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:
AA00010883:02476

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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FLY NOW with
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balance In
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CANADIAN
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"Let the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
S3fd XIAB
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY M, 1958
FIVE CENTS

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Bnama American

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Panama Is Tired
' s ' '
Of Junior Partner
RoleDicky Arias

NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 28 f)- Vf Panama
President said his nation is "tired of being treated like a
junior partner" in tha Panama Cwial project.
Ricards M. Arias, now Panama's Ambassador to tha
United States, said "Panama hasn't gotten the benefit it
should have. from the canri." He was here today to
address the Mississippi Valley World Trade Conference.

"Aftpr ill. it is a partnership ar
rangement; we provided the land
and the U.S. the knowhow to dig
the canal. But Panamanian work workers,'
ers,' workers,' toiling side by side with work workers
ers workers from the U.S., doing identical
jobs, got less money than those
from the U.S., saia nn.
Arias said ha hoped Congress
would equalize tha pay of U. S.
and Panamanian workers in tha
Canal Zona. Such a bill pasted
tha Sonata last yaar, but diad in
Aha MiUIRs.
Arias caiH an eaualization of
wmiM hem ouash the feeling
mnni) Panamanian students that
the iyinal -should be nationalized.
He said he did nojt think tilk of
Two New Courses
In Supervision
Methods Slated
The 47th and 48th courses In the
problems and methods of supervi supervisions
sions supervisions will be give, to a pe
group of supervisor! between fb
18 and April U as peri oi w m
nama uanai, viup"v
m'tet in-service training
,t i rinmlianv
uompa
govern-
lrocranu
I'U. u.norvSAM Wnn WU1
will take-

this bourse, will NknTj"jfteaif.WeW signs that

tlveir bureau oirecw.a
ins eiaets on ine
iotWauca. training w
it tneynave w
ZSmm will be divided HV
to two groups meeting each Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Friday mornings in the
Panama Canal Gaining Center on
Gorozo Street. One class-is scned scned-Ted
Ted scned-Ted for 7:15 a.m. to 9 a.m. and
the other irom 90 to 11:15 .m.
With the completion of these
two courses for supervisors, the
training office will start similar
c6urses for personnel in pre-su-oervisory
positions. f
Designed to help prepare supar
visors, the new courses, will be si similar
milar similar to that given supervisor
and will include such subjects as
leadership, the supervisors job
responsibility, cooperation, work
now worker onen
planning, : i
;, rfispDline and special
PThemsupervisors' training clas clas-hrti
hrti clas-hrti maior wrt of
ftp in-service traintog program
for the past six years, Up 'o-aaie,
basic courses m supervision have
been given to more than 500 su supervisors.
pervisors. supervisors. Western Arguments
Against Conference
Scored By Iwestia
LONDON, Jan. 28 (UP)- The
Soviet Government organ izvespa
today charged the Western Big
Three with airing '.'baseless argu arguments"
ments" arguments" against Soviet Premier N -i.i-i
Dioan n's call for a summit
ion erence to end the cold war
T,tia ar-pnrdine to a Moscow
Radio broadcast heard here, print printed
ed printed the answers of President fci fci-senhower,
senhower, fci-senhower, British Premier Harold
Movmiiian and French rremier
wiiv r.aiilard to Bulganin's let
ters calling for a top-'evel meeting
hBtWBi.n Eastern-Western leaders.
It said their "baseless argu
ments against the Soviet propos
als are being used to distract pub public
lic public attention in the U.S.A., Britain
and France from the real and vit vital
al vital problems raised in Bulganin's
messages."
"W ponsider it necessary to
snnak nlainlv of those delayed ac
tion bombs, which certain citcles
want to olace not only under tu
ture talks between East and West
but also under the very possibii possibii-tv
tv possibii-tv of such talks, lzvestia said.
Income Tax Forms
Mow Available At
CZ Post Offices
A supp'y of the incoije tax
Fcrms 1040. the so-called long
forms, have been received on the
I-'bmus and have been iismbnt-
e-l to the various Canal Zon j post
o" 'ccs in. U.S.-r-r.te communities.
Taxpayers who re reiu'red to
f f '.o 'o i" "roai 'msiy obtain
cc-.les of fhe nrS 1040 i"ian
r' aet at post offices at Balboa,
Balwv He'r:' Di-b'i
r ibo?. Gatun, Margarita, and
Cristobal.

. sit

the
J'You cannot tell a man doing
the same job as ?he ne'xt fellow
that he's going to get less pay
Arias said. "Panama is tired
ing treated like a junior partner."
Arias served as resident ot fa
nama until 1956. He said he doubt-
ed the U.S. would dig a canal
through Nicaragua because of dis
satisfaction with the Panama si
tuation.
Big loans Granted,
So French Assembly
Returns To Normal
PARIS, Jan. 28 (UP- French
nolmcai Darties. on their Dest
oehavier while France cought
loans aoroad. today prepared ior
new Assembly battles after leaning,
that the monev was forthcoming.
It was reported thsff foreign!
loans to France totaling nearly-
600 million dollars woulu De an
nounced this week.
The Assembly meets at 3 p.m
today to debate a Senate-amended
version of the Algerian Reform
bin. Premier Felix Gaitlard wants
tu. kill A
ickly, bui there
e deputies ,era
ma wtauek
the
his
life of his govern
wanted passed.
The majority and bene the
Assembly more or less bowed to
his wishes, rather than overthrown
him, It was felt that a new Cabi Cabinet
net Cabinet crisis would gravely. weaken
France's chances of getting the
loans.
But now with announcement im imminent
minent imminent of dollar credits irom Uie
United States and international a a-gencies,
gencies, a-gencies, the 38-year-old Premier
must find new ways to keeping
his nine-party majority from
splitting on the issues facing it.
French Say Moslem
Forced To Set Bomb
By Algerian Rebels
ALGIERS, Jan. 28 (UP)-r An al alleged
leged alleged case history of a Moslem
forced by rfcbels to kill for them
or be killed by them was .-epon
ed today by French officials to
back their claims of Nationalist
terror in Algeria.
The French published today. What
they said were excerpts 'rdm a
letter found next to the body of
Chaib Abdelkader. They identified
him as the author of a 'jomb at attack
tack attack near Oran which killed six
and wounded 39.
Abdelkader and Si Meziane, the
rebel chief to whom he had ad addressed
dressed addressed his letter, were caught
and killed near an Oran air strip
last week, the French said.
According to the French Abdel Abdel-kader's
kader's Abdel-kader's letter to Si Meziane read
in part: "I carried out the order
about the bomb. I did it at peril
to my life. It went off Sunday at
4:30 p.m."
The French said Abdelkader also
wrote that "I have paid o.f mv
debt to you and I think I saved
my neck. Tell me if you are sa
tisfied. I believe I deserve mercy." i
i i ..
Hubby Is Woman,'
Wife Learns After
1.5 Years' Wedlock
LONDON, Jan. 28 (UP)- Mrs.
Lillian -Purcell wondered today
after 15 years of wedlock whether
she was' married. Police to'd her
last night her husband was a wo woman.
man. woman. ,-",'"; r
She learned the news after her
husband, Donald Purcell, 43, col collapsed
lapsed collapsed and was rushed to a hos hospital.
pital. hospital. "I was stunned, the 37 year year-old
old year-old housewife said. "Is it possible
for my husband to change sex?
I don t know.
The purcells were married at a
registry of'ice in May, 942. Pur Purcell
cell Purcell operated his own small busi business.
ness. business. They hava a 13-year old
adopted son.
Mrs. Purce'l said her husband
was "A very strong man and did
all the jobs around the house."

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GUBERNATORIAL TAMBORITO Gov. Potter tries his hand
fltod- feet at the Panamanian tamborito with Union Club
carnival Queen" irnia Gonzslez, during .the Carnival flag flag-raising
raising flag-raising ceremony.

British Troops Fire
On Turk Cypriote
As Riots Continue
NICOSIA, Jan. 28 (UP)-British
troops opened fire on Turkish
runrint who broke the cur.ew m
the second day of .communal riot
ing in tnis lease lsianu vaimai m m-day.
day. m-day. Turkish Cypriot .1 e a d e r s
claimed three persons were kil killed.
led. killed. Violence was also reported In
the Turkish of the port city of
Famagusta 40 miles east of here.
Unconfirmed reports said British
troops opened fire there too when
demonstrators ignored a hastily
imposed curfew.
Turkish youths armed with
stones, broken bottles and sticks
roamed the streets, of Nicosia this
morning despite the curfew. They
apparently were seeking "re "revenge"
venge" "revenge" for the deaths of a Tur Turkish
kish Turkish man and woman run down
nd fatally injured by a British
jeep during yesterday's rioting.

zone Got. William

E.-Fottw efo

B. hotter (lef

Queens to
Roy Campanella
Critically Hurt
In Auto Accident
GLEN COVE, H.Y., Jan. 28,
(UP) Los Angeles Dodgers star
catcher Roy Campanella suffered
broken neck in an automobile
accident early today. He is "par "paralyzed
alyzed "paralyzed from the chest down," his
wife told newsman.
An operation to relieve pres pressure
sure pressure on his spinal cord and de determine
termine determine tha extent of injury was
begun at 1:15 a.m. Doctors
at Glen Cove Community Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital said it would not be complet completed
ed completed for several hours.
They said the roly-poly base baseball
ball baseball star was in critical condition.
The possibility of his recovering
ito return to baseball cannot be
known until the operation is
completed, the hospital said.
A doctor, who declined to be
identified, said, however, that
'his playing stays may beaver."

Blamed

listens attentively at Carlos

al flag-raising ceremony yesterday in Balboa. Pictured witn

en; Irma Gonzalez, 1858 Union

re-idsof tf Uuoa Cfe$5tfla$W
f 1111 "'-

3 Eyewitnesses

On Traffic Man's

Three- eye-witnesses, Including, s
mother and a daughter, who saw
an accident which resulted in the
death of Canal Zone traffic police
man George F. Nadeau last Octo October,
ber, October, today took the stand to testi
fy at the Involuntary manslaughter
trial being, held in U.S. District
Court at Ancon.
John Archibold, the tall, be-
moustached defendant in the case,
is charged with unlawfully driving
his 1950 Ford sedan in a reckless
manner on Oct. 31; with turning
his cat. from a direct course on
Gaillard Highway without first de
termining that such movement
could )e made with reasonable
safety; "snd with causing, without
malice, the death of the policeman.
The Ancon courtroom was filled
with about 35 curious spectators,
many of them apparently friends
Of the Panamanian defendant. He
is being represented by attorney
WoodrOw de Castro of the law firm
of peCastro and Robles.
Nadeau died almost immedi immediately
ately immediately as a result of injuries sus sustained
tained sustained when Archibold's car
sideswiped Jiis motorcycle. Both
ware traveling north.! The police policeman
man policeman was thrown across the
highway, and the cycle fell over
him.
He waa considered one of the
best motorcyclists on the force.
At that time, crash helmets were
not being used here.
The ftrst witness who testified
today,. Dr. G. C. Sadler of Gorgas
Hospital, said an autopsy he per
formed, established that death was
caused by a skull fracture and
damage to the brain.
AiricK L. Nelson, a locks lmvi lmvi-sion
sion lmvi-sion employe, told the court that
he was driving to work to Pedro
Miguel ) the morning of the fa fatal
tal fatal accident when he saw the Ford
hit the motorcycle.
Nelson estimated that tha de
fendant's car was travelling a a-bout
bout a-bout 22 miles an hour, and that a
track directly in front cf the
Ford was crawling along at 11
miles an hour.
The witness said he did not re recall
call recall seeing any signal from the
defendant that he was about to pull
out of the northbound lane of traf traffic
fic traffic just past the entrance to the
Corotal Cemetery.
Wten questioned by defense
counsel De Castro, Nelson stated
tnat the point of impact between
the' Ford sedan and the motorcy motorcycle
cle motorcycle occurred a little to the left left-hand
hand left-hand stae of the center highway

de Janon in (at microphone)

Club Ca
. lane. He said the uolicemin was
thrown off the motorcycle when
the Ford nulled out of the lane to
pass the truck
the motorcycle.
and smashed into
A Gamboa housewife, Mrs. Ma Mabel
bel Mabel Stevenson, told how she was
driving her daughter, Martha, a a-long
long a-long Gaillard, about third in line
behind the Ford wjien she saw a
motorcycle officer whom she rec recognized
ognized recognized as "Mr. Nadeau."
"I saw the black car pull out
Sharply to the left while the mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle was going straight a a-head."
head." a-head." Assistant District Attorney Mor Morton
ton Morton Thomson asked whether she
saw any turn signal from any of
the cars, in front of her.
"Absolutely none," she replied
emphatically, 'I didn't see either a
yhand or a light signal."
When asked to judge the distance
between the two vehicles, she
claimed that she can't tell long
distances, adding, "I only know
small distances, that's in my
work." (Mrs. Stevenson does cera
mic work together with her hus
band and daughter).
Her young blonde teen-age
daughter Martha took the stand
next. Still obviously shaken by,
her experience of last October,
the girl said that when the mo motorcycle
torcycle motorcycle was about half-way to
the middle of the black Ford, the
sedan turned euf very suddenly.
She judged that the point if im impact
pact impact was at the handlebars of the
cycle with the rear of the car.
"I reached Mr. Nadeau first he
cause I ran out of the car across,
the highway to him right after the
accident occurred. There was
blood commg from his ear and the
oacK ot nis neaa, so t picked up
nis neaa ana tnea to make him
comfortable until help came
She said that about five minutes
later although it might have been
less than that another, policeman
came oy. An ambulance arrived

itiBBitBHfBBtiBkaatLJur

Testify

Death

soon and took the injured policejwhat was goin on Their deten

man to the hospital, she stated.
Still slated to testify for the gov government
ernment government are Gerald Wynter, Her Herbert
bert Herbert S. Moore,, and Policemen Rteb Rteb-ert
ert Rteb-ert W. Blade, Edmund G. Fish Fish-bough,
bough, Fish-bough, Aloysious Zon and C. N.
Little.
The defense listed one witness
besides the defendant.

On

Dulles

Through

At Embassy

ANKARA, Jan. 28 (UP)

istry today charged Communists with responsibility for
bombing the U.S. Embassy compound here, Sunday night.
The Ministry said in a communique that its first im impression
pression impression that Communists were behind the bombing ap appeared
peared appeared to be confirmed by continuing investigation.
No prrests were announced, although police sources
said some 20 persons had been detained for questioning
Those rounded up for questioning were reported ufft.
officially to include two Lebanese, an Eavotian. a Yuao-

slav, five refugees of undetermined origin, and 11 Turks
TL -It'-I r .1

i neire was no ornciai conrirmarion or rne report.

American sources said Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles slept through the bombing and learned about it
when he got up yesterday morning. He (was sleeping m
the Ambassador's residence nearly a mile away.
Premier Adnan Menderes formally exnreited th

Turkish government's regret
nvea larer at t?ie Bagdad
'
Canadians Claim
Three Canadians travelling by
car to Argentina claimed today
they were unduly detained at the
Panama-Costa Rican border for
eight days while officials hassled
over then- Maltese dog uilo.
Spokesman for the group, Mor Morris
ris Morris Saltsman, 44, who has been
through concentration camps in
Germany and Russia, said today
he had' never been so maltreated
as he was at the border.
"We slept in our car, ate only a
few bananas that the National
Guards threw our wayv and could
hot even wash or change our
clothes."
Travelling with him, in his '55
f
a l
uick are hi pretty wife Anna
'and Tier brother, Issie Leitman,
40.
They started out from Montreal
on Dec. 5 expecting to look over
the possibilities of opening a travel
agency in Canada for all of South
America.
Saltsman claims they had no
trouble whatsoever in any of the
seven Latin countries they passed
through until they hit Panama. He
says that his 12-year-old dog has
health certificates, and vaccina vaccinations
tions vaccinations issued in Montreal; and rec recognized
ognized recognized by all of the governments.
except Panama.
What he can't understand, he
says is why the Panamanian
Consul in Cost Rica told them
that they could take their dog
with them into Panama after she
Issued them each a visa.
They claim their "nightmarish"
troubles began at the border town
of Puerto Gonzalez,
The trio, with the dog in tow,
were told to see the Captain of the
Port in Puerto Armelles, Juan K
Sanmartin. He instructed them to
go to Golfito, ship the dog to Pan
ama City from- there. However, he
was wiBing tc give them the ge ge-ahead
ahead ge-ahead if they could get an okay
for the dog from a Dr. Bravo, vet
erinarian in Puerto Armueltes.
However, Bravo refused to give
them permission and ordered them
back to Golfito.
Saltsman contacted the British
Consul by phone and asked for
help. It was promised him, he said
today. Later attempts by the Can
adian to call the Cosjiul however
were frustrated by a "busy signal'
and he was unable to reach
the
consul on any other occasion
Orders back and forth kept re-
the trie found themselves halted
at the border for a week
"Every five minutes there were
new orders until nobody, knew
tion apparently hinged on the dog.
Meanwhile, the three people
slent in the car. had little to eat
sad waited for word about their
doe.
"We were treated like animals animals-life
life animals-life was miserable," he contends
today. The only person who tried
to help them during the week,
Saltsman remarked, was Frank
lEduarte, Costa Rican Consul in

Over Dog At Panama Border

Reds

Slept
Blast
The Turkish Interior Min
for the incident when he or-
Pact meeting here.
-r- ;
Undue Delay
Puerto Armuelles, who is also an
assistant manager for the Chiriutii
Land Co.
wnen they were
finally permit-
ted to proceed to David, thejr were
imormea mere mat ponce had or orders
ders orders to pick up their dog and keep
him at "the station. Mrs. Saltsman
volunteered to stay at the station
with the dog, but her brother slept
there instead while the couple went
to a hotel in David. Finally she
and the dog boarded the plane
bound for Panama City on Sunday,
mm mc iwu men iouowea ny car
Today Saltsman claims his wife
and dog were kept under guard all
night at iTocumen airport, and
then taken to the quarantine office
where the dog is still being held.
Saltsman claims also that he
was bitten by a policeman's dog j
whlla they ware in Puerto Ar Ar-muelles,
muelles, Ar-muelles, and no attempt was
made to examine the dog for ra rabies.
bies. rabies. He says they will west thiMM
against the Panama eovernmmtt
for maltreatment, for causing
them a loss of eight days in their
travel-time and for extra expense!
incurred as a result.
... 1
When contacted todav. the Belt
ish Consul claimed he could not
comment on the ease until he had
me &ausman s protest in writing.
"Until I get it in my bands M
writing, I can't do anything about
the case." the Consul added.
Bailing Parties
Follow Impromptu
Drink For Garden
And so the rains came.
An unexpected "dry season"
downpour sudden, short-lived
but nonetheless devastating
sent Pacific side housewives
scurrying yesterday afternoon to
make the best of a soggy situa situation.
tion. situation. Unheralded, and certainly un
sung, the rain began about 1:1S
catching householders complete completely
ly completely unprepared for such skylark
Ing.
Crablike, under long-stored-away
umbrellas, they braved the
elements to wind up car win
dews, bring in the baby carriage
and retrieve dried clothes front
the line.
One of the more comic sight
(the owner is not laughing) wai
a small, foreign, topless vehiels
slowly but surely being filled uf.
with that unprecedented dry sea
sen commodity known as water
A bailing party followed.

'J-.'



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN WOEPEKPE. .T DAJLT. NEWSPAPER

iv

THE PANAMA

IT. N vmcrr
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POW MONTH tH AOVAf
MONTH IN ADVA
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THE MAIL BOX

GOOD LUCK TO
Sir:
Ltte a fresh spring breeze
! floor, was "A Patriot," letter to

fine note of sanity snlning uk a gem "Vewd-
. warped out-cropping of Isthmian thought that are priviiegea
' Tr' ..... uaflrvw

lK powe and Tud6 to thrEggheaos of the E. de P. who
, can 5o weLTexpresT and maintain their serenity; tolerance and
; Se for th future. Shaw Timers pf both sides could do no
:: better than to keep a copy of A Patriot's letter suitably mount mount-on
on mount-on toeir study walls and to give Ha fair rereading before
composing the usual unconstructive brickbats that clutter up
'ocodck to A. Patriot! May bis country and ours find find-better
better find-better leaders and citfcene in the near future and 1 better under understanding
standing understanding between the Eggheads, Hardheads and. Fatheads of

both countries.
And a hand to you too, Mr.
us all a chance vent out mue
nifr
ACHING
Sir:

well. Hds. fasten in yourselves for the blast off! The Space

ze has come to the isthmus!

Midling of ships thru the Panama canal.
For an undisclosed sum (oh my aching taxes) we are gonna

lb studied by a set of UHF New

-Jhow our local Traffic controllers how to better line up 40 or
50 ships a day to pass thru toe Ditch.
S .Now I know we have some kind of a planning outfit; which
supposed to have at least commercial frequency brains, whose
chores it would seem should cover this type of analysis, plus a
veteran group of dispatchers, controllers, port captains, harbor
masters, etc., etc., including an Incentive Award System design designed
ed designed to bring out .better procedures but they all seem of no avail
and we have to' draw on complete outsiders to tell us how to
do our job.
Well I guess that's progress. So let's crick the jets on Our
Le Tourneau nonpariels, tickle the verniers of Our Unlvacs and
whip ships through at supersonic speeds of two to six knots.
Capt. Video

'SLEEPLESS'
Sir:

To "Sleepless" 1, 2, 3, & t
I agree, and add some more, i
Too' not worth writing verse about
If I don't write I'll surely shout!
These wooden buildings we call home
From which I would too gladly, roam,
Have placed us on the lower floor
Above us WOW! Tojour L'amourl
Thru' floors sans rugs, and wafer thin
c We're well informed when this begins,
: Unmuffled groans, the sometimes tease,
These "unseen floor-shows" do not please,
They fill refined minds with disgust

Put up with tr.em is just a must
For in these buildings obsolete
The light and dark folk truly "meet,"
With every noise thus magnified
There fades tne grace oMhe dignified.
This Is no home, tho' humble it be, N
Tls only the land of toe "brave," and the, ('free,
For colored races have no regard i
for toe social graces they discard,
, And placed in buildings with the white
They advertise their every "right";
Isn't it time something was done!
New houses built for everyone!
Time and Age for something concrete .'
Where "Silence is Golden" and the Living made Sweet:

Sir:
Thi i to "Rat. Detective"

16) Mall Box concerning maids and my last letter. -i.
. riotoctivp vmi arp verv noorlv informed and surely did

not read my letter properly. I

maids wages m Ecuador, nor in uniie, qui oniy m oi vij
and Bella Vista. tm
What do you mean to imply when you say "all the way
wt to Bella vista"? Don't you know your own city. Bella Vis Vis-3tm
3tm Vis-3tm is a rather exoensive and pretty residential section of Pan Pan-fma
fma Pan-fma City and is located between' the El Panama Hilton Hotel
and the ocean.
"' However, I notice thatyou did evade the issue and main
theme of my letter for I stated that all unhappy maids should
go and talk to the maids who work for the well-to-do Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian people ( your people) or better yet, stop coming into
tee Canal Zone and bitting the hand 4hat feeds you.
Tell me honestly, if we "gringos" were not here and toe
Canal did not exist and you still were a part of Colombia what
would you be doing today? Probably scratching for coconuts or
xte&iinor hananas from one another. However. Uncle Sam did

buv the freedom of vour country and did raise your flag tor

you, so now you can afford to

climbing a tree for them and because oi tms, you act as ii you
wn the world, or at least act as if the world-owes you some something.
thing. something. The world owes vou nothing for you get out of it only what

you put into it and if your country is poor, your economy will

also be low ana a person must
You cannot exoect to be DaicV on
in the USA. lust the same as

' live the lush life of a millionaire. It just doesn't happen that

way.
Take what vou have in this life and stoo coveting vour

neighbor's goods. Remember in

we eua nut nave a maia during our year in Bona v.sia among
- 4he generous paying Panama politicos.

By the way, most of them

price that the average American pays one maid in tne canal
Cone. How come? why ho crying from them, the unspoiled,
why. are they unspoiled? Because they have not been conta contaminated
minated contaminated by associating with toe ratty gringos as you call us.
It's so easv to sav: "I auit" if vou do not like vou.' iob. I

w to von and the likes of vou
leave the canal Zone and
her weu-paymg employers
no one can do a nrooer lob

nd
via

For

wont, ana you sureiy are not. waxe-up, for you seem to be
slowely sinking into, the quicksand of ignorance" and ingratitude
for .which most .of your kind Are noted for!
4 .. ',4V Disgusted

BE ALERT!
TRADITIONAL SALE
Quality and Prices
ZIG-ZAG

AMERICAN

or P
in 1 IHUI
1 TO 2 90
so
19 00
BO
t4 0O
'A PATRIOT
. v,,,,,.;,, Hpsert
blowing acrqss a humid desert
the -tesue of toe 24th. I was i ai
Mail Box Editor for affording
cnes in me wuacrnesa
Gringo rugrim
TAXES
f
Univac's gonna streamline the
York brains who are going to
VERSE
Night & Day
who wrote in the Sunday (Jan.
did not mention a thingaboutJ
buy your coconuts instead of
aiways suit tneir environment.
the grand style that maids are
a poor person cannot expect to
my original letter I said that
have at least two maids for the
the sooner vou use those words
go back to your beloved Panama
tne better off we will .all be.
if they are not haoDv In their

Labor !eWs
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
President Eisenhower's drive for
reform labor laws dribbled into a
short putt. Soon after bis laoor
message reached Congress every everybody
body everybody but everybody was tee teeing'
ing' teeing' off on him and his labor ad advisors.
visors. advisors. This was obvious after long
conversations this columnist had
wjfh
eoWrvitjv-
conversations this columnist had
Democrats. There
w ,f
..........
will be
racketeering
laws this year. All sides predict
that.
The criticism is not of Presi President
dent President Eisenhower, but of those who
advised him on strategy in this in
tricate field. The President's peo people
ple people did not consult Republican
congressional policy-makers. The
White House just told them; it
didn't ask them. Copies of the
President's proposals drawn up
by Labor Secretary James Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell were first mailed to the six
GOP Senators who would usually
push White House requests. For
weeks there was no other contact.
Finally, on Jan. 13, Mr. Mitchell
went up to Sen. Alexander Smith's
office.
There the Labor Secretary brief
ed the Senators and their aides aides-some
some aides-some 20 in all for about two
hours. There was a similar ses session
sion session over on the House side. That
was all. There were sharp differ differences.
ences. differences. But the word from t h e
White strategists, whether Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower knew it or 'not, was, in
essence, "This is it, men."
Now the Senators will do what
comes naturally to ignored 'and
the'reiore angry men. They will let
the proposals sit.
Tnese Republicans believe the
message should have been tough
er but try are disturbed just
as much by the, treatment tnoy
got as by the differences in prin principle.
ciple. principle. J
from the labor side comes word
that while its national leaders are
not disturced by the treatment
they receiveu from Labor Secret Secretary
ary Secretary Mitchell or the wnue House,
they are bothered by the prin principle
ciple principle oi the resident's proposi
tions. Mitchell and some White
House people dia consult with the
labor men and then special coun counsel,
sel, counsel, Amur Goiaberg. uut the
union chiefs oppose tne Eisenhow
er message on the grounds that it
does not nave "equal applicabili
ty."
They don't belive that it applies
eaualiv to management as well as
laDor. One top AFL-CIO official
indicated that labors argument
will really be made public when
the AFL-CIO Executive Council
meets in Miami Beach on Feb. 3.
there is no personal antagonism
towards Labor Secretary Mitchell
or the President. There is irrita-L
tion Over the fact that there is thej
insinuation in i the proposals that
there is corruption oniy inside lab
or. It reflects the same anger
wmcn was provoked when the
Taft-Hartley law require! labor
leaders alone to sign non-Commu
nist aniaavus. ver since then, the
.union men have insisted that
similar standards be set for man management
agement management representatives.
The labor chiefs, led "by AFLr
CIO president George Meany, ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge widespread corruption
inside some unions. But one of
the policy-makers, George Harri Harrison,
son, Harrison, leader of the Railway Clerks,
recently printed in his union's ma magazine
gazine magazine an article charging that
528,000,000,000 a year is lost to all
types of rackets, including those
inside business. This will be lab
or's argument when it issues its
formal objections in Miami Beach.
Behind labor's disagreement is
the AFL-CIO high command's
fooling that no new laws aro re required
quired required at all to handle tho tough
ulements inside labor. At the off-there-cord
session with Senators
McClellan, Kennedy and Ives
and rackets committee counsel counsellor
lor counsellor Bob Kennedy in Washington
some weeks ago, George Mea Mea-nysa
nysa Mea-nysa id so bluntly. Hn saidtho re
would bo no crime such as oxists
in some Teamster circles, for
example, if the present laps
wore enforced.
This was sufficient indication
that the AFL-CIO would bacx on
ly a law for public disclosure of
the financial handling of all pen
. cmf cmf
sion and welfare funds.
This is opposed by industry and
its many associations. They ob
ject strongly to disclosure of the
details of the welfare and pen
sion funds they control.
An outcry against another sec
tion of the proposals is expected
to come from rank-and-file groups.
The White House message calls
only for certif cation of secret bal
lot elections. There is no guaran
tee against fraud or terror at the
polling places..
Obviously, the President's effort
to go down the middle of the road
is getting him hacked equally by
both sides.
ep

"Defense Must Not Be a Pawn"

Walter Winchell In

NEW YORKERS
ARE TALKING ABOUT ...
The theatre celebrating a bless blessed
ed blessed event the birth of a star in
'-'Two for the Seesaw." Anne
Bancroft is Broadway's newest
Miss Radiance. Her performance
with Henry Fonda in the two-character
drama is the season's might mightiest
iest mightiest one-two punch ... Sarah Chur Churchill,
chill, Churchill, who tned to replace John
Bull with John Barleycorn. And
the insipid popoffs of a tv soap-
opera producer who used Miss
Churchill's notoriety for a publici publicity
ty publicity splash ... Hollywood's biz up upbeat.
beat. upbeat. The major studios have an
nounced production splurges. 20th
Century-Fox, for example, will
spend over $65 million on new
flickers this year ... The Hatfield-
McCoying in the British press. One
London paper charged another with
sensationalism and jeered:- "How
lewl een you-get?"fhe taMet re
taliated: "How dead can you
drop?" By Jove
Leslie Gould, the Journal-Am
erican's financial editor, report
ing: "The Federal Reserve s cut
in margins from 70 to 90 percent
came not entirely as' a surprise.
There was a 'leak,' for in the last
hour of trading prices advanced
sharply. The same thing happen happened
ed happened in November, when the Feder Federal
al Federal Reserve decided to reverse its
'tight money' policy. That 'leak'
came to Wall Street via Canada,
and those with the advance know
ledge did alright." Something for
Congress to investigate ... Charles
Laugntons penormance in the
"Witness" for the Prosecution" mo movie.
vie. movie. He makes hammlness artis artistic
tic artistic ... The VP's deadpan report:
"Jayne Mansfield served her bride
groom a wedding breakfast of
scrambled eggs and pink champ
agne, wmcn ne orank from her
pink slipper." (Pulleez, not while
Im eating!!!)
Tho Debra Paget-David Street
merger after a 4-dsy romance.
What took them so long? ... The
punch and poetry of Tennessee
WASHINGTON (NEA) Pres
ident Eisenhower s new recom
mendations for changing some of
the government's credit policies
may start a second round of Con
gressiohal criticisms against "tight
money.
It will be recalled that this was
a major hassle last year, he Fin
ance Committee under Sen. Har
ry Byrd (D-Va.) andlhe Joint
Economic Committee under Rep.
Wright Patman (D-Tex.) held ex
tensive investigations. Former
Sec. of Treasury George M. Hum
phrey and Federal Reserve Board
Shairman William McChesney
iartin got pretty rough treatment
in hearings that ran for days.
All this was before bputnik. Al
so, it was before the current busi
ness "decline" set in last October.
With credit easier now, last year's
tight money issue is largely for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. Chairman Patman nas announc
ed 10 days of hearings on the Jen-
era: economic situation beginning
yesterday. But so far. the Byrd
committee hasn't decided what it
will do.
The Byrd committee has not ev
en filed a report. This is interpret interpreted
ed interpreted by some Republicans as proof
of their charge that the commit
tee's investigation was largely
motivated by politics.
From fho Democratic point of

view, however, the Byrd commit Still another is to permit the gov gov-tee
tee gov-tee might claim that the tight raon- lernwent to increase Rural Elec

""SBSBEMSMfOovwBBBBBBBBBa

Williams' "Garden Districri" at
the York Playhouse. He knows
how to set words on fire ... The
Senate Int. Security Comm., which
is preparing evidence about a well well-publicized
publicized well-publicized Wall Streeter being pal palsy
sy palsy with the Commies ... 'The first
Winchell national television poll.
Which tv network programs do
you watch between 7 and 10 p.m.
Monday? If you can list your fav favorites
orites favorites on a postcard, it makes the
tallying easier, but you may jot
them down in a letter, of course.
Please send your "selections" to
Walter Winchell, New York Mir Mirror,
ror, Mirror, 235 E. 4t5h St.iN.Y.C. 17.
Variety's oaky notice for "Oh
Captain," by its Philly phella ...
Coronet's scandal story : The lady
who jilted Abe Lincoln ...Producer
David Merrick's big (tax) year.
He' has three hits ("Jamaica,"
"Look Back in Anger" andRom andRom-anoff
anoff andRom-anoff and' Juliet"), with, .another
dollar-pelooza due soon: Sir Laur Laurence
ence Laurence Olivier 's The Bnterjtainer"
... Andre Knstelanetz' TKe T.inre
of France" album. Merry melo
dies with an ooh-la-la beat ...Nine
Broadway showows now playont
to capacity. The Fabulous Invalid
is having a prosperous convales convalescence
cence convalescence ... Shirley Temple's tv deb debut.
ut. debut. Still has her little girl voice
and smile and dimples ...Fan ...Fan-coise
coise ...Fan-coise Sagan, who has wrotten
three novels about love, telling an
interviewer: "How can you ex explain
plain explain how love happens or why
... Producer Sam Engel's accur accurate
ate accurate estimate of the movie biz:
"You live from crisis to crisis."
(Same difference at this column.)
Tho rocknroll bonanza. Retail
ers last year sold more than $20
million worth of Presley products.
Skirts, jackets, bracelets, etc .
Those very d-u-1-1 tv shows from
Miami Beach. A palm tree and
pool are no substitute for entert entertainment
ainment entertainment ... Jean Seberg, who can
laugh at critics. She has a 7-year
contract ... Novelist James Jones,
who knows that the way to write
is to write, write, write. Spends

xTight Money' Talks
' By PETER EDSON

ey policies it criticized last sum
mer have now been reversed, in
part, by the administration. On
this basis,' the committee s cnti
cisms would be justified.
Actually, there has been no gen
eral relaxation of credit restric
tions by the government; oniy se selective
lective selective actions, designed to streng strengthen
then strengthen specific soft spots in the eco economy.
nomy. economy. They have provided an excuse
for some rather wild predictions
that the government will soon
loosen its credit policies all along
the line, in further efforts to re reverse
verse reverse the decline.
. But recommenced changes in
credit policy in the President's E E-conomic
conomic E-conomic Rsport to Congress show
as many proposals for tightening
credit as for loosening it.
For housing, the administration
does want to loosen credit still
further.' One proposal is to raise
to $30,000 the maximum housing
loan ederal Housing Administra Administration
tion Administration may insure. Still another pro proposal.
posal. proposal. is to increase tie volume of
HA mortgages by ihrec billion
dollars a year for five years.
But on the other programs, the
administration wasnts to tighten
housing credit policies. One pro proposal
posal proposal here Is to increase thr gov
ernment interest rates charged on
HA loan insurance and Veterans
administration loan guaranty pro
grams

Ike

New York
6 hours daily battling the typewrit-
er ... Pat Hingle s expert emoting
in "The Dark at the Top of the
Stairs." Another Actors Studio
grad ... The eye-popping Music
Hall stage shows which have only
2 hours of dress rehearsal before
their premieres ... Brigftte Bar
dot, who has a wild fear of losing
her beauty. Becomes hysterical
when the slightest blemish appears
on her epidermis.
Maria Callas' passion for hats
Has over 300 bonnets. Do any of
them fit?. ..Robert Preston, "The
Music Man" star, who never did
any professional singing before
The Big Click ... The New York Yorker
er Yorker mag's profile of Leonard Bern Bernstein.
stein. Bernstein. A remarkable man. Nothing
but talent ... Dinah's thrillightful
version of "Melancholy Baby" on
her tv show ... Ernie Kovacs, who
must be rich. He puffs $2 cigars.
Consumes 18 stogies daily ...Hedy
Lamarr, lovely as ever, playing
Jane Powell's mother in "The
Female Animal' flicker ...Report
er James Reston quoting Mr. Pres
ident: "The Presidency may not
be something you recover from,
but it isn't something you resign
from. And if I'm going to do it, I
have to do rt as best l can.
The dullble-feature now making
the rounds of neighborhood bii-4
ous: "Blood of Dracula" and "I
Was a Teenage Frankenstein."
The foregoing helps explain what's
wrong with Mbvieville ... Justice
Douglas' "The Right of the Peo
pie" tome, especially his com
merits about censorship ...The flip
pancy m the "Fair Game" spoof:
"A man feels entitled to a divorce
it's like free wead in a resaur resaur-ant"
ant" resaur-ant" ... Look mag crediting Sophia
Loren (of all people!) with Lin Lincoln's:
coln's: Lincoln's: "I always tell the truth.
You jieed a good memory to be a
liar" ... The popularity of kids.
Three. current best'sellers concern
youngsters ... Margaret Case Har Har-riman's
riman's Har-riman's lively book about Macy's:
"And the Price Is Right." Anoth Another
er Another Macy's bargain ...The chumps
who dragged the civil-liberties -violation
into the Sarah Churchill
case a day before she pleaded
guilty.
trification Administration interest
ratps 0
In general,, the administration
asks that Congress-give the heads
of federal agencies wider authori authority
ty authority to fix the terms of government
loan programs- which they Handle.
Also, the administration wants to
get government lending programs
of competition with private bank banking
ing banking operations.
The main purpose of these last
two recommendations is to get the
costs of such programs out of the
federal budget. 5
But the effects of such changes
would be to raise interest rases,
and thereby to tighten credit Stilt
furher. 1
Spokesmen for the administra administration's
tion's administration's economic policies .insist
that-the so-called ''tight money"
policy was not a cause of the 1957
decline. Running down the li t.
they sav that credit restrictions
had no effect on defense spending,
export or import trade, inventory
reduction, the coastrvcipn indus industry
try industry nor capital expansion
it is admitted that there was
plenty of yelling from general busi business
ness business and the construction industry
on the shortage of money. But it
is pointed out that the toal vo volume
lume volume of business for tne year was
good.
In spite of these arguments,
there is considerable doubt that
Congress will approve any new
restrictions on credit

PMer

Merry
y
WASHINGTON It was Speaker
Sam Raybura's 76th h rthday last
week, and this week or next be
and Sen. Lyndon Johnson are pre preparing
paring preparing a birthday present for Am American
erican American housewives.
'"Mr. Sam" has pioneered some
fine laws for the benefit of the
American people the Securities
and Exchange Commission, the
Federal Communications Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, rural electrification. 'But
Sam has a weak spot when it
comes to Texas gas and oil, so
the birthday present he's now
preparing won't be so welcome.
He is quietly maneuverina to
pass tho Jong -delayed natural
gas bill, thereby increasing the
cost of gas to consumer arias
by about $800,000,000 a year.
The bill would overrule tho Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court and exempt the
transmission of natural gas from
federal regulation.
After Sans slins the bill thrnneh
I
the House(his fellow Texan, Lyn-
oon jonnson. plans to S 1 1 p it
through the Senate as noiselessly
and painlessly as possible.
The Dlan is tn nnefatp with lit
tle advance publicity. The gas
loony doesn t want consumer
groups to have a chance to reach
their Congressmen and mobilize
public Opinion against the bill.
Last vear a stream of mavnrs
ranging from Wagner of New
xorrto Diiworta of Philadelphia
and Celebrezze of Cleveland, ure-
ed. Congress not to pass the bill.
They pointed out that it would se
riously upset city budgets, put a
burden on housewives and henp-
fit only the big gas and oil men.
Finally, Congressmen McDonald
of Boston, Dingell of Detroit, Mad Madden
den Madden of Gary, Ind., Vanik of Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Delaney of, Brooklyn waged
such an effective battle that Mr.
Sam kept the gas bill from com coming
ing coming to a vote. He would have lost.
But now the bill has cleared
committee hurdles and waits on only
ly only ..a signal from the Speaker. He
can give that sianal when bie-citv
Congressmen are taking week
enus uu in raannattan, jorooxiyn
or Philadelphia.
COAL-GAS DEAL
This time Mr. Sam isn't taking
any chances. This time he and
the gas moguls have worked out
a deal with the coal Congressmen
m order to win coal-area votes
Coal Congressmen from West
Virgmra and Pennsylvania hither
to nave voted against the gas
bill. But this time an amendment
will be tacked onto the bill where whereby
by whereby the gas industry will not dump
cheap gas into coal areas in the
summer.
Note 1 -If you want to see how
the deal works between the gas
bloc and the coal states, watch
the votes of sucjiCongressmen as
West Virginia's Arch Moore, Har Har-ley
ley Har-ley Staggers, Cleveland Bailey,
Will Neal, Elizabeth Kee, and Rob Robert
ert Robert Byrd; also Pennsylvania's coal coal-area
area coal-area Congressmen.
Note 2 Lyndon Johnson boo boosters
sters boosters have been beating the pub publicity
licity publicity tomtoms again about mak making
ing making him President of, the United
States, and they have been mak
ing some hay. Whenever they've
made hay in the past,-Lyndon u-
sually puts Texas ahead of the rest
of the United States and upsets
their apple cart. He's about to do
a repeat job now.
ITALO-AMER1CAN SOLONS
The House of Representatives,
as its name implies is representa representative
tive representative of all the people of the United
States from cottom farmer to the
sons of immigrant bootblacks. The
office of Congressman "Freddie"
Santangel, Democrat of New
York City, is not entirely repre representative
sentative representative of the Congress because
it's one of the few on Capitol Hill
which sports drapes on the win windows
dows windows and rugs on the floor.
But to it last week Freddie in invited
vited invited Roland Libonati, first Italo-
American in history elected to the

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- Go Round
MIW MAISOM
House of Representatives from
iiucago. in nis nonor came an
nine of the other Halo-Americana
in Congress, which includes some
very able legislators..
Among them was Congressman
Vincent Dellay of Jersey City, a
former. Republican who switched
to the Democrats during New Jer Jersey's
sey's Jersey's gubernatorial election last
November. Of Italian rlesrpnt TIpI.
lay's name has, been Amerrcaniz-
ea. tie a marnea to an lnsa last
named O'Brien.
During refreshments pf Italian
salami and provolone cheese, the
Congressmen compared notes a a-bout
bout a-bout their antecendents.
"My parents came from Poten Poten-za
za Poten-za in the Province of gasilicata,"
volunteered Santangeio in answer
at a question from Reps. Dante
Fascell D.(, Fla.) and Albert Mo Mo-rano
rano Mo-rano (R., Conn.).
"Did you say 'basilico?' jok joked
ed joked Fascell referring to an Italian
spice used in cooking.
"No, I said Basllicata. I'm a.
real Italian," boasted Santanoe.
lo, echoing tht friendly a r g u u-ment
ment u-ment that rages between main main-landers
landers main-landers and Sicilians as to who
aro the real Italians.
It was finally' determi i that
Morano, Albert Crete 11 a (R.,
Conn.), Peter Rodino (D., N. J.)
and Hugh AddooMo (D., N.J.) all
trace their families back to the
Province of Naples. Rep. Dellay's
family came from around Venice,
while Reps. Paul Fino (R., N.Y.)
and Victor Anfuso. (D., N. Y.)
claim Sicilian ancestry.
Libonati, one of the few who
do not speak Italian is from the
tip of the Italian "boot."
Rep. John L. Khiczynski (D.,
111.), of Polish descent, was also
present as a well-wisher.
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 28,

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPE1

PAGE

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Financier Young's Death May Send
NY Central Stock Into Sales Wave

'NEW YORK, Jan. 28 (UP) Central could not be solved as service on the Central system

Wall Street brokers said today the easily aa be may have imagined

kragic death oi financier Robert For one thing, central is one

R. Young might touch oil selling ot ine' raosi neavuy raungageu
in New York Central stock. carriers-in the nation, with a net
Young, board chairman of the bonded debt of around 500 million
Central, shot himself to death- in dollars and a total funded debt
bis winter home at Paim Beach, o 800 million dollars.
Fla., Saturday. The road loses many millions
Brokers said the fact that the of dollars a year from passenger
suicide occurred over the, week operations,
end might cushion the effect ot ... .
the tragedy on the Central'; stock Ywn had hoped to slash or
Had it happened on a weekday f? "te. this loss by intro intro-when
when intro-when trading was in progress, dun8 ightweigAt'J0W-s'un!
thev said, there mieht have Deen Mnf!er K which could be ac-

a heavy wave of selling. "1 ?k teat mucfl m0.re;
? I cheaply than present-day equip-

Centrals stock has nosedived, ment.

during the past year ornnrj n Although he experimented with

keeping with the worsening finan- such equipment, these uitri-moci

the slowing down in busuma ac activity
tivity activity in general, the Central's f
nanciaf health suffered according-
The sharp decline in earnings
not only depreciated the value of
Central stock drastically, but E
torpedoe. his hope o. someday
paying $7 a share in dividend!
on Central stock a promise be

Whan froioht traffic ho a mi fall

ing off sharply, in 1957, reflecting made during the proxy fight

VISIT Minister of Agriculture. Commerce and Industry Victor Navas was invited to visit a construction camp In the Da Da-rien
rien Da-rien by Clifford amith, vice-president of production of the Delhi Taylor Oil Corp. which has been given oil concessions in
Darlen. He was accompanied by Smith and Jorge Luis Qulroz, chief of Mines a-nd Petroleum Department for the government
of Panama. "Here thev are shown inspecting some of the heavy equipment of the Institute for Economic Development (IFE)
being used in that area.
, ; , , (

Smitten Buccaneer Staffer Charges Off
On Never-Ever Quest For Maid Oh Tape

By Sp-S Dairy Gayle Jr.
(Editor's Note: Reprinted from
The Buccaneer, weekly poblica; poblica;-tion
tion poblica;-tion of Headquarters, United
States Army Carribbean, Fort A A-mador,
mador, A-mador, C. Z.)
Once upon a time last week, in
the never-never land of the Buc

caneer, the staffers had settled

down to a long day's journey into
their perpetual dedication of get getting
ting getting out the 'news.
King Editor, who rules this land,
had his four subjects under relat relative
ive relative control; they were working,
the sun was shining, the dry-sea

son grass was turning, every

thing was
1 the world.

"What I need, sir," he said,1 time, for their information duties."
"are the facts. Give me the scoOp."i The reporter was happy with
And he did. . 1 automatically reverses itself on a

Our velvet voiced coed exists new trac, runs for six more hours
somewhere in the world, but to and 'then starts all over again,
the JJ. S. Army Caribbean and This way it can run indefinitely,
the Carribbean air Command, sOe The Signal inside plant has an ex ex-is
is ex-is only a tape on an automatic tra tape to put into immediate use

time announcer, an intricate ma

chine made by the Automatic E E-lectric
lectric E-lectric Company in Chicago.
She is very efficient, states Mr.
Kunkel. She gives time every 15
seconds and up to 30 people can
get the time at the same time
from the machine.

Each Armv Installation anil Ai

all was right ifith brook AFB are allocated so many

lines to tne maenme according to
the size of the post. As On exam

ple: Thirty people from Fort Ama

Suddenly, the King's watch stop stopped.
ped. stopped. He turned to a subject and

decreed that he be told the cor correct
rect correct time. The subject told him.
Another subject disagreed. A third

in case the other one breaks

Mr. Kunkel installed We ma

chine with the help of Frank Kam Kam-mertler,
mertler, Kam-mertler, Alfonso Golf and Sp-2C
Looney G. Hamilton, all of the
Signal telephone pant.
The reporter returned to the of office
fice office with a story, the subject emp-
tvhanded.

The reportere was happy with

his findings, fcut tne aunjefi. was
quite downcast.
The sad subject returnedVto the
nalace and hung a sign on his

dor could not call at the same"! allotted step in the throne room.

It reads: "Have horse ami wnite

able quests considered.'

time and a receive the time, but

.approximately four or five could.
I Trio m qnhiriA ke KoOn in nftOfa.

corrected them -both A fourth di-; tton ,: fi.. first nt this vear, Anil The Buccaneer

iVf wear Ws -watch Und Mr. Kunkel ays that is isi

vjjissenonwas ptshk a vast improvement over the eld
King put down his royal foot and system
"lilf"'11;, I "One reason," he says, "is that
The Kmg immedUtely dispatch. accurate
ed the M"e ?uect.frnJb?hsfi reason is that it relieves the live
watch was two inche from, the mBratnr. wn. ,,Kt,A tn a aiV ti1P

,a.,.1 4 ths nMl ta lnnOnl. "r" o

xujm UVOB, V M w-i-

which was six mches away. "nai
117", he said "And find out the
correct time."
A silence filled the palace as the
loyal subject dialed. The contact
was made, there was a ring, a
pause, a click, and the loveliest
voice this side of the Monitor wea weather
ther weather cfiri nurred the vital Infor

mation. "At tno tone, me ume win rean government Announced yes yes-be
be yes-be 9:42 and three quarters'. Bong.'terday it is Working on plans for
The subject called for return the construction of the nation's first

. transportation. They sent mm oil refinery

Cloud X-9. He fleated over. "WW

Gen. Moshe Dayan
Relieved 01 Post
As Chief Of Staff

JERUSALEM, Israeli v Sector,

Jan. 28 (UP) The government

today relieved one-eyed Brigadier

Moshe Dayan, the hero of Sinai

from his post as chief of staff. He
was expected to be appointed to a

higher government position.
Russian-born Brigadier Halm
Laskov, 39, was named to re re-1
1 re-1 place the colorful Dayan who lost
an eye fighting with the British
against Syria In 141. -Dayan
commanded the invasion of
Egypt's Sinai Peninsula in No November,
vember, November, 1954. Latkov had boon
Dayan'. deputy.

Sources said1 the 42-year-old

Dayan would stay on in the array

with the title of brigadier, but

it reaos: nave no. ""'"; would devote hi J time to studies
boutonniere. Will Travel. All honor .. .. .nm.,A

rather than field command. He

. miffht eventually he annotated de-

came 0111. !;.; "i 7 ,u!u

icnac miiiioici a pvoi uiv,n nvw

Korean Gov't
Makes Plans For
First Oil Refinery

SEOUL, Jan. 28 (UP)-The Ko

time is it?" asked the King.

"At the tone", he murmured in

detachment. "The time will

9:42 afid three quarters".
"What gives", asked the King
"What's happened to you?'
"At the tone", he tanswered
dreamily, "The time will be 9:12
and three quarters."
Thvj King and the three other
aiiMerts rushed to their phones.

They dialed, they received the vit-.

al information ana wey miug uv.
Two of the subjects were marri
ed; they appeared unconcerned.
The King had the Queen to think
'about. The fourth subject was a
hafhelnr like the first.

The two bachelors faced each

other. One slapped the other with
three sheets Oi CODY paper, ine

insulted named the time, palce

and weapons: 5:30 a.m. unJer the
niri raim tree with freshly shar

pened number-two pencils at three

yards.
The winner emerged unseat unseated,
ed, unseated, the loser suffered a slight case
of lead noisonins.

The wnning subject started out

n bis duest to find tne iaoy
lair. He had a clue, so he mount

ed his olive drab charger and left

the never-never land of tne Buc Buccaneer
caneer Buccaneer bound for the USARCARIB
Signal Office at Corozal.

He arrived, the drawbridge was

lowered and he entered. The ques

ting suDject was usnerea to we

desk of Kicnara j. KunKei, wire

chief and head of the Signal Of
fice inside plant.

"I've cdme on an honorable mis

sion from the. Buccaneer, seeking

information about the new tele'
- phone time girl." he said.

"You can't see her," said the
wire chief. "She has only been

here since January 1, the 'year of

our Lord, 1958, and she Is impn
aoned here forever."

"But why," said the subject,

"should she be to punished?"

"Just like the man in the iron

mask, she is encased forever on

tape."
The subject rallied to the reve
lation quite well. He shook his
head, returned to reality and be-
came a hard, searching reporter.

Minister of Commerce and In Industry
dustry Industry Kim II Hawn said the nro

be; posed refinery will be laree e-

nough to meet the country's cm cm-rent
rent cm-rent requirements for petroleum
products.

Fishermen Lost
Off North Japan
SAPPORO, Japan, Jan. 28 (UP)

-rSix Japanese fishermen were

missing and feared dead today af after
ter after their shrimp boat sank in the
North Japan Sea west of Hakkal-

do yesterday.

NATO Chief Rejects
Polish Proposal For
De-Missilized Zone

(BRUSSELS, Belgium, Jan. 28
(UP) NATO Sec. General Paul Paul-Henrt
Henrt Paul-Henrt Spaak yesterday rejected
the Communist polish proposal for
a "de-missilized" zone in Europe
covering West and East Germany,
Poland and Czechoslovakia.
Spaak also turned down 'the pro proposals
posals proposals recently made by former
'U. S. Ambassador to Mos Moscow
cow Moscow George Kennan for a new and
different approach to Russia. He
said Kennan's ideas contained
"hidden pitfalls and dangers."
In a soeech in Brussels,the Bel

gian diplomat denounced the pro pro-l
l pro-l for an atomic "no man's

land" first made by Polish For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Adam Rapacki and
seconded by Russia.
"Itimpl ies not only (West)
Germany but all the armies in
Germany can not hae atomic
weapons," Spaak said. "Thus nei neither
ther neither the Americans nor the British
can have them. This would mean
their withdrawal and make the de defense
fense defense of Europe impossible."

''''''

DOCTOR REUNITED WITH FAMJLY Dr. Jerzy Nowinski
and his wife, Maria, kiss their daughter, Christina, as the
doctor is reunited with His family in Baltimore, Md. Dr.
Nowinski, a 'Polish scientist, has been l?ronted asylum- in the
U.S. and Is now lecturing at Johns Hopkins University. His
wife and daughter arrived in the U.S. on Jan. 14.

is held by the Prime Minister, Da

vid Ben-Gunon, the sources said.

Dayan was exoected to run for
a seat in the Knesset parliament

with his father, Shmuel Dayan,

who is a member.

It was understood that Dayan

himself had. requested his release

from the military command. Ben

Gurion s cabinet, at a meeting this

morning, approved the move

Dayan became commander of

the Israeli armed forces in 1953 at

a salary of roughly $3,260 a year,

Laskov, his successor, is a strap strapping
ping strapping six-foot career soldier who

has spent the last 24 years in mill

tary service, including a stint in
the British army and in Hagana,
the Israeli underground army
which fought the British and then
the Arabs in the 1948 Palestine

war.

cial plight of the industry

Young won control of tin Cen

tral in 1954 after the oiggest md
most expensive proxy fight m

corporate history. The shares were

selling around $18 when the bat battle
tle battle began and they reached a high
of nearly $50 a share in 1955.

Young's first year at the throttle.

bince then the value oi these
shares has declined steadilv. reach

ing a low of $13.50 a share jast
week. The shares closed on the
New York Stock Exchange on Fri

aay at about $15 a shar.

Young had great hopes ior New
York Central when he took can-

trol of the multi-bi.lion-dollar rail

road. He told stockholders he

woMld make the railroad i "blue
chip" investment once again.
He bought 100,200 shares of
Central stock and said he had a
big financial stake in its future

.He took only $1 a year for serving

as Doara cnairman, hoping to
realize a profit from his venture
by tuilding up the value of Cen Central
tral Central stock and being able to pay
sizeable dividends to stockholders.
But his dreams went off the
track when i.he railroad industry's
fortunes took a drastic turn for
the worse in 1956.
Central's earning of more than
57 million dollars in 1955 dwindled
to around 9 million dollars in
1957. The read's directors last
week, meeting at Young's Palm
Beach home, were forced to omit
the common dividend because of
the need to conserve cash.
Although most of the nation's
railroads also suffered in this
period, Young took the blow hard.
A man of intense pride, he was
unable to fulfill the many prom promises
ises promises he made to stockholders dur during
ing during the 1954 proxy fight.

His financial position was such
that last year he was forced to
cut his Central holdings from 100, 100,-200
200 100,-200 shares to a mere 1,200 shares.
Informed souces said some of
the i stock was sold to establish
lasses for tax purposes.
But "Young admitted through is
secretary that some of the sales

were neeseesitated by banks calling
some of Ms loans, ion WhftWH?
had pleged Central stock an col

lateral.
The problem facing the railroad
industry outmoded legislation,
subsidized competition and huge
passenger losses were aired this
month before Congress.
Walter Touhy, president of the
Chesapeake and Ohio Railway, of
which Young was chairman be before
fore before winning control of Central,
said he spoke with Young by tele telephone
phone telephone last Week and that the late
financier seemed "encouraged with
the progress of the congressional
hearings."
The problems Yoking found at

em trains never were put Into

BE ALERT
TRADITIONAL SALE
Quality and Prices
ZIG ZAG

FIND THE HIDDEN TREASURE OF

Portent Oi Smifniks
Surpasses Military
Need, Says Senator
ASBURY PARK, N. J., Jan. ?8
(UP)- Sen. Clifford P. Case, (R (R-N.J.)
N.J.) (R-N.J.) said today the Russian sput

niks carry a "far more sobering
portent' than merely pointing up

ttio nppd for imnrovins U. S. sci

entific and military resources.

In remarks to" a local meeting
of the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People,
Case said, "Unless we also recog recognize
nize recognize that we are' being propelled
into the age of ICBM's and space
travel before we have set our own

house in order, we shall be at

children m wnose nanos are wag waged
ed waged the weapons of their own des destruction."
truction." destruction." less than that of sputniks, conti conti-less
less conti-less thanthat of sputniks, conti continues
nues continues to-circle the .globe casting
discredit upon our promises of free
dom wherever it is heard, he
said.
He told the ifcgro group that
"one setback like this can destroy
in a moment much" that we have
labored for years to construct."
Case said, "Much remians to be
done at both the community and
national levels if we are to con continue
tinue continue to progress in removing the
stigma of prejudice, from fne free
society."
i
Hong Kong Visitors
Choose Tb Remain
' ,HONK KONG, Jan. 28 (UP) -Nearly
70,000 fChinese who came
to this crown colony" from Red
China on temporary visits last
year chose to remain in Hong Kong

a police report said yesterday

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I ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY
I Cable Address: Hol(IUl V

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You can do a lot more wtih your
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All you need is your casual clothes, --
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Tj m Johnny Kay, tha most axciting 7 r&
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brirTgi you flights PANAMA SAN ANDRES. Weneiday .nd
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SAN ANDRES, THE HAWAII OF THE CARIBBEAN



TtK PANAMA AMEKICAJf All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUART
i and Otherwbe
meetings
134,
'OX
oaa

fcAGE FOB

fjmm a ffmmti, Wfrift,

jt mlf L cJ Lj tMfL

fiALA RECEPTION AT UNION CLUB THIS EVENING
fO HONOR AMBASSADORS OF HONDURAS, COLOMBIA
Members of Panama's Diplomatic Corps and their wires
'are gWins; a reception from 6 to 8 o'clock this eveninic as
'i.ia despedida in honor of the Ambassador of Colombia, Dr.
JRaul H. Barrios, and Mrs. Barrios and Ambassador of Hon Hon-"I
"I Hon-"I tiaras, Angel Hernandez, and Mrs. Hernandez. All the non non-jorees
jorees non-jorees are leaving the Isthmus shortly to return to their
! respective countries.

Ambassador, Mrs. Vasse
tMavo Fir f ranee
JfThe Ambassador of Francev in
Panama, Lionel Vasse, and .Airs.
Vksse left by plane last night for
Paris, called home by the death
yesterday of the mother of the
Ambassador, Mrs. Emilie Vasse.
Mr. and Mrs. James May
Announce Birth Of Son
"Mr and Mrs .Tamps C. Mav of
i&nver, Col. announce the birthn
t a son, their iirst child, born
Jijk 13 at Fitzsimmons General
Hospital. The baby has been
rained James C. May, Jr.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
andMrs. Harold Fahrubel of iBal
bee. Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L, Furman
ojMSurundu.
Mrs. May is the former Jeanine
Fahrubel and both she and her

juuisnnsjnBa aaVBBBBaV..
fl aaVami j'aar

!Mr. and Mrs. Eduardo J. Henriquez are shown on board Grace
Line SANTA ROSA, which sailed New York on January 17,
and destined for La Gnaira on January 22. They will be re

turning- from Caracas by air. Mr.

i or ueiano corporation in ranama. v

You look
ok
IHIUUyil
at

- 1

PANAMONTE INN
BOQUETE

Wire reservations or see
your travel agent.

- PURER
- FINER
RICHER

BALLROOM DANCE SCHEDULE
Beginners class Saturday, Feb. 1' 9:00 and H: a.m. Wirs Studio
Beginners class Tuesday, Feb. 4 3:30 p.m. Win Studio
Intermediate class Wednesday, Feb, 5 ..7:00 p.m. Balboa Y.M.C.A. j
Latin class Thursday, Feb. 6 3:30 p m. Win Studio
Classes still open. Ages from 8 to If years old
"Special" 2 Months Course $12.00
INCLUDING JAMBOREE PARTY
HARNETT & DUNN
BALBOA 2-4239

mm Pfsm. 2-0740 3-074

husband attended Balhoa High
School. Mr. May is attached to
Lowry Air Force Academy in Den
ver.
Tha Barnard Pohrans
Return From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Francis
Pohren and their small daughter
returned to their home in Marga
rita recently after a ihiee-month
vacation spent in Chicago and
New York:
Dr. and Mrs. Hagen
Visitors From Wisconsin
Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Hagen of
Stanley, W., arrived by plane
Thursday to spend their vacation
with their son and daughter in inlaw,
law, inlaw, Caul and Mrs. J. 11. Hagen
of Ft. Gulick.
Henriquez ii a Representative
at lite m
IUIIIUUW3
all oiddooAi
&

i

i i5gaag

ancwta

Umm 90 J W a-. -f
Mrs. Harmodio Arls Jr.
Leaves For Miami Hal Way
Mrs. Harmodio Arias, Jr., of El
Cangrejo left by plane yeserday
for a short vacation in Miami,.
Fla. She was accompanied' by I
Mrs. Jaime, Ortega.
Mr. and Mrs. Medinger
Return To Now Yerk
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Medtnger!
left by plane this morning to)
return to their home in New York
City following a visit of several
weeks .with their son and daught-
er-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Medinger and their family of Los
Rios.
Management Forum
To Hold Dinner
In Tivoli Fern Room
The Management Forum will
hold its. annual dinner and meet meeting
ing meeting in the Fern Room of the Ti Tivoli
voli Tivoli Guest House this evening
beginning at 1 o'clock. Guest
speaker will be Walter P. Allen,
assistant director of Gorgas Hospi Hospital,
tal, Hospital, who will discuss some of the
problems of hospitals administra administration.
tion. administration. Classes In Cookery
Postponed One Week
Start of the classes in 1'anma 1'anma-nian
nian 1'anma-nian cookery, to be given 1 1 Mrs.
Mercedes Smith, has been post
poned from tomorrow until Wed
nesday, Feb. 5. r
Miss Susan Taylor
Returns To States
Miss Susan Tavlor. who was
called to the Isthmus by the death
of her lather, wimam w. xayior,
of Balhoa last week, left by plane
vesterda v to return to Long
Island, N. Y. where she attends
hrgh school.
NCO Wive Club
Entoy. 'Charade' Night
The Ft. Clavton NCO Wives'
Club held their regular monthly
social meeting Tuesday night in
the Ft. Clayton NCO Open Mess,
eniovine an evening of charades
and games. Prizes for games won
by the Mesdames Julia Browning,
Kay Rogers, and Alice carver.
Hostesses for the evening's
entertainment were Mesdames
Joy iBlond, Margaret Blais, Edith
Burch and Alice carver wno serv
ed cherrv tarts, tea and coffee
A new member, Mrs. Jean (Kapp,
attended.
Tha new nroeram chairman,
Mrs. Pat Swansori, distributed a
Questionnaire in regard to future
programs by members. "f
New gathering ror ine jncu
wives' Club will be a business
meeting Tuesday, Feb. 4., at 7:30
n m in ha Wt irtnn Nlll linen
Mess. All members, their guests
and NCO wives new to the post
are cordially invited to attend.
Balboa Woman's Club
To Held Arraijan Picnic Picnic-Members
Members Picnic-Members of the Balboa Wo
man' Club are holdrns a nicnic
lunch at the home ot Mrs. u. a.
Schilling in Arraiian Thurday
Honored guests will be Mrs. Iris
Prout, Federation president, and
25 club women from the United
States.
All members have been asked
to con t a c Jt the chaimen
Mrs. raricer, at naiDoa na; ivirs.
Jenkins, at Balboa 1392; Mrs. Bol Bolton,
ton, Bolton, at Panama 3-1776 lor reser reservations.
vations. reservations. Mrs. Laverne Staarpe
Entertains Atlantic
Area Newcomers Club
The Atlantic Area Newcomers
Club met the home of Mrs. La Laverne
verne Laverne Sharpe, Upper France
Field, on Thursday. After the bu business
siness business meeting, Mrs, Edwasd Cox
of Gatun gave an interesting talk
and display of lapidary work on
Canal Zone stones.
Mrs Anthnnv Bar si Of Ft. Gu-
hick, an instructor at the Service
Club presemea meas aim vau vau-tinns
tinns vau-tinns of hateas. Mrs. Hester Hart-
jy also gave a brief talk un her
bateas.
Door prizes were won by Mrs.
Richard Mi-Clean and Mrs. S. R.
Chichester. Hostesses were Mrs.;
Laverne Sharpe. Mrs. Ralph Ste Stevens
vens Stevens and Mrs. Kenneth Shelly.
Members present were Mes-
dames John Ellison, Charles Wii-'
liams, Betty Borgstrom, Betty.
Critchfield, W. H. Gnggans, Roy!
Barber, Charles Perry, Jay Russell,-
nomas Dube, Anthony Bar-;
si, C. G. Chaphe, A. 0. Crawley,;
A. G. May J. S. 'fanner, Bruno
Eisen, Richard McClean, tarney
Hartley, Lee Douglas, George Ma Ma-gazin,
gazin, Ma-gazin, John Seibert, George Pul Pul-tiam,
tiam, Pul-tiam, John Hulka, Kenneth Shelly,
Harold Jones, S. R. Chichester, L.
J. Sharp R. M. Stevens and Miss
Andrea Rowell.
Guests were Mesdames Fernan Fernando
do Fernando Orsinl Charles Alrldioard, Ro Ronald
nald Ronald Moore, ,J. C. GoggsntJ. R.
Roane, W. M. Ingram, BenXfuree,
'91. A. Reinheimir, Joe Christian,
W. H. Vantine F. S. StadeJman,
G. M. Smith, L. A. Clark, E. N.
Badger and Edward A. Cox.

lack aotfc tor iackiakw in rk
column ctMMfM be taaOtirreO at
tyat-wrirtM total and mailed at
tikt kea aamkor listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social aad OfharwiM. et delivered
0 katjd to tha etliae. Notices at
meatinft cannot t accaotad ev
Faraite Feelerai
Credit Union
Meet Thursday
the annual membership meet

ing of the Paraiso Federal Credit
union will be held on T&ursday
in the music room of the Paraiso
High School, commencing at 7:30
p.m.
Officers for the coming term
will be elected and other business
of importance will be discussed.
The entire community is cordially
invited to attend.
Panama's First Lady,
151 Carnival Queen
Te Atttnd IAWC Fiesta
V
All members of the Inter-Ame
rican Women's Club are cordially
invite' to attend the sundown fies
ta to h- given at the home of Mrs.
J. J. 'allarino in Panama this
week in honor of the president
and 25 women of the General Fe
deration of Women's Clubs irom
the United States.
Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.,
Panama's first lady and honorary
president of the IAWC, will attend
the fiesta to be held Thursday
from 5 to 7 p.m. Also to attend
is Miss Rita ifiurrell, recently
elected 1958 Panama Carnival
Queen.
IAWC members planning to at-
tendare asked to telephone Balboa
3465 or Panama 2-0518 to advised
that they will be present for the
aifair at Mrs. Vallarlno's residence
Calle 44, 26, Bella Vista.
Justa Femenina
De Beneflcnncls
Meets' Tomorrow
The Justa Femenina de Benefi-
cencia wilt hold and important
meeting tomorrow at 7, p.m. at
the officer of Cecil Warner.
Lovesick Announcer
Annoys British Fans
l V
SOUTHSEA. England. Jan. 27
(UP) TV fans complained yester yesterday
day yesterday they were getting weary bf
a livesick swain who kept inter
rupting their programs with a spot
commercial of his own.
Government engineers said they
were investigating the ghost voice
that has been interrupting the
British Broadcasting Corporation's
"Children's Hour" program.
Each time, the voice says:
"This is a special announcement.
Would the girl wno bought some
kerosene from me like to go out
with me?
"Her description h at follows:
Short with fair hair. Wearing a
duffle coat and a head scarf.
Some of the complaints td the
government-owned iRBC expressed
the hope that the girl would heed
the commercial and go out with
the man. Perhaps that would end
his advertising campaign.
WIRI SNIPPERS FINED
CLARION. Iowa (UP)- Donald
Barnholdt, 21, and Gerald Mc Mc-Knight,
Knight, Mc-Knight, 31, were charged with
grand larceny Saturday fo rclip rclip-ping
ping rclip-ping 404 pounds of wire from
poles of an abandoned electric
power line.
MA
VOLKSWAGEN
Soman
iOondsut
NOW IN STOCK
Quick Deliveries
Choice in Colors
VOLKSWAGEN
Distributors

1958

JT

UNICAR, Si.
PANAMA e COLON

A PARTY WAS GIVEN IN THE WASHINGTON ROOM of El P
manager of Delhi Taylor Oil Corporation, in honor of Minister
a trip to construction camps in Darken. From left to right are:
Herb Mitten, Minister Navas, Julio Valdes and S. Young.

Carmen Cavailero
Tickets On Sale
At Balboa Theater
So unique and personal is the
piano style of -Carmen Cavallarp
appearing at Balboa Theater on
Mnndav Feb. 10.. that his ardent
fans claim to be able to recqgnize
nig music any wnei c ur any time.
Early developing an unusual
fluid tec'nlauo, he entrances his
audience with his original style of
playing, which is as effortless as
it is brillant, requiring -the lull
l.i.,,l,An. fnp hie, inlornril a t Win c
With his exceptional feeling W
Latm-Amenoan rhythms and his
dark good looks Carmen frequenti
ly is mistaken for a South Ameri American
can American or Spaniard, with his name
being given the Spanish pronun pronunciation
ciation pronunciation of "Caval-Sterro".
However, Carmen, proudo f his
Italian ancestry, Is quick to recti rectify
fy rectify this erroneous conclusion by
explaining that his name is just
plain "Caval-laro" with an "r
Nevertheless, his sympathetic
understanding of the primitive
tempos and sul'rv rhythms of the
South America's1' make his inter
pretations ot weir music memora memorable."
ble." memorable." nicMai'minir anv favorities num-
W fiirmMi fla vallum freauentlv
features "Tango of the' Roses",
his mother's iavorue selection,
wmcn ne nas inciuaeo in nis al album,
bum, album, "Serenade", a collection of
colorful Italian Folk songs.
.Tickets are now on sale for the
IRarhna ahnwa spr for 6:30 and 8:40
p.m. on Monday week. The box of
fice is open flwrmg regular dox oi oi-fce
fce oi-fce hours. No reserved seats .w.il!
be sold.
This is the second in a series
of cultural performances being
offered by the Canal's .Service
Center Division.1
" v
Explosion Starts
Destructive Fire;
Gas Leak Blamed
uivtrnmi.T. Mass.. Jan. 28
(UP) A bomb lme explosion
..,t,i.h hnrUfi a dentist and his
lin V mmm-t - -
Willi. 1
.:r. (mm their hpi U and Started
a $50,000 fire in thejr fashionable,
hnmn nrnnan v was
caused by a gas lean, omcais
said yesteroay.
The early-morning masi yesier yesier-j
j yesier-j Vnnfkpd out the rear wall of
the one-story dwelling and Injured
both Doctor William i. rovev, w,
and his wifei Corlnne, 65, former
city golf champions.
The couple was louna wanaer wanaer-ino
ino wanaer-ino daredlv outside the house min
utes alter the explosion, which
shattered every window and
rocked nearby buildings. Both
were reported in satisfactory con condition
dition condition in Hale Hospital.
Help Yourself fo
' Daily Vigor
V-8
k a ttadtmark
Of th
makeri of
CampWU'i Soupt.
The juices of 8 different garden
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. You'll love its
, lively flavor, and thrive oh its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals-V-8
(Zmjj gives you the refreshment
ym you want, and the nourish
ment you need.

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aH ibbbHbbbbbbbbbbbbBHbI bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbRbbbbbbk'bbI

SKtv cum OFFICIALS TAKE

Wives Club assumed their duties duiia; a for mar meeting held recently,. From left tcright
tney are: Mrs. P. D. Ulibarrl, treasurer; Mrs. Waiter" Gwln; secretary; Mrs. M. W. McLaren,
Jr., president; Mrs. Robert W. Garrett, honorary president; Mrs. Arthur W. Dodson, vice-president,
and Mrs. John Prite, assistant secretary-treasurer.

Quote Unquote
CARACAS, Venezuela Former
Argentine dictator Juan D. Peron,
in the. Dominican Republic em embassy
bassy embassy in Caracas where he took
refuge after the overthrow of
Venezuelan strongman Marcos
Perez Jimenez, on his exile in
Venezuela:
"I am very thankful for the
hospitality I have received in
Venezuela."'
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. Prof.
George Kimble, head of Indiana
University's geography, depart department,
ment, department, on whether man will ever
learn to control the weather:
"To judge from the indifferent
luck; many meteorologists have
with their 12 to 24 hour forecasts,
we are still far from understand understanding
ing understanding local weather, let alone con controlling
trolling controlling global weather."
HONG KONG- Wiiliam Down Downey,
ey, Downey, son of Mrs. Mary Downey of
New Britain, Conn., who accom-l
paiueu ins momer ami iwo ouier
American women to Red China
for a visit with the,ir imprisoned
sobs, on prospects for their re releases
leases releases "The leniency expressed by, the
Chinese allows us to retain our
hope."
ANKARA, Turkey Turkish
Foreign Minister Fatin Rustu
Zorlu, on the participation of Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Dulles, as a- non non-member
member non-member observer, in the Baghdad
Pact.talks;
"The critical importance of this
meeting is shown by the presence
ol Mr. Dulles."
WASHINGTON, American am ambassador
bassador ambassador to Moscow, L'ewellyn
E. Thompson, following his re return
turn return home lor consultations, on
the Russian drive for East-West
talks:
"We can expect the Russians to
do a lot ot maneuvering. Thay
will try to get in' the stronegst
position possible."
Westermon Speaks
On UN Tonight At
Kol Sheorith Hal!
Dr. George Westevman. a Pa
namanian delegate to the United
Nations, will speak on "Non-Self-
governing Territories ana the u
nited Nations" at 8 p.m. in the
Kol Shearith Israel Community!
Hall. I
Besides the members of the
group, friends of the organization
have been invited to tonight's
meeting.
Couldn't Be Better
PITTSBURGH, Jan. 28 (UP) -Better
Built Supply Co. couWn't
be built any better. Police said
thieves broke into the showroom
twice last weekend but still were,
jjnable to crack the office safe.
FASTEST KNOWN
SKIN RELIEF
Sensational new f reaseless
Cutlcura Madicated Liquid
atoM akin discomfort
intlantly-speeda re relief
lief relief Of aiternally
caused pimples,
rashes, mosquito
bites, fresh sunburn,
athlete's foot' Buyl
CUTICURA
1

I
i

'fmmi

anama Hilton Hotel recently by Frank L. Greene, resident
of Agriculture Victor Navas, after the officials returnci from
Clifford Smith, Dr. Harmodio Arias, Jr., W. W- Newton, Dr.

OVER The newlv elected officers of the Ft. Kobba Officers'

QUEEN GETS A CHECK Pretty Ruth Thompsoh, the Balboa
High School student who reigned over last fall's Teeno Ball,
receives a $100 check from ball-chairman James Dunn. This
was the prize for the teenager who sold the most ticRets to
the affair that raised funds for the Teeno Club. Looking on
is Mrs. Ellen Bailey, secretary of the Pacific Youth Associa Association
tion Association which Is sponsoring the Teen Club as a recreation cen center
ter center for youth. All interested persons are invited to attend to tonight's
night's tonight's open general meeting tp be held at 7:30 in tha board
room of the Canal's Administration Building. Permanent; of officers
ficers officers and a board of directors for the Pacific Youth Associa Associa-'
' Associa-' tion are to be elected.

Soviet Delegates
Meet. In Moscow
To Jalk Economy
MOSCOW, Jan! 28 (UP) The
Supreme Soviet of the Russian
Soviet Federal Socialist Republic
(RSFSR) convened in the Kremlin
todqy to discuss economic plans
for 1858 and the state budget.
N. Baibakov, chairman of tlie
State Planning Commission of the
Russian Federation, was tne first
speaker. He is reporting on the
1958 plan for economic levelop levelop-ment.
ment. levelop-ment. Decrees passed during the year
tv c RSFSR's Suptrine Soviet
i'resmum will olso be confirmed.

CLOSED TOMORROW
FOR INVENTORY
We take orders by phone
LEWIS SERVICE
18-52 Tivoli Ave.

Red Latvian Chief
Seeks To Eliminate
Church Weddings
MOSCOW, Jan. 28 (UP)- Y. R
Kalnberzin, chief of the Latvia.
Communist Party, 'yesterday pro'
posed the elimination of religiou.
weddings and their substrtutin
by "new forms of solemn civil
folk ceremonies"
Addressing the Lativan party
congress, he also urged the in
tensificatiqn of atheisistic propa propaganda
ganda propaganda to embat religion.
Similar plea for more atheistic
propaganda were made recently
at party congresses in Pndzhikl-
istan and Turkmenistan.

Mediu ted liquid j



Tit PAH ANA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KtWSMFtt
PAOI PIVM
41. j mm
Merrit CKls England

mt

FORT AMADOR BOY SCOUTS RECEIVE COLORS Brig. Gen. Milton L. Ogden, deputy
commanding general, U. S. Army Caribbean a ad honorary chairman of the Amado.' Youth
Council presents the national colors and the ExDlorers post 19 flag to Explorer Scout Joe
Rusg and Explorer Advisor Robert O'Herin (Photographer 3d Class U. S. Navy),. Standing
behind Gen. Ogden, from left to right, are: Capt. S. B. Purdie, 15th Naval District repre representative
sentative representative on the Amador Youth Council; Col. L. P. Wilson, representative of the Canal Zone
Council B. S. A. 801; Col. J. R. Russ, chairman of the troop committee for Post 19 and Lt.
Col. E. E. McCllsh, chairman of" the Amador Youth Council. (U.S. Army Photo)

EVERYONE' LOOKS HAPPY about iiie i&lk on Army command management system given by
Capt. William E. Brockmeter, center, at the dinner meeting of the Federal Government. Ac Ac-MPan
MPan Ac-MPan Association recently at Fort Clayton Officers Club. At left, FGAA president Philip
L jBtoBVs. Jr., and at right is FGAA Vice President Jfrd H. .Baldwin. The talk was iHustrat-

Jlpnfi .5rts auchM we ong appearing m-tng pwwre.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written fir NEA Service

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BRIO. GEN. GEORGE F. SCHLATTER, president of tlie canal Zone Boy Scout Council, chops
th rop to officially open the recently establishad Boy Scout Trading Post in Diablo Heights
ierrtce Center. From left to right at the ceremony: L. A. Ferguson, Supply arid Employe
five Director; Richard E. Cox, Scoutmaster of Troop 20; Dan Daniels, Bdy Scout Execur
tlve; JBchlatter and P. S. Thornton supervisor of Service centers and Hotels, who is 'in Charge
of the Trading Post operation. Effective Feb. 8, the sales hours of the operation will be
from to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturdays.

S,fYLEt) FOR THE FUTURE An electronic proximity warning device is among the unique
operating features envisioned by Ford Motor stylists for La Galaxie, a full-siz star unveiled at
the Chicago Automobile Show. Developed to explore future styling concepts, the car has an
overall height of 31.8 inches. Inside La Galaxie are three individual, fully adjustable front seats.
TEach has an adjustable head rest. The Form-Flow rear seats te Integrated with th aide panels
and accommodate three passengers

Today's contract was bounced
back and forth like a rubber bail.
West opened the king of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and East played the three.
West shifted to the king of clubs
and East made the mistake of sig signaling
naling signaling an enthusiastic comeon.
West came on with the queen of
...... n .1 J T It

clubs ana sown runeo. now u
South had been satisfied to make
his contract on the nose he could

have breezed in. All he had to do
was to lead a diamond. Either op op-nnncnt
nnncnt op-nnncnt rnuM win and olav any

thing but South would be able to

get into dummy twice; once win
a snade and bnce by ruffing his

last diamond. This would have

given South time to' take two

trump finesses and he wouia nave
picked up East's trumps.
South wanted an overtrdck. He
led the jack of spades and overtook
with, dummy's king. The heart was
led. and finessed and a second
spade was led toward dummy at

which point me nana couapseu.
East ruffed and. put his partner in
with riiimmd whnrnunnn anoth

er spade was led and ruffed. Down

two.
Good defense would not have
given South a chance to misplay
the hand. East should have played
his lowest club at trick two where whereupon
upon whereupon West should have shifted to

a spade. Now South would have
had to lose a spade ruff no matter
hnw hp nlflvpfl the hand.

ITitrthvrmnrr. good bidding would

have given East and West the rub

ber. Five clubs makes easily u
the diamond finesse is taken.

Q The bidding has been:
North Cast South Wert
14 Pas-2N.Ti Pass
3 V Pass ?
You, South, hold:
A87 VKJ6 Q1098S 4AQJ
; What do you do?
A Bid three no-trump. Tew
partner has bid hearts second
and probably holds four-card
suit only. Also you are very well

prepared for both minor suits.
TODAY'S QUESTION
You hold the same hand and
your partner opens the bidding
with one heart What do you bid?
Answer Monday

ACROSS
1 En-land'
capital

' 7 It is part Of
the
I JLingdom
13 Song bird
14 Withdraw
15 Ebb
. it Embellishes
' 17 D..n!,.

British drink
18 Split pea
20 Eyes (Scot.)
21 Withstands
25 Cleveland
Indian
28 Vaporous
32 Nautical term
33 Got up
34 At no time

31 Australian
cattle dog
38 Girl's name
37 Compound
.ether
38 Violent storm
42 Before
45 Assist
48 Pollack
49 Missive
82 It has a
world-flung
S3 Legislative
hadv

! 38 Mental state

87 Puds up
88 Idolizes
DOWN
1 Feminine
appellation
2 Soviet city
8 Fastidious
4 Female rabtit
8 Aged
I Requires

7 Russian
mountains
SMasoine
nieknsfflc
lOrientar
name
18 Weary
Jl Sea eagle
12 Layer of v
stones (ScnV)
18 Three-toed
sloth
21 Dispatched
22 Dinner course
25 Enslislt river

24 Meet infallible 41
25 Hindu queen 42
28 Above 43
27 Rescue 44
29 Hunting kill

1 1 NielilHTByVSH 1

SmalUsland
Forf't j
creature
female
horses
Jumbled type
Dropsy
Otherwise
StSlier
Volcano in
Sicily

46 Falsifier
47 Shield
bearing
48 Honey makers

80 Make lace
edging
51 Summer (Fr )
Scottish
musical
congress
34 Golf teacher

nrrrnri h i b iu h h
rn i
5 K
jt r
I I 1 u

Dr. Paul Maddox, Administrator,
Makes Way Smooth For Crusades

Rackets Committee
Warms Witness Chair
For Extortionist Fay
WASHINGTON. Jan. 28 (UF-

The Senate Rackets Committee
warmed up' its witness chair to today
day today for Joseph S. (Joey) F a y,
former big-time East Coast, labor
racketeer and one of Sing Sing
Prison's most Influential inmates.
Fay, how on parole from an ex-
(rwinn conlcnep vii pxnerted to

UHHVU r
be called as probably the climax
,l4nAce nt the rnmmhtee's inve-

t,on the allegedly violence-

stainea uperaung engineers unwn
(AFL-CIO.). I
it romainod tn h seen whether

the 66-year-old former vice presi

dent of the union wouia ao any
talking about the charges of fund
misuse and personal abuse heap;
ed on him yesterday.

Members oi uocai mz oi ron ron-delphia
delphia ron-delphia testified Fay ran their or-
ooniyalinn with a whin hand.

strengthened by bully boys from

bis Lmcai a oi ewam,
Roy J. Underwood, who took
nur si nriripnt nf Tytcnl 542 In

1948 after Fay went t.o prison, es

timated tnat up 10 tour mimon
dollars "was put in the .pockets of
someone" whHe Fay ws trustee
of the local.

last Breath' Duel
To Settle Claim
BIRMINGHAM, England Jan.
28 fUP) Restaurant owners Don

Parless and Malcolm Hearn a-

greed yesterday to a auei to tne
last breath over who serves "the
best coffee in town.
Weapons will be 36-inch taU
Biases of coffee. Each must

down the contents of his glass

without stopping for breath. First
one to stop to breathe loses the
duel giving up its $56 to charity
as well as his claim to serving
the best coffee in town.

To an organization as busy as
Billy Graham's, administrative de
tails are large and varying. A
failure in transportation arrange arrangements
ments arrangements or arriving late for a meet meeting
ing meeting could be disastrous to a crus crusade.
ade. crusade. Billy Graham chose for his ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant a man who
not only has met the organization's
needs in the past, but has every
intention of taking care of those
in the future Dr. Paul Maddox.

Few of the people attending the

amy vridiitun i aiaaiiia v

will see or meet Dr. Maddox, but

every activity of the organization
in flip Panma Stadium on Friday

and Saturday, February 7 and 8

will have been planned by htm.
From his birthplace on a mis

sion compound in Brazil, through
h imnnrtanl and husv OOEt as

Chief of Chaplains for the United

States Army m Europe, ana nnai
lv tn. the nositionas administrat

iv iialaant to (Billv Graham

spells a full life for anyone; but

Dr. Paul Maaaox nas cruwoea a
wealth of Other experiences into

his lifetime of service tor unrrsi:
experiences wMch include his work
as executive director of Youth for
Christ, and International and Ad Administrative
ministrative Administrative Vicepresident of the
Northwestern Schools.

Sine 1953 Dr. Kaddox has

found an increasingly busy and
imnnrtant nlace with the Bill Gra-

hamjeam. In recent years, be has
traveled with the team to Great
Britain; the Continent and around

the world on the Asiatic tour.

During the recent New York
Crusade, Dr. Maddox was known
by many peoples as only the pos possessor
sessor possessor of the calm dignified voice
beard savine "I'm sorry" when

they tried to phone Billy Graham

He has a rare ability to say
"np" in a nice way.
To Dr. Maddox, bom In Routh

ago age
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COPFeE DUEL SET
BIRMINGHAM, England (UF) (UF)-A
A (UF)-A duel over the best coffee in
town will be fought to the last
drop, restaurant owners Dob Git;
less and Malcolm Hearn promised
today. "They decided to fight a
duel with yard-long g'asseS of
coffee equal to 10 cups. Each con contestant
testant contestant must drink the cofee with

out taking a breath. The one who
fails will make a $56 donation to

charity and pull down his sign
claiming to serve the best cofee
in town.

Dr. PAUL MADDOX
America and. ah'e to speak six
languages with equal command,
a Caribbean Crusade for Billy Gra Graham
ham Graham is not a difficult task, and
one thing is certain no trains,
planes, boats or meetings will be
missed as a result of an error by
Dr. Paul Maddo.

Henry Cabot Lodge
Leaves For Orient
To Discuss Problems

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Jan.
28 (UP) U;S. Ambassaaor Hen

ry Cahot Lodge leaves today for
a three-week trip to Iran, Afgha Afghanistan,
nistan, Afghanistan, Pakistan and India as the
personal representative id Presi President
dent President Eiaenhewer.
Lodge hoped to he received by
Pope Pius XII at Vatican City on

Thursday.

A White House announcement
explalntri); his trip" said' Eisenhow Eisenhower,,
er,, Eisenhower,, and Secretary of Stte. John
Foster Dulles "though ihat Am Am-bassador
bassador Am-bassador Lodce. as a membei1 of

the Cabinet familiar with U.S. po

licy, cud be useful m explaining
and fir learning, about-the prob

lems which the United States ha

in common with these countries."

Lodge was scheduled to leave

New York International Airport

for Rom at 7:80 p.m. Mrs. Lodge:

Tames W Rarrn and Frsnlflin T.

Mewshw, Political and Security
Affairs Adviser of the U.S. Slis Slis-sion
sion Slis-sion to the United N.ition. will ac

company him.

Requiem Mass

A requiom mass will be held
tomorrow morning at 4 o'clock
in St. Vincent de Paul' Church
for the repose of the soul of the
lata Clarence (Clancy) George.
The mast is being, sponsored by
Ms mother, Mrs. Loonna Goorojo,
and his sister, Mrs. Iris George
Level).

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NAME: j
ADDRESS I
TELEPHONE C-P.O. Box

Drawinsr will be held Sat., Feb. I at 5:00 p.m. 2

"AT

111

No. 1 VIA ESPARA i
Tel. 3-0383

THE SAME LOCATION 10 YEARS J

I

I



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY
Chesterfield Gets Chance To Gain On Idle Carta Vieja Tonight

PAGE sac

Doubleheader Sweep Wouk
Leave Smokers Only Game
Behind Leading Yankees

By J. 'j HARBISON Jr.
- alimmprinir rav of Dennant hoDe Deeped

through the once-dark clouds for Chesterfield fanjfL of New England

today, following a nox ranoKer o-i victory uvcr nap napless
less napless Cerveza Balboa last night.
" The Smokers, now two games away from front front-running
running front-running Carta Vieja, play the cellar-dwelling Beer Beer-men
men Beer-men in a twi-night doubleheader tonight. The first
contest starts at 6 o'clock.

A double win for the Smokers

would place -them one game from
the top, with four games to go,
three of them with Carta Vieja.
Rookie Anselmo Correa (0-0), and
Winston Brown (4-4) of the Beer Beer-men,
men, Beer-men, will face Leonardo Ferguson
(0-1), and Jose Lisendro (1-2), on
the mound.
Last night's triumph was Ches Ches-terfield's
terfield's Ches-terfield's seventh in its last ten
games, while Cerveza Balboa,
suffered its sixth straieM set setback.
back. setback. The Smokers, who were being
counted out of the race only ten
days ago by the "experts" be because
cause because of inconsistent play, now re-
ttain the only threat to the high high-ying
ying high-ying Yankees.
The Smokers will not meet the
leaders until Sunday, in a single
game at the Olympic Stadium.

The same clubs play eacn otner
for the last time .this 'season in a
twinbill Tuesday.
After tonight the Smokers will
rest up until Sunday. The 51-game
season will wind up next Tuesday
with the Smokers engaging the
Beermen, now four games from the
lead, in a single game.
The 1957-58 champions will trav travel
el travel to San Juaa, Puerto Rico Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Feb. 1 for the tenth Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Series which gets underway
the next day with Venezuela play playing
ing playing Cuba and Panama meeting
Puerto Rico.
v Mound ace Humberto Robinson

Highlights
In Career
Of 'Campy9

GLEN COVE, N.Y., Jan. 28 -(UP)
Highlights in Roy Camp?-

nella's organized baseball career:

1946 Entered organized pase-

SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT

BALBOA 1:11 l:W
Tyrone Power Kim Novak
"THE EDDIE DUCHIN STORY"
i jflialr for this picture was
played by
CABMEN CAVALLARO
who will appear in person at
BALBOA THEATRE
Monday, Febraary If

CRISTOBAL
"I'VE LIVED

7:M

BEFORE"

DIABLO 7:08
Dean Martin
Jerry Lewis "
AT WAS WITH
THE ARMY"
OAMBOA 7:M
THE MOLE
PEOPLE"
I GATUN 7:M
I "SHADOW ON THE
WINDOW

u

MARGARITA :15, 7:50
Lucille Ball
William Holden
"MISS GRANT TAKES
RICHMOND"

SANTA CRUZ
4ill S:1S
Audit Murphy
"DESTRT"

twirled a fivt-hlMer last night in
chalking up his seventh win,
which put him in a tie with the
Yankees' Jerry Davie for most
triumphs this season.
Robinson, who was an early sea
son holdout and did not make his
first appearance on the hill until
Dec. 11, ten days after the cam campaign
paign campaign started, has dropped three
decisions to Davie's four.
The skinny righthander fanned
eight Beermen batters last night
and walked three. A throwing error
by shortstop Manito Bernard in
the 6th frame caused the only Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa run to score.

Pepe Osorio led off the inning

with a double to right. Pmchhitter
Edgardo McCollins fanned and

Billy Shields hit a sharp grounder
to short. Bernard made a nice
backhand stop of the ball, but he
threw low and into the dirt and it
got away from first baseman
Elias Osorio, rolling behind the
visitors dugout.
Pepe trotted in from second and
Shields, who was credited with a
hit, got to second on the error.
Three unearned runs off CB
starter Stanley Arthur 1 in the
fifth broke up what had been a
scoreless mound duel until that
stage, i
' A walk, a forceout, a boot of a
grounder by shortstop Clarence
Moore, Clyde Parris' single to
center and an error by Floyd Rob

inson produced the first markers
of the game. Robinson failed to
field Parris' hit, and the ball rolled
all the way to the fence while

Parris circled the bases.
Elias Osorio's three-run four four-master
master four-master high over the fence in

right field plated the other Smok

er tallies.

Lev Spencer, who served the go gopher
pher gopher pitch to Osorio, took over for
Arthur in the sixth, and was touch

ed for four of the Smokers' seven

hits.

Justo Hudson worked til last in inning
ning inning without permitting a hit. Ar

thur, the loser now has an 0-2 rec record.
ord. record. 1 V
Hector Lopez was blanked In
two official trips to the plate to
send his loop leading average down
to .398.

1947 Shifted to Montreal of In

ternauonal League by Dodger or

ganization.
1948 Brought up to Brooklyn

from St. Paul of American Association.

1951 Injured right hand but hit

.325, won National League's most.

valuable player award.

1952 Broke bones in right hand

twice

1953 Set catcher's records of
41 homers and 142 runs-batted-in
again voted most valuable player.
1955 Hit .318, won most val valuable
uable valuable award third time.
J956 Underwent surgery for
third time on hands.
1957 Completed 10th season in
majors with lifetime batting aver average
age average of .276 and 242 home runs.

J.C-CHS. In Crucial Game
Tonight At Balboa Stadium

Robby's Seventh

Balboa

cf

Argentine Driver
Speeds To Death
In New Automobile
BUENOS AIRES (UP Jorge
Magnasco an Argentine race
driver, sped to his death Sunday

m a Maserati sports car he nur-

chased only 48 hours earlier.
Maugnasco sustained a fractured
skull when his car skidded end

overturned during the 1,000-kilo

meter (625-mUe) Grand Prix of

uuenos Aires. He died hours later
in a local hospital.

Magnasco had purchased the

"aeau car" last Friday from Lu-

uauu iviuriiovam oi uaiy.

: A :M
"CREEPING
UNKNOWN"

and "CANYON

CROSSROADS"
7:35 only

FAB AISO 1:11 A t:M

"TANGANYIKA" and

"BAST Of SUMATRA" 7:40 Only

TODAY-toaiftO-.25-.!5
WAHOO! $115.00
Clark Gable In
"SOLDIER OF FORTUNE"
Tyrone Power in
"UNTAMED"

TODAY IDEAL .25 -.15
"DEADWOOD DICK"
'Chapters: 10 11
"TWO Or A lJIND"
"WESTERN CARAVAN"

1 A "I W

I WaPBaTwirtflB RISI

3 NEW RISE
LATHERS

Choose the RISE theft
right for you and get
smoothest shave
in Vt the time.

-Ahwrto's first mi

5jft Instant Iflflhfffj

Ab
. 4
. 4
. 2
. 4
. 4
3
. 4

P. Osorio, lb 4

1
1
0
1
0

Cervexa

Shields, rf

Robinson, F

Lopez, 2b
Grenald, If ...
Brathwaite, 3b
Moqre, ss

Charles, c

Arthur, p

x-McCollins

Snencer, p

y-Kellman

Hudson, p

H Po
1 1

Ill
9 V B RPIiaaBBHBal all
iCs :ls! ni
Wf JsMk am
I m ; la BiiaBW fl
ar jjatt jMduajsjBsB bse ftF i m Be

32 1 5 24 9

x -Fanned for Arthur in 6th.
y-Singled for Spencer in 8th.

Chesterfield

Parris, 3b, 2b
Bernard ss i

Napoleon, If
Prescott, rf

AuMn, 2b ..
Heron, 3b ..
E. Osorio, lb

Mitchell, cf

Cobos, c ...
Robinson, p
Totals

stint

0
1
0
3
1

0 0
2 12
1 2
0 8
0 0

30 8 t 71 6

Scare By Innings

Cerveza Balboa 000 001 000-1 S 2

Chesterfield 000 033 00x-6 7 1
SUMMARY Errors: Moore,
F. Robinson, Bernard. Runs bat

ted in: Parris, E. Osorio. 3.

Earned runs:' Chesterfield 3. Two

base hits: P. Osorio. Home run; E.

Osorio. Doubleplays: Lopez, P.
Osorio. Wild pitch: Arthur. Struck

out by: Arthur 4, Spencer 1, Rob

inson 8. Base on balls off: Arthur
1, Spencer 2, Robinson 3, Arthur 2,
Left on base: Chesterfield 5, Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa 7. Pitchers record:
Arthur 3 runs, 3 hits in 5 innings:
Spencer 3 runs, 4 hits in 2 innings.

Winning pitcher: Robinson 7-3.

Losing pitcher: Arthur 0-2. Urn

pires: Thornton, Hinds, Hilzinger.

lime oi game: zuz.

Venluri's Ambition
Is To 'Win 'Em All'
........ V

PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPV (UPV-Ken
Ken (UPV-Ken Verituri, heir-apparent to the
golfing crown worn by Sam
Snead, Ben Hogan and Byron
Nelson, said toHsv his ambition is
to "win em all.
The slender, 26-year-old Sin

Francisco golfer, easy winner of

the $15,000 Thunderblrd Invifa
tional here Sunday, moves Tues
day to Phoenix. Ariz,, to com

pete there against the champions

of all the tourneys this year:
Billy Casper of the Bing Crosby;
Frank Stranahan of the Los An

geles Open and E. J. (Dutch)
'Harrison of the Tijuana Open.

Kenny was 15 strokes under par

m winning the Thundernurd with

a 72-hole score of 289.

Jackie Burke started Sunday's

round nme strokes behind V

turi. After 14 holes. Jackie

cut the margin three stroke, b

he cooled off, and Ken recovi

to win easily. The victory was
worth $1500 in cash, plus a new
Thunderbird car. Venruri had

rounds of 70-63-66-70 269.

Tied for second, each collecting
$875, were defending champion
Jimmy Demaret and Gene litt

ler. They had 72-hole scores of

273, Demaret shooting a final

round of 86, Littler 70.
Tied at 274 were Burke, Stan
T.nrtnofrl Vonnninror !tl C flflH

Don Fairfield, Casey, III., each

Collecting $566.66.

1M

IBM

CAP IT OLIO
lie. i5c.
BANK! $125.00

BLACK SHIELD OF
3 FALWHORTH
- Also:
MISSISSIPPI

7 V O LI
SSe.
Prohibited for Minors
of 16 Years Old!
DESHOJANDO LA
MARGARITA
- Alsof -FERIA
do MUJERES

zsc. .n i.

CURL
: KR

15e.

IN THE
EMLIN

with Z. Z. Gabor
- Also:
LADY GODIVA
with M. OUara

VICTORIA
i5c ;

Spanish Program!

EL RET DC MEXICO

- Also: -LOS
TRES
BOHEMIOS

CLOUTIN CLAUDIO Leading bantamweight contender
Claudio Martinez lands a solid right to the body of feather featherweight
weight featherweight Melvlti Bourne during their ten-round bout at the Na National
tional National Gym Sunday night. The heavier Bourne won the
crowd-pleasing slugfest by a unanimous verdict. Martinez
fights 118-pound king Edwin Sykes in a 15-round title match
at the Olympic Stadium March 9.

ATLANTIC LILE LEAGUE

(Standings u January 24)
W L Gb

Police Pals 6 0-

Coca Cola Bottlers 1 1 W
Mutual of Omaha t 2 8 3Vi
Elks 2 3 3V

Pirates 2 3 3Va

Legion 6

The Police Pals started their
second round of play by taking an
extra inning battle from Mutual of
Omaha. 4 to 3. in a name clayed

on rnursaay aiiernoon.

in tne ursi umma, aukb dutib
drove a ball over the right field
fpnrp with Dourie B i 1 1 i s o n on

board to give Mutual a 2 to 0 lead.

By tne end ot tne sixtn newever,
it was tied up' at 3-all. In the sev sev-anth
anth sev-anth Minkpv MrFJhone drew a

walk, and promptly stole second

ana tmra. ;

Birhie Tarnenter then hit a sav

aho linn drive, which Ken Sanders

took on one bpp. The throw to

first was dropped by tirst nase-

man Julio ana Mctanone scorea
with the whininer run.

WiU Will pitched six innings, the

mavimum auowea. ana a. e n n y

Karpinski came on to pitcn me
. I J 1.. ...m nmi.

sp.venm anci. lu luilb uic win. u wu-

gie Billison started for Mutual, but

Burza iook over me puenmg as assignment
signment assignment in the third, and was
charged with the loss.

his first loss, Dave Wilder, Pan Pan-cho
cho Pan-cho Motta and Walt, Crouch each
had two hits with one of them be being
ing being doubles. DeBoyrie and Char Charlie
lie Charlie McClelland also had doubles.

The box score:
Mutual of Omaha
Hauser-ss
Dockery-c
Billison-p, If
Bum-lb, P
Juko.lf, lb
Highley-cf, 2b
Evans-3b -Riefkohl-rf.cf
Seelej?-2b
Saders-rf
Totals I
Police Pals
Grump-2b
McElone-ss
Wfllp,-lb
K'arpinski-eh,p
Carpenter-c
Parklf,-3b
Barber-lb.U
aancy-rf
Bernstein-cf
Totals

Ab R H E
3 0 0 0

3 0

2
L
6
0
f
0
0
0
J

2
V
3
3
3
t
0
1
23

3
3
4
3
4
1
3
3
2
24

fiiAiA Kv innin tfic

Mutual 2 0 0 0 0 1 0-3 4 3
Police 2 0 1000 1-4 51

Th fiehtino Elks nine threw a

erarp into the Dowerful Coca Cola

club before going down to defeat

12 to 6 on Friday afternoon.

The Elks led 5 to 4 going into
k wtnm nf the fourth when

Ralph DeBoyrie, pitching his first

Utue league game, wmu
He was foIlowd by. Bob Will and
h rai. Knva uwrp able to score

eight runs in the fourth and fifth

to ice the game.

Richy Sanchez pitched a steady

fivp hit ball same to take the win,

whu DeBoryie was charged with

HOWI UNDERGOES EXAM
nv.TRnTT MTPW. Gordie Howe.

the Detroit Red Wings' high-scor-
ina itir who frnriurod tWO libs

against the Bruins in Boston on

Saturday, was expeciea dbck
home today to undergo examina examination
tion examination at Detroit Osteopathic Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. The Red Wings nave not yet

decided on a replacement for

IHowe, who probably will be lost

The box score:
Elks
WiU-ss,p
Pabon-3b
Rrooks,N..lb,ss
Moota-c
Colbert-rf
Brooks,F.-2b
Manning-lf
Brooks.R. If
DeBoyrie-p.lb
Sanders, Ja. cf
Totals
Coca Cole
Roscoe-3b
WUdeMb
Crouch-c
Hutchings-rf
Bendef
Campbell-2b
Sancnez-p
McClelland-ss
Conley-lf
McLeod-lf
Totals

AB R H I

3 1 1

0
1
2
0
1
1
0
0
0
4

3
3
3
3
2
1
1
3
3
25

0
1
2
0
0
0

Having avenged their early de

feat at the hands of the Balboa

Bulldogs, the Devils of Junior Col College
lege College are determined to administer
the same treatment to the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal High School Tigers tonight at
Balboa Stadium.

In. the. opening game of the cur

rent season the Tigers gathered six
runs ob three hits while the Devils
could only come up with five runs
on ten hits.
Nuclear drop-out is of great con

cern everywhere in the worm to

day. However, at the moment

'mid-year drop-out' is disturbing

the JC baseball team more. Star
second baseman Jackie Hammond

is returning to Bradley U. and Ro Rolando
lando Rolando Linares is placing the fruit
of his education on the labor mar

ket. It is hoped that academic fail

ures, and financial difficulties do
not cause further weakness in an

already numerically weak squad.
This important game will be
played in the Balboa Stadium on

Tuesday night with "Willie" Wil

liams shouting 'Play Ball" at 7:00

o clock warp.

The probable lineupsare:
Junior College
Harry Cody, c
Ray Oakley, 3b
Joe Cicero, 2b
Don Alexander, ss
Bill Hatchett, If
HeVb Schneider, lb
Bill Coffey, cf
Bill Dolan, rf
Ron Mead, p
Cristobal High
Don Humphrey, c
Wendy Sasso, 2b
Ray Kulig, ss
.George Kirkland, lb
Bill Gibson, p
Mel Field, If
Joh McGraw, rf
( Dick Vinas, cf
Claude Cabanillas, 3b

F.asAlicb
League
Palemas Win, Make Pour Way Tie
By DAN DESLONDIS

Editor: CONRADO SARGEAM1

BBBBBBBBBSaWam
BBBBB 1 Xiiv9 kWWf SBBBBBSai
sbbtVV vll kr aHF AH LasiiT jbbbbBbbb! ifjH HV

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams CV C CB W L T3B
Carta Vieja ........ x 9 7 16 1 2 .571
Chesterfield 5 x 9 14 14 .500 2

Cerveza Balboa 7 5 x 12 16 .429 4

Totals ....k....12 14 16 42 42
TOtffGtfrs GAMES (2)
Chesterfield: (Ferguson 0-1 and Lisondra 1-2) vt.v
Cerveza Balbpa (Correa 0-0 and Brown 4-4).
Game time 6 o'clock.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
Chesterfield 6, Cerveza Balboa 1.

STANDINGS

Ocelots

i fumas ..

0 1 Conejos ..

raiomas
Perlcos ..

Macaws

Wen Lest

e e a e

3
4
3
3
2.
2
2
2
2
0
23

Score by innings
Elks 3 1,1 0 0 1 6 5 4
Coca Cola 3 0 1-4 4 x 12 7 3
A big 11 run inning gave the
Pirates their second win of the
season oyer the Legion team by
a score of 17 to 5. For pitcher

lommy Hicxey, it was Us first

Little League win, while Jackie,, the sixth.

The Palomas won a very hard
fought ball game last night at the
Teenage ball park. The game was
exceedingly well played, with both

teams doing a good job.
The game put the league into a
four way tie. It appears that these

four teams have really done a lot

of practice, as they have really

improved since the first of the

year.

Both pitchers pitched a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful game with Pajak striking out
nine and walking six. Ammirati
struck out seven and walked only

two. ;
Besides nitchine a nice same

Pajak also added to his team's
cause by hitting a home run in the
top of the fourth. Ammirati also

helped his team by being the lead

ing hitter. Of his hits he had two

home runs which were lust beauti

ful hits. One in the fourth, and one

Blair registered his second loss,

Hickey pitched good ball, but

poor control kept him in contmuaJ

hot water. He allowed only three
hits, struck out 13 but walked 11
men. The Legion pitching walked

w ana wis provea to be their un

doing. Orrin Clement: D o u e i e

Alberga, Hermie Henriquez and
Harry Murray each pounded out a

aoume.
Clement's drive hit first base
and then bounded un and hit Stan

Mott in the face, it was a painful

diow, dui stan aispiayea a worm

of spunk by continuing in the
game.

The play of the day was turned
in by Hermie Henriquez in the sec

ond when he dove for Tom Cof Coffin's
fin's Coffin's hard hit drive with the bases
loaded. Hermie gloved the ball as
he leaped parallel to the around

and completed the throw falling

tor warn on tne grass to end the
Legion rally.

The box score:
Legion
Clement-ss
Redman-3b,lb
McBride-rf,c,2b
Hakaqs6n-lb,c
Blah-p.rf
Gouge-rf
Coffin2b,- 3b
Thomas-lf
Claytor-cf
Borcellino-cf
ShiTk-c.p
Totals
Piralns
Christoph-c.

Henriquez-2b,ss

Motta-lb
Hickey-p
Alberga-3b

Murray,-cf

Smith-cf
Ebdon-ss

Tortorici-2b

Wiberg'lf
Robertson-lf
Nunley-lf

Shelley-rf

Totals

Score by innings

Legion 1 2 0 2 0 0- 5 3 2

Ab R H

m ..X

1
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
.0
1

I

2 2-4
4 2-4 3
2
0
2
3
2
1
2

21

3
4
4
5
2
1
0
3
0
0
1 A
0
1
24

0
Z
2
3
2
1
0
0

a. o
1 o
1 o
o
3 0

17 10 2

The Palomas had the game all

the way except in the bottom of

the seventh the Ocelots put up a
good fight but just couldn't make

Caldwell and Allen were the
leading hitters for the Palomas, as

Allen had a perfect day, getting
one for one. Caldwell also had his
batting shoes on as he got two-for-three.
For the Ocelots it was

Engelke getting two for three
The box score:

Palemaa Ab R H

Rathgeber ..2 1

Allen i
Huddleston .. 3
Pajak .. .. .. .. .. .. 3
Browder 3
Ashton ,. .. 3
Caldwell ...... .. .. ..3
Boatwright .. ..3
Fernandez .. .. .. .,2
Bradshaw 1
Ocelots
Engelke 2
L. French ,. 4
Morris ..4
Ammirati ..3
W. French 2

Dehlenger 3 0 0

Betas .. .. ., 2.0 0

Rudy .. 3 0 1

Anderson .. .. .. .. 1 o 0
r.. mmn
iDRIVE-INl

0c. I Ull AT t:el
BIO ATTRACTION!
JEFF CHANDLER
KIM NOVAK in I
"JEANNE EAGEllS".

0

0

1
1
1

2
0
0
0
1
6
0
2

0 0

Results Of Gamboa
Age Group Swin Meet

The age group, swim meet held

on Saturday January 25 at Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa Pool attracted a good sized
group od contestants who splash splashed
ed splashed their was through 41 events.
Ribbons donated by members of
various C. Z. Communities were
awarded to the winners of the first
three places in each event.
If the enthusiasm shown in this
meet is any indication the Gamboa
Civic Council Swim Meet to be

held on Friday night, Beb. 21, at

the Gamboa fool' at 7:00 p.m. will

produce some outstanding com

petition.

The results:

(all distances are 25 yards unless

otherwise indicated)
GIRLS IVENTS
Free Style
Yri. Kit Whttnav Flnri

Thompson, Dot Detamore Time

t vrs. Bebi Holmes Elva fielUna

Time: 18.0

A vrs. Jane Wilann Twinkle A1.

len, Wanda Bell -Time: 17 0

a yrs. Christine Hassler, Connie
Zemer, Barbara Hopkins Time:
19.4
10 VrS. NaneV nhariwfolr Susan

Shirk, Barbara Lewter Time:

16.0
Breast Stroke
6 yrs. Kit Whitney Time: 35.0
7 yrs. Bebi Holmes Tima-

30.0

8 yrs. Zoe Ann Bierman, Mar Martha
tha Martha Spinnev. Helen Dillon Ti mo

31.0

9 yrs. Sandra Spinney, Christine
Hassler Tim?: 30.0
10 yrs; Nancy Chadwick, Ginger
Thomas. Barbara Turter T4.

23.7

Back Stroke
B vrs Vit Whlin., n-t n.i.

more Time: 42.5

b yrs. Twinkles Allen, Wanda

ueu, Helen Dillon Time: 27.5

yrs. connie Zemer, Audrey
Duncan. Barhara UaHM.. m

2 nine

r?ft-Jtr?' Dinn. Nancy
Chadwick. Omcfpr Thnm.. Ti-'l

20.5 "mc

T

omorrowi

n

I
I

I BING CROSBY in
"Here Comes Tht Bride"1

POPULAR NIGHT!
fUt per CAB!

Rainbow City
Softball League
By HERBERT MOISE

A meeting of the board of direc director
tor director nf tha Q.l.t. !.

" v muuw uiiy upen
Classification Softball League will

" -uDteij'u jsvennc per personally
sonally personally contacted his other officers
and members to notify them of
this upcoming meeting. Evarlng
Plans to begin operations Just after

. n na nereoy m m-vif
vif m-vif ? mterested teams to sub-
mil fhAHt ... m .

'uw juesis .tor franchises

- yvaaivm. sellers may
fdTre8fd to Joscelyn Evering,
Astor Lewis or JeflFerson J. Joseph
at Pm Kit -ii,

- v,hhiooi, uanai zone.
Personal cntacts may be nude
With riai,1-J r-.-i c

.. w.,cuu meuue a i me uar uar-iX
iX uar-iX dei JueWo Herrt Moise

Iu c aaqmre. uotn estab establishments
lishments establishments are on Central Avenue,
Colon, the-former on 10th and the
latter hetwnen 11tlk .-Si

streets. lw

Last season's champions are al already
ready already inapriKoJ HHL.1

- .ucu. tun rampaging
Canal Zone Firemen's team won
the championship undefeated in 12

i-uuuwuig me regular
eason the CZ Fireflghtera tangled
Ith .i",-LoPez the Colon Ma-

" league ana losi out m
the Atlantic Side championship
series three games to none.
MIDDIES SET STADIUM
'ANNAPOLIS, Md. (UP) A
12,900,000 contract has been
awarded to a Raltimrilw firm Vi

the U.S. Naval Academy to begin

construction within 30 days of the
new Navy-Marine Gorps Memorial
Stadium. The stadium will pro provide
vide provide room for 31 Mai snWntnr

and is expected to be completed

in nme ior tne unv iootoau sea-

Butterfly
7 yrs. Bebi Holmes. Elva Sel.

lens Time: 28.5

8 vrs. Jane Wilson Twinlrlea AT.

len, Mary Thompson Time: 24.9
9 yrs. Connie Zemer Time:
32.7

10 vrs. Marv F Ditmam Cino.

er Thomas, Susan Shirk Time:

21.6

TOO yrs. Individual Medley
8 vrs. Jane Wilson Tim a?

2:04.4

9 yrs. Christine Hassler Time!

2:44

10 Yrs. Susan Shirk. Helen Man.

ning, Barbara Detamore Tima

1:58.1 7
BOYS EVENTS
Eree Style
6 yrs Steve Townaend Tim..

19.0

7 VrS. Jnrfv KnmmarUJ T -:J

Brewster, Dennis Holmes -Time;

XO.i i
8 yrs. Larry SeUens, Ray Shuey,
9 vrs Dule Wilson, Duncan Sum Sum-merford,
merford, Sum-merford, James Hudgins -Time;
. 10 yrs. Mathew Manning, Roark
Summerford. Bill TniZnlS.

14.5

1 Breast Stroke
7 VTS. Jodv SiimnwfnrH ft

2g g mum
8 yrs. John Townsend, Dan Va Va-rella,
rella, Va-rella, John Fettler Time: 20,3

v yrs. -use wiison, Duncan Sum
menord. Jamea Hnrtaina

23.0

u8- Ro""tt Summerford
Mathew Mannino Thnmn 7.n..

-Time': 23.1

Back Stroke
yrs. Steve Twonsend Time:
ul.5
JjW J? Summerford, Steve
Radell, Michael Chadwick- Time
8 yrs. John Townsend, Albert
Wallace. Michaul N.knnJ

20.0

9 yrs. Gary Vaucher, Duhcan
9g$r-imml
-10 X-Mnthew Manning, Durand
Keaton, Bill Tillman Time: 22 2
Butterfly 1
c !, yrs''. ioba Townsend, Larry
SeUens, Albert Wallace Time:
18.5
9 yrs. Gary Vaucher, Duke Wil Wilson
son Wilson Michael Bell Time: 18.9
10 yrs. Bill Tillman, Thomas
Zofnes Time: 24.6
. 100 yds. Individual Medley
8 vrs Rav Shiiotr Ml. I. 1 it..

i r "u"vJ n cur
ing Time: 2:25.4

yrs. ary vaucher Time:
1:47.5
10 yrs. Roark Summerford
Time: 1:43.7

Panama Basketball
Delegation to Tour
Central America
Headed bv Marretinn rfc r.Ki?i

and veteran star Fernando Tom, a

.wave-man delegation will leave
the ISthmUa tomorrow mnmln

8 o'clock for Costa Rica where they
mill k.. .1 ... .

"cgiu hiut mat will take
them through Nicaragua, Hondu Honduras,
ras, Honduras, EI Salvador, Guatemala and
Mexico.
On the Central American Jaunt,
the boys will have two and three-,
day stands until thev nrh nri.

co where they will play 12 games.

juie moflia long tour will end on
Feb. 24.
The delegation .la a fnibn-

MarceUno de Obaldia, representa representative;
tive; representative; Fernando Tom, player-coach;
Demetrio Tagaropulos, 'JuUo Noel,
Edgar White, Luis Ardines, Luis
Perez, Roy Holness, Dario DeLeon.
July Andrade, Adolfo Tinker and
Arturo Agard.
During this series, Tom will
make his debut as a coach. Tom,
one of the nation's all-time cage
greats, is setting his sights on be becoming
coming becoming a player-manager next
season and then to a full-fledged
pilot sometime in the future. "Nan "Nando,"
do," "Nando," as he is affectionately called,
will neo thooo irom.i on vw ..,

... qw.u.d ma m uiwiw
ing rod to determine his potential

to tne club air about tour weeus.

firates
isoii-jt-n loilfc sjsj as mm m mm
as a leaner.



Ptftt
Oscar Robertson Big Business At Cincinnati

tm PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

We

i

I
P

Oscar Robertson

by
JOE WILLIAMS.

gals got all (Broadway at her

1 r 1 1

A fellow said it-was like, pinch
hitting for Babe Ruth, and we
guess the cognosctnti ol the thea theater,
ter, theater, who sat m on the lovely, Greer
Carson's brilliant triumph in
"Auntie, Mame" the other night,
would happily agree.
This wasn't the stenciled story
Of IV obscure understudy who
takes over in anemergency and
Wins the critics emotional hearts.
An actress of distinction in her
own Tight; Miss Garson was re replacing
placing replacing one of equal eminence.
What made the situation uncom uncommonly
monly uncommonly trying and challenging was

that Rosalind Russell had endow
ed the leading role with a unique

lv rich, say and vital auality. "in

comparable." was the critics' sa,

lute. In such circumstances the

best, even the most gifted, artiste

could hope for was a draw.
And yet, an hour later at "21,"
where Miss Garson's husband, E.

E. Buddy)! Fogelson of Dullas

jubilantly poured grapt. Bill
Scamon. who nurftifestly majore

in pediatry at Cornell, was saying

"The

feet.'

As for that, we can venture no
opinion, ha vin, we blushingly confess,-
found other details of the

star's enchanting symmetry more

absorbing. Besides, by now the

discussion had sensibly veered to

sports, and Robert Smith (Beaure
gard Jackson Pickett Burnside in
the play) was telling how he used
to. beat our World-Telegram and
Sun colleague Frank Farrell in the
440 in their Brooklyn high school
days.
Stage and Sports
It was then that Bogie Rogers,
who had earlier introduced the
Ruth simile, began frisking
minds for instances in sports, that
might be said to be comparable
to Miss Grayson's formidable as as-(
( as-( lignment in the theater.
The best we could come up with
off handedly was, tncongrously, a
horse. It was, of course, clearly
understood that the analogy had
nothing to do with personalities
but was restricted wholly to performances.

Sun (Briar, owned by W i 1 1 i tfi

Sharpe Kilmer, upstate New York
publisher, had won tht 2-year-old
championship in '17 and was a re resounding
sounding resounding choice to take the' '18
Derby. But, as so often happens
In the spring, the colt came down
with the miseries and was an 11th 11th-hour
hour 11th-hour scratch.

This put the issue up to Exter Exterminator,
minator, Exterminator, a colt Kilmer had for

tuitously purchased shortly before

tht Derby. He had not thought of

tne con in terms f the Uerby, Wit
now he had no alernative.
It was to Be Exterminator's first

start as a 3-eyar-old. The longes
price horse in a field of eight, he
won by a length and paid $61.20,

sjh.iu, siz.40. war Cloud, the fav fav-oritt,
oritt, fav-oritt, found the stickv eoine not

to his liking and finished up the

iracK.
"Well, if you have to go back
that far for a parallel and not a

very appropriate one, -either," m m-terprosed
terprosed m-terprosed Rogers, "how about the
time Willie Ritchie climbed out of
the audience as a last-minutt re replacement
placement replacement to beat Freddie Welsh
for the lightweight champion
ship?"
This was, indeed, a notable il illustration
lustration illustration of class asserting itself
a clutch, but, In the telling, our
writing friend from California had
slurred the facts. -On thi occav
sion Ritchit lost in 20 rounds. A
year later he won the title from

Ad Wolgast on a foul. Still later.

e iraveiea to London tor a re return
turn return match with Welsh and was

qetnroned.
Pros Get Job Dene

Still aglow over the magnifr-

cience oi ms missus performance

and tne admiring, affectionate tu tumult
mult tumult ith which the Broadhurst

playgoers had received it, Fogel

son stepped oown irom, cloud 10
long enough to say:
"I don't know what you guyi
are trying to prove and since it

is all too plain that you are un unresponsive
responsive unresponsive to the higher arts,
may I remind you of the dramatic

role Howard Ehmke once played
in a World Series.
"I forget the year but the Ath-

letics were playing the C u b s.

.hmke didn't figure to get in the
eras at all. Hadn't pitched for

wwks, as I recall. And certainly
be .didn't rank with fellows like

Grove, Earnshaw and Walberg.
"But old Connie Mack started

the Series with him anvWav. and

you know what happened. Not on

ly won the game but set a rec record
ord record for strikeouts When von v.-ant

the job done, theres nothing like

an ow pro," ne paused, beamed
in the direction of his missus at
an adjoining table, and added:
"Or a young, beautiful one. for

tha matter."

By JIMMY RRISLIN
CINCINNATI NEA Oscar Ro Ro-'bertson
'bertson Ro-'bertson comes from the part of
Indianapolis they call the Dust
Bowl ahd now, as a University
of Cincinnati sophomore, he is!

considered by many the best bas basketball
ketball basketball player to come along in
years.
Oscar Roberston learned bas basketball
ketball basketball in the Dust Bowl, hut it
never taught him the big business
of college athletics, so he was
standing uncomfortably off to one
side of the office.
Tom Eicher, the publicity man.

was on the telephone. "Ticket
for tonight?" Eicher said wearily.

"I don't know what's left.''

. "Behind the baskets and they're

about gone, a guy behind

said..

A television crew from Indian

apolis groped with cameras and
wires and the sportscaster asked
Robertson if he was ready for
the Interview.
Through an open door leading
to the next office, Robertson could
hear George Smith, his coach, talk talking
ing talking to out-of-town sports writers.
Smith was running' off a film clip
f Roberson.

"He can do anything," Smith
was saying. "See? Straight up
and down. Now he falls away

Isn't he something How'd we

get him? Everybody helped. A A-lumnl,
lumnl, A-lumnl, coaches, fiends. George
Crowe, who plays for the Reds.

might have helped too. His bro

ther. Ray. coached Okcar at At

tacks High in Indianapolis.

"I need SO more prints on nega

tive No. 100 on Robertson. Need

'em right away." Eicher said in-4

to the phone. No, won t be here

then, were flying, out in tht morn

we.

Roy C am panel I a Breaks Heck
In A.Y. Automobile Accident
GLEN COVE, N.Y., Jan. 28 In recent tenons, be has boon people who think I'm reaching the

(Ur) Los Angeles Dodger catcher hampered by hand Injuries. He .end of the road are badly mistak-

Roy Campanella broke his neck had bone chips removed from

early today when his automobile hi right hand after the 1954 sea
skidded on a slippery street and! sen but still was hampered in
crashed into a! 1W7 when he batted .242.

light pole. 1 Only last year he said: "J feel
Doctors at Glen like I can go on forever. Those
Clove Com muni-'

ty Hospital plot-,- .

tnr.,r ii'aiierjon to Detenu

the critical list

immediately otter
X-rays Indicated
the extent of his

injury.

ie

mm

en. And I'll prove it if I can avoid

injuries.

The broken

neck was the lat latest
est latest and most se

rious in a series

Crown In England
Against Joe Erskine
NEW YORK (UP)-An "agree

ment in princfple" for heavy-

Camocnella of injurie that! weight champion Floyd Patterson

has plagued!1" eieuu ms cruwu aKnuiei jit;

Campanella since he began his ca

reer in major league baseball

more than 10 years ago.

Campanella, who three times
has won the national league's "most

vaiuanie player" award, has had
a brilliant but unlucky career since
he begin playing for the Dodgers

in 1948. we won the awards in 1951,

1953 and 1955.

Fastlich League

PUMAS LOSE IN LAST INNING mas pitchers ran into trouble.
Standings W L Young Miller really had a fine
Ocelots 4 1 day at the plate with a home run,
Pumas 4 2a double, and a single with fmir

Pericos ... 1 4 time at bat. For the Pumas Pearl

Maeaws

0 5

By DAN'DES LONDES

The Pumas and, the Conejos bat

ted it out right down to the last
inning, first One team winning
and then the other. Ending in the

Dottom of the seventh with the
Conejos oh top.
It was a very fast played game,
witjt both teaWS hustleing. There

was goon pucmng ay ootn teams

but Schwarzrock. ran into trouble
in the bottom of the seventh. Then

Wilkinson came 'into relieve but

it was nist too late.
. The Puma; started drawing
blood right in the first inning with
.a base on balls to first Pearl and
then to Schwarzrock, followed by
a nice hit by Bateman; however

the Conejos turned right around

in the bottom of the first and scor scored
ed scored a run.1
What looked like the turning
point of the game was in the top
of the third when the Pumas scor scored
ed scored three runs on three hits, hot
in the .bottom ctf the fourth the
Conejos scored hree runs to make
the game all tied up.
v From there on it looked like It
eould be anybody Vsame- until the
Pumas scored two runs in the top
the seventh. At this point the
Conejos really got hot and went
on to win the game when the Pu-

was tne leading hitter with two
for thre? In addition to catching a
nice game.
The box score:

Pumas
Dempsey.
Roe
Pearl
Schwarzrock
Bateman
Finlason
Wilkinson
Fraunhiem
Wilso

Ab R H Po
30.0

1 1.0
224
1: 1 8
1 1 0
0 1.2
0 1 2

00 0

010
4 1 17

4

3
3
2
4
3
3
3
21

Robertson murmured an answer

to the television gu.y He had on

a tan suede jacket, white shirt
open at the neck, khaki pants and

to the -television guymg He had on
wide-eyed 19-yrtr-old boy out of

place.

To him college basketball means

scoring 58 points in Madison

Square Garden, as he did the night
his team massacred Seton Hall
and left the entire country talking

about htm in a way once reserv reserved
ed reserved for only Wilt Chamberlain.
It does not mean a publicity
office. That confuses him so he

was nappy to leave and ta i a

seat in the empty ''and darkened
field house.

"The Dust Bowl," he said qui

etly, "that just a place where

we played pick-up games on an

outdoor court. The real name of
the section is Lockfreld. It's a
housing project sort of. Played
rough games there. You had to

take care of yourself.

'We all went to Attucks Hi

That's the place Willie Gard

went. Bill Merrweatner nea

big man at Purdue went there,

too. But I guess I played more
at the Dust Bowl and at the Sen

ate Avenue YM-CA then I ever

did at high school.

"Yes, I know how many points
I score. Everybody keeps asking

me about it. That and how much

the pros are going to give me.

I dont- oven think about the pros.

I'm only a sophomore in college.

"Those ,taxicabs in .New York,

dont they drive fast? Scare you
I don't know if I ever really copi'
ed any player. My brother Bai

ley he set the state scoring
record at Indiana Central told
me to play it my owen way. I

watch other players, bob cousy,

Bill Russell, Maurice Stokes. (But

I play may own way.
"No not jaxz particularly. Rock
'n' roll, that's what I like best.
I listen to it all the time in my
room. Thats when Im not study
ing. My marks aren't what they
should be. But they're okay. I hd
go-od grades in high school. Fi Finished
nished Finished 16th in my class.
"I had about 40 schools writing
to me, but they never got to both bothering
ering bothering me. I was living with my
father and nobody knew the ad address
dress address so they couldn't bother me.
He works for a meat packer."
Robertson keot running his hand
over his face. He was careful not
to comment on the college bas basketball
ketball basketball players he has seen and
he describes his own success and
style of play with a shruf.
But back in the office Smith
spoke of him differently. "He had
only 17 points at the half," Smith
was saying. "I wanted him to
get ahead of Wilt (Chamberlain)
in the scoring race so I shifted
him outside and he c.me through.
"We'll average 6,000 for our
home games," Eicher said.

"Wait'll he goes hack to Mam Mam-son
son Mam-son Square Garden. He'll Sell the
place out," the guy behind him
enthused.
Oscar Robertson had left. He
was going back to his. room to
listen to rock 'n' roll.

Dodgers Signing
Players As Fast
As Tickets for '58

NEW YORK, Jan. 28-(UP)-

The Los Angeles Dodgers are sign

ing players almost as fast as they

are selling season tickets.

Veteran catcher Rube Walker
and rookies George Anderson and

Rod Miller inked their 1958 con

tracts yesterday, leaving only six
Dodger players unsigned.

The six "stragelers" are pitch

ers Don Bessent, Jackie Collum,
Danny McDevitt and Rene Valdes,

first baseman Jim Gentile and

outfielder Sandy Amoros. Three

other players were not offered
contracts because they are serving

six-months' military service, They

are pitchers Sandy Koufax and
Don Drysdale, and outfielder Don

Demeter.

xne Chicago White Sox, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, added five mora Satisfied

players to their 1951 roster roster-catcher
catcher roster-catcher Sherm Lollar, first base

man Ron Jackson, utility inftelder
Sam Esposito, pitcher Hal Trosky,

ana intieioer Biuy uooaman.

First baseman Norm Zauchin

and center fielder Albie Pearson,

obtained in a trade with the Bos

ton Red Sox last week, signed with
the Washington Senators, while
outfielder Bert Hamric became the
14th member of the Baltimore

Orioles to accept his contract.
Lakers Convinced
Dick Garmaker Has
Finally Arrived

The Minneapolis Lakers, who've

had little to cheer about this sea season,
son, season, are convinced Dick Garmak Garmaker
er Garmaker finally has arrived.
Garmaker, six-four former Uni University
versity University of Minnesota star who

found the transition to the profes

sional ranks mighty tough, tied
three National Basketball Assn.
records Sunday night in his finest
effect in nearly three season?.
Even so, the Lakers lost a 109-103
decision to the New York Knick Knickerbockers.
erbockers. Knickerbockers. Garmaker scored a record-tying
23 points in the third period, sank
10 of 13 free throws in the stretch
to match a single quarter record
and his second half point total of
33 tied still another mark.
In other games, the Cincinnati
Royals came from behind four
times to beat the Detroit Pistons,
107-103. The Eastern Division

leading Boston Celtics ? cored
their 16th consecutive home court

v:tory, 118-95, over the Syracuse
Nationals and the Warriors de defeated
feated defeated the St. Louis Hawks, 125-112.

Erskine of Britain in London n

late June has been reached ,v Pat
terson's manager announced to
day.

"Only a few minor things re

main to be settled," said Custer
C(us) D'Amato, manager of the
champion. "The approximate

date, the opponent,- ana an mat
have been settled."
One condition, however, was
placed on the match in a joint
announcement by D'Amato and
independent London promoter
Harry Levene. That is that fr
skine, who now holds tho Jirmsh
and Empire heavyweight titles,
defeats Ingamar Johansson, the
European champion, in theiT bout
at Stockholm Feb. 21.

Whatever
Happened to

Eufltne (Bubbles) Harjravo
Kueene (Bubbles) Margrave,

hard-hitting catcher, won the 1928

National League batting crown
with a 353 averaae for the Cin

cinnati Redlegs. He caught for

Ctacy from !921 through 1928 and
six times during that span the

popular "Bubbles' hit .300 or net net-ter.
ter. net-ter. In 12 bit leas-ue seasons with

the Reds, Cubs and brieflv with
the Yankees he hit .310 tor his
lifetime. Once, as player manager
at St. Paul in 1929, he led the
American Assn. with .369.

Whatever happened to Bubbles

Margrave? He now is 65 and lives
in Cincinnati where h is a su supervisor
pervisor supervisor for the Powell Valve Co.

T.

Mended with Gertittt

& Mellowed with A

X

West

Montana 59 Utah St. 47
Idaho St. 67 St. Marys (Calif.) 52
Air Force 76 Wyomin 73
Washington 45 Oregon St. 42
Idaho 81 Oregon 76
Humboldt St. 76 Sou. Oregon 53
Willamette 72 Pacific U. 52

uenver 7 Colorado St. 65

soswxvlsM SB

, Basketball
Results
.last
ViUanova 69 Duquesne 58
Pittsburgh 71 Penn St, 04
Army 86 Ithaca 60
Springiield 82 Massachusetts 69
Colgate 72 Cornell 71
Manhattan 70 Siena 57
St. John's 65 St. Francu 53
Fairleigh Dickinson -66 CCNY 59
Seton Ha l 78 Laiayetle 75
Temple 73 St. Joseph's (Pa ) 58
Fordham 58 Canisius 48
St.Peter (NJ) 58 Boston Coll. 57
St. Bona. 69 Villa Madonna 57

South'
Citadel 60 Clemson 57
Georgia Tech. 82 Tennessee 79
Morgan St. 82 Maryland St. 74
N. C. St. 98 Camp LeJeune 54
Morehouse 76 Alabama St 66
West Virginia 109 Furman 84
Mississippi St. 75 Murray St. 57
Western Ky. 83 Bowling Green 65
Miami (Fla.) 89 Loyola (La.) 82
Dayton 57 Louisville 41
Auburn 90 Georgia 62
Memphis St. 85 Mississippi 62
Midwest
Iowa 73 Minnesota 71
Midi. St. 74 Northwestern 60
Notre Dame 81 Illinois 6?

DePaul 65 Illinois Normal 58

arshall 81 Ohio U. 78

LaSalle 97 Valparaiso 86
Kahsas St. 64 Iowa St. 54

Cincinnati 105 Wichita 81
Drake 85 St. Louis" 77
Butler 91 Indiana St. 71
Southwest

Tulsa 50 Houston 46

Texas Tech 74 Baylor 60

Oklahoma St. 6b N. Texas St. 44

West Texas St. 72 Arizona 62
Colorado St. U. 48 New Mexico 41

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Conejos
Linston
Williams
Bradon
Miller
Stewart
Slipper
Hera
Joyner

AB R H Po
3 0 0 3

4
3
4
3
3
2
2
24

SUMMARY
Earned runs Pumas 3 Cone Conejos
jos Conejos 4.
Winning Pitcher Klipper.
B. B. off Klipper 1 Schwarzroek

5 Wilkinson 1

b.o. by Klipper 2 Schwarzrock 4.
Umpires J. Pearson. P. Corri Corri-Kan.
Kan. Corri-Kan. Time of jcamc: 1:40.

Pacific Divisional
Softball League

The Pacific Divisional Softball

League win open Sunday, Feb. 2,
19M at Paraiso Diamond- 900.
Decco Indiana last year champions
will open against runner up Carta'
The league will hold an import important
ant important meeting on Tuesday Jan. 28 at
,7:00 p.m. At House 110-D Paraiso.
All teams are asked to attend
this meeting.

LAUREL LEADER
BLATIMORE (NEA) Laurel

led Maryland tracks in attendance
and wagering in 1957.

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE

TO COLOMBIA,, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "PIZARRO" ....Feb, 1
S.S. "CUZCO"' Feb. 11

TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUD, SPAIN
AND FRANCE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (M.000 Tons.) ..March 21
S.8. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons.) ; April 12
(Alr-Condltloned)
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SARMIENTO" Jan. 29
S.S. "POTOSI" Feb. I
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD. HOLLAND
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TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
SiS. "DINTELDYK" Feb. T
S.H. 'DALERDYK" Feb. 16

TO UKCONTINENT

S.S. "LOCH GARTH"

IK"

S.S. "DUIVENDY1

Jan. 31
.Feb.- 3

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PAGE KlGtfT

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
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laldwin's fmiiM apartments
at Santa Clara laack. Telephone
Smith. Balboa 3611.
Gcncll "list' arivat Guest Houit
or. Santa Clara Beach. .modern
conveniences., new Sun Daek
...Playground with barbccua,
badminton, pinjpono, archery,
ate. Accommodafai I. Nary
3812.
FOSTER'S Cottagea ana Uift
Baaeh Heose. Ona mite pait tha
Casino. Phena Balboa TI66.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. da P. Pene Pa Panama
nama Panama 1-1177 Criatabal 3-1673.
Houses
FOR RINTs PumialMiJ house,
thrta bedrooms, livingroom, din din-in
in din-in room, aarafla, kitchen, far far-dan,
dan, far-dan, WHrara1y alr-earltloiiad,
situated in "F" Straat Na. 10.
II Can, raja. Tar information call
Tal. 3-0281, office houra.
FOR RINTs Pwnlikaal house,
one or two bedroemt, for three
mentka. fan Framhea. CaH 3-
FOR MNTr Three Wie
ream. fcrHha., garage."
P.jfilla Na. tl., 1
airit. enem
n.iahkerhoad. Phana 3-499
N.. 54.
Rooms
... C...i.l.l
rOR ri :
with private
trance. Ceoktai iKWe. 43rd
Cfrtt NavlkV
luviLSSrSii Air Hoot. .
Over -ortob.1. an other piaione
r COLON AVIATION
Tola. 14 tt
i
1 949 Buick Sedan
4 aoor ,...$295.00
1948 Plymouth Sedan
4 door .... 100.00
1950 Mercury Sedan
4 door .... 150.00
1950 OldsmobMo
COUP 175.00
1951 Oldsmobilo
Sedan 4
door .... 395.00
1950 Buick Sedan I
4 door ..... 25.0q
1952 Oldsmobile
Sodan 4
door .... 4SM5.00
f!
OUR REPUTATION
IS ;
"3UR GUARANTEE
Smoot
Paredes

as

Apartments

ATTINTION. tJi I.I
3-4941.
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleaiiant surroundinis,
two bedroom, two bathroom, oa oarage,
rage, oarage, maid's room, laundry. Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th. Strat Na. 32.
Pkona 3-0115.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dininfl
and livinoreom, separate maid's
ream with bath, garage, hot
water, patio, unfurnished, in high
cool locality, all screened, in II
Cangraje. Please call: after of office
fice office hours: 3-7708 office hours:
2-0321.
FOR RENT: Atractively fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom apartment,
kt water, maid's quarters, Cam Cam-po
po Cam-po Alegre. Phone 3-5024.
Beatrice Lawrence
Funeral Services
Set For Tomorrow
Funeral tprvirpn fnr the late
Beatrice Lawrence, who died on
Monday at her home in Panama
City, will be conducted tomorrow
at the Church of God in Rib Abajo
at 3:00 p.m. The body will lie in
state in the church from l p.m.
until time of service.
Migrating to the Isthmus in the
year 1910 from Spanish Twon in
Jamaica, along- with her mother
who predeceased her for' many
years, Mrs. Jawrence resided here
until the time of her death.
From its inception on the local
scene she affiliated with the Church
of God and was one of its staunch staunch-est
est staunch-est supporters.
irticulary she was interested
in the children and the work of
the Sunday school.
Funeral services will be conduct conducted
ed conducted by the Rev. William J. John Johnson
son Johnson and the funeral message will
be given by the Rev. William Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, superintendent for 'the
Churches of God in Panama and
the Costa Rican Republic.
surviving relatives are a ion.
T.ivin0Btnn T .ur.an.. j...Ut....
Mrs. Vera Welsh. Mrs. D a 1 v
Interment win take place at the
Herrera-Amador cemetery in Pa Panama
nama Panama city.
Grace line Service
From West Coast
Begins Next Monlb
In line with their current expan expansion
sion expansion aprogram throughout Latin
America, Grace Line officials yes yesterday
terday yesterday announced tha mauniratinn
of a new fortnightly direct express Q
service to .Panama from Vancouv Vancouver,
er, Vancouver, Portland, Seattle, San Francis Francisco
co Francisco and Los Angeles.
Approximately six months aco
Grace Line established a weekly
freighter service to Panama from
Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York. Realizing the local consum consumers'
ers' consumers' need for a fast West Cvast
service to Panama, Grace Line
officials completely revised the
schedules of their Lvne "IB" West
schedu.fs of their Line "S" West
direct service possible.
Assigned 10 inrs new run aret
thp Santa .Tnsn-i Qanto Flavia anrl
Santa Adelia, all equipped with
refrigerated apace up to 700 mea measured
sured measured tons, and the Santa Felina
and Santa Leonor. These modern
freighters will arrive in Balboa
eight days after sailing from Los
Angeles.
This new service will be inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated with the sailing of the Santa
Eliana from Los Angeles on Feb February
ruary February 24 due Balboa on March
4. Grace Line's Panama office will
"
furnish importers with complete
schedules and assist tnem in ex expediting
pediting expediting receipt of their goods
from West Coast USA and Cana
dian ports.
Malcolm A. Norton
Promoted By Army
To Rank Of Captain
UAr1itartre II. S. ArmV Ca-
.ikkaan gnnniinfpH the DrOmOtion
lliwvnu,
to caplam of First u. ftiaicoim
A Nnrtnn At tne U. O. mmy
Transnnriatinn Service. Capt. Nor
ton is motor officer at the Corozal
motor pool
TELERAD
TV SERVICE
.SREEDVDEPENDABLE
TEL. 2-2374
Corner "6" and Darien St.

Jttf he

2' kadraama. fat. cold water.

Pkona Panama

leave toot ao wrm em op oot

IMTEENAl. OK POTUCAOONES-N. 1 Loiter. PUU o C ASA ZALOO-Cenlr.
bakoo-no at "B" taraat aWEiON sta of ib Aa. a J it a lewis

rUAUA LUX-1 (4 ceatrai venot

van-uek-jis aa street na. aa farmum el ba turbo Parana

the Bella TMe Theatre. COLON: Control avoarne 12.1 el Tal Hi

Boats & Motors
FOR SALI: 15' H"x7r
Ckria-Craft kit boat, fiberglass
botlon. 30 k.p. Evinrude motor
and trailer $900.00 House 148 148-B.
B. 148-B. Gatun.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan, excellent condition,
ladio, w.a. tires, tel. 2-3012
B. B. Powell. Diablo Hta.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolt
Belcum Sport coupe, two tone,
radio, heater, overdrive, $1,400.
Phone 87-3293 C.
TKANSISTUK
ELECTRONIC
FLASHGUN
temperature of the sun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mail order phone 2-2316
YASHICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
Li. run
PANAMA o COLON
JRV OUR SPECIAL
1 17,50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa, Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call z-z
LiTE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
, General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
da
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
February, 5
Fldanaue' Travel Service
TeL 2-1661
Indiana Service Held
For Former Diplomat
Claude G. Bowers
nruij WH4TTTK. Ind.. Jan. 16
(UP) Services were held yesterday
for Claude G. Bowers, 79, journal
ist, author J8P-. M
Bowers, a nauve ui
T.J AiaA TnpsdaV in NeW YOrK
"u-' .T.Z-T' l 11k....
Among tne nonurary
was former Democratic Gov.
Henry Schricker of Indiana. Bur.
ill was in Higniana vaj
horn.
Bowers workea as a newspaper newspaperman
man newspaperman in Terre Haute, Indianapolis,
,nii Pnrt wavnp. Ind.. and New
York City. He served as ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Madrid from 1933 to 1939,
a period covering the -Spanlsn
Civil War, and as American envoy
tn Chile from 1939-1953, when he
retired from diplomatic service.
He delivered the keynote ad
(1PACB at the 1928 Democratic Na
tional Convention at wnicn ai
Smith was nominated ior presi
dent.
Harvard University
Yielding To Women
CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Jan. 28
(Up) Harvard University, a
havph for men for more than
three centuries. lives another
quarter this year to the relentless
invasion or women.
The University announced yes yes-tprrlav
tprrlav yes-tprrlav that it would oocn its first
dormitory for woman graduate stu
dents next iau. ine Duucuag wu
house 80 of the 285 woman en
rolled in Harvard's graduate
schools of Design, Divinity, Etta,
cation, Law, Medicine, fuduc ao
ministration and Public Health.
tu. j.pmilM-ii will ha In T.ennox

HaU of Sargent College of Bostonjand what appeared to be a com-
. .a. i i i i i i J TUa 1a a 111 aI a Hat t a

University, which will move into
Boston this summer.
More Canadians
OTTAWA, Jan. 28 (UP) Can
..t.'. ..nnlitinn inpraaaina? at

record rate, reached an estimated: The end came suddenly m the
16 887 000 by Jan. 1, up 843,000 or bottom of the eighth frame. With
3.3 per cent from a year ago, the two down, Rankin hit a roller
Bureau of Statistics said today, .back to the mound. Kirkland bob bob-The
The bob-The new total was an increase, bled the ball and the PowelU out
of 27,000 from the Dec. 1 figure.'fielder was on at first... Dedeaux

agents ok oik omen at

household EXCHANGE J
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Reasonable erica
furnished, Parque Lefevre 5fh
Street No. 12, upstairs.
FOR SALE: Couch and two
chain $40.00 buffet $15.00
library desk $10.00 guater guater-master
master guater-master tables $5.00 each, lino linoleum
leum linoleum ruga $500 eack misc.,
'household articles, or best offers
165 Morgan PL after 3 p.m.
week days.
FOR SALE: Mahogany Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Tables Special price $15.
cash, Muebleria Inglesa 7 St.
and Bolivar Ave. Colon.
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan
dining room set, 6 chairs with
cushions, house 7 Naw Cristobal.
FOR SALE: 3 plastic mattres mattresses,
ses, mattresses, like new, 7 a.m. to 1 2 noon.
517-B. Curundu Hights.
FOR SALE: Automatic water
heater and Apex washing ma.
chine. Call after 12 3-7042.
Isthmian Nurses
Group Will Hold
Six New Classes
The1 Isthmian Nurses Association
announces a course, "Nursing in
Mass Casualties," which will be
iven in six two-hour sessions,
he first class will begin Tuesday,
Feb. 4 at 7:30 p.m., in the con
ference room, Gorgas Hospital.
Lectures will be given by military
and civilian doctors, nurses and
specialized technicians. Films will
also be shown.
Classes will be held each week
for the next six weeks on Tuesday
with the exception of Feb. 20
(Thursday).
All professions! nurses and doc
tors are cordially invited to attend.
The INA, U. S. Army Medical
Service. USARCARIB. Civil De
fense and the Health Rureau of
the Panama Canal are jointly spon
soring this program.
Reenter for counei: American
Red Cross, Canal Zone Branch;
Monday through Friday Tel. 2
3669. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Subjects for fist session: first
hour, Nuclear Weapons Aa Casual-
ty-rroaucing Agents, Dy person person-net
net person-net of the Chemical Warfare Dept.
U. S. Army; second hour, Film,
Flash of Darkness.
Evenlyn Roperski and Kathenne
Talierco of Gorgas Hospital have
recently returned from Washing
ton, D.C., where they represent
ed the INA in classes held at
Walter Reed Army Institute of
Medical Research in "Nursing in
the Medical Management of alas
Casualties." Mrs. Knnprski and
Miss Taliercio with the help of
Kathleen Souser, INA disaster
nursing chairman, have eo-ordinat-
ea tms seminar.

Powells Edge Cristobal 6-5
In 8 Innings; No Game Tonight

, Standings
Atlantic Twilight Baseball
Teams W L Pel.
Powells 8 0 1.000
Mercury Outboard l o l.uou
C.H.S. 1 2 -333
CHS-Alumni 1 0 3 .ow
Sunday's Results
Powells 6 C.H.S.. 5
Tonight No Game
Thursday' Oamo
CHS-Alumni vs Powells
By TREVOR SIMONS
Nop! r.ibson. who pitched the
first five innings of Sunday after-
noon's game at Mt, nope aiacaum
nri thin moved over to short-
Stop, had to return to the mound
in the sevenin iramo w
phs nnrisinc and hold on until
the eitrth before Powells could
maintain their undefeated status
with a narrow 6 to 5 victory over
the Tigers, !4 .
The Powells manager pitcher,
starting for the third this year,
gave U.H.s. onty two
held them scoreless ior a iuuihbs.
i nnie Tipdeanx took over and got
by the sixth without any trouble.
w a a a ram: 14 mrl
Hut a tnur-mi iiaer asaauu, aiu-
pH hv a nair of walks in the top
of the seventn. uea up me g
at -5 runs eacn ana woei uiuson
hari tn rftturn to tne mouna to
strike out Kirktand and retire the
side.
r.nrc Kirk ana went tne am
ance for the losers and scattered
9 hits over the s inning rouie.
Kirkland's worst inning was the
f rst when he was nicKeo ior a nou
Wp hv Dedeaux after Hall had
walked. Singles by McGaughey and
Hooper in the first frame gave
the defending champs three runs
fortable lead. The league-leaders
added single runs in the third and
sixth frames and appearea xo De
coasting until the big Tiger upris uprising
ing uprising in the seventh that chased De
deaux DacK to nis anun-Biup jm-
a'sition.

m mm riaiui- r utarWIA fWTIADO T Meat No. 1

I Ave. 45 LOOTOKS MMCT -M l "'.A""?

SRRVIL'E A'-e Troll No 4 rF3iim

LafVvr I Snreet EAKMAC1A -SAAT-VU Prr. Ill .WVTOAOFS T0

a j- sv. A Va II aa, fiTn iHIMt .1 1 1 I f rorrnriia -- Btn'i tie ear

I Miscellaneous
FOB SALE: Hinay kirda, all
guaranteed talkers, world's hast.
$25 to 40 each or best offer.:
Call Balboa 3169 tor informa information.
tion. information. FOR SALE: Farm, 14 hectares, t
4 strands of wire, pipe posts creaa
fences, 21 head of cattle, run- ..
ning water. Location: Case Large
Road. Phana Albrook Field 716i.
FOR SALE: Mynafc birds, all
gearanteed talkers, world's best.
25 te $40 eack or keat offer.
Cell Batboa 3169 for informa
tion.
-V- T. :
Diablo Service Center. Upstairs
Diablo Beauty Shop, offers you a
ibvcly cold wave speciel at $7.50
It's new, try it. For appointment
Call 2-1322.
O
LATIN AMERICAN SCHOOL
National Radios 48 32
Vokswagen 46V 33Va
American Supply 46 34
Army and Navy Stores 42V4 37
G. Novey 42 38
La Mascota 37 42Va
Marlboro 30 50.
Doxa Watches 28 51
National Radios J 6. Novey 1
Going into the match with, only
a half point hold on iirst place,
the National radios breathed a
sign of relief when the night was.
over, because they took three
points, while the runnersup in the
second and third place were how
ling to a standstill. This gave me
Radios an extra point cushion for
the final week.
Mike Nunes of the opposing G,
Novey quintet tried to spark his
Novey lads with a 533 scratch and
598 handicaps series in effort to
meat tho front runnm? National
Radios. Garcia. Novev't leadoff
man also rolled well a 518 series.
but to cejanterkct $is 4uo the Na-
tionals iad a triolof Keilers that
roUed banner series; Cruz 512,
Cark 528 and Martiner 547. The
National had a close call in the
first game with 17 maples, and in
the TP's by 16. J
Vnllrauiaaon ? American SuddIv li

Here was a battle with no hdds The Six lushes forged their way
harrarl fwcauxe lli stakes werclinto a tie for first Dlace bv mak

Wgh, If either team ha1 won con
clusively it would have b e n
breathing down the necks of the
first place team. Instead those
teams were knoci:mg on eacn otn otn-er,
er, otn-er, and the Nationals pulled away
in the race. However, with four
points to go and only 2Vt points
separating the first three teams
both Vokswagen and American Sup
piy win De noping ior a cumpuur;
Mowed with a single to left, his
third hit of the afternoon. Noel
Gibson hit a h eh flv ball to rislit
field and when Jon McGriw Jet
the ball get through his glove, Ran
kin' came across with the winning
run.
Dedeaux had three hits 'in five
tries to lead the hitting, whih his
team-mate, Louis Hooper had
for 2 before leaving the game in
the fifth frame. Hugo Tompkins
had 2 for 2 for the High School.
Donald Humphrey and Claude Ca-
bamllas each added a pair of hits
for, the loser s eflort.
Powells Plav Alumni Thursday
The Atlantic Twilight League has
scheduled no game for tonight in
order that all the fans can get
over to Balboa to see the inter-
scholastic game between Cristobal
and Balboa. Thursday night at
7 o'clock Powells and the CH
Alumrii will resume Gold Coast
Twilight League activities ss
they meet for the seconi time
this year.
The box scores:
C.H.S. AB R H PO A
Humprey c 5 12 5 1
Sasso 2b 4 0 0 2 3
Detore 2b. 0 0 0 1 1
Kulig ss -40133
Kirkland p 4 0 0 0 1
Cabanillas 3b 3 12 0 3
Fields If 2 0 0 0 0
Tompkins If 2 12 0 0
Gibson, W, lb 4 0 0 10 0
Vinas cf 2 10 2 0
Bruce rf l o o 0 o
McGraw rf 2 110 0
Totals
Powells
Hall lb
Rankin If
Dedeaux ss-p-ss
Gibson N. p-ss-p
33 S I 2J 11
AB R H PO A
0 1
1 1
3 4
1 0
1 11
0 1
McGraughey c
Highley 2b-3b
Hooper cf
Angermeuller cf
Haas 1Mb
Fortner rf
Downing 3b
Brian Zb
Totals
34 6 9 24 6

AGENC1A

if Mini Mini-to
to Mini-to I Ave
PARIrtACIA
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash SI
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of.
cars $6. Auto-Bafto. Trans-Istk
mian Highway Mar Sears
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV, HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. S, TILIVISION
PANAMA 3.7607.
R
easonable
eHable
adia-TV
epairs
With fairness te all. Beat equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable shop
one day service). Member of
Natesa (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association )
Crawford. Agencies Corp. Phone
Z-1905. Boa 16,90, Panama.
collapse of the Nationals so' ona
or the other couM back into tne
championship. Vokswagen heroes
were iBalados with 5U :.nd Grav
521. For the American Supply it
was raoii m, and Hodge 529.
La Mascara 3 Doxa Vt
Marlboro 0
; Army anil Navy Stores 4
These four clubs out of the run
ning were out on the lanes, limb limbering
ering limbering about and excerclshig their
arms: The number of points won
and lost by any of these four teams
had no bearing this week,!, but in
uie nexi set oi games, one of
these four teams could lecide who
Wnl be crowned leaaie chamos.
The star bowlers of the week on
these teams wre Garcia 06, Es Es-quivell
quivell Es-quivell 552, Hervey 525, Mclntyie
M ana Morenouse 534.
FORT KOBBE Mixed league
itix lushes .94
I Skyrockets 8
Ochos
. 7
Moonshiners 7
Cntopers 7
SetKAmlgas 6
Hi Handles 6
Loi Piratas 5
Heavenly pate 4
Question Marks 2
J '
x Lushes 4 Lea Piratas 6
'hvg the Piratas walk the planks,
and dunk them m the drink for
four 'points. Giving the Piratas 71
pomts .handicap each -game did
not pnase tne tne Lushes, although
they. were given a scire in the
first game which they won by 8
pms, and won the second by the
same number.
Taking no chances, they poured
plenty of strikes and snares in the
last game and swept the series. B.
Winkler and W. Morgan were the
lusty Lushes with "B" having 500
and "W" 551. J. Carter of the bu-
caneers was a thorn in the side of
the Lushes with "J" tallying 52.9
Skyrockets 4 Question Maries 0
The Skyrockets lived up to their
name when they skyrocketed to
the top of the loop with a four
point win against the Question
Marks that ind themselves in the
basement, trying to' answer the
big question what do you have
to do to win points.
Jack and Lois Gru nut teamed
up as husband and wife should do
to neip tne sityrocicei s c a n s e.
Jack jarred loose a 563, and Lois
534, and Kathy Sheppard was in
their with the Crumits v4lh 50.9
ror xne ceuar occupants Bin
Bond banked 512, and Ralph Kock
516,
Moonshiners ,3 Ochos 1
The. old bugaboo of all handi
cap leagues proved to be the
down fall of tha Si Kiehie or f)
chos, who spotted the Moonshin
ers 42 pms every .game, only you
lose the first game by 27 pins, the
last game by 27 and the TP's
by 30. Not detracting from the
Moonshiners success, they rolled
well and deserved their p o i n t s.
Jim- Boyle stilled a 545 and Ed
Davis 532. For 'he1 Oc'iose Art
usdson -dentea 546.
Choppers 3 Sei Amigoa 1
The Choppers weilded the axe
three times and chopped off three
wins from the Six Friends. Three
played an important part in the
choppers setup because three of
them chopped their way into the
500 elite circle. The Stirling Fami
ly, Bealah and Alex, both went, ov over
er over the mark, and Don Coldren cor cor-ailed
ailed cor-ailed 556.
Heavenly Dazf 3 Hi Handles 1
The Heavenly Daze quintet rose
info the clouds when they trourc
ed the Hi Handies, who this week (
were not so handv with the mauls
pins. The first two opening games,
went to the Heavenly bcmgi
by
...U U..4 I. 4V.. ,'
auumaauai margiu, uui iu hwiuu-
ale the Handies handed the Dazes
their only setback.
This week's success took the He Heavenly
avenly Heavenly Dozes out of the lowly po position
sition position and placed them in the up upper
per upper level of the league. T. Allen,
t: HaW R Rosa a-firp the
stars m the Htn-flmty Grop.-ll
going over 500, and, for the Han Handles
dles Handles only Carl Boden did the trick.

Miscelldneous )

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
"A." OIABLO
OA 1211. CRISTOBAL CX
Its economical te reca,nrtruct
a tire. "Reeonstmctora Nacio Nacio-nal"
nal" Nacio-nal" offers guaranteed work.
They cost less and are more dur durable
able durable than new ones. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phono 2-0460, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Sports Briefs
FRANCE SWEEPS RALLY
MONTE CARLO, Monaco (UP)
-Guy Monraisee and Jacques-Fe-ret
of France, driving a tiny, iour
Horsepower Renault, were de declared
clared declared winners -ot the 27th Monte
Carlo Automobile Rally Sunday.
France gained a clean sweep
when Renee Wanner and Marie.
laule 'BlaneAoild took the ladies
trophy in art Alfa-Romeo.
ZATOPEK WINS
SAN SEBASTIAN. Soain (HPi-
Star Czech runner Emil Zatopek
won me iz-Ki ometer. (7.44 mile)
international Lasarte Cross Coun
try-Race here Sunday in 39 min

Garrard

JUST RECEIVED
GARRARD Changers
- 25 & 60 cycles
Muebleria CASA SPART0N
Central 26-109 L. Calidonip,

FOR

Stores and Offices in the new build building
ing building "PORRAS" on the Transisth Transisth-mian
mian Transisth-mian Highway, besides Super Supermarket
market Supermarket RIBA-SMITH.
Information:
CAMIL0 A. PORRAS
Office honPB: Tel. 36411;
Residence: Tel. 3-0434

r.
L

When you Buy a
C0LPAN Used Car
Look at these BARGAINS

1952

OLDSMOBILE, 4-door, 98, Radio ..$ 795.00
HILLMAN,'4-ddor, 2 Tone . ... . 450.00
CHEVROLET
4-door, 2 Tone', Radio, PQ . .... 1,995.00
BUICK, Hardtop, Radio, 2 Tone ... 695.00
FORD, 4-door, 2 tone. Radio, FOM 1,150.00

1954
1956
1952
1954
1955
1950
1954
1956
192

FORD CONV., fOM
CHEVROLET COriV., Radio, W.S.yV.

FORD, 2-door, 6 Cyl., W.S.W. .... 995.00
FORD CONV,, Rafdio, W.S.W., 2 Tono 1,850.00
CHEVROLET Sta. Wagon, 4-door . 850.00

FAST FRIENDLY FINANCING
VISIT OIJR ULTRAMODERN SHOW LOT

PANAMA 3-7010
R

WANTED TO BUY; Smooth
tires for retreading. "Recons "Reconstructed
tructed "Reconstructed Nacional". Aveflida Pe Peru
ru Peru 7, Tal. 2-0406,

Position Wanted
Position wanted for after 4:00 p.
m; graduate with years of ex experience.
perience. experience. Call 2-5112.
j Domestic Employment
WANTED: English speaking
practical nurse for new born
baby, to live in, experience with
American families necessary,
local references. Tel. 3-7755.
utes.
field.
45.23 seconds over a wet
ALLISON MEETS DAVIS
HOL YOKE, Mass. (UP) Harry
Allison of Spripgfield, Mass., the
New England middleweight cham champion,
pion, champion, has signed to 'meet New
Eng. and lightweight champion
Teddy (Red Top) Davis of Hart Hartford,
ford, Hartford, Conn.,, in ah eight-round bout
'at the Valley Atena, Feb. 3

REM:

m ML id

1,650.00
450.00
AUTO Row
Colon 446



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SAFETY SEEKERS- Taking the old injunction to go west
at face value, William Keenan, right, took nil family and
made the move to the wide opqn spaces some 12 years ago. A
prosperous construction engineer in Port Washington, N.Y.,
Keenan cast a wary eye at the atom bomb and headed for the
hills the first displaced person of World War III. The family
settled in the tiny community of De Borgia, Mont., about 90
miles from Missoula, and Keenan became proprietor of the
Atom Haven cafe. The cafe now serves as De Borgia's post
Office, the town's meeting place and home for the Keenans.
Left to right are daughter, Barbara, 20, with her husband,
Dave Parker; Mrs. Keenan; daughter, Constance, 11, in front;

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Today's JV Program

CTN news i
Dinah Short S:90
Look Hr :30
Omnibus 10:00
PANORAMA 10:30
Classroom Camera: 11:00
American Government 11:15
Lesson No. 7

Pat

Where We Stand
Panic
Bob Cummins
Midwestern' Hayrld

Incore: Kraft

TV Thaatra

Courtesy of Aerevias Panama Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 698 3-1699
Office Hours: from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.

EPOCHAL



ii n i lvi I r r ii

i
1

ampanena

rnNTiNClNG RIOTS A crowd gathered in front of the secret police building in C&acas,
Venezuela after a gran battle with the trapped agent. The angry m0b entered the biding
St&cB r,maaVMVtaim free when they ransacked the building.

Otners lulled any secret pouce

M

obs Wreck Homes

f Perez' Supporters

u

I"

MARACAIBO, Venezuela, Jan. 28

(UF vengeiui moos ran wuujuwiicu vmaomu yr

yesterday, looting and burning
homes and businesses owned by
Japporters of ex-President Marcos
Perei Jimenez.
No damage to U.S.-owned oil in in-stallations
stallations in-stallations in the Lake Maracaibo
area was reported.
The particular target of the
mob's fury was Rafael J. Villas Villas-mil,
mil, Villas-mil, a leading Maracaibo mer-
Aant whose brother Jorge was
mayor of the city for five of Pe Pe-12Z'
12Z' Pe-12Z' 10 years in power.
Judges Pick Twins
To Be 'MrCanada1
MONTREAL, Jan. 28 (UP) -Judges
for the "Mr, Canada" con contest
test contest taw doubles. As a result
Montreal twins-22-year-old Pierre,
and Ivan Brunet reigned yester yesterday
day yesterday as the No. 1 male-bodies m
the dominion.
The pair ef well-muscled 175 175-pounders
pounders 175-pounders was chosen over a field
of 50 yesterday at the Monument
National Theater. Some 1,600
spectators' crowded into the old
theater to whistle and cheer the
manly exhibits held under the
auspices of the International Fed Federation
eration Federation of Body Builders.
Pierre trains in a Montreal
gymnasium while Ivan, a mem member
ber member of the Royal Canadian Navy,
is stationed in Halifax.
Pre
1:22-3:56
6:27 9:Q1
I
I
I

" He

Ml the passionate emotions and exotic human
relationships of the tumultuous best-seller by the

author ol 'All the King's Men:

i

Clark Gable
tttht mm who look t ht ttnngt nimof Himith Bono"
Yvonne De Carlo

Mtnty. the girl who thought $H

iso snniK SIDNEY PCITIER m ii-mu
WarnerColor mom Warner Bros

'

UWw v aHr .BaSttA .BBaBrjBriHSBBaBh 9lm?dKK A 9m MBvfLBtB: w 4w'2RL yb j

tney cuma iuju.
A store and three movie houses (
and burned. .....
The mobs also sacxea tne nome
of Felipe Prato, customs collector,
nere ior ine rerez regime.
Reports circulating here said
two jeeploads of fleeing Perez se
cret policemen opened fire on a
mob that tried to block their way
on the outskirts of Maracaibo. The
outcome of the gunfight was un unknown.
known. unknown. Maj. Kohl, Corgas
Chief Of Radiology,
Leaving For States
Maj. John M. Kohl, chief of the
Radiology service at Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital is scheduled to leave the
Isthmus February 1 for Kingston,
Pennsylvania, where he will enter
private practice. He will be ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his wife and four
children.
A native of Wllkesbarre, Pa.,
Kohl came to the Canal Zone in
1955, from Sheppard Air Force
Base, Texas, as assistant chief of
the Radiology service at Gorgas.
He was appointed chief in 1958
to succeed Lt. Col. George F. Lull,
Jr.
He is a graduate of Jefferson
Medical College and is a Diplomate
nf the American (Board of Radio
logy.
Release B
LUX
i
o.75
0.40
I
wis IttllilM boll.
.4. e e4.e e n'

i

oreaKs wecK; un umcai lii

Peron In Ciudad
Trujiilo On Way
To Europe
CIUDAD TRUJILLO. Pan 28
(UP) Ousted Argentine ex-presi-
.UhI In nn T"t Dni-nn flriirAit nut nf
Venezuela by iast 'weeks revo.
uon, stopped oh here today on ms
way to Europe.
Peron( who an.jved last night
.. itJeCiai Mdue maue avanaiue
oy Venezuela s new governmenc to
hasten his departure irom that
country, said be would stay only
a few days before continuing ms
journey eastward.
The Argentine ex-President fled
to the Dominican Embassy in Ca
racas lasi weeK to escape the
mounting enmity of the mobs
which had deposed Venezuelan pre president
sident president Marcos Perez Jimenez.
An official spokesman in Cara
cas said last night that Peron was
not ordered to .leave Venezuela,
" but we have no objection to his
going to Ciudad Trujiilo."
Several other refugees left Ca Caracas
racas Caracas by air for (New York last
night, availing themselves of the
peculiarly Latin American tradi tradition
tion tradition of "diplomatic asylum."
The reiugees, former officials
ot tne rem Kegime who had hol holed
ed holed up in the Brazilian Embassy,
included ex-Labor Minister Carlos
Tinoco, former speaker of Congress
Ariuro urmemDourg and Guiller Guiller-mo
mo Guiller-mo paeanins, former governor of
Carcas.
Peron cleaned out his office and
his home in Caracas, leving behind
only tne furniture and a stack of
his books along with on umDaid
9i,uuv ma owea tne pumisner who
printed them
Dr. Rector Hooper,
Formerly Of Gorgas,
uies in ArKansas
News of the death of Dr. Rector
C. Hooper, former Canal Zone
doctor, has just been received by
friends on the Isthmus. Dr. Hoop Hooper
er Hooper died January 15 in Jonesboro,
Arkansas, following a heart attack.
He was 46 year old
Funeral services were held last
Saturday in Jonesboro, where Dr.
Hooper and his family had been
living for several years.
He is survived by his wife, the
former Elaine Bohan, and by
uiree cnuaren.
A native of Rosie. Arkansas. Dr
Hooper came to the Canal Zonfe
in June, 1939, as junior interni
He served a year as intern and
another year as a resident at
Gorgas Hospital.
From 1942 until 1945 he was a
captain in the Army' Medical
Corps, assigned to various units
of the Canal Zone Health Bureau
He left the Istmus in 1945 but re
turned as a civilian doctor in
June, 1948, ind served a medical
residency at Gorgas Hospital. He
irat tne istnmtis in August, 1949
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hoars ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High
n
74
9
Lew
HUMIDITY:
High ......
Lew
4
40
n
WIND:
(max. mph)
RAIN (inchee)
S-10
.14
E-1J
.01
WATER TEMP:
(inner barbers) 78
13
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29
High
tow
4:12 a.m.
4:28 p.m.
9:56 a.m.
:25 p.m.

AFC Asks Congress To Share
Nuclear Data With US Allies

WASHINGTON, Jan.

America's allies beef up their atomic weapons arsenals.
Proposals for relaxing "unduly restrictive" provisions of the Atomic Energy Secrets Act to share nuclear materials and weapon design
information were sent to the joint Congressional Atomic Energy Committee by Lewis L Strauss, chairman of the Atomic Enerov rAmmkclii

(AEC). The Committee scheduled hearings on the proposal too'ay.

At the same time Defense decretory Neil H. Mctlroy opened the door wider to seeking more missile and
wouldn't hesitate" to ask for more if the 40 billion dollar record peacetime defense budget p-oves inadequate.

Byrd Urges Treasury Settle
For One Billion' Debt Jump

WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (UP)--Chairman
Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.)
of the Senate Finance Committee
urged the administration today to
settle for a temporary billion-dollar
increase in the. national debt
ceiling.
But Treasury Secretary Robert
B. Anderson told Byrd's commit committee
tee committee the administration needs the
full 5-billion dollar figure request requested
ed requested by President Eisenhower and
overwhelmingly approved last
week by the House.
Byrd did not say he would
press for the smaller figure. But
he did ask Anderson to think
about it and report back before
the Committee acts on the House-
approved bill.
Byrd also suggested that the
Treasury use 500 million dollars
worth' of "free gold" which it
holds in excess of what is re required
quired required to back U.S. currency.
Anderson renewed the argu arguments
ments arguments he made before the House
Ways & Means Committee for
raising the debt lid from 275 bil billion
lion billion dollars to 280 billion dollars
at least until June 30, 1950.
He said that "in our opinion,
an increase of 5 billion dollars
is necessary to provide adequate
working balances, flexibility and
a modest provision for contingen
cies that we. deem essential to
prudent and economical debt
management."
Byrd Was unimpressed with
Anderson's tables showing that
the Treasury generally needed a
working balance of $3,500,000,000
with another 3 billion for "flexi "flexibility
bility "flexibility and contingencies."
He said Anderson's request was
"not justified" unless the admin administration
istration administration expected a "substantial
deficit" in fiscal 1959. The Presi President
dent President estimated a 500 million dol dollar
lar dollar surplus next fiscal year.
Anderson stood pat on the ad administration's
ministration's administration's forecast. But he
conceded that the picture could
change For example, he said,
"technological breakthrough s
might require more military
spending than the Defense De
partment now plans.
The Treasury Chief also noted
the "possibility that Congress
might add to the President's 40
billion dollar mi'itary budget.
And he emphasized that the sur-
Little League
Boys 2; Girls 4
Six babies were born at Coco So Solo
lo Solo Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending at midnight Wednesday, it was
announced on the regular hospital
report. During the same period, 44
patients were admitted and 55 were
discharged.
Babies were born to the follow-
ng parents of American citizen-
hip: SP-3 and Mrs. Lerov Hav-
aen, ot colon, daughter; SP-3 and
Mrs. Firpo Sjogren, of Rainbow
City, daughter; and Cpl. and Mrs
John Caldwell, of Coco Solito, son
Babies were born to the follow
ing Panamanian citizens: Mr. and
Mrs. Rufrence Hemmings, of Rain
bow City, daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Gerald Young, of Colon, daughter:
and Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Garcia,
oi uoion, son.
Prince Orsini May
Lose Papal Til
For 'Suicide Try'
ROME, Jan. 28 (UP) A high
Vatican source said today that
Prince Filippo Orsini would for
feit his title as nome assistan to
the papal thorne if police reports
of his "attempted suicide" prove
Orsini. 35 year old head of a
noble Italian family which gave
two popes to the Roman Catholic
Church, is recovering in a private
clinic from what the semi-official
Italian News Agency ANSA des described
cribed described as "multiple superficial
cuts on his right and left wrists."
The agency quoted police as list listing
ing listing the incident as "attempted
suicide."
Rome newspapers banner-lined
the story along with that of the
hospitalization of beautiful British
screen actress Belinda Lee, a
friend of Orsini. She was admitt admitted
ed admitted to a Rome hospital over the
weekend for what doctor des-
cribed as an overdose of sleep
ing pills.

28 (UP) Congress went

0
plus forecast assumes that Con Congress
gress Congress will raise postal rates by
700 million dollars a year.
Anderson said he was confident
an economic upswing in the next
year would add about 2 billion
dollars to federal revenues as
predicted by the President.
Before offering his substitute
plan, Byrd asked if there was
any 6 b j e c t i o n to selling the
Treasury's ".ree gold." Anderson
said he would have no objection.
Byrd told reporters later that
he was not passing judgment on
the accuracy of the administra administration's
tion's administration's budget estimates. But he
said that, on the basis of Ander
sons estimates, "they haven't
made a case yet" for a,5 billion
dollar increase in the debt limit.
He said he would offer his plan
when the committee votes on the
Din and that it would get "some
support" from other members.
He said he did not know whether
it would muster a majority.
Queen Mother Flies
Today On Australia,
New Zealand Visit
LONDON, Jan. 2B-(UP)-QUea;n
Mother Elizabeth got 1 up before
dawn today to drive to London air
port and board a specially-fitted
plane for the first leg of a 12,700 12,700-mile
mile 12,700-mile flight to Australia and New
Zealand.
The 57-year-old mother of Oueen
Elizabeth II and Princess Marga
ret was to leave tor Montreal, Can
ada, on the' first leg of her trio a
board British Overseas Airways
A Small crowd fathered outside
Clarence House, where the widow
Of King George VI lives with Mar
garet, to watch them leave for the
airport and wave "bon vovaze."
The Queen, Margaret end Prince
Pnmp returned to London from
their country estate it Sandring-
ham for the sendoff.
Margaret arrived in London yes
terday afternoon. Elizabeth and
Philip spent tfie night on their spe special
cial special train at a siding at Windsor,
and drove from there to the air airport.
port. airport.

Blueprint Of Egypt, Syria
One-State Merger Finalized

CAIRO, Jan. 28 (UPV- Syrian
Foreign Minister Salah Bitar left
for Damascus today with the final
blueprint of a merger that will
turn Egypt and Syria into a single,
nation.
The blueprint we( drawn up
here after a series of conferences
with Egyptian President Gamal
Abdel Neater and his aides. It
will be turned ever te Syrian
president Shukri Kuwetly end
hit cabinet for study.
No major changes are expected
to be made in the wording, ud
servers pointed out that Syrian
officials had been kept posted step
by step, and Bitar was in constant
touch with Damascus throughout
the negotiations.
Ecvntian sources believed Ku-
watly would travel to Cairo in the
next fewNdays to proclaim wun
Nasser ine Dirin oi ine new suw.
Most Syrian political parties ai
ready have declared their inten
tion to voluntarily disband and
join a single Nasser-style "nation
al union" political group. i
Joyous student demonstrations
broke out in Damascus yesterday.
The students demonstrated to
hail the approach of the Syro Syro-Egyptian
Egyptian Syro-Egyptian merger under which
Natter it expected to be named
President of the tingle nation.
Inlormed sources said the proc
lamation of the Egyptian Syrian
federation was expected later
this week timed to coincide with
the Baghdad Pact meeting in
Ankara.
Under the projected federation,
official sources said Egypt and
Syria would be merged complete
ly into one state, with a sing e
president, parliament and cabinet.
The Syrian and Egyptian econo
mies also, would De attuned.
Informed sources said' Nasser
was almost certain to become
president of the federation.
The Egyptian and Syrian lead-
err were reported to have nut
the finishing touches to nlam for
the federation at a marathon
meeting here that started last

to work today on a request

It also was disclosed McElroylsaid the leadership of the ambi ambitus
tus ambitus no objection if military menltious space age undertaking

give Congress their personal views
on the state of the nation s defens
es even when in conflict with
Pentagon policy. He specified on
ly that officers be truthful as
members of the "defense depart department
ment department team."
Presidential press secretary
James C. Hagerty sard Sunday
military men should not be cues
tioned about "policy" decision b'y
the President s Defense aecreta
ry, such as spending, but should
' carry (them) out."
Under present law, enacted in
1954, the administration may give
friendly nations information on
use of and defense against atomic
weapons. But it is barred from
disclosing information about the
"design or fabrication of the nu nuclear
clear nuclear components of an atomic
weapon."
Nuclear material also may be
given to this country's allies un under
der under existing law but with t guar guarantee
antee guarantee that it will not be used for
military purposes.
Strauss said the world situation
has changed materially since
these tough restrictions were writ written
ten written into law.
"We have been made increas increasingly
ingly increasingly aware of the (act chat the
Soviet Union and the United King Kingdom
dom Kingdom have achieve a significant
nuclear military capability," he
said. f
"Therefore, ihe "estrictive pro provisions
visions provisions of the act, though appro
priate at the time of heir enact enactment,
ment, enactment, are now unduly restriciive
in the face of the present world
situation.'
The AEC chief also said the
limited nuclear cooperation per permitted
mitted permitted under present law hat
strengthened the military posture
of the Ifree world.
"There is now a need fot broad broader
er broader exchange of information on the
part of the United States and its
allies than is possible under the
present act' Strauss said.
He said such action by Congress
would conserve scientific ad
technical talent and increase the
overall preparedness of the Unit United
ed United States and its allies.
President Eisenhower said some
time ago, he would ask Congress
for a relaxation of the secrecy
provisions of the atomic energy
law.
Strauss' letter today spelled out
what changes he wants.
Earlier yesterday th nation's
top aviation research agency
called for an urgent mobiliza mobilization
tion mobilization elf government, scientific
end industrial facilities te beet
Russia te the moon and nearby
plamts.
The agency, the National Ad
visory Committee for Aeronautics
night and lasted until this morn morning.
ing. morning. The Syrian foreign minister re remained
mained remained in communications with
Damascus on the progress of the
Cairo talks. Syrian President Shu Shukri
kri Shukri el Kuwalty was expected to
arrive here later this week for
the official proclamation.
Syria Expects Lean
Sources said that following tne
proc'amation, committees would
work out technical arrangements
of the union during the next few
months. One group, the joint com committee
mittee committee for labor and agriculture,
is already at work.
Syria expects a Soviet loan will
permit the reclamation of large
tracts of land. It was considered
possible that there will be an ex exodus
odus exodus of Egyptian peasants to
Syria.
Egyptian newspapers today said
the Baghdad Pact ministers meet meeting
ing meeting was dominated by representa representatives
tives representatives of foreign powers, whereas
the projected Syrian Egyptian
merger stemmed from purely
Arab interests.
The Cairo paper Al Ahram al
leged that the purpose of the sud
den visit to Baghdad last week by
Turkish Premier Adnan Menderes
was to try to get Iraq to take a
stand against the Syrian-Egyptian
lederation.
Natter Only Candidate
According to official sour ec,
the president of the proposed fed
eration will be elected by popular
plebiscite in both Syria and
Egypt. It was believed Nasser
would be the only candidate for
the presidency.
The parliament, these sources
said, will be formed from the ex existing
isting existing Egyptian National Assembly
and the Chamger of Deputies in
Damascus.
It was believed no decision had
been reached on how to integrate
the multitude Of nolitieal nartias
in Syria into the new federal as assembly.
sembly. assembly. Egypt was believed pressing the
Syrians to dissolve all their par parties
ties parties and form one "national un
ion" movement a in Egypt.

Read

to give Preside.it Eisenhower
suuuiu ue vesceo in its own
multi-million dollar research or organization.
ganization. organization. The program itself, it
auaeu, snouia proceed m a sys systematic
tematic systematic and orderly" manner.
The NACA has guided develop development
ment development of U. S. aviation since 1915.
Until now, it has remained a rel
atively quiet, voice in the furor
fwfor Qiimm'. '. : 1 i
" a imssue ana satel satellite
lite satellite successes.
But it said todayi that Russia's
challenge means that "develop "development
ment "development of manned satellites md
the travel of man to the moon
and nearby planets" is vital to
U. S. prestige and defense.
Deolittle Headt Group
The committee's chairman is
Lt. Gen. James H. Dooltttle,
much decorated World War II
hero who led the first bombing
r?id on Tokyo.
The NACA program, approved
by its 17 man presidentially-appointed
board of directors Jan 16
was announced here and in New
York. They said:
"The urgency of an adequate
national program of research
and .development leadme tn
manned satellites, lunar and in interplanetary
terplanetary interplanetary flights,, is now ap apparent."
parent." apparent."
The resolution also said that
preliminary exnloration
by "manned" vehicles would be
gin SOOn. This was an annaront
reference to flights scheduled vfor j
eany next year py the X15 rock
et plane, which, the NACA helped
to develop.
The Air Force has called this a
'manned spacecraft" because it
womo fry. beyond most of the
earth's atmosphere while not es escaping
caping escaping gravity.
Research Not Adequate
In discussing the NACA propo
sals before- the Institute of Aero Aeronautical
nautical Aeronautical Sciences in New Vnrir
the agency's director. Dr. Hush
L. Drvdpn IlM nrn.af u 7
space research was "far from
adequate" and must be "very
greatly increased."
He proposed that NACA lahnri-
tories in California, Ohio and Vir
ginia oe expanded and that its
7,900-man staff be increased to
provide leadership in interplane interplanetary
tary interplanetary exploration.
He also disclosed that a special
committee on space technology
would, meet Feb. 13 under Dr. 5.
G. Stever of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology to map
research goals for NACA.
Members of the committee in include
clude include German-born rocket scien scientist
tist scientist Wernher von Braun and H;
Julian Allen. NACA exDert in the
problem of bringing ballistic mis
siles, back to earth.
Cuba Rebels Free
Two Lieutenants
Of Fidel Castro
HAVANA (UP)-Four carloads
of revolutionaries stormed the
Oriente province iail Sundav nteht
and freed two top lieutenants of i
reoei leader Fidel Castro.
The commando-style Taid liber liberated
ated liberated Armando Hart, 25, and Ja Javier
vier Javier Felipe Pazos. 21. less than 24
hours after they had been sent to
tne uomato jau, a few miles from
the provincial canital at Santiago
de Cuhs, for transfer to Havana.
Military agents captured the
two men two weeks ago as they
returned from a mountain-top
nendezvous with Castro.
Hart is an attorney and former,
student leader. Pazos is the son
of a former president of the
uioan National Bank. Hart made
daring escape from Havana's
urgency court last Julv while on
trial on charges of terrorism
Reports from Santiago made no
mention of casualties in the dar
ing jailbreak. Residents nf the
hamlet of Puerto Boniato, less
than eight miles north of San Santiago,
tiago, Santiago, reported that heavy gun-
nre Drone out just after nightfall.
Little Rock Nine
Recipients Of
Legion s Award
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP) -The
"Little Rock Nine" received
the annual Americanism award of
the American Veteran Comm'ttee
Sunday in ceremonieshpnoring the
nine Negro students who integrat integrated
ed integrated Central High School last fall
The racially integrated veterans
group annually presents the cita
tion to those who ,in the organiza organization's
tion's organization's opinion, made significant
contributions to democracy in the
previous year.
The award was made iir one of
the, city's, largest Ve2ro churches
ope day after the Arkansas de department
partment department of the American Legion
presented its AmeWcaniisntJlnqje
to Gov. Orval E, Faubus.. who
used National Guardsnenht first
to bar Negroes from Central High.

story on page 7

broad nower in helm
defense money. He said he
TODAY! .75 .40
3:00 4:40 6:50.- 9M p.m
The lover's lane! killer was
loose again... "So they bait baited
ed baited a trap for him... With
anomer Beautiful vountr
Sir"
COLUMBIA PICTURES
pmenti i
JOHN CHARLES BARBARA :
MILLS -COBURN-BATES
TOWN
ON
TRIAL
Con .1 dfbul dt ELIZABETH SEAL
mTOMORROW!fm
The strangest case in the an an-""'s
""'s an-""'s of the Secret Service!
THE
STRANGEST
TRUE EXPERIENCE
A YOUNG GIRL
IN LOVE
EVER LIVED!
NO ONE SEATED DURING
THE SENSATIONAL ENDING!
The
JOANNE
WOODWARD'
DAVID WAYNE
LEEJ. COBB
with DWII4 JEROME
ALENA MUAY
nd Directed
from his Screenplay by
NUNNALLY JOHNSON
Ifl hi wonder of
enneoPMONic sound

iiTHURSDAY! 1
W WEEKEND

ML

9m W

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