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:
AA00010883:02470

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
LIMA $2loo

ScajramsYO.
AN INDEPENDENT lHE DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
MuU SMay wund trip
FLY NOW wtih
TIME PAYMENT
DOWN
balance In
20 morf.
CANADIAN
WHISKY
B R A N I F F ,n,;rI
33rd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUAEY 22, 1958
five cum

1 J : mmf; mm

WALTER WOODRUFF
Our Pinch-Hitting
Headline Writer
To Loaf On Job
The "Commissary Bread
Triek" and a far-inadvance look
at tha headlines of Tha Panama
American edition of Fob. 14, 19 19-5$,
5$, 19-5$, will ba linkad in tha baa of
fun to bo poppod that evomng by
tha Cristobal police.
It's all part of a big floor show
that will pace the annual rug-cutting
of the Atlantic Side's finest.
This year, the shindig is being
held on St. Valentine's day at the
"Sky Roof" atop the Masonic
Tempi' building in Cristobal.
Lucho Azcarraga will sound the
beat. And tickets are now on sale.
Magician Walter Woodruff will
90 out on a limb ahead of time
to predict The Panama Ameri American
can American headlines of Fob. 14 long
they're written.
A loaat of bread will be the "lock "locked
ed "locked box" that will keep the magi magician's
cian's magician's psedictiens inviolate until
the night of the performance. It 11
be in be window of the Cristobal
commy, looked up tight but on
V The10dough-mixinill a. ke
fVTm
ThfceJ well known Atlanticde
witnesses will watch Woodruff
write' the headlines one week a a-head
head a-head of publication date. They will
sign the paper, but will be una unaware
ware unaware of what Woodruff's- crystal
ball tells him.
Witnesses will be Capt. I.
Rainier, assistant Port Captain,,
Cristobal, Capt. S. S. Shipley,
Commander of the Cristobal Pe Pe-lice
lice Pe-lice District, and Dr. Paul H.
Dowel,, chief veterinarian at
Mindi Pairy. iL ti
After they sign, the prediction
will be placed in a small can,
and one of the witnesses will del deliver
iver deliver it to Cristobal bakery.
There a baker will place it in a
piece of dough and bake it sep separately
arately separately into a loaf of bread.
Witnassos will next hand-carry
the broad to the Cristobal com
my whore it will be locked in
the show window. The manag manager
er manager will have the only key.
On the sight of the ball, one or
more of the official witnesses will
pick up the bread and bring it to
the dance. . .
When the bread is opened, and
the can removed, magician Wood Woodruff
ruff Woodruff believes it will contain what whatever
ever whatever headlines are in that eve evening's
ning's evening's elition of The Panama Am American.
erican. American. Panama Red Cross
Says Fire Relief
Fund At $12,276
Th Panama Red Cross" report
ed today that so far donations to totaling
taling totaling $12,276,76 have been receiv
rl tn aid the victims of last
uwok'K Kan Mitfuel fire.
This sum does not include other
donations being collected by some

organisations and not yet turned
over to the Red Cross.
In the same communique, it
was revealed that furniture, food
and utensils being given to the
fire victims have been bought
from the U.S. Army by the Pana Panama
ma Panama Red Cross.
However, the ''communique said,
the U.S. Army is donating its ser services
vices services and preparing and serving
the food being fed to the fire vic victims
tims victims at the National stadium, and
is also working jointly the Red
Cross and the Ministry of Social
Welfare and Public Health in the
care of the victims.
The Red Cross announcement
also reported that living quarters
have already been obtained for 32
families among the fire victims.
The communique asked the vict
lms being housed temporarily at
the National Stadium to cooperate
with the authorities by showing
for breakfast between 7 and 8 a.m.
for lunch between noon and 1
p.m., and for supper, between 5
and 6 p.m.
Some 492 breakfasts were served
to the victims this morning at the
National Stadium, but the number
of meals served at lunch and sup sup-pertime
pertime sup-pertime is much larger, because
some of the victims leave for
work before breakfast is served
each morning.

30-Death Caracas
Riots Subsiding
CARACAS, Jan. 22 (UP) The widespread disorder
in Venezuela appe&red to be coming to an end today but
not until savage street fighting killed 30 persons in the
capital city of Caracas alone.
That radio and television stations had resumed today
their regular broadcasting. This meant the government
"network" in force during an emergency had ended.
A nightlong curfew ended at 5 a.m. and it was not
announced whether it would be continued. Automobile
and bus traffic was light in ths early hours but was pick-,
ing up rapidly.
It was believed international airlines would land in
Caracas as usual today.

A government communique is issued
sued issued in Caracas last night said
armed police patrols, secret po police
lice police and National Guardmen had
brought the riots under control.
Disorders also reported in the
cities of Valencia, Valera, Valle
de laPascua, Los Tigres, Los Te Te-ques,
ques, Te-ques, Fijo and Pueblo Nuevo. The
disturbances were described as
"minor".
Some F these am important
oil towns en which Venezuela
relies for em of the highest fe federal
deral federal incomes in the world.
A State Department spokesman
in Washington said the U. S. go government
vernment government was "in touch with our
embassy "in Caracas and that it
had "no reports of the 40,000 Ame Americans
ricans Americans there being injured or any
American property being damag damaged."
ed." damaged." Much of th new from Vene-
Gl Burglar Given
Suspended Senlen
In Camera Heist
A sandy-haired soldier from M.
crmw. vaaterdiv was itveir
. ,UF iumil.nt.arv .ant rnira 1
whicff was suspended for-a penon
of five year after he Was found
guilty In the Cistobal division of
tne u. b. uisinci uourx 01 aecona
degree burglary.
The 2L year-old defendant 'Buck
Stapleton, who faced Judge, Guth
rie F. Crowe for stealing a. came
ra worth $32 from a soldier tenant
on the second floor of the Cristo
bal YMCA, pleaded guilty to the
charge.
Although he has no arrest re
cord with Canal Zone police, the
private first class, who is attach
ed to the jungle wariare training
Center, has been court-martlalea
by Army twice, each time for
intoxication.
His commanding officer appear
ed in court to explain that Stap
leton is due for reassignment to
the States within the next 60 days,
Assistant District Attorney Mor
ton Thomson stated that the sol
dter left his base at Sherman on
Dec. 21 on a three-day pass. The
next morning, after spending
several hours in local cantinas,
Stapleton ended up at the YMCA.
On the second floor of the "Y" he
snoke to a buddy who was bunked
there, and later searched some of
the rooms for money to "buy more
drinks" according to the DA'i
The soldier later admitted steal-
ins a camera worth $32. It has
never been recovered.
The Judge suspendent Staple
tons' sentence for a period of five
year on the conditions that the
soldier repay the value of the pro
perty to the owner; that he does
not violate the laws of Panama of
the Canal Zone; and that once a
month, while he remains on the
Zone, he report to the probation
officer.
The
Judge's Bench
For following another car too
closely while driving an automo
bile, Bias Betancourt, 29, Pana
manian, was fined $15 yesterday
in Balboa Magistrate's Court. An
additional five-day jail sentence
was suspended and the defendant
put on probation for a year.
Driving bus without caution on
La Boca Road cost Alfred Alphon
so Bennett, 34, Panamanian, $10.
For driving a vehicle with defec defective
tive defective steering gear, Cecil Ivanhoe
Bell, 43,. Panamanian, paid a $5
fine.
Lack of a driver's license netted
$5 fines for Moisei Vicente, 20;
Carlyle Julius Hemmings, 27; and
Francisco Caceres, 24, all Pana
manians.
Laurel Edward Smith, 26, Pan
amanian, paid $5 for having failed
to register bis car. Imposition of
sentence was suspended on this
count for Rodrigo Antonio de Die
go.
Imposition of sentence Was also
suspended for Wilton Rose, 48,
Panamanian, who was driving on

the lefthand aide of the road.

zuela came from the government

national radio, $s
: i i
Zone Cop NcGlincey
Resigned Before
He Belled Neighbor
A Canal Zone policeman who
was convicted of battery earlier
this week and fined $100 had
resigned from the force before the
incident, it was learned today.
The cop, Alexander J. McGlin McGlin-cey
cey McGlin-cey is on leave now until his re resignation
signation resignation becomes effective Feb.
1.
He was fined $100 in Cristobal
Magistrate's Court after he was
found guilty of smashing a neigh
bor in the chest with his fist. The
assault occurred last Saturday in
the Cristobal Police Station.
It was the third incident in eight
months to bring McGlincey into
court as a defendant.
Yesterday when an appeal of an
earner conviction on a charge of
malicious mischief came up fori
trial in the Cristobal division of
the U. S. JHstrict Court, the cop's
lawyer, David
a withdra
lie in nainnowxity He became in
volved in a melee with residents
oyer a youth's disobedience to
nhhjfand he was subsequently
changed by a Rainbow City mo mother
ther mother with battery on her son. He
Was found not guilty of this
charge.
Sicily's Mh Etna
Blows A Crater;
Lava Boils Over
CATANNIA, Sicily, Jan. a -(UP)
Thundering Mount Etna
poured out lava with increased
force today after clearing its half half-blocked
blocked half-blocked north-eastern crater with
a spectacular explosion.
Reports from villages on the
slopes of Europe's tallest volcano
said the explosion yesterday
morning hurled incandescent
rocks 6,500 feet into the sky. The
giant explosion was clearly seen
as Syracuse, 50 miles to the south.

Homes, askcfl tor Mnn

wai i me appeal, mc at

line, vt i .ik r rim. i ai i

Teenage Burglars Who Rifled Jukes,
Toyland, Get Chance To Go Straight

Despite the fact that Assistant
District Attorney Morton Thomson
did not have much faith in the
possibility of the rehabilitation of
two youths, he recommended in the
U.S. District Court yesterday that
the pair charged on two counts of
burglary be given suspended sen sentences.
tences. sentences. Thomson pointed out in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal to District Court Judge Guth
rie F. Crowe that he would like to
give the teen-age defendants, Rob Rob-erf
erf Rob-erf Gabay and Hubert Burton "a
chance to straighten out," a
though he doubted whether the;
could do it.
Th Panamanian youths were
found guilty of breaking into the
VFW building in Cristobal
through the reef, en Oct. 30, and
making off with about $25 from
the juke box and pin ball ma machines
chines machines there.
On a second count of burglary,
they broke one of the windows of
the Panama Canal Co. Toyland
Building at Camp Bierd on Dec.
30, got into the building and stole
two scooters, BB guns and a bicy bicycle.
cle. bicycle. They later returned the bike, it
was brought out in court, because
Nuts
HOLLYWOOD, Jen. 22 (UP)
One film crew Is (n e race with
Mother Nature. The crew it
filming "The Naked and the
Dead" in Panama and has about
awe weeks to wind up work be before
fore before the falling coconut season
begins.
It's just about time for the co coconuts
conuts coconuts to ripen end drop fom
the tall palms.
The cast and crew have been
warned that the dropping nuts
can be extremely dangerous.

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GOLF PROS ARRIvfe Seven of the leading u.S. golf professionals who will participate' in
the $10,000 Panama Invitational Open which gets under way tomorrow are shown after ar arriving
riving arriving at Tocumen airport at 5 a.m. today. Tournament committee chairman Dick Dehlinger
was on hand to greet the visiting pros. (Left to right) Don January, Ed (Porky) Oliver,
Ernie Vossler, Art Wall, Dehlinger, Arnold Palmer, defending champion Doug Ford and Bob
Watson.

11

Ike Ask New Funds To Cut Malaria,
Control Flu, Other Sickness On CZ

WASHINGTON, Jan. (2 (UP) -President
Eisenhower asked the
Congress today for two additional
appropriations for the Panama Ca
nal Zone during the current fiscal
year.
They were $320,400 ft an all
amwmtjor eperating ex-
nses tne so increase from
15,000 t $30,?00 In the fiinita-
s In a seetien of tne 18
Dranriatiani Act far the
meree Department and other re related
lated related agencies.
The requests were contained in
a supplemental appropriations re
quest of $3,000,000,000 which the
President sent today to Speaker,
Sam Rayhurn of the House of Rep
resentatives.
The $320,400 request is tq pro
vide additional personnel ami es
sential supplies to intensify a ma
laria control program which was
made necessary by a recent in increase
crease increase in the carrier mosquito pop population
ulation population in the Canal Zone and a
rapid rise in the number of mala
ria cases.
The request also provided for
Increased expenses caused prin principally
cipally principally by a heavy Influenza out outbreak,
break, outbreak, a higher than usual ra4e
of sickness in the zone, and
greater costs of medical supplies.
The request also included fundi
for an increase in the rate of bonus
pay for firefighters, called for un
they were afraid it could easily be
traced. One scooter was recovered
from the person to whom it wptt
sold in Colon.
Gabay, who is 17, but look? t'4,
finished first grade only at a Sal
vation Army School, and hits been
brought before Zone police on
many pem larceny cnarges.
However, because of his age,
they were treated as juvenile eas eases,
es, eases, and he was never officially
charged. He has spent six months,
at a juvenile delinquent school in
Panama.
His buddy, Burton, who was nev
er in trouble in the Canal Zone,
had escaped from the Panama
Correctional School where he "as
sent last September. His mother
appeared in court and told mm
Judge she would take the hoy home
.wnxi iici auu u v w kcu jium
...:iu 1 1 ... ii,.nr. hi
straight."
Before passing sentence, Crowe
mentioned that the two defend defendants
ants defendants had been dealt with "very
kindly" by the District Attorney.
"I'm willing to take a chince on
you if he is," he added.
Then Crowe asked the youths:
"Do you really feel you're enti
tled to a break?"
"Yes, they mumbled.
"What will you do if vou get it?"
After much prodding from
Public Defender William J. Sher Sheridan,
idan, Sheridan, Jr., they told the court they
would "behave themselves" in
the future.
It was pointed out that neither
of the boys' families visited them
while they were in jail.
Crowe imposed an 18-month
sentence on each charge, or a to total
tal total of three years for each defend defendant,
ant, defendant, however he suspended the
sentences for a period of five
vears. and ordered the youth? to
report monthly to the Canal Zone

probation officer.

U

der an .amendment to the Federal
employes pay regulations which
became effective July 14, 1957.
n
The requested increase from
$15,000 to $30,000 was to permit
the employment of a hospital con
sultajl to cteiuct spai study of
hospfB requirements in the Canal
bna7f
Kol Any More' Sobs
Paraiso Hubby Who
Just Wanls Freedom
I don't want to live with that
woman any more," a Paraiso hus
band sobbed in court today while
his wife and four small children
sat watching the proceedings in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court.
The unhappy man was Sidney
fCrawford, 42, who was being
charged with battery on his wife
Uladis.
Crying openly, the Panamanian
defendant claimed that all he
wanted was a separation from the
Woman tracause she used up food
he bought too quickly, and be
cause he bad to wash Bis own
clothes.
"How can I wash his clothes
or even the baybls diapers, when
he doesn't buy me soap or give
me money for it? The slender
woman asked in retaliation.
She said that her husband nev
er gave her milk for the baby.
A solemn youth, apparently the
oldest in the Crawford clan, held
tightly onto a baby's milk bottle
during the tearful proceedmgs.
When Crawfod gained back
some of his control, Judge John
E. Deming remarked:
"Vftll Un vn a MA fa twin A
take care of. and it's a real pro
He said he would take the case
under advisement ft three days,

Deportee Rapist, Mom-Beater Cant Tly
In CZ After Trip To Grand pops Funeral

"If you're riding, walking or
flying in the Canal Zojrt again it
makes no difference. will send
you to the penitentiary for three
years," Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
yesterday warned an unemployed
Colonite who has come back to
the Canal Zone on four different
occasions aiter being deported.
This time, Clarence Best, the 28-.
year-old surly detendant told a
conflicting tale.
He claimed he wes a passeng passenger
er passenger in a taxicab which was trav traveling
eling traveling in the Zone because he
was going to wash the cab for
the owner.
However, Assistant District At Attorney
torney Attorney Morton Thomson present presented
ed presented the testimony of the eabbie
who stated that Best had asked
him to drive to Cbiva Chiva be because
cause because his grandfather had died
several davs eariiaoV -
It was established that the de
fendant had asked a Zona ponce

For PC Home

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
LEGISLATIVE ACTION is pend
ing on seven, bills now before the
National Assembly, which has on only
ly only seven working days left before
winding up the 1957-58 session, the
tabloid daily La Mori revealed to today.
day. today. The bills were liekl aM-dHP
ftN an Urban and Housln
tnsttute contracts with Kaiser
the electoral code, amendments
to the Education Law and to So Social
cial Social Security regulations, and the
special powers requested by the
executive power.
Of these, the only one up for fi final
nal final debate is the one creating the
Housing Institute,
A columnist speculated yester
day that both the opposition Lib Liberal
eral Liberal Party and the National Pa
triotic Coalition (CPN) want a
high minimum quota for the for
mation of political parties.
According to the columnist the
Liberals are afraid that Victor F.
Goytia, their standard-bearer in
the last elections might register
another party if the quota is low,
and President Ernesto de la Guar
dia Jr. fears that Alejandro (To
to) Remon may also move in the
same direction if the minimum
fixed at a figure easily obtained
La Hera also editorialized to today
day today on the difficulties encoun encountered
tered encountered by the relatives of poor
people who die in the Santo To Tomes
mes Tomes Hospital.
According to the daily, the resi residents
dents residents of the Boca de la Caja shan
ty town had to pass the hat in or
der to collect enough money to pay
1 for a death certificate before the
hospital morgue would turn over
the body of one of their neighbors
to the dead man's relatives for
burial.
man to escort him into the Cristo
bal station in order that he might
ask permission to go to Chiva
Chive. However, 4bjs permission
was refused.
The cab driver reported that
Best said he had been given
police permission to enter the
Zone for the purpose er attend attending
ing attending the funeral.
Besides the four convictions of
returning to the Canal Zone after
deportation, Best has also been
found guilty of rape, and posses possessing
sing possessing marijuana. The tall defend defendant
ant defendant has a record in Panama which
includes trafac in heroin, and bat battery
tery battery on his mother.
Before sentence wss passed,
Thomson pointed out to the court
that the defendant had volunteer volunteered
ed volunteered to appear as a witness for
the government in another case,
and for that reason he felt some
consideration should be given to
him.

Gov. Potter OKs

Improvements In
Local Rate Towns

Gov. William E. Potter gate his approval to $30,000
worth of liveability improvements at a meeting with Lot
in American Civic Council officers yesterday.
During the January executive session with the offi officers
cers officers in the Administration Building, the Governor also ap approved
proved approved the construction of a 1500-foot fence along1 the
Canal Bank at Paraiso.
A number of other matters also were discussed, in including
cluding including the Company-Government's policy involving repa repatriation
triation repatriation of non-Panamanian, non-U. S. citizens residents,
and the conversion of heavy pier equipment at Cristobal
to 60-cycle so Camp Bierd may be converted.
Approval of the housing improvements was the re result
sult result of months of planning and surveying by both the Company-Government
and the councils.

The councils agreed among
themselves on the following, which
the Governor approved:
Installation of four double laund laundry
ry laundry trays at seven houses in Santa
Cruz, basement paving at Parai Parai-scs
scs Parai-scs and installation of water heat heaters
ers heaters at Paraiso.
No rental increase
Is Involved
in th
(filch com com-jf
jf com-jf the trays
plate
in eli
Santa' Gnu.
The.
reject
completes mis wi
and will involve a
Paraiso
increase
of 10 cents per
Likewise, the. water 'heater in installation
stallation installation will complete the instal installation
lation installation of this equipment in all per permanent
manent permanent quarters w Paraiso. It
will result in a rental increase of
45 cents per week for the 34 a a-partments
partments a-partments involved.
AH the work will be financ financed
ed financed under a $40,000 special hous housing
ing housing improvements allocation.
No action was taken by the Gov Governor
ernor Governor nor the Councils on the pro proposed
posed proposed insta'lation of jalousies in
Rainbow City, for which $11,120
was available.
This would have involved rental
increases ranging between 25 cents
and $2 per week, depending on
tne amount of jalousie work in involved.
volved. involved. Further .study will be given by
the Councils and the Administra Administration
tion Administration as to how this money should
be expended.
The Paraiso Council had re requested
quested requested the 1500-foot long, few few-foot
foot few-foot high fence along the Canal
bank. It will protect an area
where drownings have occured in
past years.
In the discussion of the repa repatriation
triation repatriation policy the Council officers
stated that a yello "Extranjero"
cedula issued by Panama is a per permit
mit permit of residence and not an indi indicator
cator indicator of Panamanian citizenship
and asked that such card hold holders
ers holders be considered eligible for re repatriation.
patriation. repatriation. The Governor said he
would look into the policy as It
affected holders of these cedulas.
The Camp Bierd residents com complained
plained complained that their 25-cycle equip equipment
ment equipment was surveyed at the first of
last year and the cut off period
for adding items to the list of e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment to be converted at Company-Government
expense was
several months ago.
The Governor explained that
running a 60 cycle line to Camp
Judge Crowe told Best that
last year he had fixed his sent sentence
ence sentence at two years in the pen
(which was suspended,) with the
idea of dissuading him from re returning.
turning. returning. "But here you come riding back
again," said the judge. However,
he remarked that this was a ve very
ry very minor violation, adding "this is
probably the least type of viola
tion you could commit.
Since the DA had told the court
that Best was cooperating with the
government, Crowe said he was
lncudined to be lenient with the
defendant.
He fixed Best's sentence at an
other year in the penitentiary, but
did not revoke ms lormer proDa
tion.
"This means you hivi five
years hanging oyer you should
you violate tne terms or your pro
nation now, tne judge warned.
"This is the last ti:
merciful."
e I will be

e launory trays -v

Da semen t naxme

rental

week.

Bierd depends on when the Gij.
tobal pier equipment can be con converted.
verted. converted. "9B
He said he anticipated that the
cargo and pier equipment would
be converted within the next two
months.
Meanwhile, las said,
will be made to loan Ca
householders suitable subs
lueu- esseuust 'Mieycle t
such as refrigerator; fa
Because of th demands for t.
ftphones-at PiraiTo ind Santa
Cruz, and the limited line! a num-
"""P" cnvenea to w
c uuvernor stated.
He noted that in p.!..
are 21$ direct line, end JltM
filled reouastc for k. ...iTnl
Cr has 2$f singto ThS
and 50 unfilled requests.
w ,areed that the policy
for installing private line sli
Z -m 8ervice P"1 the ta.
spallation a new eentraHel
Phone cable will be reviewed.
,J"TJ,itil""' the Governor
commended the Councils for their
ti Manama.
4,so. said the Company-Gov.
J nt 3s buy Wo.ooo worth
mf 0Uundf. mal?tennce equip equip-ment
ment equip-ment which would mechanise &
grounds maintenance operation
"1I1e.b" problem in Pedro WgueL
f f edro Miguel Council
praised the cooperation it d
GinYusX.from oficert
ttlhe ?,0Zeinr dvised that ae ae-I100,
I100, ae-I100, be taken to place more
garbage pails in the Santa Crus
cantonment area after that couu couu-ft
ft couu-ft tatd, there were three paSi
for each Xt family unit.
In answer to a request far
aio, the Governor said that no
foods were in sight for a
facility. However, he
a Pool were built in the future
h? WUW
He said the Postal' Division it
king into the feasibilityTta'
pSViiTatedletter0,,t
The Governor and the Paraiso
Council both agreed to looSfato
SSng'WDE fleedl of ttat
Seven New People
Join CZ Rolls
Seven new employes joined the
Canal organization during the first
two weeks in January, according
to figures released by the Per
sonnel Bureau.
Two employes, hired in the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, are James F. Ma.
gary of St. Clair, Michigan, who
has been employed as the new
Clinical Psychologist in the
Schools Division; and Dr. Myron
J. Szczukowski of Alpeni. Michi
gan, physician on the staff of Got
gas Hospital.
Other new employes are
Mrs.
Frances P. Cash, clerk-step
pher in the General Service
tion: Mrs. Dorothy D. GU
clerk stenographer, and
Hazel M. High, clerk-typist;
the office of the Comptroller Comptroller-Mrs.
Mrs. Comptroller-Mrs. Margaret M. Martin, dm dm-stenographer
stenographer dm-stenographer in the Railroad "WW
sion; and James F. Sawyer, re repairman
pairman repairman in the Industrial Division.
Szczukowski, Mrs. Martin, and
'Sawyer all had pmtew"fJH
anca with tne Lanai organizawm

gets:

Ogra-

s See-

ham.

Mrs.

in



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, IMS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

INC.

MftMODIO AMIAU. BIN

P O Box S4 Panama. of r.

2-0740 B LMM
PANAMKMICAN. PANAMA

Omc it 7 Csntiial AvtNui jrwin ilm m Um Stit

rotDM IMPIIMtlllATIVM., JOSHUA B FOWIW, INC
S4B Maohkom Avm. Nrw Venn. C7 N V.
i inn un
Mil. t aOHMKia 70 i 90
ran MoifTMs m rrrfi BO 'J
mi rtAP m advamb 'B BO 14 oo

THE MAI L BOX
THIS IS TOUK bqkum THI BtAtKS OWN COLUMN
Tha Mill Bo m an open rorum ot tuden of Th. nam.
Utttn art racai-s. graratull, and ar. handled it) a whellv eaMatial

It' mm contribute a lettei dent be Impatient it it doew't appear the

next ewe. Urtsn an publiihed ia the ofdei received.
Pleas to to keep the lettert limited to ana page "'"
Identrrr at totter wriHn ii held in strictest sontidence
Tan newspaper eisumes no responsibility tat et.tementi at earntoa.
xprcsied ia letter from ruder.
"GOD BLESS AMERICA"
$ '.its
Blr:
I un ft Panamanian who will always say ''God Bless i A A-merlca".
merlca". A-merlca". Look at the good deeds the Americans have been per performing
forming performing for those poor fire victims from the San Miguel dis-
teiCUncle Sam is always willing to help those in desperate sit situations
uations situations I wonder what the burned-out families would have
done if "it were not for the way in which American .soldiers and
civilians from the Canal Zone provided shelter, food, doming
ndWe1ln Panama all tried our best, but il would not have been
enough without the Americans' help So let's take off our hate
nd once again say "God Bless America.for the willingness
with which Americans help us in every respect, but especially
in emergencies.
Panama is & nice place to live in, but we must always re remember
member remember that a country Is always known by its people, and what
other people think of our country depends on us.
Satisfied.

Blr:
I cannot do otherwise than to express my personal thanks
to the Canal Zone Government, and to the American residents
of the Canal Zone, for the part they took last Thursday in
bringing the San Miguel fire under control.
Then came the quick action of the US Army and the A A-merican
merican A-merican Red Cross in providing tents, cots, kitchens, food and
cooks for the destitute and the homeless. God bless the Ameri Americans
cans Americans for their quick action and their sympathy.
Sympathizer.

Labor News
And
Comment

LOAN SHARKS
Sir:
Panama Canal loan sharks are hell bent on bleeding vic victims
tims victims who happen to fall into their trap. They use the lowest
toemW, atete Possible to wreck their victims' lives
At this moment there is a poor fellow in Panama City who
happens to have a wife and four children. He pays $3o a month
rent: Five months ago he gdt into trouble and went to a loan
shark for $25. To date he has paid interest amounting to $50.
The unfortunate man is paying through the nose.
Now the high and mighty loan shark is threatening that
he will complain to Balboa Heights in order o, ;plject more
money. It Balboa Heights encouraging this thing?
It's a great racket on the zone. We are tired of being op oppressed
pressed oppressed by the loan sharks. An honest debts should be repaid,
but this excessive interest beat the hell out of an honest man.
I am compiling a list of names of loan sharks operating In
the Canal Zone, and am prepared to make it public through
the Mail Box.

tsrown.

NO EGGHEADS

Sir:

1.)

. .mhMjl i- trvins to net "Shaw Timer's" (Mall Box, Jan.
KtiffKS ZS&to Canal wa not, aGringo's

. ----- T V All nra Pfl.nB.m9.-

iriea in the first piace, oui a pibkuuimio.
Sins want is Justice, and what rightfully belongs to us. As
"Shaw Timer" correctly writes, "the whole world knows that
UrYele Sam's bankroll is big and his heart is bigger Unfor Unfortunately,
tunately, Unfortunately, it Is people like "Shaw Timer" who make Uncle and
all his nephews so unpopular In so many parts of the world
urViarp t.hpv ahnnlri hp admired.

"Gringos replaced by natives at starvation wages" if- Panama
tank over the Canal, writes "Shaw Timer." Wages, for instance,

Mr r.hpv'r erp.t.t.ins at the Suez Canal since the Britlsn left?

"Maids in the Zone rehired at $5 a month," he adds. Hasn't
hp rnd in the Mail Box that it was an American housewife

who tried to starve her maid? Panamanian housewives have al always
ways always been used to having maids, and do not have to go to the
.on for thp. pxnrlence.

"8haw Timer" takes a crack at locally-produced bread and

foodstuffs. I suggest he ask his commissary manager how many

"inferior" native foodstuffs he is buying each time he goes
honnlnr there.

ir T.n.m tnnH shoulder to shoulder with the USA

through two worlds wars." unfortunately we had neither the
money nor the power to make the USA respect us. If only we
had been the TOJJ-j Canal Zone blood we took for one of
..... t..u.ii hut i thniioht. it. was freelv Btven. not for Shaw

m i hnnir in mil fanp afterwards.

"Wvprvonn knows... who the Remon assassination culprits

are If "Shaw Timer" is Included among "everyone," would he
mind mustering enough nerve to stand up and say so? We the

people would sincerely appreciate
"The rich and i the poor have one thing in common in Pan Panama.,.
ama.,. Panama.,. they're all beggars." You see, there's no Communist Par
ty In our country, so the US doesn't have to make gifts of mil

I don't think there are many more like "Shaw Timer" back
in the US, and thank God for that. Why doesn't he realize that
people and countries are Judged by the way they act. Whenever
we Panamanians go to the US we go with an open mind, eager
to leam the good things we can find there, and to mature with
the trip. It is a wonderful country, beloved second only to my
own. Many of us have lived and studied there. It is not for
"Shaw Timer" to spoil our grateful memories.
A Beggar.

MAIDS IN PANAMA

Sir:

I have been reading quite a bit of hogwash about the poor
maids who work for the heartless, money-loaded gringos. How However,
ever, However, no one has written a single word about the happv (?)
maids who work for the generous, poor Panamanians who reside
In the Bella Vista and El Cangrejo area.
Let me tell you a little story about the maids who work for
the great, generous Panamanians' I know, for I lived in Bella
Vista for a year without a maid. My rent was sch that I could
not afford one.
We shared a house with a Panamanian magistrate whose
wife also worked, ac did his daughters. We had the upstairs of
the house and they lived downstairs. They had a maid and paid
her $11 per month She ate rice and other lesser foods while
the family ate, meats and larger meals. She slept in a little
wooden shack attached to the back of the house and slept on

cbiivm Army cot wim newspapers ior a mtatress.
On one occasion she broke a large knife used for cuttine

ham, for this she had five dollars deducted from her pay for

HM montn. sue did all the wash by hand with cold water be because
cause because the people who worked for did not have a hot water heat heat-er
er heat-er in the house.
Last but not least, when my wife wanted to give her some
of her old dresses her employers objected, for they did not
want her spoiled.

This was quite common In our neighborhood. While we lived

In Panama my wife who speaks Spanish, neara as wen as saw

how the Panama natives treat their own.
all T ean sav is that maids who are fortunate enough to

work with Americans should thank God for the opportunity

and should stop biting the hand that feeds them. How many
el them wouM jyant to work for their own people under condi condition
tion condition which ire oreralent ta their own country?

M the don't believe me let them Just take a walk In that

arai and talk to some of these rich maids, nr better vet. auit

their preaent Job with the mean cheap Americans and start

By VICTOR RIESEL

The aging tycoon in private
room 326 takes no phone calls. A

gentle lady in the glistening quiet t

of Miami Beach s St. Frances
Hospital, just a few streets from
the tycoon's handsomely appointed

home, will not tell the visitor what

ails the man inside. For that you

must see two of his physicians. But
not even a phone call? The gra gracious
cious gracious lady says no. The patient,

Mr. William E. Maloney, emir of

the International Union of Operat

ing Engineers, "doesn't speak loud

enough.

For that one need not have in inquired
quired inquired at the Hospital. Senate racket-busting
committee investigators
have learned that Brother Maloney
will not speak at all. Not even un under
der under subnena.
Maloney, like many another
potentate, appears to ba resting
comfortably on his legalisms as
well as his pillows. Ho has the
legal right to bo mute. But there
ara those in government and la
bor circles who question his ethi ethical
cal ethical right to remain silent and
still rule the nation's 270,000 Op Operating
erating Operating Engineers, without whom
this nation could not function in
tha construction field.
This labor domaia has long been
hidden behind solid sheets of si silence
lence silence despite scores of court ac actions
tions actions which the membership has
brought in the past 20 years.
These atctions have sought, for ex example,
ample, example, in one southern local, to
learn what happened to a coo' mil million
lion million dollars in dues. Another local
in Northern California was looted
of $100,000 through real estate

manipulations by some of its officers.

Local officials everywhere from

California to the East coast, from
Chicago to the Southland appear
to have developed either an aller allergy
gy allergy to keeping records or disclosing
information to the membership.

Literally scores of millions of dol dollars
lars dollars have thus been handled over

the years. Memphis, Tenn., where

rebel groups have made such

charges and substantiated them,

will scon be visited by McClellan

Committee investigators.

It sounds fantastic, but no one

except Brother Maloney and a few

accountants seem to nave Known

anything about the union's financ

es up to a few months ago. Ma

loney would not even reveal the

union's assets to his vice presi
dents.

Only three, perhaps four, men in

the union hierarchy even now

know exactly what Maloney draws

in aalarv and expenses. He sets bis

own pay. ne aiso nai wnimsitai
control of vice presidential salar

ies, These he can lop off whenever

he wishes.

all in the union except the

chosen tew, Maloney is tne unseen

Big Brother, ruling from deep in

side the union's marble hall, with

penthouse attached, in Washington
or from Florida where he has a

home, or from Las Vegas where he

has been a frequent visitor.

Unlike Joe Fay, the power which

preceded him, Maloney has sel

dom shown at national AFL con

ventions and has been seen by his

out-country subalterns only at the

quadrennial national convention"
of the Operating Engineers. These

are closed to the press and to the

opposition. During the last gather gathering
ing gathering of this clan at the 1956 Chicago

convention, reform forces attempt

ing to attend their own union con

clave, were threatened and told to

get out o ftown. They stayed.But

Elections In this national un union
ion union have tha mirage qualities of
ever-receding swimming holes in
the Sahara. In Chicago and west western
ern western locals, the membership has
not been able to vote for dele delegates
gates delegates or local officers, or to ad administer
minister administer its own properties and
affairs for 12 years or mere.

Ill the old Local 12, which covers

southern California and Nevada

some 14,000 members were ..thus
held hostage; If they wanted to
work, they were expected to be

mute. Reform elements once got

up a petition to get the local out

from under Bill Maloney s men

The members began to sign the
petition. Maloney's regional chiefs

got hold ot it and burned it. Fres
sure was then put on employers,
Many of those quixotic ones seek

ing democracy were fired in retal

iation.

In another local which covers

parts of three western states, rebel

members would tind themselves
surrounded by "invading troops."
These invaders would be brought in
by local business agents by the
carload to out-vote and out-shout
less-muscled reformers.

The McClellan Committee has
asked Brother Maloney to explain
how such a loud racket could be
heard in the house of labor. Just
at this critical moment, word
comes that the chief can't talk a a-bove
bove a-bove a whisper. Maybe be could
write a letter.

SB
bTbTbBjTbTbTbjbTbb btbY-

THE PRIDE OF FRANCE The newest French aircraft carrier, Clemenceau, is pictured as
it leaves drydock at Brest. Largest French naval vessel yet constructed, the carrier weighs
22.000 tons, will carry 60 planes, and is specially built to withstand nuclear explosions.

mhyWashington

Merry-Go-Round

By BMW MAIIOM

WalterWinchelllnNewYork

MAN READING THE PAPERS
The destruction of human dig dignity
nity dignity is always sad. In Sarah Chur Churchill's
chill's Churchill's case the self-destruction is
tragic. ..A woman was transform transformed
ed transformed into something wild and ugly,
screeching and spouting insults...
Almost equally shocking was the

reaction o. British newspapers.
They editorially reprimanded Am American
erican American police for enforcing the law

significantly. Mr Winston has

offered no comment on the me

lancholy incident. One can under understand
stand understand his agony and sense of

shame. Tragically, the British Lion

has spawned a Black Sheep.

This is going to be a constructive
session." Wehopewehopewehope ...
Military economy always costs
more than it saves. Without na national
tional national security rubles will even eventually
tually eventually be worth more than dollars
A Boston paper's crack: "There's
this about tv the more unsuit unsuitable
able unsuitable the program the quieter it
keeps the children." v

Movie pet Lii Taylor's remark-

ame remark: "There must be

some moments, when you can get
away from It all, let your hair
down, walk about your home in

your underwear if you feel like it

wnnout naving an audiene."
(Whaddaya dooo for an encore?)
... The Boston papers rejected ads

for Sir Laurence Olivier's new

show, "The Entertainer." Because
they included a drawing of a com complete
plete complete nood... Caption mufit by the
news-photo editors covering Jayne
and Mickey Hargitay's wedding:
Sweethartgitays! ... French think
it is the Americans who are pre preoccupied
occupied preoccupied with sex." (Wot dat?)...
Communist; newspaper D a i 1 V

Worker's last headline: "We'll be
back!" ... From what sewerP

The Denver Post's niftv; Anv.

body who says be understands

nieautalaiun these day

iwu -mens nPIHBBl raUH news

Dictator Trujillo launched his oa
reer as a forcer, cattle rust ir in

former and procurer. His rjersonai

income is estimated at $40 million-

a-year. wnien helps explain why
he can buy press agents and lawy lawyers
ers lawyers here ... Peace? Since Aoril.

1950 45 U.S. airmen have dind in

"incidents" with Soviet planes ...
Educational note: The Smitnik'

full name is Sputnik-zemli, which

means "traveling companion of
earth" ... Gen. MacArthur nut it

this way: "There is no security

on earth. There is only opportunity."

Why the economic lag is tem

porary: During the next 7 years,
the government will spend over
$47 billion just for highway build building
ing building ... Sen. Johnson's encouraging
Words: "An informed America is
an aroused America. We are a

can do people. And so far as I'm

Pedro Martin's Satevepost inter interview
view interview with "Ed Murrow includes
this: "Ed is on record as far back
as the 1948 election as saying he
had no faith hi po lsters, statisti statisticians,
cians, statisticians, and, by the same token,
rating services." Welcome to the
club. Mr. Murrow ... The folding
of the Communist Daily Worker
doesn't mean a heluva lot. The
Bed pen isn't as dangerous as
their knife in our backs ...The N.
Y. Times editorialist (this week)
boldly expressed opposition to iso isolationists.
lationists. isolationists. Are there any sane peo people
ple people .who are isolationists? .
Communists are like this: At a
recent meeting of the Internation International
al International Red Cross (in New Delhi) the
Soviet representatives spent their
time circulating pro Red and anti anti-United
United anti-United States propaganda.
The armed forces were "uni "unified"
fied" "unified" 10 years ago ... John Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's editorial pome: "Is NA NATO
TO NATO out of datop"... Family spats
in public are shocking. For ex example,
ample, example, Frank Lloyd Wright's son
attacking nil father via Esquire.

Novelist Nelsen Algren's kwotable

t: "They tell me that

lk haslaeea us

ril: that unless wei

e missiles race we we lost; tnat

the nation whose flag is first plant
ed on the moon will inherit thei
earth. Yet I feel the race is not

for the skies, but for the hearts of

men." In brie.", the most powerful
force in the world is simple de decency
cency decency ... To Our Readers: Have
you sent us (Via postcard or let letter)
ter) letter) your favorite tv programs?
Please be sure to mention wheth whether
er whether you purchase the sponsor's prr
ducts. Send your votes to Walter
Winchelt, N.Y. Mirror, 235 E.
45th St., N.Y.C. 17.

Here is the Communist blue

print for the conquest of Africa:
(1) Infiltration of Africa, from

Tunis to Cape Town, from Dakar

to Madagascar. (2) enlistment oi

all existing Communist and Com

munist-front organizations behind

nationalist movements in each

country and territory. (3) Full sup-

violence and religious fanaticism
... This is a good time to recall
Judge Learned Hand's e'oquence:
"The spirit of liberty is the spirit
which is not too sure that it is
right, the spirit which seeks to
understand the minds of other men
and women; the spirit which
weighs their interests alongside
its own without bias; the spirit of
Him who, nearly 2000 years ago,
taught mankind the lesson it has
never learned, but has never quite
forgotten that there may be a
Kingdom where the least shall be
heard and considered side by
side with the greatest."

cooimen

s isJ tit Sputr.

iSJbravest ne

Ttfl

VXftl

concerned, I'm a can-do man. port to all forms of revolutionary

v w run.

4NT'

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CER VECERIA NACIONAL, S. A.
(National Brewery Inc.)
We wish to remind you that the regular
General Assembly of Stockholders will be
held in our New Plant in Pasadena, Trans Trans-isthmian
isthmian Trans-isthmian Highway, on Monday, January 27,
1958, at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our
Company this meeting can not be held un unless
less unless one-half plus one of the total number
of stockholders are present or represented
by proxy, and at least one-half of the capital
stock is represented.
Stockholders -who are unable to attend
this meeting SHOULD MAIL THEIR PROX PROXIES
IES PROXIES in due time to Apartado 536, Panama
City.
THE SECRETARY.

Full a Bulganin continues scrub scrubbing
bing scrubbing "peace" letters. Unfortunate Unfortunately,
ly, Unfortunately, the Reds have never given
peace their stamp of approval ...
Gen. Gavin's shocking testimony:
"As a soldier, I know we can't
match the Russian Army equip equipment"
ment" equipment" ... Look mag's, essays on
world peace are provocative ...
The London Daily Express' tip:
"Always behave like a duck keep

calm and unruifled on the surface

hut paddle like the devil under

neath" ... The Rockefeller and
Gaither Reports are practically
fact alikes. Nevertheless, the

GR remains hush-hush. You fig

ure it out ... Mere recognition that

nations desire peace is not e
nough. Peace does not only signi

fy the absence of hostilities it
means the existence of mutual

friendship and respect. JB

WASHINGTON Good old Char
lie Wilson, the ex-Secretary o Ue Ue-iense,
iense, Ue-iense, is complaining that .hey re
"trying to make a goat out of
me" regarding the American mis
site snalu. L ne protests too much
however, here is an inciueni some
ox bis onetime GOP friends nay
reveai.
On Nov. 29, 1954, Werniier Von

Biaun, the ex-Nazi m iie expert,
mane a speech before be Wom Women's
en's Women's National Press Viub in which
he urged the United States to dev develop
elop develop a satellite. The possessor, of
the satellite, he said, could pry out
the secrets oi the world. R would
be a tremendous propaganda wea weapon.
pon. weapon. "The nation which gets this first
will rule the world," Von Braun
said. He also predicted, that man
wou.d be able to put a station m
outer space, coula then transfer

to anotner vessel tor regu ar ex excursions
cursions excursions to the moon.
Next day. Wilson held a press
conierence, was asked about Von
Braun's statement.
"Von Braun said the project
couid be attained in a few years
it the government spent enough
money on it," said Sarah McClen-

don oi the El Paso Times, the
Sherman Democrat, and other
Texas caoers. "Are you eoing to

recommend that the money be

soentt"

"No," replied Wilson. "1 would
rather keep my leet on the ground,
figuratively speaking as well as
physically speakiiig. I don't know

that anyone knows how you would
rule the wor.d with a space ship.
It's a litt e dreamy, I think. I'm
almost tempted to tell a story."
With a little prompting, Wilson
did tell a story-about the man who
stopped in iront of an insane asy asylum
lum asylum to change a tire.
While an inmate watched him
over the fence, the motorist acci accidentally
dentally accidentally stepped on his hub cap

which contained the nuts' to re,
1-y mi a j M

piave uie ure. mey weni aown a
culvert. Noting the motorist's con consternation,
sternation, consternation, the inmate of the in insane
sane insane asylum suggested that he re remove
move remove one nut irom each wheel
and thereby get enough nuts to
replace the tire.
"What is a man with your brains
doing in there!" exc aimed the
grateful motorist.
"I may be crazy," replied the
inmate, "but I'm not stupid."
That was Charlie Wilson's reply
to Von Braun regarding space
ships. i
Note 1 Remarked Longview,
Tex., publisher Carl Estes when
he heard Jim Hagerty assert that
the United States was not in a
race with the Russians to achieve
the space ship: "Then why aren't
we in such a race? If President
Roosevelt had been in the White

nouse we would nave Dee in

e would hv,e,wun

The RockelW-:YJort's

mon-sense: "Genuine, enforcea

inspected reduction of arms is an

objective on which all Americans
are agreed, but the illusion oftrfj-,
urity Drought about by a spurious
agreement to disarm would be a
poor substitute for vigilance bas based
ed based on strength"... Russia is com committed
mitted committed by law and by treaty to
world peace and the United Na Nations.
tions. Nations. Nevertheless, it hasn't pre prevented
vented prevented the Communists from pro provoking
voking provoking wars. Remember Warsaw
in 1945, Korea in 1950 and Buda Budapest
pest Budapest in 1956 ... Harry S. Ashmore,
"The Arkansas Gazette" editor
who battled Faubusism, has writ written
ten written a book titled "An Epitaph for
Dixie." He reminds bigots: "His "History
tory "History does not run backward and
it buries its own dead."

Although Ivan Kremlin mouths
peace, he has contempt for law
and order. Enduring peace is im impossible
possible impossible without a world of law
and order ... Our inter-service di disputes
sputes disputes are as perilous as they are
tragic. In common with all forms
of civil strife the winners are
losers ... The significance of tee
Sputniks: The basic premise op
which much of the Western Pow Powers'
ers' Powers' military and diplomatic stra strategy,
tegy, strategy, rested U.S. military supe superiority
riority superiority suddenly became a ques question
tion question mark ... When Dr. Edward
Teller was asked what Americans
would find when they reached the
moon, he grimly replied: "The on only
ly only thing I'm reasonably sure they
would tind is Russians" ... Add
Show Oafs: Donald I. Rogers in
the N.Y.H. Trib: "... the number
of co-op apartments to go up In
megalopoles ..." .. He means big
cities.

aaaanraau ra

NEW DRIVER SERVICE
PARIS (UP)- French lawrstu lawrstu-dents
dents lawrstu-dents have come up with what ap appears
pears appears to be a sure-fire solution to
the parking problem. They've set
up a business they call it "car
without driver" to lend assist assistance
ance assistance to the harried businessman
unabe to spend an hour hunting
tor p.yking space. All the busi

nessman has to do is call them,
Ann a cfi4.,.i :n

will arrive

y when the

a student driver

to take the car awa

"tci wianes. mere s only one
condition attached to the service
the students will refuse to shift a
car around all day in a zone
where parking is limited to one
hour. That, the legal-minded stu students
dents students say, would be dodging the
law.

dry

0

EVBUOl

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

to tWlson

the Presi-

lrness

should be recalled

he was overruled by

dent when he warned that a bud budget
get budget cut would jeopardize national
defense. Again in 1955 Wilson com complained
plained complained that the Defense Depart Department
ment Department was being slashed danger dangerously.
ously. dangerously. Again in 1957, he register registered
ed registered the same protest. Each lime
he was overruled.
JOHN ROOSEVELT
John Roosevelt, handsome,
youngest son of the lata President,
can boast a number of firsts.
He is the first member of the
family to turn Republican. He's

also the first to stay married to

the same spouse. John has been

making noises, sotto vocs, about
runnihg for mayor or governor of

New York.
On the side, he has alio been
dabbling in some publicity which
may get him into trouble with the
Securities and Exchange Commis Commission
sion Commission which his father founded" to
protect American investors from
Wall Street wolves.

John has been writing some

glowing accounts of Cuban invest investment
ment investment opportunities, which are be being
ing being mailed to a sucker list by a
Canadian-Cuban stock-se'ling syndicate.

Roosevelt's statements regarding
the rosy future ot Cuba may well
be accurate. However, they are
being mailed out in tancy brochur brochures
es brochures by International Analyst Corp.,
whicn is linked with Angl-Amen
can Investment Corp., both oper operating
ating operating out Oi Cuba.
The Securities and Exchange
Commission is investigating the
syndicate's operations which are
illegal in this country, and have
linked it with a banned broker broker-dealer
dealer broker-dealer in Canada.
Several letters have gone out
over the signature of Leonard Ge Gerard
rard Gerard Green of Montreal, whose re registration
gistration registration was canceled by the
Quebec Securities Commission in
1956 ol owing a complaint from
the SEC over his operations in the
USA.
The syndicate has been selling
common stock in Latin Ameri
Can Exploration Co., which' is not
registered with the SEC. The stock
has been offered to American in investors
vestors investors at $2 a share.
Neither this column nor the
SEC has been able to reach John
Roosevelt who is traveling in the
Caribbean "on business."
1 He may be unaware of the ille ille-Mi
Mi ille-Mi activities of the stock-selling
syndicate that has been using
jus articles to soften up suckers
.in the United States.
MORALS AND MONEY
The National Council of Church Churches
es Churches recently hnarri a foi-vont

- w .blf I,b 1UU1
31 D.ea bv a nrnminant Mafk,u4i.t

, I ...... w. 1H6UIUUIH
layman, Charles C. Parlin urg-
met k. ........ e i

u6 "'c iciurn oi aiien property
seized in the United States dur during
ing during World War II. There was mon money
ey money as well as morals behind his
talk.
"Moral concepts have moved on
apace since Cortez in Mexico us used
ed used torture as a means Oi Chris Christian
tian Christian conversion," declared Parlin
in an outburst of moral exhorta-
mJl 6 ,Pouncil of Churches.
What Parhn did not tell his au audience,
dience, audience, however, was teat his law
wMShifrmiln' sterin nd
wnght, has been attorney for six
(rprman fin,iuvntiH. .11-11

vii,aUUUS vuauy in interested
terested interested in tee return of alien pro-

" 7, ?. oaizaei oaizaei-furte,
furte, oaizaei-furte, A. G.; Kalinsyndikat; Scher Scher-ing,
ing, Scher-ing, A.G.; Siemens and Halske,
A.O.; and Munchener Ruckeversi Ruckeversi-cherungs
cherungs Ruckeversi-cherungs Gesselschaft.
Sen. George Smathers of Flori Florida
da Florida has proposed that instead of
handing back this property the
United States use theroceeds
to give science and engineering
educations to the children of Am American
erican American war veterans. Parlin was
opposing this bill.

10

The dollar gets Its name from
a silver coin first minted over
400 years ago in the little vil village
lage village of St. Joachimstal, Bo Bohemia.
hemia. Bohemia. Since the coins were
made of good silver and were
of full weight, they circulated

far and wide. They became
known as Joachimstalers,
which was. changed to thaler
or taler in Germany, to dalder
or daler in the Netherlands
and dollar in England. When;
the U.S. adopted a unit of j
money, the dollar was selected.
Britannic Jr. Encyclopedia.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arriv
. Cristobal
'HIBUERAS" '., Jan. 25
"YAQUE" Feb. 1
"MORAZAN" Feb. 8
"H1BVERAS" Feb. 16
"yAQUE" Feb. 22
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New Orleans Service wZbi)
"HEREDIA" Jan. 21
"METAPAN" Feb. S
"PARISMlNA" Feb. 10
"COMAYAfeUA" 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 PARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return 1240.00
To Los Awreles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles S270.0O
To Seattle and Return I86S.00
' 1 i i
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 21 81 a PANAMA 2-2904

working lor weir leuow countrymen.
Disgusted.



EDNESDAY. JA.NtART Jt 1U

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 19St

l

p $&KyjHH3 HILaLaLaLafl

f WELFARE WORK Members of the Seventh Day Adventlst Health and Welfare Society dls dls-I
I dls-I tribute clothing to victims of the recent San Miguel fire. Handing ovef some clothes to a
f fire victim is Jeanette Beckford; while Oscar Santa Cruz, pastor Ashton W. Waller and Doro-
thy Campbell look on. Thirty uniformed member? of the organization are cooperating full
time with the relletf operations being conducted by the Panama Red Cross at the National
Stadium.

MffMliHB HBBSaHHMaLLaflHI wlKI
m H H '4 1
iii
aSHHaKHllSMffiiiaWa!
HShV sEfflt mhHbV
'laWi'fillTTMw H
H SuHaaflfliiCTwS
BB
gggranpHHHH v

MAN'S WORK Any Canal Zone parents who don't think
their offspring can put out a day's labor should drop around
the Teen Club In Bal'coa on any Saturday for proof to the
contrary. Tom Sheppard, on the jack hammer, is here 'break 'breaking
ing 'breaking out" a section of concrete floor.
J

Wm-theatiTm-WM.

CARITOLIO
35c. H 20c.
Spanish Program I
EL GALLO
COLORADO
1 Aao:
LA FERIA DE
SAN MARCOS
25c.

CANAL

PLAGE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR 60 CYCLES
APPLIANCES IN LIEU OF CONVERSION
FROM 25 CYCLES
"WESTING-HOUSE'' offers you economical
prices for direct shipment
OUR PRICES ARE LOWER THAN STATES SIDE PRICES
for Further information visit us
at our new westinghouse store
ON AUTOMOBILE ROW, OR CALL US AT OUR
PHONES 2-0181 2-2099

You can be

IVOLI

RIO
15c.

25c.
BANK NIGHT!
Gold Prize $500.00
JUBILEE TRAIL
- Also:
SWEETHEARTS
ON PARADE

BANK! $125.00
'ALLEY OF THF
KINGS
- Also:
M 0 G A M B 0
with Clark Qable

ATTENTION

ZONE RESIDENTS:

sure. if it is WESTINGHOUSE

Bagdad Pact Lands
Fall To Secure
Bigger US Aid
ANKARA, Turkey, Jan. 22 (UP)
-The Middle East Baghdad Pact
nations failed in their first at

tempt here to obtain bigger A-
mencan commitments in the area
but informed sources said today
they will keep on trying.
Even if they ail go get more
u. s. funds for development now,
and even though full U. S mem
bership in the Papt apparently
has been ruled out for the pres present,
ent, present, high Turkish sources said the
pact nations would not give up
nope tor fuller future U.S. par
ticipation.
American officials also nredit
ed that pressure would continue
to build up for more American
funds to carry out regional deve
lopment Droiects a'readv annrnv
ed. They said it would mount des despite
pite despite failure o." the Moslem coin coin-tries
tries coin-tries to get any new American and
British money commitments in
a sometime "lively" economic
committee session whch end
ed yesterday.
Soviet Croinlands
Suffered Drought;
Breadbasket Hit
LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP) Radio
Moscow disclosed today that a
"considerable area" of th Snvi.t
Union's grain-growing lands suf suffered
fered suffered from the worst drought in 36
years m 1957.
The broadcast indicated th
heart of Russia's "bread basket"
was hard hit. But it aatrl th mn.
try still had adequate supplies of
srain ana oiner agricultural prod
uce.
Moscow broadcast a Inn Mti
sage from the Central Committee
of the Communist, party which
said 1957 had been a difficult year
tor soviet agriculture.
"Over a considerable area, par particularly
ticularly particularly in parts of the Volga
region, the South Urals and
rC'tkhstan, grave conditions arose
in connection with the prolonged
drot'-1," the radio sail). "In areas
of the lower and mtddlp Volga
regions, the drought was more
It 41 11
severe man in me wen-remem
bered year of 1921."
VICTORIA
15c.
SOUTHSIDI MM
RED DEVILS
GOLD MARK

New E. German Rule
Delay U. S. Envoy's
top To Washington
MOSCOW, Jan. 22 (UP)- New
Iron Curtain rules on passage of
Western planes over Esst Ger Germany
many Germany yesterday delayed U.S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador Llewellyn E. Thomp Thompson's
son's Thompson's trip home for conferences
in Washington.

Informed sources in Bonn, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, said U. S. o ficials in Mos Moscow
cow Moscow had been instructed to pre present
sent present a prompt compaint to the
Soviets.
A U.S. military plane had been
scheduled to take off today from
Frankfurt ior Moscow. Unaer for former
mer former procedure, the Americans
would ask the Soviets for clear
ance through East Germany.
' When they got it, the plane
would land at Benin, take on a
Soviet navigator and tly across
Communist territory to Moscow.
But this time tne Russians told
the United States it would have
to get clearance directly from the
w, ri i .
r,asi uerman communists.
Since the United States does not
recognize the East German Com Communist
munist Communist regime, it refused.
Meanwhile, the plane will by bypass
pass bypass East Germany and travel
the longer route to Moscow
through Copenhagen. It presum presumably
ably presumably will return the same way.
This would deli Thompson's de departure
parture departure from Thursday to Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, f
This was the first time the So Soviets
viets Soviets have tried to make the East
German Communists responsible
for air travel although they have
attempted to make them respon responsible
sible responsible ior visas recently.
It is part of a campaign to
build up East Germany's prestige
to a point Where the Russians
hope the West will have to rec recognize
ognize recognize the Communist puppet re regime
gime regime there in fact U not nr.
mally.
Quote Unquote
NEW YORK Mrs. Virginia
Huston, 35, of Bellingham, Wash.,
on her arrival ift New York, in
a wheelchair, to receive an award
as polio mother of the year:
"Life (after the polio attack)
isn't much different it just
takes me longer."
NEW YORK Maj. Gen. Claire
L. Chennault, 67, wartime com commander
mander commander of the Flying Tigers,
fiehtinff lunff cancer that threat.
ens his life, on hit aspirations:
to uae 10 go to tne moon, just
to satisfy myself, but I'm afraid
i was Dora so years too soon."
MINNEAPOLIS Presidential
Assistant Sherman AHim nn th-
long-range missile program under
uemocrauc iruman aominis-
iration:
"It was as dead as the proverbi proverbial
al proverbial dodo." J9
NEW YORK Actress Paulette
Goddard on bussing in public aft after
er after an airnnrt nmKriiu wltk
fiance, novelist Erich Maria Re
marque:
"I never kiss in public. There's
no reason to."
chic a on pU Vi.
v i vniwfiu JUipCIl-
hower, in a departure from his
orenared text at ths nnx .u
Monday night, on reorganization
ui uie iciense uepanment:
"In this T infnnH n n.wl.;n.i.
peiouuan.y unui ine jod is done.
MESSAGE OP DOOM
MANSFIELD, La. (UP)- Mrs,
Howard Averitt nt m am.r...
uivikvii'
cy messaee tndav to h i....
nana ai we lactory where he
worked, police reported. When
Averitt. 85. anmaarwi t th
, w ..v. una-
iS,!' PAce W wife
jiuiea mm with a blast from
shotgun.
FLY TO SAN BLAS ISLANDS
Thirty mlnutw from Celorr via
Smootr Coastal Air Route
Over Portohdo and other Historic
town in New
CESSNA 180 AIRPLANES
For further Information rail
COLON AVIATION
Tels. 14 j
If ccn,,r
CENTERS
TONIQHT
BALBOA 8:15 A 8 30
William Holder Lloyd Nolan
"BRINK OF HELL"
CRISTOBAL T:tt
Victor Mature Anita Bkberg
"J5ARAK"
DIABLO 7:0a
"SHADOW ON THI
WINDOW"
GAMBOA 79
Susan Hayward
Kirk Douglas
"tOP SECRET
. AFFAIR"
MARGARITA 8:15. 7:55
"HOT SUMMER
NIGHT"
SANTA CRVS
8:15 ft :M
"CREEPING
UNKNOWN"
and "CANYON
CROSSROADS"
7 SO only
CAMP BTEKD
8:15 8:00
"THE STEEL
TOWN"
PARAISO 8:15 8:05
Debfcit Reynolds Leslie Nielsen
"TAMMY AND THE BACHELOR"
HAVE YOU GOTTEN YOUR
TICKETS FOR THE
CARMEN CAVALLARO IHOWT
BALBOA Monday Feb. 10

H JH Laaa9aaaaaV alLaLaaaHnawl aVBoafljaaK lHaH B jSaW
' ' :mmH WBL& M mm SSSSt MM
" i

MEMBERS OF THE DORESE WAITES DANCE SCHOOL were
Of France on their stopover on the isthmus en route to Lima,
Balboa Theater. The Dorese Waites girls and their friends wl

Witnesses Conclude
Four-Day Assembly
AI New Auditorium
Jehovah's witnesses of the Pa Panama
nama Panama and the Canal Zone brought
their four-day assembly to a close
in their newly dedicated hall in
El Cangrejo Monday.
Milton G. Henschel, New York
Watch Tower board of directors
member, spoke before a combin combined
ed combined audience of 1216 persons on the
subject, "A New Song ior All Men
of Good-Will." Henschel, who has
been asociated with the New York
Watch Tower headquarters for
nearly 25 years concluded the as assembly
sembly assembly and decication of the new
$50,000 El Cangrejo Kingdom Hall
speaking on the subject, "Be Lake
Jesus."
"Many people are inclined to
think of Jesus about two times a
year, Christmas and Easter,"
Henschel said. "Many think of him
as a baby in the arms of his
mother. They forget he grew up.,
that his sole purpose was that
of preaching the good news of
God's kingdom."
Then referring to Matthew,
chapter ten, he argued all to
study to find out just what Jesus
was like so that all could be like
Jesus. He welcomed all to use the
new building in order to advance
the nreathinc nf tho armA nam
of God's kingdom."
continuing, he said, "It is not
the building, but the peoplenside
it that count," and then cited the
desecrated temple of Jesus' day
as an example o' what can hap happen
pen happen to a building when it is mis misused.
used. misused. Henschl then declared, "this
new building is for the worship
of Jehovah God." Concluding wit witnesses
nesses witnesses are Dreaphino in nvor -iha
- p w v.. jin
countries and islands of the sea
he encouraged all personas of
good-will to take part in its pro proclamation.
clamation. proclamation. Forty-three persons publicity de declared
clared declared their complete dedication
of themselves to do Jehovan's will
by submitting to water baptism
during Saturday's immersion ser services.
vices. services. Mystery Blast Blast-In
In Blast-In Palermo Now
Has Six Deaths
PALERMO S.n.Iv in 99 TTT
1 -"- lib
The casualty toll in a mystery
explosion which destroyed a three three-story
story three-story building in downtown Pa Palermo
lermo Palermo rose to six today.
FlVP ummnn anil ..... .u
girl were either found dead under
the rubble or died in hospital
from injuries suffered in the still
uucApinuiea Diast.
iPe-Hce and firemen who waoked
With flood'ipht thrnnnVi k
night in the grim rescue task
said the explosion appeared 'to
have been caused either by a gas
bottle or by; an illegal fireworks
faetory.
TODAY-ENCANT0..25-.15
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BENEFIT SHOW!
On the Screen:
"MEET THE DEVIL"'
'"BATTLE TAXI"
TODAY IDEAL .25 .15
SPANISH DOUBLE!
Ana Bertha Lepe in
"SUBLIME MELODIA"
Tony Aguilar In
"LA HUELLA del CHACAL"
fDRlVE-"lNl
1 7:00 TODAY 9.-00 B
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POPULAR NIGHT!
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BOB HOPE In
"CASANOVA BIG
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RHONDA FLEMING In
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ON STAFF VISIT First stop for members of a team from the Office Chief of Enginaers,
who arrived in the Canal Zone this week was. the USARCARIB- Engineer Office at Fort Clay Clayton
ton Clayton where they were briefed on activities here. Shon, left to right, are Z. M. Bourklani,
Fred Lundolt, George W Lanier, Col. Raymond L. Hill, TJSARCARIB Engineer, Col. Louis J.
Feronx and. Pale F. Snell. Purpose, of the ann aal "steff visit was to review Engineer repairs

ana uunues activities ana w
Rodman Credit Union
Will Recommend
Dividend of 2.4
The directors f the, Navy Fod Fod-man
man Fod-man Federal Credit Union met at
their Cocoli office last Friday to
formulate the linal plans 'or the
annual meeting, which is be held
on tomorrow at 4 p.m. at the
Cocoli c ubhouse.
It was unanimously agreed to
recommend to the general assemb assembly
ly assembly that dividents of 2.4 percent
be paid.
On recommendation- of the trea treasurer
surer treasurer the direttors agreed to in increase
crease increase the Life Saving Insur Insurance
ance Insurance from $1,000 4o $2,000 per
member. There already is a Loan
Insurance of $10,000 carried for
each member at no additional cost
to the membership.
Navy Rodman Federal Credit
Union is truly "Pan-American".
It is the only local credit union
among employes of U.S. federal
agencies of which the member
hip comprises both "citizens''
and "non-citizens".
Upon the completion of the
fi-th year of operation the statis statistical
tical statistical report shows the following
672 members; 5574 loans made;
$559,314 loaned; $147.83 charge oL
as bad loans during the five years
of its operation.
An unusua ly large turn-out is
expected at the eeneral-member-
ship meeting at which refresh
ments will be served.
Carnival Dances
Taught At Center
Every Wednesday
The weekly class in Carnival
dances will be held on Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 7:S0 p.m. at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center.
These classes will continue irom
now until the Carnival season in
Panama to a ford the military per
Sonnel and their rlpnpnripntc inrl
any of the public of Panama and
uie canai lone wno would De in interested
terested interested in learning the native
dances an opportunity to particip participate
ate participate in the fun.
Capt. Luis Tovar, noted native
dance instructor from Panama,
is instructing the class. There is
no fee for participation.
King Feiscl's
Young Fiancee
Back In School
LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP) The 17-year-old
fiancee of King Feisal of
Iraq returned to England today to
go back to school.
Princess Fazllet will attend an
exclusive Heathfield School in As Ascot.
cot. Ascot. She was accompanied here by
her mother after a Christmas holi holiday
day holiday in Baghdad.

among those irieettng members of The Janine Charrat Ballet
Peru. 'This group will return again Friday for presentation in
11 assist In the ushering for the 8 p.m. performance.

aavise on woric beinsf ccomTJllsned. (U.S. Arrflv Photo)

MAJ. GEN. R. O. CORK, assistant comptroller for the United
States Air Force and six staff members from USAF Head Headquarters
quarters Headquarters in Washington, arrived at Albrook Air Force Base
last night for a four day staff visit at Headquarters, Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command. Col. J. C. Stancook, CAlrc Comptroller
is shown with Cork upbn his arrival. Officers that accompani accompanied
ed accompanied Cork to the Isthmus are Col. H. A. Olson, Col. C. R. Poole,
Maj. W...T. Phillins, Maj. H. W. Hodges, Maj. C. E. Hamilton
and Capt. j. M. CrlsweU. (Official USAF Photo)

DAMMA AMERICAN
WAMT ADS

iNftOA u5io cm wsau 1 wo roas

CifjV FILL

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WLiR NEEDS!



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1151

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
rAGB flH

Russians Planning
Attempt To Capture
Storied "Snowman"

MOSCCrW, Jan. 22 (UP) An
expedition from Leningrad Uni University
versity University will travel to the desolate
Pamir Mountains of Central Asia
next summer to try to bring back

alive an "abominable snowman,
an official newspaper said yesterday.;

Soviet' newspapers have given

full credence to the report by a

Soviet scientist thath e actually

saw one of the legendary area

tures last Aug. 1Q while on an
expedition in the mountains which
are a Russian offshoot of toe high

Himalayas.

Yesterday, the Communist party
youth newspaper Komsomolskaya
Prav4a, which printed the story
of Prof. Aleksander Pronin last

week, said Leningrad University
would organize another expedition
in hopes of finding a snowman
and capturing it.
Storiec of abominable snowmen
have been prevalent for years

among the Sherpas who inhabit

the wild Himalaya Mountains.
They call the snowmen "Yetis."
So far as is known, Prof. Pronin
is the first European scientist
the first white man, to facfr facfr-to
to facfr-to claim actual sighting of a
snowman.
Pronin said he spotted one from
a distance of 140 yards. He said
it walked on two legs, was stocky,
covered with reddish fur, and
definitely was not a monkey or
"simian type."
Hitherto, the only reports from
Europeans have been of strange
footprints in the snows high in the
mountains.
(A (British expedition in 1954
sponsored by a London newspaper
failed to find a snowman. Texas
oilman Tom Slick has made plans
in Nepal to try to find one.)
The government newspaper Ii Ii-vestia
vestia Ii-vestia yesterday apparently gave
the seal of approval to Pronin's
statements by re -printing his
story of having seen a snowman
on Aug. 10 and again on Au. 13
on a plateau of Fedchenko glacier
more than 6,000 feet high.

British To Try
Persuadin" Fuchs
To Slay In Ennland
LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP) The
government is planning to get con convicted
victed convicted atom spy Klaus Fuchs a
well-paid job in industry to stop
him from going over to the Com Communists
munists Communists when he gets out of jail
next year, the Daily Express said
to1"- a
Fucba, now 48, was convicted
of passing atomic secrets to the
Russiana an sentenced to 14
years imprisonment in 1950. But
with time off for good behavior
ha could be released in another
18 months.
Information he supplied led to
the arrest and execution of Amer American
ican American atomic spies Julius and Ethel
Rosenberg. Fuchs apparently
thouht his cooperation would per persuade
suade persuade the Home Office to let him
keep his (British passport. But he
was stripped of his citizenship and
passport.
Mncn he was German born.

there wild be no legal way to

prevent hrm to go to communist
East Germany with knowledge of
atomic data that still is secret.
The Daily Express said security
authorities would try to persuade
him to stay in Britain even though
he 7s disillusioned with this coun country.
try. country. House Committee
Voles Full Amount
Asked By President

WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 (UP)-

The House Appropriations Com

mittee today voted all of the SI. SI.-260.000
260.000 SI.-260.000 in extra cash asked by

President Eisenhower to speed

missile and other defense pro
crams.

At the same time it boosted

from 110 million to 150 million

dollars the" authority he asked to

shift funds from one defense pro program
gram program to another to exploit any

Unexpected weapons Dreas Dreas-throughs.
throughs. Dreas-throughs. House approval appear appeared
ed appeared certain on Thursday at the
latest.
Meanwhile Congress headed in into
to into a battled over President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's promised shakeup of the
Defense Department. The Presid President
ent President declared last night he will
personally boss "prompt and ef effective
fective effective modernization" of the De Department.
partment. Department. The White House said
Congress will et his reorganiza

tion plan "fairly soon."
Both the Army and Air Force
were reported rushihg their own
blueprints to weld the three ser services
vices services into a single command unit.
And today a retired Naval hero,
Fleet Adm. Chester W. Nhnitz,
recommended that the Joint Chiefs
of Staff be streamlined to put
them in, closer touch with the
President: But he said he is a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the General Staff idea.
WARMER IN REFRIGERATOR
NEW YORK (UP) The Mar Mar-inaccio
inaccio Mar-inaccio brothers, Charles, 25, and
Dominic, 27, were, warmer inside
a refrigerator room today than
New Yerkers on the city's streets.
The Marinaccios were inspecting
the room when the door locked,
trapping them for four hours. A
policeman finally heard them
pounding on the door and freed
them. The experience may have
been confining, but as far as the
weather was concerned they were
not bad off. The temperature was
32 degrees inside the refrigerator
room during the hours they were
trapped 11 degrees warmer
than outside.

Food F,oir

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACioaa
1 Comet' beef
I Corn retidu
Split
oup
11 Musical
instrument
IS Region
14 Pointed
Implement
15 Perpetual
17 Confederate
general
IS Not fresh
It Speaker
21 Go by
steamer
2S River barrier
24 By way of

27 Allowance
for watte
29 Slay
32 Dinner course
34 Thorowf hfart
36 Come back
37 Singing voicel
38 Sea bird
39 Dash
41 Place
42 Possessive
pronoun
44 War god
of Greece
46 Condiments
49 Hollow
53 Fourth
Arabian caliph
54 Control
58 Alto
57 Operatic tolo
58 Preposition
59 Oriental coin
60 Seethe
61 Former
Spanish
province

DOWN
1 Short Jumps
2 Encourage
I Rail bird
4 Foot parts
9 Food container
6 Bird
7 Animal
5 Totted
green
9 Golden horses

16 Pitcher
Jl Drinks made
with malt
18 Tidier
20 Accepted
22 Feminine
appellation
24 Green (her.)
25 Arrow poison

26 Wasting away
28 Mongol
30 Entice
11 For fear that
33 Stunted ones
35 Superficial
coating
40 Scottish girl
43 Bombay
seaport

45 French food
48 Felines
47 Century plant
48 French father
50 Trigonometry
function
51 Until
52 Famous

English school

55 Scottish cap

I II B f I E it p 18 I K IN p
I mmm 3 S 1
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3 a f
E 17 R
nri Mill Htt

Associate Evangelist To Deliver
Spiritual Messages At Old Commy

Leighton Ford, an associate ev evangelist
angelist evangelist with Billy Graham, will
deliver the main spiritual mes message
sage message each evening at the old Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Commissary Building during
the first live days of Billy Gra Graham's
ham's Graham's Panama c r u s a d e next
month.
The Rev. Ford will open his
services on Sunday, Feb. 2 and
continue nightly through Thursday,
when Graham will conduct the fin final
al final turn nicrhfc nf the rriisarfo in the

National Stadium on Friday and

Saturday.
Although only 25 years old, Ford
has already gained a wealth of
experience in evangelism and pas pastoral
toral pastoral work that began during his
college and theological Seminary
days. Born in Toronto, Canada,
hi entered evangelistics work
while still very young and be be-came
came be-came the youngest director of
Youth for Christ in the United
States or Canada.
Se continued to conduct evan evan-stic
stic evan-stic youth rallies while at Whe Whe-aton
aton Whe-aton College in Illinois where he
was graduated in 1952. During this
time he addressed some of the
largest youth audiences ever as assembled
sembled assembled in the United States.
For the next three years, the
Rev. Ford studied at the Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Theological Seminary in Geor Georgia,
gia, Georgia, a seminary of the Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian Church in the U. S. All his
free time was again spent in evan evangelistic
gelistic evangelistic work On Wnalr in T.ithn.

nta, Ga., where he conducted a

rauy, produced more decisions
for Christ" than all the accumu accumulative
lative accumulative years of the community.
He spent his summer recesses
at the seminary were spent in the
pulpits of prominent Presbyterian
churches at Galveston, Tex., and
Springfield, Mo.
In 1953, the Rev. Ford married
Miss Jean Graham, sister of Gra Graham.
ham. Graham. Aftar completing his seminary
work in 1955, when he was Ordain Ordained
ed Ordained as a Presbyterian minister, he
joined the Graham team in Lon London
don London while Graham was conduct conducting
ing conducting his second London crusade.
He has also carried on his own
evangelistic campaigns in Scotland
Canada and the United States.
In the fall of 1956 he was made
director of church and ministerial
relations for the Graham New
York crusade and played an im important
portant important part in the success of that
crusade. On three occasions he

LEIGHTON FORD
interruoted his work in New York

to fulfill earlier commitments for

city-wide crusadefe in Canada.

Also appearing nightly with the
Rev. Ford at the old commissary
building will be Ira Chamber, so
leader: Homer James, soloist; and
Paul Pretiz and Bob Buekema as

accompanist.

During the same time as Ford's
services on the Pacific side of the
Tcfhmiie tVia Pot, flraHv Wilcnn

also an associate evangelist, wilt

conduct services in the Colon Are Arena
na Arena on the Atlantic side assisted by

song leader Iner Basinger; Joe
Emerson, soloist; Lee Fisher, ac

companist; and Rev. Robert A A-guirre,
guirre, A-guirre, interpreter.
Graham is also conducting cru crusades
sades crusades in Jamaica, Puerto Rico.

Barbados, Trinidad, Venezuela,

Costa Rica, Guatemala and Mexi
CO.

EXPLORER'S REWARD

SOUTH POLE (UP) George

Lowe, a member of the Antarctic

expedition led by Dr. Vivian

Fuchs, arrived at the seutn role
Sunday after a 1,000-raile trek

across the frozen wasteland, and
received his first mail since Nov.
24. It was an income tax state

ment from the New Zealand gov

ernment.

PAINT UP NOW...

LET your SPRING BE CAREFREE!

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Soviets Step Up
Teaching Of Red
Party Principles

MOSCOW, Jan. 22 (TPT The

program to indoctrinate soldiers

with Communist party principles
was stepped up today win chare
es that the teachers at the army's
top political training center had
failed to cafry out proper ideo ideological
logical ideological instruction of officers.
One of the school authorities ap apparently
parently apparently has been dismissed.
Red Star, the official military
newspapers, said party officials
at the Lenin Politico Military

Academy sharply complained

a tout lifeless and dull lectures
and the fa?t that many instructors

had not visited troops in the fieid

for years, thus losing contact with

their problems.

The newspaper said the faculty
also was criticized for errors in
planning the school's courses and
overloading the officer students
with work.
The faculty's failure to publish
a handbook on "party political
work in the Soviet army," also
was scored. The handbook has
been scheduled for publication
three times in the last five years.
Red Star indicated that the chief
of the academy's political depart department
ment department was fired. It referred to him
as "former chief Comrade Syten-ko."

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Ifaiitzen dt-

MADURITO

Austria Tells Reds
II Will SuDRorf
East-West Talks

VIENNA, Jan. 22 (UP)- Aus Austria
tria Austria told the Soviet Union today
it would support an East West
"Summit" conference, but said
such a conference should be "care "carefully
fully "carefully prepared to guarantee its
success."
The Austrian note to Russia was
handed over to the Soviet Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador in Vienna yesterday and
published today.
The Austrian note was in reply
to a letter from Soviet Premier
Nikolai Bulganin of Jan. 8 and a
Dec. 10 note from the Russian
government asking for Austria's
support of a East-West summit
meeting and inviting this neutral
country to participate in such a
conference.
The austrian note said every everything
thing everything should be undertaken to
get the international disarmament
talks underway again.
"The federal government" the
note reads, expresses the hope
that the statesmen of both, the
East and tho West will succeed
in reopening disarmament talks
within the united nations."

TAXI, PLEASE The old Chinese ricksha has given way to
a modern Versfon the foot propelled "pedicab" on the Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist Chinese island of Taiwan (Formosa). Here movie
starlet, Miss Yee K.vong, enters her private cab in Taipeh, th
capital. In every city pedicabs await ''taxi" calls for as little
. as .10 cents a hop to 30 cents an hour. There are 750,000
pedicabs and five million bicycles for the island's population
of 10 million.

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AffiIHe of 'CiienMs Cmt;cWf

PANAMA COLON



TU PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1S5
Social and Otki
Box 134,
Social ana sinervuue
&3JL Pi
m tjmi a fitfftmmlt. Wmrntt, liirikt, tutui ami JttuJ U L mtiU ptmftij U Unumhtl iaa
wt m i ii Mb i t i m
Jt mil L mJ If uL,Um P 2-0740 3-0741 Um 9,00 J 10 mlf.
Caroline Zirkman, on a farewell
walk through the Assembly Room.
She wn nresantpH with line
bouquet of flowers as a token of
their appreciation for ail she has

3E SIX

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MISS LINDA

ORDER OF THE RAINBOW FOR GIRLS
HOLDS OPEN INSTALLATION OF OFFICERS
Balboa Assembly No. 1, Order of the Rainbow ior Girls,
installed its officers Friday evening; in an open installation
at the Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa.

Officers installed for this term
were; Linda Longmore, Worthy
Advisor; Bochelle Head, Worthy
Associate Advisor; Janet iriDe,
Charity; Billie Su Spencer, Hope
Nancy Thetteil, Faith; Karen Na Na-deau,
deau, Na-deau, Recorder; Mildred DeJer DeJer-nette,
nette, DeJer-nette, Treasurer; Mary Smith,
Chaplain; Edith McNeil, Drill
Leader; Christine Huff, Love;
Kay Flowers Religion; Virginia
Mauldin, Nature; Beverly Smith,
Immortality; Syliva Johansson,
Fidelity; Martha Miller, Patriot Patriotism;
ism; Patriotism; Sandra McKay, Service; Har
rie Gundersen, Confidential Ob Observer;
server; Observer; Naomi Litvin, Outer Ob Observer;
server; Observer; Charlotte Schultz, Musi Musician;
cian; Musician; and Maxime Baggott, Choir
Director. The Worthy Advisor was
installed by her father, Capt. Ha Harold
rold Harold T. Longmore.
Also installed were Mrs. Elea Eleanor
nor Eleanor Buehler as Mother Avisor,
and the other Rainbow Advisory
Board members for 1958.
Col. Hugh M. Arnold, Acting
Governor of the Canal Zone, was
guest speaker, and presented an
interesting and inspiring talk on
the subject of Prayer, the theme
to which the new Worthy Advisor
has dedicated her term of office.
The installing officers were: Ca Caroline
roline Caroline Zirkman, Installing Worthy
Advisor; Christian Gundersen, Ins
tailing Marshal; Mrs. Beverly
Weems, Installing Recorder; Jo
Anne Barnes, Installing Chaplian;
Mrs. Blodwen Turbyfill, Installing
Pianist; and Mrs. Nelree Smith,
Installing Soloist.
Following the installation of the
new officers, the Installing Worthy
Advisor turned the meeting over
to the new Worthy Advisor, who
introduced her parents to the As Assembly.
sembly. Assembly. Her parents presented
REGISTRATION FOR
TEENAGERS &

awJ" .I Boh D, Jert'I. with FLIPS LIFTS
Foxtrwl Waltz Tamborilo CALYPSO Chi Chi Ch La
Yanovlana Ballroom etiquette, All party Dance Garnet.

"SPECIAL" 2 MONTHS COURSE $12.00
INCLUDING JAMBOREE PARTY
HARNETT & DUNN
BALBOA 2-4239

LONGMORE

her with an official Rainbow ga gavel.
vel. gavel. Distinguished guests were in introduced
troduced introduced to the Assembly, who
included Mrs. Harriet Tewin Tewin-kel,
kel, Tewin-kel, Worthy Matron of Orchid
Chapter, No. 1, Order of East Eastern
ern Eastern Star; Mr. Maxwell Smith,
Worthy Patron of Orchid Chapter
No. 1, Order of Eastern Star;
Mrs. Iris Shatrosky, Mother Ad Advisor
visor Advisor of Pedro Miguel Assembly
No. 3; Mrs. Jean Judge, Mother
Advisor of Cristobal Assembly No.
2; Samuel Rowley, Master Councillor-elect,
Pacific Chapter, Or Order
der Order of DeMolay; Bi'l Fussleman,
Master Councillor, Atlantic Chap Chapter,
ter, Chapter, Order of DeMolay; Mr. Fran Francis
cis Francis Baggott, Pacific Chapter De DeMolay
Molay DeMolay Dad; and Mr. Anthony Sha Shatrosky,
trosky, Shatrosky, Pedro Miguel Rainbow
Dad.
Also introduced to the Assemb
ly were the Substitute Ofiicers
for this term, who are: Emmie
Branch, substitute Recorder; E E-dith
dith E-dith Huff, substitute Treasurer;
Jo Anne Fields, substitute Chap Chaplain;
lain; Chaplain; Christine Harrison, substit substitute
ute substitute Drill Leader; Dorothy
Strumpf, substitute Love; Janet
Sutherland, substitute Religion;
Lynn Botzenmeyer, substitute Na Nature;
ture; Nature; Louise Scigliani, substitute
Immortality; Barbara Rogers,
subsitute Fidelity; Jackie Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, substitute Patriotism; Carol
Dalke, substitute Service; Linda
Mattice, substitute Confidential
Observer; Mary Simpson, sub substitute
stitute substitute Outer Observer; Mary
Hicks, substitute Choir Director;
and Charlotte Schultz, substitute
Musician.
Mrs. Alice Gundersen, the out outgoing
going outgoing Mother Advisor, was excort excort-ed
ed excort-ed by Jo Anne Birnes, PWA, and
DANCE CLASSES
PRE-TEENS
WIRZ STUDIO
Next to, K of C Balboa
Thurs. 3:30 p.m.
to 5 p.m.
Fri. 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
Sat. 9 a.m. to noon
CLASSES FOR
Beginners Intermediate
and
Advanced Courses In

aone ior mem.
The svmholir T.at Walk- uiaa

conducted for Caroline Zirkman,
the Outgoing Worthy Advisor, in
which she was escorted by the
new Worthy Advisor to the vari various
ous various stations in the Assembly
Room, where each of the offic officers
ers officers presented her with flowers of
an appropriate Rainbow Color.
ine oi titers wno served with Ca Caroline
roline Caroline last term also presented
her with apiece of luggage.
A complete set of officers je jewels
wels jewels was presented to the Assemb Assembly
ly Assembly by Capt. and Mrs. Gundersen,
Rainbow Dad and Mother Advi
sor, as a farewell gilt.
Color Bars, awards for service
rendered to the Assembly, were
presented with Pots of Gold be being
ing being awarded to Jo Anne Fields,
Naomi Litvin, Beverly Smith
and Billie Sue Spencer.
Mr. and Mrs. Hendricks
Visiting In Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Greene of
La Cresta have as their house house-guests
guests house-guests Mr. and Mrs. M. W. "Hen "Hendricks
dricks "Hendricks of Philadelphia, who arriv arrived
ed arrived Monday on the Ancon.
After a visit of two, or three
Weeks on the Tsthmu 1U- j
- --- ---- ..... uq, Al AIIU
Mrs. Hendricks plan to fly to
Mexico for a short stay before
returning to Philadelphia.
Cocktail Parry Honors
Visitors From Washington
A,rL Coj- nd M"- Robert Glock
f. Wshington, D.C., were honor honored
ed honored Monday evening with a cocktail
buffet party given by Mr. and
Mrs. Robert G. Daniel of Curn Curn-du
du Curn-du in the Tivoli Patio. There were
4 guests present.
Col. and Mrs. Glock, former re residents
sidents residents of the Canal Zone, are
, inuii uuesi House
during their two weeks visiting
With thu man.. I i
: y iujr menus uiey maae
hre wjen Col. Glock was station stationed
ed stationed at Fort Amador.
President Of IBM
To Bo Honored Tonight
Mr. Arthur K. WAtson, presid-
' 2- theIntern,tional Business
Machine World Trade Corpora Corporation,
tion, Corporation, will be honored at a dinner
to be given tonight by Mr.
Rogelio E. Alfard, Manager of the
IBM in Panama, in the Salon Pa Pa-narnca
narnca Pa-narnca of the Union Club.
National Sojourner
To Hold Installation
Panama Chapter No. 35, Nation National
al National Sojourners, will hold an ins installation
tallation installation ceremony for its elect elected
ed elected officers for 1958 on Saturday
evening at the Albrook Officers'
Club. Judge Guthrie F. Crowe will
install the new officers.
All Sojourners, Masons, guests
and ladies are invited. Dress for
men will be coat and tie, inform
Cocktails will be served at 6 30
dinner at 7:30.
Mrs. Boyd To Honor
Wives of Ambassadors
Mrs. Dora Brin de Boyd, wife
or Panama Minister of Foreign
delations Aquilino Boyd, .will of-
rLJUunche?n to"iorrow at the
Golf Club in honor of Mrs. Laura
de Hernandez, wife of the Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Honduras, and Mrs
to keep him smiling
He Needs KLIM
...the best milk!
Pure, safe Klim milk 1b
easier to digest . sup supplies
plies supplies the nourishment
necessary for your baby'a
good health and happi happiness.
ness. happiness. Remember-KLiMmilk
is good for baby in so
many ways that doctora
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for infant feeding.
BuyKlimmilk-it'sbestfor
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VITAMIN D
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lUUitiiulk.

MRS. RAQUEL SVENSON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Enrique
Lefevre of Panama, will be hostess at the "Asi Es Panama"
Exhibit in New Orleans, which Is being sponsored by the Com Com-pania
pania Com-pania Panamena de Fuerza y Luz together with che Amer American
ican American and Foreign Power Company.
Mrs. Svenson, who was married in 1954, received her ele elementary
mentary elementary education in Panama and attended Mount St. Mary's
on the Hudson, in Newburgh, New York, arid Mr. Vernon
Junior College in "Washington, D.C. She has travelled ex extensively
tensively extensively through South America, Europe, and the United
States, and speaks both English and Spanish fluently.
The exhibit will be officially opened by the Ambassador
of Panama In Washington, Ricardo Arias, Esplnosa, end will
be attended by officials of Panama and the United States
and by representatives of commerce and industry in Latin
America and the United States.

Teen-Age

Reveal the Future Husband

Most women give at least a
little thought to what kind of
wives their daughters wul be
some day.
But too few mothers rcem to
think much about what kind of
husbands their sons will be.
If there is a teen-age boy in
your family you can get a fairly
good idea of what kind of hus husband
band husband he will be by checking the
following list:
One. Have you taught him to
telephone if his plans are chang
ed or if he Is going to get hoipe
much later than you were told
he would, to keep you from wor
rying?
Two. Has he been trained to
pick up after himself and to take
pride in being able to fix things
Conchita V. de Barrios, wife of
the Ambassador of Colombia.
Rabbi Witkln'S
Daughter Visits
Mrs. Noel Steinberg of Peek Peek-skill,
skill, Peek-skill, New York, arrived yester yesterday
day yesterday accompained by her young
son Mark Edward. Mrs. Steinb Steinberg
erg Steinberg is the daughter of Rabbi and
Mrs. Nathan Witkin of Balboa.
She plans to stay on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus about one month.
Always among

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Welcome

ART WALL Jr.
Sponsored by
FIDANQUE TRAYEJEJIVICE
Tel. Panama 2-1661

Boy s Qualities

around the houseP
Three. If he says he will do
a thing, can you count on his
doing it?
Four. Does he have a pleasant
disposition?
is HE APPRECIATIVE?
Five. Does he praise a good
meal?
Six. Is he quick to show ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for things that are
done for him or given to him?
Seven. Does he ever tell vou
that you look nice or notice whcn
you are wearing a new uressp
Eight. Has he been taught to
do small, courteous things for you,
such as holding doors, helping you
with your coat, etc.?
Nine. Have you given him a
few responsibilities which he can
be counted on to look after?
Ten. Have you encouraged him
to get summer jobs in order to
earn some of the things he wnnts.
Eleven. Has he been taught to
be patient with and protective to toward
ward toward the younger children in the
familyp
If you can answer "Yes" to
most o those a''?stions. yon c?i
be pretty sura that some gir is
going to have a good husoand.
the Winners

THE GOOD NEIGHBOR POLICY GAL, Market "Grlngulta" JCreger, met with the First Lady
of Panama, Mrs. Mercedes de de la Guardia, last Friday, and was given authority to maki
collections of cash, clothing, and other articles needed by the unfortunate victims of tha San
Miguel fire. Trousers and other articles of men's clothing are particularly needed "Grin "Grin-guita,
guita, "Grin-guita, who has been a strong supporter of the Red Cross In Panama for several years, Aay
be contacted by phone at 6-257. (Gambca). y y

JHTIKS

Each notice for inclusion in tali
column should bo tubmitlod in
type-written form and mailed oo
the" box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
by hsnd to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot bo accepted by
telephone.
Hospitality Committee
Of Inter American Women
To Meet Monday
The Hospitality Committee ol
the Inter American Women's Club
will meet at 9 a.m. on Monday
at the home of Mrs. J. J. Valla Valla-rino,
rino, Valla-rino, Calle 44-26.
Mothers' Auxiliary
Of Scout Troop 13
Moots Tonight
The Mothers' Auxiliary of Troop
13, Boy Scouts of America, will
meet tonight at 8 at the Scout
Shack in Cocoli.
Paraiso Credit Union
Holds Annual Mooting
The Paraiso Federal Credit U U-nion
nion U-nion will hold its annual member membership
ship membership meeting on February 2 at
2:30 p.m., in the Music Room of
the Paraiso High School.
The principal business on the
aeenda will he nomination eW.
tion of officers. There also will
he reports of the treasurer and
credit and supervisory committe committees.
es. committees. All members are invited to at-
iena.
Book Review Group
To Meet Tomorrow
The Book Review Group of the
v,anai one onege uiuD will
meet tomorrow morning at 9:30
at the home of Mrs. Roy Stock Stock-ham,
ham, Stock-ham, 128 Ridge Road, Balboa
Heights.
Mrs. John C. L. Adams will re review
view review "The Lost Cities" by Cot Cot-trell.
trell. Cot-trell. Members are asked to note
change in meeting place.
Destroyer Escorts
Winding Up Search
For MATS Plane
HONOLULU, Jan. 22 (UP)-The
Navy relieved all but two of its
ships today lrom the search for
survivors of a millton, r.Q7 v..
disappeared Sunday on a flight
"wm xiwau to Awajaiem.
The destroyer escorts Radford
and Erimonrl natrnllnrl tv.
1 rtica
where bits of wreckage were
found, just ont he off-change there
""em ue some survivors of the
seven crewmen aboard the miff-
oiK piane.
Two Air Force officers were a a-board
board a-board the Radford in case either
ra the ships should find more be be-bris.
bris. be-bris. Such bits of wreckage might
oe a help in discovering what caus caused
ed caused the plane to crash.
Such wreckage as was found
late Monday, about 260 miles south
west of Honolulu, indicated there
was "no hope" that anv "of the
crewmen could have survived ac-
stuSit0 t0IC? oaicer5 'wno
it;!!?6 ?-Ss Perated by the Mi Mi-ftiary
ftiary Mi-ftiary Air Transport Service, va vanished
nished vanished on a routine cargo flight
o the Marshall Islands. It wS
tocruTsei Y of stra-
Military officials nqted the si-
S"rL nd that.2f Pan American
stratocruiser that crashed at sea
on Nov. 8, killing 44 persons.
In neither case was there any
hint of trouble. Both planes sim simply
ply simply vanished during apparently
normal flights. Searchers reco--vered
only fragments of wreckage.
"""" '
Blizzard Strikes
British Villages
LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP)- The
worst blizzard in three years
struck the south coast of England
today cutting off villages, closing
down coal mines and paralizing
transportation in. some regions.
. Troops and sr6w polow crews
were mobilized fit dover.
A fringe of tte storm brought
light flurries os snow to London
this morning.

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HERE'S THE sensible m to
the day before, then reheat
Here's a trick to take the last last-minute
minute last-minute rush out of your dinner
party. The "no-confusion menu"
roast chicken, noodles Vienna,
Brussels sprouts, biscuit twists.
You can prepare alf this the day
before, then simply reheat and
serve.
This meal takes only an hour
from oven to dinner table. All
main dishes are heated together
one oven, one thermometer (350
degrees F.), one hour.
Ingredients for do-ahead success
is strong quilted broiler foil or
all-purpose heavy duty foil. Quilt Quilted
ed Quilted broiler foil, 14 inches wide, is"
the recommended width and
strength for making an open "gon "gondola"
dola" "gondola" baking container for your
chicken. This way the bird real really
ly really browns, instead of just steam steaming
ing steaming as it would to it completely
wrapped. The quilted foil also
keeps iood from Ijrying out dur during
ing during storage.
Gondola Chicken
Season the inside of a 4 to 6 6-pound
pound 6-pound cleaned, dressed roasting
chicken with salt and papper. Fill
the bird with stuffing, truss, and
rub the outside with cooking oil.
To make a gondola baking pan,
place chicken on a sheet of quilt quilted
ed quilted foil twice its length, and fold
up long sides of the foil. Next,
bring ends of the foil together,
pushing up the center, and dou double
ble double fold for a firm seal.
Place on a shallpw baking pan,
and roast the chicken in a slow
oven (325 degrees F.) 20 25 min

the ECUADOREAN airlane
AMERICAN PILOTS CAA APPROVED

m

cu(i7meuuL

With Connection at Miami
OTHER Rf FARES:
CALI $81.00 QUITO $90.00 GUAYAQUIL $99.00
' LIMA $162.00

OTHER FARES ON REQUEST! PHONE PAN. 3-7873

Foil-Roasted Chicken Foils
Clock For Busy Hosess

nmu a .ithllrM ihw tt I
it Aluminum foil is toe secret. I
utes per pound. When the chicken
is done, shape i a spout at on
end of the gondola and pour off
drippings into a measuring cup
for gravy making. Let the chicken
cool in its foil gondola for an
hour at room temperature,, then
cover with another sheet and re refrigerate.
frigerate. refrigerate. Next day remove foil
cover before reheating the bird
in its gondola one hour in a
moderate oven (350 degrees F.)
Noodles Vienna
One 12-ounce package- wide no noodles,
odles, noodles, cooked and drained, 1-2
pint cultured sour crean, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon poppy seed
1 teaspoon sesame seed, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon celery seed, 1 clove garlic,
crushed or 12 teaspoon powder powdered
ed powdered garlic.
Combine all ingredients and
toss lightly to blend. Turn into
2-quart casserole lined with quilt quilted
ed quilted broiler foil, cover with foil, and
store overnight. Reheat the fol following
lowing following day with the chicken.
"BODY" EMBARRASSED
POINTOISE, France (UP)-p Au Authorities
thorities Authorities finally recovered the
"body" missing after an auto was
crushed by a locomotive and
dragged for a mile along the
track. The driver later showed up
at police headquarters, where he
explained he had jumped out of
the car just in time. Asked why
he let police go on a wild-goose
hunt for him, he said he was "too
embarrassed" to identify himself.



WEDNESDAY 3MKAXY It 1958

THE PANAMA AMFRtCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE SB

Cut In Interest Rates Authorized
In Reversal Of Tight Money Policy

Jan. 22 UP-

BoarrJ m

WASHINGTON,

move to stimulate bun yestor-

The attar 11 re

i areesaccsea as ww

Tta

fsetove

a at
S to

r?te, known tech

i Cacwnt rate, wri
t 14 per cent, el

ls a

move the Chase

Back teaar

rata r aaanoi ne n

m-c n u to aer cent

Tke Saard'i icUee was the third

ia aeneK ef meres aimed at

the face of the cane recession
ft afsa meant a farther reversal
of the tfrM emey" pobcy.
fleaniai dace la Treasury Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Robert B. Anderson said
the secretary felt the action was
proaer" and that Jt demonstrated
fiexttthty in Men! Reserve
Last $ef 14 the heard lowered
the discount rate from Stt to 1
per cent The 3tt per cent rate
had keen m effect at all' 12 of
the nation's reserve banks since
August as part of the administra

tied drive te cure -m lauon.

The discount rate was but at

the 2 3-4 per cent point in S8.

A reserve board spokesman said

the rate was lowered te two aad

three ojaarters per cent at the re request
quest request of the Philadelphia bank.
He said the beard has no other
similar rtaweats pending. Bat m
recent rears when the rate was
hteicijd for one or a few of the
a hawks the others followed suit.
Jol'ewiBf the cut to three per
t last November bond prices
temped sharply aad interest rates
ia the market came down. Stece
then the interest rate en 91-day
Treasury bills has dipped bestow
the diacsimt rate five times, hi
recest weeks ft was weB below
2 J-4 per cent.

Only last wees ae

hoard cot margin requirements

stock purchases from 70 to SO

cent ia aa apparent e fart

ster confidence m the economy.
The effect was te make A easier
to buy stocks en credit.

then the administration

has bee confronted with a de

flationary trend, although Presi President
dent President Eisenhower warned in his

economic report to Congr

terdsy that the nation still must
be on guard against inflation if

the business dip ends

SB per
to bol-

Hnqarta Refugees
Granted Pei mission

f o Remain la Britain

LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP)-The na
barn baby of a Hungarian re.'usec
has won homes in Britan for
three Hungarian fx mines who
faced deportation to Brazil.
Home Secretary R.A. Butlef an an-nounccd
nounccd an-nounccd in Commons yesterday
that the government had reversed

its decision to deport the 11 re refugees
fugees refugees "to the interests of humanity.

He told a cheering Parliament

that Bntam would give a home

te the refugees -who stowed away
in a ship to seek asylum here.
The refugees were among the
thousands who fled their Commun Commun-ist
ist Commun-ist -dominated homeland after So Soviet
viet Soviet forces crushed the freedom
revolt in late 1956.
The decision meant immediate
freedom for three Hungarian hus husbands
bands husbands who chose jail rather than

MICRO FOND SWELLED

Eatea Decorating
Classes Continue

NEW YORK (UP) More taaa
42,000 contributors donated $i.E34.

iwi lu uic uuitou iTCjio twins'. ... f. nil
Fund in 1957, Lee H. BrisW, na fa )yf n BaiDOa

Bounced today. The totil was

5150,431 less than the aim. un
reired in 1956, Bristo sail, bu'
donors in New Yorif fave 55lO.
181, 10 per cent more taan in
1956. He said that gifts from
alumni of Negro co leges ami V
grocs throughout the 6uuntr
helped to increase the lumber o
contributors, who totaled 4?,659

allow police to put them and their
families aboard a ship for Rio dc
Janeiro.
The men escaped from a police

van last week just before the shin
was due to sail. Their wives and
children refused to board the bus.
But immigration officials re refused
fused refused to grant them permission
to remain and the men were re

captured and held in jail to await

another ship.
The incident set off a storm of
criticism among the British press
and public.

The class in batea decorating
continues to meet every hursday
niht at 7:30 at the USO-JWH
Armed Forces Service Tenter iff
Balboa. Arthur Mokray Is Ike
instructor.
The mi itary and their depend dependents
ents dependents and the public of the Canal
Zone f nd the Republic of Pana
ma arc cordially invited to par par-ticpate
ticpate par-ticpate in this class which still
has a few more openings left;
Those interested should come to
the USO-JWB for registration
list of equipment and beginning
instructions.

ARMY CHIEF TO SPEAK
JEEUSALEM, Israel (UP) (UP)-Brigadier
Brigadier (UP)-Brigadier Meir Amit, I s r a e l's
acting army erne of sta'f, Mill
adress a conference in Miami,
F.'a., early next month launching
the 1958 state of Israel develop development
ment development bond drive, it was an announced
nounced announced today. Joseph Schwartz,
executive vice president of the
drive, said the campaign has a
target of 75 million dollars for the
year.

(8 '

SHAPE OF THINGS TO COME This photograph of a model of the Hunter College Library,
now under construction at the school's Bronx, N. Y., campus, shows the dramatic "hyperbolic
paraboloid" shapes that will comprise the building's roof. Designed by Marcel Breuer, the 120x
180-foot, 230,000-volume library will ba the first educational building in this country to feature
the radical construction concept upon its completion in 1959. The unjque roof, made of concrete
shells, will require only six columns for support, allowing maximum floor space and flexibility
of layout. Connected to the library will be a companion classroom-administration building that
will have 30 classrooms and an inner courtyard. Cost of both buildings is estimated at $3,300.00,

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

r

NORTH 4
A1T
12
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Berth and South vulnerable II
tea We Mar Baal H
It 17 It IL
il

Sam Stayman of New York Is

for the famous Stay-

He is alao

as a resourceful player who be behaves
haves behaves te making Mfe at difficult

far ma apuaaiiili as possible

Mow, suppose that you are West
la today's hand aad Sam ia sitting
South. He opens the bidding a a-gatest
gatest a-gatest you with one spade and you
fear the worst. North bids two

partner two diamonds
tree diamonds.

Yaw decide to stick in a three-

heart hid far what it is worth and
the bidding continues with three

by North, lour hearts by

tear spades by North and

sue spades by South.
Year normal lead is a diamond.
Your partner has bad that suit and
it ought to be better than your
hearts. A look at all the hands dis discloses
closes discloses tint the normal lead beats

the slam. East has a diamond es

tablished before his see of clubs is
knocked out
' Wast did not open the diamond.

Be reviewed the bidding aad
Bated that Sam had gone to ate
spades by himself once North had

given aim a raise ia trumps.
West asked himself: "Whv

Sam take the trouble to eue bid ia
hearts?" West came up with the

answer that Sara was trying to

stop a Mart lead aad out came the

queen at Beans.
New the slant was a laydown

Sara strew trumps and knocked out
the ace of clubs. West had been
right ia deciding that Sam had a

reasno for his heart bid. Sam def

initely did not want a diamond

lead and had used the heard bid as
a double-cross to get the heart

hud, not to stop it.

' QTht bidding has been:
pfartb last South West
i Pass ?
Yen, South, hold:'
17 fAQIt m AA Q S I
What do you bid?
A Two dabs. Two no-trump
k Inadvisable witheat a diamond
stepper and yea should have five
hearts te respond two hearts.

TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner continues with a
Ibid ef two diamonds. What do
you bid
Answer Tomorrow

WARNING ON CHEMICALS

NEW YORK (UP)-The Army's
chief chemical of icer warned

today of possible Soviet devel

opments iu chemical, biological
or radiological warfare compara comparable
ble comparable to the Sputnik. The officer,
Mai. Gen. William M. Creasv.

said the United States must be

alert to "the fact that the has
arcs in the iield of chemical, bio

logical and radiological warfare
can; be as' great and as f ar-reach-

,:, n rne.r caecis upon our ami

l ;o rurv.vc and de end our

S2ivs.s as those in atomic wax-

there's nothing newer in the world

here now,
With all that's new
for a world of difference

There's bold, new styling-new Inter Interceptor
ceptor Interceptor V-8 Power-new Cruise-O-Matic
Drive-new power-controlled Ford-Aire
Suspension! The 58 Ford is the only
car ever to meet a world-wide test and
win world-wide approval before its
public premiere!
You could search the world over and
never find a car to match this 58 Ford's
new beauty . new power . new ride ...
all at the low Ford price. How do we know?
We tried it!
Kb Paris ... the most style-conscious
fashion critics in the world had a deep, low

bow for Ford's latest stylecreation. In the
mighty Himalayas, Ford's new Interceptor
V-8 engine with Precision Fuel Induction
won the day! Its all-new system of carbu carbu-retion,
retion, carbu-retion, fuel feeding and combustion gives
you top performance. And, there are no
geographical limits to the savings and
spirited versatility of" Ford's new Cruise-O-Matic
Drive. The gas-saving axle ratio
used with Cruise-O-Matic means "built-in"
overdrive economy!
Then there's nothing newer than the
true air ride of Ford-Aire Suspension. You
literally ride on air! But, you don't have to
go to foreign soil to drive this newest Ford.
We'll gladly save you the trip. Come in!

0

From London to Bangkok ... the whole world loved itl
v The 58 Ford stopped traffic in Trafalgar Square when it passed
through on its history-making, round-the-world trip. And that
was typical of the excitement this Ford caused in Paris .
Rome . Athens . Istanbul . Calcutta . Bangkok and
in all cities in between. For this Ford was proved and approved
around the world in the toughest "shakedown" cruise in history.
Down the rugged Yugoslavian coast line! Through the dust of
Iran's Great Salt Desert! Afghanistan's Khyber Pass . over
the mountains and through the jungles of India! The 58 Ford
was proved and approved like no other car before.

THERE'S NOTHING NEWER IN THE WORLD OF STVLE!'

the whole world seems smaller

WITH FORDS NEW INTERCEPTOR V-S ENGINE!

You'll ride In a new world of
feshlsn with Ferd's deep-sculptured
ttytina. From new Power-Flow
hood to Safety-Twin taillights,
Ford's Worlds-ahead styling is a
standout! There's a new Slipstream
roof ... a new Sculptured rear
deck that's out of this world.

You'll be ahead with Ferd's new
Interceptor V-8 end Precision Fuel
Induction. Gives you up to 800 hp.
Smoother power ... more power
. . from, lest gas! The secret ia
Precision Fuel Induction, a won wonderful
derful wonderful new carburetion, fuel feed feeding,
ing, feeding, and combustion system.

You'll set up to 11 mere aai
savings with new Cruise-O-Matic
Drive teamed with the new Inter Interceptor
ceptor Interceptor V-8. New Di position lets
you move smoothly, automatically
with just a touch of your toe
from brisk, solid-feeling take-offs
right up to highway cruising speeds.

You'll ride en a cloud Instead ef a
sprint whh Ferd-AIre Suspension.
This ia the way you've alwaya
dreamed of driving floating on dirt
Four air pillows literally soak up
any sign of a bump. Gar relevels
every time someone gets ia or
when luggage is loaded.

You'll steer with feather touch
with Ford's new Magic-Circle
Steering. Nothing rolls like a ball,
and that's the secret of Ford's
handling ease. Free-moving steel
balls in the steering mechanism are
virtually friction-free give you the
closest thing yet to power steering!

safer with

Your niaht driving is

Ford's new Safety-Twin Headlights.
You get lighting and safety yea
simply can't get with single lights
. . special light for high beam .
special light for low. It's the big
gest advance since sealed-beam
headlights! And it's high style, too.

mjk H W 'Ik

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Smooth as they coma ... smart at
tiff fl. The Fairlane 600 Town
Victoria takes the 68 styling cake,
going away (arriving, too)!

COME IN . SEE THE CAR THAT WAS PROVED AND APPROVED AROUND THE WORLD!

to
t

fsri."



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TO

f m PSJ Ik
W 'SrHRr
e &P9emaRsL'' HHEPli
& :''ffiinlwfflttWf jKywfBlWBKS!'.-: aHW: ogHHffllBRnB9l
ifloH&i&.v Smjkwf i,i&iHlE&!&i F
. ... p

I LJL I

Neccbi Push-Button means modern, simple and faster sewing

ONLY NECCHI offers you 200,000 embroidery designs with variations in length
as desired, automatic darning, blindstitching and monogramming.
Necchi sews on buttons and makes buttonholes without turning the fabric--It
tacks automatically. "Exclusive to Necchi is the two-tone modem design-many
different cabinets beautifully styled for your honw.. All Necchi sewing machines
carry a lifetime guarantee bond.
Ask your Necchi-Elna dealer for a free home demonstration of this amazing
machine that sews automatically-with push-button ease.

NKCHI MttACll
CONSOLES STAIT AT

NiCCHI

SEWING CIRCLE

Casa ADMIRABLE

$

159.-

next to the lottery Building

Central Ave. 10-30 and Justo Arosemena Ave., Corner 44th St.

A leading Independent American report to contumen bat classified NiCCHI, once again Milt yean, ai the boat fcuy

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COFFEE PARTY

FOR VISITOR

Mrs. W. H. Moody, a visitor from South Carolina, is guest of honor at a coffee party
given by Mrs. Ralph Wells at her Ft. Clayton quarters recently. Mrs. Moody- is the
mother of Mrs. David Ramsey. From left to right are Mrs. Ramsey, Mrs. Joseph
Walton, Mrs. Moody and Mrs. Ralph Wells.

HOBBY HORSE

FROM ECUADOR
GETS TRYOUT

Diane tries out one of the
hobby horses which have
been brought from Ecua Ecuador
dor Ecuador to be sold at the Mor Mor-ganland
ganland Mor-ganland Festival, which
will be held at Morgan's.
Gardens Feb. 1. In spite
of Diane's protest that
she is "a big girl now,"
she did not mind demons demonstrating
trating demonstrating the foreign toy to
some of her smaller neigh neigh-bore
bore neigh-bore t Quarry Heights.

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it-Lj j.7Tnt"Ttn.i i

JACK GETTING READY
TO CLIMB BEANSTALK

Mrs. Tomme Weishaar does some measuring while Mrs. Elva Fairchild
puts the finishing strokes to Jack of Beanstalk fame. Both volunteers are
working to transform Morgan's Gardens Into Morganland for the fes festival
tival festival which will be held in thesebeautifui grounds on Saturday, Feb.
1.

Uii. .A;jLtt-LiLi-j-kii-i.j---



iNESDA?. JANUARY 22, 1958

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. . jor this Si
At FELIX'S
ummer
Ik
Spanish Espadrilles
(Rope Sole Sandals)
Larje Exquisite Assortment
of
Bathing Suits
'""JANTZEN
COLE of CALIFORNIA
ROSE MARIE REID

fftlfcyifc bmbIbibIIi vilBiW lIH m V
mm mfMr I jM

CAMPESINO,
DONKEY
AND GRINGO
A montuno-clad native of
Panama take time out
from Ocu festivities to
give a email Norteameri Norteameri-Cano
Cano Norteameri-Cano a chance to pet hit
mount. Folks from the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone along with Pan-
amtnians flocked to the
Interior last Sunday to
watch the people of Ocu
pay honor to San Sebas Sebastian
tian Sebastian and admire the color colorful
ful colorful costumes, Ocu Is one
of the few places In the
Republic where costumes
are worn on all feast days.

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I T A n U AM ADC The Pe3P'e f Ocu make their own altars to honor Saint Sebastian during the feast
ALlAK NVliVlw days. The carefully constructed altar seen at the left is one of many admired last
' Sunday by Zonians and Panamanians alike. Two matrons take a breather in
SAIN1 SEBASTIAN their doorway' and n'8h 0,1 tne wa" above them bygone political poster it in
evidence.

BY VwIbI
'M Bflili. SmrnT ftl BfletJ

Join Our Merchandise Club
Use pur Lay Away Plan

Perlect for leisure wear or beachwear assorted
designs in lovely colors sizes 3-9
as illustrated 1.95 pair

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

BRANC HSTORE
NO. 18-60 Tlvoll Ave.
Phone 2-2126

there
is
none
finer

PFAFF
THE ONLY TRULY AUTOMATIC
PREQSION SEWING MACHINE

i

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of he furniture and (Kome cTurnishmg Store
4th of July Ave. and H St. Tel.' 2-0735
COtON: RADIO CENTER Ave. BOLIVAR

JUST ARRIVED NEW SHIPMENT

THE WORLD FAMOUS GERMAN MAKE
MODEL No. D-797-RA Hi-Fi

RADIO RECORD PLAYER
4 potent loud speakers and automatic record player, ceramic
capsule and corrective amplifier with valve.
TELEFUNKEN PRODUCTS on Sale in Panama

are completely TROPICALIZED
When you buy a TELEFUNKEN you buy the best on CASH, INSTALLMENT PLAN, or CLUB SYSTEM with
delivery immediately after subscribing. s
Agents for the Republic of Fanama and Canal Zone

CASA SPORT, S. A.

FURNITURE HARDWARE
HOME ARTICLES
11-18 Central Ave.

k I I 3eW!ZBwB

TOWNSFOLK GATHER
TO MAKE MERRY

A typical street scene in colorful Ocu is a temptation to shutterbugs visit
ing for the first time. Montunos and montunas are the order cf the day
when the feast of Saint Sebastian is celebrated each year. Last Sunday a
number of Zonians journeyed intp the Interior to Witness thaavent.

SB SB m m Ll B k a B
ma J
Wmmm .bibbbH. mmm

6



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY tt, 1951
Cerveza Balboa Tackles Chesterf ield In Single Game Tonight

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

peennen Victory Would
iit Them Within a Half
Same Of Leading Yankees

The Carta Vieia Yankees, who have stubbornly held

nko the league lead since
zI'm. j -Ll

nir rouuy uiier squinny u hvhviiicvuci wiiii i wi-
kg Balboa Beermen by identical 4-3 scores at the Olym

pic Stadium last night.
Tonight the Beermen meet the
JSmokers in a single game. If the
second place Beermen win. they
ve up to within a nan game
the lead. A loss wouia arop
to one and a half games off
"pace.
rtimhm-tn Robinson. 4-3. Will 00-
4m Carlos Thorne. 2-2. on the
Hector Lopez' seventh inning
fcomer wtih a mate aboard gave
the Beermen a come-from-behind
"Victory in last night's seven-inning
Hdiifter. .... 3
The roundtripper, wnicn oiearea
fence in centenieia, came an-
pinchhitter Pepe Osono nao
feed and was sacrificed to sec-
i hr Ttillv ShiplnV
HNmH RnMnAn then flied to cen
ter for the second oot and CV.
manager Billy Shantz elected to
piUh to Lopez, who was hitting
j2S at the time.
I Poinlrfn flrpnald erounded weak-:
'i4o second after Hector's blast
and the Yanks were retired in or order
der order in the bottom of the frame by
eliever Stanley Arthur jo preserve
be win. Starter Pave Benedict
eked up hit fifth victory against
ll.' 1..... h A vltnpr wont all
nU lUOOtfl -V
he way for the losers in dropping
is second decision as compared
o three wins.
Tahh hid two more hits, both
singles, to make him easily the
batting star of the opener, lach
gaj had six safeties apiece.

Tm .11?
Basketball
Results
J 5collt Basketball Results
East
1 Pittsburgh 8. Carnegie Tech 68
i Springfield (Mass) 68 St. Anselm
i 62
fl American U. 83 Gallaudet 38
I Lincoln (Pa.) 72 Howard (DC) 69
3!"' '"
flBSBtt 92 SeWanee 88
N. Car. AT 63 Win-Salem Tch 54
.-Carolina St. S7 Maryland 48
Georgia Tech 72 Georgia 59
Rollins 72 Florida Southern 59
VMI 68 Randolph-Macon 52
Mid. Tenn. St. 77 Eastern Ky. 76
Midwest
Ohio State 70 Iowa 64
Bald. -Wallace 107 Eastern Mich. 99
Wisconsin 66 Michigan State 52
nhin tT Ml Toledo 66

Xavier (Ohio) 102 Western Ky. 76
Portland 98 uraaiey 33
Sioux Falls 75 S. Dak, Tech 72
Southwest
St.Mary (Tex) 53 E. Tex. Bapt. 50
New Mex. A&M 86 Pepperdine 69
West
Colorado 45 Iowa State 86
It's an
T
old friend
Vsmim
STAND FAST"
COTCH WHISKY
...now in the
tall triangular
bottle

DISTRIBUTORS

MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.

PANAMA

Dec. 29, were still a game in
jA..kULuJa. .U:-U U Car.

The Yankees scored three times
in the sixth frame of the after
piece to take the 4-3 lead which
they held to the end.
Big Jim Umhricht went ail the
way for his third triumph against
two setbacks while Winston Brown
suffered his third loss to make his
record 4-3.
Arthur came back again in the
nightcap to retire the Yanks with
out a hit in the bottom of the ninth,
Umbricht allowed seven safeties,
as did Brown.
The Yankee righthander struck
out Lopez swinging on a 3-2 pitch
in the top of the eighth with two
out, with Robinson, who had sin
gled, on base.
Robinson's solo homer in the
fourth frame was the big blow of
A 1 9 f ...Lr.t W :
me secona game, in wnicn upez
went hitless. Hec is far out in front
in the batting race with a .408 av
eTage.
Along The Fairways
FORT AMADOR LADIES' DAY
GOLF NEWS
Ladies Day at Fort Amador Golf
Club last Thursday featured a
Piont Tournament in which points
were scored for each shot made in
to a hazard, sand trap, out of
bounds or for three putting a
green.
First flight winners coming in
with the lowest number of points
were Pearl Trim andRuth Lin
coin who tied for first,: with Irene
Robinson in second mace. Ruth
. I 1 L 1 I ,i
rounueu om ner winning sireaK ny
tying with Irene for the weekly
prize for low putts.
In the second flight Jean Sulli
van came in first with an unusual
ly low number of points, and Jo
Alexander placed second in the
flight. Zel Batchellor celebrated
breaking a hundred "for the first
time by tying Phyllis Mansfield
for third place in the Point Tour
nament, and Gladys Wiley took the
prize for low putts.
Future Ladies' Day events at
Amador will continue to feature
novel tournaments of this type at
regular intervals, adding interest
for the high handicappers by
making it anybody's game, while
regular, full handicap tourna
ments will be played several timet
a month to encourage all the la
dies to continue trying to improve
their game.
This Thursday's tournament will
be a best nine with half handicap
contest. The course is in fine con
ditisn for the ladies, with the
rough recently cut and the greens
fast and accurate, and tome of the
season's lowest scores should be
posted for this event.
COLON

EB.--.'.. I.'V rf WWW

Athletics May Sign

Anselmo Correa For
Farm Team Duly
Rookie southpaw pitcher An An-telmo
telmo An-telmo Correa may be signed to
a Kansas City Athletics farm
turn, if he impresses visiting
scout Joe Bowman during a try try-out
out try-out at the Olympic Stadium this
vtning.
Bowman will observe Correa's
"stuff" boforo the start t to tonight's
night's tonight's Corvaxa Balboa -Chester-field
game. If the 17-year-old na na-tiva
tiva na-tiva of Bocas del Toro looks good,
ha will bo offered a contract to
a Class C or Class D club in the
Athletics' chain.
Correa, who Is in his first sea season
son season as a pro, has boon used
sparingly in relief roles by Cor Cor-veia
veia Cor-veia Balboa manager Leon Kell Kell-man.
man. Kell-man. Ho started against the import imported
ed imported team in Monday's ail-star
game and allowed on hit while
hurling shutout ball over three
innings.
What The Hec(k)
FIRST GAME

Cervexa Balboa Ab R H O A
Fields, rf 2 0 1 2 0
Robinson, cf 3 0 0 2 0
Lopez, 2b-3b 4 1 3 0 2
Grenald, If ...3 1 0 2 0
Moore, ss., 2 10 2 2
Brathwaite, 3b-2b ... 3 0 1 2 3
Gordon, lb 3 0 0 8 0
Kelman, c 3 0 1 3 0
Benedict, p 2 0 0 0 1
a-P. Osorio 0 1 0 0 0
Arthur, p 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 25 4 6 21 8

Walked for Benedict in 7th.
Carta Vi.ja

Bartirome, lb ', 4 1 1 11 1
Shantz, c .3 1 1 2 0
Boak, 2b 31337
DeGroote, If 1 0 0 0 0
Schmidt, rf ........ 3 0 10 0
Barron, ss 3 0 0 2 4
Kropf, cf 3 0 0 1 0
Wilhelm, 3b 3 0 0 2 0
Aylmer, p l 0 0 0 2
b-Hendrick 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 24 3 6 21 14

b-Struck out for Aylmer in 7th.
Score By Innings
Carveza Balboa
Carta Vieja
000 200 2-4
300 000 03
6 1
6 8
SUMMARY Errors: Benedict,
Barron 3. Runs batted in: De DeGroote,
Groote, DeGroote, Schmidt, Brathwaite. Kell Kell-man,
man, Kell-man, Lopez. Earned runs: Cerveza
Balboa 4, Carta Vieja 2. Two Base
Hits: Boak. Home runs: Lopez.
Doubleplays: Boak, Barron, Barti Bartirome
rome Bartirome (2); Lopez, Brathwaite, Gor Gordon.
don. Gordon. Sacrifice Hits: DeGroote,
Shields. Hit batters: Aylmer (Gre (Grenald).
nald). (Grenald). Struck out by: Benedict 1,
Aylmer 2, Arthur 1. Base on Balis
off: Benedict 2, Aylmer 4. Left on
Base: Cerveza Balboa 6, Carta
Vieja 4. Pitchers Record: Benedict
3 runs, 6 hits in 6 innings. Winning
pitcher: Benedict 5-2. Losing pilch
er: Aylmer 3-2. Umpires: Thorn Thornton,.
ton,. Thornton,. Hilzinger, Hinds. Time of1
Game: 1:59.
Yanks Come Back
SECOND GAME
Cerveza Balboa
Shields, rf
Robinson, cf
H. Lopez, 3b ...
Grenak If
Mooress
Ab R H O A
Brathwaite', 2b .... 4
P., Osorio, lb 2
Kellman, c 3
Brown, p 2
x-Charles, c 1
Arthur, p 0
0 8
O 4
0 1
0 2
0 0
Totals
31 3 7 24 11
x-Flied out for Brown in 8th
Carta Vieja
Bartirome,. lb 4
Kropf, cf 3
Boak, 2b 2
DeGroote, If .' 3
Schmidt, rf 3
Barron, is 3
Wilhelm, 3b 4
M. Lopez, c 2
Umbricht, p 4 0 1
Totals
.i ei
Score By Innings
Cerveza Balboa 000 3O0 00O3
Carta Vieja 00l 003 00x 4
7 1
7 0
SUMMARY Errors: Brown.
Runs batted in: Boak, Robinson,
Grenald, Brathwaite, Wilhelm,
Umbricht, Bartirome. Earned
runs: Carta Vieja 3, Cerveza Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 3. Two base hits: Grenald 2.
Home run: Robinson. Doubleplays:
Boak, Bartirome; Moore, P. Oso Osorio;
rio; Osorio; Brown, Moore, P. Oscrio. Sac Sacrifice
rifice Sacrifice hits: M. Lopez. Wild pitch:
Brown. Struck out by: Brown .4,
Arthur 2, Umbricht 7. Base on balls
off: Brown 8, Umbricht 2. Left on
base: Cerveza Balboa 4, Carta
Vieja 8. Pitchers record. Brown 1
runs, 7 hits in 7 innings. Winning
pitcher: Umbricht 32. Losing
pitcher: Brown 4-3. Umpires:
Moore, Hinds, Thornton. Time of
game: 2:21.

CI audio Martinez Has Unique
Problem For Sunday s Fight

KiCsKeKtsCJC8CiC(CJCJCiCtJCJCJCsgCeJC

JOTTINGS

e86vKPssP6PssPP
KANSAS CITY ATHLETICS
scout Joe Bowman, the- fourth ma
jor league representative to visit
Panama during the pan few
weeks, rates Kansas City infielder
Hector Lopez as a very good hit hitter,
ter, hitter, who needs a little more polish
as a fielder.
Bowman, who arrived on the
Isthmus late Monday night, saw
Lopez in action from a press box
seat last night during the Cerveza
Balboa-Carta Vieja doubleheader
at the Olympic Stadium.
Hector had three hits in the first
contests, which included a game game-winning
winning game-winning two-run homer, but went
hitless in the nightcap.
The teams split the twmbill by
identical 4-3 scores.
Bowman, said that Lopez, who
batted .292 and made 23 errors for
the Athletics last summer, would
go much further if he improved
defensively. Hector leads the cur
rent loop with an astronomical
.408 average. 1
The scout, who believes that the
Panama star would be more relia reliable
ble reliable afield if he keeps his weight
down, asked the infielder to report
his exact poundage to him tonight.
BOWMAN, a 48-year-oM 235-.
pound six-footer, was a big league
pitcher for 14 years before retiring
in 1946.
He broke in with the now defunct
Philadelphia Athletics in 1931 and,
like ol' Bobo Newsom, was one of
the traveun' men' of baseball.
From the A's he went to the New
York Giants, Philadelphia Phillies.
Pittsburgh Pirates, Boston Red
Sox and the Cincinnati Reds.
His longest tenure was with
Pittsburgh, where he spent eight
seasons, and where he once won 16
games, his high in the majors.
After he quit the game as an ac active
tive active player, Joe tried his hand at
managing in the minors for a few
years. He was at Charlotte, Class
A Tri-State League, and Great
Falls, Class C Pioneer League.
Before joining the Athletics when
Kansas City took over the franchise
in 1955, Joe scouted for tho Yan
kees for two years.
While in Panama Bowman will

Kent Defeats J.C 10-5
In Pacific Twiloop Game

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Standings
Team WL
Bolboo High School 2 0
Kent Cigarettes 2 1
Lucky Strike 0 1
C.Z. Junior College 0 1
Monday Night's Result
Kent 10, Junior College I
Friday Night's Game
Balboa High vs Junior College
railing by a 4 to 3 score in
the topi of the seventh and last in
ning Kent Cigarettes erupted for
seven runs and went on to defeat
Junior College. 10 to 5 Monday!
night at Balboa Stadium.
Don Alexander had held the
winners in check and it looked
like the luckless JCers were about
to nail down a victory, but Kent
sent 11 tatters to the o ate and
when the inning was finally over
seven big runs had crossed the
plate.
Bob Carlin started the innine
off working Alexander for a base
on balls and Aloisi slacped a
grounder through Oakley's less at
third to put the tying run at sec second
ond second base. Larry Chance laid down
a bunt and all hands were safe
when Hammond higgled Alexand
er's throw at first base.
Alexander walked Pretto to
force in the first run and after
delivering two balls to Tom Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham Alex was relieved by Joe
Cicero. Joe walked. Cunningham on
three pitches to force in the sec second
ond second run. Trout forced Chance at
the plate for the first out but Ci Cicero
cero Cicero walked Tom McKeown forc forcing
ing forcing in another run. Alexander
was called back to the mound but
he walked Castillo and another
run came in. LomhJana dropped a
Texas leaguer into right field to
chase two more runs home with
the first hit of the inning. Bob
AviLombana with the seventh run of
the inning.
With two away Aloisi singled
over second base and Mead's per perfect
fect perfect peg to the plate cut down
Carlin for the third out to end
the nightmarish inning.
On the short end of a 10-to-a
score, College came back in the
bottom of the seventh for a short
lived rally. Cody led off with a
walk and Dolan wert down on
strikes after Working the tiring
Trout to a three and two count.
Hammond singled to left with Co
dy going to third. A walk to Ci
cero loaded the bases and Trout
forced in a run by issuing a free
pass to Oakley. Tom McKeown
replaced Trout on the mound .md
struck out Alexander and Mead
to end the threat and the ball
game.
Trout posted his first win to
even up his record on the mound
walking four and striking out sev-

keep his eyes open for good pros

pects among the free agents in the
Pro League and will offer con
tracts whenever he feels a boy can
be, useful in his organization.
APART FROM Lopez and pitch
er Carl Duser, who are on the KC
roster, players in the Pro loop who
belong to the A's include Alonso
Brathwaite, Harold Gordon. Joe
Clarke, Billy Shantz, Chet Boak,
Don DeGroote, Spider Wilhelm and
Bob Aylmer.
After about a week's stay hero,
Joe plans to visit Puerto Rico and
from there he will fly home to
make preparations for the setting
up of the Athletics' spring training
camps in Florida.
The parent club will work out at
West Palm Beach and the farm
teams are to train at Pensacola.
Joe himself will scout other ma
jor league camps and report to hit
front office for possible trades.
Joe, who was born in Kansas Ci
ty and still resides there, is a guest
of Athletics Central America la-
gent Joe Nachio.
Other scouts who came to Pana Panama
ma Panama recently are Lloyd Brown.
Philadelphia Phillies; Wid Mat
thews, world champion Milwaukee
Braves; and George MacDonaid,
Detroit Tigers.
Sports Briefs
HOAD BEATS BONZALES
PERTH, Auttralia (UP)- Lew
Hoad of Australia beat Pancho
Gonzales of Los Angeles, 12-10,
6-4, Monday night in a pro ten tennis
nis tennis match- Hoad now has a 7 5
lead in their 100-match series.
TIBBS MEETS ORTIZ
NEW YORK (UP) Light
weights Tommy Tibbs of Boston
and Carlos Ortiz or New York
will meet in a 10-round bout Feb.
28 at Madison Square Garden.
en batters. Don Alexander held
Kent m check giving up only two
runs and two nits through the fifth
inning and although touched (or
three nits in the sixth he retired
the last two batters in the .inning
on strikes getting out of the in inning
ning inning with one run scoring. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander struck out six batters but
issued nine passes and these prov proved
ed proved to be the deciding factor of
the game.
Tom Cunningham led the win winners
ners winners ait the plate with two sing'es
in three trips to the plate and
Jack Hammond led JC with three
tor tour. Bob Carim's double in the
fateful seventh was the only extra
base hit of the game.
Friday night Balboa High
School and Junior College resume
the baseball rivalry with the
Schoolboys looking to hold onto
the top rung and the JCers out to
post their first win of the season.
Game time is 7:00 p.m. at the
Balboa Stadium.
The box score:
Kant Cigarettes
Ab R H Po A
Lombana, 2b 4 2
Carlin, lb 4 1
Aloisi, ss 3 2
Chance, If 3 0
Pretto, c 8 3 1
T. Cunningham, cf 3 3
Trout, p, 3b 2 0
T. McKeown, 3b,p 2 i
E. Cunningham, rf 1 0
Castillo, rf 2 1
0
7
2
2
8
1
1
0
0
0
27 18 8
Junior College
Hammond, 2b
Cicero, ss, p
Oakley, 3b
Alexander, p, ss
Mead, cf
Scheider, lh
Hatchett, c
Cody, If
Dolan, rf
Ab R H Po A
413 2 4
3 0 0 1 1
3 1111
4 1112
4 0 0 0 1
3
3
2
2
28
5 2T
Score by Innings
Kent 1010017 10 83
Junior College
0 0 4 0 0 0 1555
Summary
Errors: Hammond, 2, Oakley,
Schneider, Hatchett, C a r 1 i n 1,
Pretto 2, Struckout by Trout 7,
Alexander 6, McKeown 2 Bases on
balls Trout 4, Alexander 8, Ci Cicero
cero Cicero 1 Pitchers Records Trout
5 runs 5 hits in 6 1-3 innings, Mc McKeown
Keown McKeown 0 runs 0 hits in 2-3 inning
Alexander 9 runs 8 hits in 7 in innings,
nings, innings, Cicero 1 run 0 hits in 0 in inning.
ning. inning. Wild pitch Trout Balk Balk-Alexander
Alexander Balk-Alexander 2. Two base hit-Car
lin. Hit by pitch Trout by Alex Alexander.
ander. Alexander. Double play Hammond to
Schneider. Umpires WomMe and
W. Williams Scorer Mead. Time
of Game 2:30.

Courageous Claudio Martinez,

one of the gatnest little fighters ito
perform in local rings in many a
year, is having a unique weight
problem as he prepares for his big
return match with Melvin Bourne
at the National Gym Sunday.
A natural bantamweight who has
no difficulty making 117 & pounds,
Martinez has signed to fight Bourne
at 123 pounds. His trouble is how
to get in condition and at the same
time be as close to the required
weight as possible?
He is taking special exercises and
is allowed to eat as much as he
wants with the object of keeping
his weight up.
CLAUDIO MARTINEZ
How he will handle himself as a
featherweight against Bourne
should be interesting to watch.
H umn m unanimous verdict
from the Chorrillo battier in their
tirtt muMnir Rarlv last year but
lost by a TKO in their second en
counter in November.
The Colon youngster has always
oivim a pood account oi nniisieiJ.
even when on the losing end and
Sunday's rubber .match shouw oe
no exception.
Ho hnrw to fieht -recently crown-
oM rhamninn Ed
CU MtJaeia, waj
Sykes for the title before the mid-
die oi this year, sao u uovw i
Sykes before.
$2,500 Pol O'Gold
Awaits Winning Pro
On Caribbean Tour
Prank Marshall, executive
vice-president m cnaige
overseas operations for Sea-
nm nf franflda. (home 01-
KiaAuo
fice in Montreal) arrived in
Panama Sunday to attend the
playing of the ibh ranwra in invitational
vitational invitational Open Golf Cham Championship,
pionship, Championship, which starts at the
Panama Golf Club tomorrow
afternoon.
This announce m e n t was
made by the tournament com committee
mittee committee of the club, in connec connection
tion connection with the Seagram's cup,
which will be awarded to the
winning professional at the end
of the tournament. The win winning
ning winning pro will receive a replica
of the cup for his permanent
possession.
Marshall announced that
Seagram's of Canada, manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers of the world-famous
Seagram whiskies, has present presented
ed presented a Seagram's cup for the 1953
Panama Invitational Open, the
Jamaica Open and the Puerto
Rico Open. The professional
competing in these three Invi Invitational
tational Invitational Open golf champion championships
ships championships who amasses the most
points, awarded ori the basis of
his placement in the three
tournaments, will receive the
"Pot O' Gold" grand prire of
$2,500, in addition to the re replica
plica replica of the Seagram's clip, If
he is the winner of any or all
of the three tournaments.
Marshall, an arHprif omlfcr
has instituted this competition
in the hope that it will do
much to increase the interest
of sports in the Central Amer American
ican American area and the Antilles, and
to aid in the stimulation of the
personal arjtwaranra nf t.ha
famous names In the golfing
Whatever
Happened to .
BILL (ROUGH) CARRIGAN
Bill Carngan, one of the brani-
est ratrherc nt hi Am,, i
the Boston Red Sox to world
championships in 1915 and 1916.
One of his stars was a husky
youngster named George Herman
Ruth, who played the outfield on
ujro uc wasn i scneauiea to ap appear
pear appear as the team's pitching ace.
Carrlgan left the Red Sox in 1916,
. m mv mo iiioiiagci AAUII1
1927 to 1929 before bowing out
again.
aifiri..ii.ii t.ataaMajHiaM. -HiaMijj x-
What happened, to Bill Carri Carri-gan?
gan? Carri-gan? Today, at 74, he is president
of a bank in his old home town,
Lewiston, Me.

editor; CUNKADO aAKUtAN I

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
ams CV CB C W L Pet
Carta Vieja x 6 8 14 11 .560
Cerveia Balboa 7 x 5 12 11

.....
vnesrerTield 4
Lost
.......11 11

TONIGHT'S CAME
At Olympic Stadium: Chesterfield (Robinson 4-3)
vs. Cerveia Balboa (Thorne 2-2)
Game time 7:30.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS
First Game: Cerveza Balboa 4, Carta Vieja 3.
Second Game: Carta Vieja 4, Cervtza Balboa 3.

Beer
By BREWMASTER
Those gays get all the breaks!
That's the cry of the fan when whenever
ever whenever things go against his team
in a ball game. But come what
may, breaks are dominant factors
in baseball, especially in a league
where there is very little to choose
from as to the caliber of the
teams competing. The team that
wins is the one that capitalizes
on the breaks.
So far this season, most of the
breaks have favored the Carta Vie Vieja
ja Vieja Yankees and last night's 2nd.
game was no exception. Careless
infield play by the Beermen was
in part responsible for the loss,
while on the other hand not from
a second guesser's standpoint a
new pitcher in that fatal sixth
could hye been the key.
Winston firown, starting Beer Beer-man
man Beer-man hurler, was having control
trouble as usual. He opened the
inning by walking Barron and
wild-pitching him to second. A
Wilhelm single scored the Yan Yankee
kee Yankee shortielder to make the Score
3 to 2. The next batter, Manuel
Tiinev rlrnnnarl Kitnt urhitri Por.
veza Balboa pitcher after fumb
ling it momentarily, threw to
Brathwaite covering 1st. Brath
waite received the throw, stabbed
for the bag and missed.
With such a situation, a i good
bull-pen working, sixth inning and
a real big game on hand, also
the psychological effect to be
expected, Brown should have been
yanked. This was really no time
to be toying with a seatter-arm-
ed pitcher with first place at stake.
The results are already known.
A Umbricht grounder which got
past shortstop Clem Moore plated
the tying run and set up the
clincher at third.
We are quite aware of the hea heavy
vy heavy schedule to be faced by the
Beermen over the weekend, but
we are also sticklers to the old
adage "win today's game and
think about tomorrow's when the
time comes." If the game was
to have been lost, the winning
blow should have been struck a-
gamst the relief pitcher.

Tondelayo Cops Sailboat
Race To Melones Island

By PAUL. CHASE
Powered by a strong breeze
from north-northwest, Wally Pe Pearson's
arson's Pearson's "Tondelayo" outdistanced
her rivals to capture the second
race of the Bablboa Yacht Club's
1958 season.
Five Class "A" boats were on
hand for the start at 10 a.m. last
Sunday morning, and all made
a good showing over the twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five mile course to Melones Is Island,
land, Island, north of Taboga. Second
place was taken by Jack Carlson
in "Nordstar," followed by Bill
Hannigan, who brought his "Ve "Vega"
ga" "Vega" in for a third; fourth and
fifth places went to Landen Gunn
in "Lilany" and Cdr. McElroy
with "Madcap."
Getting off to a late start, "Ton "Tondelayo"
delayo" "Tondelayo" quickly caught and pas passed
sed passed the rest of the fleet on the
beginning downwind leg, and
rounded no. 1 buoy at the Canal
entrance with a good lead as she
headed sourthwest for Melones.
Gusty and unpredictab'e winds
provided a real challenge for all
skippers, and sudden ram squalls
at several points strained sails
and rigging serevely. Both "Ton "Ton-delayo"
delayo" "Ton-delayo" and "Nordstar" had sails
tear loose in the rough weather,
but these were quickly recovered
without further damage.
Steadly improving weather ac accompanied
companied accompanied the return stretch, and
by the time the first boat cors cors-sed
sed cors-sed the finish line the sun was
shinning brightly. Total e'apsed;
time for the lead vessel was a re remarkable
markable remarkable three and a half hours.
"Tondelayo," incidentaUf, had
just celebrated her birthjlay the
day before, with a gala cocktail
party given aboard by her own owners,
ers, owners, Mr. and Mrs. Wally Pearson.
Guests included local sailors, as
well as the owner and crew of
the French vessel, "La Cl de Sol'
which is stopping over briefly at
the Isthmus after having made

CB
1
3f

. -.--
.409
13 35
35
Suds
It will be up to Carlos Thorn
to maintain Cerveza Balboa's op option
tion option tonight in the pennant scram scramble
ble scramble in a game against Chester Chesterfield.
field. Chesterfield. Of late, the bowlegged
vounester has been nitrhinir anma
real good ball, his last triumph
Deing a neat lour-mtter against
the Smokers. With some luck a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Humberto Robinson, who
has been purposely saved to knock
off the Beermen, C. B. could
move to within half a game of
the league lead.
Hector Lopez' king-sized home
run was witnessed by Kansas, Ci City
ty City Scout Joe Bowman, who took
in the game from the press, box.
Lopez with that blow aside from
deciding the contest drove in his
14th and 15th tallies of the sea season.
son. season. It was also his fourth round roundtripper
tripper roundtripper of the season and placed
him in a tie for the leadership
in that department with the Yan Yankees'
kees' Yankees' Whi(ey Schmidt.
Quite noticeable is the relaxed
and effortless playing of the Beer Beermen
men Beermen after getting off on top in
the second game of twin bills es especially
pecially especially against the Yankees. On
several occasions they have been
throttled byjEhe pitching of the
opposition aJfeY rallies in which
thee rival club forges ahead. In
short, very little or nothing is
done by the team to add to the
advantage enjoyed, prior to the
rally.
Benedict' triumph in the lid lid-lifter
lifter lid-lifter brought his season's record
to 5 and 2, The Yankees have
proven vulnerable to lefthanders,
seven of their 11 defeats charg charged
ed charged to sidewinders. With such pro promising
mising promising young southpaws as Juslo
Hudson and Anselmo Correa in
Beermen livery, manager Leon
Kellman could consider himself
fortified for the remaining games
against the Shantzmen.
i
REDLEGS PLY
CINCINNATI (UP)- The Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs plan to fly to all
their road games this year. In
1935, the Redlegs flew to Chicago
to become the first major league
baseball club to make a flight.
the crossing from Cannes recent recently.
ly. recently. (This boat, whose name menas
"The Key of G," has the distinc distinction
tion distinction of being one of the very few
vessels of its size with a grand
piano aboard. M. L'Espe, the
owner, is a music lover who ob obviously
viously obviously likes to cruise with all
the comforts of home,)
The class "B" races on Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon drew an equally
good turnout, with six boats par participating.
ticipating. participating. Again the breeze was
somewhat heavier than I usual,
causing the withdrawal of two
entries, the Sea Scout boat, skip skippered
pered skippered by Curtiss Fitzgerald, and
Vernon Whitehead's "Susanna."
The latter lost her mainsail when
it was ripped off hy a particularly
rough gust.
First to cross the finish line
was Bob Acly's "Merry Widow,"
followed by Tom Tohmpson in
"Rebel", Kenneth Zimmerman
with 'Kaytoo' and Clifford Reusch
in "Yankee". The outcome of the'
race, however, will not be known
until a corrected time can be
established for each boat, based
on its handicap.
"Kaytoo", because of its un unusual
usual unusual catamaran (twin-hull de design,
sign, design, has not yet been assigned
a handicap. While the probable
winner is "Bebel", who also took
last' week's race, "Kaytoo" finish finished
ed finished only forty-five seconds behind
ner, ana cannot oe countea out
of the running.
Next weekend,1 with no race
scheduled for either class, club
members Will devote themselves
to the Beachcomber's Brawl to
be he'd at the Club Saturday even
inc. On the following weekend,
Peb. i amrTRrr.ass "A floats"
will participate in one Of the big
events of the Season, the race to
Pacheco and Contadora in tho
Pearl Islands



PAGE ELEVtn

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Top US Golf Professionals Arrive For Open,

Sam Snead, Antonio Cerda
Unable To Make Trip Here;
Novy Sponsors Pete Cooper

Pete Cooper of Lakeland, FU
one of the beat-liked professionals
on the PGA tournament circuit,
will be sponsored by George Novey
and Paul Baumgardner in the 1958
Panama Invitational Open, the

January, 27, used to be a highly highly-touted
touted highly-touted amateur in Texas and has
carted away good amounts of cash
since May 1955. when he turned
pro. i

The initial event in tne lass fan-

tournament committee

last night.

Cooper arrived Monday night in
company with George Hall oi the
U.S. Professional Golf Association,
and George Nevergall. Nevergall
was accompanied by his wife
The professionals scheduled to
arrive Monday evening from Mia Miami
mi Miami were unable to make the flight
due to previous commitments in
the Tia Juana Open. They were
subsequently scheduled to arrive
last night.
Dick Dehlinger reported today
that Sam Snead, who had cabled
his entry Into the lfM Panama
Open Monday, has telephoned
that duo to arrangements over
which he had no control, ho was
obliged to go to Now York to ap appear
pear appear in a television show and
would bo unable to participate In
the 1958 Panama Open.
Antonib Cerda, 1955 Panama
nnen rhamnion and popular Ar

gentine star, also withdrew from
the 1958 Panama Open Sunday due
to his inability to break a previous
rnm mitment in Mexico. As a re

sult the sponsorship of the El Pan

ama Hilton was changed to Don
January, from Lampasas. Texas.

What The Pros
Will Be Shooting
for In RP Open

vv;minn professional $2,000.

2nd place professional $MJ0.
3d place professional $1,000.
4th place, professional $800.
5th place professional $725.
6th piaea professions $675.
7th place prefeaaiona
8th place profesjliena $600.
9th PpVot.loMl-SS50.
10th place prrfesiona 8500.
11th place profeaajona StfO.
12th place profess ion. S400.
13th place prtfosalonal $275.
To the winning profesiionol, the
sautlful Seagram's cup,

c J by 5eagranrs w .n,
niatic of the Panama Invitational
Cpen Golf Champlonahlp.
The winning professional will re re-t),vri
t),vri re-t),vri replica of the Seagrams
t p for his personal possession,
nee the Seagram's fuplsa per per-,
, per-, anent trophy for which the pro pro-ie
ie pro-ie Lionels will compete each year.

Albrook Flyers
Pound Out 4-2
Win Over Amador

Sdffid out a 4-2 win over the
hoopers Saturday afternoon at
s J? the show to the. hitting
department. Oaniel connected
lofSS towering, home runs
over the Afield fence anj
also banged out a solid i single
for three hits In five-times-ai-
j.

Daniel sent the Flya -to
the lead in the top of the first

Inninft'wltn ms uuhw
Amidor tied the score in the
bottom of the first by vtue o
a wallE. a sacrifice, art, error
and a base hit by first base baseman
man baseman Jack Kaps. Amador went
ahead 2-1 in the second inning
on a single by second baseman
Dave Perelra and a long dou double
ble double to right centerfield by
pitcher Wayne Tqlbert Tqlbert-P
P Tqlbert-P Singles by rightfiekler Merle
Foster, third baseman Frank
rianrfariiia. and Daniel, coupled

with a sacrifice, produced two
onri nut. Albrook ahead to

o in the third stanza. They

picked up an insurance tally in
fhP fifth innlna; when Daniel

fclammed his second four-bag
ger.

Foster and pitcher Dick
Greenfield took runner-up hon honors
ors honors to Daniel in the hitting de department
partment department for Albrook with two
hits apiece.
Both hurleys went the route
with Greenfield getting the
win, his second against one
win..
Greenfield struck-out 12 men
to take the league-lead in

strike-outs witn ureemieia
allowed only four bases on
balls. -)
KONRADS TO SWIM
SYDNEY, Australia (UP) Jori
Konrads, Australia' 15 year-old
swimming sensation, wil fly to
Melbourne Thursday to race in
the 440-vard freestyle at the Vic Victorian
torian Victorian Championships. Tte Latw
an-born Konrads crone aix word
records le.it week during -ne New
South Weles Championships.

announced ama Invitational Open will start

thii afternoon at 4:30, when Ed
(Porky) Oliver, sponsored by the
Chiriqui Land Co., will act as mas
ter of ceremonies at the annual
golf "clinic," during which the pros
will each aexhibit the various irons
and wood and how to use them.
Immediately following the clin clinic,
ic, clinic, there will be a cocktail party in
the clubhouse, under the sponsor sponsorship
ship sponsorship of the House of Seagram, rep represented
resented represented locally by Cyrnos, S.A. At

the party, Frank Marshall, execu executive
tive executive vice president of the House of
Seagram in charge of overseas
sales, will be presented to Isthmian
golfers and fans.

Marshall arrived in Panama

Sunday in connection with the es establishment
tablishment establishment of the Seagram cup,
to be awarded annually to the win

ning professional, who will receive
a replica of the huge trophy for his
permanent possession.
Marshall, in an interview, told of
the establishment of three Seagram
cups, one each in Panama, Puerto
Rico, and Jamaica. In each of the
golf opens to be held consecutive consecutively,
ly, consecutively, each professional participating
will be awarded points on ,he basis

of how he finishes in the tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. After the completion of the
open in Puerto Rico, the pro a a-massing
massing a-massing the largest number of
points will be awarded the "Pot 0'
Gold" grand prize of $2,500. The
winning pro in each of the tourna tournaments,
ments, tournaments, however, will each receive
a replica of the cup.
The pairings of the profession professionals,
als, professionals, (and the visiting amateurs)
for the professional play, which
begins tomorrow, were made yes yesterday
terday yesterday in company with George
Hall of the U.S. Professional Golf
Association.

President Ernesto do la Guar Guar-dia,
dia, Guar-dia, Jr., will hit the first ball on
No. 1 too at 12:30 Thursday to
signal the opening of the 158
Panama Open. The amateur' play
will start in the morning as pre previously
viously previously announced. The profes professional
sional professional pairings ore as follow:
(All from No. 1 too).

12:30 p.m. President da la Guar Guar-dia,
dia, Guar-dia, Sandy Hinkle, Oswaldb de Vi Vi-eenso,
eenso, Vi-eenso,
12:40: Dorsey Nevergall, John
MacMurray, Jaime Victorino.
12:50: Harold Mizer, Dick Good Goodman.
man. Goodman. I
1:10: George ..Teal, Anibal Ma Ma-carron,
carron, Ma-carron, Bob Watson.
1:16: Raymond Reid, Julio Her Hernandez,
nandez, Hernandez, Hilario Polo.
1:22: Ernie Vossler, Peter Coop Cooper,
er, Cooper, Dick Mete.
1:35: George Bayer, Art Wall,
Jr.. Dow Finsterwald.

1:45: Arnold Palmer, Ed (Porky)
Oliver, Ted Kroll.
2:00: Don January, Doug Ford,
Roberto de Vicenzo.
Tickets for the clinic will be sold

at the entrance to the golf club,

FIGHTING FINISH
race at the President

Venganza (2) nips Resuelto in the last Jump to win Saturday's second
tjonv. pofptrark Rrauiin Raeza. who set a record of 105 winners in a

semester, was aboard the winner while Ruben "Caliche" Vasqaez, who broke the annual mart

with 155 winners, had the leg up on the loser.

Dodger Ticket Saies
in Upswing Since

Getting Coliseum

LOS ANGELES, Jan. il (UP)
Last week's announcement that
the Lbs Ange es Dodgers will play f
their 1958-59 home games m giant
Memorial Coliseum has brought
an upswing in ticket sales, jusi-j
ness manager Harold Parrott re-j
ported today.
The Dodgers management re reported
ported reported brisk sales last all after
president Walter O'Malley an-;
nounced the shift from Broklym

to Los Angeles, but the demand
slumped when the ba'l club ran
into fifficulty finding a temporary
ball park in thei new home town.
Parrott said most purchasers
seemed to be interested in getting

hmr pak far thr tfnmpi nllhniiih 1

D" O"
tht Coliseum site offers many less
expensive reserved seats in de desirable
sirable desirable locations.
Parrott reported that he was
busy preparing a revised home
game scneduled which O'Malley
will submit next Saturday to the
National League in New York. He
said the new schedule would in increase
crease increase the number of night games
during the hot mid-summer month
and arrange mort day mes during
the cooler months of April and
May.
The present schedule calls for
the Dodgers to play 35 night
g.mes, 10 of wnicii would be piay piay-ec
ec piay-ec in April and May.

HAIR RAISING FINISH Black Bee (N6: 2) barely gets up in the closing strides to heat
out Daniel (1) by a head while Pichoto, which had been the leader up to the last ten yards,
ouits cold and winds up third a neck back. Alfredo Vasquez gave the winner a bang-up ride.

cristian Rebolledo had the leg up on Daniel while Ellas Ortega aid the booting on

choto in Saturday's eighth race at the President Remon racetrack.

Marlins To Stay
In Miami; City
To Buy Stadium
MIAMI, Jan. 22 (UfW City

commissioners of Miami reveal revealed
ed revealed strategy today for keeping the
Marlins- in this city.
Last week it was announced that

Miami's trip e-A baseball club 1
probably would move to Tampa,
Jacksonville or some other south

ern city next summer.
However, at an emergency,
meeting yesterday, the city com-.
mission agreed informally to
"buy" the $850,000 Miami Stadium
through city funds. Mayor Robert
King High Gave tentative approv
al to the plan.
Final jfotolla tn finanftina will'

1 U Ul..."U V" ..U..l.'.. ..Ill
be worked out later, a spokesman
said. However, tentative, plans
call for the city to put up $40, $40,-000
000 $40,-000 as a down payment On the
$850,000 asking price, with an
option to buy before Oct. 15.
The Marlins would pay the city
$40,000 for rents', and assume all
upkeep and maintenance :osts.

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FOUR IME WINNER Johnny MacMurray, amateur winner
of the Panama Invitational Open golf championship in 1MB,
1948,, ,949 and 1951, who returned last week from Phaadelnhia
to again compete on the Panama Golf Club course In the IBM
Panama Open. MacMurray formerly held the course record
at the Panama Oolf Club for 18 holes, and Is probably the
finest amateur player ever developed locally.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOURI

Satina...

the BIG ironing
aid in fhe fitf box.

sv

V...-V f4

PI-

Last Inning Rally
Gives Albrook 5-4
Win Over Clayton
Albrook broke a 4-4 deadlock
in the bottom of the ninth in inning
ning inning by combining a triple by

third nnseman riaiiK

and are priced at 51 eacn. ncKets f-.tr a innff.donhle bv left-

Pd x -rrWntei to down

the Clayton

f ... j i

ior uie iour aays 01 piay are pncea noniel to down

a LaryL"?. "J11 the Clayton Cavaliers, 5-4, at

ai ail xsjuinuau uu ciuus ami anu

tary posts

Some addditions have been made

to the amateur pairing announced

yesterday. They are as follows:
No. 1 Tee: 8:07 a.m.:
Name Club Heap
F. Morrice Jr. Panama 6
E. Eder Jr Panama 5
Sgt. A. Kline Amador 8
9:37 a.m.:
Anibal Galindo Br. Brk 3
M. Muller Panama 3
Enrique Sterling Mexico
No. 10 tee: (No additions)

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

(y Brady Pitches
Clayton to Six-Hit
Shutout Over Kobbe

Albrook Monday, night,
Thio was the second straight

5-4 Albrook win over yiayion
and gives the Flyers a 4-2 mark
in PAAF play, right on the
heels of the front-running Ar-
Atlantic Bushmaster (3-1).

Clayton started the scoring in
the first Inning. A walk, a hit
batter and singles by center center-fielder
fielder center-fielder Manning Weaver and
second baseman Jim Gregory,
accounted for two Cav runs.
In the fourth Jtanzn the
fiavaliers capitalized on the

wildness of AlbrooK pitcner (jari $2,000 added, seven-turiong arnes arnes-Smith
Smith arnes-Smith to pick up two more to Navarro Classic which will be
counters. Four walks, a sacri-run Sunday, Feb. 2. The entries and

lice and a Flyer error produced their weight assignments are Des

A total of ten new horses have .meets for not showing up to ride

hopn nominated for this weekend's Zutphen.

rofoc Mnt nf thpm will nrohablvl David Vos. Tanganica's trainer,

be scratched, however, because was fined $5 for not being on time

ihpv nm nnt resrtv vpt to saddle the filly.

Th. Mtwnnwi nr The T.nrd 1 Arturo Phillips, Ornamental

Th snnira Rthai Sannr Tona- Star's trainer, got a $10 fine lor

oin sohntnop Finrptp. Alcaraz. sending the horse late to the re-

Aniiai7oi onn' nintmic ceivine barn.

I Jockey Jose Rodriguez drew a $5
ThP T,ord. owned and trained bv fine for using defective riding

Ernesto Paris, is said to be by far gear.

tinp-hrpd rnntPr is for sale. Amm Didi was suspended, for 15

Sabotage is owned by Mrs. Loly day,8 by veierinanan tor
t .i i- k.i. r-a.,,aj pulling ud lame.

u,. wi,i Thic hrnm tv,r. Portal got lour meets for once

al8; fro Aenuna more refusing tostart

said to have won in Buenos Aires

0O0
Seven of the best natives now
in training were entered for the

oX)o

Sixteen retired jockeys have al

ready registered for the special
race for tormer race riders, which
will be run on Carnival Sunday,

Feb. 16.

Those who have entered, their

names are Carlos Parris, Alejan

' -J mi. D unlln f iritkl)

ai.- 40 11 i Ullrt 1V CnnrlO-on 11A Pannhn uiu luumuauu, "t,ll4UW x.-t,

" nrZ rU Albrook came to ; 'Ze z no," Heo wT Bri VU ara 5' .S!J2

life in the fifth canto. Singles m, Romancero 110 and

bv rlKhtfiemer Merie rosici, 107

lpftfteldar Arnie Daniel

Unconfirmed reports inaieii.i

pitcher

with a

Carl

base

and I

Smith, coupled

on balls and a!

DtfnViav r Rrnriv hurled 4

nuiiibi wj - j 'hi

six-hit shoutout for vhe rorx doubie by catcner Mamw im im-CJayton
CJayton im-CJayton Cavaliers 8atur day ppZi brought in three big runs
night at Jarman Field enabling The Flyers tied the game up
them to down the Fort Kobbe ln the eighth Inning when cen cen-Regulars
Regulars cen-Regulars 3-0. Brady fanned terfieider Bob Langer got on
pirVit. and walked six while, i,... n an error, went to sec-

vackine ud the win, his second I nns on a sacrifice, advancedi to rtt san Miguel

against one defeat. 'tnird on a ground out anai -70O0

The cavalier picxea up wnai- came in on a wuo. piwu. jocKey virgino uasuuo ann w

Daniel paced the iriyer suck.-

mis in iour-

that leading jockey Braulio Bao Bao-za
za Bao-za will guide Romancero whilo
promising Heliodoro Gustines
will havo the log up on unbeaten
Janina. Romancero and Janina
Will race In an entry under the

colors of the Elota brothers' Ha-

Droved to be the winning tally
ln the opening canto. Norton
fanned the first batter, second
baseman Darnell Sandford, but
singles by first baseman Leon
Avars and centerfielder Man

ning Weaver, coupled with a
fielders choice and a Regular
error, produced the run.
The Cavaliers picked up an another
other another counter In the third in inning
ning inning on singles by Sandford,
Ayars and shortstop Stan Chris Christian.
tian. Christian. The final Clayton run

crossed the plate In the seventh

stanza. A base hit by weaver

coupled with two Regular

rrors, accounted for the run

Avars. Weaver and riz,

fielder Jim Gregory paced tjhej

Cavalier stiekmen with two
hits apiece.
Catcher John Kotowicz led
the Kobbe hitters with two base
knocks.
Brady went the route to pick
up the win, while Doug Norton
of Kobbe aUo worked the full
ilne end was charged wi'h the
lofs, his first as opposed to one
win.

mpn noun mice

Hmes-ftt-bat. Lopez and Gan

darilla each had two hits a a-piece
piece a-piece for the Flyers.
Weaver, Gregory and short short-stoo
stoo short-stoo Stan Christian picked up

two hits apiece to pace the
Cavalier batters.
Albook hurler Carl Smith

wen the route to pick up nis

secina win m wiree aecisions.

Schufritas started on the

ound for Clayton, but was re-

icved bv Bill Donahue in the

fifth inning. Donahue was
charged with the loss, his first
against no wins.

berto Montero topped the week weekend's
end's weekend's list of suspended riders with
six-meet, penalties.
Castillo got his enforced vaca

tion for crowding Fifito with Bra

t.-i. dro Ordonez. Bolivar Moreno,

Francisco Guerra, Francisco Mo Moreno,
reno, Moreno, Epaminondas Cbrcho, Pas-

cual Real, Teofuo Medrano, roriu-

nato Hidalgo, Aliredo Smith, rran

Cisco Gomez and Domingo v eraua
0O0
Argentinians Jorge Mayorga
and Dr. Raul Salaborron, who
helped to select some of the 24
two-year-old Argentine thorough thorough-broils
broils thorough-broils recently bought by track
manager Pablo A. Thayer for
sale here, are in Panama on a
short visit.
0O0

Seven more two-year-old Ar
gentine colts were scheduled to ar

rive at Tocumen today. They are

domin. Montero was set down for among tne Zb Dougni recenuy oy

nriKiina spvprnl rnntpndeYs in the Thayer for sale nere. iwo repon

rare won bv his mount. Presidents, edly expensive fillies, owned by

The onlv other rider suspended is' Louis Martinz, were also expect

Carlos Bovil, who netted twoed on the same plane.

HENNON LEADS

! NEW YORK (UP- Don Hen-
i non, a 5-8 guard from Pittsburgh,
leads the weekly major college
Al'-Star team chosen by the East
em College Athletic Con ersnce.
Others chosen this week are .Len
; Wilkihs of Providence, Mel Brorl Brorl-s';y
s';y Brorl-s';y cf TemT e, Jac; Sax-Theyr
' 0" 'Pc'tnsy vania and Harris Mosh
er 0. Delaware.

3 NEW RISE
LATHERS

Choose the RISE that's
right for you and got
smoothest shaves
in Y the time.

RISC America's first and
Best Instant lathar

See Panama's Golf Classic
THE 1958 PANAMA OPEN GOLF TOURNAMENT

1H WW

1
4

Thrill to the competition of world-famous
golfers for
The Seagram Cup
&nd
$10,000 PRIZE MONEY
at the beautiful
Panama Golf Course
CLINIC with demonstrations by top golfing stars from the United States
and Latin America to be followed by COCKTAIL PARTY sponsored
by HOUSE OF SEAGRAM
Wednesday Jan. 22 at 4:30 p.m. Adm. $1
COMPETITION Entrance
Thursday, an. 23 $1-50
Friday, Jan. 24 1W
Saturday, Jan. 25 tM
SEASON TICKET (except, clinic) 5.f

For Servicemen 3-w

Plan note to attend this outstanding sports event

THE 1958 PANAMA GOLF OPEN TOURNAMENT
' 1 'M under tne anepieeo of the Panama Golf Club '.. .ir (

t



I

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY St, INI
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740.
19
kmetRmillMI
SaSSM 0, M u.m
a a l

I

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. it P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-IS77 Cristobal 3-1673.
SHAPNEL'S furnished homes, en
beach. Phont Thopmson. Balboa
1772.
FOSTER'S Cottaflta ana" Large
Icacli Houn. Out mil past the
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866
Baldwini furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Imirh, Balbea 318 1.
Houses
FOR RINT OR FOR SALE:
Luxurious residence completly
furnished. in the Exposition
Grounds. 4 bedrooms. 2 bath bathrooms.
rooms. bathrooms. Imna-room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, fjaraae. laroo kitchen, hot
watei. maid's room with serv service,
ice, service, wash tub, chothes lines, oar oar-den,
den, oar-den, lot 20 by 30 meters, easy
payments. For further informa information,
tion, information, mo Fabraaa personally
East 29th street, behind Vaico
market, from 10 to 12 noon and
3 to 5 p.m.
FOR RENT: House with fur furnished.
nished. furnished. 3 bedrooms, street 95
No. 42 Antigua Calle 9a.) San
Francisco, Tel. 337501 337501-2537.
2537. 337501-2537. FOR RINT: Chalet thro bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, livinf rooms, dining room,
kitchen. Call 3-1254 aftar 4
p.m.
FOR RINT: Furnished house,
two bedrooms, for three months.
"F" Street Canereie. Phono 3 3-7049.
7049. 3-7049. ommercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office, Watt loca location.
tion. location. Mar Banco Nacional en
Cuba Ave. For information call
CucalOH b Co. Phone 3-3330.
' w
FOR RINT : Commewial aito
Cuba Ave. 29th Street. Navarre
residence. Phone 3-6291.
T
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: For Three months
piano. Call 3-6270.
1951, Chevrolet Sedan,
Depute, Power Glide.
195(1 Buick Sedan,
Dynaflow, Radio.
1952 Packard Sedan,
Ultramatic Drive.
t.
195S : DeSoto Sedan,
, New Faint.
1948 Nash Super Coupe, -Radio.
1951 Oldsmobilt Holiday
Coupe, 88, Hydramatic
195Q Mercury Sedan,
2-door, Radio.
1950 Oldsmoblle '88" Coupe
1952 Nash Rambler
Station Wagon
1951 Buick Sedan,
Dynaflow.
MAKE US AN OFFER
saan
OUR REPUTATION
IS
TOUR GUARANTEE
Smoot
&
Paredes-

EEsSl 1
Lattfl
IBbv
i i

Apartments

ATTENTION, O. I.I Jsje be
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroema. hot. cold
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem ocean ocean-view,
view, ocean-view, one bedroom apartmenth
on La Exposicion, very cool. Cu Cu-caMn
caMn Cu-caMn b Co. Phone 3-3330.
FOR RENT: A 3 bedroom apar apar-ment
ment apar-ment with 2 baths, Living-dinina
room, balcony, kitchen, garage,
maid'i room with bath, laundry,
porch, hot water installation.
Near Santuario Nacional, "DO "DO-NICHITA
NICHITA "DO-NICHITA HOUSE" $125.00 In Information
formation Information No. 25-43, Ave,
Cuba, Tol. 2-0481.
FOR RENT: I bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, with stove, refrigerator,
hot water, air-conditioned. Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alegre. Tel. 3-7192, 6 p.m.
to 8 p.m.
FOR RENT: Cool screened
apartments $40 number 2188 2188-A.
A. 2188-A. 5th Street Rio Abate. Call 3-
7069.
FOR RENT: Beautiful and big
apartments, three bedroom, new,
hot water. Call 3-6589.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 3
bedrooms with all facilities in
brand new building located in
Via Porras and Calle 84 No. 5.
Call Mariano Lamela, telephone
2-0064 Panama.
Sam Moody Catches
1st Marlin Of '58
Fishing out of Pifias Bay on
Skip Jack II, Sam Moody hooked
and landed a 299-lb. black,:Markin
on Tuesday, January llCthe first
marlin to be taken in Panama
waters Hhis year.
"Capt. Bligh" Frank Vi'olette
of the Seri who was also out for
the first marlin, took second place
this year after holding the honor
of the first marlin snatch for four
stright years.
Fierce rivalry exists between
Capt. San and Capt. Frank for
the honor. t)n New Year's day of
last year, these determined fisher fishermen,
men, fishermen, were fishing together on the
Sen, had a double marlin strike,
and although Moddy hooked his
marlin first, Violette brought his
to gaff ahead of Sam's, thereby
gaining the title of "first marlin
snatcher" for the fourth consecut consecutive
ive consecutive year.
This friendly "feuding" has heen
going on for several years and
bids fair to continue, for years
to come, especially since January
marlin fishing has been so good
in the past two years.
On the same trip last week
on the Skip Jack II, Lt. Col. Ro Robert
bert Robert Glock of Washington, D.C.,
who is visiting on the Isthmus
with his wife, Miriam, after an
absence Of two years, caught his
first marlin, weighing approxima approximately
tely approximately three hundred ponds. Col.
Glock brought in several sailfish,
i .1 i 1
I matting uie trip a nigmy success
ful one ior me amp jacx crew.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
' Division of Balboa
Joseph m. Smith. Plaintiff vs. GenN
eve F. Smith, Defendant. Summons Case
WO. 61S DOCKet Zi ACT1M1 ior,
Divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this January 13 19S8.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
Clerk
By Marian D, Bow en
Deputy Clerk
"(Seal)
To Genieve F. Smith
The foregoing summdna is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie t.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated January 13, 19SS, and entered and
filed In this action In the office of the
Clerk of said United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
January 13, 1958.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
Clerk
By Marian D.
Deputy Clerk
Bowen
NOW at Household
Exchange
uA CLUB PLAN
for Purchasing you,
Furniture
CLUB CREDIT CASH
Imrr- "- Delivery
Household Exchange
41 ALTO ROW
Tels. 2-7348

LKATI TOUB AD W1TB ONI OP OU
LNTERN AL Ot PUBUCACIONES-No S

BARDO No M "B"
MORRISON
FARMAC1A LUX-14 Centra) Avenue
VAN-DER-JIS M Street No O O PARMA

the Bella Vtate Theatre, e COUON: Central A

Automobiles
FOR SALE
Fourd four-door Sedan, 1955,
property of Robert G. Fuller, de deceased,
ceased, deceased, car may be inspected in
the parking lot of the District
Courthouse, Ancon. 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 not 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.
YASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
ll.ltllli
PANAMA
COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
f call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TRANSISTOR
ARRIVED
ELECTRONIC FLASHGUN
temperature- of the sun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mall order Phones 2-2316
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
BOQUETE
EXCURSION
February 2, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2-1661
Nationalist Airmen
Mangle With Migs
TAIPEI, Formosa, Jan. 22 (UP)
Nationalist Chinese air force
planes engaged in brief doe fights
I with Communist Chinese fighters
on three occasions this wetek, it
was announced today.
T. Vati, liclc oM
three of
their American-built F86 Sabrejets
met more than 10 Soviet-built Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Migs over the Chekiang and
Fukien coast.
The Nationalists said the Red
planes broke off after only one
firing pass rn each of the three
skirmishes and all the Nationalist
planes returned safely.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Harold L. Turner, Plaintiff vs. Har
riette E. Turner, Defendant. Summons
Case No. 4625 Civil Docket 21 Action
ior Divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first date of publication.
In case ot your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a
gainst you by default for the relief
demanded in tne complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie E,
Crowe, Judge, United States District
Court for the District ot the Canal Zone,
this January 14, 1958.
C. T. McCertnlck, Jr.
Clerk
(Seal)
By Lola E. Harrison
Deputy Clerk
To Harrlette E. Turner

on you by publication pursuant to the out that the winning formula to
order of the Honorable Guthrie F. winning is to crack that 500 quota.
Crowe, Judge, United States District jjr you do ot t mt0 charm
Court for Uie District- of the Canal i ... a .m.-lraH
Zone, dated January 14, 1958. and en- circle you generally get smacked
tered and filed in this action in the I down. For example no lady of the
office of the cierk of said United; Misled was in that circle, and lost
S"ih?? J-rZrv 14 1958 four wnile the Misbehaved had
of Balboa, on January 14, 1958. ... r wm
c. t McrrHek. white a number o. members. Wal Wal-'
' Wal-' w hr Morssn 513, Arm Tae 544, Jo
Depu'tyi'i;erkH"r,,0" I Mack 519 and Ro"anne Morrisey
1 534.

AGENTS Oft OUR OFFICES AT 1J-TT "aT
Lotterj Plata 0 CASA ZALDO-Cwtnl

4th of Job Are A J St
OLD EXCHANGE J Pa
CIA
venoe IMS Tel 431
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Complete house household
hold household furniture and house for rent
with maid. For appointment call
3-7384.
FOR SALI: Auqe-lung. French
tank included, $85.00 Call 86 86-2186.
2186. 86-2186. FOR SALI: Grandfather Clock
in good condition. Colon Jowerly,
Corner Front and 10. Street.
FOR SALE: Boy's bicycle 24"
baby Crib, phono 21794.
Motorcycles
FOR SALI: 1950 Triumph
motorcycle. Good transportation,
80.00. 6-381, Gamboa.

mm

SCdRES

LATIN AMERICAN
SCHOOL BOWLING
National Radios 45 31
Volkswagen 49 Vi 31 Vi
American Supply 41 35
Army and Navy Stores 38 'a 37tt
La Mascots 34 42
Marlboro 30 46
Doxa Watches 28 48
National Radios 3 Marlboro 1
The National Radios climbed
back into first place, but their po position
sition position is precarious because the
runnerup is only one half point
away. One slip and the Radios
could be cut off the air. They
slipped once in their match with
the Marlboros otherwise they
were tuning into merry programs
via the maple bowling pins. Mar Martinez
tinez Martinez and hclark with their 5kk and
555 series for the National, sup supplied
plied supplied the winning reception and
for the package of Marlboro Bow Bowlers
lers Bowlers only Brabe put us the most
resistance.
Volkswagen 4 Doxa Watches t
The Doxa timepieces just could
not keep time and pace with the
high speeding Volkswagens who
have the pennant fever running
through their bowling arms. The
Vokswagen swept their series 4 to
0 and put themselves in the run runnerup
nerup runnerup spot. Only a half point sep separated
arated separated them from their neighbors
on both ends of the pennant road.
begura and Joe vasouez were
souped up with high octane bow
ling, Segura smashed a 551 and
Joe jammed through the pack
with 520. The Doxa bad no can candidates
didates candidates for the 500 club.
American Supply 1 La Mascots 3
The fact that the Tivoii La Mas Mascots
cots Mascots had three members in the
500 club and American Supply
only one tells the tale of this
match.
Last week's leaders suffered a
relapse and when the evening
drew to a close they found them themselves
selves themselves in third place. La Masco Mascots,
ts, Mascots, out of the race played their
role of upsetters in excellent fash fashion,
ion, fashion, their trio of stylish series
were Ddominguez 542, Morehouse
521 and Stevens 503. The solo sup
plier was Paoli's 553.
Army and Navy Stores 3
G. Novey 1
Here is another team, Army
Navy Stores, although eliminated
from the race is getting self sa
tistaction of knocking off some of
the contenders. Four Army and
Navy Store Boys rose up in wrath
and dished a 3 to 1 shellacing;
Saiz 541, Hervey 530, Mclntyre 506
and Serna 553. For the G Novey
Materials, Garcia 544 and Mike
Nunes 532 upheld their end.
PACIFIC WOMEN'S
BOWLING LEAGUE
Miscasts
Misbehaved
Mischiefs
Misfire, Missy
Misled
Mistakes
Misfit

51 25
43 32
39 37
32 44
31 45
29 47

Clayton Lanes. It was expected
Miscasts 4 Mischiefs 0
The Miscasts fattened their lead
in the Coffee and Donot League
now rolling in the renovated Fort
Clayton Lanes. It was expected
that the Mischief' ruhnerupers,
would give the Miscasts tiffer op opposition,
position, opposition, but the Miscasts belieing
their name just were too good.
Marge Swell led her Miscasts in
top scoring with a 500 scratch and
584 hdep set.
Lottie Johnson jotted down a
514 in h?r record book, Gladys
Wiley whammed 517, and Pat
Hughes 504, all for the Miscasts.
The Mischiefs had no fun. be
cause nary a damsel (tented me
500.
Misbehaved 4 Misled 0
The Misbehaved behaved beau beautifully
tifully beautifully and took all four points
from the Misleds. These girls found

UTREET, PANAMA- UJIBU PUClABft-l FVj?
Ave. 45 LOURDB8 FH ARM ACY IS2 U CuraniUa JARMACI LOM-

SEKVICE Ave tivoii nm. rMmu i "VCT.. VT.w ri k
n .,. v. ai a inmnntrv Inon Arosemena Ave aadUSt O FAa.MAt.iA

i rAKMAVLA -AO Via rvrrvi
Home Articles
WANTED TO SILL: American
wants to sell full sot of house house-Is
Is house-Is e I d furniture, refrigerator,
stove, etc. Call Panama 3-5087.
FOR SALI: Hi-Fi phonogreph
radio combination. Panama 2 2-2042,
2042, 2-2042, evenings 3-5695.
FOR SALI: Luxurious silver
tea act. Reasonably priced. 43rd
street No. 56. Phone 3-6582.
From 2:00 to 7:00 p.m.
FOR SALI: Metal freeaer,
bargain price, Muebleria luro luro-ea.
ea. luro-ea. FOR SALI: Two youth bods
as and where is $25.00.
Call between 5 and 6 Balboa
2-3724.
Misfire 3 Misfit 1
Just to make a liar of your re reporter
porter reporter the Misfires had no one
bowling over 500 but still took
three points from the Misfits. The
highest score Dosted for the Mis
fires was Keglerette Arnold with
476. The Misfits found the recondi recondition'
tion' recondition' lanes not to their fitting until
the last game. However a little
luck in some of their hits and they
could have pulled the match out
of fire from the Misfired. Myrt
Mangels managed to fit in a top
4ou ior me siisnts.
Missys 3 Mistakes 1
In the middle game the Mistakes
made no mistakes and chalked up
their single point, but in the other
two games and TP the Mistakes
made enough mistakes and the
Missys kept down their misses
and walked away with 3 to 1 ver
dict.
Mimi Metzger and secretary Jo
Andrew teamed no for the Mi
stakes with premium series, Mi
mi mainea xa pins ana Jo just
made it with 505'. Four Missys
made the mark. Kit VanEmst en
ticed 524 pins to topple, Irene Be Be-ler
ler Be-ler bounced the same number of
pins off the lanes, Martha Pro Pro-back
back Pro-back pushed off 537 maples and
Eva Lee lodged a 526 set on the
score sheets.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Monday's game, a battle for
first place Between Lincoln Li.e
and Spur, was won by the former.
Both teams connected for five
hits each, but Lincoln Life made
better use of its scoring opportu
nities, winning uie Dan game s-i.
Outstanding hitters for Sour
were Arnold, Bradshaw, Mickulich
and Walker. The bright lights for
Lincoln uie were Engelke, Qs
trea, Nelson and Gerwatowski.
SPUR
PLAYER
Hele
Abernatby
Arnold, M.
Bradshaw
Smith
Mikulich
Hoenke
Arnold, J.
Walker
1 run, 5 hits, 0 errors
LINCOLN LIFE
PLAYER
Engelke
Durau
Ostrea
Farnsworth
Marti
Deming
Nelson
Gerwotawski
Staeling

Ab RH
3 0 0
2 10
3 0 2
3 0 1
3 0 0
2 0 1
2 0 1
2 0V0
10 1
Ab R H
3 0 1
3 0 0
3 1 1
2 10
2 10
10 0
3 0 2
3 i 1
2 0 0

i runs, 5 hits, 0 errors.
PACIFIC MINOR LEAGUE
Boys between the ages o; 8 tor
12, who were unsuccessful in mak making
ing making one of the Little League or
Farm League teams, still have
an opportunity to play baseball.
He are urged to report to the
Pacific Little League Stadium Sat Saturday
urday Saturday between 8 to 12 o'clock.
A new minor league is being
formed for those boys wo do not
play in a little league or minor
league. It is planned to form four
or more teams depending upon
the response from the youngsters.
Games will be played at the
Balboa Elementary School play playground.
ground. playground. However, the initial regis registration
tration registration and practice session will
take place this Saturday morning
ai me ncmc uiue League Stad Stadium.
ium. Stadium. KENNAN LEAVES CLINIC
ZURICH, Switzerland (UP) (UP)-George
George (UP)-George F. Kennan, former U.S.
ambassador to Russia, leaves for
England today after having a
physical check-up at the Cantonal
Clinic here. Kennan entered the
clinic four days ago. He is re returning
turning returning to Oxford University
where he is a visiting professor.
Kennan, 53, recently gave a ser

ies of controversial foreign policy I
lectures over the British Broad-'
casting Corp.

in ujum

Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 14' fiberglass run run-abot
abot run-abot with Mark 25 h.p. motor,
like now. Call 86-2186.
FOR SALI: Ona 115-230
volt, 60 cycle 2 h.p. motor. Call
6-225.
Real Estate
$10 down $10 month $795 buys
a lot at Port Charlotte, Florida,
80x125 for your future home.
Nationally advertised. Lot an
Ex-Canal Zonor personally select
a lot for YOU. It coats no mora.
Have soon the property and am
in the real estate businos. You
help mo, I help you. Margaret
K. Hardy. Alman's. Realty, 2541
N. W. 95 St., Miami, Florida.

Moe Schoch Pitches Balboa
To 5-1 Win Over Cristobal

Morgan "Moe" Schoch" tight
fouMut pitching last night com com-bined
bined com-bined with some timely errors by
Cristobal to give the iBalboa Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs a 5 to 1 victory and un undisputed
disputed undisputed lead in the Interscholas Interscholas-tic
tic Interscholas-tic Baseball League.
The Bulldogs are assured of this
top rung at least until Friday,
when they take on the J. C. Green
Devils for the second time this
year.
Balboa got to work right in the
first inning to dent the plate with
three runs, which turned out to
be enough to win the game. Char Charlie
lie Charlie French and Johnny Morris
both got on base via Tiger miscu miscu-es
es miscu-es and were driven home by
Charlie Cahse's ringing single,
with Chase holding at third. Lane
Thompson got the third and fin final
al final BHS hit of the inning to drive
in Chase and that was the ball
game.
The Tigers came back strong
in iha SAonnil innino in nueh nvor
their only run. George Kirkland
got on as the result of the only
BHS error of the game, moved
to second when Sill Gibson drew
a free pass and both men were
advanced on Claude Cabanillas's
perfect sacrifice bunt. Jom Mc Mc-Graw
Graw Mc-Graw stepped up and blasted
Schoch 3rd pitch for a clean sin single
gle single and Kirkland scored.
After his shaky start Bill Gib Gibson,
son, Gibson, elongated CHS pitcher, set
tled down and kept the bases emp
ty of Balboa runners, except for
two walks, until the fifth inning
Don Ryter singled adter one
was out and stole second. Gibson
tried to pick him off second and
Keith Kuhg let his throw get a
way. Ryter raced for third and
when Dick Vinas, Tiger center-
fielder, let the ball roll throw tus
legs, Ryter scored. Ness got his
second hit of the game in this
inning but, no further runs were
scored. i
The final Bulldog tally came in
the sixth inning, when George Bar Bar-bier
bier Bar-bier opened with a single and got
to third on two CHS errors.
George Trimble, right fielder,
drove him home with a single, but
Gibson got the next three batters
and the scoring for the games
was finished.
The Tigers threatened to break
the game wide open in the thrid
inning with one away, wenay bas basso
so basso drew one of the three walks
Schochi ssued and successive sin
gles by Kulig and Kirkland load loaded
ed loaded the bases. Gibson then rolled
an easy one to the pitcher and
Schoch threw to Chase to force
Sasso at home. Vifias then
ed.
Georee Kirkland was the
big
ting
mde
sive
i batter for the Tigers collecting
two-hits in three attempts. Claude
Cabanillas was the best defensive

EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY

Experienced Stenographer
In English and Spanish
Write Full Particulars

SERVICES

3 -minute car wash St. areas
cleanini of motor $5. waxint sat
ears $6. Auto-Bane. Trans-Isthmian
Hiehwav near Soars.
For the best TV service call
Dick, phone 1479 Colon until
7.00 p.m. Work auaranteeo 90
days.
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV, Hi-Fi, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. S. TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607.
Buldings. furniture and house household
hold household articles fumigated) against
termites, bona, and other in insects.
sects. insects. AH work covered by writ writ-ton
ton writ-ton guaranty. Low coat-quick
service. "Servicie Pronto" Tol.
Panama 3-7977 Colon 1777.
Janitorial SERVICE, for the
cleanini of private homos, of offices,
fices, offices, public buildings, churches,
home apartsments. Rug cham cham-pooint
pooint cham-pooint and general upholstery
right on the spot. Call Moderna,
S. A. Tel. 2-4712, Patio Kodak
No. 96.
player at this thirdbase soot hand!
ing three chances without a flaw.
For the Bulldogs, Gary Ness al also
so also got 2 for 3 to lead in this vit vital
al vital department and the defensive
honors went to Schoch for his
brilliant pitching and outstanding
fielding by leading bis team with
four assists. Don Ryter, team cap captain,
tain, captain, also looked very sharp at
shortstop, While Ness made 13
putouts without an error at first
base.
The box score:
CHS
Player and Pet.
Humphrey e
Sasso 2b
Kulig as
Kirkland lb
Gibson p
Vinas ef ;
CabsniUas 3b
AB R H E
4 0 9 1
2 0 0 0
3 0 12
3 12 0
a
l e
8
S 9
McGraw If
rf
2
1 4 i
AB R H E
4 10 0
4 10 1
- SI 10
2 110
BHS
Player ans Pot.
French cf
Morris 2b
Ryter ss
Chase c
Ness lb
3
3
0
0
2
1
1
0
1
Thompson
3b
Barbier If
Kiamco rf
Trimble rf
Schoch p
2
1
1
0
2
2 0
1 5 7 1
REDS PUBLISH SPEECHES
LONDON (UP) Speeches
made by Soviet Communist Far
ty Chief Nikita Khrushchev last
year will be published in book
form, Moscow Radio reported to today.
day. today. The broadcast said the col
lected works will be called "For
a stable peace and peaceful co
existence. The book will be at
voted mainly to Khrushchev's
speeches on international affairs
ana soviet loreign policy, out also
will include his interviews with
the foreign press and speeches
l . T ,1
neiore uie Russian raruamem,
the radio said.
TELE RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
H
H
&
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "H" k Darlen
St.
FOR
TO
P.O. BOX 3173
PANAMA

Miscelloneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." OiAILO
OX 121 1 CRISTOBAL. CX
Notice to residents of Gambea.
Santa Crux and Paraise. From
new on all telephone calls fee
Ihe L. R. Sommcr office in Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa should be made re Balbea
4430.
-JHIfisL
WANTSO: High their,, steal,
ler. Phone 1-0581.
WANTID TO iUYi--?H4
Mercury Monterrey 2 door. I 54
Chevrolet 4 doer. 1954, 55 or
54 cash. Sr. Octavio. Hotel Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt apartment 101. From
20 hours.
WANTID TO RINT: North
American lady desires ene bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apartment est
first floor or with elevator. Tel.
Curundu 83-6141.
WANTED: Experienced maid
with references seeks employ employment
ment employment as laundress, caretaker or
nursemaid. Call Panama 2-0147.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Two maid, gee
oral housework and nursemaid
who must sleep in. References
desired. Tel. Albrook 2201
between 5 and 9 p.m.
1952 Oldsmoblle, 4-door,
Radio. $795.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 Hillman, 4-door,
I Tone, f 450.M.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7011
1956 Chevrolet, 4-doof
Tone, Radio, PG.
S1.W5.00.
f jm mm
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7019
195S Buick, Hardtop,
Radio, 2 Tone.
$95.99.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954, Ford, 4-door, t Tone,
Radio, FOM. 11,150.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955
Ford Con
POM.
SLS50.09.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7910
1959 Chevrolet Conv.,
Radio, W.S.W. S459.99.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7019
1954 Ford, 2-door, Cyl
W.S.W. 1995.99.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7019.
1956 Ford Conv., Radio,
W.S.W., 2 Tone.
$1,859.90.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Cher., Sta. Wagon,
4-door. $850.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010

i i



WEDNESDAYJANL'ARY 22, 1MB

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
page laatum
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WAT HAd THAT TO w
WITH UOlA

NEVER 6AW
HIM BEFORE.
NE'LL HAVE TO
SEARCH THE

BOAT

MORTY MEEKLE

One Nice Feature

By DICE CAVALLI

00 YOU LIKE TO 1
( PLAY GOLF IN THE
((rat

( IT'SALWAVS
V FREEZING I
( RAW AND VERY VpS.
UNCOMfORTABL Y N.

II Bk s 'THA9ir
HAZAMD wo. 1 B
tub 1 f in; w int. iw. m u.s. f.i. ofi.

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAjOB 0OPLB

OCT OUR WAY

By J B. WILLIAMS

II6-ULP? MV Wots

bOM'T JliiMP ni it vii ic iTkTtI COUSIM DAI5VT WAti

OUT AMD VVMACKIM6 DOvJM A RUMCH& ifTERy WMEM YOU

OF TH05& CHRISTMAS TREES !f P, '.

IF YOU KECOvEK FRCM THAT ,P HMK-

HOKKIBLE ANKLE SPRAIN I lvr,;71 TWU mfcAN YOU

IN TIAAE. YOU CAM HELP r: '"erfc WCWAN,

VNfLL (.LL,IT

A PARTMES2-

SHlP.'

B !i I I

E.L i

HbTS

i 1 i urvu.L inn rr hh

iJHTsb YOUVE PECIDEP TO BECOME A V WELL, VOUVE JUST I I
E I WRITER, EH? WELL.THAT5 SREAT.' 1 CHANOiDMIWE 1 )
BUT TO BE SUCCESSFUL YOU'VE y THINK I'LL BB A
SOT TO SPEND A LOT OF TIME IN THE II BEACHCOMBER.' J
E LIBRARY, REAP CONSTANTLY, PO A 7 v
f I eOOQ DEAL OF RESEARCH, AMP U 1
I Sk GENERALLY IMPROVE YOUR MIWP.'
TUP taivMnMiJ UisnT

i

ll-Xl

T.M. U.I. I'll. Off.
ijj) 1?S7 by Bofvwii Inc.

"The woman pays all right! Eddie says he can't raise
the dough for a movie date for a month hie dad is
taking my Christmas present out of hit allowance!"

DISASTER

Were is all.
that remains op

A ONCE-MAUESTK2 t
Giant SASUARO
cactus, native op
the southwestern
United7 statees.

IN

STATE AMP FEt7ERAL.

iONSERVATIONISTS ARE

VOVRKIN6 TO SAVE

THESE (3REEM &OLIATHS

FROM EXTINOTJON.
0-ZZ DinrOuti b, Kia rwm Synlinw

Victim op

A MlfSMW

THUNI7ER80LT?

NO. IT WAS
CBSTROVEI?

TINV BACTERIA
CARRIED BV A
VERV SMALL MOTH.

THOUSA)slT7S OP

1 THESE 3IANTS ARB

i REDUCED' TO BARE

SKELETONS
EACH VEAR.
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MliMilim4

jjjjL' 'LBsBbBBf

WHAT MAKES HIM TICK?-Jteimy Rogers, 5, holds Ms'
brother, Kenneth, 2, as another brother, Dennis, 4, listens in to
determine what makes Kenneth tick. The ticker Is mother's
watch, which Kenneth casually announced he swallowed when
he should have been napping In his Detroit, Mich., home. He'
thoughtfully removed the band and case before sampling the'
ticker. Doctors have put him under observation,

ilSBl I

V

SOCKS ALIVE! The washday chore being performed by

Brenda Sue Redding, 8, left, and her sister Gloria, 7, givea
these pupis a hangdog lopk in Houston, Tex. The 10 Irish
setttr pooches don't seem to approve of the stocking feat.

Faltering Philip:
ttulV't life is Oiled with braises.
Repairs would leave Bss home like new.
A. CUuetfleEa. feat the mailt dee'

AeOVAS PANAMA AfiWA YS

PANAMA

MIAMI

55

00

Today's JY Program

CTO NIWS 7:30
Dinah Shore g:oo
Youth Wants To Know 9:00
Crunch and Dea 9:30
Hopalong Casllrjy 10:M
Joe Palooka 11:00
PANORAMA 11:15
Dennis Day

Beat The Clock
Alcoa Hour
This Is Your Llie
Polka Time
Wednesday Night rights
CFN NEWS
Sneer : Chevy Hour

OGB

10

Courtesy of Aerorias Panama, Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1698 3-1
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m.

II Of Wtl BnSt. I



anama Golf Open Starts Tomorrow

Trouble Among Students
At Little Rock School

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Jan. 22 (UP). School officials sched sched-nled
nled sched-nled a hearing today for a White girl accused of bumping into
Negro girl at integrated Central High School.
The White student, Darlene Holloway, was suspended ai
result of the alleged jostling recently of Elizabeth Eckford, one
of the nine Negro students whose enrollment at Central was
enforced by Federal troops.
Dr. William G. Cooper, school board president, ordered the
hearing after Miss Holloway's mother, Mrs. Fred Gist, had pro protested
tested protested the suspension. Mrs. Gist, a member of the Prosegrega Prosegrega-tion
tion Prosegrega-tion Mothers League of Central High, had threatened to take
Che case into court.

The hearing, at which both girls
were expected to give their ver versions
sions versions of the bumping, was the lat latest
est latest in a rash of developments re re-fliltings
fliltings re-fliltings from tension over inte integration.
gration. integration. "Another student, David Sonteng
16, has been suspended for dump dumping
ing dumping soup on a Negro girl- who call called
ed called him "poor white trash", school
Officials disclosed yesterday.
fA bomb scare yesterday, the
third in six days, sent authorities
flh a fruitless search of the build building.
ing. building. A dynamite stick, without
fuse or detonator, was found in
an unused locker Monday.
School officials Warned the
bomb scares on a "campaign of
British Tommies
urb Cypriot Riot
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jan. 22 (UP)
iClub wielding British troops
oke up a demonstration of 600
teen-aged Turkish Cypriots today
There were no reports of casual-.
The demonstration was touched
off when students found slogans
written by the anti-British Greek
Cypriot underground organisation
on the walls of their school.
I eather Or Not I
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today.
U prepared b the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Hieh W 83
;LOW 75 7V
HUMIDITY:
High W 85
Low 40 83
WIND:
(max. mph) NW 14 NW1
RAIN (inches) 0 0
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 78 81
THURSDAY, JAN. 23
High Low
6:01 a.m. 12:06 a.m
6:25 p.m.

U!X RELEASE "o

1:20, 8:15, 5:09,
0.75

&

o

terror" which they believe is aim aimed
ed aimed at forcing the school to close.
But segregationist leaders deny
knowledge of any such campaign.
Chicago Sheriff
Terms Big Cities
Interracial Arena
BUFFALO, N. Y. (UP) The
battleground for racial equality is
not in the South, hut in the large
metrooolitan sectors of the North,
according to Dr. Joseph D. I.oh I.oh-man,
man, I.oh-man, sheriff of Cook County (Chi (Chicago),
cago), (Chicago), Illinois.
Lohman, who described race re relations
lations relations as the biggest problem
facing the United States, was the
principal speaker at the annual
community dinner of the Board of
Community Relations here.
Lohman said shifting poni'.aMon
trends in metropolitan areas have
complicated human relations.
"In Buffalo for example," he
said, "between 1940 and 1950 the
white population increased slight slightly
ly slightly more than 1 per cent while the
non-white population increased 110
per cent.
"This changing population has
created problems of urban decay (
race tensions and crime. We must
improve our agencies and create
new agencies to cope with these
Droblems.
Lohman said troops will play
the biggest part in fostering better
race relations.
"When a man is prejudiced
aeainst a minority." he said, "it
isn't because he is an individual,
but because he is a member of
a taxDaverS group, a union or
some other special interest organi
zation which might he affected."
Aspirin Gets Blame
For Cost Of Living
WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 (UP)
The Labor Dept. reported yes-
teraay mat me cost oi meaicai
care rose four-tenths of 1 per cent
in December. It said higher prices
for aspirin was the chief reason
Hersey E. Riley, chief of the de
partment s cost-oMrvmg section
was asked if there was any rela
tion between rising aspirin prices
and the current business dip.
I "All I know is the market for
aspirin is very good," he replied.
7:83, 9:00 p.m.
0.40
The splendor of
Spain- spectacularly
captured in
VICTlUlClflU

HEjj

CARMEN RICHARD
SEVILLA KILEY

BMiisH Affair

"toU to tkt torrid tempo ef a
flaming flamanco guitar!
CO ,imn( JOSE GlJARDIOLA
Wi Jesus Tordesillas Jost Manuel Martin
Francisco Bernal-Ralael Farina ih the special tsbbwitmi tt
Julio Pena and Jose NietO Produced by Bruce Odium Directed by
Oonald Stegel Written by Richard CoHris A Nomad Production

co production with Cea Benito Perojo, Madrid
TECHNICOLOR

Russia Tells
How ICBM
Hits Target

LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP)- Radio
I""" ugjesieu luuav mat
RUSSIA'S intsrcnntinanl.l k.ll:.t.a-
iiiieaiie is designed 10 nit With 6.2
miles of its chosen target, follow following
ing following a radio path from "three or
fnur forlin ctnli.. S
purportedly "detailed information
nn Soviet iriM .. .
-- vmis, 4uuiea irom
the Soviet publication "Young
rnVii.k v i. H""ieu in piain
English by Radio Moscow, said
he Soviet ICBM must soar to
more than m m,i..
rr uucfl auuve uie
... a 10 "ie target.
In orrierr in.,... u...
, t v wauic mar, me
final stage of the rocket arrives at
the planned area with a deviation
of, say no more than 6.2 miles
u.c ucsignaieo point," the
broadcast laid "it ...i u
- inuoi De
launched along precisely aimed
ffrnnvnc nr '.L-fi u" j .
miles long. u,u nunarea 01
"Stiph m 'aht i. i-j ...
the aid of radio stations. Three or
four rari n ( j:
.... .,.mui uireci raaio
waves in the wake of the rocket,
these waves form a sort of
Canal nr tunnal i., ..
.. ""8 wnicn we
rocket speeds onward. At the
...6..vCi,i ucvjauon, me rocket en enters
ters enters a zone where the radio waves
"e, V teme than m the cen central
tral central 'tunnel
"The waves act on the automa automatic
tic automatic instruments on the rocket's
reiurn to the
-vuu ai luiljici.
Russian Wife Told
She Nay Go Soon
Wiih US Husband
MOSCOW, Jan. 22 (UP)- The
Rusian wifo rt( AmAM:nM. i
i u li j "ciieaii lawyer
lonn Sandor yesterday was told
could leave the Soviet Union to
live wun ner nusoand In the U U-nited
nited U-nited States.
The authorities advised Viktoria
SanHnr that tk. t
few formalities that would take
several oays to De completed be before
fore before her exit visa was granted.
Sandor, a former U. S. Navy
fighter pilot from Pueblo, Colo.,
has been in Mnsmu, .....l.
---- --- vi WCCAS
waitmg for Soviet permission to
e his wne nome. He was grant granted
ed granted a fourth extension of his visa
earner ims month, after appeal appealing
ing appealing to Soviet Communist party
leader Nikita S. Khrushchev.
the formalities would be complet completed
ed completed so that his wife could leave
with him tomorrow when his
Soviet Visa evnirsc
Sandor, now a lawyer, met VhV-
"is iirsi inp to MOSCOW
with a group of Midwestern ed-
nuis iu Juiy, ijf&j.
It Was tnvm at first cinkf c-
dor said. "The same day I asked
iici iu marry me ana go to Amer America.
ica. America.
Viktoria, who works as an Eng English
lish English intemrpfpr at tk uii ..:
r--- -v v..o uuvci lUUSK-
va ,one of the city's largest, only
aiuue g inrow irom tne Kremlin,
av.v.ciicu me iuuowing oay.
Residents Bemoan
Planned Departure
0fr Noisy Airmen
LONDON. Jan 99 fTTPi-.s
dents of a southeast England dis-
uivt wuu cumpiainea aoout me
noise of iet Diane s
off tome U.S. airmen stationed
there complained louder today
because they are leaving.
tne run impact of what the
presence of an American airbase
at Maanston. Kent mount tn th
communities of Ramsgate and
maigaie came nonje to local 01 01-cicials
cicials 01-cicials and tradesmen following
word that the mill-nut will K
completed within six months. The
Brixisn Air Ministry made the an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. Businessmen and tnnm nfhYiaia
estimated the 2,800 American ser
vicemen and the 400 civilians who
will lose their iobs srmnt ahnut
$560,000 a month in the nearby
seaside resorts of Ramsgate and
Margate.
"We have done pretty good bu business
siness business with them," Margate
Chamher of Cnmmprra nraaiifont
J. D. Scarlett said unhappily.
"tneir departure will set us
back."
The xpthaclr will hp fait In
Ramsgate, Margate and several
other communitties where G.I's
have uvea ana piayed since world
war ii.
Swedes Probe
VAESTARAAS, Sweden, Jan. 21
(UP) Swedish scientists and his historians
torians historians hoped today that X-rays
and test tubes will clear up the
380-year-old murder mystery sur surrounding
rounding surrounding the death of King Eric
XIV.
History records that he was poi poisoned
soned poisoned by his brother who fed him
arsenic in a bowl of pea soup.
There also were rumors he was
Strangled or smothered in Ms
his .dungeon, was bled to death
by a well-meaning doctor or died

GUATEMALAN SOLONS TO DECIDE
TOMORROW ON NEW PRESIDENT

GUATEMALA CITY, Jan. 12
(UP) Guatemala's Congress, do
minated 5 to l Dy supporters of
presidential candidate Jose L. Cruz
balazar, meets tomorrow to exa examine
mine examine election returns showing that
he finished third in Sunday's vot voting.
ing. voting. The National Legislature will
chose a committee to scrutinize
the ballots and election registers
now being sent here from the pro provinces
vinces provinces at a preliminary to selec selection
tion selection of a President.
(Because none of the five candi candidates
dates candidates in Sunday's election polled
a clear majority of the vote, Con Congress
gress Congress must decide which of the
two front-runners shall be Gua Guatemala's
temala's Guatemala's next chief executive.
Congressional scrutiny of the
returns is considered almost cer certain
tain certain to upset an official election re report
port report showing that leftist Mario
Mendez Montenegro ran second.
And it may even challenge the vic victory
tory victory officially conceded to dent
ist Gen. Miguel Ydigoras Fuentes.
Crur MDN party, founded by
assassinated President Carles
Castillo Armas, already has pub published
lished published Its own version of Sun
LeRoy Kane, Once
Railroader On CZ,
Dies At Sail Lake
News of the death of LeRoy A
Kane, for several years Assistant
to the General Manager of the Pa
nama Railroad Company, has
been received on the Isthmus.
His death occurred suddenly of
a heart attack last Saturday in
Salt La'ce City where he and his
family have made their home for
the past several years. Mr. &ane
was 54 years old.
Most of Mr. Kane's service in
the Canal Zone was as Army of
ficer. He was called to active duty
with the Army early in. the war
and w; assigned to the Canal
organization in July, 1942. At the
time of his assignment he held the
rank of Major, being later promot
ed to Lieutenant Colonel and co colonel.
lonel. colonel. His service with the Panama
Railroad was during the busiest
periods of the railroad's history
except that of the Canal construc construction
tion construction period. He had wide experien experience
ce experience as i railroad executive before
his assignment and he established
a high reputation for his work
with the Panama Haiiroaa.
Mr. Kane was separated from
the military service in October,
1946, and was reemployed as a
civilian in the same position. He
served in that capacity for about
three months until resigning to
return to the United states.
Youth Faces Trial
For Grand Larceny
On Atlantic Side
The trial of a Panamanian
youth charged with stealing $8
from a man in Cristobal during
the calling of the criminal docket
yesterday in the U. S. District
Court, Was set for trial next
Wednesday.
The youth, Sabas Martinez, was
charged jointly in the grand lar larceny
ceny larceny with a buddy, Juan Patino,
Jr.
Patino pleaded guilty to the
charge, but Judge Guthrie F.
Crowe decided to postpone pass
ing sentence until Martinez had
been tried.

Frivolous' Burglar Gets 62 Years
At Gamboa For Stealing Rope, Chain

A barefoot, ex-convict yesterday
received the heaviest sentence of
the day in U.S. District Court
when Judge Guthrie F. Crowe or ordered
dered ordered him to serve six-and-half
years in the Gamboa penitentia penitentiary
ry penitentiary for committing three burglaries
in the Cristobal Industrial Divi Division
sion Division area.
The 30 year-old Panamanian de defendant,
fendant, defendant, Raul Carcamo, whose
convictions on both sides of the
border for the last decade are a
page long, was charged with
breaking into the Industrial area
over an iron fence, and stealing
rope, and galvanized chain on
three different occasions.
Total value of the proporty
was listed at $280. Some ef it
has been recovered.
Crowe acted on the recommen recommendation
dation recommendation of Assistant District Attor Attorney
ney Attorney Morton Thomson who asked
that Carcamo be sentenced to
Serve 18 months in jail on each of
the burglary counts and, in addi

King's 380-Year-Old Pea

from some other cause.
Eric died Feb. 26, 1577, in a cell
in the Castle of Oerbyhus, 85 miles
north of Stockholm, a prisoner of
his brother, King John III, who
ousted him. from the throne.
Johan wen Parliament's con consent
sent consent to execute the farmer ruler
and this was dene, according to
the history books, by arsenic
poured Into e thick bowl ef pee1
soup.
Scientists and historians have

day's returns to shew Crux In
second place.
The returns published last night
by MDN secretary general Mario
Sandoval gave Ydigoras 152,083
votes to 118,848 for Cruz and 111, 111,-889
889 111,-889 for Mendez.
Ydigoras said the alternative
facing Congress either was to c-

lect him or plunge the country
into civn war.
The Revolutionary party in a
message addressed to caretaker
President Guillermo Flore s Aven Aven-daao
daao Aven-daao charged that the returns
published last night by the presi
dent! i office were inaccurate and
misleading because no candidate
was certain to win so iar.
Burglar Probationer
Could Not Report
To CZ From Colba
A probationer's not being able to
report to the Canal Zone proba probation
tion probation officer because he was in
Coiha, seemed a logical reason to
District Court Judge Gutnrie t
Crowe yesterday when he was
faced with the question of whether
to revoke probation for Jose I.
Matos.
The squat, curly-haired Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian ahriiirnrt his shoulders in
U. S. District Court and said that
he has been in Coiba since Octo October
ber October 1955 when he was picked up
by Panama ponce m a rounuup
of vagrants.
Accietanr nfltript AttnmPV MOf-
nwH - -
tnn Thomson confirmed the fact
that Matos was sent to Coiba for
26 months.
"Tt is not strirtlv a violation of
the terms of his probation,' ar-
. a m M, tTMi! T
gued pubuc aeienaer wuiiam
Sheridan, Jr. painting out that it
was a "physical impossibility"
ofr the defendant to report.
Matna was civen a susoended
sentence in the Canal Zone two
years ago when he was touna
guilty of second degree Durgiary.
One of the conditions imposed at
that time was that the report to
tho nrnhntinn nffW'PV.
Judge Crowe yesterday asked
An whethor hn could learn
the reason Matos was picked up.
"It's possible, Dut l cant ay
for sure, the DA replied.
r.Am ooiH ho was interested in
"w
knowing whether the defendant
was committing some misaemea misaemea-nth
nth misaemea-nth or than vasrancv when
UUl VM.vi v. " d r
arrested' adding that' it would
have a bearing on nis decision.
The case was passed to the next
!... j, nonriinff Thomsons' re-
iciiu uv i'v- ..
port from Panama. Meanwhile
the prisoner was returned to Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal jail to await his fate.
Sputnik II
To Fall Shortly,
Moscow Radio Says
LONDON. Jan. 22 (UP)
Moscow radio quoting a Soviet
scientist said last night Sputnik
II will desintegrate "shortly'.
The broadcast asked anyone see
ing anything of the second Soviet
satellite as it plunges toward the
earth should communicate with
the committee on meteorites of
the U.S.S.R. Academy of sciences
m Moscow.
The radio said Prof. Fedunsky
of the inter-departmental commit
tee of the International Geophysi
cal Year had predicted the end
of the first satellite on Jan. 4 and
said "it is expected that the se
cond Sputnik will shortly cease to
exist".
tion, that an earlier probation be
revoked.
In pleading for the short, un unshaven
shaven unshaven defendant, William J. Sher Sheridan,
idan, Sheridan, Jr., the public defender, told
the court that Carcamo's outlook
on life was "entirely frivolous."
"He accepts the inevitability
of the fact that he will go to
the penitentiary," Sheridan said.
On his own behalf, the defend defendant
ant defendant said that he "never gets a
break," and that he has been
transferred from one jail to an another
other another without ever getting his
freedom.
"These three burglaires cancel
your chance to enjoy freedom,"
the Judge remarked. An addition additional
al additional two years in the pen was add added
ed added to his sentence after the judge
revoked his 1954 probation.
"You apparently have no con concept
cept concept of how to keep out of trouble,"
the judge said.
"The only thing tha can be
done for you is to keep you from
hurting society again.
long urged a postmortem to estab establish
lish establish if Eric was indeed poisoned
with arsenic or some other drug
in fashion then. Permission final finally
ly finally was granted, and experts got
to work yesterday.
They hope that X-rays and mod modern
ern modern chemical analysis will tell.
What Swedish newspapers are
calling "Operation Pea Soup" was
revived when an assemblage of
dignitaries headed by a bishop and
a governor filed into the Vaeste-

9
" 1111 11 ""WHMOTMHrWSIBIss-

FIRE VICTIMS Thirteen members of the National Otmrrf
week's San Miguel fire yesterday received cheks of jS
6D8rative. Shown above with wVt n.i ftSSS".il $?0. ch

yho handed out the checks. Ve: Augusto Cordoba S c JS? i ln0 (centei) (centei)-tega
tega (centei)-tega Rios Jose Torres Isquivel, Fablo Moo Md OUbSS TOomal OthPr &tK' p6dri' 0r"
Sharp Speedup In Defense Departament's
Reorganization Announced By McElrov

WASHINGTON, Jan. 22 (UP) (UP)-Defense
Defense (UP)-Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc Mc-Elr6y
Elr6y Mc-Elr6y today announced a sharp
speedup in reorganization of the
Defense Department and named
two critics of the present military
setup to help him.
i
McElroy said his drive to
streamline the Pentagon for the
space age would proceed under
"forced draft," with a target date
Military Engineers
Elect New Officers
During Train Ride
The Canal Zone post of the So Society
ciety Society of American Military En Engineers
gineers Engineers held its anual meeting
and election ofoficers aboard a
special train-. Mondav evening n
route from Balboa to Gatun.
Soon after the inecial train
departure from the Ralhna station
the' meeting was called to order
Dy 1,01. n. u Hiu, president. The
following officers were elected for
the Calendar Year 1958.'
Lt. Col. J. A. BriEman Kional
Corns Reserve. DresMnnt- Tnl
F. J. Tate, USA, first vice presi president:
dent: president: W. A7utlv vie. nrpeiHpnt
J. D. Hollen, Secretary; and j!
a. nearne, treasurer.
The snecial train tnnlr 125 mpm-
bers and guests to Gatun and re return
turn return for a demonstration of the
new Le Tourneau lock towing lo
comotives, bunch and refresh refreshments
ments refreshments were served a hoard tram
following the election of officers'.
Western Diplomats
Dismiss Soviet's
'Peace Zone Plan
LONDON, Jan. 22 (UP)- West
ern fplomats dismissed Ruasias
Mideast "peace' zone" proposal as
unaisuguised propaganda today.
But it was a clever enough move
to aery mmediate reponse.
Official. nf the roiinfrips moat
concerned delayed answering last
night's Soviet initiative until its
impact on the uncommitted na
tions of the Middle East could h
thoroughly judged.
They pinted out. however, that
Russia made no offer of its own
in the one-sided proposal which
would Dan western nuclear bases
on one side of the Russian border
and not on the other.
It was conceded nevertheless
that the Soviet call for a "cone of
peace from which nuclear wea weapons
pons weapons and missiles would be ban
ned might have considerable ap
peal lor anti-colonial Arabs.
U.S. Secretary Of 1 State John
Foster Dulles and British Fo&
reign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd are
expected to give priority study to
the Soviet proposal when -they
meet at at Ankara, Turkey, this
weekend.
Soup Murder
raas Cathedral to uncover the bo
dy of His Late Majesty.
The King was buried in a smell
oak chest in a tomb in the Ca Cathedral
thedral Cathedral ef Vaesteraas, a town 70
miles west of Stockholm.
Highlights of the events of the
first day of investigation were an announced
nounced announced at a press conference.
The chest was solemnly and
ceremoniously taken to the sa sacristy
cristy sacristy where the postmortem is to
be conducted.

Read

that "puts pressure on all of us to
move rapmiy." He planned to sub submit
mit submit recommendations to President
Eisenhower in several weeks.
Brought in to advise him were
William C. Foster, an author of
the controversial and still -secret
Gaither report on U.S. security,
and Nelson A. Rockefeller, spon sponsor
sor sponsor of proposals for drastic re revamping
vamping revamping of military agencies.
They will join Gen. Omar N.
Bradley and Adm. Arthur W. Rad Radford,
ford, Radford, former chairmen of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff, and Gen.' Nathan
F. Twining, present chairman, as
McElroy's top aides on the reor reorganization
ganization reorganization problem.
McElroy disclosed the organiza organization
tion organization speedup at a hastily called
news conference. It came on the
heels of the President's announce announcement
ment announcement in a Chicago speech last
night that he intended to "par "participate
ticipate "participate personally" in the reor reorganization.
ganization. reorganization. The House Appropriations Com Committee
mittee Committee approved all of the $1,260, $1,260,-000,000
000,000 $1,260,-000,000 in extra cash asked by the
President to speed missile and
other defense programs.
Army Sec ret a r y Wilber M.
Brucker told the House Armed
Services Committee' the Army was
modifying two Jupiter-C missiles
to launch scientific satellites.
Two military elder statesmen statesmen-retired
retired statesmen-retired Adm. Chester W. Nimitz
and Air Force Gen. Carl A. Spaatz
gave the Senate Preparedness
subcommittee conflicting advice
on revamping the d e f e n s e high
command: Spaatz favored a gen general
eral general staff plan; Nimitz opposed
any drastic change.
,J,n. newly released testimony,
William H. Holaday, Defense De Department,
partment, Department, guided missiles director,
said he lidn't believe he could
spend an extra 500 million dollars
for guided missiles if Congress
gave it to him. Deputy Defense
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IN ALL ITS CHARM AND GLORY!
"HOLIDAY IN ROME"
In TECHNIOOtaOlM t". 'mmii

story on page 11

whn Jtom u. ,
tin wu 5 out in last
.from the National Guard Co-
S101", onald A- Q""1 said
neither failure of Congress to pro pro-vide
vide pro-vide money nor interservice rival,
r es had hampered ballistic mis.
sile programs while he was in of-
McElroy said in response to a
question that so far hThad re received
ceived received no "guide lines" from th.
President on the Pentagon re
shuffle. But he said he was "not
foreclosing on that possibility."
In Ship Tonnage
Built During 1957
LONDON, Jan. 22 (UPU-Jaoan
was the world's leading f shipbufld"
7"f' 1957, Lloyd's Renter
of Shipping showed today. T
The report showed Japan
launched a total of 424,000 tS
L y?r' .or almst 700,000 tons
more than m 1956. Britain ranked
second m ti.w iitw i Am
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A good neighbor is one who
will talk over the fence but not
jump over it.
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