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:
AA00010883:02468

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Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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AN INDEPENDENT Ttt DAILY NEWSPAPEt.
Panama American
"Let the people hum the truth and the country it safe' Abraham Lincoln.
33rd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JANUARY tV 1958
FTVI CENT!

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V CANADIAN WHISKY

Crash

Local 900 Members Protest
Panama Tax Office Delays

Numerous complaints that the Panama Internal
Revenue Office has delayed handling applications for ex exemptions
emptions exemptions of dependents for as long m a year, have been
lodged at Local 900, AFSCME, AFL-CIO headquarters.
A union spokesman said today that many of their
workers are protesting the "unusually long delay" of the
Panama tax office in handing out rulings governing the
exemotionc of dependents.
If the tax office rules in their favor, the complainants
will be entitled to tax refunds for their dependents.

Housing

Plan For Fire Victims

In sqme cases, he stated, appli applications
cations applications filed exactly one year ago
have still not been processed.
Most of the union's members
paid their Panama taxes without
deducting children trom their ap application
plication application form. Each child or de dependent
pendent dependent entitles the taxpayer to
$100 deduction.
According to laws governing
income tax payments, the union
said, worker are entitled to cer certain
tain certain exemptions for their legal

dependents. Howevor, it It up to
the tax office, to issue rulings
governing those exemptions.
The complaints charging undue
delay were airer- at the last ad administrative
ministrative administrative committee meeting
where a committee was named to
investigate the delay in the Inter Internal
nal Internal Revenue Office.
A union spokesman also an announced
nounced announced that Canal Zone Compa Company
ny Company or Government workers who
are affected should contact the

quarter

it.

They said that usually tax form
processing should net take more
than six months.
Meanwhile the union announced
their organizing program for 1058
calls for a stepping up of union ac activities
tivities activities in Canal Zone towns and
the terminal cities of the Repub Republic.
lic. Republic. Following through with decisions
reached at the last executive

board meeting, Purcell Gilmore,
director of organization, is sched

uled to meet tonight with a small
group of workers in Paraiso to set
up permanent committees to help
with the intensive organizing pro program.
gram. program. In addition, the spokesman said,
the town of Santa Cruz is next on
the list of places where other per permanent
manent permanent committees will be set up
to carry on this phase of the pro-gram.

m

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Prefabricated
Buildings To Be
Up By Sunday

President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. today announced
that a number of prefabricated plywood barracks-type
buildings would be put up immediately to house burned burned-out
out burned-out victims of the San Miguel fire. It is hoped to have
some of the buildings up by Sunday.

READY TO GO are five USmS J K huMta.! fffciS ft

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oia i ivoii commissary, i nn is unaersrooa to oe some or

nnsts In the nanal Zone, and donations are still beina accept ea at tne military collection points. Accepting tne donations

on behalf of Panama Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia, president of the Panama Red Cress and wife of the President of the Re Republic,
public, Republic, expressed the nation's thanks for clothing, food and other aid which has been received steadily from the Canal Zone
since the fire Thursday. (U.S. Army Photo)

Fort Kobbe Soldier
In Jail For Forgery
Faces Hew Charges

A good-looking Ft. Kobbe soldier
limped into Balboa Magistrate's
Court from the Balboa jail today
to hear two more forgery charges

being lodged against him.
John H. Bailey has been in jail
since Jan. 3 when he was bound
over for trial in the higher court
on a charge of forging a $100
check.
The 23-year-old soldier today
waived preliminary hearing, and

was bound over on the two addi additional
tional additional charges filed today.
He has been getting treatment
at Gorgas for a leg injury and
limped into court today with a
cane.

The young enlisted man was

charged today with forging an

$60 check which he gave to an

Albrook exchange cashier.
Each of the checks was signed
with different names: Robert J.
Harris, Robert Leis, and. James
B. Morgan.
Earlier, Bailey told detectives
that he needed the money to re

pay a loan shark in Panama. The
checks were drawn on the Chase

Manhattan Bank shortly before
Christmas.

Making Big Start
PIEDIMONTE D'ALIFE, Italy,

Jan. 20 (UP) A 15 pound 4
ounce boy was born here last

night to schoolteacher Giulia Lu

poli. Doctors said both mother

and son were doing line.

Fire Fighters
Justice was meted wit in a way
last night when Panama City
featherweight Roberto Murillo
gave Basilio Williams, of Colon,
sound boating in the
six-round semi-final of the Toto
Ibarra-Edwin Sykes card at the
National Gymnasium.
Murillo is one of the victims
ef the San Miguel fire end Wil Williams
liams Williams is one of the men arrested
Thursday for looting during the
fire, which destroyed 21 tenement
buildings.
Murillo was awarded a unani unanimous
mous unanimous decision, and after the
fight the fens threw coins and
dollar bills which amounted to
more than $50 after the boxer
and Ms handlers counted it.

the most valuable land in Panama City.

Altogether the President's emergency plan calls for
320 one-room housing units.
About 900 fire victims are presently being housed
and fed in the National Stadium.
The President's brother Carlos de la Guardia, direc director
tor director of the urbanization department of the Instituto for
Economic Development (I Ft) is in charge of trie building
plan. He said each of the barracks would contain 12 or
16 housing units, each consisting of one 12 by 18 feet
room.

The President's brother said he However, the total nun

believed the proposed ban-

would be enou lb house ail thef yas

Of Ubk weers nre. onuuu,

up to rms morning the Pane Pane-ma
ma Pane-ma led Cms had received
rM in donations, in addition
tons of food and clothing for

me tire victims.

Mitr of

ProeMe Wtt OueeeV said

all the fire victims will be prop prop-irbhoused
irbhoused prop-irbhoused within two weeks.
He said the construction of the
barracks was made possible

through a $100,000 loan by tne So

cial Security Board, which will bejerg wiU held tonight at

urn, with all the players, of

and groundsmen contributing

services usee.
Victims being housed at the
stadium had few complaints to
day, but this morning relief work workers
ers workers from the Department of Social
Welfare were confronted with the
problem of providing facilities to
the mothers for washing clothes.

Relief workers reported thai
some 300 persons worn discover discovered
ed discovered trying to pass as fire victims
to order to take' advantage ef
the free feed and lodging being
offered
They also reported that meal
tickets given to child victims were
being stolen by some grownups
who sold them for as little as 25
cents a piece.
Some thievery was also report reported
ed reported among the victims themselves.
In addition to the aid being re received
ceived received by the victims at the stad stadium,
ium, stadium, where some persons are be being
ing being fed but not housed, many of
are receiving aid from the orga organizations
nizations organizations in which they are. em employed.
ployed. employed. Employes of El Panama Hilton
who lost their belonings in the

fire are said to have received u

dividual contributions of $100 etc

irom the management.

Fort Kobbe employe victims
are said to have shared $200.

LAST ADD CRASH Housing ofthe
Members of the Panama Na National'
tional' National' Guard who are among the
victims have been given $200 each
by their fellow guardsmen.

The number of Panama Canal
Zone government employes among
the burned-out victims was listed
today as 118 Health Bureau 14,
Civil Affairs 1, Supply and-r15ra-ploye
Services 19, Marine Div. 57,
Engineering and Construction IS
and Transportation and Terminals
12.
Members ef U.S. Army unite
continued to prepare meet for
the victims from food provided
by Army, Panama Canal end
Panama commissaries and eth ether
er ether organizations through the

Panama Red Cross.
Approximately 850 meals are

now being seryed at noon daily at
the Stadium, With the number of

meals slighter less at breakfast
and supper.
Plans are Ming made to feed
only those people now being hous housed
ed housed at the stadium, and to give

those who are lodging with friends
and relatives packages of food
which they can prepare them
selves. L

Perishable leads being donate
ed by several sources are being,
stored in a 10-ton refrigerated
van provided by U.S. Army Ca

ribbean.

THIS SMALL CITIZEN didn't have to get In the Army chow
line at the National Stadium. A Panama Red Cross worker
brought him his food from one of the military kitchens. An
injured victim of the San Miguel fire watches in the back background,
ground, background, among others who were evacuated to the stadium.
(U.S. Army Photo).

repaid at the rate of 4 per c

ner annum. 1

Each room will be provided with
a bed and mattress and there
will be one bath and toilet facili

ties for each four rooms.

At the National Stadium some
900 fire victims were receiving

food and lodging up to 1 p.m. to
day.

i A benefit all-star game between
local and imported baseball play-

stacu.

officials

their

a thank frnm t.ho TTRARrARTB liinorineer Section v.bItm consolidate debris from the San Ml

zuel fire, as a precaution to helo Drevent flames prettine a fresh start. The Engineer crane

and two bulldozers were dispatched to the devastated area as soon as
control Thursday afternoon. (U.S. Army Photo

the fire was under

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NIVEA DE ROSAS (center Y dips up milk for child victims of the San, Miguel fire, who are
being cared for at the stadium, while Army assistants watch. Looking on are (1-r) Pvt. Ema Emanuel
nuel Emanuel Brown. Pfc Lewis Esbridge and .st Lt. Thomas E. Crawford. All are from the 764th

AAA Battalion. (U.S. Army

)

VICTIMS OF THE CATASTROPHIC SAN MIGUEL FIRE line up for a meal at field kitchens
of U.S. Army Caribbean which are being operated in the National Stadium. Seven field
kitchen have been set up by cooks from the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry and tlw 764th
AAA Battalion, as part of the support which the U.S. Armed Forces in the Canal Zone are
rendering the Red Cross. (U.S. Army Photo)

2 US Servicemen
Die In Korea Fire
OSAN AIR BASE, Korea, Jan.
20 (UP) Two American sarvice sarvice-men
men sarvice-men and two Korean civilians

were burned to death today m

two separate fires in the village
of Chiko near this air base.

The Air Force said both fires

were reported shortly after mid
nieht and were of still "undeter

mined" origin. An investigation
was underway.

$180

Storm Hits Sydney
SYDNEY. Australia. Jan. 20-

charged with driving while intoxi-i A storm with gusts reaching 93

A 26-year-old American was

cated and found guilty today
Balboa Magistrate's Court.

in

The defendant, Richard IBaker,
was fined $100. He had been pick picked
ed picked up on Barth Road at 2:20 a.m.
Saturday.
In addition, Baker was fined
$10 for driving without a license.

miles an hour lashed Sydney's

suburbs yesterday, causing wide widespread
spread widespread property damage bat few
casualties.
The winds felled trees and
power lines, unroofed homes and
capsized yachts and small boats

in the harbor. Also blown down

was a circus big top tent

Many Volunteer
To Fly Into Space

MOSjEOW, Jan. 20 (UP)- Mote
than 1,300 Russians and a number
of foreigners have volunteered fof

the first manned flight into space,
Pravda reported yesterday.
The Communist party news newspaper
paper newspaper did not say how many non-

Russians had offered to whiz into

space, but it said one of them,
Alfonso Ungarte, of Lima. Peru,

attached a condition to his volun

teer offer.
He demanded a $50,000 paid up

life insurance poucy.

Flu Hits Berlin

BERLIN, Jan. 20 (UP) A

Soldier, Airman
Draw $15 Fines
For Drunkenness

Two Americans were charged

with being intoxicated during to

day s session in tne Balboa Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court.
Police said that Darrel G.

Payne, an Army enlisted man, was

found lying on the floor under a

table in the Diablo Clubhouse at

4:05 a.m. Sunday. He had passed

out, the policeman testified.
On this olea of guilty, the 27

year-old defendant was fined $15.

An Air Force enlisted man. Er-

second wave of Asian flu has ; ww..M fmri imii.

wi oeruu, uv; amount. He was ocked uo in

Djimiliinte mhn ecnonnrl thn in. I

llCaiUCIllo wuu v. via, -. n-a. a

tu loct 11 Bamoa at e:w a.m. on oaiurnay

lirSPd to take all DOSSlble U"Uie iu caie w mo imu aaxw

precautions. ty."

I US Bombers Arrive

At English Base

SCULTHOBPE, England, Jan

20 (UP) The second continent

of B66B 'Destroyer" H-bombers
arrived at the U.S. Air Force base
here today.
Six of the Douglas B66B's were
flown in yesterday. Eight more
arrived today after refuelling in
flight. 5
Deputy commander of the Third
Air Force Brig. Gen. Holtener
welcomed the pilots and crews on
arrival.

The twin-jet, sweptwing planes,

described

"the most

er ever

will e

cal B45

Force's 47i

They h

capability"

hi.

built

li..

VT'Hl Mglf l V

hnmbp

ave

a

the Air Force as

satile tactical bomb

for the U.S.A.F.'
replace the tacti

rs of the Third Air

omber Wing here

nuclear carrying

nd a potential speed

of between M0 and 700 mph.

In addition

vided f6r the i

nal sources

dry and cat

marked for

if requested.

be food being

ims, Panama CP
that ten tejjjH

has been eajN

victims, when 4M



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY U, 1951

fAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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HARMODIO ADIAS. SOITOH
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TlLCTMOMI 8-0740 IS Ll"S
. ipmvm. pan am mc an Panama

1t.17 CBNTKAl AVINUS ITWIIN ltH AN 1STH CTMCt
IN NCMCWNTATtvElh JOSHUA B POWIM. INC.
SAB MADISON Ave. NtW YO"K. 17 w
LOCAL

1W a 0
9 80 13 00
18 BO 14 00

PSBI MONTH IN ACVftNCW
kon an MONTHS IN ADVANCE.
Oa Mt TtA m AOVAMCB

THE MAIL BOX

HOUSING AND HIGH JINKS
Sir:

- t ,Mnii Box. Jan. 8) and Sleepless

n (MaTBoT "jeT IbrroPstkrUng the 'ball rolling. Sleepless
Hi Is here -.tBi fnr a little neace and auite,

even t TloSSSr my ptcation Is the best

that Is available. However, beiore l can puu iuw
it nlaht. I have to climb out of the car and remove all obstacle
that are inthe way from tricycles to broken glass.
w n. r ct..mv.io nvor tnvs trteveles. and wnatah cha-

ton can leave on -steps until I reach my front j door Then the

next hours are torture seems to me every hiuu m mk j
either under the nouse screaming at the top of their lungs, or
Sleepless I, TP and all other prospective Sleeplessnesses --how
how --how about your cars? My neighborhood gang will stand around
and encourage littler ones to make nice long scratches on the
ear paint, then disappear like nothing when their lookouts hear
or see grownups. They particularly like car joofs

Got the model piane nyers in wic uciBnuiiiuuu
thev aren't blastin? the air with that noise, then -it 13 a foot football
ball football or baseball game through the bushes and flowers into and
around the clea nclothes hanging on the line.
So why are families in bachelor quarters anyway? Why
axe bachelors mixed up In family areas. C'mon Housing Of Of-lices,
lices, Of-lices, defend yourselves, If you can. Why are places like Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu and Williamson Place permitted to live in miser. Course,
111 just bet all the housing officials have large families.
Sleepless III

' Labor INews
And
Comment

"What Happened to the Fellow Who
Was Going to Carry It?"

JUNO LED HIKHWAY
Sir:
I employed a maid for a certain period, and my wife in invited
vited invited her to have dinner with the rest of the family. That was
line, except that the next day she brought her daughter, and
the day after that she brought another child, and in addition
to that she wanted food to take home with her at night. '.'
'WelL that ended the maid problem in my household. But
I nligfct mention as an afterthought that if all Panamanian
maids worked as slowly as she did, and burned as many clothes
as he did, there should be no more letters to this column con concerning
cerning concerning this problem. vf
As lor the US government paying more to the Panamanian
government, why don't we just give the Canal to them and let
thefn run it? We'll all move out.
lAt one time not too long ago the maintenance of the Trans Trans-tetrfmian
tetrfmian Trans-tetrfmian Highway was given to the Panamanian government
It was not long before the jungle crept clear to the middle of
the highway at some spots. Sure, let's give everything to the
Partsmanians. They have the knowhow. I guess that only the
Gratftia Naclonal would be sad to see us leave.
As for the bright person who suggested in the Mail Box
that France helped us in the Revolutionary War, but is not still
ihouting that she saved us from the English did he ever
think that it was the United States which saved France not
onlf in World War I but also in World War II, and that the
TTnfrAH BfatM Viae hppn fppriinn France for the Dast 12 years?

Moreover, England still owes the United States for World War

I deots.
I would suggest that these facts show that we Americans
hav a right to feel proud of our country, and have a right to
proclaim our pride especially when some idiot here in Pan Panama
ama Panama tries to slur our country. Panamanians woull all be Colom-

In Panama may be right?, but Tst

v

States witl' slum 'Areas

k Panama's ahead in

the

'still thin'

li 10(1-11 A

I don't think there are as many Americans who would like
to become Panamanians as there are Panamanians who would
like to become Americans.
If the Panama Canal Company ceased to exist, Panama
would be rid of all the Gringos in double-quick time. At this
juncture the jungle would creep over the Transisthmian High Highway,
way, Highway, the rest of Panama's thriving capital would look like its
collegio, the maids would not have to work for slave-drivers,
and everyone on the Isthmus could go back to living in trees.
I could write more, but I think I'll just wait out mv next
32 months, after which all the wonderful people here will have
one leu Gringo to gripe about.
- R A

Sir:

A STURDLY FAN

You have wounded me deeply. You have to all practical

purposes killed off one of my best friends, or a reasonable
facsimile thereof. You have published information to the ef effect
fect effect that Sam Sturdly is not.
Much as I eniov listening to Joel Daly. I always felt a cer

tain bond with poor old Sam. Sam has a heck of a poor voice

and a mighty queer sense of humor, and In all could hardly
hope to be much of a radio announcer, but still he was in there
trying against all odds, much as the average Joe with a dream
and the thickheadedness to try to see it through. You might
ay I Identified myself with him. If his jokes were flat, well,
how often have mine laid eggs? Etc., etc., etc...
And now you tell me good old Sam is nothing but that
cleerr Daly's alter ego. Shame on you. You have destroyed
some fine illusions.
Old Gullible Himself

PREFERENTIAL TREATMENT
Sir:
Guess what It takes around here to get preferential treat treatment
ment treatment Is to be a third generation Zonian.
Now I hold no brief against the Stroop pair don't even
know them and good luck Indeed to the newlyweds.
But will someone explain to me how come a newly-married
couple is assigned to three-bedroom quarters at Coco Solo while
other families with two and three children have to put up with
St two-bedroom deal or less?
Such arbitrary decisions inevitably breed low morale and
resentment.
Forgotten One

INVESTMENT IN HUMANITY

I'Thls is the worst conflagration in Panama City in some

out it's far from tne first.

'Each time there are words of horror. Aid "pours in."

. But is anybody in Panama with money to invest moved to
build some low cost housing? The kind that will shelter work working
ing working people in safety, but won't bring in a big profit?
Isn't it about time some of the rich churchgoers put their
balboas behind a plan to build some low-cost, low-rqeturn hous housing?
ing? housing? I The people' burned in San Miguel were not paupers. Most
of them had jobs. The rents they were paying for these crowd crowd-Ad
Ad crowd-Ad firetraps must have made a tidy sum.
In the Spanish papers, I see that President De la Guardia

has asked the Assembly to push a bill introduced last fall to
create an Institute of Housing and get going on some homes

ptopie can pay tor. s"
Let's hope the Diputados come through!
; And you, and you, and your grandmother, with some money
to Invest how about investing in humanity?
Horrified

Sir:

ANOTHER SWIMMER SIMMERS

By VICTOR RIESEL
The McClellan racket busting
committee has the quixotic notion
that America's new roads should

not be paved with gold especial especially
ly especially the public's gold. All of which

appears to disturb a band of bull bulldozers,
dozers, bulldozers, known as the Internation International
al International Union of Operating Engineers,

hich has been waiting eagerly for

thfexU.S. to launch its $32,000,000,
000 turnpike program.

was inevitable that the

Senate probers would turn to
these cloistered highway men
the president, national evecurive

council members end some re- I
gional chiefs of the union with
which every government eontrae-
tor must deal after the surveyors j
put away their squint glasses.
Before a contractor can tear up.
an inch of turf, he must first talk
to and deal with some local official j
of the Operating Engineers. It is
then decided how many men and
how many huge machines will be

needed, how fast the project will.

go through and who will handle the
concrete, the sheetings for the
side trenches and the asphalt. v

From the line of questioning of

reform elements in this powerful
union, the Senate investigators,
under counselor Robert Kennedy,

seem to believe that in the past
the government has lost millions

of dollars through collusion be

tween contractors and local union
officials. There is one actual in instance
stance instance on record where an Oper Operating
ating Operating Engineers local cost the

Atomic Energy Commission hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of dollars in heavy extra
costs and incalculable losses in de

lays.

With billions of dollars at stake
in the new road-buttding program,
the McClellan Committee is taking
chances on new collusive deals be between
tween between contractors and local union
officials. Such "deals" could cover
up the use, for example, of one
inch of asphalt on a highway v here

government specifications call for
two inches. Not only millions of
dollars are involved but, in the fi final
nal final analysis, perhaps the safety, of

millions of drivers.
How big this kind of "take"
can be was teen when extortion
1st Joe Pay end his crowd were
token info court a decade ego ego-end
end ego-end the government proved that
almost $1,000,000 was shaken
down from some contractors on
a viaduct project. The McClellan
Committee believes thet the
same forces Which ran this pi pivotal
votal pivotal union then, still run it
with terror, violence, shake-
There are at least IS local un unions
ions unions which have been run by the
union's wraith-like president, Wil William
liam William Maloney, who seldom is seen
and accounts to no one on salaries,
expenses, or union rules This is
the original school for scandal
where they don't even bother to rig

elections. They just declare them

selves elected without any voting.

The Committee's plan is first to
put the entire national leadership
on the witness stand. Then the of

ficers of local after local will be

asked to explain and there proba

bly will be more Fifths taken than

you can shake the Bill of Rights

at.
Typical, and the word is used
advisedly, is the power in Connec Connecticut
ticut Connecticut Local 478. It is controlled hy
a pug with a whim of iron, one
Salvatore Annunziato, known in

his professional boxing days as
Midge Renault. Just to show you

what a sense of humor this follow
has. he and some companions
walked into a card game of some
friends back in 1945, watched a few
hands, then put a shot through the
floor and walked off with five

grand in bets, never even bother
ing to turn a card. For appropriat
ing these funds without due proc

ess he got three to five years in

the state prison.

At the trial, the prosecuting at

torney said, "They (Annunziato

and his pals) considered them

selves a law unto themselves and

felt secure..."

Business Agent Annunziato found

his two-fisted background no han

dicap to advancement in the Op Operating
erating Operating Engineers. It appears to
have been a recommendation, in

fact.

He is still the man the contrac contractors
tors contractors in Connecticut must see and
the rest of the labor movement
there must deel with, though, in
the deys since the card-game,
he also has smashed up two res
taurants and punched en oppo opponent
nent opponent across the face while two
men held the victim's arms.

In this notorious national union

there has been terror, which in included
cluded included the near acid-blinding of

one vice-president. There has been

the arbitrary expulsion of reform
elements. There have been the

crudest shakedowns of many of
the 270,000 decent rank-and-filers
who must pay tribute to some lo

cal officials for the right to earn

their living.

The Senate probers want to take

a look at the mulcting of money,

but they are also concerned with

the theft of human dignity.

baiiyWaSHINGTON

Merry-Go-Round

y MW MAISON

NEA Strric, Inc.

Walter Winchell I New York

BROADWAY SPOTLIGHT
Meredith Willson, who created
the happy sounds for "The Music
Man" musigala, was coaxed into
challenging Broadway by Frank
Loesser... Harper's, the high-fault-in'
mag, has discovered Mr. Pres Presley.
ley. Presley. An interesting piece... Sir
Laurence Olivier's accurate deduc deduction:
tion: deduction: "Authograph hunting is a
most unattractive manifestation
os sex-starved curiosity"... Helen
Hayes has passed on to Julie
Harris the handkerchief Sarah
Bernhardt gave to Julia Marlowe.
A symbol of the theatre's royal royalty...
ty... royalty... Roberto Hope is quite a guy.
Plays over 200 benefits a year...
A clause in Alec Guinness' con contrast
trast contrast forbids his being ifcatoaMPh ifcatoaMPh-ed
ed ifcatoaMPh-ed without his toupee... A Dig Digest's
est's Digest's page 12 quip (about the Roy Royal
al Royal Marine) makes you wonder how
it got into a family periodical.
End of blush. 1 1

so-
16)

mingj

exorl

There will always be narrow-mined people whose only
MAon to a situation is like "Sergeant's" (Mail Box, Jan.

"Cftch the new boat, or join the Army."
lltteWtJ years ago Canal zone civilians were allowed swim-

prmieges at ttie Amador Beach for $12 a year. Tms didn't

e tne unices uiud privileges wnicn most or us aon't
NOW the beach is run like a country club. Besides the

sltant rates, it is necessary to fill in an application, tell

ing, one's education, college and fraternity. The beach reserves

pn to noi give me privilege, ana witnout an explanation
HBgwhy.
t Since there is no other beach or place for one anywhere
Hpr; Canal Zoners should be allowed to swim there at a rea readable
dable readable rate. After all, we are all checked and triple-checked
ait we come here, and in a community like this, why make
k. bgach one for the "400"?
Another Swimmer

The celluloid version of "A

Farewell to Arms" retains the no novel's
vel's novel's unhoppeee ending... Anna
Magnani is an expert pianist.. "The
bridge on the River Kwai" is
probably the greatest anti war
llicker since "All Quiet on the
Western Front"... Talk about
scandal mags. Time mag quotes
one of actress Maria Schell's old
beaus: "Maria doesn't give when

she's in love, she takes. She is
more like a man than a woman"..

"Raintree County," which cost $6

million, is undoubtedly history 8

highest-priced yawn... "Ironically

movie biz is in the doldrums, al

though Americans are now watch

ing more flickers than ever via

teevee... Jayce Wumeld, who de

corates Tempo's coyer, is a Girl.

(Boyi)

with what the rating services re report.
port. report. Please send your choice to
me at the N. Y. Mirror, 235 E.
45th St., N. Y. 17.

Peter Arm's New Yorker mag

smartoon spoofs the tv ratings.

Verree Funnee... Tha. reminds usiaa productions last year and ai

Look mag debunks the report
that Prince Rainier is "broke.
His annual salary is $300,000 tax
free... Perry Como's last show was
practically a long commercial for
Look mag... There were scads of
new Yule tunes this year. Not one
clicked... The year's best-selling
platter was Debbie's "Tammy"...
Como's "Catch a Failing Star" is
a melodious sparkler... So you
want to be a star? Sophia Loren
pouted: "I work all the time. Oth Others
ers Others have fun. I nver have fun"...
Tom Wolfe's biggest ambition was
to click as a Broadway playwright.
However, his dramas were never
considered worthy enough for The
Street of Shows. Now the drama dramatization
tization dramatization of Wolfe's "Look Home Homeward,
ward, Homeward, Angel" is the season's top
dramatic click.

Anthony Franciosfs future is

rosy. He has been inked to star
in 15 flickers over the next 7

years... No wonder so many tb

dramas seem cliche-worn. The net

works offer about 75 dramas a

week... The value of s-e-xp Mae
West has over $4 million... Despite

her tv clicks, Mary Martin re

mains a devotee of the stage. She

explains: "You get a feeling of

timing and response working be

fore an audience in a theatre that

you never get in a television stu
Preminger says he and star Da

vid Niven were never friendlier
and wishes the splitter uppers
would start the New Year off right

and drap-ded.

Tony Perkins is one of those
naturals. Never took an acting
lesson... Broadway's top angel is

Roger Stevens. He had com in

to remind you readers: Have you

sent me a letter or postcard yet
on your favorite tv programs?
The column is trying to find out
what programs readers from the
48 states dial to every night in the
week and compare the results

most as many this season... Suzy

Parker, who is on her way to

stardom, has a strange ambition:

Wants to. be a cameramen... The
war continues: The N.Y. Times

reports that Leonard Bernstein

"has a low view of most music

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

-HIBUERAS"
"YAQUE"
"MORAZAN"
"H1BUERAS"
"EAQUE" ..

Arrives
Cristobal
.....Jan. 25
Feb. 1
Feb. 8
Feb. 15
.. ..Feb. 22

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
" j 1 1
Arrives
New Orleans Service Crstobal
"LIMON" Jaan. 20
"HEKEDIA" Jan. 27
"METAPAN" ...Feb. 3
"PARISM1NA" Feb. 10
"COMAYAGfJA" ... A .Feb. 17
-FRA BERLANGA" Feb. 24
"SAN JOSE" ..March 3
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return - $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles $270.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00

critics"... Jukebox, Inc.,: Ameri American
can American now spend over $400 million-a-year
on records... Critic Walter
Kerr argues: "The frightening
power critics are supposed to wield

is exaggerated." Everybody be

lieves that except actors, play playwrights
wrights playwrights and producers... Add
skewps: In the April 6th 1952 Her-aid-Tribune,
Oscar Hammerstein
accurately lorecast teevee's effect
on the film industry.

The "huh?" of the week is M.
Brando's contribution to philoso philosophy:
phy: philosophy: "Everybody is an actor. Ev Everybody
erybody Everybody tells lies, and lying is
acting, in a sense"... Cole sort sorter's
er's sorter's lormula: "First I think oi the
Idea and lien 1 fit it to a title.
Then, I go to work on the melo

dy"... Playwrignt John Osborne's
hit, "Look Back in Anger," cost
oniy $40,000 to produce. Adout 25

percent of the. coin was put up
oy a man in Indiana, who had
never heard of Osborne beiore the

dramas premiere... Each of i,n

well Thomas' tv travelogues has
a $375,000 budget. Thomas who is
65, looks and acts like a man 20
years younger... Natalie Wood has
been working steadily in motion
pictures since she was 6 years

yuung.

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

M. Monroe tptnds her spare time

panning watercoiors... iow mere
is a rockarolla titled: "Cool as a

Moose"... Don't teli nawty jokes
to Katie Hepburn. Sinful trinnprv

is her pet peeve... Composer Alan
Jay Lerner's common sense:
"Your failures teach you what
you've done wrong. But you learn
more irom success. A success show
you what you've done right". .It's

never easy nor swift: Elia Ka

zan spent 7 years with the Group
Theatre where he toiled as a stage
manager and did bit roles. Never Nevertheless,
theless, Nevertheless, the experience he gained
during those years helped make
him one of the theatre's titans...
The secret of Noel Coward's suc success
cess success is hard work. He has written
474 plays... Miss Dietrich's rnnipc-

sion:
"I wash my face with soap
and don't own a single jar of
skin cream."

A song you'll be hearing often
is titled "Selah Belah Saba," a
merry Arabic novelty... Colyumist
Robert Ruark would have you be believe:
lieve: believe: "I have a maid who looks
like Liz Taylor and a cook who
looks like Ingrid Bergman." Ha!..
The Goodson Todman quiz em empire
pire empire employs 100 people. Incident Incidentally,
ally, Incidentally, the networks now offer about
80 quizzers a week... Producer
Kermit B oom garden must be a
happy man. He has produced the
season s top musical and dramatic
bonanzas: "Look Homeward, An Angel"
gel" Angel" and "The Music Man." Last
year, Bloomgarden informed an
interviewer: "Any man who be becomes
comes becomes a producer is a damaged
fool. It verges on insanity."

Critics aren't always ogres.
Their sympathetic praise for Shir Shirley
ley Shirley Booth (trapped in, a dullodra dullodra-ma)
ma) dullodra-ma) had them acting like Boy
Scouts... Among graduates of
Teevee University who clicked in
Hollywood are Charlton Heston,
Tony Perkins, Paul Newman, Ve Vera
ra Vera Miles, Shirley Jones and Eva
Marie Saint... The tv movie re revivals
vivals revivals have some happy consequ consequences.
ences. consequences. As a result of a co-axial
reprise, Jeanette MacDonald has
won a recording contract... The
outer space stuff in nags is be becoming
coming becoming repetitious and d-u-1-l..Nel
son Riddle's "Till There Was You"
is a happy instrumental. One of
the posies from the orchidrating
"Music Man" score... The very re recent
cent recent headlines about a scientist
making a new discovery in canc cancer
er cancer are being overplayed because
of the doctor's fame. They've been
working on the same thins lor al

least ten years at Memorial Hos

WASHINGTON,- Jim Hagerty's
soothin syrups statement that

the G-.ither report show showed
ed showed the United States was iu no
danger "at this time" was tech technically
nically technically correct, yet nigh y mis misleading.
leading. misleading. This column has seen the Gaith Gaith-er
er Gaith-er report and can state that it
contains a very reveaang chart
giving the parallel military
strengths of the USA and USSR.
me chart shows that a.ter World
War il, American military strength

droppeu, men caught up with ami
surpassed Russia's during the
Aoiean war.
But here is the langer which
worneu tne experts wuo prepared
the Gaither report most oi them
Itepuoucans out wnich appar
enuy does not worry Hagerty
tmring the Eisenhower adiniiiibU a a-tion,
tion, a-tion, the chart snows American

military strength oropping front

its previous strong posuioii ic a
paiiiei position with Russia's as
oi today. Thus Hagerty was tech

nica.ly correct -wneu he used

the words "at this tima.

However, the cnart snows that
at toe present rate oi American
and Russian production, American

military streugui urops rapidly be
low Russia's irom now on.
the Russian limitary curve go

es up. he American curve goes

uown.
Within a year, the United States

will De dangerously oemud Rus

sia.

And since it takes two years or

more lor new bomoers, new sub

marines, ana new missies to get

into prouuction, h win taxu at least
two years to reverse and remedy

tne American iumuy uowuctuv
despite tne complacency ot Ha

gerty. this is assuming, oi course,

mat nussia stanas stui.

no i hi it wul be wiring tne

next two years, when Russia has a

military anavantage, that the U-

mteu stales will xaue a grave nan-

ger of preventive war.

WASHINGTON PIPELINE

The Food and Drue Administra

tion has warned that glass frag fragments
ments fragments may be contained in one one-and
and one-and three-ounce bottles flf Geb Geb-hardt's
hardt's Geb-hardt's Eagliebrand chili powder.

since tne glass is capable of caus

ing internal injuries, housewives

are urged either to destroy, and
bottles in their possession or re return
turn return them to their grocers ...Con ...Congratulations
gratulations ...Congratulations to Ambassador Wil William
liam William Lacey for finally working out
a comprehensive plan with Rus Russia
sia Russia for people-to-people friendship.
Our only basic safeguard for
peace is building up American
goodwill with the Russian people,
who for the most part are just
as anxious for peace as the Ameri American
can American people... Vice President Nixon
has brought powerful political .pres .pressure
sure .pressure on San Francisco's mav

George Christopher to bow out of

uie v-ainornia senate race. Chris Christopher
topher Christopher is exnected to viM s..

retary Benson's further out of 'price

ouhhuju- on ma ana dairy prod

ucis nas cost him some. of his
few remaining friends in Congress
including one of his warmest sup supporters
porters supporters Senator Aiken of Vermont.

wj u vcuuie nenson ana re
store the suDDorts on rfir

uctsto.82 Vi percent ... The Sen Senate
ate Senate Rackets committee is prepar preparing
ing preparing sensational charges that the
1mdeurwo,rld has been muscling in into
to into the labor mnvumnni i.

years. The committee will attempt
to link the recent gangland con-

xcicuce ai Apaiacnin, New York
with certain segments of labor.

drama critic for the New Orleans
Times-Picayune. His brother is

drawing $12,500 a year ...Congress ...Congressmen
men ...Congressmen are probing to see what John

Hay Whitney, ex chairman of
Freeport Sulphur, now American
ambassador to Great Britain, may
have had to do with the lush con

tract given by the Eisenhower ad administration
ministration administration to Freeport Sulphur.
Whitney was one o. Ike's biggest
campaign contributors, got his
ambassadorial reward last yeaT.
AMERICA'S GREATEST DANG

ER Central Inttlligence regards

nussian suomarmes as a uiacn
greater danger than the long
range ICBM ... Russia now has 600
submarines, far more modern subs
than ours. She has subs which can
slip up to our coast and tire mis missiles
siles missiles 750 mi es inland without ev even
en even coming to the sunace. We would
have no idea they were present...
The Russians are now testing a
missile which can be fired 1200 to
1800 miles, also from under water.
Our big air force base at Tripo Tripoli,
li, Tripoli, North Axrica, biggest outside'
the United States, could be out of
commission in 15 minutes by Rus Russian
sian Russian subs.
The cities of Pittsburgh, Brim Brim-mgham,
mgham, Brim-mgham, Buffalo, Cleveland, are
all vulnerable to submarine at attack,
tack, attack, tr say nothing of those along
the Atlantic and Pacific coasts...
All this is why the U.S. Navy will
start building anti submarines,
in other words, killer subs which
can prowl underneath the water.
They will be quiped with fan fantastic,
tastic, fantastic, new submarine-to-submarine
tfirpedos. But they will not be
completed for two years.. .In con con-trasi
trasi con-trasi to Russia's 6tw subs, rimer
had only 49 at the start oi World
War II. He nearly knocked out
allied shipping.
NO MANAGEMENT SUPERVI

SION Arthur Goldberg, special
counsel for the FL-CJO, has lodg lodged
ed lodged an angry complaint at secreta secretary
ry secretary of Labor Mitchell for deliberate deliberately
ly deliberately discriminating against labor in
u pfS?!0!,als for. new labor laws.
The AFL-CIO recomn ended creat creating
ing creating a commissioner of labor and
management reports, who would
check on both union and compa company
ny company iinance since many compa companies
nies companies have sole jurisdiction over
welfare funds. But Mitchell adopt adopted
ed adopted only half of the recommenda recommendation;
tion; recommendation; proposed only a commission commissioner
er commissioner of labor reports, with no super supervision
vision supervision ot management.

CAPITAL NEWS CAPSULES
NICKEL AND BROKERS
Congressman Jack Brooks of Tex Texas
as Texas has put his brother on the gov government
ernment government payroll as staff director
o. the Government operations sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee investigating the intri intricate
cate intricate prohem of a big government
nickel contract to Freeport Sul Sulphur
phur Sulphur m Cuba. Brooks is a good
congressman, has saved the tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers a lot of money. But some
people are wondering what his
brother, Edward C. Brooks, can
know about nickel, when for the
past three years he was music and

The League of Nations, the!
world's first effort to keep the!
peace through i general asso association
ciation association of nations, was an out outgrowth
growth outgrowth of World War I. It first
met in 1920 at Geneva, Switz Switzerland,
erland, Switzerland, when men from 41 na nations
tions nations sat down to talk over dis disputes
putes disputes among nations and to
try to find agreements that
would prevent wars. The
league continued to meet at
Geneva until 1939, when
World War II started. In 1945
the league was replaced by S
new association of nations, the
United Nations, formed for the
same purposes.
I Brltannlca Jr. Encyclopedia J

As the Saying Goes

Answer to Previous Puzzle,

ACROSS
1 i, shot!
4Not-r-
in the world
8 Operatic solo
12 Poem
13 Bread spread
14 Mary
Lincoln
15 and heir
16 Land holding
18 Slim

20 Hemispherical a Augments

roofs 17 Newspaper
21 Legal matters executive
22 Goddess '19 Birds' homes
24 Ages 23 Is borne

1 28 Mine entrance 24 Black
27 Speck

: 30 Bread spread
32 Masquerade
I cloak
, 34 Soviet city
j 35 Expunger
38 Boy's
nickname
I 37 Recedes
' 39 Essential part
, 40 Gaelic
I 41 A mortal
42 Indiana city
I 45 at the
I feast
1 49 East Indies

91 Before
52 Cease
53 Shredded
linen
54 Free
55 Engage
58 Disorder "mm
57 Observe
DOWN
1 Straw
2 Sacred,image

3 Produced
4 Common
complaints
5 Toward the
sheltered side
6 Raised
7 Dawn goddess
8 One of the
Three
Musketeers

9 for 25 Impolite
improvement 26 Nomads

10 Unoccupied 27 Exhumes

28 Individuals

29 Legal wrong

4

BBBBEL-

caJnada" n'i It go

40 Run away
41 Chain
42 Exclamation
43 Against
44 Scent

31 Eye medicine 46 Fasteners
33 Supernatural 47 Great Lake
38 Girl's 48 Counsel
nickname 50 Shade tree

r-r r
8 IF
Zip pLrr
rrr prr hr
s --3 sr
B 1 S 17

pital, N. Y.



MONDAY, IaNUART 20. 1151

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE

HAPPY WADDIDDQ Mom h

i i i. E ...-.... u n.-t-uiaii aiiu.y iium juiuL'uia, im, i., pose nap-
pily with Lt. Gen. B. M. Bryan. First Army Commander, in his office on Governors Island The
youngsters, special guests of the Army on a visit to the military post, are, left to right- Daniel
Quenzer, 8; George Diepold, 9; Eddie Miller, 10; Jimmie Biglin, 7; and John Sjursen, 9. The visit
came about when Eddie, wearing theNjniform of a Maj. Gen., wrote to the general saying he was
the only one in his "paltoon" who had no helmet and could the Army sell him one for 35 cents
The Army gave him a brand new one, which he wears here.

Monthly Birthday Cakes Mark Birthdays
For Men of C Company s 1st Battle Group

A soldier's birthday used to be
just another day of normal duty.
This is still the case al FT. Guliik
in C Company, lst Battle Group
of the 20th Infantry, with one im important
portant important exception which was in instituted
stituted instituted by the company's first
sergeant and mess sergeant.
The exception is V T P. treat
ment in the mess ball with' a cake
and table service, not to mention
the singing of "Happy Bjrthday"
by the entire company.
Project "Happy Brthday" got
underway whom it was realized hy
the first sergeant, John Vasilake,
that 24 men Jn C Company had
birthdays in January. The sergeant
decided that a group birthday par party
ty party for all concerned night be the
thing to help the men overcome
the, loneliness of fceing far away
from home on their birthdays.
After going into a huddle with
the company mess sergeant, Er Ernest
nest Ernest W. Smith, and receiving the
company commander's approval,
it was decided that a birthday cake
would certainly be in order, and
that an added attraction would be
table service for the celebrants.
twenty-four SgUjifel roan and
one officer Were feted in this man manner
ner manner tUMlronth. The men were seat seated
ed seated around a special banquet table
loaded With food including an av av-ersizea
ersizea av-ersizea birt :day cake, turned out
by the company baker.
The company commander, Capt.
Joseph Grezaffi, the announced
that the party would be a regular
monthly affair to insure that no
man in. C Company went without
proper birthday celebration.
Khrushchev Back
Home Following
Key Polish Talks
MOSCOW, Jan. 20 (UP)-Nikita
S. Khrushchev's return to Russia
was 'reported today nid in increasing
creasing increasing speculation that he and
Poland's leaders hammered out a
new approach to the idea of an
"atom-free" zone in Europe at
their recent secret talks at the
border. 1
Radio Moscow said the Soviet
Communist party leader arrived
this morning at Minsk, about
midWay between Mosteow and the
Polish frontier. It was the first
news of the party leader since a
two-sentence announcement Fri Friday
day Friday night that he had visited
Poland.
Khrushchev received a warm
welcome in Minsk, capital of Bye Byelorussia;
lorussia; Byelorussia; Radio Moscow said. Pre Premier
mier Premier M. E. Akhimovich, Kirill T.
Mazurov, first secretary of the
Central Committee of the re republic's
public's republic's Communist party, and
"thousands of workers" were at
the railroad station to greet him,
it said.
Thus far there has been' no
official disclosure either in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow or Warsaw on the agenda
of the surprise talks of Khrush Khrushchev,
chev, Khrushchev, Poland's party chief Wlady Wlady-slaw
slaw Wlady-slaw Gomulka and Polish Premier
Josef Cyrankiewicz. They met for
three days in a hunting lodge jwt
across the Russian frontier.
The opinion of Western observ
es, however, was that the so so-called
called so-called Rapacki plan for a "de "de-missilized"
missilized" "de-missilized" zone in Central
Europe was given top priority.
Other topics, the observers spec speculated,
ulated, speculated, included Soviet-Polish eco economic
nomic economic cooperation and Commu Communist
nist Communist ideological questions.
Thp Knviotc sra fiillu 1ub:MJ
. wv 1MUJ LrcillUM
Polish Foreign Minister Adam
Rapacki's proposal for elimi eliminating
nating eliminating atomic weapons from a
slrip extending on both sides of
the present East-West frontier.
Rapacki suggested the "atom "atom-free"
free" "atom-free" zone include East ana West
Germany, Poland and Czecho Czechoslovakia.
slovakia. Czechoslovakia. ""he Soviet povernment neentlv
c :v':d V proposal to inrlu:
via aii,. Finland and in
r?iic" It would like U to apply
to Italy and Albania as well.

I J t a

Arc

" ty 'fir 'iiinjyp"! RHBRjBp eKHBl

Inside .....Sotillo
VISITING GENERAL Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden (left)
chats with Maj. Gen Emil Lenzner, as the latter watts his
turn for customs inspection at Tocumen International Air Airport,
port, Airport, shortly alter his arrival Saturday. Lenzner is deputy
chief signal officer of the UJS. Army, while Ogden is deputy
commander of USARCARIB. Accompanied by four officers,
General Lenzner will remain in the Canal Zone until Wed Wednesday,
nesday, Wednesday, completing a lour of Army Signa lactivities in the
Caribbean. Col. Merle C. Bowsky, signal officer of USAR USARCARIB,
CARIB, USARCARIB, flew to Havana, Cuba, to join Lenzner's pai ty and
returned .with them to Panama. (U.S. Army Photo)

US Turning Thumbs
Down On Soviets'
Denuclearize Plan
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UP)-
The United States is turning
thumbs down on top-level Soviet
proposals for a "denuclearized
zone" m Central Europe, govern government
ment government officials said today.
They said the plan would leave
American troops in Germany
equipped with only "second class
weapons' to defend themselves if
Russia should strike against West Western
ern Western Europe.
These officials said American
and Allied troops in Europe must
be equipped wit,h "first- class
weapor.sg" including nuclear arms.
This situation would change only
if the East and West reached some
global disarmament plan banning
atomic weapons.
As first proposed by Poland, and
now championed by the Soviet Un Union,
ion, Union, the Communist plan calls for
banning of nuclear weapons from
a zone beginning in Poland,
extending through Western Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Eastern Germany, and
Czechoslovakia, and perhaps far farther
ther farther south.
There has been some feelin in
Western Europe that the plan
might be acceptable. But reports
front Western European countries
now indicate their top leaders
have adopted a very cautious at attitude.
titude. attitude. Western Germany is said to feel
that American troops must still
be kept in that country. The Unit United
ed United States agrees with this.
While the West is set on keeping
American troops in Germany for
the foreseeable future Soviet
(strategy rs designed to get them
I out and delay West Germany's re rearmament.
armament. rearmament. The "denuclearized" zone pro proposal
posal proposal has been a key part of re re-.
. re-. cent Soviet peace proposals includ including
ing including Premier Nikolai Bulganin's let letters
ters letters to President Eisenhower and
other free world leaders.
In his lttter of a week ago to
Bulganin, the President said the
'ommun'st v yal would De
V."ded." K : ) some of n il il-Sarin's
Sarin's il-Sarin's words, 'nw. ver, to hint
that Washington was opposed to
the plan.

American Soprano
Gels Singing Role
At Palermo Opera

PALERMO, Sicily, Jan. 20 (UP)
A 30-year-old American sopra soprano,
no, soprano, Lucy Kelston, will replace A A-merican
merican A-merican soprano, Lucy Kelston,
will replace Anita Cerquetti, who
is suffering a nervous breakdown
at Tuesday's opening of the Pa Palermo
lermo Palermo lric season, it was announc announced
ed announced late last night.
Towering Miss Cerquetti won
world fame when she took the
place of temperamental soprano
Maria Menehini Callas who walk walked
ed walked out Jan. 2 on a glittering audi audience
ence audience includin, the President of
the Italy, at the Rome Opera.
Yesterday Miss Cerquetti suffer suffered
ed suffered a nervous breakdown, it was
reported she would need at least
a 20-day rest, the 26-year-old sing singer
er singer was confined to her hotel room
but was not taken to a hospital
as some reports said.
Palermo opera director IBaron
de Simone announced Miss Jer Jer-quttti
quttti Jer-quttti would be replaced by the
New York born Miss Kelston, who
is married to an Italian and has
been sining on Italian stages for
the past, nine years.
W. Germany's Reply
To Bulganin Letter
Handed Over Today
BONN, Germany, Jan. 20 (UP)
West Germany's reply to Soviet
Premier Nikolai Bulganin's De December
cember December 10 letter will be handed
over in Moscow this afternoon, at
was learned today.
The reply will be handed to the
Soviets by West German Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Wilhelm Haas.
Officials said the text of the
note would be published as soon
as the Soviets had been given time
to translate it and- study it.
They added that althpuh it would
deal mainly with Bulganfn's De December
cember December 10 letter it would make
brief "reference to his second let letter,
ter, letter, delivered January 8, in which
he called for a mass "summit"
Conference. n i. ,nn j
The German note is expected to
reiect any proposal for a "sum "sum-mit"
mit" "sum-mit" meeting unless the ground is
carefully prepared before hand
through diplomatic talks.

Evangelist Musical Director
To Aid Billy Graham Crusade

On Sunday. Feb. 2. when the
Billy Graham Panama Crusade
(mens on the Atlantic side of the
Isthmus in the Colon Arena, Rev.
Grady Wilson will hare one of
the finest evangelistic musical
directors working with him, Rev.
Iner Basinger.
Baslnger and his wife, evan
gelists and musicians from Par Par-kersburn.
kersburn. Par-kersburn. West Virginia, have
been engaged in church and un union
ion union evangelism for the past 12
years. Besides Graham, they
have worked in united campaigns
with such evangelists as Dr. Hy Hy-mah
mah Hy-mah Appelman, Dr. Joe Henry
aawkins, Dr. James Johnson and
any others.
Baslnger graduated from
Wheaton College in 1939 with a
degree in philosophy. While at
Wheaton. he was president of the
Glee Club and toured most of the
United States with this organi
zation.
In 1945, he served as editor of
the "Pandora Times" in Ohio
and durine this time he was ac
tively engaged in lay evangelism
and religious music.
During the fall of 1945, he de decided
cided decided to give up journalism and
devote his life to Christian evan
gelism, since that time, he has
travelled extensively as an evan evangelist
gelist evangelist and conducted campaigns
or assisted with them in major
cities in the United States and
Canada. He has also assisted in
evangelistic campaigns in sever
al Latin American and unusn
West Indies countries.
Besides his ma or camoaigns
when Rev. Baslnger ministered
or led sineinc In nerson. he has
also appeared widely over me
U.S. television and on more man
150 radio stations.
Together with Mrs. Basinger,
they have given more than 500
assembly programs in schools
and colleges and have conducted
services in over so ennerent de
nominations. They have also
found time to appear on numer-
ous rellgtous conferences, con-
British Note On
Gives Subtle Hint
LONDON, Jan. 20 (UP) The
British government suggested to today
day today that Argentine tourits are wel welcome
come welcome in the Falkland Islands de dependencies
pendencies dependencies area but the area
is still British and there's a gun
boat there to make sure.
A highly unusual, communique
was issued by the Foreign Office
yesterday morning on the occa occasion
sion occasion of one such ship's visit.
The communique was telephon
ed to news agencies i by the fo foreign
reign foreign Office, which is normally
closed on Sunday mornings. it
said.
"The Arentine ship Les Elcai Elcai-reurs
reurs Elcai-reurs arrived Jan. 18 at Deception
Island on a, tourist cruise trom
Buenos Aires.
"Deception Island forms a part
of the British Falkland Islands de dependencies
pendencies dependencies and is claimed as
Argentine territory by the Argen Argentine
tine Argentine government.
'Her Majesty's overnment have
no doubt as to their sovereignty
over the area and have offered
to su'bmit the question to the Inter International
national International Court of Justice.
"Her Majesty's ship Protector,
which was in the area, therefore
welcomed the Argentine ship to
British territory on behalf of Her
Majesty's government."
Authoritative sources said it
was understood the welcome con-
Israeli Boatmen
Accused Of SfieMinq
Syrian Border Post
r DAMASCUS, Jan. 20 (UPK A
Syrian Military spokesman accus accused
ed accused Israeli boatmen yesterday of
opening fire Saturd. y night on the
Syrian border post of Doka on tht
Eastern shore of Lake Tiberias.
The spokesman said that the two
armored boats retreated after five
minutes and that the Syrians did
not return their firt.
No casualties were reported.
Excitement the ,ieen's
tacle of Spain in the sweep

Technolor nlus a temneshious love storv that's Para Para-mount's.
mount's. Para-mount's. "SPANISH AFFAIR" starring Richard Kicey and
Carmen Scvilla, Spain's glamour queen! "SPANISH AF AFFAIR"
FAIR" AFFAIR" OPENS ON WEDNESDAY 22 AT THE LUX.

WB 9 HrH
ft LAV

REV. INER BASINGER
ventions. vouth rallies, youth
camps and other institutional
and civic functions.
Besides Basinger, the Grady
Wilson team at the Colon Arena
will include Joe Emerson, well-
known religious singer, Lee Fish
er, pianist and Rev. Robert A
gulrre, interpreter.
A similar team under the lead
ershlp of Rev. Leighton Ford will
hold services in the old Tivoli
Commissary building on the
same nights from Sunday, Feb.
2, through Thursday Feb. 6.
Graham and another team of
well-knowi evangelists will ap appear
pear appear at the Panama Stadium on
Feb. 7 and 8.
All services during the Billy
Graham Panama Crusade will
start at 7:30 p.m.
Falkland Islands
To Argentina
listed of friendly signals and the
dispatch of a welcoming pany
to the Les Eclaireurs aboard a
whaleboat from the armed netlay netlay-er
er netlay-er protector, the Royal Navy's
vtssel in the Antarctic area.
Despite the communique's frien
ly tone a feeling persisted in neu neutral
tral neutral diplomatic circles that the
Foreign Office, in a more subtle
than wuimwar, was ninung
that the Argentine overnment
should be careful in its voyaging.
Sylvan Existence
In Log Terminates
For Elf-like Man
NEWPORT, Ark., Jan. 20 (UP)
Joseph Noel Solomon Dupree
believes it is an invasion of a
man's privacy to pot him in jail
just because he likes to live in
a hollow log.
Dupree, 34, Clinton, Mass. is
an elf-like man only five-feet,
one-inch tall. He thought he had
found a perfect home for himself
in a hollow log in the woods along
Arkansas' White River.
"When I found that log I knew
it was for me," he said.
Even when it was below freez freezing
ing freezing outside, Dupree said, the log
was warm and snug.
Dupree's sylvan existence was
interrupted after he had been in
his new home about a week. Two
rabbit hunter? stumbled on the
log, and Dupree's solitude was
over.
The hunters called Sheriff Er Ernest
nest Ernest Dyke who removed Dupree
from the log and put him in jail.
Dupree was held "for investi investigation,"
gation," investigation," pending a fingerprint
check with 1 the FBI and in information
formation information from authorities in
Massachusetts.
That was nine days ago, Dupree
still was in jail today, pining for
his log home.
"If I can't go back to my log,"
he said, "I wish they'd just let
me go."
The splendor of
Spain- spectacularly
captured in
never
efore.
. the spec
of VistaVision ... the rlory of

Ouote Unquote

MALIBU, CaU".-Sarah Church Churchill
ill Churchill after pleading guilty to a
drunkenness charge:
"I was more i 1 than drunk. .1
deeply regret the trouble I have
caused the community and the
court. It is paint ul to myself and
those I love."
LONDON British Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Macmiilan in his let letter
ter letter to Soviet Premier Nikolai Bui
ganin pledging non-aggression:
". .No British government will
ever commit, take p "t in or con condone
done condone an act of aggression against
the Soviet Union."
HOLLYWOOD- Screen Produc Producer's
er's Producer's Guild President Jan Engel 'n
a linal tribute to film pioneer
Jesse L. Lasky Sr:
' "He was taller than some of us
but he never looked down on any anyone.
one. anyone. He walked with dignity
among men.".
PHOENIX, Ariz. Arkansas
Gov. Orval Faubus in discussing
the dumping of a bowl of soup
by a white student at Little Rock,
Ark., Central High School on a
Negro student:
. .There isn' harmony in the
school and where there is dishar
mony those things wiH occur."
VIENNA, Austria Deputy Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian Premier Ferenz Muennich
when asked by newsmen whether
Hungary would attempt :o force
the U.S. legation in Budapest to
surrender Josef Cardinal Minds Minds-zenty
zenty Minds-zenty who has taken refuge there
since the Hungarian freedom re revolt:
volt: revolt: "He can stay there until he goes
to heaven."
MAXTON, N.C. Police Chief
Bob Fisher on reports that Max Max-ton's
ton's Max-ton's large Indian population is
heavily armed and on the warpath
against the Ku Klux Klan:
"We have always had good race
relations here and we don't intend
to let any outside group tir up
trouble with our 'ndians."
Evangelist To Speak
In 5-Nlghf Series
At Baptist Church
DON ROBERTSON
Don Robertson, youth leader and
evangelist, will speak at the First
Baptist Church of Balboa Heights
on Jan. 22 through Jan. 26. For Former
mer Former missionary in the Far East,
he is now on the staff of the Word
of Life Hour and tours the United
States and Canada, speaking in
youth rallies and evangelistic cam campaigns.
paigns. campaigns. While in Balboa he will be ac
companied by Ed Lyman, drama dramatic
tic dramatic tenor of radio and television,
and Don Landaas nationally known
accordion artist.
During World War II, Robertson
was on Eisenhower's staff as a
Master Sergeant in the Intelligence
Infantry Section Headquarters of
the United States Army. Upon re returning
turning returning to civilian life, Don Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, entered into full time evan
gelism upon completing study at
the Philadelphia Bible Institute
and the Wycliffe School of Lin Linguistics.
guistics. Linguistics. In the Orient he joined the Pock
et Testament League team which
worked among the nationals and
the armed forces. As the leading
evangelist he spoke to the Korean
soldiers on the front lines as well
as to the American service men.
Mass rallies were held among the
nationals, and campaigns were
conducted in all of the major ci
ties with a population of 50,000 or
more. Upon completion of the
campaigns in Japan and Korea,
Robertson returned to the States,
and joined the Word of Life staff.
The public is invited to hear Don
Robertson speak in the First Bap
tist Church in the five night series
of evangelistic services.
100 Spaniards
He!d; 44 Charged
With Being Reds
MADRID, Jan. 20 (UP.)-Swn-ish
authorities may have taken
more than 100 persons into custo custody
dy custody Lefore announcing that 44 men
had been arrested for "attempt "attempting
ing "attempting to rebuild the Communist Par
ty in Spain, "well informed source
said here today.
The sources pointed out that
many persons had not been held
with the 44 alleged Communists
already charged as there had not
been positive proof against them.
For this reason, Saturday's an announcement
nouncement announcement may have been' held
up' while the government made
sure of its case.
At least 00 Spaniards now liv living
ing living in Sapin attended last year's
Youth Festival in Moscow, a semi semiofficial
official semiofficial news agency 'said. It also
nornted out that not all those ar
retted had attended the coflftrence.

Democrats Give Nod

To Cabinet-level
Sciene Department
WASHINGTON Jan 5fl fTTP
two democratic senators today
proposed creation of a cabinet cabinet-level
level cabinet-level department of science as
part of a sweeping program to
spur the education of scientists,
mainemaucians and engineers.
Sens, John L. McClellan D D-Arl.)
Arl.) D-Arl.) and Hubert H. Humphrev
(D-Minn) announced they would
introduce a bill calling for a wide widespread
spread widespread reshuffle of th pnvprn.
ment's civilian scientific agencies.
Their measure would authorize
the spending of 580 million dollars
in the next eieht veafs tn finanoa
scholarship loans for students
Of nAllAHaa JT n A A l
-v ic8m auu pusi-graauaie
schools. It also would coordinate
the scientific programs of th
government.
Further, it would, junk the Joint
Congressional Committee on
atomic energy in favor of new
House and Senate standing
committees on science and
technology.
McClellan is chairman of the
Senate 1 Government Otwratinn
Committee and Humphrey is head
oi rts suDcommittee on govern government
ment government reorganization.
Their proposal was the latest
in a serin of suggestions for im
proving this country's space-age
status In the light of Soviet
satellite-missile successes.
President Eisenhower has pro
FOR EVERY PROBLEM
Vllill
He Alone Can Bring You
Soy I -Satisfying Happineul
VI,

mm y t z

EVANGELISTIC SERVICES
JANUARY 22 Id
WORD OF LIFE TEAM
Rev. Don Robertson
ED. LYMAN DON LANDAAS
Dramatic Tenor Aordionist
EVERYONE WELCOME

MewitcLlna
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THR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY 21, 1931
At Tike jftrerilent kernel lacdracb
. Clil ........ Jl.
fociai ana Ksinerwioe
B Staff fanama
Jk Jl L yutoJ-lf ttLfU m Pmms 4-0740 J H-OUt Umm 100 J 10 t mlf
Hearty Crowd Will Dig
Into Frankfurters, Kraut

lot nam

ifENtH AMBASSADOR AND MRS. LIONEL VA8SE
fwER COCKTAIL PARTY FOR VISITING EDITOR
The Ambassador of France to Panama Lionel Tasse,
Dean of the Diplomatic Corps, and Mrs. Vane fate a eock eock-iil
iil eock-iil oartr laat evening at the Embassy residence.
T Guest of honor for the occasion was Baron Jean de
llnw, director of the newspaper "Courrier de Baymne,"
Who Is visiting in Panama City.

ifplematic Corps Lldies
B Entertained At Tea
. Mrs. Herminla Gabaldon
JMrs. Hermmia de Gabaldon,
rife of Spanish Ambassador Fe Fe-ifcico
ifcico Fe-ifcico Gabaldon y Navarro, will
tertain the ladies of the Diplo Diplomatic
matic Diplomatic Corps with a tea on Mon Mon-JW,
JW, Mon-JW, Jan. 27, to be held at the
Stibassy residence.
liauchamps Guest
.fa vet er Florid
Mrs. Mollie Bush, who has been

be house guest oi mi. ana mis.
,. A. iBeauchamp of Balboa for

mci u-aU- loft vesternav ov

fcne to return to her home in

ami, Fla.
1

uneheon At Spanish

Imbalsy Honors
reporting Ambassador
Tb Ambassador of Spain in
r safe -in t i

'anna ana Mrs. reaenco uaoai uaoai-tfflBye
tfflBye uaoai-tfflBye a luncheon at the Era-

esiaence inursaay in nonor

: Ambassador of Colombia

ima, Dr. Baul H. Barrios

-Mrs. Barrios who will leave

for Colombia.

isjwjvr

t the

rid

oon

Other guests included the Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador of Ecuador and Mrs. Muo
Moncayo, Mr. and Mrs. Raul Gar Garcia
cia Garcia de Paredes, the Secretary of
the Colombian Embassy and Mrs
Alberto Garavinto, and the First
Secretary of the Spanish Embassy
and Mrs. Francisco Javier Mateos.
J. V. Cartert Leave
Par forepaan Tour ;
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Carter of
Las Cumbres and their three daug
o v t Fliun inn

ten, oaran
Martha Lou. left e llthjnus yes-
. .u- ft.U.- Ami Mar fnt

reraay on mt
a six-monthsVria, to Europe.
SrrW"
Capt, And Mrs. Hilt
Entertain House Guest
Capt. and Mrs. M. C. Hill pf
Diablo Heitfhfs have as their house
Mrs. Hill's ttother, Mrs Ada Car Car-leton.
leton. Car-leton. if
Mrs: Carleton, who makes her
home in Port Washington, New
York, arrived over the weekend
and plans to be on the Isthmus
several months.

Cruise Fasteners x
Guests At Dinner

First Secretary of the American
Embassy Orion J. Liajrt and Mrs.
Libert were hosts recently to Mr.

and Mrs. William Walker of Ma
dison. Wis., cruise passengers a

board the S-S Berensfjora, for
cocktails and dinner at the El Pa

nama Hilton Hotel.

Mr. and Mrs. Libert made the
Canal transit with their friends.

"BALLROOM DANCING AT ITS BEST"
LEARN: English Quick Stop, Slicker Foxtrot,
Rhythm Walti, Modified Peabody, Ths Ntw
'Yorker, Boogie Breaks, and El Gaucho Tango.
Become a Better Ballroom Dancer by training
Correct Styling and Phrasing.
Clfisr.es and private lessons for adults, teenagers
and pre-teens, Members of DMA, DEA and
Terpsichoreans of California.

HARNETT &

DUNN

BALBOA 2-4239

,'CP'T

CANAL ZONE LODGE, A. F. & A. M.
" Will conduct Masonic Memorial eryices
For our Brother
WILLIAM NORMAN TAYLOR
At the Cat edsal of St. Luke, Ancon,
Canal Zone, Tuesd&y, January 21, 1958,
at 4:30 p.m.
iff: will open in Masonic Temple at
4:00 p.m.
All Masons and Friends invited.
JAMES E. STUART
Master.

FLY EACSA
BawaaaakaHaMMM-
SUPER CON V AIR 320

to colorfitf

ROUND TRIP

a?

LEAVE PANAMA... 8:30 a.m.

ARRIVE SAN JOSE. .9:15 a.m.

Consult your
Travel Agent

aaaa W7. '? .1 i

PAA AFFILIATE

SERVING THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS
Jugto Arosemena Ave. Between 31st jind 32nd Sts.

Mr. and Mrs. Roylo
Annaunce Sen's Birth
jir. and Mrs. Bruce Reyie of
Arlington, Va., announce the birth
of a son, John Clifford, in Washing Washington
ton Washington O. C. last month. Mrs. Reyle
is the former Barbara ''ritz.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. W. Clifford Frits of
Provide ice, K. 1., formerly of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Col. And Mrs. Sauter
Sntort a in Far Dentists
Col. and Mrs. Clare Sauser en en-tained
tained en-tained for cocktails at their quart quarters
ers quarters in Corozai Thursday for mem members
bers members of the Dental Commission a

tneir wives here for the Dental

congress, and lor Canal one and
Panamanian members of the
local committee ami their wives.

II

If . 'J!

t : 1 ... I
El MOW
f 55 Coo

aaW JbbW. X BbbbbI BBBBBBBBBBaWHfel WWW dtfasssi HIbbW asi
aWaafl JaBaaaHam. rm IBt
-.
HSlt m ' k
Mr v JbbbbhhhVbibibbbbk ht '' tWfk Wm
Lgfl Li ajfl fcllkf I z 9mfc-' w
HsBBBam HMita5fe$J, eJaJa 9b v x 8bk;
BHE& iiiiir asjaw'sTil iM'TBi lilff JSasHSKK S
PaaVsMtMi mmUSiJJIi'SmW laf fjflaT I
St ititf mmgHill i 1 ILimWU BK Mna. 'jSaaajBSflajpa
HHaHasB' "naswB

WWw flsssssnt dV .... 1KWWW dBF Js, :

THREE KINDS of kraut diehes, plus plenty of hot frankfurters, (
wiU five (hose "do-it-yourself" feeders plenty to work .'

Balboa Waman s Club
flans Arraijan ficnic
Memoers ot tne Balboa Wo Worn
rn Worn au a v iuc are pia..mug a pic picnic
nic picnic luucu at tne Home u Mrs. M.
a. benuung in Aiiaijan luuriuay,
iau. ju. iiuuvi'eu nueais Wui mi
Mia. ins riouk, cueraiiuu pre-

ucin, aim t ciuo women irom Uie

uuiicu aiata.
j au meiiioeis have beeu askeu
lo coiiiaci tue cOauiueu: .ms. ff
aci, ai jjamoa n; mi., iieu-
ton ai i ana in a u-uiu ior reaei-
UOus.
laf. Mary's cnei
lai.iiitia S.OIHIMI.
i i rer -r
idtiunii ui u.c planning cjom-
ill.lLCC IU1 UlC allUt Ui IHHUI
vm ut ueiu at Mi. uiai kviioui
.n uaiuOa Oil x'ttu. met
.c.uay aitunowu lu iua miai
,uat 101' Ul uail.
mswMuua um) lueetmg, wuicu
as ueiu lue acuoot, viufe ctt.
i'. j. umvu, uiumu; aaf. 4.
oveui.i, Mi. u. c. iitzmau,
auu mi, o. ui, Mjvitt auu
-..vulua mvui Jtinuiou, ivu ivu-mji'i
mji'i ivu-mji'i itiaSellga iiai'uiu liaeim, Vcc
ouuiuci., c.uleriiie DUO, Verna
am jl airicut laiupueu, R. c.
coa, m ntym, t y
u angle, CuaAea aoutuwen,
C Aevuu Jr. auu Jfaui awut
nans completeu so lar include
a uau pouu, aeveiai dMt'cnau dMt'cnau-uise
uise dMt'cnau-uise oootns, a wmte eiepuaiu auu
pOtteu piam tame, wuecis ot ior-

.une, penny pitta, DaaeOaU uil'ow,

iClesullieutt, u auu vouMea.
aim special eniei taiuilleiil ior inc.
icuouicoilureu xol' tue aitet'flouu

oi j.i'iuay, uie iirat day ui tne
oazaar.
Donations of all kinds are wel welcome,
come, welcome, oiiy parents oi- menus ul

nit milium wno wiau lo ueip at
tne, ooouis arc aaaeu to sGl 111
toujt'u taitd any ui tue coiluuiilee
memoers or to cU me oisui at
me nciiuoi.
, 1
i no Clauaia IuIosim
.i.icome uaby aey
.ui. ...in ..n a. oaludio lglesias
0. juOWiuif u, oan iiias laiaUUk,
uttumr Uuaa oi uie.i unlu
ci)iiu yuu in si aon, uaviu Ukuuiu
on uau. u i i lie oau f'eruauao
ciiiiic.
Pacic Chamr we Malay
io iieid hUiatiatiOA
aiM i-acuic cuapter, Order ot
DeiuOiay, wnt utfiu a puoiic iiu iiu-tauatiou
tauatiou iiu-tauatiou ticuiiCBuay eveuuiK at
i;u ui the wcouisii ima nutiding,
1. ui..' iioai..
t .i.li.'.m ruiUiMrl to ha inu-

laneu is juiuei iiOvie, Jr., wno
ua oecii cuoaea councilor tor Uie

lomuiK year, uuests speaker win

ot lit,. I. una in W. ba ui w.n, rec

tor oi be ..iKiiew a episcopal
uiurm, iOcou.
A cordial Invitation to attend has
oet'ii extenueu to all menus oi

ueiMOlays.

Rosary Altar ieeiety
Will held Sake a
ine.ivosary Aitaf -ociety of the
Hoiy ramuy Cnurcn is spoiiaormg
a uake saie in tne social uaU ot
no (iiiri-n attor tne inree Masse

next aunuay morning, mere will

be pies, caa, cooaies, ana ow
er uelicacies available.
Ladies having items for the tale
wno are in 'need ot transportation
to the cuurch have been aakeu
to call 'the chairman, Mrs. W.e.
HopKins, 3-1248, before Sunuay.

Atlantic IrJdgo Club
oi .... T..:.ki

Tne jugular weewy oriuse
games will begin this evenin
promptly at 7:15 o'clock at the
i, .....ii th rhairman. Mrs. J. t.

He is cordially invited and mem

bers of the armea services r -peclally
welcome to join the play players
ers players in an interesting game.
Tryouts For 9vM Paly
Scheduled for Tomtht
Tryouu for the play, "Inherit
the Wind", will be held at the
Tka.tKa nuiiH Pilvhotisf ill An-

con this evening, beginning at I

o clock, Director ireoencit a. ner ner-es.
es. ner-es. nas asked all interested pr pr-sins
sins pr-sins to attend. There are a num number
ber number oi parts to be cast, both in
"lead" roles and in roles requir requiring
ing requiring no lines.

A RAVEN-HAIRED LOVELY catches th? eye of a wandering camera at the rresiaent mon
aucetrack yesterday. She is Miss Diane Geddes, and her table companion is Lt. Phlli?
Barnes.

a u jtc i

No matter what kind of crowd
you're feeding Boy Scouts, teen teenage
age teenage girls, Dau's poker cronies
kraut and frankfurters in a roll is
the hearty answer.
A do-it-yourself "add-your-own
kraut" tray is a good idea. Offer
a se'ection of three kraut relishes.

Set out lots of hot frankfurters,
buttered toasted rolls and bevtr bevtr-ages.Then
ages.Then bevtr-ages.Then call ;n a loud voice,
"Come and get it."
Kraut-Apple Reliah
(Makes about 1 quart)
One 1-pound 11-ounce can sauer
kraut, drained, 2 medium sized
apples, cored and chopped, 1-4 cup
finely chopped onion, 1 cup com
mercial sour cream, 1 teaspoon
salt, 1-8 teaspoon pepper.
Combine ail ingredients; mix
well. Chill. Serve with broiled
frankfurters, as desired.

Kraut-Olive Relish
(Makes about 3 cups)
One lpound li-ounce can sauer sauerkraut,
kraut, sauerkraut, drained,' V4 cup sliced pi pimento
mento pimento stuffed green olivej, V.
cup mayonnaise, 1 teaspoon onion
skit, 1 teaspoon celery salt, 1-8
teaspoon pepper.
Kraut Zippy Relish
(Makes about 3 cups)
One l-pound 11-ounce can sauer sauerkraut,
kraut, sauerkraut, drained 1-4 cup chopped
parsley, 1 tablespoon golden brown
prepared mustard, 1 tablespoon
prepared horseradish, Va cup ma-1
yonnaise, 1 teaspoon salt, 1-8 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon pepper.
Combine all' ingredients: mix
well. Chill. Serve with broiled fra
furters, as desired.

- -. . . .... if.- I n I a AlfAriA nnnvalM upll known nWtlftr

A nAnuitAr yosremay nunoren me mraiwj n wic iiiv .- -----
nd trainer. Members of his family who attended the event are Gregprio E. Gonzalez, Jr.,
and Gregorio E. Gonzalez, Sr. Mrs. Hilda Gonzalez and Miss Hilda Gonzalez. Ibero Fernan Fernandez
dez Fernandez and Mrs. FabioU de Le6n pose with the group.

A US AIR "FORCE BEAUTY graced the tnrf scene Sunday at the President Bemon Race Racetrack."
track." Racetrack." She is pictured with her husband, Lt. Col. Mark T. Mooty.

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Men Are The Superior Sex Sex-At
At Sex-At Least Men Say So

SURE, Men still think they are The list could go on and on,
the superior sex, even though-' But why offer any more proof 7
women outlive 'em and usually Men KNOW they're superior
outsmart 'em in the never-settled i but women know men merely
battle of the sexes. j THINK they are.

If you want proof, here lt is.
Men think it is just dandy for
a middle-aged man to take as his
second wife a girl who is young
enough to be' his daughter. But
how siily they think a middle-aged
woman is if she marries a man
even 10 years her Junior.
Insurance rates go up when Ju Junior
nior Junior starts, to drive the family car
but not when Sis -does, yet men
still talk condescendingly about
"women drivers."
So many women-now share the
burden o. supporting a family that
more than half of today's working
women are married. But an awful
lot of husbands still think helping
around the house is beneath a
man's dignity, even if it isn't be beneath
neath beneath a woman's dignity to earn
a pay check.
SAME OLD COMMENT'
MEN haven't yet found a more
suitable comment for a silly wom

an's lack of sense than to say,
"If that isn't just like a woman!"
If a man were as indispensable
to an executive as is an excellent
secretary, who sometimes knows
more about the business than the
boss, his boss would give him a
fancy title and a suitable salary.
But the executive figures he can
keep a right-hand man' whb hap happens
pens happens to be a woman in the mere
job of secretary until she reaches
the age of retirement.
Though his wife may read more
than he does and keep better in informed
formed informed about local news, when
they go to the polls to vote in a
local election, the husband doesn't
hesitate to tell his uifp hour he

thinks she ought to vote. But he
certainly wou'dn't dream of ask asking
ing asking her opinion on how. he ought
to vote. Politics is stilt a subiect
men think they understand better

tnan women, simply because they
are men.

(Continued ou Page ft)

THE MILITARY SERVICES are usually well represented when the JJ onJemt" mL"
on a sunny Sunday afternoon. Here are Mrs. Glenna Bateman, MSgt. and Mrs. R. t. Mas Mas-ingllt
ingllt Mas-ingllt and MSgt. and Mrs. Jon Tabler.

JvUK FRIENDS

lack notice for Inclusion la tiris
column should ba submitted m
tya'a-writtan form and mailed ee
the box number lilted daily Irf 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
kv hand to the office. Notieti f
meetings cannot be accented by
telephone.
Caribbean Collate Club
Meets Tomorrow Evening
The Caribbean College Club will
hold its monthly meeting tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening. Mrs. E. S. McClel McClelland
land McClelland will give a review on "Gan "Gandhi
dhi "Gandhi of India," and Mrs. W. E.
Rushing will discuss a book pub published
lished published in 1957 entitled "Face to
Face," which is ar autobiography
by the blind Hindu, Ved Mehta.
Plans, lor the Penny Social and
Spelling Bee will be discussed.
The Penny Social will take place
March 8 and tickets will be dis distributed
tributed distributed to members tomorrow.

Never, even in a joking manner,
call attention to something another
person might wish to have go un unnoticed,
noticed, unnoticed, such as first gray, hairs,
overweight, forgetfulness, etc. Use

your head and you will see that

there are many things which it

would be better not to mention.

When in doubt
ment.

don't com

American Organists Guild
Hold Meeting Tonight
The Isthmian Chapter of the A A-mericans
mericans A-mericans Guild of Organists will
meet tonight at 7:30 at the home
of Lt. Coi. and Mrs. Max Turner,
406-A Miles Street, Fort Clayton.
Members have been requested
to bring music as there will be
an opportunity to play the Turn Turner's
er's Turner's newly-installed Hammond.
Atlantic Newcomers
To Meet Thursday
Atlantic Area Newcomers Will
meet Thursday, Jan. 23, at the
home of Mrs. Laverne Sharpe at
upper, France Field. Mrs. E. A.
Cox local gems -and Mrs. Anthony
Barsi on bateas.
Atlantic P.T.A.
Meets Tonight
There will be a meeting of the
Atlantic Side Parent-Teachers As Association
sociation Association this evening at 7f30 i
the South Margarita school Libra
ry.
Mr. Clarence Wilson, education
ai advisor at Fort Gulick, will be
guests speaker. Parents are re reminded
minded reminded that their attendance mar
be the deciding factor of their
child's room winning the P.T.A.
banner for the month.
Either Circla To Meet
With Mrs. Cunningham
The Esther Circle of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Union Church will meet with
Mrs. Ross Cunningham, 1538- A
Mango St., Balboa, at 7:30 tbia
evening. Mrs. A. B Carroll wilt
be the co-hostess and panel dig
cussion on the "Major Protestant
Religions" will be continued.

Tower Club Moats
At 4:30 This Evenin
The January meeting of the An Ancon
con Ancon Altar Rosary Society will be)
held tomorrow at 7:30 in the Sacr-e-d
Heart Chapel. Hostesses for
the evening will be Mrs. Mary
Ounn, Mrs. Mollie Edmonson and
Mrs. Helen Favrot. This will be i
"get-acquantited" meeting, and
"meet- the- members" actiyitlef
are planned, f



MONDAY, JANUARY 29, l?5t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pagi ntt
Social and CJtli
erwi&e
(Ion tinutJ

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VANISHING VILLAGE After waging a 10-year battle against a slow but inexorable land land-slide.the
slide.the land-slide.the town of Musio, near Lake Garda, Italy, appears doomed. There remains only a tiny
cluster of buildings which have hot yet crumbled. Heavy rains in 1957 aggravated the slide
and the town is now nearly completely evacuated. The church at right, its foundation under undermined,
mined, undermined, it expected to be the next building to fall in ruins, like those in the foreground.

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PFC LEO D. DRAPEAU 'cut the first piece of birthday cake,
during the first In a series' of monthly birthday parties to be
held for the men of C Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. Pfc. Joe Lunsford keeps a close watch on the cake
to see that Drapeau doesn't get away with too much of it
while Sgt.l-C Ernest W. Smith (standing), C Company s
mess sergeant, supervises the operation. The birthda- party
was held for all men who celebrate their birthdays in January.
Similar affairs are planned each month.

Information Agency Chief Says
US Prestige Suffering Setback

WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UP) (UP)-George
George (UP)-George V. Allen, director of the
U. S. Information Agency, said
yesterday the United States was
suffering a "temporary setback
in its psychological war" with
the Soviet Union.
The immediate cause, he said,
was Russia's success in launching
an earth satellite.
Allen, a career diplomat who
has served as ambassador to
Greece, Yugoslavia and India,
said it was important for Ame American
rican American prestige that the U. S. satel satellite
lite satellite program be carried out.
But, he asserted "I don't think
propagandists, like myself,
should breathe down the necks
of the scientists and throw them
off balance.

DRIVE-IN

It TODAY
LAST DAY!

1922 Law School Class
Holds Reunion Hero
Four members of the original
class of 13 who graduated in 1922
from the School of Law of the
National Institute were the guests

of Mrs. Clara Gonzales Beh

ringer the omy woman member
of the class, for a luncheon at La
Granja de' Menores in Jhapala,
Nuevo Arraijan, on Saturday.
Of the original thirteen members
four are deceased, four were un unable
able unable to attend because ofjll health
or absence tromthe city, those at attending
tending attending were Lie. Augusto N. Ar Ar-jona,
jona, Ar-jona, Mr. Sanuel Quintero, Mr.
Julian Valdfz and Mr. J. J. Du

dak. Guests were Mrs. Corrina

Rodriguez of San jose, Costa Kica
who is spending several weeks in
Panama Juvenile Court in connec connection
tion connection with her work in Costa Rica
and Mrs. William E. .Kirkland.
A lucheon of native Panamanian

dishes was served at a table attra
tive y decorated with a giant
sc r h surrounded by native flow flowers
ers flowers including red giner and poro poro-poro.
poro. poro-poro. Preparations for the meal
were carried put by three of Mrs.
Gonzales' associates, the Misses
Selma de Arjona, Maria Luisa de
Quintero, and Mrs. Esmeralda de
Quabredo.
A.'ter lunch tour of the Boy's
farm was made to acquaint the
visitors with the work beiing car caring
ing caring out there in connection with
the Juvenile Court; At the pres present
ent present time chickens and pigs are
being raised, some planting has
taken place and work on the in incompleted
completed incompleted buildings is being car carried
ried carried on by the boys who soon lose
the tensions of the city in this
healthful locale and work toward
becoming useful members of society.

7:09
9:00

WW

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WE GREAT

tomewellanne FRAMdS
ANN MILLER

Allen, who replaced Arthur Lar Larson
son Larson as USIA chief two months

ago, appeared on a television pro program,
gram, program, ABC's "College News Con Conference".
ference". Conference". He refused to predict how Con Congress
gress Congress would react to his agency's
request for 110 million dollars for
fiscal 1959. But he said he would
try to convince members that
"we are using funds as proper properly
ly properly as we can."
This year's USIA dudget re request
quest request is less- than 1957 's but 10
per cent more than Congress ap approved
proved approved for the current fiscal year.
Allen conceded there was waste
and inefiiciency in his agency.
"All Government bureaus are
wasteful," he said. Declaring that
he hoped he had made "some
headway" on the problem, Alien
promised to do "Much more."
Asked whether he thought the
U. S. propaganda agency was
more elective as an independent
operation or under the State De Department,
partment, Department, Allen said he favored
a separate agency. An assistant
Secretary of State for Public Af
fairs, Allen also administered the
program when it was under the
Department of State. Sen. Mike
Mansfield (D-Mont.) and other;
have suggested that it be retim retimed
ed retimed to the Department.
Old ShifT

WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UP)-

Mr. ana Mrs. Harry A. McDonnell
of nearby Silver Spring, Md..
became grandparents not once
not twice, but three times in less
than 24 hours.

But to have three daughters in

Police Reopen Five
Unsolved Murders;
Carpenter Suspect

HAMILTON. Scotland, Jan. 20

(UP) Poke in Northern England
and Scotland today reopened live
unsolved murders and sent detec detectives
tives detectives to question a New York-born
carpenter formally accused of four
other slayings.
Hamilton authorities refused all
comment on the possibility that
further charges would be made
against Peter Manuel, 31, who was
born in New York of British par

ents and brought back to the Brit-
' i i i : i i .., r

isn isles 10 live wneii iie ws o.
Detectives and witnesses in five
murders dating back through the
last two years headed for the
Hamilton Prison where Manuel is
being held to await preliminary
hearings.
Police have formally accused

him of shooting to death Mr. and

Mrs. Peter Smart and their 11-year-old
son at their home Jan.
6.
He also was accused of the mur murder
der murder of pretty Isabelle Cooke, 17,
who left for a dance on the night
of Dec. 28 and never got there.
Police found her body buried in
a field near her home. A blue
ribbon was tied tightly around her
ger.
Crowds surrounded the court courthouse
house courthouse and women pounded their
fists against the side of the police

van carrying the small, dark dark-skinned
skinned dark-skinned carpenter after he was

booked yesterday for the teen -ager's
murder. Scores of police
were called out to protect the prisoner.

No sooner was Manuel booked

than police throughout Northern

Britain began checking back on
these other unsolved cases:
The murder of 17-year-old Anne

Kneilands on lonely Scottish golf

course in 1956.
The slaying of Mrs. Marion

Watts, her daughter Vivienne, 16,
and her sisters, Mrs. Margaret
Brown, also in 1956. The'y were

killed in their beds.
The knife murder of a 36-year-old
driver in Durham, England,

last montn.

German Maritime
Board To Announce
Findings On Sinking

LUEBECK, Germany, Jan. 20

(UP) A Federal Maritine Board

reconvened here this morning to

announce the results of its inquiry
into the cause of the "Pamir"
sinking.
The board set out Jan. 6 to dis discover
cover discover why the sailinj ship sank
in an Atlantic hurricane last Sept.
21 with 80 crew-members.

The testimony of sailing ship
expert Pro essor Kurt wendel
that the ship sank when its cargo

of gram shifted, causing a bad
Hst, was expected to be accepted
by the Board as the primary cause
of the disaster.
The results of the inauiry are
also expected to see either the
banning or '.he continued use of
sailing ships for naval trainingof
Prof. Wendel testified during
the hearings that a ship of the
Pamir's size would have been able
to withstand the fury of hurricane
"Carrie" if its cargo had been
securely loaded. v

Berlin Reds Parade
Militia In Defiance
Of 4-Power Pacts
BERLIN, Jan. 20 (UP)- The
Communists today paraded their
army and workers miliatia in
East Berlin in defiance of four four-power
power four-power agreements.
They took part in a demons demonstration
tration demonstration marking the death of Com Communist
munist Communist heroes Rosa Luxemburg
and Karl Liebknecht.
Western allied agreements with
the Soviets ban the appearance
of armed units in Berlin.
The western allies in the past

protested to the Soviets East Ger German
man German army and militia parades
here.
The Soviets answered that East
Germany was sovereign and could
do as it pleased.
East German Premier Otto
Grotewohl ina speech at the
east Berlin Friendrichsfelde Ce Ce-metary
metary Ce-metary attacked President Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. He said Eisenhower met Soviet
Premier Bulganin's disarnament
proposals with a demand that
NATO strengthen its armements.

SOS Heard Saturday

Off Holland (oast

Thought To Be Fake

IJMUIDEN, Holland, Jan. 20

(UB) Police at Ijmuiden, are
trying to find out who bradcast
a fake SOS message Saturday

night.
The listening nost of "Wiismul

ler," salvage company, picked up

an SOS saying a Swedish ship
was sinking 7 miles north of

Dutch coastal island Terschelling
and had to be abandoned within

ten minutes.

The SOS was relayed to Dutch

coastal radio station "Schevenin-

genradio," which, by Telex, noti
fied German station "Norddeich
radio."

Norddeichradio broadcast the
message from the Dutch station,
which-warned of the possibility

oi a noax.
While still reckoning with the
possibility that a ship may have
sunk no name was given in
the initial SOS officials at
"Scheveningenradio" belive that

somebody played a trick on the
international emergency wave wavelength,
length, wavelength, reserved suspect that

some radio operator on a ship
in the Ijmuiden locks wanted
to notify his comrades on other
ships that they were going to have
a party on shore in ten min minutes.
utes. minutes. Three Swedish vessels were in
Ijmuiden at the time the fake
SOS was broadcast.

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THE ATOM COMES OF ACE The recent opening of the Westinghouse atomic electric power
plant at Shippingport, Pa., put the spotlight on the growth of "atoms for peace." Newsmap shows
five atomic plants now in operation, delivering civilian power. Nine more are now under construc construction
tion construction or negotiating contracts. And seven plants,, to be built by private capital without any direct
government financing, are in the planning stage. In addition to those in this country, six other
plants, to be supplied with nuclear futjl by the V'.S., are under construction or being contracted
for in Anchorage, Alaska; Belgium, Braiil, Cuba, Italy1 and Mexico.

7 Stales To Fight
Levying Of Taxes
On Non-Residents
HACKENSACK, N. J., Jan. 20
(UP)- Stab Sen. Walter H. Jones
(R-BerBen) reports that' at least

seven states have tentoatively rpo-J

mised support in the fight for a
DroDoscd constitutional amend

ment nhohibitm the levying of

state income taxes on non-residents.

Jones, a principal in the origin original
al original campaign to halt "Discrimina

tory tax gouges" hy New York

state against some 175,000 New

Jersey commuters, said yesterday
the Governors of Illinois, Texas' MAJ ADM. GIOWM H. WALES (right). Commandant, Flf Flf-and
and Flf-and South Dakota promised thay" t5.nth Naval District; with Capt. J. C Littler, commanding

would personally discuss the amen "e ,iwyi'uanaian wavai cruiser hmcs ONTARIO,

m m Ik, I ;
Br MiB A
B i j bH "t
ri'im M-i- 'I II- -'iMO'ffm Wm UiMtmmimm, tm -J

ment with their congressional de

nations.
Jones said that Govs. Joe Foss
of South Dakota, William G. Sta Station
tion Station of Illinois and Price Daniel
of Texas had given him "Assur "Assurances"
ances" "Assurances" they would discuss support
for the problem With their Congressmen.

at a barbecue luncheon given by Wales in honor of the offi

cer's of the Ontario Saturday. The Canadian cruiser arrived
in Balboa Friday for a four-day visit in the Canal Zone.
(Official U.S. Nary Photograph)

TONGUE-TYPED Blondj but
(not fair-haired as far as the
I photographer is concerned, is
this lftd in Melbourne, Australia,
i The barefaced boy with cheek
apparently" r e f u s e d to say
("cheese" for this picture, f

TODAY ENCANT0 .35-.20
Fred Astaire,, Cyd Charlsse in
"SILK STOCKINGS"
Bing Crosby in
"MAN ON FIRE"

TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
-
Aldo Ray in
"NIGHTFALL"
Dennis O'Keefe in
"DRUMS OF TAHITI"

had 16 grandchildren.
"We all live close together and

rolv nn paph nthpr for hahvsittino

Sinaiciiuiy iiospnais was old stuff I very often, one Mcuonneii son-
to the McDonnel's. They already in-law sa'('

CAPITOLIO
36c. 20c.
Spanish Program;
EL GALLO
COLORADO
- Also:
LA MTJJ'ER DE
DOS CARAS

; Vol

3fC. 20c.
Gunfight At The
O.K. Corral
" AiMV- """-
THE DELICATE
DELINQUENT
with Jerry Lewis

n i o

35c.

20c.

THE WAR AND
PEACE
with Mel Ferrer
- Also:
THE LONELY MAN
with Jack Palance

VICTORIA
25c. 1,5c.
INTERPOL
with Victor Mature

- Also: -REPRISAL
with Guy Madison

SERVICE
CENTERS
TODAY

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:
Cary Grant Frank Sinatra
' i Sophia Loren
"THE PRIDE AND THE
PASSION"

CRISTOBAL 7:00
Tyrone Power Ava Gardner
"THE SUN ALSO RISES"

DIABLO T:00
Susan Hayward
Kirk Douglas
TOP SECRET
AFFAIR"

MARGARITA :15, J:SS
Fred MacMurray
Dorothy Malone
"QUANTEZ"

" SANTA CRDZ
6:15 St 8:5
"HOT ROD
RUMBLE" and
"Blue Grass of
Kentucky"
7 :36 on!y

6:15, 8:05
"WICKED AS
THEY COME"

PARAISO (HS & 8:H
Stewart Granger Rhonda Flemint
"GUN GLORY"

BALBOA THEATRE
Monday, Feb. it
CARMEN CAVAIXARO
Poet of The Piano
and Company
Tickets On Sale Dally at
Balboa Box Offlca

FF1

CIALLIST OF THE NATIONAL

LOTTERY

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-wionins; Numbers in the Ordinaar Drawing No. 2028, Sunday, January 19, 1958
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" k "B" of 28 pieces each

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

9023
0640
3438

$ 52,000.00
S 15,600.00
$ 7,800 00

No. Prize! No Prize. No. Priiaa No. PrilW No. PriMe No. Prtsw No. PriMi No. PrltM No. Pritaa No. Prlia.
f. s t a- t s t
0023 2,000.11(1 13 2,600.00 2023 2,600.00 3023 2,600.00 4023 2,M.M 5023 2,600.00 (023 2,600.00 7023 2,600.00 S02.1 2,600.00 J023 52,000.00
0123 156.00 1123 156.00 2123 156.00 3123 156.00 4133 156 00 5123 156,00 6123 1SC.M 7123 156.00 S123 156.00 0123 156.N
0223 156.00 1223 156.00 2223 156.00 3223 156.00 4223 154.00 $2i3 156.00 4223 156.00 7223 156.06 8223 156.06 1223 54.40
0323 154.00 1323 156.00 2323 134.04 3323 154.00 4323 154.40 5323 1S4.N 6323 156 00 7323 156,00 S323 156.00 4323 154.44
0423 156.40 1423 156.00 2423 156.00 3423 156.00 4423 156.00 5423 156.00 4423 156.94 7423 154.44 842.1 134.44 1423 154.40
0523 156.00 1523 156.00 2523 156.00 3(23 154.(4 4523 156.00 3 156.00 4523 156.40 7523 156.00 8523 156.00 23 154.00
4423 156.00 1623 156.00 2(23 156.00 362.1 1S4.N 4423 156 00 5823 156 04 662.1 156.04 7633 154.4 S623 156 00 9623 1544
4723 154 04 1723 156.00 2723 156.00 1723 154.40 4723 156.00 572.1 156.00 (723 154.00 7723 156.00 S723 156.00 (723 156.04
4623 156.40 1(23 156.00 2823 156.09 3(23 I5SJ0 4S23 154.00 5623 156(0 88?3 156.00 7823 156 00 8823 156 00 ((23 154.94
0(23 156 00 1923 156.00 2(23 156.90 3(23 1M.M 4(23 156.00 5923 154.06 6923 156.00 7(23 154.49 ((23 154.44 9923 154.44
li i i i ii i hi 1 1 1 I ill

Approximations Derived From First Prize

it t t I 8 I SI S
9(14 529.00 9016 129.99 (818 529.00 9924 529.99 9022 520.99 9425 520.00 9027 524.90 9029 529.99 (031 529.0
HIS 520.00 N17 (24.9 I 9919 529.99 1 9921 12 N I (024 524.99 I 9924 529.04 I 9928 520.00 93 529.90 I 9432 524.44

Approximations Derived .from Second Prize

1640

t
280.99

9431 139.00
0(32 13090

2610

S
260.00

9433

134.99
' 130,0

344

S
249.96

9635
9636

1.10.00
130.00

s
260.00

94.17
4434

130.90
130.00

5444

8
260.00

9439
0641

110.00
130 00

249.09

142

13.09

169

t
2N.N

1309
13B.99

2M.9

0447

130.99
130.

Approximations Derived From Third

9440 269 99 i.l

h iso'.ee

, i -eLa, t t
mi 156.00 1438 156. 2438 154 M 4438 154.4 MSI 186, 4438 154.H 1W IW.W 848 154, (438 156.M
342 14J9 34311 14.0 1433 1U.4 3435 14 90 1437 104.99 344 14. 3442 14.H 3444 lA.4 3444 144.M
343 194.99 1432 194.44 3434 104.00 3414 104.9 343 14.9 3441 144.N 3443 14 00 344S 104 4 3447 14.N
-

Prze-winning Number of yesterday' Lottery Drawing were sbjld at: The 1st In Panama, 2nd ChlrfquJ, 3rd in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 3 and not included in the above list win Fifty-two Dollars (15240) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided in two series "A" St "B" of 26 pieces' each

Signed by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama. Ced.: 47-12151
The Representative of the Treasury JOSE M. SLLVERA

WITNESSES: Nieves Morales, CM. 51-389
Espimedines Cano, Ced. 41-64041

JULIO R. VALDES D.
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M.
Secretary.

kjATC. VTt tljuilHi tickets with the last cipher and with U two loot,
''vl t. rtphers annly only to tho First Prix.
The First Prire and tin 2nd and 3rd Priies are drawn separately Tho op.
prnxlmations are catenated on the First. Second and Third Prizes. In ease
a ilrket should catrv tl.e numbers of each prize, the holder is entitled to
claim navment for each

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, January 19, 1958
Drawing Number 129
i Fraction Ticket

. 23 $11.00 $220.00
. 40 3.00 60.00

Third Vrtmrfr; ; 3fi 2.00 40.00

First Prize.
Second Prize.

The prizes will be pi In accordance with the Official List of Pan am m
the office, it the "i.tmnal Henefirent Lottery situated on Central sWeniio
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 2629 which will take
place January 26, 1959
;?
Divided in two aeries of 26 fractions each denominated "A" and "B"

FIRST PR1ZF.

1 First Prize. Series A and B. of

1 Second Prize, Series A and B. of
1 third Prize, Series A and B, o?
IS Approximations. Series A and B, of
Prizes. Series A' and B. of
10 Prizes. Series A and B. of
NO Prizes. Series A and B. of

$24,00000 each series

7.800.00 each aeries
3.900.00 etch aeries
280.00 each aeries
1.300.0 each series
a(0 each series
00 each series

SECOND PRIZE
II Approximations. Series A and B. of S W.00 each series
I Prizes. Series A and B. ot 130.00 each series
THIRD PRUB
18 Approximations, Series ft and B. of S 42.00 each aeries
I Prizes. Series A and B. of -.14)0 each series

$52,000.
15.600.0
7.800.0
9.30.00
23.400 0
14.040 0
46.(00 0

t 2,340.0

t(74 Prizes Total 17,M4.
Price of a whoU ticket $26.00
Price qT a fifty-second part

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

I
i

i
ft
it
it
t
n
ii
it
ii
4



MONDAY, JANUARY 20, IMS
Slammin' Sam Snead Surprise Entry In RP Open
r

THE PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

All-Time Money Winner Turns
Tournament Into Free-For-All
San Snead, world famous golf star and all-time
money winner, cabled his entry into the 1958 $10, $10,-000
000 $10,-000 Panama Invitational Open golf championship
late today The Open, which gets underway Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, is being co-sponsored by Seagrams of Canada
and the Panama Golf Club.

were tied at the end of the third
round (54 holes) in the MM Open,

comfortably m front of the remain

der of the field. De Vicenzo had
defeated Snead in both '52 and '53
but Snead wasted little time in
sewing up the first place money

and the title. A birdie on No. l,
par on No. 2, an eagle on No. 3 fa

long, uphill 497-yard hole), a birdie
on No. 4, then another birdie on
No. 5 (longest hole on the course,

595 yards the last two days of play
when the tees are moved back)
Snead was five strokes under par

after five holes, and seven strokes
ahead of Don Roberto, as the Ar Argentine
gentine Argentine star was even par until No.

5 when he hit a ball out of bounds.

S&m Snead, world famous golf
star' and aU-time golf money win win-aer,
aer, win-aer, cabled his entry into the 1958
Panama Invitational Open golf
championship late today.
In a beautifully-timed surprise
iritry, which caught the tourna tournament
ment tournament committee as unawares as it
will the professionals who- arrive
tonight from the United States, the
'SUmmer is returning to compete
for- the $2,000 first prize! money

ind the Seagram Cup in the 1958J

Panama Open.
His entry into the 1958 Panama
Invitational Ooen golf champion

ihip which starts Thursday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 12:30, at the Panama Golf

Club, will turn the Panama open
Inuv a tight, highly competitive
tournament, possibly much more
Iff than before, despite the playing
ibilitv of the otos already entered.

The arrival of Snead on the Io

ta! scene is certain to provide con con-liderable
liderable con-liderable speculation about the
Calcutta Pool which will be run
Wednesday afternoon at the Pana

ma Golf Club, and the purchaser of
Snead in the 'Calcutta' auction

need have no worry that his pur

phase hasn't got a top chance to

Win the Open.
According to the cable lroin

Snead. he will arrive at Tocumen

toport Wednesday, the time still

unknown. Dick Denunger, tourna tourna-ttfMt
ttfMt tourna-ttfMt chairman said yesterday

tfct'he had sent an invitation to

ftfead. who had originally replied

tat" previous committment? with
fed Williams, and bis present

Htfttis as professional at the ex

elusive Boca Raton Country Club

In Florida might preclude his en

train the 1958 Panama Open.

Dehlinger said that as. late as last
week Snead, alter fbeing invited,
had not replied to the invitation,
and his entry into the Panama
golf championship was not consid considered
ered considered as at all probable.
According to Dehlinger, Snead

had inferred that his services
might be required at the Boca
Raton Club, where he fast year
reulaced Tommy Armour, one of
the greatest golfers in the 20's
'rid early 30', as professional.
'Sam's feat of finishing second
best in the National Open three
tfctnes is one of golfs most discuss discuss-ettlegends.
ettlegends. discuss-ettlegends. His famous eight on the
last hole at the Philadelphia Coun Coun-ty
ty Coun-ty Club, when five would have won
the tournament, will probably re regain
gain regain forever as. the most asttm asttm-ishing
ishing asttm-ishing collapse in a major tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, a

lis, however, Is no less aston-

:ing than his loss to Roberto De

kttizo in the 1952 and 1953 Pan

ama. Invitational Opens, where, for

two years in a row, he took eights
on Bole No. 13 at the Panama Golf
Chib, an easy par four hole Go Going
ing Going Wo No. 13 several strokes to
the good in both 1952 and 1953, and
aMprently having the victory well
in Jand, he blew the $2,000, first

place lutmcy uui uic wiauun

years the Argentine star cap

ote first place title and money

ilace of Snead.

Inead's comeback in the 1954

Panama Open, however, was a
tremendous victory, in which
Slammin' Sam set the present
course record of 271 strokes for
the 72-hole event, 17 strokes un under
der under the par of 288.

Sam and Don Roberto Vicenzo

H Mir Wm jj HI ij BF HB:
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sb LIBfiSSr HKr aVLBBaiB Lb npr HsSf
jMllltiiBMBB H DbsbB

mm: Eril isni m

Dick Metz, sponsored by the
Champlin Oil and Refining Co. of
Fort Worth, Texas, who arrived in
Panama Thursday, played a prac practice
tice practice round of golf at the Panama
Club Saturday a f t e rnoon and
wound up with a splendid 67 for the
18 holes. "Every title on this course
is a challenge" the many-time PGA
Champion said, and your club is
to be congratulated for the work it
is doing each year in bringing the
top golfers of the U.S. to Panama.
I had po idea t ah t you had such a
beautiful golf course here in the
tropics, and I assure you that it is
indeed a pleasure to have this op opportunity
portunity opportunity to play here."

COLLECTION FOR FIRE VICTIM Featherweight boxer Roberto Murfllo (center), who was
burned out in Thursday's San Miguel fire, stoops over a pile of money after sympathetic
:ans showered the ring floor of the Nationa. Gym last night with coins and bills in response
to an appeal from the ring anonuncer. Minutes before, Murillo had been awarded a unani unanimous
mous unanimous six-round decision over Basilio Williams. Muiiilo thanked the crowd over the public
address system.

The tournament committee is a a-waiting
waiting a-waiting the arrival of Ed (Porky)
Oliver, sponsored by the Chiriqui
Land Co., who is arriving tonight,
in order to arrange a television
interview, if he will be available.

The program will be presented, if

practicable, on "Panaroma over
the CFN-TV. Oliver is making a
return anoearance in the Panama

Open after having been here a Yew

years ago.

The eolf "clinic" will be held

Wednesday afternoon at 4:30 p.m.

This will be the first activity in
connection with tfce Panama Open,
and will be the informal introduc introduction
tion introduction of all the visiting professionals
to local golfers and fans. The pros
will provide an exhibition on the
use of all iron and wwvbclubs, and
Oliver will act as master of cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. Immediately following the clin
ic, a cocktail party will be held in
the clubhouse of the Panama Golf
Club by Seagrams of Canada, (lo (locally
cally (locally represented by Cyrnos, S.A. )
which recently established the Sea Seagram's
gram's Seagram's Cup for presentation to the

winning pro.
"Triplet" tickets, priced at $1,!

will be on sale during the party
and the drawing will also be4 made
for the number to be ussigwtd
each professional. Tickets are'
presently on sale by various mem members
bers members of the committee.

Tickets for the clinic will be on
sale at the Panama Golf Club on
Wednesday. The tickets are priced
at $1. Tickets for the four days of
play (which do not include attend attendance
ance attendance at the clinic) are on r.ale at
all military posts and clubs, and
Isthmian golf clubs. Tickets for the
four days are $5 ($3 for military)
each. Daily attendance tickets are
priced at $1.50 for the first two
days, $2 the third day and $2.50
the final day of play (Sunday).

BBBmBUKmMmSSmMStmm9KUKf "' WBBBBBHaaMBBBBBBjajajBJBJI
w 4n n i

Open Committee
Lists Sponsors

The tournament committee of
the Panama Invitational Open
golf championship, which starts
Thursday, today listed the orga organizations
nizations organizations and individuals "direct "directly
ly "directly responsible" for the anticipat
ed success of the tournament.
Listed as the 'sponsors to whom
the committee is grateful for their
cooperation in sponsoring the pro professional
fessional professional golers who will particip participate
ate participate in the Open are:

L. R. Sommer (Doug Ford, de

fending champion)

Panama insurance Company

(Dow Finsterwald)

Tabacalera Nacional) (Arnold

Palmer)

Cerveceria Nacional, (George

Bayer)

Fidanque Hermanos (Art Wall

Jr.)

Chiriqui Land Co. (Ed 'Porky'

Oliver)

Esso Standard Oil, S.A. (Ernie

Vossler)

George Novey Company (Pete

Cooper)

Viceroy Cigarettes (Tabacalera

Istmena (Rooerto De Vicenzo)

Jbi Panama Hilton and APA Air

ways (Antonio Cerda)

Champlin Oil and Kenning Co..

Ft. Worth. Texas (Dick Metz)

In addition, the committee also

listed to Pan American World Air

ways, which donated silver awards

tor the winning amateurs; the
President Rejnon raceirack, which
donated the prize for the ama amateur
teur amateur medalist; Cyrnos, S.A.,- which

presented the Seagram Cup for

award to the annual vanning pro

fessional, the Armed Forces ra

dio and television service, which

donated the services and facilities

of CFN-TV and radio, and the wal

kietalkie seta which will be used

in the 1958 Panama Open, and to

all other organizations and lndi

vidua. s without whose help the an;

nual Panama Open "could not be

a success."

Toto Ibarra goes down for the final count in

bout which was won by Ed Sykes at the Na-

DOWN AND OCT Bantamweight contender
tne 13th round nf last nieht's chamnionshiB-

tlon'al Gym. The new 118-pound king "had sent'ttjan' to. the canvas for eight-counts in the

fourth and fifth heats, but put him away for keeps in 1:45 of the fateful 13th. In the pic picture
ture picture Ed stands over his victim just before referee Isaac Herrera waved him away' to begin
the count. Despite the knockdowns, both Judges, Felipe Cazabon and Jose Graham, and the
refere all had the game Chiriqui slugger ahead on points at the time of the kayo. The
sportswriters and sportscasters who scored, all had Sykes ahead by a comfortable margin.

aafl aC 1...

fSt0t

SAM SNEAD, durable member of the PGA tournament circuit
and three-time winner of the Seagram Gold Cup, emblematic
of the Canadian Open Golf Championship. The House of Sea Seagram,
gram, Seagram, which sponsors the famous Open, is this year co-sponsoring
the $10,000 Panama Open and has established the Sea Seagram
gram Seagram Cup Award for the winning professional of the Panama
Invitational Open.

Cristobal High Edges JC 6-5
Despite Mead's Three-Hitter

C.H.S.

B.H.S.
J.C. ..

Kenf Trounces Lucky Sir ike;
Plays Junior College Tonight

PACIFIC

LEAGUE

KIWI
gives your shoes the

brightest,

TWILIGH
Standings

am f;
Balboa High School
Kent Cigarettes
C. Z. Junior College
Lucky Strike

Yesterday's Result
Kent 7, Lucky Strike 0
Tonight's Gam
Kent vs Junior Colleeg
Kent cigarettes behing the tight
,

W
2
1
0
0

three-hit pitching of Bill Pretto
trounced Lucky Strike 7 to 0 yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon at Balboa Stadi Stadium.
um. Stadium. "wHH
The winners pushed across two
runs in the top of the first on a
walk, an error, two wild pitches
and a sacrifice ily ball. Pretto
helped his, cause along in the third
with a sharp single to left field
that scored two runs. Kent added

Sykes Ends Boxing Career
Of Totp Ibarra With K.O.
To Cop Bantamweight Title

deepest

shine

KIWI protects your shoes
and makes them last longer

Exciting Edwin Sykes, 117P4, be became
came became Panama's new bantam bantamweight
weight bantamweight champion la si night by
scoring a smashing ISth round ka kayo
yo kayo over Toto Ibarra, 117, at 'he
National Gym before a capacity
crowd.
Ibarra announced his retire
ment after the battle was over.

The Colon fancy Dan. who had

dropped Ibarra for eight-counts in

the fourth and fifth rounds, finish finished
ed finished off his rival with a right cross

to the head that sent mm to the
canvas as blood spurted from an
ugly cut just above the left eye eyebrow,
brow, eyebrow, where he took the damag damaging
ing damaging blow.
Toto tried to raise up as referee
Isaac Herrera counted to seven,
but he fell back and tool, the final

count sprawled helplessly on his

back.
The Chlricano, who hail been de de-cisioned
cisioned de-cisioned by Sykes previously in a

ten-round non-title match; was
lifted to his corner wlwre he was

worked over for a full minute be
fore he came to.

The two judges and the referoe
had Ibarra winning on points whtn

the end came.
It was the 12th straight victo victory
ry victory for Ed, who now wears the
crown that Marvin Bourne held
for five years before losing it to
the scales in a match against
Claudio Martinet several months

ago.
In his only loss as a pro

dropped a decision

three more in the sixth chasing
starter Jerry Johnson.
Although the winners collected
only five hits off of Johnson It was

wildness on the part of the losing

pucner mat Kept mm in now wa water
ter water during his tive inning stint on
the mound. Pete Corrigan took
over from Johnson with two runs

in and no one out in the fifth and

finished up ior Lucky Strike.

Bill Pretto scattered three hits
over the seven-inning route and
struck out five while giving up
three bases, on balls. Only six men

reached base safely with Dick Lo-

medico walking three times and

being the only runner to reach' sec

ond base on the losers. Chuck Mc

Glade, Burt Mead and Jerry John

son with singiei, were the only

Lucky bunkers to connect safely

The box score:

but he made a remarkable recov recovery
ery recovery and held his own right up to

the 12th, as he gained points on

his classy opponent.

Sykes started fast in the 13th.
He punished Toto at will and grin grinned
ned grinned confidently, just before he put
him in the refrigerator with his

explosive right hand.
The Colonite, noted for his box boxing
ing boxing ability,- surprised the crowd

wtih a devastating display of
punching power. The end came at
1:45 of the stanza.

F.H'c trninar Rjmnn 'Tummi1'

Dosman, said after the bout that l- Meown, jo
hf instructed the 18-year-old
youngster to save something for

the final rounds, but turned him
loose when Toto became ripe for. Lucky Strike
the kill. Lo medico, lb

Scott, ss
Cazorla, rf
McGlade, 2b
B. Mead, 3b
Cordovez, cf
Joyce, li
Durfee, c
Johnson.p
P. Corrigan, P

Bill Pretto with two for four,

Larry Chance and Tom Cunning Cunningham
ham Cunningham each with a single in two
trips were the leading stickmen

for Kent.

Kent Cigarettes
P. Salas, c
Lombana, 2b
Kirkland cf
Carlin, lb
Chance, If
Pretto, p
M. Salas, ss

T. Cunningham, ri 2

2
24

Ab R

2
3
3
3
2
3
4

Po
8
0
0
ti
1
1
3
1
1
21

aODUCTOS SUPIRIOMS t.K.
lA-0, AVINIOA CINTAAL, PANAMA. .,

to feather-

Isaac Kresch, manager of the
sensational boxer-puncher who at
five-feet-ten-inches it unusually
tall for a bantam, said he plans
to have his boy fight Claudio
Martinez and Cuban Chu-Chu
Gutierrez before taking Ed on a
tour of England where he has
several fights booked.
In the six-round semifinal Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Murillo, 123, gained a unan unanimous
imous unanimous verdict over Basilio Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, 127y2.
Murillo, who was burned out In
Thursday's San Miguel fire, re received
ceived received a shower of scoins and hills
from enthusiastic fans after he

Sykes 'was announced the winner

. Ab R

0
3
3
3
3
3
3
3

2
0
23

0
0
0
0
0
0
0

0

H Po
0 5

CANAL ZONE ARMED FORCES
LITTLE LEAGUE
Last week was a busy one for
the Armed Forces Little League

and the big name of the week was
Gary Hill of Fort Clayton who
did a magnificent job on Monday

against West Bank as be gave up
but one hit and struelf out four

teen batters to win 8 to 3.
In addition to his great pitch

me effort. Gary had four hits in

four times at bat, scoring three
runs and batting in three. The
lone hit given up by Hill was off

the bat of Lidd'e with one out in

the final inning, in his previous
outing Gary Hill struck out 11 of

Kobbe's Little Lifeliners as Clay

ton beat Kobbe by a score of five

to two.

In Monday's game at Russel
Field the Kobbe Little Lifeliners

defeated Caribbean Command nine

to eight in a thrilling contest. Dick

Sullivan started for the Kobbe
boys and was relieved by Jim
Smolka in the second inning after

having hit two batsmen and walk walked
ed walked five with the score five to one

in favor of Caribbean Command

Kobbe tied the score in the bot

torn of the second and both teams
batted all the way to the last in
ning with Kobbe maintaining t

one run lead they had taken in

the fifth inning.

' Butchellor pitched the w h o 1 e
game for the Caribbean Command
team and did his job well. He al allowed
lowed allowed nine hits, walked five and

struck out one.

Thursday West Bank and Kob

be battled to a six run tie as the
West Bankers desperately tried

for their first win m four eames

Mario Caileja startef-for the West

Bank boys and went the entire di

stance allowing seven hits, three

wa ks and hitting one batter for
six runs.
Alers started for Kobbe and al allowed
lowed allowed but one hit, two walks and
three runs. He was relieved by
Charbonneay in the third. Char Char-bonneay
bonneay Char-bonneay gave up three runs, no
hits and seven walks.

STANDINGS
Inttrscholastic Baseball

Won Lost Pet.

10 1.000

1 0
0 2

ners crossed the plate for the win
ning tallies.

Friday's Results
C.H.S. 6, J.C. 5
Tuesday's Gam (at Balboa)
C.H.S. VS B.H.S.

V

By TREVOR SIMONS

Despite a three-hit performance

by "hard luck" Ronnie Mead, the
Junior College nine dropped their
second intearscholastic decision of
the 1958 season by a narrow 6-to-5

margin at Cristobal Friday night.

Bill Gibson went an the way tor

the winning Tigers and effectively
scattered 10 hits, well spread out

pver the seven inning game.

Cristobal had to come from be

hind twice to notch their first win

of the interschpol race. J.C. jump

ed into an earlv lead, scoring a

smgle run m the first inning when

Don Alexander singled Jack Ham

kndnd home from second. The Col

lege, nme added another pair of
tallies in the top half of the third

to post a three run lead.

The Tigers came charging back

in their half of the third trame

scoring four runs on only one base

hit, a two-base blow by Keith Ku-

lig. Junior College

Poor base-running and a break

1 ooo tor ine ngers, mppea a seventn
ooc I inning J.C. rally in the bud. After

urvis naa popped up to the pitch pitcher,
er, pitcher, Linares followed, with a single
to left. Schneider followed with an another
other another single to left field. Schnei Schneider's
der's Schneider's blow was short and Linares
held at second, but on the relay in
fro hi the outfield, the ball got a a-way
way a-way from third baseman Cabani-

11a s. The runners started to ad advance,
vance, advance, but Tiger pitcher,' Bill Gib Gibson
son Gibson retrieved the ball and threw
to third in plenty of time to retire
Linares. Bill Hatchett went down

swinging to end the threat.

Don Alexander collected three

hits off the offerings of Gibson to
lean the hitting for the night, while
Schneider and Hatchett each had
two. Keith Kulig, with a perfect
night at the palte, 2 for 2, was high
for the Tigers.

The box score:
Junior College Ab R H 0
Hammond 2b 3 -2 0 2
Oakley 3b 3 Oil
Alexander cf .,.4 13 1
Cicero ss 4 0 0 0
Orvis rf 2 1 1 0
Linares If 3 0 10
Schneider lb 4 2 2 9
Hatchett c 3 0 2 5

0

0 0

Totals

29 6 10 18 10

Cristobal High

wasted little

time recapturing the lead whenfMeade p 3"

they came to bat in the top half
of- the fifth. With two down and
Bob Orvis on base, back to back

hits, a single by Scheider and a

two base blow by Bill Hatchett,
pushed two runners across and
College was out in front 5 to 4.

Mead lost his control in the

Cristobal half of the fifth .frame
and allowed the Tigers two more
tallies without being nicked for a

hit. Kulig walked and after Kirk

land had rolled out, Bill

and Jon McGraw worked the J.C.

pitcher for free passes to load the Cabanillas 3b 3
sacks. Crawford rf 3

Dick Vinas hit a roller down to,

Hammond at second in what ap-' Totals 23 6 3 21 7
peared to be an easy double play i
ball. Hammond tagged McGraw on I Score By Innings
his way to second, but threw wild Junior College 102 020 05 10 S
to first base and two Cristobal run-1 Cristobal High 004 020 x-6 3 3

I Humphrey c ...
Sasso 2b
Kulig ss
Kirkland lb ....
Gibson p
Fields If

McGraw 0

GibsonHernandez If 0

I Vinas cf 3

Caribbean Command defeated
Fort Clayton on Thursday but no
details or scores are available at
this time.

LEADING
HITTERS

SCORE BY INNINGS

KENT 2 0 2 0
LUCKY STRIKE
0 0 0 0

0 3 0 7 5 0
0 0 0 0 3 2

It looked like curtains for Toto
in the fourth after he was dropped
by a savage barrage of blows, Out
he managed to weather the storm,

although grosev when (ho hell Unanimous verdict from

In one prelim set for four heats,

ValeaUn Brown, 128'A. kayoeo Ma Mario
rio Mario Rivas, 127V4, in 2:42 of the first
stanza. Rivas substittued for ail ailing
ing ailing San Bias Indian Fidel Morris,
Serafin GarctaV 124 look a

use I'e-

rang to end the round. rez, 125,
Toto was down again in the fifth, tain raiser.

in the four-round cur

Summary: Errors Scott 2, runs
batted in Pretto 2, Kirkland 1, Sa Salas,
las, Salas, P. 1: struckout by Pretto 5,
Johnson 3, Corrigan 1; bases on
ball- Pretto 3, Johnson 9 Corri
gan 4; balk, Pretto; pitchers rec records:
ords: records: Johnson 7 runs in 5 ins; Cor
rigan 0 runs o hits in 2 ins: win winning
ning winning pitcher Pretto (L0 losing
pitcner Johnson (0-1); umpires W.
Williams and P. Corrigan; scorer
Mead; time o. game 2:0$.

Player-Team ab h hr rbi Pet.
Lopez, Cb 4 26 3 13 .406
Schmidt, CV 82 27 4 12 .329
Bartirome, CV 79 24 1 8 .304
Brathwaite, CB 74 22 1 8 .297
DeGroote, CV' 79 23 2 13 .291
Robinson, CB 69 20 1 9 .290
Shields, CB 78 21 0 0 269
Wilhelm, CV 81 21 3 9 .259
Kellman, CB 1 15 0 7 .246
Mitchell, C 76 18 2 5 .237

Get
WISE

Get

RISE

LEADING
PITCHERS

(40 or more innings pitched)

Pitcher-Team
Aylmer, CV
Brown, CB
Benedict, CB
Davie, C
Umbricht, C
O'Reilly, C
Robinson, C

40
41
55
77
48
40
51

I to Pet,

1 5
2 31
2 34
4" 27
2 19
2 19
3 39

.750
.667
.667
.600
.500,
.5001
.429 1

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY VEWSPAPEB
page wnm
Isthmians Expected To Pack RP Stadium For All-Star Game Tonight
Embassy Scores Easy Victory
In Alfredo GonzalezHandicap
Proceeds Of Game Between
Imported, Native Players
Will Go To Fire Victims

MONDAY. JANUARY 20. 1951

Srafr li I'M
I El ""B
9 If" HI sK: wS1 1 Ie& mttk
KK gift VI B :' ;': S$ fl Ifcs Hff
EH Ki BBS ;
9 B 9 9 ..9 R 9
Bh B BR'jBBBBBBtiH

GOOD GOLF POINTERS BY TV Sergeant F
eral Division, Headquarters U. S. Army Caribb
appearing on CFN's new "Home Variety Show
some of the common errors made by amateur
tag abetter game. The "Home Variety Show"
of CFN.is aired each Thursday from J: 30 until
stration for the benefit of Isthmanian home
was Colonel David C. Burke of the U. S. Armj
nel exhibited and talked of the maklr of c
Thelma, wife of Captain Victor H. Bolado,of

irst Class David F. K Brown of Adjutant Gen-

ean, discussed his favorite pastime, golf while

last Thursday, sergeant Brown pointed out
golfers and the basic fundamentals for shoot shoot-a
a shoot-a weekly program originating from the studios
4 pm.-it 'features information and demon demon-makers.
makers. demon-makers. Also appearing on last week's show
Element, Panama Canal Company. The colo colo-ramics,
ramics, colo-ramics, his hobby. The hostess of the show la
Albrook Air orce Base.
(U.S. Army Photo)

Civic-minded Isthmians were
expected to pack the Olympic
Stadium tonight at 7:M to at attend
tend attend the benefit all-star game be between
tween between native and foreign pro professional
fessional professional baseball players.
The proceeds of this annual con-

tost will be donated to the fund
which is being collected by the

Panama Red Cross to aid the

victims of Thursday's San Miguel
fire which left an estimated 2000

homeless.

Complimentary passes are not

valid for tonight's game.

Admittance prices have been re

duced.

Box seats which are ordinarily

sold for $1.25, will go for $1., Cov

ered stand tickets, usually 75 cents,

have been cut to SO cents; and 50

cent bleacher ducats will be sold

for 30 cents.

The Fuenta y Luz Co. will fur

nish the lights free of cost and
the Physical Education Department
will not charge for use of the Sta

dium.

All employes of the league, the
umpires and the official scorer will

contribute their fees to the fund.

The starting lineups, which were

selected by vote by the fans, and

the averages of the players, fol

low:

Calhoun, Webb In Old-Time
Fight You Don't See On TV

By JIMMY BRESL1N
NEW YORK (NEA) -The fight
mob those with enough money
for a sandwich anyway .were
holding' down tables m their fa favorite
vorite favorite Eighth Avenue cafeteria
and somebody produced a light
poster mailed by a Sam Francis Francisco
co Francisco promoter.
The poster showed Rory Calhoun
and Spider Webb were lighting
m rminrf at the. Cow Palace, Jan.

Tne lop, le jjuoici .'

There wri oe no icicy.v..

20

$10

READ ALL ABOUT IT

THAT&A CLA&SIC

' W.ATEDFOK

"TnBu6T!.

or radio.

"They are going to have a fight,
these two kids," the guy said.
"And they'll get oaid for it, too,"
Tony Brown, a manager, cut in.
"This is a match people go to see.
It'll do $60, maybe $65,000. Al
Bachman says he'll out with $12, $12,-500.
500. $12,-500. That's a big payday. Back Back-man
man Back-man manages Calhoun.
"I'd go to see the fight," one f
the hangers-on noted. "Since 1 had
to go get a job I can't remember
aitno in a haM exr-CDt RobklSOn-

Basilio. That was four months ago

I haven't gone to the liaraen ior
a iight in a year."
"You'd gb to this one," Brown
said. "Calhoun is so mad at the
guy I guarantee you it's a fight.

Calhoun, it was recalled, had

backed this statement up a few
days earlier in Stillmans Gym
nisium.

"I haye 23 in a row when Webb
breaks the sting. We boxed in
Chicago," the bur y middleweight
said. "I have him all over the
rones in thp third. I eo back to let

him fall, but he don't go. So I start

in and there's tne re eree. wipin
his fflnves Hp wined 'em Hean

two, three times. Then the referee

becomes part o my eomer. He s
bothering us every round.
"And in the 10th, that was the
round I like to cave him in with
a right to the side remember?
I come out and I hear the referee
saying, 'Look out, he's gonna

throw right hands.
"Then Webb 'gets cute and hits
me after the bell three limes.
When my back was turned."
It you know Calhoun, :his mad
business is not connected, with po potential
tential potential receipts. He is a mean )ieee
of work, this middleweight. His
idea of a night's lun was the j j-cious
cious j-cious 10-rounder he fought wnh
Joey Giambra in San Francisco
in August. It was an o d- ash ash-ioned
ioned ash-ioned fight, the kind people don't
lee on television any moiv.
The same holds for this one.
Matching Ca noun and Weob .s
the type of thing you rarely see
nowadays. Here is a light from
which will come the most mean
ingul challenger, outside of Rob
sinson, for Carmen BasHio's mi'i

dleweight title.
You have a rough, mau'tn vv
quick-handed opponet who has
And in Webb, hs oa- fie"
who can take you out with a punck
lost only one tight www ,iu 1
tipning. to CHar.ey Joenir
cognized toughie, and has the boxing-ability
iu tie up oa nou.i
There wil be a crowd, no! jusi I
a few people rattling around an
arena which is open only to ac
commfldate television cameras. 1

aa -I

iHflafHitSSft.. fete.

IMPORTED?
Tony Bartirome, lb (.304)
Chet Boak 2b, (.234)
Spider Wilhelm, 3b (.259)
Bob Barron, ss (.20$)
Don DeGroote, If (.291)
Floyd Robinson, cf (.290)
Whitey Schmidt, rf (.329
Billy Shantx, c (.162)
Reserve Infieldeirs are Jim Hen
dricks and Corky Glamp. Outfield

ers are Johnny Kropf, Johnny

Reed and Billy Shields.

Bob Aylmer. Carl Duser, Jim

Umbricht, Bill Franco, Jerry Da

vie. Jim DePalo. Jim O'Keiliy

Dave Benedict ana Lev spencer

are the eligible Ditchers.

Catcher Manuel Lopez wm neip

out manager Shantz behind the

plate.
NATIVES
Ellas Osorio, lb (.232)

A Ion to BrathwaMe, 2b (.297)
Hector Lopez, 3b (.400)

Clarence Moore, ss (.213)
Eddie Napoleon, If (.244)
Henry Mitchell, of (.237)
lobby Proscott, rf (.213)
Marcos Cobot, c (.213)
Reserve infielders are Carlos

Heron, Eugenio Houradou, Frank
Austin, Harold Gordon, Manito

Bernard and, Herman Charles

Reinaldo Grenald and Pepe

Osorio are reserve outfielders.

Hurlers are Mamavila Osorio,

Humberto Robinson, Jose Lisondro,
Leonardo Ferguson, Carlos Thome,
Winston Brown, Justo Hudson, An-

selmo Correa, Stanley Arthur, and

Miguel Gonzales.

Leon Kellman is second s'ring

catcher and manager.
The players in the starting line

ups will see action for at least
three innings. The pitchers will be
selected by the pilots before game
time.
.
The loop's four umpires, Dal
Thornton, Gail Moore, Lew Hilzin
ger and Willie Hinds will work the
game.
The last-place Chesterfield
Shiokers defeated the league league-leading
leading league-leading Carta Vieja Yankees by

a 5-1 score at Colon Stadium
yesterday, in a game that had
been originally scheduled for
David.

Lefthander Jim O'Reilly hurled

a three-hitter while gaining his
second triumph to make his record

even.

The Stud Copacabana's consis

tent and hard-running Peruvian-

bred seven-year-old bay horse
Embassy yesterday afternoon lived
up to expectation and scored a re relatively
latively relatively easy victory in the fea

tured $1,000 seven furlong Alfredo

Gonzalez Handicap for fourth se

ries imported thoroughbreds at the

President Remon racetrack.
Embassy, an even money mu mu-tuels
tuels mu-tuels choiee, was restrained off
the pace by jockey Ruben Vasquez
until two furlongs out where he
started to pass horse rapidly and
was already on top pissing by the
final furlong pole. From there on
he breezed to the wire and finished
two-and-one-half lengths in front
of Embrujada.

Second choice Embrujada raced

Greco into submission a hard fight
for the lead and responded when
challenged by the winner but the
initial pace told on her and she

weakened in the final furlong.

King came up in the closing six

teenth to grab third money and
Greco was fourth. Crews Hill and
Manandoagua, which nevei threat threatened,
ened, threatened, finished fifth and sixth in
that order.

Embassy paid $4.40 and $3 and

turned the seven furlongs in 1:26
3-5.

The day's best win dividend was

Guacamaya's $19.80 in the fourth
race. Vasquez, Heliodoro Gustines
and Bias Aguirre were the day's

winningest riders with two win
ners each.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1- Camberwell $4.40, $2.80
2- Silver Heel! $3.20

by
JOE WILLIAMS

O'Reilly walked ten batters and

the only tally he aUowed was a! SECOND RACE

leaaorr homer oy wmtey scnmiaiioatte 54.49, jj.go

in tne secona rrame.

PHILADELPHIA, Ulcerous the
job may be, yet we note most
football coaches run to heft. Vital Vitality
ity Vitality too. Even graying maestros
manage to retain their king size
dimensions. Maybe they thrive on
tension.
The lobby of the local hotel
which is hosting the annual crying
towel rituals presents an awesome awesomely
ly awesomely challenging sight. It would take
a Bronco Nagurski at the peak of
his virulence two hours to crash
from the news stand to the street,
a mere matter of yards.

After 30 years of coaching, the
Falstaffian contours of Lynn (Pap

py) Waldorf, our first Coach of

the Year award winner ("35), still
remain voluminously unimpaired.
Apparently the last thing a coach

loses is his appetite.
Here and there you come across
a coach constructed along conser conservative
vative conservative lines ... hut never in the lob lobby.
by. lobby. The Bud Wilkinsons, Rip
Engles and Lefty Jameses,
though men of demonstrated val valor,
or, valor, know when they are whipped.
They huddle apprehensively in
their rooms until the conference
table calls.
We were startled yesterday, fas

cinated as well, to see a thin small

ish fellow desperately trying to

squirm through serried rows of

solid beef. For every yard he ad

vanced he was thrown back 10.
Some how he finally reached an

area of safety

The ball dropped in for a hit in

center field then bounced over
Hank Mitchell's head and rolled a a-way
way a-way as Whltey circled the bases.

Bob Barron sot tne otner rwo saie saie-ties,
ties, saie-ties, a single and a double
The Smokers got a total of
eight hits off Jerry Davie who
suffered Ms fourth loss in ton decisions.

Manito Bernard had two bits and

scored two runs for Chesterfield.
Cerveza Balboa and Carta Vieja

meet in a doubleheader tomorrow

night.

PANAMA AMERICAN
WAN? Mi

mtm o : w 1 MSB

sea tF .m u 311 .V-v hZ

liftt

!!?? A JOeiSI0 CABS fWSAU

110 i

W A

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Team$ CV CB C W L Pet. GB

Carta Vieja ........ x 5 8 13 10 .565

Cerveza Balboa .... 6 x 5 11 10 .526 1
Chesterfeild 4 5 x 9 13 .400 31

Lost ..10 10 13 33 33
TONIGHT'S GAME
At Olympic Stadium: Importeda vs. Natives

All Star Game.

Game time 7:30.
Tomorrows games (2)
Cerveza Balboa vs. Carta Vieja,
Game time 6 o'clock.
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
At Colon Stadium: Chesterfield 5, Carta Vieja 1.

2-Grimilda $3.10

First Double: $10.40
THIRD RACE

1- Brae Vat $3.20, $2.40
2 Damadura $4
One-Two: $22.10
FOURTH RACE
1 Guacamaya $11.00, $420
2- Naeho $2.40
Qulniola: $17.00
FIFTH RACE
1- Heneo S3
2 No Piece betting
SIXTH RACE
1- Narval $13, $5.40
2 Forever $1.00
SEVENTH RACE
1- Embassy $4.40, S3
2- Embruiada $3.40
Second Double: $39.10
EIGHTH RACE
1 Summer Party
2 Colifeto
NINTH RACE
1- Eric $4.40, $2.40
2- Diecese $2.40
One-Two: $0.40

Scout Joe Bowman
Visits Panama

Kansas City Scout Joe, Bow Bowman
man Bowman was scheduled to errive at
Tocumen Airport from the U.S.
at neon today.
While hero Bowmen' Will look
over the Pro Loop pleyors who
belong to the Kansas City organ organization.
ization. organization. 1
The Athletics representative
will be a guest of Joe Nachio,
Central America scout for Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City.

Not all the qurppery was confin confined
ed confined to the Dais. A football autogra autographed
phed autographed by most of the coaches was
presented to Nixon a gesture tht
moved George Munger, victim of
Harold Stassen's suicide schedule
at Penn. to observe: "I've heard
a lot about political foothalls, but
this is the first time I ever saw
one."
Wilkinson, who was presently
to be named leader of the coaches
national group, was seated next
to Nixon. The year the Oklahoma
maestro won Coach of the Year
distinction, ex President Herbert
Hoover did the honors ..."I'm be beginning
ginning beginning to get the idea," be smil smiled.
ed. smiled. "There's a plot afoot to see
that I vote the straight Republic

an ticket
BOXING AND PUNCHING
Hayes had an explanation tor

the Buckeyes' narrow escape. "o

begin with, let me say Oregon wis
good, real good, but we weren't
hitting hard. Somewhere along the
line we lost our rock-and-soeketa
fwy.
"We win by making the other
guys respect our muscle. OBegfiS
wasn't easy to convince. Lm
ing at the films later, the answer
was plain. Our play didn't nave
the violence which marked our
regular schedule. Resolution is not
enough without harsh application.''
The Buckeyes scored the first
time thev got the ball. Since etfh.

rybody foresaw a one sided game

Turned out to be Red Wolfe, the perhaps this created a psychoid

old Yankee third baseman. Pant

ing, tie askew, suit ruffled, he

gasped: "This is worse than play

ing the Chicago Bears. Red isn't

a coach, and this may explain his

heedlessness. He's Athletic direc director
tor director at Dartmouth where, incident

ally, the Big Green had a Mg 57
season.
Richard Nixon, vice President
of the United States, had a less
punishing time of it. As the honor honored
ed honored speaker at the coaches lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, he had a strong armed escort escorting
ing escorting crew which .ran interference

for him. Just the same, it must

have been a harrowing experience.

Nixon joined our Jock Howard
in saluting Ohio State's Woody
Hayes as latest recipient of the
Scripps Howard Coach of the
Year accolade.
In the course of a pleasant, wit witty
ty witty speech, the Veep revealed him himself
self himself as a close follower of football
on and off the field.
The Buckeyes, favored by 10
points, were under pressure all

the way to beat Oregon in the

Rose Bowl, 10-7., Turning to Hayes,
Nixon sard: "If you had lost we'd
probably be reading that you are
a candidate for the Texas A and
M job." About the only person
who hadn't been mentioned as a
possibility was the dean of mu music
sic music at Vassar.
POLITICS AND FOOTBALL
Nixon drew a parallel between
coaching and politics ..."Like you

men, we work at a driving pace
for months. Then comes the big

day. If we win, we serve the peo people.
ple. people. If we lose, we go back to
work."
A Californian, Nixon expressed
chagrin over the repeated failures
of West Coast teams against the
Big Ten in the New Year's Day
spectacle ... "Our first mistake

was in not entering into a contract
to play the Ivy League cham champions."
pions." champions." ... This won a laugh. How
many gray flannel suit votes it
lost is left to conjecture.

gical mouse trap? Hayes disa

greed. "In most of our games, ire

scored early, at times easy. We

simply tried to box a good team
when we should have punched.

iBoxing is not pur forte."

QUICK CHANGE Bverythj-Jg
pointed to Jim Myers, fee.
ing named athletic director and
head football coach at Texas A.
and M. The former UCLA as as-sitant
sitant as-sitant spent just one year at
Iowa State.

That great annual tradition-

the Panama Open Golf Tournament Tournament-will
will Tournament-will soon take place again. And this pop popular
ular popular sport is bringing to our country
many of the outstanding international
golfers.
The makers of VICEROY ciparettos welcome
Panama's distinguished guests and wish them
io greatest success in this coming avant.
I

BrUE

Smoke

V

CEROY

w

VfeEROY

the cigarette
that filters the smoke,
bat not the pleasure!



PACK EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY St, 11
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

-- ajaasj

Resorts
FOSTIR'S Cittim ana Laree
each Heuee. Out mil eeet Hie
Casino. Phone Balboa 1166.
PHILLIPS Oeeanswe Cssltete
Santa Clara Box 1Ht Pena Pena-a
a Pena-a ma, da P. Phone Panama
an 3-1177 Cristobal S-W3.
SHAPNEL'S turnisheo homes, aa
beat. Phone Theeraeea. Balboa
1772.
Houses
IKK HINT 0 Wi SALIr
Luauriem residence complerly
furnishd. ia the Exposition
Groundi, 4 bedrooms. 2 bafh bafh-roems,
roems, bafh-roems, h'vint-reea, dinina dinina-room,
room, dinina-room, f araee. Iata.e kitcktn. hat
warn. male's ream with sarv sarv-i
i sarv-i ice. wash tubs, chothes lima, ear ear-den,
den, ear-den, lot 20 bv JO m atari. easy
, payments. Far turrher infornu infornu-j
j infornu-j Hon, laa Fabreaa personally.
East 29th abaft, behind Vaica
' markat. from 10 to 12 noon and
I la p.m.
PNT: Hauia with far far-nhhtd,
nhhtd, far-nhhtd, 1 bod ret mi, street 95
No. 42 (Anrieua Catla 9a.) San
Francisco, Tal. 1-3750 3 3-2537.
2537. 3-2537. FOR RENT: Chalet three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, llvina rooms, dining ream,
kitchen. Call 3-1254 after 4
p.m.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office, best loca location,
tion, location, near Banco Nacianal aa
Cuba Ay. Far information call
Catalan s Ca. Phone 3-3330.
Softball Meeting
Set For Margarita
At 7 This Evening
The Atlantic Softball 'League'
will hold amteting t the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Service Center Monday
right at 7 o'clock, Ahytiie inter interested
ested interested in entering a team or play
ing on any nf the team are urg urg-d
d urg-d to attend this meeting.
M51 Chevrolet Sedan,
Deluxe, Power Glide.
IBM Buick Sedan,
Dynaflow, Radio.
195 Packard Sedan,
Ultramatic Drive.
1153 DeSoto Sedan,
New Paint
1958 Nash Super Coupe,
Radio.
Coupe, 88, Hydramatia
1951 Oldsmobile Holiday
Coupe, 88, Hvdramatic
19S8 Mercury Sedan,
2-door, Radio.
1958 Oldsmobile '88" Coupe
195) Nash Rambler
. Station Wagon
ISM Buick Sedan.
1 Dynaflow.
MA
K tlS AN OFFER
YOUR GUARANTEE
r is
OUR REPUTATION
Smoot
&
edes
3r

'

Apartments
ATTENTION, O I.I J. bait)
meeern furnished apartments. I.
2 bedrooms, bat. cold water
Phone Panama 3-4941
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living room,
dinine room, kitchen, back
porch. Nice residential section
45th street Hp. 2-241.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 1316. New Alhambra
Apartments I Oth Street, Colon.
FOR RENT : Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two large rooms with kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath in between, hat
twa eudVside doors to hallway and
balcony, suitable tor two couples.
$0.00. Alt two room apart apartment
ment apartment with kitchen bath and
toilet. $60.00. Apply Janitor
at No. T-132 4th July Aye. er
Phona Hopkins Balboa 2966.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apart-ments,
ments, apart-ments, closet, bathroom, living living-dining
dining living-dining roam, kitchen, $30.00.
Avenue leading to Roosevelt
Monument. Phone 2-3052.
FOR RENT: At af February
1 St. new chalet, large sitting and
dining room opening en beauti beautiful
ful beautiful terrace overlooking garden
lawn with putting green. Three
bedrooms, maids room, three
baths, kitchen and garage, store storeroom
room storeroom and laundry, cloaett galore.
Situated en "F" Street, El Can Can-greio.
greio. Can-greio. Phone 3-0319 during of office
fice office hours.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
apartment. Large combination
living ream and. dining room.
Kitchen and bath. Ample back backyard.
yard. backyard. Unfurnished. Tel. 3-5647
Na. R5 Via Pastas.
FOR RENT: Army impacted
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, kitchinette, refrigerator.
Information aftar 4 p.m. Call 2 2-1140.
1140. 2-1140. FOR RENT: Madam ocean ocean-view,
view, ocean-view, one bedroom apartmenth
n La Expeticion, very cool. Cu Cu-calon
calon Cu-calon b Co. Phona 3-3330.
FOR RENT: A 3 bedroom apar apar-ment
ment apar-ment with 2 batlfi, Living-dining
room, balcany, kitchen, garage,
maid's room with bath, laundry,
perch, hat water Installation.
Near Santuario National, "DO "DO-NICHITA
NICHITA "DO-NICHITA HOUSE" $125.00 In In-I
I In-I formation No. 25-43, Ave,
Cuba, Tel. 2-0481.
Peace Organization
Voles To Merge
With UN Federation
niTIURVA Tan Ofl f TTt n
ui i ne uiuesi wuna peace orga organizations
nizations organizations voted itself out of exist-
-1 .1.. 1J 1 1 J I
ence here today.
The Executive Committee of the
l World Union of Women for Inter International
national International Concora, xounded 43
years ago in Geneva, decided thai
there are too many separate or-1
ganizauons serving the same ends
J today, and therefore recom
mended mat us meniDcrs move
over to the World Federation of
United Nationals Association (WF (WF-UNA)
UNA) (WF-UNA) to continue their work there.
Its last eneral assembly was
called for todav to retiiv the de
cision. It heard two speeches, one
by its longtime Secretary-General
Marguerite Nobs on "some!
Memories of the Past," the oth other
er other on "Perspectives of the Fu-i
ture" by the new Secretary-General
of WFUNA, Adrian Pelt,
who retired January 1 from a
i long U.N. career atter five years
as uirecior oi in u. a. riuro riuro-pean
pean riuro-pean Office.
Loeb-Leopold Trial
Prosecutor Dies
At 78 In Chicago
CHICAGO, Jan. 20 (UP)- Ro Robert
bert Robert E. Crowe, 78, the prosecutor
in the Richard Loeh-Nathan Leo Leo-polb
polb Leo-polb murder trial died Saturday
night in a convalescent home
where he had been a patient since
1954.
Crowe, who demanded the death
penalty for the young killers while
Clarence Darrow argued for the
defense, is survived Jay his widow,
Candida, a daughter and four
sons.
Loeb and Leopold were convict convicted
ed convicted in 1924 for the "thrill" slay slaying
ing slaying of Bobby Franks, son of a
prominent Chicago family.
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow, with burial at All Saints
cemetery.
TELE-RAD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "H" and Darien St.

2 !?US. AP. ". 9H 9' ouiioms or oim omen At a-xt -v mm. panama- ubroua rerciADO-7 street no. is

MTusnru-. russiJlAUUMES-No J Letter. Plaza a CASA ZALDO r.ntr.1 Ave iS a LOUKDU PHARMACY-11? La lirrasoulIU a rAHMACl

rjaiiu-No M -W Street a MORRISON-4th of Jnlv Awl a J It irwn nvirrA,. Timet Na a a PARMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 1U Central

r akmacia LUX- 14 Centra Avatu

ia a

VAN-DER-JISa street No S3 a PARMACIA RL BATmenst.. 1 -1

tbe Bella Vlata Theatre. 0 COLON: Ceetral Avenge 1 1. ICS Tel. 4SJ

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Ca Ca-talina,
talina, Ca-talina, goad condition, good
mileage, accessories, also furni furniture.
ture. furniture. Call 2-2989 or 2-2735.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet 4
deer sedan, new tins, excellent
condition, like new. $700. Call
Barbae 2-3580
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
hydro., radio, beater, 4 deer
$175.00. See at 2-6223-A Co Co-coli.
coli. Co-coli. Phone P.C. 4434.
FOR SALE
Faurd four-doer Sedan, 1955,
property of Robert 6. Fuller, de deceased,
ceased, deceased, car may be inspected in
the parking lot of the District
Courthouse, Anton, Canal Zone
Monday anuary 20, 1958
through Friday January 24, 1958
from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Keys in possession of attendant
in parking lot. It Is net duty
paid. Bids will be accepted
through January 28, 1958 by
mail by the undersigned admi administrator
nistrator administrator at the below address.
Terms cash. Sale to be confirm confirmed
ed confirmed by United States District
Court.
W. J. Sheridan, Jr,,
Administrator,
Post Office Box No. 98,
Balboa Heights, C. Z.
new canon
CAMBRA8
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
t
f TlYi.MM
Panama N. fork Col6n
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM MDUE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
i i
TRANSISTOR
ARRIVED
ELECTRONIC FLASHGUN
temperature of t(je sun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mail order Phones 2-2318
BOQUETE
EXCURSION
February 2, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
National Dramatic
Fraternity Pledges
Six CZJC Students
Stage work done in connection
with Wonder.ul Summer at the
Diab o Heights Theatre has made
six students from the Canal Zone
Junior College eligible tor the
Delta Psi Omega, national drama dramatic
tic dramatic fraternity. They were pledged
in a formal service on Thursday
at 10:30 a.m. with Charles Wivel,
cast director for 1957 58, and
Charles Morris, business manag
er for the current college yearr
in charge.
The two officers were assisted
by Subert Turbyful, faculty spon
sor of Delta Psi Omega, who is
also an honorary life member -of
the national group. Except for the
required work of the class in Dra Dramatics,
matics, Dramatics, the six new pledges have
completed the requirements for;
the initiation, scheduled for thej
middle of February.
Those pledged were Maria Gir Gir-ard,
ard, Gir-ard, Bill Hatchett, Beth Little,
Gladys Milter, Dee Selby, and
Angela Valentine.
Asian Flu Again
Hits Berlin
BERLIN, Jan. 20 (UP) A second-
wave of Asian flu has bit'
Berlin, doctors reported today. I
Medial reports say those who
escaped the influenza onslaught
last fall might become victims
this time.
The epidemic is expected to
be mild, doctors said.

BRka9JF

nnmrnnin nnnvnei
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. Complete house household
hold household furniture and house (er rent
with maid. Fer appointment call
3-7384.
FOR SALE: A good Frigidaire
refrigerator with freezer, very
cheap. El Cangreje, 55 Street,
house 12 Apt. 4.
FOR SALE: Venetian blinds
$7.00 each. 4 pieces 33x58 2
pieces 16Y2x59,. 1 piaca 29Vi
x 58 meter, washing machine
Kenmore, 25 cycle $10.00. Via
Porras No. 85. Tal. 3-5847.
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayce building blocks, 4"xl2"
a 1 2". They are economical, light
and do net crack, $123.20 par
thousand. Clayce tV Alfararia. S.
A.. Via Espafta Ne. 37-40.
Phona 3-0160.
DUROBLOCK concrete build building
ing building blocks. Appreved fer use in
the Canal Zane. No lass through
breakage. We deliver. Call Mr.
Martinex, Tel. 3-6022.
CONTRACTORS, BUILDERS
For septic tanks and water out outlets
lets outlets in general insist en Clayce
terra cotta pipes, especially made
for such purposes, and resistant
to compression and acid action.
4"xl2n pipes at 12 canto each.
FOR SALE: 4 Past Philco air
conditioner, brand naw in crate.
Bargain price. Call 3-775.
FOR SALE: Collection of
stamps (from Costa Rics) Call,
3-2177.

Panamanian Stays In United States
Long Enough To Earn Two Degrees

from his native Panama to the
"Land of Opportunity" so easily
Jose Martini made the transition
that he stayed almost five years,
to, earn two degrees in agricul agricul-tuja
tuja agricul-tuja from the University of Ar Arkansas.
kansas. Arkansas. Ht got a bachelor of science
dregree in agronomy in January
1957. He worked for his masters
degree in soils by doing research
with factors affecting magnesium
uptake by plants. In this work
he used a radioactive isotope of
the magnesium in a plant so he
could tell how much magnesium
the plant took from the soil and
how much it absorbed from mag magnesium
nesium magnesium fertilizer.
After graduation, Jan. 25, he
will return to Panama to work as
a soil survey technician. When
asked if he planned to continue
his education, he said he would
like to work two or three years
and then come back to the United
States for a doctor's degree in
Soils.
Martini worked his way through
undergraduate school with the
aid of a scholarship sponsored by
tbe Panamanian government and
the Pomt Four program. During
summers he gained valuable ex experience
perience experience in his field by working
at the University's Agricultural
Experiment Station farm and in
the soil laboratories. He was a
graduate assistant in soils while
pursuing his M.S. degree.
Since university-trained aricul-.
turalists are scarce in Panama,
he is studying because, as he put
it, "By majoring in agronomy
with a soils speciality I have a
greater chance for success than
in any other field, and I can help
my country best. I like scientific
work such as chemistry, mathe mathematics,
matics, mathematics, and physics; so I feel that
being a Soil scientist is my most
logical profession.
Four other Panamanian stud students
ents students flew to the United States with
Martini when they enrolled to together
gether together it the University of Arkan Arkansas.
sas. Arkansas. Having studied Enlish for
five years in high school made
it easier for them to break the
'City Of Peace'
Had 2004 Deaths
During Last Year
GENEVA, Jan. 20 (UPWViol (UPWViol-ent
ent (UPWViol-ent death took nearly one in 20
of all those who died in this
"City of Peace" last year.
Statistics just released showed
that of the 2004 deaths in Gene Geneva
va Geneva in 1957, 94 died a violent
death.
Fifty -three died in traffic ac accidents
cidents accidents a record high for re recent
cent recent years, 14 were asphyxiated
by leakin gas, 8 died in falls
and 6 in factory accidents, 6 in
a private-plane collision (last
April) and 13 by drowning.
There were four murders, three
of which are still unsolved, in including
cluding including the September killing of
business man Marcel Leopold by
a curious new kind of dart-shooting
weapon. Police have so far
failed to locate not only the
murderer but even the source of
his weapon.

m HsT WSS

n. v. 11 rMnnriin !.
- niuini vt. Prr.
Home Articles
WANTED TO SELL: American
wants te sail full sat of house house-Is
Is house-Is a I d furniture, refrigerator,
stove, etc. Call Panama 3-5087.
FOR SELL: Leaving country,
one mahogany bedroom sat and
one mahogany dininiroem set.
almost new. Call Panama 3-
0222.
FOR SALE: Kenmore semi semiautomatic
automatic semiautomatic washer, used 6 weeks.
Lika naw. Phone 86-4240.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi phonograph
radio combination. Panama 2 2-2042,
2042, 2-2042, evenings 3-5695.
Akhmedov Named
Premier Of Asia's
Uzbekistan 1
MOSCOW, Jan. 20 (UP)- M.Z.
Mirza-Akhmedov was named Pre Premier
mier Premier of the central Asian repub republic
lic republic of Uzbekintan today.
He replaced S. K. Kamalov,
who recently was elected first se secretary
cretary secretary of the Uzbekintan Com Communist
munist Communist Party central committee.
This was the second change in
Premiership in a central Asian
republic since last week.
Last week regional Communist
Party official J. D. Kaarayev was
named Premier of Turkmenian.
Sources here said that these pro promotions
motions promotions were m line with the re recent
cent recent policy of promoting local par party
ty party officials to important posts.
language harrier and adjust to
me r new nnme
Martini has hjutn wall nnnutd.
- ,, .... wuwuni I
satisfied with tho TTnivrjrvsjlr
.. v v aj 19aam.l
Ailrna.(. rt .1 1
sjiea w uuiuoilVC IIUCC UUI1U-
sins and other acquaintances to
study here. He describes the U U-niversitv
niversitv U-niversitv as a "school ritv" ha.
cause the Student Union, stores,
cafes, and other businesses are
close to the campus.
One of the mos striking differ differences
ences differences between Americans and Pa
namanians are the various reli
gious denominations in the United
Mates.
Absence of many taxes in Pa Panama
nama Panama that Americans pay makes
him believe taxes are and he-
cause, "Taxation makes people a
closer part of their country. The
country's problems are your pro-
Diems.
Before going to the United
States in September 1953. Mar
tini studied engineering for a se
mester at the University ofPs-
nama City. As valedictorian of
his high school class, he won a
scholarship to the Panama Uni
versity. He spent boyhood in his
hometown of Conception in Chin
qui Province.
In summarizing his experi experiences
ences experiences here he sard, Ts my be
lief and that of many scientists
that radioisotopes will he of
great importance in research not I
only in agriculture but also in
other sciences such as medicine,!
nutrition, and biochemistry. 1
, "I hope to, go back to my lit little
tle little (in size but not in heart) Pa Panama
nama Panama and help develop a scheme
of soil classification and a pro program
gram program to conserve our precioas
land."
3 Ray Eberly Band
Members, 2 Others
Killed In Collision
WRIGHTSVILLE, Ja., Jan. 20
(IIP) Three members of the Ray
Eberly hand and two other per persons
sons persons were killed yesterday in a 2
pur pnlliciAn noai Korn Twi nthnne
were injured, one seriously.
Band members killed were Lucy
Colosimo, 25, and her husband,,
Phillip Colosimo, 31, of Woodside,
Queens, N.Y., and Salvatore Car Car-bone,
bone, Car-bone, also of Long Island, N Y,
Killed in the second car were
Herbert Jackson, 45, and R. W.
Jackson, 27, both of Bartow and
both Negroes.
Sgt. B. A. Snites of the highway
patrol s lid the Negroes' car was
on the wrong side of the road
when the two cars smashed to
gether at about 4:45 am. est.
Snites saidt he victims died in instantly.
stantly. instantly. :
, The collision occurred ten miles
north of Wrightsville in Johnson
County.
Iniured were Jack Sohmer, 27,
of Forest Hills, N.Y., and N.J.
Zelman, 27, of the Bronx, New
York. Sohmer was reported in fair
condition at a hospital in Dublin,'
Ga. Zelman was still in the re recovery
covery recovery room at a hospital in Ma Macon.
con. Macon. Ga., and doctors said his
condition was critical.

AOIUCLAS

van-
Ave.
Am.rmrni An. anil SR K a PAKMACIA
til A MOVED ABES ATSfta
) Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard meter,
1957 Evinrude 35 h.p., like
new, long or short lower unit.
Reasonable 6427 Los Rios,
Phone 2-4436.
iy OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NEA Service
NORTH 2
4.4 3
J4
A J 3
AQJ42
WEST EAST
4QJ10 472
VAKQ10 V753
Q8 7 8 e)Kl54
8 7 10 9 6 5
SOUTH (D)
a AK9885
V9862
9
KS
East and West vulnerable
South Went North East
lab Pass 2 4 Pass
-2 4 Pass 3 4 Pasa
3 4 Pass 4 4 Paas
Pass Pass
' Opening lead K
An old friend, Walter Maiowan,
writes, "My six-club bid was a
gamble. Needless to say I knew
that my partner' three-club open opening
ing opening showed clubs and nothing else.
so the opponents were marked
with all the top cards in the red
suits.
"A slam bid that depends on a
simple finesse is never criticized
and my theory is that this slam
had a much better chance for
success than one that depended on
a finesse. As a matter of fact, I
considered bidding seven and real really
ly really should have done so. The hand
manea seven or nve, aepenaing on
the opening lead."
South had no trouble making the
grand slam: West made his nor normal
mal normal opening lead of the king of
diamonds. It was ruffed in dummy
and eventually the spade suit fur furnished
nished furnished discards for all the losing
hearts. WL.
Mr. MTOwan's slam bid was
entirely proper. West would have
to lead blind and might well have
opened a spade o reven a trump,
so the chance that the slam would
make was much better than even
money.
As regards the grand slam, it
would have been an even better
gamble the way the cards lay, but
I must still agree with Waiter that
six was sufficient. n,
Enough of a good thing always
suffices, and furthermore, if the
spades should break five-one, the
grand slam would not come in.
South would only be able to dis-
jcard two of his losing hearts and
would be held to six.
Q The bidding has been:
South West North East
14 Pass 19 Pass
14 Pass 3 4 Pass
4 4 Pass Pass Pass
You, West, hold:
48642 V7 OQJUI 4KJ54
What do you lead?
: A The deuce of trump. The
diamond lead la temptinr but
your first plan with this holdinc j
should be te start rettinr rid af
two enemy trumps at a time.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding has been:
North East South West
1 4 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
487 VAQ98 f)J7S 4AQS4
What do you bid?
Answer Monday
Missile Planning
Office At Redstone
j HoS NeW ExeClltiVC
REDSTONE ARSENAL, AW,
Jan. 20 (UP) Lt. Col. Erwin M.
Graham, a six-year-veteran of the
Army missile Planning Office
here.
Graham, who entered the mi military
litary military service in 1941 as an Or Or-deinance
deinance Or-deinance Corps Lieutenant, came
to Redstone in 1952 and set up
the Ordnance Guided Missile
School. His duties in the newly
formed Army Ballistic Missile A A-gency
gency A-gency begin immediately.
NOW at Houseliold
Exchange
A CLUB PLAN
for Purchasing your
Furniture
CLUB CREDIT CASH
Immediate Delivery
Househo'd Exchange
41 AUTO ROW
Tels. 3-4911 3-7348

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
O RAWER "A." 0IASIO
OX 1211, CRISTOIAL CX
Turertm, at heme. Reasonable
rates. Qualified instruction.
Phone Kehbe 6276.
WANTED: High chairs, strol stroller.
ler. stroller. Phone 3-0511.

Aaron Says Schoendienst,
Rush Make Braves Stranger

y STIVI SNIDER
NEW YORK, Jan. 20 (UP) -Hank
Aaron, the National League
Most Valuable Player, rates the
Milwaukee Braves "definitely
stronger than last year on c c-count
count c-count of Red and Rush."
"We'll have Red Schoendienst
right from the start," said the
touring clouter at his latest ban banquet
quet banquet stop. "And we got to be
better in pitching with Bob Rush
coming up from the Cubs."
In the midst of the longest win winter
ter winter of his career Hank already
has made 12 banquets the 23-year-old
outfielder unloaded a few
other items:
Points Of View
1. "I got a picture to prove I
caught that ball in the. World
Series and, anyway, why should 1
lie about it?"
2. "I'll miss hitting in Biooklyn
but I'll tell you this: any ball you
hit in Los Angeles travels farther
than anywhere else."
3. "Personally, I -don't particu particularly
larly particularly care for flying but it's -iart
of the job these days. Let's Hope
we have good weather, that's
all."
4. T don't think the Braves
gypped the Cubs on the deal for
Rush. We got the better of the
trade for next year but over the
long haul they'll be ahead be because
cause because w Diva 'am anm annA
young players. Baseball people
lika, 'em youne. don't thev?"
Youth That Soma
Aaron, a tleast, is one young
one they like. He's about as youth youthful
ful youthful vas they come in the front
ranks of major league stardom.
In his third seasqn in the ma majors
jors majors (1956), he won the Vational
League batting crown with .328.
Last season, his clutch hitting
Four Inter-American
Defense Officers
Visit (Z Activities
Four Staff; mpmWc rt k T
, -p1rvaj VJ. WISJ ill-
ter-American Defense Board will
visit the U. S. Army Caribbean
School at Fort Gulick Wednesday
iiu mursuay on an orientation
tour.
The rhemhera tun rat ts
. - tms w auivc
from Washmton today at Albrook
A Ij II I 1 ....
" piannea io spena today
and tomorrow visiting the U.S.
Air Force School for Latin Ame American
rican American at Albrook.
Besides visitincr th ticatjpa
n .. wuniivn'
RIB Srhnnl thoir IK...,.,, ;
, iMuctaij ill
meeting wren U.S. Army
Caribbean G-3, Col. Ralph A.
Jones, to discuss Latin American
training programs, and a orief-
i tf .... a L. 1L. aTllf'j kit
iu wuii ine unwary Missions Sec Section
tion Section here.
The Staff memWi T ri
" s na Vl MSi JVX
Harry M. Albaugh, USAF; Comdr
Julio Quez, Argentina; Major Al Al-varo
varo Al-varo Valencia, Colombia, and
m. u. Marquez, Mexico.
Sacred Heart Group
To Meet Tomorrow
Hear Father Ryan
The Rev. Father Cornelius
Ryan, provincial treasurer fo the
eastern province of the Congre Congregation
gation Congregation of the Missioji in the Unit United
ed United States, will be guest speaker
et the January meeting of the
Ancon Altar-Rosary Society to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow evening at th nris1 H-ll
of Sacred Heart Chapel.
Father Ryan, who arrived on
the Isthmus Saturday for a short
visti,. to the Vincentian missions
in Panama, was formerly profes professor
sor professor and bead of the department
of social sciences at St. John's
University in New York.
He is a graduate of St. Joseph's
College, Princeton, N. J., and did
graduate work at St. John's and
at Jfew York University. He was
also former retreat master at the
Saint Lazare Retreat House.
Spring Lake, Mich. In connection
with church activities, Father
Ryan has traveled extensively
through Europe.
Members of the society may
bring guests, and interested per persons
sons persons are invited to attend this
special talk by Father Ryan. The
business meeting will begin at
7:30 with Father Ryan's' talk at
8:15 p.m.

SERVICES

i-mkmH ear wash SI.
cleaning of meter $5, waxiarg af
earn Aete-Iene, Ti
ear Sears.
For the beet TV service eads
Dick, ohone 147t Colon untR
7.00 p.m. Work guaranteed fO
days.
SJERVICI IS OUR SPECIALTY.
TV, HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U, 1 TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607,
, Buldings, furniture aad house
bald articles fumigated against
termites, bares, and ether in insects.
sects. insects. All work covered by writ written
ten written guaranty. Lew cest-euick
service. "Servicie Pronto" Tel.
Panama 3-777 Colon 1777.
with 44 homers and a .321, aver average
age average prevented the Braves from
"choking" in the stretch as had
been predicted freely and MVP
selectors thought so much of that
feat they picked him aver the
popular Schoendienst.
Red was grabbed from the
Giants on June 15. Almost imme immediately
diately immediately they began to rally be behind
hind behind the "quiet man" of the in infield
field infield and at one point Red was
regarded as a shoo-in for the
MVP Award.
"I thought sure he'd get it,"
said Aaron and he was not
alone.
Banquet Circuit Hectic
In one way, this has been a
trying winter for Aaron, a guy
who likes to take it easy.
"This banquet business is a lit little
tle little out of my line," he said with
a wide grin. "Last winter I did
n't have even one. Now I've made
12 and have three more to go.
Then I'm heading for my wife's
home town, Jacksonville, Fla.,
and just loaf until spring train training."
ing." training." for hw personal output in
58, Hank is non-committal other
than his usual, "I'll just keep
winging away like I'm paid to
do.
...HeJriIJ,'- ",vr. ontinue te
? tthl J,filter "-ounce bat he
adopted halfway through the ISM
Mason when he began to tire aad
Sneer " f,vwit
way any power." 1
But the moment he feels a
Smokers Romp
p5rW AbRHOA
Parris, ab 3 0 o s 4
Bernard, ss 5 2 2 T
Napoleon, If 5 t J
- v 1 1 6 l
Mitchell, cf 4 1 j
Heron, 3b ." 40009
ToUls 33 5 8 2714
Carta Vieja
2 0 0 3 0
k' 2 0 12 4
Wamp, If ,..4 0 0 3 n
Schmidt, rf 2 l 1 S ?
WUhdm, 3b. 3
Barron, ss 3 0 2 3 3
Snairttj, c 2 0 0 7 0
5Y,le' ? 2 0 0 1 2
.ueurooie 0 0
0 0
Totals
25 1 3 27 12
DeGroote fanned for Davie in 9th
Scare By Innings
Chesterfield 011 020 innx a
Carta Vieja 010 000 0001 3 3
SUMMARY: Errors: Barron,
Davie 2. Runs batted in: Mitchell
2, Schmidt, Cobos, Prescotl. Earn Earned
ed Earned runs: Carta Vieja 1, Chesterfield
4. Two base hit: Barron Home
Run: Schmidt. DmihlvnUv.- p..
, T .k..vimuj j uni
ron, Bartirome; Heron, Parris, E.
usono; rams, E. Osono; Parris,
Bernard, E. Osorio (2). Sacrifice
hits: Barron, Cobos. Wild pitch:
O'Reilly. Struck out by: Davie 3,
O'Reilly 7. B. on B. off: Davie 7,
O'Reilly 10. Left nn ha- rh.t.-
field 10, Carta Vieja 8." Winning
nitrhpr' (VReiltv 9.9 1 r; ,,
' mm, uvim pi L1I-
er: Davie 8-4. Umpires: Hjlzinger,
Hinds, Moore.
Crowd Boos 'Act'
As Wrestler Dies
During Match
YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, Jan. 20
(UP) Professional wrestler Gor Gordon
don Gordon McKinley, 36, billed as "The
Flying Scotsman," collapsed and
died of an apparent heart attack
Saturday night during a match at
the armory here.
The crowd, believing McKinley
was putting on an act, booed
when he toppled to the canvas
during his match with Len Mon Montana,
tana, Montana, or Oklahoma.
Referee Paul Papito sunfinoned
ringside police and an ambulance
was called.
McKinely, a native of Jackson,
Miss., more recently had heien
HvMig w Brooklyn, New York
The iwrestler was pronounced
dead on arrival at Youngs town's
South Side Hospital at 10:50 p.m.
last night.



BBBBBBBBB1
MONDAY, JANUARY JO, 1958
TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEBV
PAGE
AND
BY GEORGE ffUTTOl
j THE 8TORI Or MARTHA WAINB
Embarrassed Reply
By WILSON SCRLGG
J J

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MC PROM GETTIM6 LONELy y

ALLEY OOP

News to Doc

By f T. HAMLIN

1 A NEW BDCKET V vl
FUEU?a THCUGHT OM.THIS X
YOU HAD THAT STUFF'S GOT
LICKED BACK IN THAT BEAT
rcX-WINEA A MILE.'

BUT THAT 149 WITH LUCK,

MIX SOT YOU YES, BUT
TOTHEMOOKlKlOWl'VE
AND BACK, J REALLY

DIDNT IT? GOT IT...

COME ON

OVER...LET ME

SHOW VOU-

TIKI V.

v YES, OSCARS GONE

I BACK TO FOOTING

NEWS, WITH ROCKETS.'

M BAD 1

YEAH. I KNOW...

THOSE SPUTNIKS
ci ioc Ifrr

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ft 1HT y MA larvte. frw. T.M.Jjef, U- Pt W.

BOOTC AND HSR BUDDUtt

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BP EDGAR MARTIN

-THEN THE SI

LITTLE KITTEN

SAICTCOCfc-A- A

DOqOLE-POO'

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SIR WINSTON'S WORK-Harry Frumess, a U.S. Customs
appraiser at New York's Idlewild Airport, inspects one of 35
paintings by Sir Winston Churchill scheduled to be placed on
exhibit in America for the first time. After the inspection,
the paintings were re-shipped to Kansas City, Mo., to J. C.
Hall, who arranged the U.S. tour of the famous amateur's
work. The first exhibition opens in Kansas City in January,
later the paintings will be shown at New York's Metropolitan
Museum of Art
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GRAND SMILES' Tamra "Tammy" Leah Marinhugh, 5,
left, of Hollywood, Calif., and Alan Dean Walter, 4, of Pearl
River, N.Y., flash the smiles that paid oft for them to the tune
of one-grand each. They're among 10 U.S. children selected
as having the most winning smiles in a national smile contest.
Each of the winners will receive a $1,000 savings bond and
other prizes. The National Press Photographers Association
picked the 10 from a total of 207,390 photographs submitted.

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3:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Blondie

T:30 Twenty-One
8:00 Kraft TV Theatre
9:00 Adam and Eve
.9:30 I've Get A Secret
10:00 Kaiser Aluminum Hour
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:11 Encore: Comedy Hour
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PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 Z. 3-1699
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Read story on page 6

Ike Optimistic About US Econony,
Wants Brake On Price, Wage Hikes
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20 (UP) President Eisenhower coupled a generally optimistic report on the -nation's
economy today with a new warning to business and labor leaders to go slow on price and wage increases.
"As we look ahead in 1958," he said, "there are grounds for expecting that the decline in business activity
need not be prolonged and that economic growth can be resumed without extended interruption."
The President, in his annual economic report, said that stable prices are essential to a sound, prosperous
conomy.
Business leaders must hold price increases to amounts warranted by increased production costs, the Pres President
ident President said. And labor must limit its demands for higher wages to gains in productivity per man-hour, he said.
Otherwise, he said, reocvery from the present business slump could be slowed down.

The new call for self-restraint on
prices and wages highlighted the
annual economic report to Con Congress.
gress. Congress. He had sounded such warnings
previously when Administration
economic policies were directed to
combatting inflationary pressures.
This was the first time he
had spoken out along this line
since inflationary pressures les lessened
sened lessened with the decline in bust-
ness activity.
It came only a few weeks before
start of negotiations on some ma major
jor major new wage contracts, including
those for the aircraft and auto in industries.
dustries. industries.
The overall tone of the Presi President's
dent's President's report was optimistic
bout the economic outlook, both
Weather Or Not
This weatber report for tbe
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 80
low a '4
HUMIDITY:
High 85 93
Low 67 86
WIND:
(max. mph) N-20 N-2j
RAIN (inches) T .1'
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 76 79
TUESDAY, JAN. 21
High Low
4:45 a.m. 10:55 a.m.
5.14 p.m. 11:13 p.m.
4 i
Last Day! .75 .40
3:00 4:45 6:50 9:00 pjn.
John P. Marquand's great
story of postwar Japan
Cinemascope
COCO by Dl LUX!
TEi.ee-! c f c sound
Robert Wagner Joan Collins
Edmond O'Brfen
TOMORROW!
LOVE AND WAR IN
FRENCH-INDOCHINA
SAMUEL
FULLER'S
gate
QnsmaScopE!
- ".S;s --.8 -'
IttMMt I
GENE BARRY
ANGIE DICKINSON j
NAT 'KING' COLE
WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND
RELEASE!
The 8.1. Comedy
Filmed Entirely
W Units!
mrtssniecuT

i 1
1

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MWtOWW

for the near future and the long
run.
He reported record overall pros prosperity
perity prosperity for 1957 despite the econo economic
mic economic decline in the latter part of
the year.

But he said about four-tilths ot
the year's business gains m dollars
was eaten up by inflationary price
rises.
And some segments of the na national
tional national economy didn't do quite as
well as in 1956.
Looking" to the future, the pres president
ident president stressed the importance of
an expected business pickup be being
ing being based on a sound dolhr and
reasonably stable prices.
The President noted several fac factors
tors factors favorable for a business
pickup later this year.
They included high personal
Income and consumer spending,
low inventories, increased de defense
fense defense spending, easier credit
with lower interest rates, higher
expenditures for research and
development.
He also cited the outlook for in increased
creased increased home building and larger
expenditures by state and local
governments for public services,
such as highway construction.
Increased defense spending to
meet Russia's, space challenge was
a larger factor in the President's
confidence in an economic upswing
this year.
He said the present increased
rate of awarding defense produc production
tion production contracts may cause business
activity generally to "rise earlier
and more strongly than the pros prospective
pective prospective increase in national secur security
ity security expenditures."
He was sure that the Russian
challenge could be met 'without
distorting our economy or de destroying
stroying destroying the freedoms that we
cherish."
"Whatever our national se security
curity security requires, our economy can
provide and we can afford to
pay," he said.
As for longer-ruri prospects, the
President said "there is every
! reason to believe" that the domes domes-j
j domes-j tic market for goods and services
will double again in the next 25
years.
"There are gooa grounds tor
confidence not only that economic
growth can be resumed without
prolonged delay, but also that a
vigorous expansion of our econo economy
my economy can be sustained over the
years," the President said.
However, he warned tnar in-
Guatemala Election
Results Incomplete;
Rightist Takes Lead
GUATEMALA CITY, Jan. 20 -(UP)
Fragmentary unofficial re returns
turns returns from vesterdav's voting
showed early today that Rightist
Gen. Migue. Ydigoras Fuentes, re reputed
puted reputed leader of the mobs that
forced cancellation o: the October
election, was running ahead in a
five-man race, for President of
Guatemala.
Mario Mendez Montenegro, can candidate
didate candidate of the extreme leftwing par party,
ty, party, was second in the early returns
and Government nominee Jose L.
Cruz Salazar was third. Two min minority
ority minority candidates trailed far be behind.
hind. behind. Returns from half of Guatema Guatemala
la Guatemala City's 182 precincts gave Ydi Ydigoras
goras Ydigoras 18,393 votes to 13,811 for
Mendez, 6,861 for Cruz and 457
for the UN Party's Col. Enrique
Ardon Fernandez. No votes were
registered for the PDC Party's
Col Enrique Peralta in the early
returns.
A clear trend in the voting prob
ably wi 1 be established by noon
today, but it will be four or five
before all the returns are in.
Political observers here believe
it probably will be necessary to
hold a run-off election between
the two leading, candidates. It ap appears
pears appears unlikely that any of the five
contenders wil' receive the maj majority
ority majority vote required for election un under
der under Guatemalan law.
Yesterday's voting was quiet,
and the heavy military precau precautions
tions precautions taken by the Government to
prevent a repetition of October's
disorders proved needless.
Red Radio Attacks
US Stand Against
Indonesian Claims
LONDON, Jan. 20 (UP)-Peip-ing
Radio yesterday attacked oppo opposition
sition opposition by the United States to In Indonesia
donesia Indonesia s claim of territorial rights
tc the sea within a 12-mile limit
from shore as "open interference
in Indonesia's internal affairs."
In a broadcast monitored here,
the New China News Agency com commentary
mentary commentary said the U.S. statement
"constituted open support for the
colonialist occupation o West Ir Irian
ian Irian (Dutch New Guinea)." 1

HIGHLIGHTS

WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (DP). Highlights of President
Eisenhower's annual economic report:
1957 Record overall prosperity despite decline in latter
part of year.
OUTLOOK FOR 1958 Business pickup later in year.
LONG-RANGE OUTLOOK "Every reason to believe"
domestic market for goods and services will double again in
the nxt 25 years.
PRICES sound, expanding, economy demands reason reasonably
ably reasonably stable prices. Management and labor must exercise
self-discipline on price and wage increases.
INCREASED DEFENSE SPENDING "Whatever our
national security requires, our economy' can provide and we
can afford to pay."

fla,tionary dangers will reappear
with business pickup. The gov government,
ernment, government, he said, will do its ut utmost
most utmost to combat them.
"The government's role is to
follow policies that will help keep
our economy stable and promote
sound economic growth with rea reasonably
sonably reasonably stable prices," he said.
But management, labor and Hie
public must do their parts, too, be
said.
"The conclusion is inescanable
that, if we are to have orderly and
adequately rapid economic growth
in the economy, our wage-making
and price-making arrangements
must produce results consistent
with a reasonably stable econo
my," Eisenhower said.
Business and labor leaders must
recognize that economic freedom
requires self -discipline, he said.
If they don't, he said, "the alter
natives are either an economy
No Vagrant, Just
Curious, Says Youth
To Balboa Judge
For being curious, a Panama
nian youth today wound up before
the Balboa Magistrate.
Jose M. Liquid a no was picked
up last, night at 7:20 p.m. on An An-con
con An-con Boulevard, directly across the
street from the college girls' dor dormitory.
mitory. dormitory. He was charged with va vagrancy,
grancy, vagrancy, i
Police said in court today that
the 17-year-old defendant was
walking Up and down in that
street, starting up at tha first
floor of the building for a period
of 25 minutes.
When asked by Judge John E.
Deming why he did it, Liquidano
replied:
"I just heard singing up there.
I didn't know if there were
women upstairs or not. I was just
curious.
Said the Judge:
"Being curious is no excuse.
You cannot hang around outside
someone's house for a great
length of time. If you are visiting
someone, walk right in, but don't
wander around outside."
Deming said that in fining Jose
$10 the court was being lenient
taking into consideration the de defendant's
fendant's defendant's age, and the fact that
his sister appeared on his behalf
stating that he was a fine lad that
never got into trouble.
Bureaucracy
LONDON, Jen. 28-(UP) The
Sunday Graphic, bemoaning the
growth of bureaucracy, claimed
yesterdey that:
The British navy lists 114
admirals and only 85 warships in
service.
-The Navy's civilian staff of
173,000 is 52,000 more than the
uniformed naval strength.
The Army lists 132 generals,
"ten to each guided missile."
The R.A.F. has 100 air mar marshals
shals marshals end fust 200 jet bombers in
the V-teries (Vulcan, Valiant).
Colonial office spending had
doubled in the past 10 years
while the empire it runs has
dwindled.
Indian Braves
MAXTON, North Carolina, Jan.
20 (UP) Hundreds of enraged
Indians, firing guns and teargas
and shouting war whoops, fell up
on an outnumbered band of Ku
Klux Klansmen last night and
routed them in wild disorder.
At least four persons were re
ported wounded.
One was a Ft. Bragg paratroop
er, struck in the forehead by a
shotgun pellet.
Another was a newspaper pho
tographer struck in the face by
pellets.
The battle wet over almost be before
fore before it started as the Indians
scattered the Klansmen, who had
gathered for a rally, with a tear tear-gas
gas tear-gas and gunfire volley. Many
Klansmen dropped their own

damaged by inflation or controls
that are incompatible with our
free competitive institutions."
"Business managements" the
President said, "must recogniie
that price increases that are un unwarranted
warranted unwarranted by costs, or that at attempt
tempt attempt to recapture investment
outlays tee quickly, net only low lower
er lower the buying power of the dol dollar,
lar, dollar, but also may be self-defeating
by causing a restriction in
markets, lower output, and a
narrowing of the return on capi capital
tal capital Investments.
Leaders of labor, he went on,
"must recognize that wage in increases
creases increases that go beyond overall
productivity gains are inconsistent
with stable prices, and that re resumption
sumption resumption of economic growth can

be slowed by wage increases that
involve either higher prices or a
further narrowing of the margin
between prices' and costs."
If the nation is to resume and
maintain its economic growth, he
said, 'growth must take the form
of increase! in real output, accom accom-nied
nied accom-nied by a stable price level. .
"It can be guaranteed by a pub public
lic public opinion that is alert to the con
sequences of wrong policies and
insists on policies which will yield
economic growth without infla
tion."
Gross national product, the na nation's
tion's nation's output of goods and serv services,
ices, services, totaled 434 billion dollar
last year.
Personal income rose to 343
billion dollars.
Both were five per cent higher
than in 1958 but "a considerable
part of these increases. . reflected
higher prices.
Paris Law Students
find Good Business
In Parking Problem
PARIS, Jan. 20 (UP) -r Canny
French law students with an eye
on Paris' frustrating parking prob
lem. have decided to become taxi
drivers without taxis. They're let letting
ting letting the clients provide those.
The students will do the hard
part finding a parking place
driving the car back home so the
client's wife can use it or wheel wheeling
ing wheeling it around to the office door at
quitting time,
The idea seems like such s
sure-fire winner with harried
French businessmen too rushed to
waste as much as an hour in
search of a oarkine Dlarp thn stu
dents have set up a regular busi
ness. They call it Vioture sans
Chauffeur" car without driver.
All the motorist has to do is call
the organization and ask for' a stud student
ent student driver to come along and take
his car away when the owner
wishes.
There's just one restriction. The
students refuse to shift an auto automobile
mobile automobile around all day from one
curb siding to another in central
Paris' traffic-bound "Blue Zone"
where parking is limited to one
hour.
That, say the legal-minded stud students,
ents, students, would be dodging the law.
Hit Warpath,
arms as they fled for their auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles and carried out a rag ragged
ged ragged retreat.
An estimated 500 to 600 persons
took part in the melee on a battle battleground
ground battleground that became almost pitch
dark when the Indians shot out the
Klan floodlights. The Indians had
a superiority of at least 10 to 1.
A force of 16 highway patrol patrolmen
men patrolmen which had been en standby
duty moved in swiftly and clear cleared
ed cleared she field where the rally had
been scheduled.
They dragged one white strag straggler
gler straggler from the bushes who com complained
plained complained 'they all ran off and left
me." He was found wearing a pis pistol
tol pistol and was arrested for being
drunk

Britons Want
Compensation
From Panama

LIVERPOOL, Jan. 20 (UP) -Two
Bruons returned homi: trom
Panama toaay to press action a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Panamanian govern
ment because of alleged mistreat
ment tney suuerea at a customs
post near Puerto Armuelies.
.twenty -two- year- o.d Don White
of Lonaon said after arriving here
aboard the liner Reina del Pa-
cuico, that he was oeaien up oy
a Panamanian policeman and
that he and his friend Danny Ha Ha-vuianu,
vuianu, Ha-vuianu, 31, Ox Mucnam, were im imprisoned
prisoned imprisoned by Panamanian ofiicials.
They said that they intend to
seek tegal advice in the hope of
receiving compensation from the
Panamanaian government.
(While in Panama last Novem
ber, the British pair filed a pro
test with tne,Bruisn amDassy
here. The Embassy requested an
explanation of the incident from
the Panama government, wmcn
replied that there was provocation
ou me part ot the visitors.
(The British Embassy there thereupon
upon thereupon indicated that this explana explanation
tion explanation did not taily witn informa information
tion information the embassy had, and the
Panamanian foreign office a a-greed
greed a-greed to meet a British request
tor further investigation, which
it is understood is still in pro progress.)
gress.) progress.) White and Havilland said they
met in Sydney, Australia, and de decided
cided decided to travel together. They en entered
tered entered Panama from the Costa Ri Ri-can
can Ri-can border town of Golito. It was
in Puerto Armuelles that they
ran into trouble.
"Everything seemed all right
in the customs office, but sud suddenly
denly suddenly the customs officer took
exception and... The police came
in from another room and
started battering White," Ha Havilland
villand Havilland said.
"There was absolutely no justi justification
fication justification for the attack or the
treatment and we intend to take
up this matter. Afterwards we
snail continue our globe trotting."
Francoise Sagan
To Wed Publisher
Late This Month
CAHORS. FRanpp Jn OA mtd
T u ... My U1 )
Authoress Francois Sainn wiii
marry -y ear-old publisher Guy
Schoeller late this month, her
mother said yesterday.
But Mme. Pierre Qnniraa urnnlJ
" O" VTA
TTU1.4U
neither speedy the date nor the
piace oi tne wedding of her 22-year-old
daughter and her fiaflce.
Safian is the nen name nH.mtoH
by the young authoress whose
dooks nave oecome best-sellers in
the United States and other narts
of the world.
Mme. Quoirez said that the
wedding, however, would definite definitely
ly definitely not take place in the family's
hometown of Cajarc, about 25
miles east of here.
Two village priests already
have said they would not officiate
at Miss Sagan's marriage. One
gave as his reason that her books
are "Immoral." the other assorted
that marriage for Miss Sagan was
"only a worldly formality."
Lou Clud's Store
Traps Two Thieves
For Panama Police
Two thieves who tried to loot
the sporting goods store of Lou
Glud in Panama City early yester yesterday
day yesterday morning, were in Panama
ji.il today awaiting trial.
Lou, a sports enthusiast, said
today he was awakened by Pana Panama
ma Panama Secret police who reported
two thieves were picked up in his
store, rney had broken a glass
transom to gain entrance into the
store at 3:30 a.m. yesterday, and
were trapped inside.
Glud said the thieves tried to
get out by the front door, but
it could not be opened from the
inside.
What this country noerk !t n
good five-dollor hortdy mor like
the ones that used to cost about o
dollar. cn.

Ku Klux Klansmen Hit Road

Late at night eight gunmen halt halted
ed halted three press correspondents and
a radio newscaster on their way
back to Maxton from Pembroke,
searched the men, and shot up
their car as they pulled away. They
were uninjured.
The town remained quiet. Groups
of young men congregated on the
street corners and armed Indians
patrolled the highways in search
of Klansmen.
The triumphant Indians cap cap-tuted
tuted cap-tuted a truckful of Klan para paraphernalia
phernalia paraphernalia including lewdoak.
er, rocord player, generator and
a six-feet wooden' cross the
Klansmen had planned to burn.
One Indian wore a headdress
with painted feathers and the le

TEENAGE LEADERS Newly-elected officers of the Fort Clayton Teenane Club are nlctured
with Col. waiter Killilae. command! officer of th rT.t ytl;0 i!Viu.?. X P?!?

izatlon's program for the coming year.' From left, a e KiHil7

SS S& T MZXy&r vice-president;

Yugoslavia Demands French 'Explain'
Seizure Of Arms-carrying Freighter

PARIS, Jan. 20 (UP)- Yugos Yugoslavia
lavia Yugoslavia demanded today that France
"explain" the seizure of 150 tons
of arms aboard the Yugolav
freighter Slovenija.
The Yugoslav embassy said am ambassador
bassador ambassador Dobrivoje-Uvalix was
under instructions to get an "ex "explanation"
planation" "explanation" from the French govern
ment. He was to be received at
the foreign ministry later today.
The 15,000-ton Slovenija was a
full 40 miles off the Algerian coast
when it was flagged down Satur
day afternoon by two rrencn na navy
vy navy vessels, the embassy said.
The spokesman sard the wea weapons
pons weapons being .shipped to Morocco,
"an independent and sovereign
state."
The French government-general
in Algeria said last night the
Slovenija was captured inside Al-
Algerian Rebels
Seen In New Drive
To Rebuild Strength
ALGIERS, Jan. 20 (UP)- Signs
of a new drive by Algerian rebels
to rebuild Uheir fighting strength
were pieced together today by ob ob-Thev
Thev ob-Thev said yester
day's French confiscation of ah
arms shipment on uran nuea
into the general pattern.
Pnrt anthnritips seized 150 tons
of munitions from the Yugoslav
freighter uovenija yesieruay ai u u-ran.
ran. u-ran. The ship had been forced to
dnelr there hv French naval units
which intercepted her as she was
steaming westward along roe Al Algerian
gerian Algerian coast.
As yet there has been no offi official
cial official confirmation of reports that
the shipment was destined for the
Nationalists.
It ma crenernllv assumed here
however that it was, even though
French authorities let me "SlOVe-
nija" steam out of Oran after 3,-
286 cases of armaments had been
removed from her hold.
Observers here saw the ship shipment
ment shipment as part of the rebels all-out
effort to get new weapons for their
ill-equipped guerrilla bands.
Olav V Takes Oath
As King Of Norway
In Oslo Ceremony
OSLO, Norway, Jan. 20 (UP)-
King Olav V tooK tne oaro as me
second King of modern Norway
in a brief ceremony here today.
The King, who succeeded his
father King Haakon vtt last r an,
took the oath in the building where
the Norweigna Parliament in 1884
formally renounced its allegiance
to the kings of Sweden.
Representatives of the Diploma Diplomatic
tic Diplomatic Corps and the church joined
members of Parliament for the
ceremony, at which the King
swears "to uphold the laws of the
realm and govern the Kingdom of
Norway."
Before the ceremony, the King
drove in state through the streets
of Oslo, which were lined with
troops in full dress uniforms.
gend 'Chimney Rock" (a tourist
attraction) printed on it.
The Indians used the Klan loud
speaker to announce that James
coie, seu-styied grand wizard of
the Klan in this section, was to be
burned in effigy at the Indian town
of Pembroke.
The battle was fought In this
southeastern North Carolina sec section
tion section where some 30,000 Indians,
members of the local Lumbee tribe,
dwell in Robeson County.
The Indian went on the war warpath
path warpath against the Klan because two
cross burnings earlier this week
were reported to have been warn warnings
ings warnings to Indians not to mingle with
whites here.

gerian territorial waters. It did
not elaborate.
The ship was taken to the Est Est-Algerian
Algerian Est-Algerian port of Oran where
French troops unloaded its cargo
2 Gunmen Captured
When Hostages Aid
Arresting Officers
DANVILLE. 111.. Jan. 20 fITPl
Two gunmen, who staged a $3,400
grocery store robbery and held
four men as hostages to make
meir escape through police lines,
Were captured yesterday.
Police identified the hanriita
Walter Gump, 36, and John Def Def-inbaugh,
inbaugh, Def-inbaugh, 47, both of Muncie, Ind.
uump was captured at Crsw'
fordsville. Ind.. hv nnlu-e Wihn ran-
ognized the getaway car after re receiving
ceiving receiving an alert from Illinois au authorities.
thorities. authorities. After a 12-block chase,
me getaway car halted, and police
ordered the men out of the car.
The driver stenneH nut anthnr.
ities said, but Gump pomted his
automatic pistol at police through
the auto's back window. About
"six to 10 shots" were fired over
the car by police and, during the
shooting, two hostages in the hack
seat knocked the gun out of
Gump's hand.
About $1,600 was found on
Gump, police said, He first refused
to sign papers which would return
him to Illinois, but later signed
the extradition papers.
Definbaugh was wounded by a
shotgun blast and seized as he
attempted td flee across a farm
from a nnfise a few milec nnrtli.
east of Danville.
Police Chief Robert Christy said
his men answered a call last night
from a checkout clerk at the store
who had noticed two suspicious
men talking in a parking lot with
Raymond Van Duyn, assistant
store manager, and clerk Tom
Wynn.
When police arrived at the store,
the gunmen had forced Van Duvn
and Wynn back into the closed
grocery and demanded money.
The bandits then opened fire on
policemen surrounding the store,
and fled to the rear of the grocery
as police answered with a fusil fusillade
lade fusillade of shots. In the gun battle,
some of the money was scattered
across the store floor.
Police telephoned the bandits.
wno answered the store phone.
When informed the store was sur surrounded,
rounded, surrounded, the bandits replied:
"If you do anything, these peo people
ple people are dead."
Usmg Van Duyn and Wynn as
smeios, the bandits walked
through the police cordon to a
nearby homei where they abducted
Frank Levin and Ed Bolser as
they played cards.
Christy said the bandits snlit ud.
with Gump taking three hostages
with him m an auto whrle Defin Definbaugh
baugh Definbaugh tried to make his escape en
foot. The fourth hostage Wynn
was dumped by he gunmen.

TOMORROW
SNEAK
PREVIEW
LUX

SVX "S"

Nanc7 Br secretary "and
of 150 tons of arms. It included
5 tons of munitions and 55 tons
of mtantry firearms.
French authorities charged the
' j "v" nominally
bound for a Casablanca, Morocco,
merchant. They in fact were des destined
tined destined for the 60,000-man Algerian.
Liberation Army", they said.
Premier Felix Gaillard failed a
special cabinet session for i:30 ps
!U; J dea!, the diplomatic
incident and with French Tunisian
tension.
v?lalce s charged that 'our
Jfrench soldiers captured by the
rebels were being held in Tuni Tunisia.
sia. Tunisia. Tunisian President Hobib
Bourguiba has denied the accu
sation and refused to see two spe spe-claI
claI spe-claI messengers of Gaillard.
The French newspapers took up
the cudgels today agams the Yu Yugoslavs
goslavs Yugoslavs and angrily asked for
strong retaliation, including cuts
et financial assistance.
Group Investigating
British 'Atrocities'
Interviews Cypriols
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jan. 20 (UP)
The Subcommssion on Human
Rights appointed by the Council
of Europe to study alleged British
atrocities on Cyprus ended its in investigations
vestigations investigations in Nicosia yesterday.
. !5aLthe Commission went into
the fieM to interview Greek Cv Cv-prwts.
prwts. Cv-prwts. The tour of the island will
include stops in .tne western coastal
city of Famagusta and in Phre Phre-naros
naros Phre-naros village which was put under
curfew, two years ago after Cypriot
terrorists killed a British soldier.

TODAY 1 R 1 75
LAST DAY! 'l
I 12:55, 2:12, 4:16, 6:20, 8:43

I

BROADWAY'S BIG
BOY-LOVES-
PAJAMA-GIRL
SENSATION
IS ON THE
SCREEN!!
iTKe
WARNERCOLOP. WARNER BROS.
DwisDay
John Raitt Carol Han'EddieRKJr

wmwai

I

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