "These were the
pioneers. These are the founding
fathers of Federation."
ADVANTAGES REALIZED
If anyone is anxious to point to
a date and say that in a certain
place, on a certain occasion, the
slow unnoted evolution first emerg emerged
ed emerged as a major factor in the future
of the islands, he might justifiably
select the conference held in Bar Barbados
bados Barbados in March 1944, under the
auspices of what was then the Anglo-American
Caribbean Commis-
wn.
The bringing together of the
British territories of the Caribbean
area was not part of the program
for the Barbados gathering, but it
was undoubtedly one of the results
Catholics, Anglicans
Together On issue
Of Test Tube Babies
LONDON, Jan. 16 (UP) Roman
Catholics lined up with Anglicans
today and both were opposed by
anti-Christians in a quarrel over
test tube babies.
The Archbishop of Canterbury,
Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, started the
dispute with a speech yesterday
denouncing artificial insemination
and urging that it be made a
criminal offense.
Co'in McCall, secretary of the
National Secular Society, an anti-
Christian group, charted that the
Christian idea of sin had "caused
a great deal of suffering in the
world." Artificial insemination had
brought happiness, he said, and
"if 1. o mJ (kins
.1. 10 a jwu lUUIg.
A spokesman for Britain's Rom
an Catholie social workers agreed
wun ux. Jf isner.
"Human beings are not cattle
-jpwncaniau aaiu. UIIIY
a Daean
world would treat them as such.
A child who never knows its father
and never has its father's care
faces hideous traeedv."
The archbishop, father of six
sons himself, raised the question
of whether artificial insemination
should be made illeeal. or at least
authorized only under strict gov
ernmental and legal control
House Group Near
Accord On Funds
For US Missiles
WASHINGTON. Jan. 16-fUP)
House defense check-writers were
reported near agreement today on
giving President Eisenhower about
all of the $1,260,000,000 emergency
missile money he wants.
One source hinted that the 12 12-man
man 12-man defense appropriations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee might even recommend
slightly more than the President
asked, possibly by transferring
iunas trom less essential uses.
Both a high Navy official and
Dr. Alan T. Waterman, director of
the National Science Foundation,
protested meanwhile that the ad administration
ministration administration had slashed their re
search fund requests.
Waterman told a House Govern
ment Operations Subcommittee
that the Budget Bureau cut the
foundation's basic research funds
by 50 per cent this year and
knocked 20 per cent off the amount
asked for the next fiscal year.
rj. wWeh pre
uaies me spamsn conquest, were
reaucea to auex ana rubble.
I Cornices ans walls from build
,ings put up during Spanish colo-
nial davs tumbled into the streets.
causing widespread panic. The
tower of Idstoric Mercy Chruch
un wan iron sal tr tna Mnair nH
authori
if tor fear that it. mv fail
j i icii a iremcnuouj snaKing oi
the earth.

an airport employe

Federation

; jt ..

BARBADOS POTTERY A local craftsman at work in the
Barbados, most easterly island of the British West Indies,
illustrates the primitive methods still employed there

Personal contacts made between
delegations from the various, ter territories
ritories territories made them realize the ad advantages
vantages advantages which might be eained
from working more closely togeth together.
er. together. That movement received fur further
ther further impetus from the second
West Indian Conference held in
St. Themes early In 1M.
The movement of the West In
dies towards federation may there therefore,
fore, therefore, be said to have been in exis existence
tence existence for some three years before
representatives of all the islands.
and of British Honduras and Brit British
ish British Guiana as well, met for a con
ference on closer association, at
Mostego Bay, Jamaica.
But although the movement was
in existence it was then a move
ment of a minority, of leaders ra
ther than of the general public,
and the men who accepted the
idea of federation in principle and
recommended the creation of the

oiauiuuB Closer Association um- tee, to translate the agreement
mittee must have been well aware signed Feb. 23, 195, Into a work work-that
that work-that in so doing they were placing ing organisation.
their political futures in toiir own. So the plant has erown

islands in jeopardy.
The peoples of the islands still
thought in the eld terms ef mi minor
nor minor rivalries and jealousies, and
support for the principle ef fed federation
eration federation could easily have been
represented, in. domestic political
clashes, as a species, of treach treachery
ery treachery against the' interests of indi individual
vidual individual islands.
There was a period of slow
spreading of the basic ideas before
the report of the Standing Com Committee
mittee Committee was published in 1950, set setting
ting setting fotrh plsinly and vigorously
the case in favor of federation.
AGREEMENT FREELY
REACHED
The issue became one for public
debate.
Reports on the problems of es
tablishing a Customs Union and of
unifying the public services added
mei to the tires of argument in;
legislatures, and in newspapers,
throughout the Caribbean, right up
to the first great London Confer
ence on West Indian Federation hr
1953.
Princess Margaret
May Pay US Visit
After Other Tours
LONDON, Jan. 16 (UP)-Prin-cess
Margaret may visit the
United States this year after her
tours of the West Indies and
Canada, a Buckingham Palace
spokesman said today. But the
spokesman stressed it was only
a possibility and no firm plans
have been made.
Ihe spokesman was comment commenting
ing commenting on an item London Daily Te Telegraph's
legraph's Telegraph's gossip column wheih
said "soundings" were heme taken
in Washington about such a vi
sit.
"There may well be such sound soundings
ings soundings in Washington, from that
side" the spokesman said, "but
we don't know anything about
them." But there would be no nothing
thing nothing to stop any of the state
. i it:
governors, ior example inviung
the Princess to make a visit to
America during either of her
planned t-urs this year."
The spokesman agreed that for
protocol reasons only President
Eisenhower could invite the
Queen, because she is a head
of state, "but that does not
apply to Princess Margaret.
The princess is going to Tri Trinidad
nidad Trinidad in April and to Canada in
July.
Court sources said the Princess
would oe "delighted and thrilled"
to visit the United States as well.
Violent Qu akes
Mountain Area
- .said. "When I looked toward the
center of tnev city, tnere was
hi cloud of dust arising trom
- it."
Thousand. f Aremiinsn. .Wi
in the open Usl night despila the
chill that fallf even in Summer
t fh nii.i'. .-i,,
i w trA in tu,n t thiar hnm
0O OUier BSO 00 nomCS (O liesp

in.

Just Grew'

The West Indies
f DITOR'S NOTE: The islands
ef 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.
Prom the beginning, the main main-land
land main-land territories had shown that
they had grava doubts about
joining a federation, but at the
London Conference a campre-
hancivA .k.m. ; I
' structure w wrb.j ... i j-7
1 tail, ready for submission to the
legislatures, and agreement was
reached on the establishment of
a Standing Federation Commit-
ine delegates to the Motif
Bay Conference were ahead of
their times, but had the advanhgf
of nowing that they spoke for leg legislatures
islatures legislatures elected on a widely-based
franchise.
Their Successor whn
ly approved federation fo rail the
islands except the Virgin Islands,
and equally freely rejected if for
the. present, for British Honduras
ami British Guiana, spoke with the
authority of legislatures elected by
full adult suffrage.
me growtn an Sheen rand
A f Amcmnalv n;1 U..A
sound roots.
US Navy Vessel
Disappears From
Mid-5ubic Bav
MANILA, Jan. 16, (UP) Tha
, S. Navv nr. rtort no! .,uu
U. S.
out emharrassment today that
one of its landing craft is mis missing.
sing. missing. The Navy thinks somc somc-on"
on" somc-on" stole it.
The vessel is j landing craft
tte SBS-1 type. It disaonear disaonear-ea
ea disaonear-ea from its normal moorings
rr?ht in the middle of the big
Subic Bay Naval Bas.
Bd-faced Naval officers were
t'hMiooed on the ffair, but the
Philipnines 4jr Vnrce said
tonr U. S. Navy aircraft and a
helicoptpr made a desperate
search for the vessel but failed
to fM it.
Philinnes Constabulary Chief
Brie. fi n. Manuel F. CahM or ordered
dered ordered an the Army nd Consta Constabulary
bulary Constabulary Units to search "retnove
poa'tlines, woodnri coves and in inland
land inland .waterways" in nine provinc provinces.
es. provinces. It was not known here whe whe-tK
tK whe-tK the U. S. Navy had reoortcd
one of its vessels stolen before.
I WEEKEND!
I 1:05, 2:45, 4:49, 6:53, 8:57
p.m.
,
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