The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02465

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
LIMA $2loo
ScagramsYO
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tourist Uy round trip
FLY NOW with
TIME PAYMENT
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
Panama American
"'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
BRANIFF
International
Airway,
I3d TEAK
PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1938
FIVE CENTS

AID POURS IN FOR HOMELESS
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Truckloads of Food

ach Stadium

Clothing

Aid

destitute"
v More

Re

poifl-ed in by tl

relief operations

from

Panama, CZ

uekload pom the (fMial Zone and Panama today for the homeless,
ny's disastrous tenement fire. iL W

frtf tUtittibutioH by the Panama Red Cross at the National Stadi-

five tons of food and other necessities from the Panama ahal Company commissary divi division
sion division were trucked this motning f rom Mt. Hope to the stadium, where Army cooks were waiting
with a battery of field ranges to feed the refugees billeted there. A freight ear load was due
later today.
Long-time Isthmians said they never had seen such a spontcneou: effort to aid the needy as surged up last
night and- today.
About 900 persons slept on Army cots under the stands at the Stadiurrl last night. Up to 1000 more are expect expected
ed expected to arrive today, having spent the first night since the disaster with relatives or in other shelters.
Tweftty big Army tents are pitched ready to house any overflow from the accomodation under the stands.
Final count of the fire damage today was 21 tinder-dry wooden tenements destroyed completely and seven
damaged. Total value of the property as listed on government tax records was about $200,000. No reliable figures
were available as to the value of the destroyed personal property of the'fenants.
; Of 103 persons taken to hospital for treatment, onl 14 remaired in Ssnto Tomas hospitfl today. Many were
receiving medical treatment on the Stadium grounds today.
Seven men arrested for looting were in jail.
.j ralMrra official sources expressed the warmest appreciation of all the organized and unofficial efforts in the
fto come to the help of the fire's victims
Many Zonians with msds or fellow-employes burned out in the disaster ran private aid missions of their own.

HELPING FORESTALL fresh outbreaks of fire, a US Army bulldozer Is shown uprooting ome of the stul-smoulderlng
wreckage. Two bulldozers and an Army crane thrown ito the cleaairup operations after th fire yesterday helped con consolidate
solidate consolidate the wreckage. (Photo: Bill Iflrkland).

Assi

Zoite Chaote

Defens

UDon

mi

arrans

,tuf

stance being furnished from

nal organization and the Ca

ne civilian communities is
coordinated, generally, by

can Red Cross Canal

r and the C.Z. Civil

e Unit.

a reauest received by the

Defense Unit from Panama,

ements were made for foofl-

fEather necessities to be

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supplied from Commissary Divi Division
sion Division stocks.
A five-ton truck W loaded
and dispatched early this morn morning
ing morning from tho Commissary Divi Division
sion Division warehouses at Mt. Hope,
fully loaded with such food items
as beef stew, rice, beans, toma tomato
to tomato paste, Iclim, onions, and such
necessities as soap and toilet paper.

In addition, a special freieht car

loaded at Mt. Hope was attached

to the midmorning train to bring

additional items.

Since there are no storage facil

ities at the Stadium in Panama for

storing food, the material shipped

from Mt. Hope was unloaded at

the Balboa Commissary.

OUTLINING THE WORK that lies ahead in relief operations, are1 officials from both sides of
the border. Shown left to right are Philip Dade, director of Civil Defense in the Zone, Capt.
Thorn-", Dcr:v, USARCARIB food service advisor, Raul Arias, aid- de-camp to President'
Era: -.to d2 1". Cuslif ,r.. Col. John Dixon J. Dixon of the Quartern ter Corps, Jose Ca Ca-jar
jar Ca-jar -rj.)7. Prnr ra'a we.vnr. LL CaL-Ma H. Turnei". executive officer 4Qj( the USARCARIB
Provost Marshal's Office.

The first truckload of food was

dispatched for the noonday meal
today, being delivered directly to
the Army field kitchens in the Sta

dium.
Orders for., the evening meal
were to be filled in the same man manlier.
lier. manlier. The Commissary Division is
furnishing also a large amount
of canned beef stfew, several
thousand loaves of bread, paper
plates and cups.
These food supplies are being
issued on a meal-to-meal basis
after Army cooks have prepared
their menus.

The Supply and Employe Service
Bureau has also made available
through the C.Z. Chapter of the

Red Cross its entire supply of
steel food trays a total of 130.
THE RED CROSS has announc announced
ed announced that its offices in both A'ncon
and Cristobal will be used as col collecting
lecting collecting stations for food and cloth clothing
ing clothing which individual residents may
desire to donate.

The Red Cross has volunteers
standing by to assist i nany man

ner possible, and Red Cross offi

cials said many calls have been
received from individuals in the
Zone offering help and personal
Officials of the AMERICAN LI -GION
in the Zone communicated
with the Red Cross soon after the
(Continued on Page 12)

AN INJURED GIRL is helped onto a stretcher by a
.Panama policeman. (Photo: Bui Kirkjandj.

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1

ARMY MESS COOKS In fatigues worked late last night setting up the" field ranges oT
mass kitchen at the National Stadium. San Bias helpers watch the proceedings.

ml



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY. JANUARY 17, Hot

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ne Mt ptmjtmm tm nniu monom Mm,

UHW NILWH MOUNStVtll IN 11
HAKMOOtO ARIAS tcrre
n. n mn o bo sa Panama m m p
TOtatWONa 1-0740 (B Urate.
Caeca AeantM. -anamswican. Panama
rfieei it 1T CtNTKAi Avium rrwun tm n iStn natm
PWBUN MtFlttMNTATlvls JOSHUA S POWBR. INC
S4S MASHSW Ave NtW Vomc 117 N V.
LSCAL
MONTH. Ml 1 T f a 80
MI MONTHS IN 4) 80 IS 00
mt rt a in anvatret S SO t4 OO

rm is your rowM thi madim own column
The MsM lit m a M (orum or readers o The aoama AmaHcan
LsMstt are "carreo aratffullv and an handltd is a wholly confiaeerisl
"""'J yss contribute a letter don't be Impatient doesn't appear the
seftJt jay. Lettert era publiihed in the order received.
lease tty to keep the Ictteri limited to ase oats lan-th.
identity ot letter writers is held in ttricfeit -ontidence
.'; Te oewtpape' eeeomes no reipcmiibility for statements or opinion!
expressed is lettert from reeders.
THE MAIL BOX

Sir

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Is .. kud tn tVi rqriin for comments, and this

weekend I got an earful. The farmers for some time have been
kicking about theSecretary of Agriculture, and last night it
was the Secretary of- or Postmaster General. I have been a
pajron of the Post Office for 85 years and even knew one
Postmaster General personally, and though not liked he is the
onBr one that didn't run it in the red.
That was Albert Sydney Burleson, and I want to tell you
how he did it. By raising the letter rate to foreign countries
to" cents and killing ordinary letter mail with no reciprocity
arttwhere. Just last month I received three regular and two
aialmall letters from Panama, but if I answer same way it costs
me?' 8 cents to a country supposed to be our closest and best
frind. I also got letters from most of Central America and
Mexico with local mall rate.
Hhe stock market is a little wobbly and it's not easy as in
1928 when I said get out of the market, you are over-inflated.
It broke more than one man who didn't believe it. With all the
government spending and that new satellite craze we should
spend plenty of money. The spending of money makes good
times. Hear of a lot of new refineries to go up that will use
800 to 100 men, and everything helps. Public work will be
ptantiful, both local and national. Ka u.;-
In the twelve and a half years since I returned here I
nfcver saw the ground in such a fine shape for a bumper crop,
and there is no gloom on the face of the farmers.
There is a surplus of resident labor and a shortage in the
farms. If they can cut the red tape farm labor can easily be
upplTed from Mexico. With all our highways and true trans transportation
portation transportation the railroads seem to be doing a good business, and
all with a single Diesel engine.
I still a railroad man, and never forget the many fifteen-to-totfenty
car trains it took to handle the traffic.
TTTry to believe my eyes are getting better, to find it's only
the cloudy weather that suits me, but not the farmers. And by
tli$ way, with the two big freezes In Florida, the-Valley is go going
ing going to clean up on the grapefruit. Both crops and fruit are
9r Pop Wright

LOCONA APARTMENTS
1 My complaint about the housing situation in Locona con concerns
cerns concerns the two-bedroom apartments which have been vacant
now for over five months. There are many families In Locona
with children four arid five years old which need two-bedroom
ajjartments, yet the Air Force insists on keeping these apart apart-ntsnts
ntsnts apart-ntsnts vacant, sure we can go to Albrook. but a staff sergeant,
dpesn't make that much money, and who wants to pay $99 a
irttmth for rent when they can save a little? Urv

I Everytime a housewire pnones me nousing umcc
enquire about the housing they tell us to tell our husbands

come in aoout n. wny c

it
When someone asked to move into a twa-bedrooin apart
tu... anartmmts wprc heine ketT, for new

mi arritfinir t hpiipvp npnnie who have lived here a year oi

fcahould have priority over new people arriving,
t .tin ,ant a Mfpt.nrv exn anation of whv these two-

y jt Din, WW, V .v.mw w,, r
u.j j i.rr.harinm a rm rtmpnt.: have been vacan.. ior

UBU1UU1U WU lllli- ut-uiuviw "C -----
s6 long. I know of a couple of two-bedroom apartments which
have been vacant five months.
V i can scarcely believe the housing officer at Albrook knows
about this situation. Let's hear from some other housewives, so

that

nmatV,4nn mov ku Hni ohOllt, tilts

OUiliUAiltig lii-ij mo v.v

Tirea oi une vrowucu ncuiwm

START DIGGING, RICARDO

sir:

When I read that a handful of hopped-up egzneads are
working themselves into a lather to seize the Canal, it remind'
me of the old Mack Sennett comedies. ( A mob was ilways run running
ning running in the wrong direction.) These eggheads should storm
the offices of their own leaders and demand that those leaders
take' the lead out of their rump. On second thoughts, they
Sight have tried this and failed.
The whole world knows that Uncle Sam's bankroJ is big
and his heart even bigger. I wouldn't be surprised if someday
he gave these ungrateful bloodsuckers the Canal as a goodwill
gesture.
If and when that occurs the Gringos will be replaced by
natives, at starvation wages. All the maids in the Zone will be
out of jobs, but perhaps a few will be rehired at the old Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian wage scale of $5 a month. They'll work to work bare bare-tooted,
tooted, bare-tooted, as they did when I arrived here many years ago.
f Most of the shops will fold, and the owners will have to go
back to the old country.
The Panamanian government will have to recruit foreigners
for key positions on the Canal. It is Internationally known that
Panamanians cannot operate any kind of business that requires
mental or physical energy. L
When the bread and other foodstuffs 'they produce at pre pre-sent
sent pre-sent aren't fit for human consumption, how in Hades can thev
famcy themselves tackling a gigantic project like the Canal?
If proves how juvenile they are.
T I also explode with laughter every time I read that Pan Pan-ama
ama Pan-ama stood shoulder to shoulder with the US through two world
wrs." Their. motto is and always has been: Never stand when
ysu can sit, and never sit when you can lie down.

wnen a ruirmna.ii nusj-uiei icvcumj wvuin
plea for blood donors, not a single Panamanian answered the

caul. As usual, tne aopey urmgos came w me rescue. t rMi-
J m iAHa 11 K1 rrA

The Remon assassination trial proved that no one had the

guts to put the flnser on the culprits, xet everyone Knows wnu

' The rich and poor have one thing In common in Panama
they're all beggars. Of course, the educated ones do it a
little more diplomatically.
If I were Uncle Sam I'd drop a bomb in the Ditch. In due

time I'd send Panama a shovel with this note: "Start digging,
Rteardo, just as I did remember?"
Shaw Timer

Labor News
And
Comment

"We Sit Here Naturally"

AMERICANS, WIDE AND NARROW

Sir:

It is disappointing to note the naive thinking of "A House-

iflfe" (Mall box, an. xz) ana a nusoana urea oi rneu- unp unp-lg"
lg" unp-lg" (Mail Box, Jan. 11). It is pleasant to note, though, that
not all Americans ere as narrow in their thinking as these two
nennle.

It was "A Housewife" who earlier (Mall Box, Jan. 2) sound sounded
ed sounded the olsrlon note of her so-called justice by declaring that

abe paid a maid $20 for a month of 26 working days to do
chores from scrubbing to baking.
Did she realize that this is equivalent to about 77 cents a
day, of less than 10 cents an hour, for a 40-hour week? And
how many housewives on the Zone limit their maid's work week
to 40 hours? Very few. After their maids have done a full
(7 a.m. to 7 p.m.) day's work some of these housewives have
them baby sit till two or three o'clock in the morning, while
they go to parties.
When Americans like this, in this day and age, are content
to pay wages lower than 10 cents an hour I find myself asking:
Can Communism be any worse?
B "A Husband Tired of Their Griping" against the Canal
pilots seeking $28,250 for overtime and other compensation,
noes he sueeest the pilots should quit if they don't like their

job just as it is? -mat s wnat ne suggests tne maias snouia ao,

tead oi trying to get a utue more ior tnemseives.
Give us more genuine North Americans in theae parts
is who have a heart for justice and fair play, like PanCanal

(pails box, Jan. j ana -a nappy Housewue- (Man box, jan.
10).
I'm For Democracy

By VICTOR RIBS EL
There is evidence in government
files that the "trade association"
known as the Mafia's Grand Coun Council
cil Council has been meeting with some
regu arity since as early as the
days oi the horse drawn paddy
wagon. Usually in the winter time.
But only twice has the heat been
on last November during the
big scramble at Apalachin, New
York, and the only other time they
were naooed, bacK on Dec' 6, 1928,
in a Cleveland hotel.
At that time, it can be presum presumed,
ed, presumed, their slogan was, "Have Guns,
Will Travel." There were 2i "del "delegates"
egates" "delegates" in that Cleveland Juite in
1928 with 13 guns to go around.
Tne only lethal things at the Apa Apalachin
lachin Apalachin convention were the boys'
gastric ulcers.
The record shows that the sen senior
ior senior delegate at Apalachin was a
man with New York City Police
Department Number 14481, Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Poiice Department Number
32776, FB Number 4469866 and Nar Narcotics
cotics Narcotics International List 11-274. The
numbered one is known as Joseph
Pro.aci of Brooklyn. Mr. Prolaci
was the only delegate to span both
interrupted Mafia conventions.
Mr. Profaci, professionally m
the olive oil business, is therefore
considered to be the repository of
Mafia wisdom and contacts. But
he is not the Mr. Big. There is no
single Mr. Big. The Malia is
merely one of the underworld's
many 'trade associations.' it .gath .gathers
ers .gathers whenever it has problems It
is bigger now, more polished, more
manicured and more inbred and
has more millionaires. But it is
still a loose amalgamation of 'busi 'businessmen'
nessmen' 'businessmen' whose loyalty to each
other is bound by their use of
each other.
They call their Grand Council
together to discuss impending pro prosecutions
secutions prosecutions which art their only real
business crises. They exchange
views on how to head off such le legal
gal legal moves. They debate whether
to play "sleeping dog," whether to
hurt or bribe someone, how and
if some committee or prosecutor's
office should be infiltrated or
whether someone be judged ex expendable
pendable expendable and thrown to the prose prosecutors.
cutors. prosecutors. They also talk about over overlapping
lapping overlapping jurisdictions one which,
of course, is labor.
Federal, state and local police
authorities have now gone through
the intricate records of all the 70
grand councillors some caught
and some uncaught of the Apa Apalachin
lachin Apalachin convention. At least Jl of
these men are powenul figures in
the garment trucking and manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing fields.
Two of them, according to the
Grand Jury probe directed by
U.S. Attorney Paul Williams in
New York, not only run big gar garment
ment garment shops, but also have a chart charter
er charter for a private union.
Thev rail it tha M(U .i n

svlvania NppHIo Tr.l,a tt:

erating out of Httston, Pa. The

w.icib oi mese snops and this u u-nion
nion u-nion are Russ Bufalmo and Domi Domi-nick
nick Domi-nick Alamio. The latter was a bet better
ter better srramhlor than hie ,.ii

i,: "i" luucagues.
He escaped the New York State

lu ii-c umguei ana road blocks
and was never listed. However he
anoearpd hp nr tha

eral Grand Jury in New York last
ThnreiJair

Before U.S. Attnrnv 1M ..;..

' r : .vaaivj una ma
began hauling the grand council councillors
lors councillors in, he talked with Attorney-

vicuciai nuiiam nogers in New
York. The Justice Dent. Phia ap

proved the probe. The grand coun councillors
cillors councillors are not talking, but they
face the records of the Justice
Dept.. the Alcoholic Tay Ri

the internal Revenue Service, the

narcotics Bureau and the FBI.
In addition, the New York City
Police, directed by Commissioner

siepnen Kennedy, has a special

iuua Apaiacnin unit. Whether
these and Other stnta anthnrifU.

- - ...uviiuca
Una the leeal pviripner- t irwi;t

anyone, the convention delegates

win nave weir aay m the Sen
ate hearing room before the Mc
Clellan Committee.

Of course, the authorities and
the Senate Committee's special
Mafia staff are tight-lipped. But
enough has seeped through to in indicate
dicate indicate that the probes of Apala Apalachin
chin Apalachin will make one of the big sto stories
ries stories of '58.
The word is that the trails lead
to those businesses and some
of the unions in the same fie ds
where large amounts of cash re
handled. These are hotels, restaur restaurants,
ants, restaurants, night clubs, meat and provi provision
sion provision companies, liquor stores, beer
and auto dealerships and distri distributorships,
butorships, distributorships, transportation compa companies,
nies, companies, small steel companies and
even a bank or two.

There' an Sltv maaanra of t.

size of the Mafia's influence;
There are 23 "rlelasataa" In h

v.wa.va ii mo
Grand Council that met In Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Today there are at least 100.
Bids are now open for their nexi
convention site.

3i. lLfl ssa sssassssm r
v ffl k vrif7
V ii a1
aWVflH V i aW-L

Walter Wincheil I New York

MAN ABOUT BROADWAY
AND HOL "WOOD
Zsa-Zsa ex-snouse. G e o r a p

Sanders, has ex-trouble. His first
wife (Ethel Larsen) has retained
barrister Milton Golden (Hwdod)
over alleged "broken pledges" ...
Jack ("Dragnet") Webb's ex-mate
Dorothy Tcwne wouldn't amaze

hei chums if she re-sealed with

her initial groom, Leo Pavich. .
"My Fair Lady" producer H. jv jv-in's
in's jv-in's mother Jenny (68) became ihe
bride of retired- businessman H.

Byalos (70) in B.yhills the other
noon... Zillionaire Otto Kahn's

grand-son ilbert is serious about

songstress Tina mae. They ig

nited several months aeo at their

vocal tutor's studio... JRoMK Ros-

ieum',-aevview AntJfbirK

encan dancer Jan; Hilyef. EG I

taly's latest Romeo and Juliet.
She's 17 ... Lenox Hill Hosp. medi medicos
cos medicos decided aeainst eve surunrv

for Democratichief DeSapio... Leh

man Bros, nave a xoo.ooo a year
job for retired Lt, Gen. Gavin.

Joe Frisco (whose only enemy

is "The Big C") was honored by
the Masquers of Hollywood, a

great crowd of big-time theatre

people. The gravely ill star fdown

from 154 to 95 pounds) stole the

night with his nimble ad-elibs. to

wit: When V'.lly Ford, tv star,

was introduced the inastmastcr

said: "Wally. finally shed his

beard," to which Frisco intoned:
"I'm glad nobody showed up to
night with beards. It would have
looked like 'The Last SuDDer ...

The only reference to his terrible
illness... W.. W. .concluded: "Will

Rogers once said they never give

til he can afford to buy one. Out
here in Hollywood, Joe, the Ma
quers nevv. give a guy a dinner
until he deserves it."

Pearl Buck's "Letter From Pe Peking
king Peking story to. be pr uced by War Warner's
ner's Warner's needs a "handsome, tall,
Eurasian, who can act." He must
Eurasian, who cu t ct." He must
be hal American. If you know of
such a player contact Marty Rack Rack-in
in Rack-in at Warner's studio (Burbank,
Cal.) and send the commission (if

he gets the role) to the Rlinyon

i?und, pieez ... Selene Walters, a

puritty person, has reported to

Harry Cohn (Columbia Pictures)
for a role in 'Pretty Boy Floyd,"
erased by the FBI in the yester

year ... Adlai's boy (Borden Stevt

enson), itemed- with scads of girls

in the colyums, will confirm that
model Katie Heinz is really The
one ... Gwen Verdon and choreo choreographer
grapher choreographer Bob Fosse let their rom romance
ance romance simmer down to affectionate
friendship.
Report to Mr. and Mrs. United
States: Thank you very much for
over 20,000 letters and postcards
regarding the tv programs you en enjoy
joy enjoy most ... We thought we could
tabulate them by ourselves here
at the Mirror, but we have decided
to turn them all over to an organ organization
ization organization which has helped the Ru Ru-nyon
nyon Ru-nyon Fund In its various contests.
Please send your postcard (or let letter)
ter) letter) to Walter Wincheil, N.Y. Mir Mir-ror,
ror, Mir-ror, 235 E. 45th St., N.Y.C. 17.
Don't invite playwright Paddy

Chayefsky ("Marty," etc.) and au

thor Gore Vidal to the same partee

muyWashington

Merry-Go-Round

y IHW MAIION

thrush Donna Percy (at One Fifth
Avenue) unless you have band-

aids within reach ... Then there's

producer John Shubert and Variety
editor Abe Green. (Unless a re

feree is present) ... Thanks to Josh
Logan for his annual $1,000 to the

ttunyon tai.cer Fund ...Tony Ben Bennett
nett Bennett wings to the PaUadiuta (Lon (London)
don) (London) on the 19th to make one tv
appearance from that stage ...Re ...Recommended:
commended: ...Recommended: Anthony Norvell's
book "How to. Control Your Des Des-tiny"...ABChiefs
tiny"...ABChiefs Des-tiny"...ABChiefs will making great
and terrible decisions in H'wood
on the future of various teevee
shows ... Paulette Goddard has
received roses daily since touring
with 'Waltz of the Toreadors." He
is a utility magnate, whose name
she keeps sotto-voce.

a fellow a dinner on Broadway un- ... Ditto co-author Bonnie Cole and

IB
aMBjfWy B8IIb
Wii Htot4 JHp 0iEBHsB
'' n99l

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MODERNA, 8. A. offers you the opportunity to obtain the
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Inside the Communist Party: St.
Louis Comreds have not vet nam

ed their new outfit to entice

youm into tne party. A "secret

meeting (ha ha) is planned here

soon to tormuiate piaus... tne sec

ret eastern regional labor comer-

euce oi tne party (originally scned

uled tor Jan. I4h) was deferred
to an undetermined date next

monm ... iue maue a survv

in Texas and round that almost

uuc-iuuiui oi me tommies in yiat

ataiB are Housewives ... several
San Francisco arennects (au sec

ret memoerr ox tne tommy Par

tyj are reierreu to as "im Lost
urigaue" because the nature oi

tneir jol,3 preciuues tnem irom be
coming lueiitltied as comraues ...

ihe persistent buzz that G-Man
Hoover is about to quit is the ouuk
with which the Commies kid themselves.

Don't invite tv critic Jack O' O'Brien
Brien O'Brien and John Wingate to the
same zoo ... Deejay Bill Williams
is carrying a torch larger than the
Statue of Liberty tor a thrush mar marrying
rying marrying a Chicago mint ... You can
now throw perfumed rice at a
bride ... When Mrs. Billy Daniels

Barbara Heller's hilarious mimi

cry, Ann Mason's song belting
(and healthy legs), Lois Ray's
soft-shoe-de-doo and Ben Blue's
remarkable double takes, timing
and talent belong in a Broadway
show. Their belly-laffs are why
this colyum missed Western Union
night press ate and had to pay
day prjss fees ... We have started
our 24th weekly film for Desilu.
George White won $29,000 in a

coast racetrack pool ... Att'n King

i eatures: k Goo d-s o n's new

walked out on the star she took

all of his working toupees with her.
Heheheh. Wimmin can get too

rough ... Walter Troutman gets

his name m the colyums often like
this, but maybe it ain't so. The

Fraunces Tavern crowd say he

will wed Enid Lee (ex-wife of a
Miami IBeoch medic) in Sun Val
ley soon ... His tost pals hear U.S.
Senator Henry (Scoop) Jackson

has gone goo-goo and gah-gaho ver

a wealthy Virginia socialite, who

is single ... Lisa Kirk makes her a
UPaUhtr Vivtrinio cnoi a lit o uthn ic

single ... Lisa makes her first dra

ma appearance on "Suspicion" via
NBC Jan. 20th, She will be good.
She always is ... Get out of the
way when Variety author Jerry
D. Lewis and Jack L. Warner

meet ... His gal-pals call Mickey

uonen, the Beverly Millionaire,

Michelc Quinn.

Whotziz talk about Shelley Win
ters and her bridegroom discuss

ing the apartache? Oh, give it

chance! ... Ben Blue's Santa Mo

nica fun-andrhowi spot was jam

med again Satdee night the

ing for an hour and 40 minutes.

Broadway Miami Beach-Chica

go-Hollywood crowd choked laugh

Enelda Agregar s Wincheil
Rhode Island paper will buy the
col'm. His credit's good.

WASHINGTON John Foster

Dulles, al 'J, 70 vears old and

miraculously recovered from a se

rious cancer operation, bent the

year 1958 by laying before Presi

dent Liczni. 'er bis resignation

as Secretary o' State.

it was sincei courageous.

but personally pathetic gesture.

iBeing Sec. tary of te has

been the crowning a bltion of

Foster Dulles s Me. As a small

boy, he lot' sd for-. -rd to ta- dy

when he could follow in the foot

steps of his grandfather, John Fos

ter, secretary of State nder Pres

ident Benjamin Harrison, a Re

publican. As a uns m-n he serv

ed as assistant to hi. uncle. Rob

ert E. Lansing, a Democratic

Secretary of State under Woodrow

Wilson.
Tht first thing Dulles did
when he final! . chieved his
great ambition was ts call ail
State ar:..ient parssnnc! to together
gether together and tell them hew he
was following ir the footsteps of
his grand'athor and undo.

Since then Dulles has shown

flashes of great personal brilli brilliance.
ance. brilliance. Diplo... ts who talk with
him say he has a great personal

grasp of foreign affairs. But he
has .failed to get teamwork. He

has failed to build morale. He has

paid more attention to GOP isola

tionists on Capitol Hill than to

leadership abroad.

And slowly, American prestige

has sunk to one -f its lowest ebbs
in history.
As Dulles went to see the Pres President,
ident, President, French Foreign Minister Pi Pi-nau
nau Pi-nau was telling a sroun of Ameri

cans that American policy would

be based on "quicksand as long

as John Foster Dulles remained
in office. The biggest contribution

Dulles could made to allied unity,

he sau would be to resign.
PRAISE FROM IKI

Dulles didn't know about; this
statement, but he did e..-ctly that.

He Tfered to resign. He told Ei

senhower he would he 70 years

old in a few months, had been Sec

retary of StV for five years.

Now that the Russians have

launched their sputniks." Dulless

friends quote mm as telling tne

President, "I know the D mocra-

tic attacks on me will increase.

So perhaps you should 100K ior a

new. younger Secretary or state

who will not be a liability to your

foreign policy."

Eisenhower told Dulles what
ho has told .or 1 oth r people
about Dulles, that h. consider considered
ed considered Dulles "the greatest Secrete Secrete-ry
ry Secrete-ry of State lp hlsjjojy."f

According to Dullea's friends, he

added: "No one is going to force

me to fire you.

Eisenhower also said he didn't

know where he'd Bet another Sec

retary of St ;e. Dulles finauy a-

greed to carry on, put torn me

President that 11 ms neaun got

worse he would quit at the end of

the Congressional session, with
enough notice so the President

could find a successor.

KREMLIN APIS MADISON AVE.

techniques used by the
House.

Whit

It's a rule of thumb for any""

good public relations .an to r

news wnen mere s a va

lease

cuum, and to try to blanket out
the' opposition's headlines with

headlines of your own. That's"
why Jim Hagerty saves certai

White House stories and MaK

them when tha President is at

Gettysburg or Augusta.
Some people also wondered why
Jim broke the story of plans for
an American earth satellite itv

July 1955, when it was sttppos

to re secret. But Just at tha

time a member of the Cabinet,
Secretary of the Air Force HaroltV
Talbot, was under Senate investi investigation
gation investigation for a cornet u. lntu st.
The White House needed compet competing
ing competing headlines to drown out the
Senate probe.
Again the President's second
"chins up" telecast was shoved shoved-forward
forward shoved-forward to Nov. 7. bexause White

House strategists wanted him to

be able to answer the Russians if
they broke any big ws on Nov.

7 their 40th anniversary.,

Today, however, the Kremlin is
reversing these tactics. Just as
Eisenhower was ready to leave
for NATO, Premier Bulganm sent'
European nations a series of peace
notes. They partiall. undermined
our plans for the missile-armament
of. western Europe.
Then, on the day Ike was tow
deliver his State of fin Ur.loT
massage, Bulganln dropped an another
other another note in the peace hopper.
This one not only proposed a non non-sggmsslon
sggmsslon non-sggmsslon pact but enclosed the
text of the proposed pact.
Bulganin's timing was so per perfect
fect perfect that his Bote got more head headlines
lines headlines in western Europe than Ike's
speech. While Eisenhower was
proposing "works not words," Bttl Bttl-ganin
ganin Bttl-ganin sent the draft of a concrete
treaty.
Note- In Washington, the White
House uses the expert services of
Batten, Barton, Durstine and Os Os-born,
born, Os-born, one of the top advertising
agencies on. Madison Avenue, to
guide its public relations. The di diplomatic
plomatic diplomatic corps is wondering whom
the Kremlin hires.

UNDER THI DOMI
There were some tense, unno unnoticed
ticed unnoticed moments during the Presi President's
dent's President's State of the Union address.
Two Secret Service men slipped a
stretcher and first aid equipment
into the Speaker's Lobby behind
speech, Ike, started to conglv
Press Secretary Jim Hagerty turai.
ed white and pointed urgently tdV
glass of water. Ike Ignored the
water and went. on with his speech
...President Eisenhower asked Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge to
put some finishing touches on his
State of the Union message. Lodge
had come to talk about the United
Nations, but Eisenhower complaint
ed that the message was flatter
and colder than yesterday's pan

cakek, asked him to put some grip

raeq

in it. So Lodae. who once work

I il. XT.... v.lr U...U TVilhiina

lot U1C 11W awn, arctaiu liwuuc,
Someone In the Kremlin has sat down to pep up the President'!
been stealing the Madison Avenue meilsage. 1

Animal Kingdom

i

ACROSS
: 1 Hybrid
animal
! 8 Female red
deer
j 9 Male cat
j 12 Pra
IS Operatic solo
14 French
friend
1 15 Emotion
' 17 Japanese coin
: 18 Wiser
19 Lacking
21 Was borne
23 United States'
Uncle
24 Knock lightly
27 Smelling
organ
29 Roman
emperor
32 Eats away
34 Written in
verso
38 Wish
37 Mosquito, tor
instance
38 Spoke
39 Fish
41 Greek letter
42 Fox
44 Egyptian
goddess
' 48 Flowers
49 Feminine
appellation
; 63 Stir
: 54 Combinations
I 56 Males
I 57 Falsehoods
1 58 0t?.ins
i 59 Abstract
1 being
! 80 Waist
1 ornament
I 61 Gaelic

Answer to Previous Puuie ) i

DOWN
1 Feminine title
2 Plastic
ingredient.
3 Yearn
4 Come in
8 Porker's
product
6 Dancer Castle
ahtfothera
7 Number
8 Fruits
9 Expansion
measure-
10 Portent
11 Chinese
dynasty
16 Laundry

device

32 Medicated 43 Clock faces
24 Spreads to dry 45 Scorch

25 Region 46 Baronet's wife

28 Places 47 Arabian gulf
28 Heroic poems 48 Pen name of
30 Opulent Charles limb
31 Eight (prefix) 50 Maple genus
33 Pranks 51 Seines
35 New York 52 Essential
lake beinc

20 Scandinavians 40 Corridors 55 Lib (suffix)

1 12 1)1 I p ic p i I innr
t g j
j :r fi
E ?I CZp
3 -d r
1 r -j
j? hr--- q
riii 1 1 i 1 1 1 11 it

NOTICE OF
STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
The regular annual meeting of tha stockholdara
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



FRIDAY, J ANT ART 17, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEWCNMNT DART NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRE

W H WYMER, Navy entomologist of the Area Public Works Office Caribbean, Instructs civilian employes of Army, Navy,
arid Air Force installations in the Canal Zone, in pest control procedures, during' a recent 20-hour training conference at
Rodman Naval Station, The training was designed to qualify persons employed as exterminators, pest control equipment
operators and insect and rodent controllers with the latest D epartment of Defense standards for insect and rodent control.
Employes' received instruction in the control of household pests, rodent, wood destroying organisms, and insects of public
halth importance They also learned about the latest pest control supplies and equipment. All the classes were conducted
in-Spanish. (Official U.S. Navy Photograph) a

Director To Be
One Of Busiest

Men During Crusade

On Sunday, Feb. 2 when ihe
Billy Graham Panama Crusade
gets underway here with simulta simultaneous
neous simultaneous meetings-by the Rev. Gra Grady
dy Grady Wilson at the Colon Arena on
the Atlantic side, and by the. Rev.
Leighton Ford in the old Tivoli
Commissary building for Pachic
siders, one of the busiest men ol

the entire organization will be

Charles Riges.

Riggs. director of counsellors.

will be leading the work ot the
hundreds of counsellors an both

sides of the Isthmus during the
crusade. Counselling is one o, the
most imporant tasks of the Cru Crusade,
sade, Crusade, for through this important
work, people that have "made
the decision" must be led to their
choice tf local religous organiza organization
tion organization that will steer t' eir spiritual
growth.
This giant task has been given
to a man well-trained and fully
aware of his impact on thousands
of Christmas, ft i g g s is no
stranger to the Isthmus. He has
been in and out of Panama since
November when the rirSt announce

ments of the Billy Graham Pana

ma Crusade were made public.

His job of leading the counsellors
and doing follow-up work require
both planning and post-Crusade
contacts in the area.
When Riggs left high school at
Olean, New York, he went into
the Pennsylvania oil fields where
he spent seven years as a "rough "roughneck"
neck" "roughneck" doing heavy normal labor.
It was during this time that he
became mlly 'committed to the
Christian way of life and respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility. Shortly thereafter, he was
dratted into the Army during WW
II in which he served for four
years, two as an enlisted man
and two as an officer. It was at
this time that the first ventured
into the field of Christmas service
and later he came into contact with
the Navigators, a Christian orga

nization committed to reaching

servicemen for Christ. He became
actively engaged in this program.
After his discharge in 1946,
Riggs was appointed North west
director for the Navigators with

tsvesfia Issues
Warning To Japan

LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP)-The of official
ficial official Soviet government newspa newspaper
per newspaper Izvestia warned Japan today
that Japan's inclusion "m 'he U S.
atomic strategy system" is dang dangerous
erous dangerous to Japan herself and to the
cause of word peace, Moscow
radio reported.
The warning was contained in
a long article commenting on a
recertt Tokyo meeting of what was
described as the so-called Japanese-American
Security Commis Commission."
sion." Commission." The broadcast reported the ar

ticle said that historical experi experience
ence experience "shows that a entente in the
Far East and the safeguarding o
peace there can' be achieved only
through Japan's non participation
in the arms race conducted by ag aggressive
gressive aggressive U.S. quarters, through
the establishment of friendly re relations
lations relations between Japan on the one
hand and the other far Eastern
countries, above all, the U.S.S.R.
and the Chinese People's republic
on the other."

Fine workmanship in
UPHOLSTERY
DRAPERIES
Dealers in KIRSCH
OuWo-measure TRAVERSE RODS
and TRACKS
Decoraciones
PETTERSSON
5 Via Espana Tel. 3-1947

citing ihrfct AND INDIRECT ECONOMIC ADVANTAGES of more than $3,662,000 to Panama In 1957 from the operation
I thn colon Free Zone M Everardo Duque, It general manager, recently told the officers meeting at the Quarry Heights'
nffWrs' rli h that the Free Zone last year handled goods val ued at more than $63-mUlion, and greater totals were expect expected
ed expected ta 1958 Sneakinir at an informal dinner meeting, the second in a series designed to bring distinguished guests from Pan Pan-on
on Pan-on in IW. Bpeaitmg at rifT lu. n.rUkn nmmanA and Onom Wofaht' .faff onrt tr raf arBt-

zone into closer rciawuuaiuu- wiu v. uui vuujiubuu v.n UU.B... T B---
rmation atarcit subjects "etirrent Interest, Duque explained the operation of Ah Fe Zone in canslder-

ftmaanrithe Canal

SftVdetair He emphasized that the tax benefits granted by Panama are rapidly maxing the colon Free zone a mecoa ior
and nfore Tnd more United States firms are using its facilities as a re-distribution point for world-wide export. Du Du-Sfe
Sfe Du-Sfe is Swn addressing the gathering which included at the head table ll to r) Col. C. G. Shead, USAF; Col. L. L Manly,
IBM.- RrVcSoiymtownPa.,e8t of Brig. Gen. L. V. Hightower, Caribbean. Command chief of staff who is
J&BteKSTw.M (in rear); Brig. Gen. G. F. Schlatter, USAF; Col. F. D. Miller, USA; and Edward

(U.S. Army rnoio

Browder, Panama Canal Company.

CADET DECORATED Rear Adm. George H. Wales, com commandant
mandant commandant of the 15th Naval District, decorates Cadet Sgt.
Jorge Aleman during a review of the Balboa High School
ROTC Corps yesterday. The review, held in the admiral's
honor was attended by over a thousand students and friends
of! Balboa' ROTC. Aleman .received the award as the best
Cadet NCO for the month of December. Looking on is Capt.
Christopher Wheeler, officer in charge of Balboa ROTC.
(U.S. Army Photo by Sp3 Riehey)

Legion-Post Cruise
Through Galun Lake
To Aid Polio Fund

A moonlight cruise from Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa to Gatun and return is being
sponsored by Panama Canal Post
1 of the American Legion on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Jan. 321 to raise funds for
the Canal Zone Polio Committee.
The cruise, which will begin at
8:00 p.m. from the Dredging Di Division
vision Division dock at Gamboa will last
for approximately four hours. Dur During
ing During that time, in addition to fine
music for dancing, there will be
many opportunities for young
and old alike to enjoy themselves.
M floor show featuring sbme of
tie top entertainment in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone is being planned for the
cruise passengers' enjoyment.
!The entire net proceeds from
this affair will be given to the
Canal Zone Polio Fund to aid in
tie rehabilitation of the children
and adults of the community who
hjve been strcken by polio.
; A LEgion spokesman pointed
o" that while the Salk vaccine

Dt 11 ., I. ,,,!,.. 7f 'JUT'

cum who have been stricken and

Red China Shells
Nationalist Isles

TAIPEI, Formosa, Jan. 17 (UP)

The Ministry of National Defense

said today Chinese Communist ar artillery
tillery artillery on Amoy shelled the Nationalist-held
off-shore islands of
Little Quemoy and Tatan for 20
minutes last night.
The ministry said the Red guns
fired a total of 34 rounds but
caused neither damages or casual casualties.
ties. casualties. It said Nationalist artillery
did not return the fire.

Pig Chase Fatal
MANLA, Jan. 17 (UP)- A 50-year-old
woman was killed today
when she dashed in front of a train
to save her newly-purchased pig.
The victim was identified as Mrs.
Feliciana Moulik, The pig escaped
unhurt.

are now beginning the long and
costly period of recovery.
Tickets for the cruise are on
sale t $1.50 per person, and will
include ther.l)oor show, dancing,
beer and snacks during the cruise.
They may be obtained from any
member of Post 1, at the Ame Ame-rc;
rc; Ame-rc; n Lcipn Club at Ft. Araadpr
or zt the gangplank on the even evening
ing evening of the trip. S

American Legion
Jr. Baseball Loop
Meeting Tomorrow
Tnmnrrnw at 2:00 D.m. a meet

ing of all interested individuals

will be held at The American le legion
gion legion Club to organize an American
Legion Junior baseball League.
This league which is optn to
all boys attending U.S. Rate Can Canal
al Canal Zone Schools who were born
Sept. 1, 194U or thereafter will op operate
erate operate on both the Atlantic and Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Sides of the Isthmus. Tena Tena-tive
tive Tena-tive plans call for a five team
league and if enough boys turn out
the league will be increased to
seven.
The Canal Zone league will be become
come become a part of tht National Am American
erican American Legion Junior Baseball
League and will be eligible to
compete in all elimination tourna tournaments
ments tournaments held in the United States.
A Legion spokesman pointed out
that this will be an excellent op opportunity
portunity opportunity for those boys who de-
1: ... i, Kail hnt l.pcaiise of

age limitations were unable to

make the teams 01 ume
other leagues operating in the Can Canal
al Canal Zone.,

The meeting on Saturday will be
a short business meeting to elect

league omciais a" mv"
schedule of games. Anyone
...urv,or i mpinhtr of the Am-

WUCbUW'''
erican Legion or not who wishes

to take part in tms program a

urged to attend uie meeuu.
Dag Back In U.S.
To Face Crucial
Arms-cut Problem
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP)-United
Nations Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold returns to New
York today amid growing western
insistence that Russia be brought
back quickly into fulldress disarm disarmament
ament disarmament negotiations.
The United Nations chief arriv arrived
ed arrived here yesterday on a hurried vi visit
sit visit for confidential talks with For Foreign
eign Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd in
which the crucial arms-cut issue
has since taken top priority.
The two leaders scheduled a
ing at Chequers, prime minister
Harold Macmillan's country resid

ence were most of yesterday's top
secret exchanges also took place.
Macmillan is touring the Cora-

mnnwpalth. n

I Kodak fi V Op
Hp i

K
JiBBHV''V I L

trills?

headquarters at Seattle, Wash.,
and shortly afterwards studied for
three years at Seattle college be before
fore before being tranferred to Fort
Worth, Texas, where he devoted
another year to study at the Texas
Christian University.
It was during his last term at
TCU in 1952 that Mr. Riggs had
his first nnnnrtnnitv tn urua with

the Billy Graham team, frist on

an interim Dasis ana then in
January 1954 as full time.
Riggs has served in the organiza organizational
tional organizational work with the Crusade since
that time.
Riggs spoke to all counselling
classes last week on the Isthmus.
During this pre,-crusade period,
he is dividing his time among
the different cities where Graham
will donduct cruAdes.

CANAL ZONE CREDIT UNION
ANNUAL MEETING NOTICE
Tn 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 6:30 PJW.
BUFFET SUPPER WILL BE SERVED at 6:30 P.M.
The ourpose of the meeting is as follows:
1. Reading and approval of. the minutes of the last
annual meeting. -I
Reports of Directors, Supervisory Committee, Credit i
Committee and the Treasurer.
3. Unfinished business and new business.
4. Action upon proposed dividend to be paid as
'commended by the Board of Directors.
6. Flection of Directors, Credit Committee and
Supervisory Committee.

ROBERT VAN WAGNER
President

JSJtOME E. STEINER
Secretary

Nighttime
In New York

How's this for an international
potpourrit?
An Armenian opened a restaur restaurant
ant restaurant with a Persian name, the
Teheran, at 45 West 44th Street.
Taken over by the present pro proprietors,
prietors, proprietors, three Italians, itw per personnel
sonnel personnel is a miniature United Na Nations:
tions: Nations: French, Georgian, Italian,
Greek, Polish and Cuban.
Downstairs the Persian moral
paintings lend romantic charm to
the attractive lounge-restaurant.
In the upstairs dining room the
walls of light paneled wood are
enlisvened by original waterco waterco-lor
lor waterco-lor sketches of French and rual
scenes by Cobells.
Retaining the authentic Eastern
menu with Oriental specialities,
delicious lemon soup, Tchillow
with Sultanee Keba and chic chicken
ken chicken Vazir, they added seaford,
American and Italian standbys
and favorite continental dishes.
Popular, likable maitre d' HANK
Mazzuca, one of the owners, ex extends
tends extends just the right smiling wel welcome
come welcome to pre-theater diners, dig dignitaries
nitaries dignitaries from the Iranian Lega Legation
tion Legation with their families, vivacious
Jayne Mansfield or Gothamitcs
who flrop in after the show for
a supper snack or a drink at the
fashionable bar.
With tongue In cheek as usual,
veteran playwright and actor
Noel Coward, past master of the
sly quip, the droll situation', crisp
dialog and sparkling repartee, has
brought the full flavor of his im impish
pish impish talent and rapier-like wit to
bear Upon the confection of a
frothy souffle of mockery, "Nude
With Violin," good naturally
spoofing modern art in a delight delightfully
fully delightfully robust manner.
Coward himself crowns this de de-licous
licous de-licous morsel of spicy humor at
the Belasco Theater by his capti captivating
vating captivating performance as the po'ish po'ish-ed,
ed, po'ish-ed, sophisticated but roguish val val-ent
ent val-ent with suave aplomb and dia diabolical
bolical diabolical charm.
On a snappy" winter night the
fleasantly intimate bistro A La
ourchette at 342 East 46th St.
is a cozy harbor. This bar and
restaurant cater to discrimitaing
diners who appreaciate good food
and liquor in simple surroundings,
served with Gallic savoir-faire.
Affable host Louis Beretta takes
excellent care of steady parons
and newcomers. The French cui cuisine
sine cuisine offers ample choice of favor favorite
ite favorite dishes. Rock Cornish, hen, rack
of lamb and estargots Bourguin Bourguin-none
none Bourguin-none are tempting nemu items.

EVERVB00V

100KS TO
Kodak
FOR UH11ERRS

Newly arrived at Motta't
directly from California
and New York.
in silk and cotton, batiste, silk,
and many other fine imported
materials.
Assorted colors and sizes.

PANAMA COLON

VAUXHALL
VICTOR SUPER
FOUR DOOR SEDAN

$

16

I

DIRECT SHIPMENT CI.

PANAMA

COLON

MANUFACTURED IN ENGLAND BY GENERAL MOTORS

ii

T,



461 FOTO

TO FAN AM A AMVRIfAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, II
Social and Otkerwite ,34,
mmm

w

Jt mtt L rwtnsJ L, ultpkrr

1 m i s ;
UNION CLUB SCENE OF POOL-SIDE LUNCHEON
AS ALL-ISTHMIAN DENTAL CONGRESS CONVENES
I A typical Panamanian luncheon was Wrred today be betide
tide betide the Union Club pool as dentists from both sides of the
border met in an all-day Dental Congress, the first to be
A'SfiSTU. attended by Canal Zone Governor
.William E. Potter and inaufurated by Panama's President
Ernesto de la Guardia, Jr. ,m,r.
Addresses were made by Dr. Frank F. Bliss of the Amer American
ican American Society of Dentistry for Children, Dr. Robert M. Hall,
hfUsburih, FaT and Dr. Edward R. White, official repre representative
sentative representative of the American Dental Association.

effoi Dance Tonight
Will Honor Elks'
William J. Dorian
'A buffet and dance tonight at
the Elks Home on Balboa Road
will honor William J. Dorgan,
Past Exalted Ruler of BPOE No.
MU and Past District Deputy
Gand Exalted Ruler for Elks
oa the Isthmus.
JA long-time resident of the Can Can-atf,
atf, Can-atf, Zone, Mr. Dorgan has been
closely associated with the F.Iks
organization for years as officer
a ad member. He retires at the
end of the month to return to the
United States.
, The reception this evening is
Mrffen to all friends of the Dorgans
aad will begin at 7 p.m.

"BALLROOM DANCING AT ITS BEST"
LETARN: English GUrtck Step, Slicker Foxtrot,
Rhythm Waltz, Modified Peabody, The New
Yorker, Boogie Breaks, and El Caucho Tango.
Become a Belter Ballroom Dancer by Learning
Correct Styling and Phrasing.
Classes and private lessons for adults, teenagers
and pre-teens. Members of DMA, DEA and
Terpsichoreans of California.

HARNETT
.7-
BALBOA
.
isssssssnsssss

i 1
T Panama' pmnnial favcJui
p EVENING BllFFtfif

no snack bar tidbit buffet but a
wonderful array of Chef Rastello's hot an
cold -dishes! with music for dancing under the
stirs by Lucho Azcarraga and his Coniunto.
$3.50 per person
DINING &. DANCING nightly (except Sundays)
in the beautiful Bella Vista Room
to Clarence Martin's Orchestra featuring
MANOLO TORRENTE, Cuban singer.

STRAINS FOODS
NevrhMne, tarty vg vg-lablM,
lablM, vg-lablM, frulti, pvde'ingv
roups and egg yelk.

JUNIOR MIATS-Nourishing
treat to hlp elder babies
grew strong. Meats are mildly
seasoned . easy to digest.
they 're

HEINZ Baby Foods

& SufL

mm 3-0740 u 1-0741
Despedida Luncheon
At Spanish Embassy
Fetes Ambassador.. Wife
The Ambassador o Spain to
Panama and Mrs. Fedenco Gar
baldon entertained yesterday at a
luncheon held at the Embassy re residence
sidence residence asa farewell for :he Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Colombia and Mrs.
Raul H. Barrios who are due to
leave Panama in the near future.
Mrs. Gooden Entertains
Per Clergy Wives
Honoring Mrs. Farmer
Mrs. R. Heber Gooden, wife of
the Bishop of the Panama Canal
Zone, gave a luncheon yesterday
for wives of the clergy in honor
of Mrs. M. T. Farmer, mother
& DUNN
2-4239
Irom 6:30 p.m.
in the. cool patio
OSANttl JUICI-lt gWes baby
Vitamin C he needs daly. At At-reedy
reedy At-reedy strained to pass through
an ordinary nursing nipple.

S3
0ANaj
Juieij

U so very good

Your baby will love the tempting variety of nourishing
Heinz Baby Foods.
You just can't buy safer, purer foods for your baby.
Heinz Baby Foods ate protected in convement&irtight jars.
Make sure your baby gets the right kind of food every
day. Feed him tasty, nourishing Heinz Baby Foods.
He'll thrive on them!

Ka

anama
Umm 9hW last 10 ... mlf.
of the Rev. J. Peter Framer, rec rector
tor rector of Christ Cnurch-iiy-i tie-Sea,
Colon, who is visiting her son and
his family at their home in Colon
Beacfl.
The party was held in the Gar Garden
den Garden Huom o. the Tivoli Guest
House. Covers were lam for 14.
Ladies ef Guadaiupanat
Honor Mrs. Berries
The lames oi Gutaalupanas gaVe
a luncneon today as a uespeuiua
.or Airs, itaui h. Barrios, wife
oi the Ambassador of Colombia
in Panama. Me aifair was held
at the Union Club.
Mrs. Arias Feted
At Farewell Party
Miss Doris Arias who left yes yes-teruay
teruay yes-teruay to return to Rome wneve
sue is Secretary o. tne En.uassy
oi Panama, was feted at a are are-well
well are-well party Wedi.esday evening.
Mr. Ricardo Vailarino was the
host.
Geraldine Anna Simon
btcoms Bride Of
Mr. Henry fc. Khrman
Miss Geraldine Anna Simon be became
came became the bride of Henry Enr-
mau eany this month at at. Mary's"
Church m St. Petersburg, F.a. The
Rev. Wiilkm J. Trainer ofiicial-
ed.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. u. Simon of St.
reiersourg. The briuegroom is tne
sou o. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Khr Khrman
man Khrman of UantDoa.
Given away by her father, the
briae wore wuite, semi-iormai
uress auorned with pearls around
tne bouice. Her snotuaer-length
weil. iell .lorn a crown of white
roses and she carried a uouquet
of while carnations.
Miss Nancy E. Simon, sister of
the bride, was maid of honor. She
wore a peach color princess-style
dross with a yellow rosebud cor corsage.
sage. corsage. Dick Gramlich, who had
been spending the holidays in St.
Petersburg, acted ai best man.
Following the nuptials was held
at the home of the bride's moth mother.
er. mother. (Continued n Page' 5)
Quote Unquote
NEW YORK Lt. Gen. James
M. Gavin in chiding persons who
looked for a gimmick, in his deci decision
sion decision to retire:
"It it verv impressive, to say
the least, to what extent honesty
of purpose and sincerity in adher
ence to a principle are suoject iw
searching examination.
WASHINGTON Vice Presi
dent Richard M. Nixon in calling
for equal job opportunities for We
eroes and whites:
"We cannot afford any longer to
deny to the United States of
America the intelligent contribu contributions
tions contributions many persons could make if
they had a nrst-ciasi education.
TOKYO Lt. Gen. Arthur G.
Trudeau, new U.S. Army research
and development chief, on the
United Slates' ability to match
Russia in missile development:
"1 don't think there is anything
e can't meet or surpass."
we
ST. LOUIS. Mo. Col. Sydney
Bruce on the new Voodoo-Geni
an F101B jet fighter armed with
atomic Warhead rocket missile a
new defense combination capable
of knocking out enemy bombers
with a near miss:
"All the horribleness of atomic
destruction can now be applied
against high flying enemy bomb
ers. j
UMOe. POOM-TK.se
diced fruits, vegetables
and smooth puddings ore
best for older babies.
ei-COOKSO CIRIAIS- Sim Simply
ply Simply add milk or formula and
serve. They're rick 1st Iron,
needed for good blood.

MR. AND MRS. HENRY E. E HUMAN

Panamanians Look
s
This Year From
1 (
George W. Westerman, a Pana Panama
ma Panama delegate to the United Nations
declared recently in Los Angeles,
Calif., that more than ten thou thousand
sand thousand Panamanians working for
Uncle Sam on the Canal Zone are
hopeful the New Year will bring
them a new deal.
They expect favorable action by
the U.S. Congress on legislation
pending since 1955 to implement
the new United States-Panama
treaty which calls for a single
wage scale affecting all workers of
the U.S.. government on the Canal
Zone alike without regard to na
tionality or race, Westerman said.
Westerman, who visited Los
Angeles on a brief holiday before
returning to Fans ma Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, took issue with an infer inference
ence inference that Panama was a satel satellite
lite satellite of the United States, declar declar-in
in declar-in emphatically that "no coun
try in Latin America is in such a
category."
Referring to U.S.-Panama rela
tions he stated that the foreign
policy of "Panama Is geared to
our own serf-interest as a sover
eign, democratic state
instances our fofeiat
incide with these, eT
States because of the com
terest our two countries share and
the joint responsimlity they ac
knowledge for the operation of the
Panama Canal.
Westerman said it was onlv nat
ural that Panamanians would feel
entitled to a greater share of the
profits being derived from the
Panama canal ooeratwns. "After
all we are co-oartners in the cnl
enterprise which netted tn TT.9
Treasure an estimated $8,900,000
in 1956. This navment left a net in
come of $3,8?0 000 for the Panama
Canal Co., while Panama's shire
from the came source amounted to
$1930.000."
Asked whether there was arv
Communist influence in Latin
America and how widesoread,
Westerman said that ouestion wjs
out of his preserve and would ad ad-venee
venee ad-venee no comment thereon.
The only comment he would
make on Latin American affairs
was that in his opinion he felt the
region was being neglected while
the United States was spending
since 194 some .7 billion in econ economic
omic economic aid for Asian countries and
STRAINS MIATS-Saby g.ts
healthful proteins and vitamins
from these pure, templing moats.
T 1 1 T N I N
BISCUITS -They
soothe tender
gums. The horse
shoo skape is
eesy for baby

mon in-

BflHflmfljsitW

For New Deal
t
US-Westerman

over $300 million for countries in
Africa.
He contrasted the attitude of
Yugoslavia (a country which has
boon receiving immense United
States aid) toward the United
States as against any country in
Latin America whose friendship
"is "traditional."
Before the Christmas hnlwlo,,
Westerman was presenter! tn tA
Board of Supervisors of the Coun
ty or l.os Angeles at its regular
session by Kenneth Hahn. Here he
gave a brief address nn th hi.tn
ry and cordial relations existing
uciweeo ranama and tne United
States.
need
inches
trimrned
off certain
spots for
Carnival...
for a beautiful
figure
s
Make that first free visit to our
nearby Stauffer Salon. Free figure
analysis, too!
SALON .STAUFFER
"Campo Alegre" Bldg.
7th Ave, (Via Espafla)
Tel. 3-7689

! Step
to
S St

MB

lack notice for Inclusion in this
column should be submitted) m
tyai-wrrtten form and mailed ee
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," ei delivered
ev kauJ to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.
IAWC Hospitality Group
Will Moot On Monday
The Hospitality Committee oi
the Inter American Women's Club
wi 1 meet at the borne of Mrs.
J. J. (Isabel) Vailarino, Calle 44,
26, on Monday, Jan. 20, at 9 a.m.
All members are urged to be pres present.
ent. present. Book Review Group
To Meet Thursday
The Book Review Group of the
Canl Zone College Club will meet
at the home of Mrjs. Roy C stock stock-ham,
ham, stock-ham, 128 Ridge Road, Balboa
Heights, at 9:30 a.m." Thursday,
Jan. 23.
John C. L. Adams will review
"The Lost City" Members have
been asked to note the change
o,' meeting place.
Samaritan Welfare
Committee To Meet
A special meeting of the Sama Samaritan
ritan Samaritan Welfare Committee will be
held Sunday at the regular meet meeting
ing meeting place beginning at 12 o'clock.
Members are urged to be prompt
as a number of items will be
discussed including the group's anniversary.

Panama Canal Natural History
Society Announces Meeting
The 271st meeting of the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Natural History Society
will be he'd at 8 p.m. ,at the Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Memorial Panama City, on
Wednesday, Jan. 22.
Mrs. Florence Mallett will show
colored slides which she took while
traveling with her husband in Ire Ire-and
and Ire-and Germany during May and Ju
of 1957.
Members are encouraged to
bring visitors and prospective
members to this meeting.
Bonus To Banish
Nightmare Of Neon
Billboards Urged
WASHINGTON (UP) Sen
Prescott Bush (R Conn) today
proposed giving states a bonus to
banish a nightmare of neon'
billboards along the nation's new
highway system.
States cooperating in the control
plan would receive av a bonus
three-quarters of one per cent oi
their regular federal interstate
highway iunds under tha measure
introduced by Bush.
"We face the unpleasant proy proy-pegt
pegt proy-pegt of coast-to-eoast billboards
alleys defacing the landscape,"
Bush jaid.
If Congress adopts the p'an he
said travel along the 41,000-mile
hew highway system could become
a "pleasure instead of a night nightmare
mare nightmare of tieon bulbs and garish
signs."
To obtain the highway fund
bonus, states would h"e to agree
to regulate and control advertis advertising
ing advertising within 660 feet of their roads'
rights of way in accordance with
standards to be recommended by
the secretary of commerce.
Bush's bill is similar to some
others pending before the Senate
Public Works Committee.
Commerce secretary Sinclair
Weeks told congress last week he
is in "whole-hearted accord" with
objectives of bi'lboard controls.
He said while it is "desirable"
control and regulation be left to
states, federal legisation on the
subject is necessary to "encour "encourage
age "encourage state action.
Congress last year rejected the
administration proposals to cut
federal highway allocations to the
states failing to control billboard
advertising.

wrthAULMT
JEMIMA
you make
perfect pancakes
every time 1

m

BAPTIST CHURCH
Peraise
Two weeks of evangelistic ser-i
vices will be held at the first!
Baptist Church of Paraiso begin
ning Sunday and continuing!
through Feb. 2nd These nervires

are schedu ed to start at 7:30 night
Iv
Special preacher for the campaign
wul be Dr. William H. Andrew
or Bryan, Texas, a graduate of
Baylor and Southerwestern Semi Seminary,
nary, Seminary, Sunday's schedule is as follows:
ltt a.m. Sunday school for all
ages. 11 a.m. morning workship.
6 p.m. training Union. 7:30 p.m
Evangelistic service.
UNION CHARCH
Margarita
. The Margarita Union Church at
its annual meeting elected Wilber
, Bowen s it's council chairman
to succeea tne, retired cha rman,
Ruius C. O'Neal. Bowen, manag manager
er manager of Coca Cola Export, has serv served
ed served during the past year as vice vice-ctiairman.
ctiairman. vice-ctiairman. Monday night, at 7 30
p.m., the first council meeting of
the year will be convened.
A!so at last Monday evening's
meeting August Campbell, church
reasurer, reported an income or
he year of fci,396. The pastor oi
the church, the Rev. Theodore E.
franklin, summarized many of the
year s activities in his report and
spoke in detail about plans for
t.m?m y?ar touchin on sch
items as Missions, church devotion-
AHnand, thl church finances.
Additional oificers to serve on
the church council are as follows:
Vicechairman, C. F. Maedl- se se-cretary
cretary se-cretary Mrs. Aim Downing; 'trea-
Zier.UfUst CampbelH finan financial
cial financial secretary, Mrs. Dorothy Han Han-ners:
ners: Han-ners: elders: A. B. Cooper E F
McClelland, W. B. Middlemas and
t k' i? ,I?bo; trustees: Murrell
Hasan Frank J. McLeod, Carl
R. Newhard and James H. Pfau Pfau-deaconessesr
deaconessesr Pfau-deaconessesr Mrs. J. L. Gwinn,
Mrs. J-H. Hagan Mrs. H. L Tin Tin-nin
nin Tin-nin and Mrs. D. A. Waddell
As the title of his Sunday nern nern-nine,
nine, nern-nine, sermon, the Rev. Franklin
B" ehdsen "The Body of God".
This is the second in a series
of feur sermons based en the
Hth chapter of the Book of Re Remans.
mans. Remans. The ministry of hospita hospitality
lity hospitality at tho 11 a.m. service will
be under the direction of Mrs.
W..L. Brooks and Mrs. George
Bowning.
A missionary nroWt nf tha r.o.
of the Caril Zone will be featured
in film.Strin at tho nuiuin
youth groups. The Christian Uni
versity ot Japan win be the the
featured missionary project. Also
nn .Qlimsflav n van irtrs- t 7 OA mm
wstsavnj vrvuiilf, X. I sJV JJ.IIl.'
the church's Institute of Christian
Education wi'l hold its third ses
sion. Mrs. David C Peters, j
member of the Margarita aaih
on "Child Psychology".
The Church Couneil will meet
Monday meeting at 7:30 p.m.
The Women's Auxiliary will hold
it's first meeting of the year oh
'luesaay evening at 7:30 p.n. The
nasfor will be the sneaker and will
also conduct an installation service
for the new officers.
MtTHODIST CHURCH
Gaturr
On Sunday the M ethodist Of
Colon Will be celebrating great
uLxaaiun. ney are to open a

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

There's not a woman who's tried Aunt
Jemima Pancake Mis who didn't pleas her herself
self herself (and family) with these light and fluffy,
golden-brown pancakes.
Really . it's so EASY . and results are
wonderful. Aunt Jemima doe two things for
you. First, most of the work is eliminated.
You make pancakes the modtrn quick way
with Aunt Jemima. And when you follow tho
simple instructions carefully, off your griddle
come the moat appetizing, smooth-textured
pancakpvyou could imagine.
So be a better cook . and get lota of com compliments.
pliments. compliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix
today and surprise EVERYBODY tomorrow!

new charch in Cativa. The ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony will begin at S p.m. and there
will be many pubic dignataries
and officials present.
To mark the occasion of the
opening, there will be an evange evangelistic
listic evangelistic crusade in cativa commenc commencing
ing commencing on Sunday. This will include
a week o special services and
house to house visits by the mem members
bers members and will culminate in a spe special
cial special program given by the Sunday
School on the occasion of their
anniversary on Jan. 26. There will
be visiting preachers each night
of the campaign -and the pubic
is invited.

TRINITY MIT HOD 1ST
Colon
At the evening service in Trini Trini-ty
ty Trini-ty Methodist Church, five leaders
are to be presented with scrolls..
for their long and devoted service
to the Church. They are S. Brath Brath-waite,
waite, Brath-waite, W. Ward, Mr. V. Brath-
ie, Mrs. u. Davis and Miss -R.
Pindar.
The servire hooin t t 7.1
The preacher at both morning and
"m services is we tBe ReV. V.
J. Watson. Sunday School will be -held
as usual at 3 pan.
Other Asian Nations
Irked Because India
Gels Big U J Loan
TOKYO, Jan. 17 (UP) UnitttC
States willingness to loan India
$225 million was expected today
to touch off a new wave of bit bitterness
terness bitterness among America's staunch
anti-communist allies in Asia.
What has India done to deserve
itp Was the question almost cer certain
tain certain to be raised by. the Republic
of Korea and the Nationalist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese government of Generalissi Generalissimo
mo Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek.
It would also give the Philip Philippines
pines Philippines a second thought.
Viet Nam, Thailand and Pakis Pakistan
tan Pakistan may a so complain.
If the U. S. is willing to give
India such a large sum of money,
why can't we get more aid? Is
the likely view. 1 ,.
the Republic of Korea at odds:
with India since India's role a
"referee," in post Korean war pri'
soner exchange has long held
the position that those who give
the. most should receive the most,
Korea, le't with hundreds of
thousands dead and with a devas devastated
tated devastated nation after the war, con-''
siders she has given the most in
the battle against co'. imunism.
Today, she is the only nation1
manning battleliness on her W-"
rftory facing the Communists. The
ROK government wats more U"
and modern weapons because
ROK forces are inferior in equip-'
tne u. s. goverrment announc announced,
ed, announced, however, that Sid to Korea
will be decreased.
AUTO OVIRCOMIS FOG
MELTON MOWBRAY, England
(UP)- The Duke of Rutland Hunt
had mixed luck Wednesday. Hunt Hunters
ers Hunters were forced to quit chasing a
fox when iog enveloped the area.
Bst on the way home they found:;
another fox that had been hit by
a ear..



FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 131

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE ml

t

Social and Otherwise
Con tinuJ

Negroes' Application To U. of S C.
Touches Off Threats, Demonstration

Enders Announce
Birth Of Sen
Mi- and Mrs. Carl A. Ender

of Galon announce the birth of

their third son lait Wednesday
at the San Fernando Clinic in
Panama.
The baby's maternal grandpar grandparents
ents grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lam.
Mrs. Josephine Ender. is the pa paternal
ternal paternal grandmother, also of Co Colon."
lon." Colon." Officers' Wives Club
Reopen Thrift Shop
The Albrook Officers' Wives'
Club have announced the reopen reopening
ing reopening their Thrift Shop in a new
location directly behind the base
Exthange bowling alleys.
The new hours of business are:
Mondays closed all day; Tuesday
8:36 to 11 a.m.; Wednesday 8;30
to 11; Thursday 1 to 3 p.m.; Fri Fridays
days Fridays 2 p.m. to S and Saturdays
closed all day.
Parrots Welcome
First Baby Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Perret,
Jr., of Colon are receiving the
congratulations of their friends on
tha hirth nt thpir first son. second

chiM, last Tuesday at Eno's Cli-

mem voion. ine cuuu, kuj
be christened Charle-Andre, is the
frandson of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
erret, Sr., also of Colon.
Haitian Ambassador
Back From Vacation
The Ambassador of Haiti to Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, Pierre L. Houdicourt, and
"Mrs Hnuriirntirt have returned to

the 'Isthmus after a shdrt visit

to Haiti.

Doctors' Wives Club
Of Panama Organising
Aid For Fire Victims
The Doctors.' Wives Club of Pa Panama
nama Panama announced today organiza organization
tion organization oi a drive to raise money
for the destitute families made
homeless by yesterday's devastat devastating
ing devastating fire which rased 21 houses
in the San Miguel tenement dis district
trict district of the capital city.
Persons wishing to contribute

to this effort have been asked to

contact Mrs. Leana C. de Roy,
Mrs. Thelma de Carrizo or Mrs.
Mercedes de Figueroa.
Rainbow Installation
To Be Held Tonight
An open installation of Balboa
Assembly No. L Order of the
Rainbow for Girls, will be held
tonight at 7 o'clock at the Scot Scottish
tish Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa. Miss
Linda Longmore will be installed
as Worthy Advisor. Everyone is
welcome.

Knights Of Columbus
Fmmnlilv Third Dear

The Panama Balboa Council
1371 and Council 1689 of Marga Margarita
rita Margarita will exemplify the Third De Degree
gree Degree Of Order at the Knights of
Columbus Home in Balboa on Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Exemplification of !.ue de degree
gree degree will start at 1 p.m.
There will be the usual corpor corporal
al corporal communion at For. Amador
Chapel at 8:30 a.m. Mass. Candid Candidates
ates Candidates and Third Degree members
wilt meet at Knights of Columbus
Home, Balboa, at 7:45 a.m. Cars
will be available to Fort Amador
Chapel.
following the exemplification of
Degree there will be a banquet at
the Tivoli Guest House at 7:30 p.
m All Third Degree Members are
urged to make reservations for
the banquet. Candidates should
make reservations for wives and
guests by calling Columbus Club,
Balboa 3466.
Fort Clayton NCO Wives
Greet Newcomers At

Morning Coffee
The Fort Clayton NCO Wives
held their regular morning coffee
Wednesday morning in the Fort
Clyton NCO Open Mess. This
monthly affair is held especially
for newcomers to the Post and
all new NCO Wives are invited
to attend.
There were 28 members in at attendance
tendance attendance and three visitors, two of
whom Mi's. Rogers and Mrs.
Woods became new members.
Mrs. Capps attended as a guest.
Mrs. Esther Moore, newly elect elected
ed elected president, presided. Notice was
given to the club that informa information
tion information had been received regarding
a trip to the iSan Bias Islands for

vHiD memoirs. Discussion was
hejd regarding the' need for Lead Leadens
ens Leadens in GirrScout work. Mrs. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Whotler requested volunte volunte-ens
ens volunte-ens for Jus work, and anyone

in thia program may

er.

it social event on the

NfO WiW Club Calender will

bf a sociAA meeting to be held on
Tuesday evening. Januarv 21. at

750 in the Fort Clayton NCO Open
Mess. All members and guests are

wyipi to attend.

Rescue Aircraft
Resumes Search
For Missing Plane
YOKOSUKA. Jaoan. Jan. 17

(UP) A radar equipped U.S. Na-
. 1 1 a: 1 tt n

vy ionsieuauon ana u. a. ait
Force rescue aircraft took off
from Guam at dawn today in re renewed
newed renewed search for a missing Air
Force typhoon reconnaissance
plane which was last heard from
Wednesday.
U.S. Naval headquarters here
said the aircra.t will search an

area of approximately 10,000

square miles and will be aided by
the U.S, Navy destroyer escorts,
U.S.S. Moore and U.S.MS. Lewis,

and the Military Sea Transport

service tanker Maumee.

Names of the missing is a WB-50
typoon chaser from the 54th
Weather Reconnaissance Squadron
at Anderson Air Force Base;

uuam.
A search was conducted vester

day but the high winds of typhoon
"Ophelia" in the immediats area
of the missing plane limited it to

only three sorties.

The missing aircraft was on a
routine tracking mission to the
typoon's eye when it made its last

position report, 540 miles west of

uuam, at 11:30 p.m. Wednesday.

Bob Hope Nearly
Ejects Himself
From Army Plane

HOLLYWOOD (UP)-Comedian
Bob Hope disclosed today that he
nearly ejected himself from a
bomber flying at 18,000 feet while
he was not wearing a parachute.
Hope was flying between Tokyo
and Guam during his annual

Christmas holiday tour to visit

U.S. military installations over

Seas. He said he had taken off
his parachute to get a little sleep
in the B-47 and fumbled with a
red lever which he thought
would elevate his seat in the
bomber cockpit.
An alert pilot realized what
Hope, half asleep, was doing and
quickly warned him that what he
was doing Would activate the
ejection seat device.
"I guess it would have elevated
the seat all right," Hope said,
"but a little faster and further

than I figured on.

"Something else about the epi
sode it's such a long step down

especially at nignt."

7

COLUMBIA. S. C, Jan. 17 (UP)
Eleven Negro students indicated
todav they will submit wrtitten re requests
quests requests for admission to the Uni University
versity University of South Carolina, where
their effort to enroll Wednesday
touched off a bomb threat and a
student demonstration.
The students, presently enroll enrolled
ed enrolled in Allen University at Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, S. C, spent about two min minutes
utes minutes in the state university's exa examining
mining examining and counseling office

which refused to give them en

try blanks. Within an hour three

threatening telephone cans nad
been reported.' by Allen officials,

one of the callers saying me scnooi

would be "blown up."

Two demonstrations occurred

Wednesday night on the state uni university
versity university campus, also located in
Columbia. One group of students
hanged a Negro in effigy. About

250 students later burned a lu-toot
cross.

The Neeroes. who declined to

pivA their namps said thpv have

plan to submit them to the univer

sity.

University Prof. W. c. Mccali

said he told the Negro applicants:

Under the orders under which I
operate I cannot examine you.

Therefore there is no point in my

giving you application blanks.

CITY IS RESPONSIBLE
"We Plan to see this thing

through," one of the students said
later.

Allen University is a private

school supported by the African
Methodist Episcopal Church. Five

of the 11 applicants were gins.

Meanwhile there were mese

other developments:

In Washington President Eisen

hower said as soon as city offi
cials in Iitt'e Rock. Ark., "ex

press their confident intention of

maintaining order" at integrated
Central High School, National
Guard troops can be removed
from the area. He said he feels
the city should be responsible for
order at the school, rather than

Gov. Orval Faubus or other state
officials.
Also in Washington the U. S.

Supreme Court took under advise

ment a request that it overrule a
$100,000 contempt fine imposed oh
the National Association for the

Advancement of Colored People by

a iudee in Montgomery, Ala. The

group also appea'ed circuit Judge
Walter B. Jones' order that the

NAACP submit a list of members'

and their addresses.

Preliminary reports were due
todav from a special committee

studying the possibility of abolish

ing Macon County, Ala., to pre prevent
vent prevent Negroes from gaining public
office or a voting predominance.

The committee is to submit a full

Watch for The
NO-FAD DIET

report and recommendations to the

legislature when its study is com complete.
plete. complete. ATTACK STAIR-STEP PLAN
Arguments were scheduled be before
fore before a federal court in Charlotte,
N C... todav on a suit in which

Negroes are- attacking Hartford
County, Md.'s 'istair-step" school
integration -plan. The Negroes ap appealed
pealed appealed a district court ruling that
the nlan. which provides 'or open

ing white schools to Negroes on

a gradual plan ana tun desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation by 1963, is a "prompt and

reasonable start.

A spokesman for the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference
said in Baton Rouge, La., that the
group will begin a drive on Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's birthday Feb. 12 to get 2
million Negro voters on registra registration
tion registration books in the South. The group
was organized by the Rev. Mar Martin
tin Martin Luther King, Negro minister
and integration leader' from Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala.
Attorneys for the Orleans Parish
School Board argued in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans federal court that an injunc injunction
tion injunction issued against school segre segregation
gation segregation there is no longer in effect.
The board maintains that the in injunction
junction injunction expired because the
NAACP, which won a federal
court decision ag. inst segregated
schools, failed to post $1,000 bond
in 1956.
A bill which would close Vir Virginia's
ginia's Virginia's schools in districts where
integration is ordered went under

formal consideration by the gen

eral assembly in Richmond.

10iett
JtUKEFHENOS

She was well aware that her own

careless mistake kept her and her

partner from making their con

tract at bridge. She apologized,
but her partner was in a bad mood

for the rest of the evening.
Those who can't forgive and for

gel a mistake hav ms business

playing nriage sociany.

Ladies

When you feel your best, you look your best, and when
you look your best, you can enjoy life and everything
about it that much more. Experience this Wonderful
Feeling by joining the Special Women Class taught by
Dorothy Chase
at the Balboa Y.M.C.A. every Saturday at 10 a.m.
This class is a well planned combination of Rhythmic
Exercises emphasizing Limbering, Stretching, Muscular
Coordination and Body Placement. Try it, see for
yourself what just one hour a week will do for you.
Other classes in Ballet Tap and Toe for children
from tots to teens.
Phone Mrs. Chase Balboa 1751.

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1 1

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INBCPENDCNT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, JANUARY H, 1991
Spanish Claim 241
Moroccan Rebels
Slain In Clash
hy Old Singers

B t H H

m

Just Fade Away

MAURICIO RODRIGUEZ, preventive maintenance mechanic
(right), received a Suggestion Award Certificate and a $ltr
check from ffheodore O. Walker, Fort Kobbe Post Engineer
supervisor (left), for suggesting that wing-nuts or turn-buttons
be installed on louvers in the low cost housing area of
Fort Kobbe, so that the louvers can be easily and safely
removed by quarters occupants for cleaning.
(U.S. Army Phto

A VISIT FROM ST. NICK In a setting of age-old pageantry.
St. Nicholas, patron saint of children, pays his traditional visit

to Mount Mercy College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Students and
children of faculty members welcome St. Nick as he arrives
at the college, s

HHKI book I
KflBfl SEATS
TODAY

TICKETS ALSO AVAILABLE FOR
, CARMEN CAVALLARO
I IN PERSON I
BALBOA THEATRE Monday, Feb. 10th

mm-thvatrvs-mm

CAPITOLIO
the. 15c.
ADVENTURES OF
CAPTAIN FABIAN
- Also:
WAKE OF THE
L RED WITCH
25c.
1 with John Paynt

Now Is Your Chance .

Panama residents can still buy New
1958 Cars at 1957 prices while existing
stock lasts;.. Increased prices due to
new import tax will not go into effect until
current stock is sold!

I 1 Performance Only
I FRIDAY, JANUARY 24
BOX OrFICE OPEN DAILY
5:30 to 9:00 P. M.
Thmtfn IH

VOL
R I O
15c,

60c.
Spanish Program!
Cia. Kspanola de
Zarzuela y Opereta
Manuel Abad
LA DEL SOTO
DEL PARRAL

BANK! $125.00
BLACKBOARD
JUNGLE
- Also:
Knights of The
Round Table

MADRID, Jan. 17 (UP)-Span-ish
.orces ki led, 241 Moroccan
"army of liberation" irregulars in
a major battle in West Africa
Monday, the War Ministry an announced
nounced announced today. It said 51 Spanish
legionnaires were killed or wound wounded.
ed. wounded. The government communique communique-was
was communique-was the first on fighting in Spain'3
West African territories since late
last month.
It said the battle took place in
"the zone of el Aiun" territory of
Spanish Sahara, which lies south
of Moroccos n Africa's west coast.
It was the first major battle of officially
ficially officially reported since dissident
Moroccans invaded the Spanish
territories of Ifni and Sahara late
in November. It may signal the
start of an all-out Spanish offen offensive
sive offensive in the area.
The communique reported one
other action "of little importance"
that occurred near Villa Cisneros
in the Sahara Jan. 3. It said live
enemy bodies were recovered af after
ter after an enemy attack on Spanish
positions at el Argub that day.
There was no report of Spanish
losses although this appeared to
be the same engagement in which
the "liberation army" claimed it
had killed 308 Spaniards.
The War Ministry's communi communique
que communique termed Monday's battle a
"counter offensive" directed at
marauding bands that had been
plaguing Spanish outposts in the
Sahara.
It said the Spanish force met
with "a large force near Edchera"
and engaged in a day-long battle.
The rebel survivors disappeared
into the desert when night .e l,
leaving 241 dead, the communique
said.

"Our losses amounted to 51 dead
and wounded," the communi communique
que communique said.
The Spanish soldiers reported
they also took caches of food and
munitions and a convoy of 20
camels.
House Probers
Demand Explanation
From Defense Chief
WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 (UP)
House investigators today demand demanded
ed demanded a fuli explanation from Defense
Secretary Neil H. McElr0y for
"cruel" discharge policies toward
reserve officers.
A house Armed Service. Sub.
Saturday bearing to explore corn corn-committee
committee corn-committee scheduled an unsusuai
plaints thpt reserve officers near,
ing pension age are being forced
out of service.
Chairman Overton Brooks. (T-
La.), who denounced the policy
as "cruel and despotic," asked
McElroy to testify.
To meet manpower cutg order
ed last year by tormer Defense
secretary uiaries h. wi son all
three military services decided on
the involuntary discharge of some
reserve officers. Many have com complained
plained complained they were discharged with
only severance pay when they
were only a few years or even
months shy or earning retire
ment benefits.
If an officer serves less than
IS years he gets only severance
pay when he leaves services. If
he serves 18 years he cannot be
forced out of uniform for two mora
years when he becomes eligible
for retirement at half pay.
Brooks charged that qualified
officers with as much as 17 1-1
TODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.15
Tab Hunter in
"RETURN TO TREASURE
ISLAND"
Anthony Dexter in
"BURNING ARROW"
TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
"DEADWOOD DICK"
Chaps. 4 5
"A Yankee In Indochina"
"Beyond The Purple Hill"
VICTORIA
lie.
VOODOO ISLAND
with Boris Karloff
- Also: -TIMETABLE
1
with Mark Stevens

n

By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORK (NEA)-With rare
captions, you never see u uid
singer. What happens to the bright-
eyed, ambitious boys who hit it
big for a while, then fade out?
"By the time a singer is in
his late 30s or early 40s," syas
ex-singer 811 Darnel, "he eitmr
has to get out of the business or
he 11 be headed for the riowery."
Darnel, now 44, was a orettv
fair singer. He never was a top
star, out ne nad some pretty suc
cessful recrods, some rabid fan
clubs, some good years and some
bad ones. But, when he was 43.
he decided there was no future
for him in performing. And he
was lucky; he stepped into a
good spot as national sales ma
nager and director of promotion
for Jubilee Records.
"It's wonderful," he says, with
a big smile. "Now 1 know I can
and charge it and when the
bill comes in, two weeks or a
month -from now, I'll be able to
pay it. There was a time when
I'd look from now, I'll be able
to pay it. There was a time when
I'd loo' in the window of a
delicatessen and stare at a salami
and wonder whether or nor I
should grab a brick and break
the window. I m not exaggerating.
He didn't break the window, of
course. And now he's ah executive,
sitting at a desk and handling
big business. Every once in a
while, he 11 made a record for
Jubilee or accept a weekend club
date .'if it isn't too far away"
or TV appearance. That's all.
"The Copa could offer me $5,
000 a wt.:k," he says, 'and I
wouldn't take it. I don't have stars
in my eyes any more. This is
my joh, here at this desk, and
I like it."
There's no Bowery ahead for
Bill Darnel.
Some notes on rock-and-r oilers:
The big holiday show at New
York's Paramount Theater, with
Alan Fred and his group, was
a sma: h hit. Figures indicate that
the theater took in more money
at the lobbv candy stand during
the week then ttiey stood in at
the box office the week before.
Elvis Presley has arrived
He's the subject of an erudite ar
tide in this month's Harper's Ma-
fflni?0 hv .Tnrnac anH AnnpHi
. o -
' 1 J i i 'P I ( U
jriAici aiir" ine man ji me
blue Suede Shoes," it analyzes
Presley's appeal and his talents.
And the conclusions included state
ments ?that he is "prodffctously
gifted" and that "his phrasing
is t- flawless as It is intricate."
k r
vears service are being forced
out "with hardly as much at a!
thank you. He said he would ask,
the subcommittee to draft legisia
,i.iv, ...in "incur that thi.
type of treatment will not igain
be visited or reserve officers.

LAUGH?... You'll Really Laugh Vhn You See:
"THE GREAT AMERICAN PASTIME"
Released TOMORROW at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre

H Miff HSw BilfivK
BjHhI HBP

TOM KWELL, one of the funniest men on the screen
has been funnier than he is In "THE OREAT AMERICAN
PASTIME," M-G-M'i rlbtickllng comedy released tomorrow,
SUNDAY and MONDAY at the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre, with
Anne FRANCIS and Ann MILLER co-starring as the two
women who complicate his life.
The great American pastime of the title is Little League
Baseball, and it Is when Ewell, as Bruce HALLERTON, hap happily
pily happily married, successful young lawyer, is persuaded to take
over the management of the Panthers, that h&j trouble
begins.

YOUR FORD, MERCURY LINCOLN DEALERS
COLPAN MOTORS

. A

-M M ... m

Elvis Presley
mn name!
The secret of why some artist
stay up year after year and oth
ers tall by the wayside is ver
satility. That's the opinon of Steve
Gibson, whos one who s stayed
up; he and his Red Caps have
been successful for years.
"To keep pace with changing
tastes," aieve says, "the success
ful performer must be able to
change with the times. Take a
Sinatra, a Crosby, a Como their
popularity through the years is
largely a resun of their aoaota-
bility. They can sing the ballad,
me jazzy mne ana, -u tney have
to, the rock-and-roller."
Steve and hs Red Caps.
small group, are versatile (hp
boss naturally meaintains. And
he calims that a small eroun
has an advantage over a big
band, in versatility, because it can
adapt quicker.
DCK PICKS: The new Cy Cole Cole-man
man Cole-man Carolyn Leigh tune. "Witch-
craft," done hy Frank Sinatra
on Capitol is a gem. others:
"Well, Anyway" (Sammv Kave.
Columbia); "Angel Smile" (Nat
"King" Cole. Capitol): 'Be-Mine
Tonight" (Andy Williams, Cad
ence); 'What'cha Doin After
School (Ferlin Husky, Capitol);
"I Don't Hurt Any More" (Eddie
K'isher, RCA); "Whippety Whirl"
(The Five Keys, Capitol).
More Irving Berlin anniversary
collections highlight some good
new orchestral albums Jay Black-
ton and his orchestra and chorus
play 32 Berlin songs on "Let Me
Sing and I'm Happy" (Epic); Reg
Owen and his orchestra have 30
iBerlin pieces on "The Best Of
Irving Berlin" (RCA): a new
Lester Lanin release, "Lester La-
nin At the Tiffany Ball" (Epic)
has 43 danceable tunes; on MGM
David Rose plays music from
"Jamaica," Billy Vaughn's lush
Jamaica;" (Billy Vaughn's lush
orchestra plays Music For the
Golden Hours" on Dot; RCA's
'Prez" with Perez Prado and his
orchestra, has one side of Latin
rhythms, the other side good big big-band
band big-band jazz.
Some good assorted classical re
lease of recent Issue on Angel,
Von Kara jan and the Berlin Phi
such as the overtures to 'Mels-
tersnger" and "Tannhauser:" on
RCA, Monteux and the London
Symphony .play excerpts from
Tdhakovsky's "The Sleeping Bi
auty;" on Epic, Rey de L Torre
plays some exciting "Classical
Guitar."
Don't

II m

ONE LINK 19 MI9SINC

Calumet Bridge, which will link Chicago with the Indiana Toll
sight. The raising of the center span will provide the final link

NY Justice Upholds
Efforts To Force
Lease For Negro
WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Jan. 17
(UP) State Supreme Court Jus Justice
tice Justice Samuel W. Eager today up upheld
held upheld the State Con mission Against
Discrimination (SCAD) in its ef efforts
forts efforts to force a New Rochelle
apartment builder to lease an
apartment to a Negro.
Norris G. Shervington, formerly
of Chicago, contended he was re refused
fused refused a lease in the Rochelle
Arms, a two-million-dollar project
iinanced with Federal Housing Ad Administration
ministration Administration funds and built by
Pelham Hall Apartments, Inc.
SCAD supported his request.
In his ruling, Eager said that
"what is here involved is a con conflict
flict conflict between the rights of the pri private
vate private property owner and the in inherent
herent inherent power of the state to regu regulate
late regulate the use and enjoyment of
private property in the interests
of the public and as hereinafter
noted, the power of the state,
when reasonably exercised, is su supreme."
preme." supreme." We said previous rulings had
shown "the state had the right to
leave abstention from racial or re religious
ligious religious discrimination in such
housing accommodations to the
individual."
"On the other hand," he said,
"it had the right 'to put its au authority
thority authority behind ont of the cherished
aims o American feeling by for-
mooing indulgence In racial or re religious
ligious religious prejudice' in such accom accommodations."
modations." accommodations." Henry Spitz, attorney for the
state commission, said Eager's de decision
cision decision would have a far-reaChing
affect on hundreds of apartments
built with federal funds in New
York State. Joseph R. Pisanik, at attorney
torney attorney for the builders, said he
probably would appeal the ruling
to the U. S. Supreme Court.
SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA till tt 7:55
"HELLCATS OF
THE NAVY"
BALLET TICKETS
ON SALE
Dally 5:30 Is t p.m.
CRISTOBAL 7M
Stewart Granger
Rhonda Fleming
"GUN GLOB"
DIABLO 7:00
"HOLLVWOOD OR'
BUST"
OWl Show 10:30
GAMBOA 7:00
Anthony Perkins
"FEAR STRIKES
OUT"
GATUN 7:0
"THE VANISHING
AMERICAN"
margarita :15, 7:55
"Cartoon
carnival"
Owl Show 10:30
PARAISO
:1S A 7:50
"OVERLAND
PACIFIC"
SANTA CRUZ
CIS A 8:45
"Calypsv Joe"
"KILLER
LEOPARD"
7:30 only
CAMP BIERD 1:15 7:55
"FIVB STEPS TO DANGER"
Owl Show 10:30

Miss It

Looming impressively against the sky,

Dulles Will Rule
In Debate On Aid
To Communis) Poles
. WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UP) (UP)-Secretary
Secretary (UP)-Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles will rule soon on an admi administration
nistration administration debate over how much
new aid to grant Communist Po Poland,
land, Poland, it was disclosed today.
Some of icials are urging that
Poland be given a new economic
shot-in-lhe-arm totaling about 97
million dollars, two million more
than the United States supplied
last year.
Others want to keep the new
round of aid below 95 million
dollars. They argue this would
sho American displeasure over Po Poland's
land's Poland's action in signing the Mos Moscow
cow Moscow Declaration of World Com Communism
munism Communism last November.
The declaration, signed by Com Communist
munist Communist party leaders of Russia
and 11 other nations, appealed to
socialists, nationalists and work workers
ers workers around the would to join in
a strugg e for the downfall of
capitalism.
The United States was so dis
appointed at Poland's signature
that Deputy Undersecretary ot
State Douglas Dillon called in Pol Polish
ish Polish Ambassador Fomuald Spasow Spasow-ski
ski Spasow-ski and asked for an explanation.
The Polish envoy returned later
and said it was the Communist
nart.v of Poland that signed the
declaration, not the polish govern
ment.
I Thp Unites States annarpntlv is
prepared to put up the aid re requested
quested requested by Poland despite the in incident.
cident. incident. Th hope is that such eco economic
nomic economic assistance wil help Poland
steer a course semi-independent
of Moscow and eventually allow
her to follow a completely inde independent
pendent independent line. 7
Lester B Pearson
Elected To Lead
Canadian Liberals
(VfHAWl Tan 17 MtPVT
B. Pearson, winner of the 1957 No-
Dei reace mze ana lormer Mi Minister
nister Minister of External Af airs, last
night was elected head of Cana Canada's
da's Canada's Liberal Party.
Pearson won over his former
colleague in the late Liberal Ca Cabinet,
binet, Cabinet, Paul Martin. The vote at
the Liberal Parly convention was
Pearson 1,074, Martin 303 and
Lloyd Henderson i,
When the vote was announced
Martin took the rostrum to move
that the vote be made unanim unanimous.
ous. unanimous. Pearson is the sixth leader in
the history of the Liberal Party
since if first took form under Ale Alexander
xander Alexander MacKenzie in the ear'y
1870 s. His other predecessors have
been Edward Bkke, Wilfrid Lau Lau-rier,
rier, Lau-rier, MacKenzie King, and Louis
St. Laurent.
Pearson's accession to the lead leadership
ership leadership is unique in the fact that
h neitilA. urn a J .' I .1 I
j.v aa ucMguaieu Dy re
tiring St. Laurent, nor did he cam
paign ior me job,
I DRIVE-IN
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Tom Ewell Ann Miller
' in
"GREAT AMERICAN -PASTIME"
I

the giant steelwork of the
Road, provides a picturesque
In the skyway.
Sy OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NEA Servica
NORTH (D)
A 6 3
VK965
A2
6 4 3 2
10
WEST
AKJ74
10954
Q 10 5
EAST
4b Q 10 8 5 ;
Q 7 4 2
None
4 A K J 9 8
SOUTH
42
V A J 10 8
KQJ 8 7 6 3
7
East and West vulnerable
North East South Waat
Pass l 5 Double
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead K
Ivan Erdos of Los Angeles, an another
other another of the new crop of top
bridge players, had no idea who
could make what with today's
hand. He did know that his partner
had passed and that East had
opened one club.
He also found-himself looking It
seven good diamonds and four good
hearts and decided taht his best
bet would be to bid some large
number of diamonds and hope for
the best. Sine heai'golng'to-preempt,
Ivan decided' to make it as
tou?h as oossible on his opponents
and bid five diamonds.
This bid succeeded about as well
as a pre-empt could. West wanted
to show his spade suit but it did
not seem strong enough to bid at
the five level. Also West held four
diamonds and had visions of hurt hurting
ing hurting the five-diamond bid. Hence,
West doubled and who could blame
him?
East stood for the double. What
else could he do?
There wasn't much to the play
of the hand. Ivan trumped in at
his first opportunity, drew trumns
and went after the hearts. Since
West had shown uo with all the
diamonds, Ivan played East for
the hearts. He was careful to start
proceedings by leading the jack
from his own hand and going up
with dummy's king. Then when;h
led the nine spot from dummy and
East played low,. Ivan was able to
keep the lead in dummy for the
next heart play and wound up
making his five-diamond contract.
A really good result when East
and West could have wrapped tip
six spades and probably would
have got there if Ivan had bet
less unkind to them.
Hi
Q .The bidding has been:
South West North
last.
Past;
PM
Pass
il
Pass 2 4k
Pass
Pass 4 4
3N.T.
You, South, hold:
AS AK7I5 AKII4
What do you do?
A Bid six elubt. Tear
must be trying for dam
-
yen should oMi(e him.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner bids i
no-
: trump at this point. What A
o now?
i Ajwwer Tataerraw

AUTOMOBILE ROW

TEL. 2.06l5



I mm mm mm mmi mm wm WmmmmmBm

FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1951
THC PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAP1B
PAGf 81T0T
Adenauer Rejects Polish Idea
For Nuclear Weapons Control

EBT 3EBE8Ji&3fe B y
mm '' TBm''

harry f HOLCOMB, left, cm behalf of his co-workers In the maintenance division, USAR USAR-pathr
pathr USAR-pathr Erieineer section, corozal, accepts, a Safety Certificate from Col. Walter Klllilae, com com-mAndinK
mAndinK com-mAndinK officer Fort Clayton. Others shown in the foreground of the picture are William
Trrt another civilian employe of the maintenance division, and Col. Raymond L. Hill, Engi Engi-tier
tier Engi-tier U S Armv Caribbean. The certificate was awarded in recognition of the division's
witJtandlnK safety program during the period Oct. 6, 1958 through Nov. 30, 1957. The divi division
sion division boasts that its last lost-time accident occurred in August 1955. Thus it has established
the enviable record of having had 895 accident-free days. (U.S. Army Photo)

Mussolini's Kin
Jailed For Praise
Of Nazi Massacres
uniwir Tn 17 fUP A neohew

in-law of Benito Mussolini was sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to eight months in jail to today
day today because he published an ar article
ticle article praising the wartime Nazi
massacres of Jews.
Vanni Teodorani, who married a
niece of the late dictator, was con convicted
victed convicted for an "apology of crime",
a punishable offense under Italian
law.
Newsman Pietro Montigiani, who
wrote the article in Teodorani's,
magazine Asso di Bastoni, also re received
ceived received an eight-month prison term.
The article was titled, "The U.S.
Elephant and the Jewish Flea".. It
charged that Jews influenced
American foreign policy and com commented:
mented: commented: "We used to burn the
Jews in our ovens."

Airline Pilots See
Dangerous Cargoes
In Transport Craft

WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A special airline pilots investigat investigating
ing investigating committee charged today that
inadequate regulations, careless carelessness
ness carelessness and ignorance of safety rules
are putting potentially dangerous
cargoes into the nation's trans transport
port transport planes.

The committee is headed by

Capt. Ed Tappe who two years

ago had a poorly-packed shipment
ot live polio virus solll in the com-
: r l: t ; i a;i;.

pamonway ui mo vayuai mimics
carfctf $lane.'
Hearings in San Francisco on
the crash of the Pan American
stratocruiser "Romance of the

Skies" last Nov. 8 concentrated
on cargo carried on the ill-faced
plane. Testimony in the hearing
which ended yesterday revealed
the airliner was carrying potential potentially
ly potentially toxic and radioactive chemic chemicals,
als, chemicals, but it was also brought out

that tests on the 19 bodies reco recovered
vered recovered showed no trace of such

poisons. Some of the bodies did

have large amounts of lethal car
bon monoxide.

In an interim report to the Air Airline
line Airline Pilots Association (ALPA)

which established the cargo safety
committee last. vear. Tanbe said.

nasspneer airlines emnlov freater

cargo precautions than all-cargo

planes. He sam tne government

apparently "has evolved the phi philosophy
losophy philosophy that greater risks may

be accepted where the lives of

only pilots are involved.

But Tappe also declared that

stricter regulations and greater

precautions are needed in paMeng
er as well as cargo planes.

BONN, Germany, Jan. 17 (UP)
West German Chancellor Kon Kon-rad
rad Kon-rad Adenauer today Hat y re rejected
jected rejected Poland's Soviet -supported
proposal to ban nuclear weapons
from a broad "de missifized
zone" of Central Europe.
He told a nation-wide radio
audience that such a plan would
strip the neutralized countries of
protection, sabotage NATO and
spell the end of freedom for
Western Europe.
It was Adenauer's first major
foreign policy speech since the
NATO summit conference in Paris
last month. In a few days the
West Germans are due to reply
to recent letters from Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Bulganin which sup supported
ported supported the nuc ear-free zone and

called for an East-West summit

meeting.

Adenauer descrroecr the world worldwide
wide worldwide deluge of Soviet notes as

a grand scale propaganda ma maneuver"
neuver" maneuver" that raised serious
doubts of the Soviet Union's good
faith in disarman ent negotiations.
Two more Bulganin notes
these to Indian Prime Minister
Jawaharlal Nehru and Egyptian
President Gamal Abdel Nasser Nasser-were
were Nasser-were published in Moscow today.
NOTIS URGE PARLEY
They urged Egyptian and In Indian
dian Indian support of an East-West
summit conference and expressed
the opinion that it would go much
better if such nations as India,
Egypt, Afghanistan, Poland, Swe Sweden,
den, Sweden, Austria and Yugoslavia were
invited.
Adenauer today retierated
statements by President Eisen

hower, British Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan and other

Western leaders that if such a
summit conference were to be
held it would have to be preceded
by a foreign ministers conference.

But Bulganin s notes to India

and Egypt said a foreign minis

ters coherence might create ad

ditional difficulties Instead of

straightening out the existing ones
and suggested it might be held

atter a summit meeting.

In Paris today, the 15-member,

NATO Council continued worn on
coordinating individual replies to

Bulganin s no.es. it appeare l.

some countries would answer his
notes of December and January
with one letter.
' SCORES PRESIDENT'S
APPROCH
Moscow Radio, in commenting
fcr the iirst time today on Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's letter delivered
Sunday, scored his suggestion that
the answers to world problems be
approached t h r o u g n dip omatic
channels and a foreign ministers'
con.erence.
"The proposal of the U.S.S.R,
government on the conference or
the leading statesmen (has) met
with wide sunoort and rpcnonftinn

in many countries, including the
U.S.A.," the broadcast claimed.

Poland's Foreign Minister Adam
Rapacki proposed last fall that
East and West Germany, Czecho Czechoslovakia
slovakia Czechoslovakia and Poland be included
in a zone irom v.hich the storing
and production of nuclear weapons
and missiles would be banned.
Dispatches from Warsaw last
week reported Polish officials
were p acing great hopes in the
Plan. The (if irials utoro n.l

to have seen some signs of interest

in western capitals, including
Bonn.

Adenauer's speech today
peared to dash this.

ap-

Another improvement 'n

humon race would result If there
were os mony interested in child
guidance os in guided missiles.

K-LISTO in order to repair damaged under underground
ground underground lines will interrupt the electrio service
on Saturday, January 18 from 3 a.m. to 7 L.m.
in the following areas.
Eloy Alfaro Avenue from 8th Street.
Pablo Arosemena Street.
22nd East Street.
3rd of November between 21st and
23rd Streets.
24th East Street.
21st of January Street.
Central Avenue between 24th and 25th
East Streets.
15th of February Street between 24
25th Streets.
12th of October Street between 21st and
22nd East Street.

Cm. PaHamck it Quetza l Cuz

s.

AMERICA'S BIGGEST CAR VALUE ON SALE TODAY!
NEW 1958 MERCURY

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SHOWN (abovs) ARE COLONY PARK STATION WAGON; MONTEREY PHAETON COUPE; (center) THE MONTCLAIR PHAETON SEDAN.

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Panagra offers you a new excursion
fare rate with a round trip validity of
33 days. You save $ 74,80 compared
with the regular fare, and fly on El Pa Pa-cifico's
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ease of a sports car plus the room, ride,
and comfort of a limousine.
4 SERIES OF MERCURYS TO CHOOSE FROM IN '58. PRICES
START JUST ABOVE THE LOWEST. The Monterey series has
5 models within easy reach of buyers of low-priced cars. For
only a few dollars more, Mercury's six Montclairs give you
many additional luxury features. There's a choice of six
station wagon models in 3 price ranges. For magnificence
unlimited, there are 3 models in the entirely new Park Lane
series. And, even here, prices are surprisingly modest.

ANNOUNCING AN ENTIRELY NEW FAMILY OF MARAUDER
ENGINES WITH UNIQUE COOL-POWER DESIGN. The great
engineering advances of "Cool-Power" Design include new
In-block Combustion, Water-flow Intake Manifold, 3-stage
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Marauder V-8's with 312; 330 and 360 hp. They are all
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PANAMA AMERICAN AN IKDIPENPEyT NEW8PAPEE
FRIDAY, JANUARY 17 1MI
Pro Loop Doubleheader Postponed; Game In Colon Tomorrow

f AGB EIGHT

Alljj&tar Benefit Contest
Monday For Fire Victims

By J. J. HARRISON Jf,
tm l i r T"ll J...LULaJah

tuesteriieiQ-L-erveza naiuua uouuiciicauci

oridnallv scheduled for the Olympic Stadium to

night has been postposed because it is being used by
the Panama Red Cross as an emergency center for
theSan Miguel fire victims, Panama Pro League
secretary Carlos Delvalle announced today.

Antonio Cerda, 55 Champ, Returns for Panama Open

Delvalle also said the proceeds
f an ill-star game set for Monday
night at the Stadium will be do donated
nated donated to the fund for the persons
who are now destitute as a result
f the fire Which left an estimated
1000 homeless.
Prices for the all-star game,
which-is an annual affair between
local and foreign players selected
by the fans, will be reduced.
A meeting will be held by league
fficials and sportswriters this
vening to decide on the price euts
whicfc will be made public tomor-
League activity will be resumed
tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock
whe the Chesterfield Smokers and
theierveza Balboa Beermen meet
at Colon Stadium to play a game
whfljh was rained out last Sunday
morning.
The Smokers and the Carta Vle Vle-la
la Vle-la Yankees will play Sunday
morning at 10 o'clock, again at
Colon Stadium.
Sunday's contest had been set
for David but a change was made
because of the cost of air transpor transportation
tation transportation to the interior city.
The weekend games on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side will be the third and
fourth to be played there since the
aeafion began last Dec. 1.

Sports Briefs
" LIGHTWEIGHTS SIGN
NEW YORK (UP) Light Lightweights
weights Lightweights Harold Smith of Washing Washington
ton Washington D.C. and Harold Gomes of
Providence, R.I., have signed to
.t in n 10-rmind bout at St.

v;.Viniae Arena. Jan. 20. Gil Ca-

, dilli of San Francisco had signed

to meet Gomes, nut naa 10 wm
dfaw because of a cut eye.

Gillette Tourney
Tomorrow, Sunday
Brazos Brook Golf Club announc announces
es announces that the Gillette Tournament
will be played this week-end Jan January
uary January 18 and 19.
Entry fee for 18 holes- of play is
$1.00 and players may enter on ei-
fhor nr hnth Hove of nlflV nnetiniT

Carta Vieja defeated Chesterfield only their lowest score Simpiy by

in 11 frames, and Cerveza Bai

boa stopped Carta Vieja, lso 5-4,
in ten innings, in the two previous
contests before sellout crowds.

Delvalle said he believed opera

tion of the league would be back to

normal some time next week.

Army Atlantic Nips
Fort Kobbe 10-7

Tlie Armv Atlantic Bushmast-

ers squeicnea on a mum ninnis
Fort Kobbe rally Wednesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at Rencher Field to edge the

home team 10-7.
The win gives Army Atlantic un undisputed
disputed undisputed possession of first place
in the PAAF league with a 3-1

record. Fort Kobbe aw Fort Ama-

Hnr follow With 2-2 Slates.

Relief pitcher John Shiney got
credit for the win, his first of
the year. The firehalling righthand

i i 1 mil Tl.flmi in

er relieved sianer diu naucj

the sixth stanza after Hatley ran

into a little trouwe.

Losing oicher for the Regulars

was Dortsider Bill Strauss. Strauss

reliever! starter rreu jonnson in

the eighth mnma. uoug ixonon

Vnhhe's are hurler. came m 10

enH the 0a me in the ninth.

With the score 54 in lavor ot tne
Gold Cpasters going Into the ninth,
both sides broke out m a rash
of runs. AA put five across in the

last cant- and the Keguiars wree

Hittmp stars for the winners

were Hal Terry, who banged out
three hits for the second consecut consecutive
ive consecutive day and Bob Klips, who reach reached
ed reached base three times. Kobbe' s Keith
Williamson continued his hot
pace at the plate with a single
and a triple and Gary Davis con contributed
tributed contributed two singles and a triple.

entering the tournament, week-end

golfers have the opportunity of
trying out one of the finest golf

courses on the isthmus at less cost
than that normally paid for green
fees.

In addition, they stan da chance

of carting home some of the Gil Gillette
lette Gillette prizes.

Visiting players may arrange

pairings at the Brazos Brook Club

house.

r

SCARES

BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
Teams w
Shaw Gift Shop 6
Firestone Tires 6
Glud's Ebonites 6
Lifesavers 6
Grecha Music Shop 6
Gillete Blades 5
Vaux Hall Cars 5
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer 4
Amador 4
Turco Products 3
Los Rios 2
Diablo 1

HEADQUARTERS

El Panama Hilton Sponsors
Entry Of Argentine Star;
Baver Goes For Cerveceria

Open champion, will
compete in the 1958

Antonio Cerda, 1955 Panama
return to Panama this weekend to

Panama Invitational Open, according to an announcement
yesterday by Dick Dehlinger, chairman of the tournament
committee of the Panama Golf Club.
The $10,000 Open is scheduled to get underway Kaxt
Thursday.

Cerda, in competing in the 1956

Is
m

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CONVERTIBLE

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Paint Mixer

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-. & :., ....... .v.iS

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY

1501 i

Leading howlers (Men) Mead,
Carlin and Glontz. (Women) Glud,
Williams and Andrew.
Shaws 1 Fireston Tire 2

Shaw Gift Shop jumped to an
early lead, winning the first ame
by 51 pins. Rut the '.one' Re Retreads
treads Retreads got rolling and there was
no stopping them in the next two
games. As a 1 ult of Shaw's
dropping two the leajue has a
five way th for first place, with
both of these contestants snaring
the top.

Four of the Firestone tires car carried
ried carried the- correct pressure over
500 pins. Bob Storey 525 and his
missus 514, J. Hill and Sdens 531.
For the short changed Shaws, Bob
Carlin and Len Clontz wrapped two
nice fift series of 535 and 502.
Grucha Music Shop 3
Pabst Blue Ribbon 0
Grecha Music Shop piayed three
beautiful tunes onthe maple pins
for three points, whereas the
Pabst (Blue Ribbon was a little
faded and flat. J. Kirkley tune
from the Grecha Shop was among
the hit parade variety, a 541
scratch and 604 handle ps set. Bud
Moore produced a melody on the
lanes for a tuneful 533 and Betha
Pate harmonized with 544. For the
make-mine Pabst kids, Blackie
Miller had a 563 nd Gallahah Gallahah-kept
kept Gallahah-kept him comoany with 507. Gre Grecha
cha Grecha is one of the five in first
place.

Ebonites 2 Gillette 1
Gillette Blades wer plenty sharp

winning the curtain raising game.

but Ebonite Tornadoes got rolling

down the lanes. They chalked up
their first point in the second game

by a thickness of a blue blade of

21 pins. In the so-long-for-the-night
game, the Ebonites overwhelmed

the Gillette pack of Blades. Three

tornadoes blew series over 500 Joe

Burgoon 524, Curly Bates 532, and

Senor Soto 595. Jimmy Bowen and

Al Kluepfel shaved off 539 and
509. j
Lifesavtri 3 Lot Riot 0

Lifesavers one of learns tied for

the lead, went on a scoring spree

and blacked the Los Rios Rivers

from flowing into the win column

rour ot tne uiesavers had some
511. Burt Deveau and his boss

and his better half had 569 and

lady tallied 554 and 536. For the
Los Rios on one could get going,

with a. JM. Haynes having 480

tops.
Amador 2 Torco 1

Amaaor possessor of 226 pins

nancucap iook on Turco Products

with the lowest handicap 135. This

91 pm handicap was just too much

for the Turco Products. Amador
won the first one by two pins,
and the second one by six pins.

In the finale the Turco Products

went to work a little harder and

broke through for a 33 pin win

Joe Andrew of Amador led her

team with 506 and for the Turco,
a twosome made the grade, Lena

burchette 502 and Manny Fernan

dez 506 scratch and K- handicap.

Civa'i Vauxhili 3 DlaWo I

The Vauxhan cars, were m tip
top shape with enough petrol to

overpower tne neavy- weight ma

ple pins of 4 lbs each, and knock knocked
ed knocked down and ran over the Diablo

for all three points. They teased

tht Piahios by winning the first
by four pins, but after that it
was hot close. Ray Walker model
of the Vauxhall registered on the
score-ometer 539 scratch and 602
handicap, and the T. Liles job of

Vauxhall was in there with 528
For the current cellar champs, H

Roush racked up. 520 and R. Ho

HOLIDAY SPORTS CHAMPS Colonel Robert W. Garrett (left foreground), commanding of officer
ficer officer of Fort Kobbe, presents the first place victory award trophy to Capt. David A. Chung,
commanding officer of A Company, Is; Battle Group, 20th Infantry. .Company A won top
honors in swimming, basketball and volleyball during the holiday sports tournament, which
awarded the unit five points for each win. Looking On in the background are othe winners
in the tournament. They are (left to right), Sp3 Edward Gonzalez' and 1st Lt. William Gor Gordon
don Gordon both of the 551st Engineers, football winners; Capt. Claude Cooper, commanding officer
of Mortar Battery, whose unit took second place in the tourney; sfc Robert Sutton, Mortar
Battery bowling team; MSgt. Charles Berry, Mortar Battery softball team; Sfc. John Dun Dun-haime
haime Dun-haime of A Company's winning volleyball team. MSgt. James Strickland and Sfc Glen Gehr
ringer of A Company's championship basketball team. (U.S. Army Photo by Sp3 Tomko)

Balboa High, Kent Cigarettes

Pacific Twiloop Game Tonight

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Team CV CB C W L
Carta Vioja ........ x 5 8 13 9
Cerveza Balboa .... 6 x 5 11 10
Chesterfield 3 5 x 8 13

Pet.
.591
.524
.381

CB
n

Lost

9 10 13 32 32

TOMORROW'S CAME

At Colon Stadium: Cerveza Balboa
vs. Chesterfield (Robinson 4-3).

p.m.
SUNDAY'S GAME

(Brown 4-2)

Game time 3

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS'

Team

Balboa High School ...... 1
Lucky Strike 0
Kent Cigarettes 0
C. Z. Junior College ..... 0

Won Lost

0
0
1
1

Tonight's Game
Kent vs Balboa High School
7:00 p.m. Balbo aStadium
i
Sunday's Game
Lucky Strike vs Kent
2:00 p.m. Balboa Stadium

At Colon Stadium: Chesterfield (O'Reilly 1-2)
vs. Carta Vieja (Davie 6-3).

Game time 10

a.m.

Fastlich League

PUMAS KEEP SLATE CLEAN
AS THEY MOVE INTO TOP
SPOT

Taams.

Pu...as

Conejos

Ocelots

Palomas

Pericos

Macawas

Standings

W L Pet.

1.000
.750
.667
' .333
.000
.000

The Pumas jumped on two Co Co-nejo
nejo Co-nejo pitchers Wednesday after

noon for eight runs and first

place as they beat C Conejos
8-1. Curt Schv.-rzrov pitched a

beautiful ball game, going all the

way for the Pumas to pick up

his second win against no loses.

He aided his own cause by hit

ting a home run in the second

innrng.

The Pumas picked up three runs

in the first on three walks, an er

ror and a long single Dy bwarz

rock. They picked up three more

in the second on a walk, an error

and a single hy Finlanson. Their

final tally came in the sixth on
. single by Wilkinson, twu passed

balls, and a wild pitch.

The Conejos were stymied by

Shwaraock and could push over

only (t e run, which came in the

third on an error, and a long sm

He by Brandon.

Shwarzrock went all the way on

the mound for the Pumas and was

never in danger throughout the

game he struck out seven while

walking only one man

Bleakley started for the Conejos

but didn't get any breaks as se

veral walks and an error combin

ed lo give him his first loss of

the campaign against three wins

Klipper relieved in the second and

finished up for him.
The leading hftF for the Pu

mas was Curt Schwarzrock, as he
went three for three. The Cflfiejos
leading battt.. were Brandon
and Klipper as each went two for

player was
the Pumas

game of
He also

virtually

Today's outstanding

Curt Schwarzrock of

as ne won nis see seethe"
the" seethe" year on the mound,
scoring two himself to

aided his own cause by going three
for three dr- ing in two runs.i and

All persons interested in eniov-

ing some good baseball .re 'r.

dially invited to come tn (ho

Fastlich ballpark On WPplrHave at

4:30 p.m. to See soma real Kic.

ball action.

The box score:
Coneiot

Linfors
Williams

Brandon

Miller

Stewart

Klii-per

Hern

Joyner
Rogers
Whitney
Lloyd
Mallory

AB R H PO
3 0 6 3

1

0

0

0

0

0

0
0
0

0

0

3

3

3

3

3

2

2
r
1

1

0

Balboa High will be looking for

a chance to lake a good lead in

the 1958 Pacific Twilight League

race when they meet the Kent Cig
arette team tonight at Balboa Sta
dium. Game time is 7:00 p.m.

The Schoolboys won a neat 2 to
0 game over Junior College last
Tuesday night and the victory also

counted m the Twilight League

standings. Three of the games to

be played by the Pacific side
schol teams will figure in the Twi-

loop standings as well as in the In In-terscholastic
terscholastic In-terscholastic League.

Morgan Schoch, hefty righthand

er, will probably get the starting
hill assignment from, coach Larry
Horine with Bruce Bateman be

hind the bat. The High School in infield
field infield will be Ness at first, Johnny
Morris at second, Don Ryter at
short and Lane Thompson at third
with George Barbier, Charley
French and Dick Scott handling
the outfield chores.

Manager Charley Brown of
Kent will send veteran Twiloop
hurler Wally Trout to the mound
with Pete Salas handling the

catching duties. The Kent infield

will be composed of Bob Carlin at
first, Al Lombana at second, Nick

Aloisi at short and Tom McKeown

at third.

The outfield duties will be han-

duled by some of the following

squad members, Charley McAr

thur, Tom Cunningham, Ed Cun

ningham, Marty Salas with Bill
Pretto and Charley Hinz around to

help out on the pitching chores

Panama Open' came in fourth be behind
hind behind Ed Furgol with a 287. That
was the year of the famous tie

between Slammin' Sammy Snead
and Arnold Palmer, when Arnie
won th: Lntastic 6 ole playoff

against 'imead by putting in

8-foot bi d from the edee of the

green on No. 6 to take the title.
But Tono did better in 1957. He

came int bird, only three strokes
came in third, only three strokes
der-par 277. His score of 273 in
1955, however, still stands' as a
mark second only to Slammin'
Sammy Snead's record 271 for the

72-hole, 6,700-yard tournament

course. 1
Reminiscing a little, seldom has
a victory been more popular than
Tono's in the 1955 Panama Open.
A great competitor, a sportsman
and a cahallero in the truest
sense, Tono had to can long bir birdie
die birdie putts on the 71st and 72 holes
to nose out Arnold Pajmef and
Roberto De Vicehio.
It might well be said that the
latter 'blew' the title with bogeys
on the 71 st and 72nd holes, but
regardless, it still took birds by
Cerda to put the skids under his
fellow-Argentinian, Cerda's putt
on the 72nd green w- a 30-foot,
unhill job that required a confid confident,
ent, confident, hard stroke, as green was
soggy.
The putt was firm, hit the back
of the cup, and dr ipped in for
the bird as almost 4,500 spectators
around the green gave out with
a tremendous cheer. Both De Vi Vi-cenzo
cenzo Vi-cenzo and Palmer had a chance
lo tie Cerda, but had to settle for

a tie tor second place.

The Tournament Committee, an announced
nounced announced that Arnold P1ilmr, pre

viously announced as being en entered
tered entered under the sponsorship of a
local company, should have been
announced as being entered in the

tournament tnrougn tne sponsor-

snip ot laDacaiera INaciona, ma

nufacurers and distributors of

Marlboro Cigarettes.

The Tournament Committee also
made the flash announcement that
George Bayer, who will arrive

this weekend, will be under the

sponsorship of the Cerveceria Na-

cional.
Following is a list of the profes professionals
sionals professionals already announced and
their lodal sponsors:

DOw Finsterewald Panama

Insurance Company.

Arnold Palmer Tab. Nacional

(Marlboro). 1

George Bayer Cerveceria Na-

Clonal.

Art Wall, Jr. Fidsnque Hnos.

Totals 25 1 5 18

Pumas
Dempsey
Roe
Pearl
Schwarzrock
Zelnick
Wiliconson
Zelnik
Wilson
Totals
Summary:

AB
3
4
4
.3
' '&
2
3
0

R H PO
0 0 04

1

23 8 4 21

Earned runt: Pumas 3, Conojos 0.

Winning pitcher, Schwarzrock

Losing pitcher, Bkakley. B. B. off,

Schwarzrock 1, Bleakley 3, Klip'

per 6. S. O. by Schwarzrock 7,
Klipper 2. Homeruns by Schwarz Schwarzrock,
rock, Schwarzrock, Pumas; Roe, Pumas. Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: P. Corrigan, 1. Weade.

Ed (Porky) Oliver Chiriqui
Land Co.
Roberto De Vicenzo Tabaca Tabaca-lera
lera Tabaca-lera Istmena (Viseroy).
Dick Metz Champlin Oil and
Ref. Co.
Which brings ud a verv imnnrt.

an J ant subject. Not too much thousht

is given to the local iridividuals
and companies who tor which)
make the annual Panama Invita Invita-tional
tional Invita-tional Open a success by enabling
the Panama Golf Club to bring
to the Isthmus these top notch
golf stars from the United States,
Central and Souh America. Pic"
tures, news articles, news dispat dispatches,
ches, dispatches, player history al is de detailed
tailed detailed and recounted for Isthmian
golfing fans day after day befors
the Panama Open starts.
But it should be re nembered,

,., ,Ymy we 8mn "ns who
WOUld like to think of annrpanij,.

ing the tournament, even if they

uun 1 nave to show it by any
that it is a mark of htsh. nm.

mufiity pride, and a

of civic duty and

t the local hnsinosa

. uu ui gnuiH
10ns sponsor the nrofnjusinnaic' n.

try into the annual Panama In Invitational
vitational Invitational Open Golf Champion Championship.
ship. Championship. Without them. thi wnrt a

all others would he vahtAtu

So let us publicly than!- these
many Panama business firms
and individuals who make it pos possible
sible possible to bring to the Isthmus; for
our enjoyment, these inn-rnainnai

golf stars from the United Sa

Central and South America. Let's
also publicly thank the Pan Ame American
rican American World Airways, which each
year has graciously contributed
the trophy awards for the ama amateurs,
teurs, amateurs, and the Hipodromo Jose A.
Remon C, which this yean; is
contributing a prize for the medr.l medr.l-ist
ist medr.l-ist amateur, as well as the El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hilton, which graciously do donated
nated donated its facilities and accommo accommodations
dations accommodations for the visiting profession professionals.
als. professionals. Let's include in these public
statements of appreciation thanks
for the many local advertisers m
the program, which goes to make
up portion of the funds needed
to; operate the tournament, and
any and all others who have the
heartfelt thanks of the Tournament
Commitee and the Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors of the Club.
It's so easy to forget all these
people and organizations Whose
object' is to bring to Panama the
finest golfers, both professionals
and amateurs. And January, 1959,
will feature,, a .bigger and better
Panama Invitational Open Golf
Championship for your golfing
pleasure.

Yankees

Must

Imp

rove

To Beat Out White Sox
This Year, Says Loflez

Boile 'W Softball
Team To Compete
In HP Major League

The complete roster of the Boite

"W" softball team, which will

form part of the 1958 Panama Ma Major
jor Major League, was announced today.
' The season will get underway at
the Santa Rita park Sunday, Jan.
26.

Four other teams Kent, Mau-

ncio, Granulo ahd Cerveza Balboa
have already been entered in

the loop.
The Unite "W" roster follows:

Ruriv T.vnrh AlfrpHn Farrell.

Teofilo Peterkin, Edmond Lynch,

Fred Morgan, Roberto Humphrey,
Eddie Morrell. George Wickham,

Ivan Haynes, Edgar Parris, Lu

ther Parns, Bill Anderson, Willie
Jules, Federico Clifford, Leonardo
Gittens and Aristides Zeballos.
Willie Parcells has lieen named
manager, Willie Clark is coach
and Angel Maria Polo is the team's

CHICAGO, Jan. 17 (UP) Un

less the New York Yankees in 1958

are improved over last years
pennant winners, the Chicago White
Sox coujd come up with the Amer American
ican American League championship this
season, manager Al Lopez intimat intimated
ed intimated today.
'We're a better team than we
were at this point last year," he
said. "Sure, we gave away some
long ball hitting (Larry) Doby and
(Minnie) Mifioso, but we'll make

up for it with better pitching, bet

ter defense, and more speed.
Lopez, whose 1954 Cleveland In

dians were the only team to beat
the Yankees out of the pennant

since Casey Stengel became man

ager, said the '58 White Sox should

be about on a par" wun me pen
nant-winning Indian team.

"I'd say our pitching will be on
a par," he said, "and we'll have

more speed and a
this year."

The White Sox finished second te
tiie Yankees last season, missing
a first-place tie by eight games,
and obviously reversing even less
than half of these late inning de defeats
feats defeats could have made the differ difference.
ence. difference.
Lopez, though he said he couldn't
name his tentative lineup today,
revealed he was counting on an another
other another new player, Billy Goodman,
to play third base and Al Smith,
also obtained from Cleveland, to
play left ld.
"Goodman is a line drive hit hitter,"
ter," hitter," he said, "and I think in our
big park he'll hit over .300. They
could play him shallow in other
parks and cut off a lot of .his hits.
Smith certainly will hit better
than the -24T he had last year."

Lopez believed that Early Wynn,
acquired from the Indians in a

recent trade, and Roy Moore, ac ac-ouired
ouired ac-ouired 'from Baltimore, would

strengthen his pitching. "wynion.

beat -the Yankees," he said,

Lopez said he would like to make
one more trade" before the So

better defense j head into, the season, but he did

not reveal wnat position he wanted
to strengthen. He said thta Bubba
Phillips could play centerfield, if
Jim Landis doesn't perform satis satisfactorily,
factorily, satisfactorily, or at Our dbase if he ha
to use Goodman at another dosU

can

"and Moore along with Dixie How

ell and (Gerry) Staley should give
up improved relief pitching.
"Someene told mo we lest 27
last yoar, I don't knew hew ma many
ny many it was, but it seemed like
moro than that te me."

Lopes said he believed Ron
Jackson, Earl Torgeson, or Walt
Dropo could take care of first
base, but he believed Goodman's
best position was at first base and
he would use him there if necessary.

Editor: CONRADO 8ARCEANT

ward had 503.

three.

Time of fame: 1.32.

general manager.

..JIJjW,



FRIDAY, JANUARY 17. 1SSS

THE PANAMA AMIKJCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NlNt
$650 Seven Furlong Sprint Tops Race Program

Gonetino, Hostigador,
Singful Match Strides

Only three third series imported thoroughbreds
will dispute the $650 purse in tomorrow's seven fur furlong
long furlong main event at the President Remon racetrack.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

The "expert" art of the opinion,

however, Out what this field lacks perns, GuiUermo Sanchez will do

dro Ycaza will handle Sculptor's

in numbers it will more than com

pensate with thrills.
The scheduled starters are Go Gonetino,
netino, Gonetino, Hostigador and Singful.
Singful was second to Louvre his

last time out with a nose and a
head separating him from fourth
place finisher Hostigador. Last
week, with Singful on the sidelines,
Hostigador wound up a distant sec second
ond second behind Louvre.
Gonetino, which has been per performing
forming performing poorly in his most recent
starts, seems improved in his
workouts and could be a surprise
winner. Regular jockey, Cristian
Rebolledo, will be aboard Goneti Gonetino.
no. Gonetino. Leading jockey Braulio Baeza
hat the leg up on Hostigador and
Fernando Alvarez will do the boot booting
ing booting on Singful.
The secondary attraction pits
four of the track's most promising
racers against each other in a
fourth series $600 seven furlong

sprint.
Delta, fresh from an easy vic victory,
tory, victory, shapes up as the prospective
mutuels favorite. King's Park, Ho Horatio
ratio Horatio and Sculptor are the other
entries.
Alvarez -will guide Delta, Alejan-

the booting on Horacio and Ruben

Vasquez has been assigned the
mount on King's Park.
This race should be a humdinger
from start to finish. Delta and
King's Park are expected to supply
the speed with Sculptor and Hora Horacio
cio Horacio coming up in the final stages
of the race to join in a nerve-tin-gler.
Eight other prospective thrillers
are included o nan attractive Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afterdnoon card.

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1-Joaelite
J Venaania

3 El Pequeno
4-Pancho Lepei
5-Yosikito
4 Ornamental Star
7-Delta
5 Enganose
t Penix
10 Hostigador

Empire Cress
Brademin
Folletito
Takeaway

A pacha
King John
King's Park
Daniel
Vergniaux

Singful

Race Track Graded Entries

M. Hens

Jackty St,

Comma nt

1st Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400
FIRST RACI OF THE DOUBLE

Odds

Peel Clasaa 1:00

1 My Friend
2 Jai Alai II
3 Joselite
4 Mikel
5 Picudo

6 Introduction

J. Phillips 10S
H. Ruiz 103
B. Baeza IIS
F. Alvarez, 106
C. Bovil 106
A. Credidio 115

T Empire Cross B. Aguirre 115

Nothing recently
Ran Well in last
Form indicate:
-jBettei this week
Not off recmt ones
Impressive win last
Could he upsetter

151

SUM

EVEN

4-1
30:1

2-1

5-2

lnd Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400 Peel Clasaa 1:30
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Alminar
2 Venganza
aw
S-Resuelto
-Amin Didi
T-El Fakir
Rutilante
tWAmat
10 (Lanero

A. Ycaza 112 -Would pay off 15-1

B. Baeza, 115 Form indicates 3-2
V. CaitiUbj ll? -Dlstin'ca liking $-2

C. BoviUlO -Rates good chance 4-1

R. Vasojuex 115 Returns from layoff 3-1
E. Ortega lift Longshot possibility 10-1
G. Ramos U2x Nothing in months 201

A. Aliaro 103X Best early speed 10-1

G. Montero 108 Would surprise 10-1

,4. Jimenez 105 could get up here 10-1.

3rd Race, "C" Natives Fas. Purse $375
ONI TWO

Peel Closes 2:00

1-Tanganiaa B. Aguirre 10
S-rFolletito F. Alvarez 105
S Golden Moon C. Bovil 112
4 El Pequeno B. Baeza 106
5 Sideral A. Credidio 106
6 Presidente G. Montero 110

Rates fair chanee 4-1

Back in good form 3-2

Imnrovmg slrwly s-i
-Will fight it out S-2

Last doesn't count 24

Could be upsetter 4-1

4th Race, "C" Natives ,7 Fgs. Purse $425
QUINIELA

Peel Closes 1:30

H&!d Su,y H' Ruil m -L,st w Poor
fTP, E. Dario 103 Poor recent races
3-Portal J. Phillips 110 -Has strongest finish
fSSPV-n JN" 106 -Nothing recently
S-PaAoha,LojM R, VftSuez 118 .-Sensinch" here
-Frijdlito A. Credidio 110 --No. 1 contender

5-1

4-1

15-1

5-1
1- 2
2- 1

Wi Race, J Natives 4 Fgs. Pufe $451 Peel Closes 3:00

1-Mimi F. Justinian! 7x -Nothing in months
!"AP'.CJ? c- BovU 115 -Distance handicaps
J-Yokite B. Aguirre 110 Razor sharp form
555n J?iEldo G- snch 108 -Usually beats these
5-(Dr. Bill H. Ruiz 100 -Rates good chance too

25-1
2- 1
EVEN
3- 2
3-2

em state, am series Imp. I Fgs. Purse $540 Peal Cleaas 1-40
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Hk"11 E Drio 105 H" ?xl finish
l-hivUingo A. Gonzales 103 -Would pay off
l-Oliver H. Ruiz 105 -Good early speed
4- Elko J. Phillips lift -Seeks repeat win
5 Ornamental Star B. Baeza 105 Dangerous contender
King John R. Vasquez 115 Form indicates

3-1
15-1
J-l
3-1
2-1

3-2

m Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Pursa $444 Peal Cleaes 4:11

tSfcOND RACK Q rTMSl DOUBLE

1 King's Park
2 Horacio
3 Delta
4 Sculptor
4th Race, "f"
1 Daniel
2 Black Bee
3 Radical
4 Mr. Jack
5 Engafioso
6 (Joe
7 (Pichbto

R. Vasquez 115 -In fight to finish
G. Sanchez 115 Depends on bad legs
F. Alvlrex 115 Form indicate!
A. Ycaza 110 Can win again

S-2
3-1
EVEN
3-2

Natives 4 Fgs. Purse $375
QUINIELA

Peol Cleaes 4:45

R. Cristian J18 Strong effort last
A. Vasquez 115 Usually close Up
B. Baeza 104 Would pay off
A. Ycaza 113 Gets stiff test here
113 Should beat these
C. Bovil 108 -Refuses at break
E. Ortega 103 -Not good enough

2- 1
5-2
10-1
4-1
3- 2
50-1
50-1

Four of five Argentine fillies and
an Argentine colt which went on
the auction block yesterday at the
President Remon racetrack were
sold.
The colt,, EI Pobreton. a two-year-old
chestnut sen of Monial-ban-Buru
Chu'ry, was the first put
up by auctioneer Ibero Fernandez
and was sold to Jose (Tito) Si turn
for tiie maximum price of $2,250
cash after spirited bidding against
James Waint.
Doble Fija, a good looking two-year-old
brown daughter of Pain
... uj t. u:j f

tinue-iaas nja, waa nm uiu iui
but was bought later by Ricirdo
Espinosa in a private transaction.
Loberia. a brown two-year-oid

offspring of Pesy-Lechuguita, went

to Gerardo Molina lor iz down,
the rest to be paid with 50 per cent
of her earnings until $2,250 is paid

Wain outbid Antenio Lavono
by $25 and get Cequille for e
down payment of $254. Cequille,
a two-year-eld chestnut daughter
at Paey-Ls Trwito, is a full sis sister
ter sister te the consistent Manandea-aua.

Laveno then -settled for Mi Lo-

cura with a down payment of $225

Mi Locura is a two-year-old brown

filly by Pesy-Gay Tune.

Mi Cautiva, a two-year-old brown

daughter of Pesy-La Movediza, was
not bid on and up to this morning
no offers had been made for her.

Twelve more Argentine-b red
two-year-olds, to be sold under the
same conditions, were scheduled
to arrive from Argentina today.
oOo
Three impressive newcomers are
scheduled to break into the local
racing picture Sunday: Chilean
colts Tiziano and Forever and the
Argentine horse Narval. Forever
and Narval are entered for the.
sixth race. Tiziano is lilted to go
in the ninth.
Narval, a five-year-old bay son
of Royal Tip-Nayade, is owned
and trained by Ernesto Paris.

Tiziano, a four-year-old brown

son of Treble Crown-Urea, is the
property of the Stud Buena Fe and
is being readied by Luis H. Farm-gia.

Forever, a bay offspring of

Welsh Honey-Forrard Away, 11
owned by the successful Chilean
turfman Gabriel Ossa Vicuna and
trained by Salvador Jimenez L.
Forever's dam may be remember remembered
ed remembered as a hard-running but fractious
little chestnut Irish mare that com competed
peted competed at the now defunct Juan
Franco racetrack.
The Ossa Vicuna-Jimenez due
will be sheeting far their fifth
victory In seven tries with debu debutants.
tants. debutants. Louvre, Sunfair, Aguader
and Nagir all wen their first
times out. The Ossa Vicuna Vicuna-owned
owned Vicuna-owned heraes that failed in their
debuts are Pale Magnetite and
Befallen.

Basketball Whatever

Results

The Ossa Vicuna -Jimenez com

Dine is aiso getting three more

classy Chilean racers ready lor
their debuts: the four-year-old

cons Lucky Sky, Sapor and He
roico.

Sapor is a chestnut son of Flex-ton-Tembladera.
Lucky Sky is a
bay by Lucky Lord out of Lumbre
and Heroico, also a bay, is an off offspring
spring offspring of Bromazo-Heroica.
Another animal which will soon
make his debut is the 'two-year-old
Argentine colt Deungalope. He is
owned by "The Syndicate and
trained by Henry White.
oOo
The, Stud Salfremar's Grev

Juan, formerly trained by Robert

namuupa, is now unaer tne nana
ling of Mauricio Grace.
Promising Utile grey Irish colt
Diocese will race with blinker be-

ginning Sunday.

Don Manuel and Cohet nvvnrrl

by the Stud Los Vencedorea. ar

now being trained by William Clif-

rora wno replaced Robertn zh

llos.

Albrook Flyers
Edge Clayton
PAAF League Standings
' (As Of January 14, 195$)

Teams

Army Atlantic
Fort Amador
Fort Kobbe
Albrook AFB

Fort Clayton

W L Pet. OB

3 1 .750

.500 1
.500 1
.500 2

.250 2

The Albrook Flyers, behind the

righthanded slai. of Carl Smith
edged Fort Clayton 5-4 at Jar Jar-man
man Jar-man Field Wednesday under the
lights. The loss dropped the Ca Cavaliers
valiers Cavaliers into the cellar of the PA PAAF
AF PAAF league.
The Flyers hopped on sorter
and loser Joe Schufritz in the
first two innings combining four
hits and three walks for their
five runs. After the second inning
Schufritz settle J wu and Hew
the victors scoreless.
Carl Smith evened off his sea season's
son's season's pitching mark hy turning in
a nifty thr. itter. Smith was
plagued by wildness in spots but
clutch hurling and fine defensive
play alleviated tl. tight situations.
Ahead 5-2 going int the bottom
of the ninth, the host team came
to life and pushed two runs across
the nlate before Smith made bat

ter Lee Shmitt fly to centerfield

with the tymg run on third.
The win gives Albrook a 2-2
mark in league play and puts

them in a three-way tie fe: se

cond mace with Fort Amador and

Fort Kobbe.

Hi Race, 4th Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $404 Peel Closes 5:15

ONI TW O
1- Vergniaux F. Alvarez 115 -Rates good chance here
2- Disbngo A. Vasquez tl2 -Could be upsetter
3- Cervecero R. Cristian 108 -Weak hearted-quitter
4- Carbllero C. Bovil 110 Powerful effort lst
5- Don Dani A. Alfaro 10ax Good early speed
6- Cypress Bull J. Phillips 115 -Has strongest finish
7- English Wonder A. Ycaza 112 -Has speed to spire
S Fenix B. Baeza 113 -Usually disappoints

2- 1
44
10-1
3- 1
15-1
4- 1
3-1
5- 2

14th Race, 3rd Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse' $454

1 Gonetino
2 Hostigador
a Sarafl

R. Cristian 108

Peel Cleaes 5:45

34

-Regaining form slowlv

B. Baeza 105 -Could go all the way EVEN
F. Alvarez 115 Form indicates 4 5

Sports Briefs

SOMMEPt IN FOLD
WASHINGTON (UP)r- Halback
Mike Sommer of George Washing Washington
ton Washington has signed with the Washing Washington
ton Washington Redskins, giving the club
signed 1958 contracts from its
first three draft choices. Half Halfbacks
backs Halfbacks Stan Flowers of Georgia
Tech and Bill Anderson of Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee signed earlier.
FOXX TO BE HONOR! D
BOSTON (UP) Former Red
Sox star and Hall of Famer Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Foxx will be honored by the
Boston Baseball Writers at their
annual dinner Jan. 22. Foxx, a
Miami, Fla., resident, alio
coached the University of Miami
team and the Miami Marlins of
the International League.

BIKE RACES SCHEDULED
CLEVELAND (UP)- Ward van
Develde and Arseen Ryakaert
head a Belgian team which will
be favored in the seven-team com competition
petition competition of the Cleveland bike
races, starting Jan. 21. The Ger German
man German team, which includes Her

bert Weinrich and Heina Zoll, is!

ine aeiencnng cnampion.

East
St. Joseph (Pa.) 75 Buckneii 64
Vermont 93 Norwich 64
Geo. Washington 91 W a M SO
Lafayette 75 Muhlenberg 58
West Virginia 71 Pittsburgh 64
Yale 65 Amherst 52
Gettysburg 65 F a M 59
Dartmoutfl 67 Harvard 64
Swarthmore 92 Delaware 73
Temple 72 Pennsylvania 61
Holy Cross 80 Syracuse 71
Boston U. 73 MIT 50
South
Navy 90 Manhattan 60
Setou Halt 58 Loyola (Md.) Col. 51
N. Car. St. 58 N. Carolina 37 (o.t.)
Mid. Tenn. St. 80 Murray St. U
Morehead St. 83 Eastern Ky. 73
Evansville 77 Ky. Wesleyan 71
John Hopkins 66 Catholic U. 63
Midwest
Bowling Green 67 Toledo 45
Kent hi. 62 Akron 55
Notre Dame 79 DaPaul 61

Western Mich. 61 Valparaiso 59

ai. louis ii Bradley 70
Southwest
Trinity (Tex.) 67 Cornus Christ! 62

St. Edward 62 St. Mary (Tex.) 59

Happened to .
HELEN WILLS
What Bui iilcien aid to boost
men s tennis in the goideu era i
tne 1920s, Helen wills din lor
women, one came out of Califor California
nia California as a terrinc teen-ager wear wearing
ing wearing a white eyesnade and soon
wun tne name, "Little Miss rAer
Face" as she blasted her way to
tne top. in all, starting in iXgi
she won seven U.S. and eight

Wimbledon championship. lot

Woj, at rorebt mi t, sue ueiauu ueiauu-eu
eu ueiauu-eu in tne unal to her arcn-rivai
Helen Jacobs, and created a
storm, ror mat, aiie mau. up tu
part by defeating Miss Jacobs st
mmb.edon two years later in a
title matcn oi nistoriv interest.
whatever happened to Helen
Wills? Now Mrs. Aidan Roark,
She's a housewue u facUfc t u u-sades,
sades, u-sades, Calii., playi tennis with
lrienus "about every other da),
does a bit of fishing ud often at attends
tends attends the races at Santa Anita
with her polo-playing husband,
who is a track official.

DUBERSTEIN RESIGNS
NEW YORK (UP) Deputy
State Athletic Commissioner Jack
Duberstein, who held the post (or

10 years, has resigned. No imme

diate successor was named.

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PAGE TEN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
FRIDAY, JANUARY IT, 1SSI
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
an
IK fir
-

Apartments

ATT INT ION, 0. 1.1 Jut b
it. I,
wote.
Phone Panama 3-4941
FOR RENT: Furnished a part -mnt,
two bedroom, living room,
dining room, kitthen, back
porch. Nice residential section
45th street No. 2-241.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un-'
furnished apartments. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 1316. New Alhambra
Apartments 10th Strati, Colon.
FOR RENT: Modarn apart apartment,
ment, apartment, now. La Carratquilla No.
462-B.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pltataant surroundings,
two bedroom, two bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room, laundry. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th, Street No. 32.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Apartment and
rooms $25.00 and $40.00. Via
Espana 50-10. Call 3-3644.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Large bright fur furnished
nished furnished room, semi-private bath,
independent entrance, near te telle
lle telle Vista Theatre. Panama 3-
1081.
FOR RENT: Clean, furnished
room in beautiful residential
section. Cooking facilities. 43rd
Street No. 13.
s-as-rassBHSmH
1951 Chevrolet Sedan,
Deluxe, Power Glide.
1950 Bulck Sedan,
Dynaf low, Radio.
1952 Packard Sedan,
Ultramatic Drive.
1953 DeSoto Sedan,
New Paint.
1958 Nash Super Coupe,
Radio.
Coupe, 88, Hydramati
1951 Oldsmobile Holiday
Coupe, 88, Hydramatic
1960 Mercury Sedan,
2-door, Radio.
I960 Oldsmobile '88" Coupe
1952
Nash Rambler
Station Wagon
Buick Sedan,
Dynaflow.
1951
MAKE US AN OFFER
YOUR GUARANTEE
IS
OUR REPUTATION
&

Smoot

Paredes

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

.LX.iiiC
P. O. Box

Resorts

FOSTER'S Corteges and Urge
Beach House. One mile past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1966.
PHILLIPS Oceansio Cottage
Santa Clara. Boa 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. do P. Phono Panama
1-1877. Cristobal 3-U73.
SHAPNEL'S furnished homes, oa
beach. Phone Thopmson, Balboa
1772.
Houses
FOR RENT OR FOR SALE:
Luxurious residence completly
furnished, in the Exposition
Grounds, 4 bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, living-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, garage, large kitchen, hot
water, maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, wash tubs, chothes lines, gar garden,
den, garden, lot 20 by 30 meters, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, sea Fabrega personally.
East 29th street, behind Vasco
market, from 10 to 12 noon and
3 to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
two bedrooms, for three months,
"F", Street II Cangrejo, Tel.
3-7049.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroom houss, for months, at
San Francisco. Call 3-5638.
FOR RENT: Small three room
house w running pipe water
and 5000 meters of land at Ma Maria
ria Maria Eugenia, Chilibre $10.00.
Enquire No. 112, Via Belisario
Porras, telephone 3-2474.
Kobbe Advisory
Council Gets
Steady Chairman
Sp-3 George Youngblood of B
Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th
Inlantry, has Deen eieciea perma
nent chairman ol the newly form
ed Fort Kobbe Enlisted Men's Ad
viaorv Council (EMAC).
This organization is designed sto
assist in promoting participation
in acuvites oi me serves cmo,
which is directed by Mrs. Doris
Caldwell.
The council consists of three'
man committees from each com
pany. These unit representatives
present the views of enlisted men
assigned to their companies con concerning
cerning concerning the service club and its
programs.
With the aid of the EMAC, the
club will strive to arrange top en entertainment
tertainment entertainment and activities most
desired by the troops.
CFN's Radio, TV
Sports Schedule
The following radio and televi
sion sports schedule has been an announced
nounced announced by CFN. Any changes in
the schedule will be announced ov
er Panorama each night at 6:45 o' o'clock.
clock. o'clock. RADIO
Jan. 18: Baseball, the Fort Kob Kobbe
be Kobbe Regulars vs. the Fort Clayton
Cavaliers at 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 22: Pro basketball, Fast-
West All-Star game at 1 p.m.
TV
Jan. 19: Football, Detroit Lions
vs. Cleveland Browns at 3:30 p.m.
Jan. 25: Football. University of
Pittsburgh vs. University of Mia-'
mi at 2:30 p.m.
Carmen Cavallaro
To Perform Here
Two Days Earlier
Two performances by pianist
Carmen Cavallare which had been
scheduled for Feb. 12 at the Bal
boa Theater have been moved
down to Feb. 10, it was announced
today.
The new date was set as a re
sult of a change in Diane connec
tions for another engagement of
the "Poet of the" Piano."
Tickets already purchased for
Feb. 12 will be eood for Feb. 10.
However, those who will be unable
to attend can turn in their tickets
and get a refund.
The theater box office is open
daily from 5:30 to 9 p.m.
DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
4395, Panama, R. of P.

! fUSLS

INTERNAL Dfc PUBUCACIONtS-No I Lottery Plasa e)
barikv No U-r street e MOMisoN-iih ji,
r' ARM A CI A LUX-14 Central A venae O HOUSEHOLD
VAN-DER-JIS S Street No SS PARMACIA EL BATH

Street No SS a PARMACIA EL BATURSO-Parono Ufkvro 1

iht Bella VUU Theatre. COION: CePlril Avenoe 11165

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1952 Pontiac de deluxe,
luxe, deluxe, 8 cyl., 2 door, radio,
standard shift, $545. Phone 86 86-2195.
2195. 86-2195. FOR SALE: 49 Oldsmobile 88
4-door sedan, hydramatic. $125.
Call Clayton 3264 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Convertible, 1949
Ford, good mechanical condi condition,
tion, condition, new top. $290. Phone
Navy 3519.
FOR SALE: 1950 Willys jeep
station wagon w overdrive. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent mechanical condition.
Call Balboa 4473.
NIKON
Cameras
at
U.MlM
(Across Banco Naclonal)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
ARRIVED
TRANSISTOR
ELECTRONIC FLASHGUN
temperature of the tun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mall order Phones 2-2316
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
January 19, 1958
Fidanqne Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "H" Darien
St
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District ot The Canal Zona
Balboa Division
In the Matter of the Adoption oi
Mario ttnxique Gordon Herrera, a mi minor
nor minor vs. Froiian Gordon. No. 4620. Civil
Citation.
To: Froiian Gordon
You axe hereby required to appear
belore the Unitea Stales District Court
for the District of the Canal Zone, Di Division
vision Division of Balboa, at the Courtroom
thereof, in An con, Canal Zone, on the
lltb day of March, 1958, at 9 o'clock
in the forenoon of that day, then and
there to show cause, it any you nave,
why Milton D. Burns should not pro
ceed with the hearing of his petition
for the adoption of the above named
minor.
Witness, the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe, Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, this 9th day of January, 1958.
C T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk of Court
by Marian D. Bewea
Deputy Clerk
To: Froiian Gordon
The foregoing citation is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable uutnrle F
Crowe, Judge. United Stetes District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, dated the 8th day of January
1958. and entered and filed in this ac
tion in the Office of the Clerk of the
United States District Court, Division
of Balboa, on the 8th day of January,
158.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk of Court
by Marian D. Bowen
Deputy Clerk
NOW at Household
Exchange
A CLUB PLAN
for Purchasing your
Furniture
CLUB CREDIT CASH
Immediate Delivery
Househo'd Exchange
41 AUTO ROW
Tels. 3-4911 3-7348

TELERAD

oca orncsp at imt

f AN A 7. A I Tin raart.1
Ave. A J St ek LaTWia
HOUSEHOI.n nminr.r-i r. j.
- Tel m
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 30 discount on
LP records. Classical, popular
and jaix. Agencies Dies 37th
St. No. 6-A. Only this week.
FOR SALE: Large fire proof
steel safa, 45x35x35. Bargain.
5th street Vista Hermosa, house
INVITATION TO BID
?he Interamerican Tropical Tuna
ommission offers for sale by
sealed bid. the following:
MV "Aim" (Canal Zona regie regie-try
try regie-try nomber 1162), 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.
The sale is sublet to the follow following
ing following conditions:
1. The vasael hi available en an
aa is where is" basis.
2. Payment to be made by eash
or certified check payable to the
Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission in United State
funda for the full amount. Upon
. delivery,
3. Delivery to be taken within
7 days of notification, of accept acceptance
ance acceptance of bid.
4. The undersigned reserve the
right to reject any or all bids.
5. Closing 'date for receipt of
sealel bid is January 31, 1958.
Bids should be mailed to the
Interamerican Tropical Tuna
Commission, Bex 3665, Balboa,
Canal Zone. 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.
ago). Isadora 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, used
Hemart garbage disposal unit.
.Phono 86-210.9.
NOTICE OP SALE
The following property, assets
of the estate of Robert tt. Ful Fuller,'
ler,' Fuller,' deceased, presently located
in house 0431 -A, Frangipanl
street, Aneon, Canal Zona, are
offered for sale to the highest
bidder.
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,
1958 from 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
noon. Written bids on any items
should be submitted to the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned administrator at P. O.,
Box 98, Balboa Heights, Canal
Zone.
All bids are subject to the con con-firmanca
firmanca con-firmanca of the district court.
The bidder should submit, In ad addition
dition addition to hi bid, hi address end
phono number.
Bid will be accepted through
January 28, 1958:
One record playar and radio, 6E
console.
One record player table model.
Two bods, (ingle, with mattres mattresses
ses mattresses and pillows.
One settee, bamboo, six strand,
six cushions.
Two chairs, bamboo, six strand,
two cushion each.
Ons coffee fable, mahogany an'
bamboo.
One coffee table, mahogany
mall.
One coffee table, wood.
One chair, wicker, quartermaster.
Four chain, straight, wood.
One occasional table, Chines.
Two lampa, floor.
One buffer!, mahogany.
One desk, mahogany.
One radio, table model.
One clock, wall, electric, 25 cy cycle.
cle. cycle. One mirror, wall, wood frame.
One chest of drawer.
On lamp, desk, gooseneck,
One lamp, bed, metal.
Two lamp, wall, metal.
Two lamp wall wood.
One rug, 4x8.
On rug 5x9.
One rug 8x10, woven.
One fan, 10", 25 cycle.
Throe blinds, Venetian, wood,
5, width installed in 12-family
apartment,
One table, drop leaf.
Seven pictures, wall.
One refrigerator, electric, West West-inghoute,
inghoute, West-inghoute, 25 cycle.
One table, weed, maple, defec defective.
tive. defective. W. I. Sheridan, Jr.,
Administrator.
FOR SALE: Toy Terrier puppy,
female, 6 weak registered
5608-A. Hodges PI. Diablo.
FOR SALE: Carved Chinese
furniture priced for immediate
sal. Unregistered Doberman Doberman-Pinschars
Pinschars Doberman-Pinschars pups. $20.00 oach.
Panama 3-3319.
FOR SALE: "Swedish Birch''
dining set; radio-phonograph;
' gelded horse; miscellaneous.
2308-B. Balboa 2-3715.
DUROBLOCK concrete build building
ing building block. Approved for us in
the Canal Zone. No lets through
breakage. Wo deliver. Call Mr.
Martinet. Tel. 3-6022.
FOR SALE: Chinese Hope
(camphor) in good condition
$85.00, 10 and II St. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Ave. House 10.069.

-tr mm. ?Ju-uawu 'hado VSFrCf.

A vat. 15 at I.flllBUin PKAKIDALI IS
SBRV1CE Av TtvoU N. r ARMAC1
w. N 41 m atvro DOMI Jmto
Stmt o PARMACIA "SAS" Via hmi
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Piano, occasional
chairs, excellent condition. 8048
Apt. 3, Mclendex 10th. St. Co Colon.
lon. Colon. FOR SALE: Miscellaneous
household furnishings. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving the Isthmus. Tel. 2-4225.
House 580-B San Juan Place,
Ancen.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, ga
stove, washing machine, mix
master, rooster, waffle iron and
grill, vacuum cleaner, iteam
iron, gas water heater. Phone 3 3-7042.
7042. 3-7042. FOR SALE: A good Frigidaire
refrigerator with freaser, very
cheap. El Cangrejo, 55 Street,
4 apt.
FOR SALE: Solid mahogany
set mad by Cowo. and other
household effects. Contact
James Graham, Ninth street Rio
Abajo. No. 26-10.
FOR SALE: Q.M. cauch, mat
tress $20.00, 4 spring $10.00
each, 1 crib, with innerspring
mattress $10.00, 2 innerspring
mattresses $10.00 oach, Ecua Ecuadorian
dorian Ecuadorian flower rug 5x6 $40.00.
6333-A. Madronel St. Los Rios.
W. T. O'Connor.
ALTNATIC LI TLB LEAGUE
(Standings January 15,)
TEAMS
W L Gb
3 0 -2
0 '2
1 1 IVi
1 1 lMi
0 2 2 'A
0 3 3
Police Pals
Coca Cola
Mutual of Omaha
Pirates
Elks
Legion
The second week of play opened
Monday afternoon as the Police
Pals scored their third win of the
season by posting s 9 to 1 defeat on
the Elks.
The Pa' opened the game with
a big 7 run first inning but the
Elks then tightened up and made
a real ball game out of the re remainder
mainder remainder of the contest. Kenny Kar Kar-pinski
pinski Kar-pinski took credit for his first win
of the 'year, while Billy Acheson
the Elks starter was tagged for
the loss.
At bat Kenny Karpinski, Richie
Carpenter and Pancho Motta each
had 2 hits, with Carpenter having
the only extra base hit of the
game, a double.
The Box Score:
POLICE PALS
Crump-2b
McElhone-ss
Will, W-lb
Karpinski-p
Carpenter-C
Park-3b
Barber-lf
Smith-cf
Bernstein-cf
Carden-rf
Clancy-rf
Totals
The Box Score:
ELKS t
Pahon-3b
Colbert-lf
iBrooks-R.-lf
AchesonP,-rf
Manning-rf
Brooks,N,-rf,p
Motta-c
Sanders, Jo-ss, p
Brooks, F-ss
Deboyrie-lb
WiU,R-cf
Bedsworth-cf
Hopkins-2b
Ab R
3 1
HE
1
1
3
i
4
3
1
2
2
1
93

Ab R H E
2 0 0 0
10 0 0
10 0 0
2 0 0 0
10 0 0
2 0 10
3 0 2 0
3 0 0 1
1110
10 0 0
2 0 0 0
0 0 0 0
10 0 1
0 0 0 0
20 1 4.2

Sanders, Ja. -2b
Tptals
Score by innings
Police 7 1 0 1 0 0 9 6 0
UElks 0 0 0 0 0 1- 1 4 2
Tuesday afternoon the Coca Co Cola
la Cola Bottlers once again powered
their way to victory with a 14 to
2 win over the Legion team.
Richie Sanchez tossed a neat 8
hitter for his first win, while Jack
Blair the legion starter was charg
ed with the loss. Blair was reliev-
1 1 -W T tl il 1 I. I 1
ea ay Henry antrs m me intra al alter
ter alter being shaken up on a play at
home plate. The Legion outfield of
Thomas, Coffin and Clayton each
made an outstanding catch to rob
the Pals of three extra blows
Pett McBride had a perfect day
at the plate with 3 hits in 3 trips.
Jackie Blair, Kenny Roscoe and
Richie Sanchez each had two hits.
Bob Hutchings triple snd Sanchez
and Bender's doubles were the on
ly extra hast hits of the game.
The box score:
LEGION
McBride-c
Redman-2b,e
Shirk-3b, p
Hakanson-lb, 3b
Blair-p, tf
Clement-ss
Ab R H
3 1 3
2 1
3 0
2 0
0
3 0
I 0
Cotfin-ff

LailBJUUiiwi W -----

ESI ADOS WWW-
Aroeemer. Ave eiw w o "!'.'"
111 JtOVEDADES ATTO sjonof
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Hills Cottage at
Coronade Beach, two bedrooms,
modern improvements, 2 power
plants and well on property.
Excellent view. "Bargain." Call
25-3024.
FOR SALE: Lots with frontage
VIA BRASIL, airport, 4,500 par
750 mts. corner $7.00 mts. 3 3-1114
1114 3-1114 PATTERSON.
FOR SALE. Only $544 down
payment. Montly $28, concrete
chalet, on bedroom 10th atreet
Rio Abajo PATTERSON 36 East
street No. 15 in front Hacienda.
3-1114.
FOR SALE: Bargain, lot in
Rio Abajo only $936, half of
price down. 312 mts. 3-1114
PATTERSON,
WANTED: B.S.A motorcycle
engine 500 or 650 c.c. in part
or whole. Call Panama 3-5783.
WANTED TO SELL: American
want to toll full set of house house-It
It house-It o I d furniture, refrigerator,

I stqve, etc. Call Panama 3-5087.

Clayton-cf 8 0 0 0
Thomas-lf 2 0 0 0
Goguen-2b 0 0 0 0
Tetels 24 2 a 5
COCA COLA Ab R H E
Conely-2b 2 2 0 0
Wilder-lb 3 3 10
Roscie-3b 4 3 2 0
Crouch-c 2 110
Hutchings-cf 3 110
McClelland-ss 3 0 0 0
Bender-rf 2 110
CampbelWf 3 110
Sanchtz-p 3 2 2 0
McLeod-2b 10 0 0
Griffon, R.-rf 2 0 V o
Williford-cf 0 0 0 0
McLean-lf 0 0 O
Totals M 14 9 0

Score by innings
Leclon 200000 2 85
C. Cols $1701- 14 90

CHS Tries For 1st Interschool
Come Tonight At Mount Hope

1 STANDINGS
Inferscholasfic Baseball
Teams
Balboa High .
Won Lost Pet.
,.10 1.000
Cristobal High 0
Junior College 0
0
1
.000
.000
Tonight's Game (7 p.m. Mt. Hope)
Junior College vs C.H.S.
By TERVOR SIMONS
Stu Brown's ten-man baseball
team will travel to Cristobal to tonight
night tonight to meet the Atlantic Siders
in the first interschool appearance
of the Tigers. Cristobal vand Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, previously slated to open the
season last Friday, were the vic victims
tims victims of Gold Coast unseasonal rain
and it fell to the Bulldogs and J.C.
to play the opener at Balboa last
Tuesday. The defending champs,
Balboa, jumped off m front witn
a close 2-0 win over tne ween
Devils in what they hope will be
the beginning of a -march towards
a repeat championship.
Palumbo will probably send his
lanky right-hinder, Bill Gibson, to
the hill to seek the first Tiger
win. His opponent on the bill will
be College's Mead, a youngster
who played little ball while attend attending
ing attending Balboa High, but is now the
mainstay of the Junior College
mound staff.
Reoorts reaching the Atlantic
Side have it that Oakley, hot-cor
ner guardian for J.C. has been
performing sensationally at that
sack and is the power at the bat
for the Devils. Joe, Cicero, old
standby at short-stop, provides
much of the sticking along with
Oakley.
So far this year Cristobal's hit
ting has come from the bat of
George Kirkland, who has also
provided Palumbo with some tight
relief hurling. But there are others
who will add to the attack once
they are in stride. Kieth Kulig,
Donald Humphrey and Wendy Sas Sas-so
so Sas-so were powers at the plate last
year, and there is every reason to
believe that they believe that they
will contribute greatly to the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal offensive, particularly when
they face High School' and J.C.

0 pitching.

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

Club (toward wanted. Interviews
Tuesday 21 Jan. 4:30 p.m. V.
F. W. Post 3822. Ancon, C. Z.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." OIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Boats b Motors
FOR SALE: 20 foot fibergl fibergl-ted
ted fibergl-ted inboard fully equiped. Ideal
design for all water sports and
all shore fishing. Can be seen
Saturday and Sunday afternoon
3-5 at Diablo Spinning Club.
Price 1800 Albrbo 7241.
Black canvas bag, containing
two small camera, reward for
return. Telephone 2-5432 a-nama.

Cards Leading Majors
In Contract Signing

By TIM MORIARTY
NEW YORK, Jan. 17-(UP)-The
St. Louis Cardinals, who haven t
won pennant since 1946, were
leading in contract signings, lined
up their 27th player yesieraay
when star pitcher Larry Jackson
signed for a "substantial increase."
Bing Devine the Cardinals' new
general manager, has only 12
more players to sign wllile most
clubs still are dealing with the
bulk of their rosters.
Jackson was the Cardinals' lead leading
ing leading pitcher lait season, posting a
15-9 won and lost record and wind winding
ing winding up with an earned run aver aver-aee
aee aver-aee of 3.47. Devine believes the
linkv Idaho richt-haBder "will do
as well or better in 1958.
The Los Angeles Dodgers, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, lined up relief specialist
Clem Labihe, who appeared in 58
games last season despite a rib in injury.
jury. injury. One of the highest paid relief
nitehers in baseball, Labine has a
lifetime earned run average of

Friends Of Jimmy

Come To Aid
Hall Of Fame
MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 16 (UP) (UP)-Friends
Friends (UP)-Friends of Jimmy Foxx started
coming to the aid today of the
husky former slugger, who earned
more than $250,000 during his hey heyday
day heyday but doesn't have enough
money now to pay his rent.
The first one to come to Foxx's
aid was Jimmy SUan of Boston,
who used to be the Hall of
Famer's personal manager. Silan
sent a check of $400.
E. O. (Soapy) Gillam, a retired
soap manufacturer, wired the
former Athletics and Red Sox star
another $100. Gillam was voted in into
to into the Volley Ball Hall of Fame in
Los Angeles las' year andsaid
he was sending the money "as
one Hall ol Famer to another."
Foxx, who-lives here with his
three children, John, 18, Nanci, 16,
and Jim, 13, was overwhelmed by
Silan's gilt.
"Until that check I didn't have
a dime," said Foxx. "Now I can
hold my head up ... a little.
"I don't feel btdly for myself,"
he added, "The money I 'ost-and
blew was my own fault, 99 per
cent of it. But I'd like to give the
children something."

JUST ARRIVED
GLIDDENS
Copper Bronze Racing Bottom Painl
In Double Compartment
Glidden Panama. S. A.

Tel. 3-7711 3-7712
AUTOMOBILE ROW

WANTED: QUALIFIED AUTO AUTOMOTIVE
MOTIVE AUTOMOTIVE MECHANIC. Must be
able to speak English and fur furnish
nish furnish references. Apply only in
person at Central Exchange Of Office,
fice, Office, Bldg No. 154, Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.

j SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $6. Auto-Bans. Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Soars.
For the boat TV service call
Dick, phono 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed 90
days.
Cutter ants, chinch bugs, garden
insects exterminated at low cost.
Quick service, result guaranteed
; on all work. "Ssrvicio 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 Internacional "Pla "Pla-a
a "Pla-a 5 do Mayo."
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV, HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. S. TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607.
3.47 for 304 games, during which
he has won 59 games and lost 35.
The Cincinnati Redlegs raised
their number of signed players to
13 by lining up catchers Smoky
Burgess and Dutch Dotterer, pitch pitchers
ers pitchers Ken Hommel and Ted Wieand,
and outfielder Pete Whisenant.
Burgess, the most important
member of the Cincinnati signees,
batted .283 and drove m 39 runs
on 58 hits last year. Half; of his
hits were fo rextra bases, includ including
ing including 14 home runs, and he wound
up with pinch-hitting mark of .282.
Elsewhere around the circuit:
the Milwaukee Braves signed out outfielder
fielder outfielder Earl Hersh; first baseman
Norm Zauchin of the Boston Red
Sox;' who broke hijrtght wrist in
a game last August, was okayed
by team physicisn Dr. Ralph Mc McCarthy,
Carthy, McCarthy, and Early Wyan, obtained
from the Cleveland Indians in a
recent' trade, promised he'll be a a-ble
ble a-ble to take his regular pitching
turn with the White Sox next sea season.
son. season. Of Destitute
Outfielder
Foxx's oldest son, John, works
for an air lines company and he
has provided the family's only in income
come income for the past six months.
In Boston, General Manager Jog'
Cronin of the Red Sox said he
was "shocked" to learn Foxx was
broke.
Foxx's plight became known
when the Boston baseball writers
invited him to attend their annual
dinner, Jan. 22.
"I'm pleased the Boston writers
plan, to honor this great ball play player,"
er," player," Cronin said, "and I will look
forward to seeing Jimmy in Bos Boston
ton Boston next week so we can discuss
the situation completely."
During his 20-year career, Foxx
hit 534 home runs, a total second
only to Babe Ruth s TK, and com compiled
piled compiled a lifetime batting average ol
.325.
He said he earned more than
$250,000.
"Then I was something,' he
said. "Now I'm here broke, five
months behind in my rent, allowed
to stay only because my landlady
was good enough to give me 10
days ot grace.

r

4



FRIDAY. JANUARY 11, 1958

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGI BLEYER
TERRY AND THE
81 GEORGE WUNDEB
THE STORY Of MARTHA WAINK
little Whit Li
By WILSON SCRLGGS
MELPMS MC WITH IKt BABY AND
HOUSewOOVOT BE AN EAS
fuok; lanrr TPAuarrTmnw? T vc 1
! t urcr r-ai rotuc c'iiKE uavC 1 CAS
W ACT XX) TRAVEUN6
I AlOf, MIS FOLLY?
4 mI ."M HIM r . p.
JOB. WOULD HO
A WEEK BE ALL JUST FINE;
f
. THOMPSON? A W BABY?
HvjnRiEaa
f RISCH.LA-S POT
Cold Logic
By At VERM EES

THAT EVSMNsJdQ I Ml6SOM0RBBIMttMTR
REJRJR9W JOT T TV, 06. 1 TOLD

fTTKKfiOOHOO! AKB VOU ("7
J MJUOT LHf TATTO0 1 Li

A WEEK BE ALL AJfTFtNE

PSiRa
REM .. L' djH

MOBTX MEEKLE

AND BIS FRIEND

Ah! Romancel

By MERILL BL0S8ER

WW LCANTF1MDTMC
P iLOC WIPE PARKA

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BUGS BUNNY

Oh Yei. Ho Canl

WHAT'S THIS HE GOT TFOOUN' L-J NAW, DOC,
ABOUT OSCAR WITH SOME NEW NO-WHAT? NUTHIN
MAKIN6 HIM- KINOA. ROCKET DD HE TAKE LIKE

SELF HARD J FUEL HE IN- OFF FOR MARS t THAT..

TO SEE? VENTED... AN OR SOME OTHER

Y'KNOW WHATf V SILLY PLACE?

...HE MADE Tyk
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SEE 'IM AROUND

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SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

CAPTAIN EASY

N Tlmo to Lot

By LESLIE TURNER

A CAWJ.

TUB 5KIPPER AAV 50WB GOV

INSISTED OW SEEIUfi OUE PA6S-

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By DICK CAVALU

f T.M. f. U.S. PM. Off.

I Si wRsl a 1 ;LRh Br
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BHEavliSuUk

"Just wait! One of these day the big boss will say,

aokson, your na1
dividendsyou'

'Jackson, your natty appearance is paying big

ds you're a born leader of men'!"

(tkfgtoteft True Life Adventures

OCB BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLB

OCT OUR WAR

By I. R. Wl

rWHILTS YOU WERfi AWAY

COMMISSAR "DAISY

PUT A BLANKET

Ofi MY. BLAB

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A LONE PECCARV. NOW HE L-OOKS
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HIS VKSDMiS OOMF'ANIONS AV7VANCIN0,

6A.VA0EL-V BENT cs) KfcVCNWB,

HAVING A ROYAL TIME Prince. Carolina ol Monaco.
--V i.i. n..:ao firm fW fnrmr

enjoys piayiime wiui.uw hiuui, i nuw
actress Grace Kelly. Princesa Grace and Prince Rainier are
expecting their second child In March. The at-home peek atr
royalty in Monte Carlo was taken by Howell Conant for
Look magazine. 1

r"lERCE PK3HTER ANP KILLER THOUGH
THE JAGUAR & HE TAKES TO HIS HEEL
PuudMed ay KjAs) FsMsttt SfnaVtm

IfpTjBLlOUE

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OAT P0.STE8

'8

TO HELP THE NEEDY These French stamps, to be issued'
in the near future, will perform a double function. They each
have an added surcharge for the benefit of the French Red
Cross. The blue 15-franc stamp at left has a surcharge of
seven francs, while the violet stamp at right. has an extra
eight francs added to it? 20-franc denomination.

-iO

Faltering Philip
fhlllp'r life Is HUed with braises.
RepAIrs would leate bis home like new.
A Classifieds, fast the rirht tloerf

AfAfOVAS PANAMA AftWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI .$55.00
MIAMI-KANSAS CITY 50.99

PANAMA
KANSAS CITY

CFN NEWS
Industry on Prade
College News Conference
Wide. Wide World
PANORAMA
Joan Davil
Price is Right

95

8:00 Lawranse Welk
9:00 Tic Tae Doufh
9:30 People Art funny
10:00 Wrestling
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Friday Nlgrt Theatre;
Korea Patrol

Courtesy of Aerovias Panama Airways'
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1598 3-1699
Office Houra: from '8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

UlutN T

mention rr
TO DAISY'

WHY MOTHER flET ejUH ii,ii..n .,,i



Pro All-Star Benefit Game Monday

Read story on page 8

As Practical Sympathy Surges For Destitute, Homeless Victims ...
.
Military, Civilian Organizations On Zone
Set Up Receiving Points For Fire Aid

(Continued from race 1
fire occurred and offered the help
of that organization.
THE RAINBOW CITY CIVIC
COUNCIL is conducting a commu community
nity community pickup Saturday of food and
clothing being donated by resi residents
dents residents of Rainbow City for the fire
victims.
A large number.of Canal Zone
women who are members of the
INTER AMERICAN WOMAN'S
CLUB are assisting in the survey
and serving of food at the Stadium
lor fire victims, seeing that every everyone
one everyone in the fire area is fed.
It has been announced that stor storage
age storage space is available at the Pan Panama
ama Panama Stadium for clothing and such
organizations as the BOY AND
GIRL SCOUTS may take collec collections
tions collections direct to the stadium.
The committee of the BRITISH
AID SOCIETY held an emergency
meeting today and unanimously re resolved
solved resolved that the services of the so society
ciety society should be placed at the dis disposal
posal disposal of the Panama Red Cross in
response to the public appeal
made by Dona Mercedes Galindo
de la Guardia, wue 01 me -resident.
The SOROPTIMISTS' CLUB
gathered bundles of clothes and
blankets for the homeless.
Members of the TEMPLI KOL
SHEARITH ISRAEL in Panama
City began filling their hall last
night with stacks of clothes for
women, children and men burned
out of their homes. The packages
were sent today to tne aiaoium.
The JUNTA FEMENINA DE
BENEFICENCIA announced that
a drive has been opened in aid of
tte victims of the fire. Contribu Contributions
tions Contributions of clothing, food or cash may
be left atfer 3 p.m. daily, at any
of the two centers of the junta, at
the Geddes Hall of the Wesley
Methodist Church or at Agendas
de Viaje Warner on Calle Domin Domingo
go Domingo Diaz, No. 13-33.
All members are requested to
attend an urgent meeting to be
held today at 7:30 p.m. at the
Agendas de Viaje Warner.
All possible steps to provide
clothing and assistance with shel shelter
ter shelter for hundreds of residents of
Panama burned out in the fire,
were being taken today by the
U.S. ARMED FORCES in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
With tents, cots, kitchens and
cooks being provided by the Army;
food being provided by the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal Company; and clothing,
and household articles being col collected
lected collected by all military installa installations
tions installations and at least 17 Canal Zone
groups, fire relief operations were
progressing rapidly today for the
destitute victims.
Centralized pickup points were
established today for contributions
of clothing and household items at
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a on. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 90 83
Low 71 77
HUMIDITY i
High 92 8S
Low 52 75
WIND:
(max. mph) N-19 NE-18
EAIN (inches) 0 .01
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 77 82
SATURDAY, JAN. IS
High Low
2;24 a.m. 8:49 a.m.
2:04 p.m. 9:10 p.m.
MilltlH !(!,
i-reduecd by Greeted ty

Bjjg jV iimir''T'eeP'r i lit. M

each of the military installations
to coordinate the efforts of many
groups.
Announcements of these pickup
points are being made regularly on
Caribbean Forces Network, radio
and television.
Meanwhile, hundreds of relief
bundles were arriving in a steady
strum at the collecting point in
the National Stadium where
close to 900 homeless spent the
night.
Enough cots and field kitchens
to provide for as many as 2000
evacuees were delivered to the
National stadium last night by U.
S. Caribbean in response to a Red
Cross request for assistance.
Two bulldozers and a crane
from the Army Engineer Section
also were, dispatched to the fir.
seen, early yesterday afternoon.
By plowing the stlll-smouldoring
rubble into pile, th. engineers
wore able to assist firemen in
getting through the burned out
area.
COLLECTING POINTS
The official military collecting

points were established today.
All military collecting agencies
were asked to bring their dona donations
tions donations to these points for delivery
to Panama. The points are:
FORT AMADOR: A post detail
will pick up boxes of clothing plac placed
ed placed outside quarters beginning to today.
day. today. Donations may be made at
other times at Headquarters De Detachment,
tachment, Detachment, U.S. Army Garrison,
Building, Fort Amador. There will
be a Charge of Quarters on .duty
24 hours a day.
FORT KOBBE: Disaster Con
trol Center, Hangar No. 2, Fort
Kobbe. Operatinn from 7:30 a.m.
to 6 p.m. This group will also make
pickups. Call Fort Kobbe 5250 or
3161.
FORT CULICK: Headquarters
and Headquarters Company, Build Building
ing Building 204, Supply Room, Fort Gu Gu-lick,
lick, Gu-lick, from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
QUARRY HEIGHTS: Building
150, Quarry Heights, chauffeurs'
quarters from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
From 4 p.m. to 7:30 a.m., Building
164, Headquarters Detachment,
Orderly Room.
FORT CLAYTON: Fort Clayton
maid agency, Building 154, today,
tomorrow, Sunday and Monday
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. After 5 p.m.,
the Officers Club and the Non
Commissioned Officers Club will
accep donations today, tomorrow,
Sunday, and Monday until 10 p.m.
ALB ROOK AIR FORCE BASE:
Old Fire Station directly across
from the Albrook Post Exchange
garage and gas station. Persons
wishing to donate may also call the
Albrook Motor Pool (Albrook 3212)
and have donations collected from
their quarters. Open all day.
15TH NAVAL DISTRICT: 15th
Naval District Chapel Fort Ama
dor any time during working
hours. Donations for Rodman Na
val Base may be made by calling
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post, Cocoli, (Cocoli 2-2912) and
personnel there will pick up dona donations
tions donations at residences.
Residents of COLON may make
contributions at American Wom Women's
en's Women's Club, 5th and Melendez, Co Colon.
lon. Colon. It will be open until 6 p.m.
WHAT IS NEEDED
Special appeals were made for
cetrain types of relief contribu contributions.
tions. contributions. These include cotton blan blankets,
kets, blankets, even If torn, diapers or any
substitutes therefor, towi Is,
sheets., soap, eating utensil and
men's trousers, part icularly
small sizes.
The Army made available 2000
cots and 28 field ranges and was
ready to provide 125 16-man tents
as required.
Last night indicated that the bulk
of the refugees could be bedded
down in the various dressing rooms
under the stadium grandstands.
Women and children were sleep sleeping
ing sleeping in one end of the grandstand
and men in the other.
PRICES: .75 .40
-TODAY-
1:00, 2:40, 4:45, 6:55, 9:05 p.m.
tvwtmwk
Screenplay ty

U nni I tifn rmafiun akirifu Ftr

BWfla mm U B HI

SAME BOX, DIFFERENT FIRE

While wisns of smoke still rolled from the charred
remains, Panama firemen answered an alarm around 5 am.
today from the firebox which summoned them to yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's devastating fire.
They arrived to find that a fire had broken out in the
Cyinos store on Francisco de la Ossa Avenue (Automobile
Row). Firemen were able to confine the blaze to the estab establishment
lishment establishment in the ground floor of the masonry-type structure.
Total damage to the fixtures and electrical appliances
sold at the store was estimated at around $20,000.
Residents of the floor above the store moved out their
things because of the heat and neighboring establishments
(a bar and a liquor store) were water-soaked but suffered
no damage from the fire.

Army cooks accompanied the
kitchens with plans to start feed feeding
ing feeding at the noon meal today.
Feeding to this point has been
accomplished by the Red Cross in
Panama.
Acting Gov. Hugh M. Arnold
last night authorized his Civil
Defense personnel to provide food
which will be sent by the Pana Panama
ma Panama C.n.l commissaries to the
stadium where the Army kitchen
crews will prepare it.
Forty soldiers from the 1st Bat
tle Group, 20th Infantry were sent
to the stadium last night to assist
in relief operations. Four hundred
cots and 16 kitchen ranges came
from the 20th; 12 ranges from the
764th AA Battalion at Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, and the balanoe of 1600 cots
from the USARCARIB Quarter
master section.
Col. Jobie J. Dixon, Army quar
termaster, was at the stadium as
the personal representative of the
commanding general, USARCA USARCARIB,
RIB, USARCARIB, as head of a disaster relief
survey team.
USARCARIB was directed to
assume primary responsibility
for military assistance In the
disaster by Caribbean Command
immediately after the Red Cross
request for assistance was re received
ceived received yesterday afternoon.
As word of the fire damage was
received by the population of the
Canal Zone, military and civilian
organizations of all types imme
diately offered assistance.
Some 17 groups notified CFN
last night of their desire to collect
clothing and light household items
in the relief drive.
They included:
Explorer Post No. 7, Fort Clay
ton;
Explorer Post No. 3, Balboa;
Curundu Clubhouse;
American Legion Post No. 1,
Balboa:
American Legion Post No. 7,
Fort Clayton;
Frank Albrook Post, Veterans of
Foreign Wars;
Air Explorer Squadron No. 15,
Albrook;
Colon Chapter, Inter-American
Women's Club;
Una Via Pup Tent No. 2, Hon Honorary
orary Honorary Degree, VFW, Cocoli;
American Red Cross Chapter,
Balboa;
Fort Clayton Officers Wives Club;
Fort Clayton Non Commissioned
Officers Wives Club;
Girl Scout Troop, Cocoli;
U.S. Army Garrison, Fort Clay
ton;
Gatun Junior Civic Council;
Fort Amador Officers Wives
Club.
Among those assisting Dixon last
night at the stadium were Capt.
Thomas B. Dorsey, USARCARIB
food service advisor; Mai. John C.
Seabury. S-4. Fort Kobbe; CWO
Harry J. Nairn, Fort Kobbe food
service advisor, and Capt, Joe G.
Mears, D Company commander,
1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry.
In addition, dozens of other mili
tary and civic officials were pres
ent in a voluntary status until the
early hours of the morning lending
such assistance as Was requested.
Working closely with the Guar
dia Nacional at the stadium were
Lt. Col. Max H. Turner and Maj.
Boyd McClung of the USARCARIB
Provost Marshal office.
During the evening CFN receiv
ed nearly 100 phone calls from
persons anxious to help in the dis
aster. Cf JN is planning a tun re-
nort on the 3 o clock news this aft'
ernoon and pictorial coverage dur
ing the Panorama show tonight.
A so soon as word of tne fire's ex
tent reached the Army headquar
ters at Fort Amador yesterday,
shortly after noon, Col. Louis D.
Farnsworth Jr., the command G
4, directed his staff to quickly put
into effect existing plans for meet
ing disaster conditions.
Farnsworth was anticipating
that the Red Cross would ask for
assistance. The actual request was
relayed from the Panama Red
Cross through tne American Red
Cross director of operations at
Quarry Heights, Leonard J. Mey
er, to the commander in chief,
Caribbean Command.
As soon as the request was re received
ceived received at the Quarry Heights head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, USARCARIB was in instructed
structed instructed to assume primary re
sponsibility for military assistance,
and to coordinate with Caribbean
Air Command and 15th Naval Dis-
fHlil. ''"""'"l"!"1' "! "'in
CANAL EMPLOYES
A survey was initiated et Bal
boa Heights today to determine

the number of Canal employes
who were burned out.

Residents of the town of Pedro
Miguel took in a number of refu
gees for the mgbt last night.
From the Balboa Fire District
six trucks including five pump en
gines and one ladder truck were
sent to the fire. The ladder truck
and two pump trucks were from
Balboa, two pumpers from Coro-
zal and one from Cocoli.
Two of the pump trucks were
stationed on Shaler Road to pump
water into Panama. The other
equipment worked in Panama.
There were no casualties.
HEROISM
At the height of the con conflagration,
flagration, conflagration, a fireman's heroism
moved the Shaler Road spec spectators.
tators. spectators. Down in the street under a
burning tenement, a smau boy
was crying. He pointed to the
balcony of his collapsed home,
where two puppies were trap trapped.
ped. trapped. Risking hi own life, a big big-hearted
hearted big-hearted Panama bombero di directed
rected directed fellow firemen to play
a hose directly on the bal balcony.
cony. balcony. Grabbing a ladder, he
ran up and rescued the dogs,
handing them to their small
master.
Sewing machines and kitchen
cabinets were conspicuous a a-mong
mong a-mong the salvaged property.
Manv nersons had gotten out
with ice-boxes and radios. A
fPOT had made it as far as the
street with chlna-cablnets: but
several were lost and overturn
ed there.
At the height of ihe fire
the popping of bottles In the
four eantlnas that burned ac accented
cented accented the pulse and beat of
the flames.
The following persons were
reported to be the owners of
the wooden houses which were
destroyed In the fire:
The Shell Co., carios a. mui mui-ler,
ler, mui-ler, Ramon Jimenez and others,
Jose A. de Alba de Fabreua,
David Fidanque de Castro, Ma Mariano
riano Mariano Lamela Jr., Man Sine Lae
Lee, Rita Marine, M3hell, SA.,
Carmen White de Vloiette, Es
ther de Castro, Mario Fdmundo
Mezouita, Benlamin Fldanaue
de Castro, Maduro Brothers,
S.A., Chlane Winr Chu. Bias
BToise. Maria del Pilar mpwuI-
ta, Maria Polanco de I'ueng
and Sasso ft Son.
HEART-RENDING
Last night tragic, heart-rend
ing and pitiful stories were
heard from the victims In and
around the emergency center
set up In the Olympic Stadium.
Tiny children played uncon
cernedly on Armv cots in one of
tne dressing room of the sta
dium, while their mothers sat
stone-faced considering their
plight.
One woman stoically told
how her little granddaughter
was interested only in saving
her school bag and her uni uniform
form uniform when the fire forced
them to abandon the room she
occupied with her son and
two granddaughters.
She said that with the aid of
the elder child she was able to
save a few items of clothine in
a cardboard carton and a "lit "little
tle "little parakeet." Her son, however,
was left with only the clothes
he had on.
In the dressing rooms to
which the men and boys were
assigned, some of the children
Joked or kidded each other.
The men, however, were all
serious-faced.
Some asked for cigarettes, but
otherwise Indulged in little con conversation.
versation. conversation. A 75-year-old man who is suf suffering
fering suffering from a heart condition,
said he arrived at his room from
the street ten minutes before
the fire broke out.
He said he was the last one
to leave the building and had
to be lifted over to an adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining building, because the stairs
were on fire.
"MEANEST THIEVES"
During the height of the fire
yesterday there were several
acts of heroism.
Rut to add to the misery of
the hapless victims, tome of
the "meanest thieves" also
went, Into operation at the
helrht of the conflagration.
There were tales of whole wholesale
sale wholesale looting of personal belongings.

People who carried furniture
or clothing into the street from
burning buildings or buildings
in the path of the oncominj,
fire, lost them when they went
back into the buildings to trj
to save more of their belong belongings.
ings. belongings. Even after the fire wa
brought under control and
beer trucks arrived' on the
scene to help move the vic victims
tims victims and whatever of their
belongings they were ableHo
save, the looters continued to
operate.
Alert policemen were able ar arrest
rest arrest seven looters caught red red-handed,
handed, red-handed, but many went un unnoticed
noticed unnoticed In the confusion.
When a beer truck offered to
take a brand new stove which
a man was able to save from
the fire, six men claimed the
stove as their own.
The stove was placed in the
custody of Red Cross officials
and this morning one of the
six produced copies of his sales
receipt to prove legitimate
ownership.
FIREMAN BURNED OUT
One unconfirmed report last
night told of a fireman who
had been ordered to man a

hydrant He was seen with tear?
streaming down nis eyes, wner
asked, the report said, he re-,
plied that the fire had burned
ddwn just the buildingeji which
he lived.
The speed with which the j
wind-swept fire caught and
burned down buildings dazed
and bewildered some of the
victims.
One elderly, half dressed
man left the burning building
In which he lived with only a
set of encyclopedia volumes
under his arms.
A women who wanted to save
a new china closet threw it
over a balcony and ran back
Into her burning room unaware
that it was demolished in the
drop to the pavement below.
Another woman knelt in an
alleyway, hysterically implor imploring
ing imploring God to have mercy, on
her with three frightened chil children
dren children hanging on to her, un unaware
aware unaware that the fire was ra rapidly
pidly rapidly approaching her. She
had to be dragged away by
policemen and bomberos.
CERVEZA KOREA
As the fire consumed a package
linnnr store to the tune of a Sta-
catto popping from expiocung
bottles of liquor, ft sweating
fireman nuirmed. "we're on the
Korea battlefront."
"10 MINUTES MORE"
Panama Fire Chief Raul A A-rango,
rango, A-rango, who was burned about
xne lace uu u,
have pleaded for "ten minutes
more," as Police cmei uonvai
Vallarino and his-men stood by
readv to dynamite the burning
buildings.
Ten minutes later, the fire
was brought under control.
First reports that the fire
probably started in a bakery
were discounted bv official, to today,
day, today, who were still endeavoring
to determine the origin.
A more logical theory was
said to be that it probably
started from an exploded coal
stove on one of the burned
buildings.
Press photographer Tomas
Burbano who arrived on the
scene before the firemen arriv arrived
ed arrived in answer to the alarm said
he heard two women nuarreJine
over which one of them had
thrown a blazing stove over a
balcony.
The alarm was turned in
bv BetnaHo Fios, a Pan-.
amanian dot In his early
teens who lived on one of
the fire-ravaged buildings.
ARMY BULLDOZERS
To people who stood watch watch-In?
In? watch-In? yesterday after the main
fire was brought under the
control, the sight of US Army
bulldozers uprooting and nush nush-lner
lner nush-lner over the still-smouldering
mrcpce underlined the final finality
ity finality of the destruction.
Among the last gutted build buildings
ings buildings to be wrecked were those
of the CIO bar, where a llsrht
frame of masonry had kept the
uprights In position. As the
bulldozer moved over them,
flames shot up from the debris.
The two bulldozers and an
Armv crane were used to con consolidate,
solidate, consolidate, the wreckage and thus
forestall fresh outbreaks of
fire.
Several times in the later
afternoon, the fire threatened
to get a new start on the still still-hot
hot still-hot walls of surroundlner tene

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STUDENTS LISTEN A group of students of the Queen Royal College of Trinidad listen
attentively as Dr, Down, superintendent of economic welfare and development with Trinidad
Leaseholds Lid., discusses the career opportunities offered by the oil industry Iluaa

Highly Diverse Islands Make Up West
Bv J. M. SPEY harRans apiwvtarl tho fitU tirifk'l

By J. M. SPEY
formerly News Editor of the
"Trinidad Guardian"
LONDON, Jan. 17 (BIS)- Bar Barbados
bados Barbados has long rejoiced in the nick nickname
name nickname of "Little England.".
Why it was originally conferred,
nobody appears to know. But Bar-
Serf ice Tomorrow
For tfiwy M Mm
Michael Butter, 61
MR. MICHAEL T. BUTLER
Funeral services for Mr. Michael
T. Butler, will be held at 10 a.m.
tomorrow, at the Church of the
Holy Family in Margarita. Inter Interment
ment Interment will follow at the Mt. Hope
cemetery. The family has request requested
ed requested that no flowers be sent, and
donations be made to the heart
fund or mass cards.
Mr. Butler died suddenly on
Thursday morning of a heart at attack.
tack. attack. He was 61. He had been a ci civilian
vilian civilian employe of the Navy for the
past 13 years. At the time of his
death, Mr. Butler was in charge of
the Gatun Navy Fuel Annex. He
was a World War I Army veteran.
A member of a well known Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone family, Mr. Butler is sur survived
vived survived by four sisters; Mrs. A. W.
Goulet of Ancon; Mrs. Alleen
Flynrr, of Kalamazoo, Mich., Mrs.
Margaret McCormick, of Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, Fla., and Mrs. Marie Galla Gallagher,
gher, Gallagher, of Buffalo N.Y. Mrs. McCor McCormick
mick McCormick 'and Mrs. Gallagher are ar arriving
riving arriving early tomorrow to attend
the funeral.
Mr. Butler is also survived by
several nieces and nephews in including
cluding including Mrs. Morton Thomson Jr.,
Miss Rita Goulet, Mrs. Peggy Zie Zie-metz,
metz, Zie-metz, Midshipman William Daw Dawson,
son, Dawson, Lt. (jg) Herbert Dawson, aide
to the commandant Fifteenth Na Naval
val Naval District, and Michael J. Daw Dawson,
son, Dawson, of Costa Rica.
23 People Needed
For Next Play
By Theatre Guild
Tryouts for "Inherit the Wind,"
a three-act courtroom drama, will
be held tonight and Monday nights
at the Theatre Guild Workshop.
Fred Berest, well-known Guild
director is stressing the idea of
developing a community project
with this play which calls for a a-bout
bout a-bout 23 people.
He said today that acting ex experience
perience experience was not necessary for
those who were interested in tak taking
ing taking part in the play which was the
longest-running drama on Broad
way last year.
Paul Muni in the starring role
pwttayed a lawyer. The charac
ter was based on Clarence Dar-
row, and the case involves the
famous Scopes trial which took
place in Dayton, Tenn.

badians accepted the title with

pride.
They accepted without demur
the story, probably completely apo apocryphal,
cryphal, apocryphal, that at the beginning of
World I the Barbados Legislative
Assembly cabled to London, "Car "Carry
ry "Carry on England, Barbados is with
you."
Essentially, both th. nickname
and the story reflect the fact
that apart from the predominant-'
ly African origin fl- the Barba Barbadians,
dians, Barbadians, tht island's way of lif. and
culture have English roots.
How different that is from ma
ny of the othr islands is easily
illustrated by a glance at Trinidad.
Roughly a third of the population
of the latter are of East Indian ori origin,
gin, origin, and there are sizeable groups
of Chinese, Venezuelan and other
citizens contributing to the cosmo
politan atmosphere of the island
Patois derived from both French
and Spanish is still widely used in
country districts, and the imprint
of both those cultures is still strong
in town and countryside alike.
Christians of many sects. Hin
dus, Buddists and Moslems mingle
happily, but maintain their distinc distinctive
tive distinctive religious beliefs and prac
tices.
JAMAICA'S EXPERTS
Jamaica, disregarding its depen dependencies
dencies dependencies of the Cayman Islands and
Turks and Caicos Islands, has an
average of over 4,400 square miles
and its population two years ago
was well above the 1,500,000 mark.
It exports sugar, rum, bananas,
bauxite, coffee, citrus products,
copra, cigars, pimento, cocoa ana
ginger, and has the beginnings of
industrial development mainly in
the production of consumer goods.
At the other end of the scale are
the Virgin Islands, with a total
area of 67 square miles and a po population
pulation population in 1955 of under 8000.
The largest of the group, Torto Torto-la,
la, Torto-la, is only 20 square miles in a a-rea,
rea, a-rea, and the inhabitants make a
living by raising livestock, fishing
and growing food crops. Only live livestock
stock livestock provides exports worth count counting
ing counting as a major factor in the eco economic
nomic economic life of the islands.
In Barbados some 230,000 peo people
ple people crowd together on 166 square
miles of land.

. LUX y WEEK-END
XHTT S RELEASE

12:55 2:12
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iJohn jRaitt W Carol Haney HdieHa&ntl

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Indies Federation
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Dominica, with almost twtr th.
area 305 square miles has not
mud more man a quarter of the
population.
The contrasts in population would
oe still sharper if comparisons
were made with the settlements of
the mainland, British Honduras
and British Guiana.
For examnle. iRritish Unnr..
has more than double the area of
Jamaica and about one-twentieth
oi me population, but since both
the mainland territories have from
he outset held aloof from the Fed Federation
eration Federation which will come into being
ntxt year, it is better to keep to a
consideration of the islands.
POLITICAL PROGRESS
PoiTlcally, the background of
the islands shows as many diver divergencies
gencies divergencies as are, to be found In oth other
er other fields.
Barbados has bid a wholly elect
ed House of Assembly, though at
first on a limited suffrAge, since
1639.
In most of the otter islands the
legislature has become fully elect elected
ed elected only in the past few years,
though in some instances full ad adult
ult adult suffrage has been in force for
a longer period, to choose mem members
bers members for legislative bodies includ including
ing including a proportion of officials or
members nominated by the Gov-
ernr.
With such a bewildering diver diversity
sity diversity in the British islands of the
Caribbean, it is amazing that the
that the Interim Federal Gov Gov-reeched
reeched Gov-reeched e successful conclusion
end that the first Governor-General
of th; West Indies will t.k.
up office In January, 1951, and
discussions en Federation have
rtrnment will at once start work,
preparing for the first Federal
elections.
On the islands, the British Vir Virgins
gins Virgins alone have held back.
There is Indeed but one explana explanation.
tion. explanation. The peoples of all the other
varied isles, Antigua, Barbados.
Dominica, Grenada, Jamaica, Mont
serrat, St. Christopher, Nevis and
Anguilla, St. Lucia, St. Vincent and
tTnnidad and Tobago, have decid decided
ed decided that their desire to form a unit
large enough to be an independent
member of the Commonwealth
must override disparities of
wealth, resources, over-population
and racial structure.
D
A
4:16
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Warner Bros.

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BROADWAY'S TERRIFIC

- LOVESPAJAMA GIRL

SENSATION IS 0N.THE SCREEN!

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