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:
AA00010883:02477

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Related Items:
Panama America


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'Lel tA people know the truth and th country is $f' Abraham Lincoln.
33rd TEAK
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY lfl&t
FWE CENTT

CAN

Successful Thor Flight Hps
Hope For Early US Satellite
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Jan. 29 (UP) The sixth tuccmful flight of th mighty
Air Force Thar intermediate range minile provided what official of this test center
hoped today would be a good omen for earl y launching of the first U. S. earth satellite.
A Thor, sturdiest missile in the free world's defense arsenal, soared up. in a
spectacular burst of flame and smoke shortly after 3 p.m. yesterday. The Air Force
announced that it "flew its prescribed course and landed in the pre-selected impact
area.
The flight heartened experts preparing the Army's Jupiter C missile for an attempt
to launch a satellite. The Jupiter C is believed ready for launching before the end
of this week. But the firing time is secret

There was no indication how tar
the Thor flew yesterday, nor how
close it came to the target. When
another Thor was fired Dec. 19
it flew about 1,200 miles arid lar"
ed within a short distance of its
target. ,
Previously, the missile had flown
over 2,500 miles in a test.
The Air Force may have added
two small rockets near the base
nf the Thor fired yesterday to aid

in euidine it and to help boost

it off the ground. This was indi indicated
cated indicated in photographs of the shoot,
but there Was no confirmation.
Thnr already has been or

dered into production along with

the Army Jupiter, and by tne ena
of this year a number of the 1,500-

30 Panama Railroad
Workers Get Raises
Of 46 To 54 Cents

Salary increases from 48 to 54

cents an hour became effective
this month lor approximately 30
emnldyes of the Canal's Rajliroad
Division.
Rellectme the change in railroad

salafles in the United States, the
local 'salary adjustment was made
bv the Personnel Bureau as

rrsult of the regular semi-annual!

review of rates tor operating per
sonrel oft he Panama railroad.

Tyties er positions affected by

ive engineers, all of whom a

received a raise in pay during

July 1957.
Rates of pay fro Panama Rill Rill-road
road Rill-road employes are based on the
average pay rate of employ in
similar fjiositions on major rail
roads in the United States, Can Canal
al Canal officials stated.

mile range missiles are expected
to be on hand at U. S. missile
launching sites in Europe.
Maj. Gen. J. W. Sesums Jr., of
the Air Force Research and De Development
velopment Development Command said in a

speeKn prepared prior to the

launching that there had been 10

missiles launched in the Thor test
program.

Five of the last six missiles fir

ed in this program were "success "successfully
fully "successfully launched and have amply

justified the confidence we have

in the Thor design," his speech,
prepared for the Institute of Aero-

nautical Sciences in NeW York.

said.

While no official information was

forthcoming on details of the Ju-piter-C
launching, United Prepare Prepare-ported
ported Prepare-ported earlier today that the sa satellite,
tellite, satellite, might attain an orbit with within
in within five minutes if successfully

launching.

That would cut in half the 10-

minute orbiting schedule of the
ill-starred Vanguard which had to

be partially disassembled for re

pairs over tne weeKend. An ear

lier attempt to launch the Van

guard resulted m an exnlosion on

the launching stand and a back

wash of unfavorable oublicitv.

That failure on Dec. 6 was re

sponsible for thfe secrecy, surround

ing further satellite efforts.

ram qis: P

B 'IF'

Balboa Lions Club

Dps Scholarship

Polio Foundation
Can't Launch Drive,
But Seeks Zone Aid

The Canal Zone chanter of the

National Foundation for Ihfantile

Paralvsls will not be able to con

duct its annual fund drive this

year, according to an announce

ment by the chairman, James

Marshall.

The announcement said the ehap-

ici a iiauue hu ucrcu ucu w

regulations governing tne soucna
tion of funds in the Canal Zone.

Marshall said the chapter did
not Participate in the recent Unit United
ed United Fund drive, and under the'reg the'reg-ulations
ulations the'reg-ulations of the National Founda Foundation
tion Foundation is not able to narticipate in
any united health drive.

Nor has the chapter even been
allowed to place the usual "March
of Dimes' containers in service
centers and commissaries, Mar-

r iuau aaiu.

Mar snail saio tne oniy way tne
local chapter will be able to con continue
tinue continue its work will be through vol voluntary
untary voluntary contributions.

The Balboa Lions Club announc

ed today that it will award a scho

larship to a student of the gradual
ine class of 1958 of cither the Sal

fcoa High School or the Cristobal

High School. The purpose of t

scholarship is to offer assistant

to enable a Canal Zone high
school graduate to attend a col

lege of his or her choice in- the

united states.

Last year the scholarship was
awarded to Miss Judy Engelke of

Balboa. She is attending Dickin
son College in Carlisle, Pennsyl

vama.

Due to the increase in education

al costs in the United States, the
Lions have decided to increase

this year's scholarship to $750

The check will be made payable

to any school in he United States

that the recipient attends.

The Lions Club educational com

mittee is made up of Earl Best.
Marvin Banton. and Victor Herr

They have furnished the necessary
requirements for the scholarship
to the respective councilors of
the high schools, and the students
may contact them for 'additional

information.

The committee which will sward

the scholarship consists of faculty

members ana lay memoers of the

Balboa Lions Club.

Britain Puts

Whole Navy On

Anti-Sub Duty

LONDON, Jan. 29 (UP) Brit

ain has decided to switch the full

weight of its navy to anti-submar

ine Warfare to meet the threat

from Russia's fast growing under

water fleet, government sources re

veale today J

This' country intends to devote
the bulk of its overhauled aircraft-

carrier force to anti-submarine

duties, as part of the new defense
patter to be inveiled in the gov

ernment's defense white paper in

mid-February.

Behind the move lies Britain's

growing conviction that Russia s

ast submarine fleet presents

threat to the west's vital sea com

mumcations as serious as the dan

ger from Moscow's missiles' to its

land safety.

Russia's submarine fleet of more

than 500 compares with thjf six

surface raiders and 46 submarines
with which Hitler began orarations
in' Ki.Vi T

J-enr Irliish aireHnMsjMflMI

to be earmarked for anti-submarine
duties in the futnre one hi

the Indian ocean, one in he At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic and one in the 'Mediterranean.

French Coalition
May Split Over
Constitution Issue

PARIS, Jan. 29 (UP) Sharp
disagreement over constitutional
reform threatened today to split
Wide open the shaky nine-party

coalition supporting Premier Fe
tlx Gaillard.

Gaillard called his Cabinet mi ministers
nisters ministers to a 9 a.m. meeting ever
the issue.
He was expected to ask their
advice on handling an open break

I on the issue which flared up late
VMtorriav hatuman turn In, nu..

in his majority, the Conservative
independents and the Christian De Democrats
mocrats Democrats MRP (Popular Repub
licans).
' The proposed reform to the
French Constitution arms to end
Fvcaance's recurring political cri
by strengthening the Premier's
hand in the Assembly and by mak making
ing making it harder for deputies to over overturn
turn overturn him.

Late yesterday independent par

ty deputies met to study the plan,
then issued bitter communique
criticizing it as an attemp to
"assure the ditatorship of a minority."

Turk Premier Asks
Peace On Cyprus
Burin Parleys

ANKARA, Jan. 29 (f P) Turk

ish. premier Adnan Menderes last

mgnt appealed for peace in strife'
torn CyprVt MMMllised his ner

sons! sorrow over bloody riots that
shook the Island in the previous
two days.
Menderes told his fellow Turks

on Cyprus to await the result of

Anglo-Turkish negotiations on the

future of the controversial Medi

tarranean island "with patience
and trust.". v

He said he, was "very sorry for
the bloody riots on the Island Which

were caused by excitment about
negotiations over Cyprus here'. He
sent his "personal condolences to
the Cypriot-Turk community for
their losses" in street fighting Mon Monday
day Monday in which two Turks were kil killed.
led. killed. Menderes said he wanted to em emphasize
phasize emphasize that the Turkish govern government
ment government was "carefully and sensibly
watching out for the rights and
privileges of the Turk community
on Cyprus."
Still The Boss
CROMER, England, Jan. 29
(UP) Police Constable James
Woodcock gave Miss. Bera Reeve
a lecture for illegal parking.: Then
he found out she was a itown coun
cillor and his boss. He apologized.
They were married Monday,

f

ngineers Disgruntled

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NEW UNIFORMS Employes of tie Division of Sanitation who regularly meet the public,
ate now wearing new uniforms which have he en specially designed to make thslr wearers
easily recognizable when engaged?ii their sanitaion duties in the Canal Zone. From left to
rights, the three types of new unifpfcns are shown beta worn by Hortenslo Botello, who is
engagietJ In rodent and lnlect cow)l in or near Canal Zone communities; Richard A. Wil William,
liam, William, Ancon sanitary inspector, dtfesed in. the unifdi'm he will wear as a member of the
parw boarding ships in in Canajt Zqn& and a. a. 'Rodriguez, wearing tfae green uniform
usejjf sanitation employes wheri'giip are engaged in spraying residual insecticides near
ojAwrs and other buildings. v

Top-Of-Grade
Raises Said
To Be Unfair

A large number of Canal Zone engineers and archi

tects are disgruntled over the recent top-of-the-grade

raise ordered by the Civil Service Commission.

I hey contend that the measure is unfair because it

puts newly-employed men on the some pay level as those
who have been on the job for years, thereby destroying
advantages of seniority and experience.

Although those engineers and architects in the low lower
er lower grades are happy over the raises, they think this is no
solution.
Luther B. Sartain, president of the Canal Zone So Society
ciety Society of Professional Engineers, with a membership of 76
licensed engineers, commented today:
"We feel this is the beginning of recognition for pro professional
fessional professional engineers, but only the beginning. It's definitely
not the full answer."

Special aircraft, above all heli

copters will be used to shadow

hostile submarines, in close coop

eration with the Umted States and

other Allied navies.

In addition Britain intends to

have a so-called commando car

rier force for special tasks, the

sources indicated.

Iran, P a k i s takk
US Missiles For Defense

Sartain said that the parent body

of his organization favors the
Moss-Gubser BiP'which was in introduced
troduced introduced two years .ago and has
been re-introduced to Congress this

yar. -jj.
The bill wewW take engineers.

scientists en

the GS

separate profet4fKN tlewifice- V Re

tiort amTpay mWm W of pay iBwived dorin the
LSleipy engineers agree that, flu years the empleyes paid towsnf

would be the solution to raising the their retirement. Since they were

One man said he did not believe

in automatic increases, but fell in individuals
dividuals individuals who show their compe competence
tence competence Should be rewarded,

it was also pointed out by seme
that younger employes would, b

benefitting greatly since thep re

nt pension wouw ee much

-

ANKARA, Turkey, Jan. 29 (Vt)
Iran and Pakistan are seeking
American missiles to bolster their

defense, informed sources said to today.
day. today. The sources added, however,

Transient RP Passengers
Caught Passing Bad Money

Episcopal Church

Announces Annual

Convocation Feb. 8

Bishop R. Heber Gooden, today

announced that the 38th annual
convocation of the E p i s copal

Church will be held' at the Cathe

dral of St. Luke, Ancon, on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Feb. 8.
The convocation will be preced preceded
ed preceded by a week of activities. Clerical
and lay delegates and also women
delegates for the annual conven convention
tion convention of the Woman's Auxiliary will

be arriving on the Canal Zone be

ginning Feb. 3.
On Sunday, Feb, 9, tre will he
guest preachers at all the Episco Episcopal
pal Episcopal churches on the Isthmus and
m the afternoon at "St. Paul's

Church, the annual district service

at which Bishop Harte of Dallas,
Texas, will be the guest preacher.

From Feb. 10 to Feb. .13 there will
be the annual retreat of the clergy

at Santa Clara Beach.

Winds Whip, Egypt

CAIRO, Jan. 29 (UFV-Icy winds
whipped across Egypt yesterday
felling palm trees, Waring ships
from their moorings in Alexandria
and blowing up huge sand storms.

Temperatures plummeted to 35
degrees, the coldest in 30 years.
The freak storm also brought

snow to Syria and Lebanon, cut

ting communications between Da
mascus and Beirut.

A tip-off from the wary Chinese
proprietress of a Cdlon store and
an alert clerk in the LAV aviation
company office in Panama helped
the Panama Secret Police last
night track down and capture five

members of what is believed to oe
an international band of counter counterfeiter
feiter counterfeiter money passers.
Four of the culprits, who claim

to be Chilean nationals, were ar

rested just as they were about to
board a plane at Tocumen last
night. Two of them are women.
The fifth male member of the

gang, a Cuban, was captured yes

terday afternoon at the Sabanitas

Check point after a joint search
was made by the Cristobal detec-

ve's office working together with

e Colon Secret Policet
All five were transit passengers

aboard the Americo Vespucci,
which arrived in Cristobal two days

ago and has since left for the Unit

ed States.

One of the gang, Guillermo

Krutzfeldt, identified by a clerk as

an 'energetic young man,' checked

in at El Panama Hilton at noon

yesterday, and checked out at 9-45

p.m. The others were erstwhile

guests at Hotel Colon in Panama

City.
According te a report from
Cristobal, Mrs. Emma Lew, the
proprietress of the Hollywood
Novelty Shea) on 1Mb Street in
Colon suspected thet a $20 bill
handed her by e man in payment

of seme goods wes counterfeit

be

government

Stalling the customer by saying session.

that she needed change, she sent

her son to the Cristobal Branch of

the Chase-Manhattan Bank to have
the bill scrutinized. .' A call from

the bank manager to the Cristobal

detective office, set into operation
a joint search Jay law enforcers

from both sldetSei the border.

Antonio Garcia, a 38-year-old
Cuban who said he was a transient

passenger on the Italian ship, was

captured at the. Sabanitas check
point. Poftee found an additional
19 counterfeit 20 bills in his pos possession
session possession after he was arrested.

The Secret Police in Panama

were also notified of the incident,
and captured the other four in the

jgeng just as they were about to

board a plane at Tocumen airport,
farlier they bed received a
call from a clerk In the LAV of-'
fice who reported that he suspect suspected
ed suspected five $20 bills which were giv given
en given in payment of airplane ,tck ,tck-ets
ets ,tck-ets were counterfeit money.

Checking en the passengers, and
their expected fliaht time, police
were able to catch them just be before
fore before bearding the plane.
Besides Garcia and Krutzfeld,
police today released only the

name of the third man as being

Kene Gonzalez Yaflez. iney declin declined
ed declined to give the names of the Kvo
women involved, All are in jail
now awaiting disposition of their
case.
When picked up at Tocumen,

police said the quartet had $2,080

in Haveners cnecss in ineir pos

that the missiles would not

forthcoming for some time.
Iranian and Pakistan delegates

were believed to have spelled out

tneir needs in the military com

mittee and at military planning
staff meetings leading up to this
week's meeting here of the Bagh

dad Pact Council. Both countries

belong to the pact.
Turkey a pact member, alrea already
dy already is getting missiles in its dual
role as a member of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organiiatien.
But U. S. and British officials
were believed te feel that other
eeuntr'us in the Baghdad pact
do not need them new, even if
there were enough te ge around.

The pact ministers late yester yesterday
day yesterday agreed on a plan for closer

military cooperation by Middle
Eastern nations in the alliance.

There was no immediate indica indication,
tion, indication, however, how this would he
achieved in an area whefe com communications
munications communications in many cases are pri

mitive and where railways and

telephone systems are only now
beginning to be built.
Turkish Lt. Gen. Ekrem Akalrn
was named to succeed Maj. Gen.

Habibullah Khan of Pakistan -as

head of the pact's military plan

fting staff. He will serve for one
year: An American Air Foree

Maj. Gen. Daniel S. Campbell.
Was named Khan's deputy. 4

prestige of federal

professionals.

Over 100 architects, engineers.

and chemists employed on the ta

nai zone were uppea to tne top

step of their civil service grades,
it was announced earlier this week,
as part of a world-wide move or

dered in Washington as an attempt
to attract and hold highly trained

technical personnel.

Several engineers in lower

grades today commented that they

were in favor of the raise, but at

the same time were apprehensive

of how this would affect their fu
ture.

Tvc never been at the top of

the grade before, it's a good feel feeling,"
ing," feeling," said one. "But what comes
next?"
Another engineer contended:
"None of us will probably get any
more raises now for 10 years."
It was pomted out that some peo people
ple people who already were at the top

step of their grades weren't' get

ting any benefits out of the raise.

'This thing should have beep
set up on a percentage basis,"
en old-timer averred, "so that
the tep men eould get something
too,"

jumping right to the top of .tw

grades, their retirement would nec necessarily
essarily necessarily be based on these higher
rates.

In testimony presented before

the Subcommittee on Federal Em Employes
ployes Employes Compensation, Senate Com

mittee on Post Office and Civil
Service, the National Society of
Professional Engineers pointed out
that the federal government was
the "largest single employer" of

engineers, and stated that the gov government's
ernment's government's action would not only be
significant to those directly af affected,
fected, affected, but also as an influence,

both directly and indirectly on
other public employers and private
firms.

Back To Paaanism?

MOSCOW, Jan. 29 (UP) The
government has announced it
will revive an ancient pagan
festival and call it "The Feast ,tf

uic ivuptuau unci a uurc-urj

jamboree extending into the per
iod of pre-Lent church festivities
The feast is part of the Sovie
anti-religion campaign and is ei

pected to help weaken the hold ef
the Orthodox Church on the older
generations who continue to ob observe
serve observe church ceremonies a Ml
rites.

They stated that they felt the so solution
lution solution would be to give engineers
a "sepaarte classification" which
would be an important ingredient
in maintaining and enhancing the
morale and service of the professionals.

Minister Jays Peron
Has Not Requested
Entry Into Snain

MADRID, Jan. 29 (UP) Ex Ex-Argentine
Argentine Ex-Argentine Dictator Juan Peron has
not asked permission to enter Spain

a spokesman said today.
The Argentine Embassy and

Heart's In Tuesday, Appendix In Monday At South Pole

Y DOC QUI OG
NEW YORK, (UP) The epic
trek of Dr. Vivian Fuchs across
the dismal frozen desert that is
the Antartic continent has raised
the question Why do people want
to reach the South Pole?
In the case of veteran adventur adventurers
ers adventurers like Dr. Fuchs and Sir Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Hillary both of whom did
it the bitter way across the sur surface
face surface of the ice there is probably
only one classic answer the same
one as to the whY-climb-Everest
question: Bceaust lejgs there.
Aside from theeC'ientffic obser observations
vations observations they mads alon? the wy,

nlus the political implications of

heir having set foot oi the terri

lory involve-!, there is little doubt

that both of these men and their
parties thrill in winning a rnan-against-naturr
struggle.
They could have, flown in.
That's the way the man and
equipment et the U.S. base en
the Pole got there. Furhs and
Hillary spurted the 'easy way-'

A New Yortt columnist, com

menting on Dr. Fuchs expedition.

said that get'ing to the South Pole

was a hopelessly-non-useful"
thing.
Is there any reason why we

should want to go- there? There
is for me. Maybe you could call

it a quaint reason, r or top cute, or

maybe romantic. But the very

geographic strangeness of the

place, with its built-in
saving, beckons me.

I'd like just once to stand onl A trip around the world dowi
the spot from which every earth- there could be accomplished m 80 1

ly direction you tiirn your eyes is1 ticks of your watch by circling the

north. Standing there, with the

world at your fjfet well, at least,
revolving around your feet you,
wou'ii be at one with all the peo

ples of the glebe in the matter of
time. Alb of the time zones nar narrow
row narrow right down and converge into
nothingness at the point of the
Pole.
With a nod to the- gods of
whimsy, it would be nice to stand
there looking along the Interna International
tional International Dateline,., letting it bisect

you, and reflecting that your

heart was in Taesday while your

appendix was sail m Monclav, as

.j..i;..i.t v .I

uajugm lai as tu mepwiMers were von
icerned. r

Pole afoot, passing through all)
time zones. Since there are no sky

events to record passage of timet

tt must ne kept by clock, set at

an agreed-upon standard.

The U.S. base at the Pole uses

itcvv cjcaiauu tunc, punuijc uienr

17 hours ahead New York time.

But selection of that time zone is

an arbitrary decision

Curious to see what answer

would be forthcoming, I phoned1

the Hayden Planetarium here, got

an astronomer on Tne wire, asK asK-ed
ed asK-ed what time it was at the South

Pole, and got this answer;
'Ha-ha-ha-ba-ha."

top Peron aide, now visiting Spain
also said they knew of nothing
to indicate the exiled leader would

come here.

A Foreign Mmsitry spokesman
told United Press that Peron had

given no indication at least none
known here that he wanted to

come to Spain .The spokesman,

however, did not rule out the pos

sibility Peron might ask to enter

Spam.

' Argentine Ambasador Samuel

Toranzo Calderon reported he
knowns nothing about Peron's

plans or of reports he might come

to Spain.

Peronist aide and economic ad

visor Jorge Antonio, at the mom moment
ent moment visiting Spain, denied rumors

that be was acting as envoy in

arranging a Peron visit to Spain.

Antonio said he was in Spam
on other business.

Av spokesman for Antonio, who
arrived here early this month, com

tnenting on Peron's flight from

Caracas, said Peron didn't own a

ny property there. He said that

recently the former Argentine!

strongman bad formed a publicity
company in Caracas with five oth other
er other "businessmen". "Peron, he said

had been elected president.

That was all Peron left behinft

when he fled to Ciudad. Trujillo,
the spokesman said.

Archibold Is Given

1 Year, Suspended,

For Manslaughter

A one-vear suspended sentence

was imnosed vesterdav on John

Archibold, a Panamanian driver
found guilty on a charge of invol

untary manslaughter in the death
of a Canal Zone traffic officer.
The victim, George F. Nadeau,
one of the most popular members

of the Canal Zone police force,

died last Oct, 31 after the car of
which Archibold Was the driver
sideswiped his motorcycle on Gail Gaillard
lard Gaillard Highway.

Yesterday U.S. District Court
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe found Ar Archibold
chibold Archibold guilty, but suspended the
execution of his one-year sentence
and placed the defendant on one
year probation.
Crowe pointed out that Archibold

was technically guilty, because he
failed to give the required hand

signal when he was turning out
from a direct line of traffic.

The court remarked that r.iany

motorists are guilty of the same
violation daily.

Assistant District Attorney J.

Morton Thomson reported that
there was no aggravation. shown in

the case and. that Archibold had
no previous traffic record. He rec recommended
ommended recommended the suspended one-year

sentence, but asked fo ra three three-year
year three-year probation.

Defense counsel Woodrow de

Castro asked for a lesser probation
dod, pointing out that the de de-lanfs
lanfs de-lanfs work necessitates his
driving, and that after the manda mandatory
tory mandatory one-year suspension of his li

cense, Archibold would be in a.
better position to obtain a renewal
if he were net en probation.



PAGE TWO

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u .:..,n.. uh. oWt b hnoattoe tf II ''

next day. UlHrt ere eobllshfd to rhe erStf UUtili.
Meats tn.Ukee.tha letter, limited to o. Mj tatJk

Identic ot Wt writers i. mw "c." "T""
Tkii MMMM' aasaaaei m HwpoiwMihr W ttHA

arretted in letreit from tttitn.
THE MAIL BOX

Ruarkous
Cpm merits

WAR TALK

Bir:

to his letter (Mall Box, Jan.

20)

a, A. stated that Britain

!r (Mau r' h. ITmted States tor

Kneland as he cauea

fi'tra WorU War T 1 know
still owe tSt2SKne billions ot dollars
a ss i"M bll.
not everyone .tope to th f to tow

to oorrow

money irum rnfl- fihe- didn't have to Dorrow

also lougni in wSi" ,HnM tot never stop to tnink that
0rttain

jn Britain was in World War U lor aw y,

stent air bombardment to v ------ dr

em war

millions

sands Oi nouses mm """'' i:"P. iJ eat
people. All through those years her people had to live, eat,
! sleep, and even nie to the war

on tne otnw nnu. u.u 71 ---..;.

1

, During those six y h, nSdTof thou-

?. 2? eMET ,UnT'Kff thouVandi of her

"1$ It Contogious, Amigo?"

J

that the Unit! States

about three and a haw years, a 'rr"hS on.
single bomb was dropped on her. I the frit ted Bta tes h adgon
fhrough what Britain went through during Wdrld War H sne
probably would have had to borrow some money 'Jo-
in his letter R. A. mentioned that the Stetee had
saved France in the two world ware. If that is the way he
wants to put it, I would say that Britain and Canada also had
wn..ip it teir trooos took oart in the Normandy

landine. and it was carried out from Britain s soil.

It wonder R. A. didn't try to say

v.oH alcn uvm Britain in me two yyu'"
that it wtuldn S bM anything new to me because 1
Sve 'heard many Americans (including my Amerlean rela relatives)
tives) relatives) sav it before. To hear them talk, one would think that
thA united Stetoe had practically fought and won world War
n ah by hemff whUe Britain and t& British Commoiiwealtn
3UStinfacte theaw'imfrLn believes o strongly that .the
United Xe had to fight world War II for BritahT i andfl the
British Commonwealth, they seems to think that tw people
of the British commonwealth K Being ungrateful if they di-
IppwentiJ'R. A., like the average l"
the fact Britain had to borrow so much money from JJW JJW-ed
ed JJW-ed SUtea during and after World War II proves that .Britain
couldnt have done anything much in the war and so the wait waited
ed waited States must have done practically everything.
But tf.PiA.jp the average Anterieannl Wewjhalf M
much about WQijFw.r u as they always saems to think they
know thev woulsFbe sutprlsed how much Britain Old.
They would'kncw that of the 788 Oerman U-boats (sub (submarines)
marines) (submarines) destroyed by the Allies during World War 11, 525 of
them wat sunk by Britain while only 174 of them was sunk by
the United States. That means that Britain sank 351 more Oer Oerman
man Oerman U-boats than the United States or more, than ,3 for every
single one the United States sank.
To put it another way, Britain sank all Wit 257 o! the 712
Oerman U-boats that was sunk by the Allies during World War
tt van can he sure that Canada sank a large number of the

remaining 83 Oerman U-boats that wash't sunk by Britain or

the United States, which means that the British commonwealth
sank muh more than the 825 that was sunk bv Britain.

If Britain sunk more than three German submarines for

everyone the united states sunk, you can be sure that she

sank at least four German and Italian warships for everyone
the United States sunk, and shot down more than four Oer.
man and Italian warplanes for everyone the United SUtea shot
down.
Practically all the German battleships and major warships

were sunk by Britain, me urrai opoe, duii, b.iw
and the Tirpitz were sunk by Britain. On the Other hand,
don't know the name of one oerman battleship or large wat
k tvinf waa Aimlr hv the TThtted- States.

I want to remind R.A. that Britain and the British Com Com-MinnwAAith
MinnwAAith Com-MinnwAAith fruiffht. throueh World War II right from the be

ginning to the ena and not one of them had to lioerated by
the United States or any one else, even though the enemy was

at the doorsteps of two of them .(Britain and Australia).
I also want to noint out that when Britain and the Brit

ish commonweaitn went to war in September. 1939 none ot

them was attacked. On the Other hand when the Unite States

went to war in December 1941 she didn't nave any oner enmca.

because- she was attacked W the Japanese at pearl Harbor.

Moreover the United States has a population as large as

Germany's and Japan's combined. On the other hand Britain

has a smaller population than either Germany or Japan and

it's only a little larger than Italy's.

As for which country spent the most money durlnir World

War II -Canada has that distinction. Canada which only had

a population oi aoout n minion at that time spent more mon money
ey money per person than any other country (including the United

States) In the war.
This letter should show R.A. and the average American
that Britain and the British Commonwealth played a part sec second
ond second to none (Including the United States) In the two World
Wars, and' the people of the British Commonwealth countries
from Britain down to New Zealand can be proud of the part
their countries played in defeating the enemies of democracy.
It should also give R.A. and the average American an idea
why the people of the British Commonwealth get so touchy
when they hear Americans talk as if the United States had
practically fought and won the two World Wars all by herself,
Ons who knows what he's talking about.
AMADOR BEACH AGAIN
ir:
In answer to Hopeful (Mall Box, Jan, 24) I wish to ask.
does he or she expect to be present with the whole post of
Port Amador, so the civilians can have the full say-so as to
who uses the beach and golf course? And the running of the
Post itself?
One question, Hopeiul, just how much "brass" do you have
or do you rate? I suppose, too, that you and all others like
you, think that only civilians are entitled to be exhausted from
working all day. Is that it? I know from seeing all kinds of
servicemen and officers that they do not go out to play bingo
every night. If you want relaxation, do not go out to pJay bingo
all night after a strenuous day at wherever you work. Or o
you work?
As for the servicemen or officer going td Port Kobbe to
iwlm, or Fort Clayton to play golf, that is the most idiotic
thing J have ever heard of. Why go somewhere else when we
have what we want and need here on the post of Fort Ama Amador?
dor? Amador? Can you play golf at night? No one else seems to be able
to. How is it that you are even allowed to Bet on the post In

the first place?
On the other hand, maybe yo or your friends have haenli

lurneo oown at fcoth the golf course and the beach and that's
why you have taken such a terrible attitude towards the peo
pie who not only work on the post, but live on "It.
L :.. I am sure that i apeak for moft all who 'iva on Fort
" Amador, hoV about lt.you reiic'ent nf Fen two
Service Wife of Fort Amador.

By ROBERT C. KUARK

A man named John Wi liamson

died in Tanganyika the other day

He may well mark the last day of
the big dreamers.

Wiuiamson was so multi a mu-

lionaire that he couldn't count, his

money except in hundreds of thou
sands of pounds.

I knew him briefly when he was

so broke he cou.d count ms wearu

in pennies. Borrowed, that is.
He was a dreamer. He was also
a geologist, and he had a iever.

Some people get fevers for gold,

some for market manipulations,
some for uranium. Wil iamson was
not bitten by the gold bug. He wss

diamond haoov.

He figured that if South Africa

had diamonds. Central Africa

had diamonds, too. He went to

Rhodesia in 1934 and poked holes

in the ground truitlessly (or six

years. He was as ousted as i
dream of peace.

In Nairobi, he wai down to mill

ings aad pence. But be still held

this dream.

He financed a final expedition

this time to Tanganyika, on eeins

collected Irom friends a shilling

here. 10 bob there, and oecj

aional pound from the optimistic.

He was going to give it the last

big try.

wooly sort of place eaued Mwa Mwa-dui,
dui, Mwa-dui, with a safari crew so sketchy
that he was possibly washing his

own clothes, if the clothes g e t
washed. He had this feeling to
diamonds and he went to where

the feeline lad him.

This now iMeomei sheer fiction

One day, out of money, out of

luck, out of time, end out of any
uture. he stumbled o something

that hurt his .cot through the rub-

her aoies of his bush shoes.

Out of curiosity, he looked at

the pebble that had affronted hit
foot and saw a raw diamond as

big as a goif hail.
H looked over his shoulder and

saw that none of his boys had seen
his mild accident. For a diamond

this big, any or all of the crew

would casually have wnea mm.

He ground the diamond into we
around rsfildlv memorized a

triangulatlon from landmarks, and

went hack to JNairom, an ostensi ostensible
ble ostensible failure.

He raised some more dougn,

somehow, and this time he knew
where he was headed. He did a

homing-pigeon course for his bi

diamond, ana eauippea now wl

labor and protection, proceeded to
uncover the most fabulous diam diamond
ond diamond pipe since the early days in

South Africa. ....

At one time Be had 17 million

dollars worth of d i a m o n d s he
couldn't sell, because the Oe
Beers gentlemen from South Afri

ca keep a rigid ceiling on tne dia

mond business, ana tne oeaiers
Who wanted to buy Williamson's
diamonds were sirsld that the

tremendous monopoly would light

on their ttccKs again. s

m-lf million dollars jfH'
..lc Willi. mum was fi

more or less broke.

But, as usual, businessmen get

together, and Sir Ernest Pe

Seers ana nwana wi uamson nao

cozy little chat.
What the actual financial ar

rangement was, I Couldn't say,

but at one time wiuiamson nan
refused more than five million

bucks for his diamond mine.

He ioined De Beers, for a sum

I should imagine was little less
than 10 million pretty men things,
with a pretty cut on the future.

It was reckoned St the time

that the mine Williamson stubbed

his toe on produced at least five
percent of the international dia

mond supply,

The entire mine area, private

ly owned until he dealt with De

Beers, comprised only six acres

n Tanganyika, and you had to

iweep the hyenas nut of the mine.

He's dead now. and to is Kir

J meat De Beers, and what goes
ith the diamond business I don't

anew.

But I can say one thing: it is

very rare when a man e vision

oan nnanee a trie with moaev bor

rawed in bits from his mends,

stub his toe on a diamond, and
bring the enormous diamond mo monopolies'
nopolies' monopolies' market te the same foot.
I doubt very much if William'
son had much out of the accom accomplishment
plishment accomplishment after it had became
fact. Like most of Our old sourd sourdoughs,
oughs, sourdoughs, he was a seeker, and af after
ter after he found El Dorado it W

Jlitter.

jjj m-mT "1

Washington

Merry-Go-Round

Sy IH MAUOR

WalterWinchelllnNewYork

The Private World of Stardom

Excitement, gayety and luxury

light up the stars, what is seem

ingly a radiant whirr is full of

contrasts and ironies. Tnese ironi ironies
es ironies and contrasts have a certain tas
cinating quality. For example, the
ability to entertain and re.ax peo people
ple people is o.ten the consequence of s
crushing ordeal. ... Richard Halli-

day, Mary Martins mate, nas
pointed out: "When Mary goes in into
to into a show, it as if she were going

into a nunnery. During rehearsals

and during the early Weeks of the
run, there are no cocktails at
lunch, no friends for supper after

the show, no late hours, no ester-

taining on weekends. Until she has
the roie down to perfection, she
thinks of nothing else."

Being a successful actress il

never a 'aaUstjjring setouj I
eftwtohS fore'gUng. fi
ny sacrificed their natwafdeSire

for amoiuon. A. poor oargain, o

course ..i Julie Harris discovered
that motherhood is a Woman's
blessed event, Miss Harris wrote;
"All mV life I have wanted to be

truly creative as an actress, be

lieving that the creative expert
ence is .the greatest one can have
tt is. But acting on the stage of

fers only glimpses of creation.

Motherhood is the experience of

pure creation itself."

The a Utter and Bma associated

with sura rarely have any basis

id reality. SUch visions are cust customarily
omarily customarily fan mag stuff -mployed to

induce gasps from teen agers.
However, one iter dwells in the

randiose manner. She is Mae
est ... As Esquire mag recently
repotted: "Miss West lives la an

apanmenr decorated in wnne and

gold, With a nude statue of her

I U! I

Self on the grand piano. Mae likes
things big urniture, cars, men.

Alio beds ... Everywhere in her
sumptuous home sre mirrors, so
that every time she turns her

head Mae gets a new view of her

self. All ciues indicate that she
spends most of her time admiring
herself before those countless mirrors."

Rex Harrison has frequently

trayed the urbane dandv who

SBtreS femrnn Oitanats Ho tppmc

to be gifted with the same happy

power offstage. A doll who has

succumbed to the Harrison charm.

once explained it to a reporter:

A great dial of his charm is his

humor and lightness of touch. No

woman can resist the temptation

ui uiaiung a man lose d o I n oi i

them."

Desoit tha aAnlAuto atul odi,l

- -- r i ... auuio-
0n, stardom can be a lone v

Whig. Julie Andrews, who chants

The harsh reality about the
private world oi uiovie stsruoiu
was recently exp.amed Dy Dinah
bnore. Discussmg iter experience
in dickers, she stated: "1, was so
urea wneu i got dome at eight or
rune o'clock at night that 1 twin t
want to iaiK. My ilusoand waaeu
to eat with me. wed sit quietiy

lor a while; then I'd go to bed, be

cause u i u lnisseu any aieep u
wuuiu snow on my .ace wnen it
was enlarged on a screen. Besides,
a .was so lityeu up ijrufu wording
d uay tnai, tired as 1 was, 1 hau

iuuoie laumg aaieep. xueie was
ny myliic lue as a motion-picture
Ktreaa. xou can nave it."
The star who has the world at
her ieet would rather nave a man
at ua arms. ne .oregoing con

trast ia not unique. Mauv o. the

laiiious sex symoois are loneiy.

Anu tneir dates are often studio-

arranieu ior puoacuy yui jotes

oan U'aw.ora has notea: "AhA

WASHINGTON "The State of
Ohio is going to pat me out of busi

ness, remarked the grand did
man of narcotics enforcement,

Commissioner Harry Anslinger, the
other day.
Actually Anslinger didn't look
aa if he was much worried about

bis job.

n state or onto net adopt adopted
ed adopted a 29-year minimum penalty
for anyone sailing narcotics,' An An-slmaer
slmaer An-slmaer went on fa explain, "and
narcotics addiction hat almost
stopped In Ohio. If wo could got
ether states to be equally tough
I wouldn't have anything to wor worry
ry worry about."

Anslinger paid tribute to former

or, and to Gov. C. William O'Neiil.
former Attorney General under
jLausche, who both cracked down

v 1 6 vi uuiMj vu laaaa vvwvt.
Commissioner Anslinger. who

has held high office about as long

aa any purine servant in wasning-
ton, beginning with the Hoover ad administration
ministration administration in 1930, has a chart
which should make some states
think twice about law enforce enforcement.
ment. enforcement. the chart shows that New York
CCIty has 43 per cent of all the
narcotics addicts in the entire
United States. Illinois ranks
second with 14 per sent, prac practically
tically practically all of them In Chicago.
California la third with 11 per
cent; Michigan fourth with 4 per
cent of the addicts.
"When the addicts started go going
ing going from Ohio into Pennsylvania,"
Commissioner Ansligher said,
"Governor Leader put through a
law with a tough penalty for
pushers. After that they stayed
out of Pennsylvania. They have
gone up to Detroit and Chicago in instead."
stead." instead." Commissioner Anslinger hones

that the people of Michigan and
Illinois will now wake up.

Note at "pusher" is one who

sells or pushes narcotics onto an

addict, They are chiefly reaoonsi

ble for addiction.

(But testifying before a Congres Congressional
sional Congressional committee the other day,
Mayer Paulson came out empha emphatically
tically emphatically for slum clearance and ur urban
ban urban renewal.
"Mr. Mayer, your views are
very interesting," commented
Congressman Albert Rains of A A-labama,
labama, A-labama, "but they are somewhat
different from rho you espous

es ww re you were m Congress.

and enchants in ""My Fair Ladv." imt "Westes wn ted yoi, you

piuuaoiy envied ny countless as warvy

pinng actresses. Nevertheless, one' "B sli"lB v"u you ioi.g m
af a i a a m Itflnna 4iiramiM 1 af A. 4 a 411 . r

stance everyday to tell you of his

mau iove. ou expiam paue.iuy
to mm that he doesn i Know vou.

now can be be in love with some someone
one someone he aoesu't knowr' inis can

euu m ms sending you scripts to

ui mun Anorews irienas nas dec declared:
lared: declared: "She it a Verv homeairlr

lirl, that Julie, talking all the
time about Mommy and Paddy
and the brothers. She always has
Ome npw wnrH tn v kA

family, and when she talks about lia1 or Mnl 9

tnem tne .nam turns on in her

face."

One of Tony Perkins' private
problems would hardly be consid considered
ered considered a prtb'em by moat males.
As one of the more popular flew
sigh makers, he is hounded by

sira, gins, gn-is. wnen he is corn

ered by a particularly determined
female. Perkins surrenders and

whispers his private phone num number
ber number to her. When the girl, giddy
with anticipation, call the num number
ber number she discovers it's the Muse Museum
um Museum of Art.

Pub-icly, they are such briaht

and tempting images. Priately,

me aarsiiess oouiet,. one tuogra tuogra-pner
pner tuogra-pner nas noied that Rita Hay worth
has wept almost every day of her

nte... another weeper is mm No.

vak. She con esses: "I can all of

a, sudden start crying without
knowing why. aomeumes I ,feel

relieved if it's that kind of crying

But sometimes I cry because I

want to dO something. I want to

write something. Or paint some

thing. Sometimes I cry over lost

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BROOKLYN DODGERS
Vs. SLUMS

Congressmen investigating slum

clearance and urban renewal were

flabbergasted when they listened

to the testimony of their ex-col

league from California, Norria
Pouisan, now Mayor o" Los Ange

les. They couldn't believe their

ears.

While serving in the House of

Representatives. Poulson hen con

sistently supported the real estate
lobby. He voted against every

slum clearance bill that came be

fore Congress. Furthermore, he

was elected Mayor of Los Ansa

les in a vigorous battle over slum

clearance,

Los Angeles' then Mayor Fletch

er Bowron had signed a housing

iruimari wun ine reaerai. uoven-

ment and cleared out some of the

Negro shacks and Mexican tene

meats that contrast with the
awtmming pools of movie stars
and the flower decked campus

eg of California universities. Con

gressman Poulson battled against

wis, ana won.

Afterward he used the vaeant
area which had been cleared by
Mayor Bowron to entice the Brook Brook-yn
yn Brook-yn Dodgers to come to Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles and use the land for a ball
park.

minutes, wasting time, watching
instead of giving. I want so much
to give some messatre. T don't

know what."

The public and private lives of
Ingrid Bergman have practically
merged in the headlines. The star

who has endured much torment
speaks with authority when she oh.

isorves: "I think it's important for

cnuoren to learn in School some something
thing something they don't get from the

teacner. iney get it from one an another.
other. another. They learn how to live with
other people. It's the most import important
ant important lesson of all -and It's t h e
hardest. This much I knew."

What caused you to change
your mind?"
"Mr, Chairman," said Poulson,
squirming a bit, "I want to con confess
fess confess that my viewa have under undergone
gone undergone a considerable change since

I served here in the House. I am

now the mayor of the third larg

est city in me nation, ana tne re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities of my job have giv

en me a rtew outlook, so that r

can appreciate' the Dositkm m

those on both sides of this hous housing
ing housing question. Yes, the intervening
years have changed my thinking
on a number of issues, mcluding
public housing."

weu, I can hardly believe my
ears m the light of the way you
AAal 4A l . ,1 -a. 7.

-wot iu vine nore in tne nouse,
replied Rains, "but in my Judg Judg-meat
meat Judg-meat the change in you has been
all for the good."
IKI't NAIVE
Eisenhower's budaet .ntv.v

slum clearance and urban renew renewal
al renewal is going to have rough sledding
in Congress. Ms big-city may

ors, whjtner Democrat or Repub Repub-""n,
""n, Repub-""n, share Mayor Poulson'a view.
They favor a 10-year program of
between $3J billion and $5 billion
of federal help to wipe out alums.
They argue that If the team teamsters,
sters, teamsters, truckers and the oil-gaso-
"lis V1?, 1mW serosa
a HLbllilon highway program,
the mayors of American cities
should get at least one-third of
that for better housing.
They point out that Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower s proposal to let the states as assume
sume assume the responsibility for slum
clearance is naive. Elsenhower
apparently doesn't realize, they
say that state legislatures are con controlled
trolled controlled by rural delegates with no
interest in big-city problems.
MERRY-GO-ROUND
Mayor Wagner of New York is
so surrounded by secretaries that
he wont even take telphone calls
trom the Sen. of the United States
...The Movers Conference of Am America
erica America horned in on Washington's
tribute to one of its grand olf men,
Arthur Clarendon Smith, whose
motto is "dont make a move
without calling Smith." Smith is
one of the most dyed-in-the-wool
Democrats In the Nation's Capital
but many Republicrnsuturned out
to pay hhn homage, including love love-ly
ly love-ly Mrs. Iw Baker Priest, Ttfasur-.
er of the United States ...The Mov Movers
ers Movers Conference of America want wanted
ed wanted to make it dear that the total
annual business for all moving
companies in the United States in
3S will approximate one billion
-$.?." 9"? nism 1 the new mul-MblHion-doOar
highway program
being put across by the adminis administration.
tration. administration. Up in New York a nromf-

nent railroad Brotherhood leader
Was lunching with A. E. Perlman,
nresident of the New York Cen Central,
tral, Central, who twrnqaned the slump in
rail revenues. "What has your
friend Eisenhower done for the
railroad industry asked t h e
Brotherhood leader. Ho put a a-tremendous
tremendous a-tremendous highway bill for the
truckers but what has he done for
youp" Perlman came to Washing Washington
ton Washington shortly thereafter to ask for
remedial railroad legislation.

BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE

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TH1 PANAMA AMKRI

All IHOBPENDENT DAB.X NEWSPAPER
PAGE THRKP

NY Central Reports Low Earnings;
Stock Rallies From Suicide News

iv kfeping with the established practice within the'll. S. Army Inter American Geodetic Surrey units, the 937th Engineer
ComnSv and the 551st Sgtaeer Company, of holding a birth day party each month for their personnel Maj. Herbert R.
EdeTexecuttve officer of the S37th Engineers, cuts the "birth days-in-january" cake as men rAving birthdays in January
lwk on Standing from left to right, are: Sp3 Socorro Morales, baker; Sp2 James Mc Namara, Sp2 Harry E. Grodpei, Bfc
James A. Serf Ma Mer. Pvt. Eugene Hill. Pfc. Bruct? Ley, Pfc. Perter Ley and Pfc William Turner. (U.S. Army Photo)
- ".' 1 1 !"' i

HHHHHBHiHin I i 1 "I ill!

i i ww ni l i i i iii i a i

mm
SbBBBBBBBk life-;
"Er- 8BnW6sWM8B8ft IbbIbbbbbbI BBaWKBmiB jI sSR

SEAMAN DIES ON SHIP
NEW ORLEANS (UP) A

New Orleans seaman died Sunday
on a military transportation ship
in the Gulf of Mexico when he

could not set medical aid for in

juries he suffered Friday, a ship

(amain rennrrerl Sunrtav ( anrain

r c an tint A Gab

fen Ralphael was injured aboard

the UbNb Laurentia. A helicopter

was unable to put a doctor aboard
the Laurentia because of rough

weatner and tbe seaman died be
fore the ship docked Sunday.

RAILWAY KINDLING

YAZOO CITY, MiiS. (UP-

Scott Nichols was in jail today

oecause ne started a fire to keep
warm. He used a railway boxcar

tor tuet.

NEW YORK, Jan. 29 (UP)-The
New York Central Railroad dis disclosed
closed disclosed yesterday that its earnings
were at the lowest point in 10
years. The earnings report was
made public 4b hours alter the su suicide
icide suicide of the rail line's board chair

man, Robert R. Young, who had

promised to make New York Cen

tral the best railroad investment
in the nation.
In spite of the earnings report
and the uncertainty caused by
Young's suicide, the railroad's
stock rallied from mid-day losses

ana closed unchanged in the lirst
full day of activity cm the New
York Stock Exchange since Young
Shot himself in his Palm Beach,
Fla.", home.
At the same time, the Alleghany
Corp., a giant hoding company
headed by Young, registered a
common stock fain of 75 'cents on
the Strength of a favorable U.S.

Supreme Court decision.
r Central President A 1 f-r e d E.

Perlman said the railroad earned
$8,423,078 last year or $1.30 a
share, as compared with $39,104, $39,104,-259,
259, $39,104,-259, or $6.02 a share, in 1956.

Young, who saw his dreams of

a nationwide railroad empire col

lapsing, met with Central dirsc dirsc-tors
tors dirsc-tors in Palm Beach shortly belure
his death on Saturday. In a move

to conserve cash, the directors

woted to omit the common divi

dend in the current quarter.

ARRIVES IN RAIN
Ironically, the U.S. Supreme
Court today reversed a lower
court ruling which had blocked
the peppery little Texan'? plan to
rearrange the financial structure
of Alleghany.
Young had sought vainly .for
permission to exchange 1,300,000
fhares. of old Alleghany preferred
stock for a new issue convertible
into common stock. His plan had
been to eliminate about 18 million
dollars in dividend arrears on the

old stock, which 'could have

cleared the way for the first divi dividend
dend dividend on Alleghany's common
stock in the firm's history. Com Common
mon Common stockholders protested it
would dilute their shares.
ORDER NEW TEST
Although the high court did not
approve the plan, it ordered tV.

lower court to reconsider its le

gality. Alleghany's stock gained
support when news o' the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's decision reached
the stock exchange.
; Central's common stock opened
one hour and 28 minutes late on
the, exchange Monday because of a
heavy wave of buy and sell or orders.
ders. orders. It opened at $15.38, off 12 cents
from Friday's close, rallied for a
time and then declined to $15.25.
It closed at $15.50 after 47,000

snares had exchanged hands.

Ferlman reported that the rail railroad
road railroad took its heaviest jolt last
November with a loss of nearly
$1,900,000. The railroad recovered
slightly in December with a net

profit of $204,857.
Perlman said the railroad lost
50 million dollars last year in its
passenger operations, two million

oouars more than the previous
year.' He blamed the "straight "straight-jacket"
jacket" "straight-jacket" of federal regulations for
the Jnancial difficulties.

N. J. Assemblymen
OK Rent Control
Measure 39 To 11
TRENTON, J. J., Jan. 29 (UP)

The Democratic controlled as

semtvy today approved. 39-11, and

sent to the Senate a two year
rent control bii' despite Republi Republican
can Republican charges it was an attempt to
"pander tor voles,"
Three Republicans iometl 36
Democrats m passinp the meas measure.
ure. measure. The three GOP votes came
from Assemblymen Paul M Sa!s Sa!s-burg
burg Sa!s-burg and Albert S. Smmith of At

lantic County and Charles W.
Krause of Bergen County.
It was expected to meet a
hostile reception m the Republican
controlled Senate.
The measure would permit 17
municipalities to pass ordinances
continuing controls until Dec. 31,
1959. The ordinances also could be
made retroactive until Dec. 31,
expiration date of the 1956 State
Rent Act.

COSTLY RECOVERY
MOBILE, Ala. (UP) Jack
Brunson enjoyed his clock radio
and electric iron again todav.

four months after they were stol

en. But it cost him money to get
them back. Brunson found two
pawn tickets in his mail box and
recovered his property after
paying $8 on the loan obtained by
the thief.

PANAMA COLON
FEB. 2-8 7:30
BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE

i

EUERVB0DV
LOOKS TO
Kodak
FOR (nitiERRS
FOR FILIT1

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Satina...
the BIG ironing

aid in the little box.

GULF OIL COMPANY officials met yesterday with members of the press at the Unhri Club.
Shttwn left to right are Paul Glamb, Alberto Alcman, Jr., Francis Cooke Ward Saton, Dr.
Haarmodio Arias, Jr., John W. Graham, Alexander N. Gooch Jr., new resident manager for
Gulf In Panama and Heiny Zehner of Union oil Co.
'
Gulf Oil Corp. Buys Union Oil 50-Year
Business In Canal Zone, Central America

TTninn Oil Comnanv of Califor

nia has-sold to the Gulf Oil Cor Corporation
poration Corporation all of its marketing oper operations,,
ations,, operations,, including bunkering, distri distributorships
butorships distributorships and retail business, in
Central and South America and
the Caribbean area, it was an announced
nounced announced Monday John W. Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, territory manager, Central
and South America for Union Oil
Company, Purchase price was not
revealed.
Announcement was made at a
fress luncheon in the Union Club.
' C. W. Paton, vice-president in
charge of Foreign Marketing and
A, N. Gooch, Jr., vice-president
of the newly-formed Panamanian
company, Gulf Petroleum, S. A.
were on hand for the announce announcement.
ment. announcement. "We selected the Gulf Company
at the logical purchaser as it has

s -;i

Step?...

NEW FORD TRUCKS '58

COMING SOON
BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE
. FEB. 2-8

ample crude oil and refining faci-1 petroleum industry in this part of

hues m the Caribbean, has a the world.

sound marketing philosophy, good

public and employe relations, and
world-wide experience," said Gra Graham.
ham. Graham. 1

'Union,' explained Granam 'has
been at both a pricing and profit
disadvantage for some time due
to the distance of supply from
point of sale as compared with
competitors. Union has been sec securing
uring securing a majority of its products
supply from refineries other than

its own -in California. The Gulf

Company has an ample supply of

crude oil fend refining capacity in
the Caribbean.

"Union, after serving this distant

market for 50 years, regrets tne
necessity of. selling but is sure
Gulf will take our place in conti continuing
nuing continuing to assist growth of the a a-rea,
rea, a-rea, serve Union's patrons well
and be a fine asset to the various
nations."

"Gulf,", Paton announced,, is ue

"To mis end, Faton said, we
have organized Gulf Petroleum,
S.A. to take over the business in
Panama .and the Canal Zone and
Gulf Costa Rica Company, S. A.,
to manage the Costa Rican busi business."
ness." business." Gooch, who will make his home
in Panama, will be in charge of
both operations.

the exnandine economv of Cen

'tral and South America We plan

to grow right along with Panama

Four-Time Married
Rita Gels License
To Make Hill 5th

SANTA MONICA, Calif., Jan. 29
(UP) Four-times married ac-

ttni Rita Havwnrth and film orn-

ducer James Hill said today they

lighted at this opportunity to serve llO days following a surprise visit

and Costa Rica, and I believe ouH Hill, '1, wearing a black coat with

company rs ideally suited to be become
come become an important factor in the

to the marriage license bureau

The red haired star, 39, ap

peared at the license bureau with

Food and Drink

Answer to Previous Puzife

ACROSS
' I Afternoon
drink
Corned
bf
t ParkerfcotsM
I J Ventilate
13 Musical
instrument

S Vegetable
4 Sweetening
5 Brother of
Cain (Bib.)
6 Pickled foods
7 Pronoun
8 Revolving
part
9 Of the ear
tO Fasten

aecurely

ten

14 Siouan Indian u Minus

IS Table scrap

18 Those
w nervously
"disturbed!
18 Beer muci

1 20 Pustules
21 Weep

22 Persian prince
24 Resound
26 Continent
37 Article
80 Chillier
32 Put away,
34 Leg joints
35 Holding

; 36 Scottish river
37 Fish eggs
39 Observed
40 Noises
41 Lamprey
42 French river
! 45 Shared i
49 Mark' between
51 Contend
i 52 French
I summers
153 Bench (legal)
1 54 Compass point
1 55 Beetles
58 Narrow board
! 57 Japanese coin
I DOjjWN
1 New Mexico
, atty.i,. ,,, 1,1,,
j 2 Ireland

17 Drug
19 Comic
23 Fogs
24 Habitat plant
form
25 Ice cream

26 Malicious

burning

27 Serbs
28 In this place
29 Biblical
garden
31 Weirder.
33 Beginning,
88 Discovery
40 Attire.
41 Upright
42 Falsified

43 Preposition
44 Passage in
the brain
46 Feminine
appellation
47 Tributary
of the Seine
River
48 Sharp
50 Pounds (ab.)

nnr h i r h i k p f in
I 3 ri
rpr pf ihor
s jf -irr
ps? f-pr
sr k r
r i I i r i I i i r I i ii

fur trim, a rlaitI brown suit, darlc
glasses and a tan scarf over her

hair.

Thev said their wedding plans

hinged on when Miss Hayworth

completes ner current picture,

"Separate Tables", which Hill is

producing. This will be m a wmk

or 10 days, tney saia

ftill Vnnwn to his friends ss a

"confirmed bachelor is a native
nf Jpffprsonville. Ind. and a grad

uate of the University of Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. He is a partner with actor
Burt Lancaster and Harold Hecht

in Wepht-Hill-Lancaster Produe

tions. Before becoming a film
writer, he was a pageboy with a

radio network m New i one.
- Miss Ha v worth's late husband

w antnr-sinepr Dipk -Havmes.

whom she divorced in December,

1955. She also formeiy was mar married
ried married to Prince Aly Khan, actor
Orson Welles and oilman Edward
C. Judson, her first husband. She

as a daughter, Rebecca, 13, ny

Welles, and another, Princess

Yasmm, 9, by Khaar

US Flier's Skeleton

Found In Austria1

VIENNA, Jan. 29 (UP) Austri

an police reported yesterday that

the skeleton of an American air
man has been found and identi

fied 14 years after be perished on

a mission against German instai
lations in World War n.

Police identified the airman by

his metal tags as R. A Mount

gomery. of Nowata, Okla. The

skeleton was found last week by
a peasant in a swamp along the
Danube River about 20 miles wfest

of Vienna.
Police theorized that Mountgom Mountgom-ery's
ery's Mountgom-ery's plane was shot down during
a strike against the German oil
refinery at Moosbierbaum near

Vienna in June, 1944.

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ssfsaBHSl sHbsbmsH sssss
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NEW '58 FORD PICKUP . Modern Styleside body
is as wide as the cab and standard st no extra cost!

sbT
.

with aj that's new... costs less, too

Meet America's newest, most modern trucks
Ford for '58! Discover the new advances in
this pace-setting line. See the many advan advantages
tages advantages that help you do your job better and
at lower cost!
Then match your specific requirements
against Ford's over 300 new models. What Whatever
ever Whatever your need from half-ton pickup to
heavy duty tandem Ford's, got it! And
you'U get a truck that costs; you, less to own
less to run and lasts longer, too.
So see your Ford "Dealer, today and step
ahead with America's most modern truck truck-built
built truck-built modern to cost you less.

NtW capacity! Extra-wide Styleside pickup bodies have 23
more loadspace than any ofher competitive pickups . biggest
loadspace per dollar!
HI W easy ride! Scientific Impact-O-Graph ride Ms have proved
amaiing superiority of Ford's suspension over competitive pick pickups
ups pickups ... a ride mighty close to that of a carl
NiW power! Powerful, more rugged V-8 enginesl And only Ford
offers Short Stroke economy in both Six and V-8 1
NtW safety 1 "Safety Vision" dual headlights . lifeguard steer steering
ing steering wheel ; and double-grip door loess ; . standord on all
Ford trucks I Hand on a companion ol inomrfoduf.' lugguM Mail print.

THE BIG FLEETS iUY MORE FORD TRUCKS THAN ANY OTHER MAKE!

FORD TRUCKS COST
' -4-'
...LESS TO OWN... 1CSS TO RUN ... LAST IQNGiB, TOOJ



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

aSociai and Otli

Bi Staff.

erwide

Sox 134,

p.

7 0 9

anama

tJ fMmptluf ft Itnutmlm Stum

Ltmm 9:00 amJ 10 mtj.

BRITISH AMBASSADOR GIVES DINNER PARTY
IN HONOR OF ITALIAN AMBASSADOR AND WIFE
The British Ambassador and Lady Henderson gave a
dinner party at the British Embassy last evening in honor
;of Their Excellencies the Italian Ambassador and Madame
Guests included Dr. Ernesto Castillero P., Lie. Camilo
Levy Salcedo, the Peruvian Charge o'Affaires Dr. Jose A!-,
varado Sanchex, Mr. and Mrs. F. Javier Mateos Alvarez, Sra.
Eugenia Alvarez de Moscoso, Sra. Carmen de Arias, Miss
Beatrice Lyons, Dr. Rolando Garcia M., Mr. and Mrs. D. I.
Newman and Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Wise.

Henriquei-Crotti
Engagement Announced
Hie Honorary Consul of Finland
in Colon, Herman J. Henriquez
and Mrs. Henriquez announce the
engagement of their daughter
Anne Marie to Alfred F. Crotti,
son of Mrs. Peter Crotti of Bris Bristol,
tol, Bristol, Conn.
Miss Henrique? is a graduate of
Balboa High School, and attended
the Canal Zone Junior College
before .leaving to continue her
studies in the United States. She
fs a graduate of the Academy of
Mount St. Vicent, Tuxedo Park.,
N Y and attended the Duchesne
Residence School and Fmch Col College
lege College in New York City.
Her fiance was graduated from
Georgetown University and Us
Law Center, and is with the ega
department 'of the international
General Electric Company in
New York. He served with the
U.S. Army from 1950 to 1952.
Washinnton Couple
Visiting lthmu$
Capt. George W. Bains USN,
ret) and Mrs. .Bains of Washing Washing-'
' Washing-' ton D. C. are stopping at Tiyoll
" rm,,( ornve1 hv

Guest House.
jshin to days ago and are sailmg

or Puerto ruco ou owj.

Mrs. Wiliam Grandy's "'-
Mother Visiting
From Portland, Maine
Mrs. Mary A. Lee of South Port Portland,
land, Portland, Maine, arrived by plane,
Mondav-sfor a visit with her two

granddaughters, her daughter
a M son-in-lawxCapt. William L;

Grady of Ft. Kobbe.

f During their stay here they
lave enyoyed a Canal transit and
Visits to many points of interest.

DON'T MISS
BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADF.
FEB. 2-8

Mr. and Mrs. Cox
Enttrtain

For Daughter
Mr nnH Mrs Richard E. Cox

of Diablo Heights entertained for

their daughter, Eileen on the c c-casion
casion c-casion of her fifteenth birthday.
Thp nartv was held Saturday was

held Saturday night, in the up

stairs room ot tne mamo service
Center. -A
buffet supper was served fol

lowed bv. dancine which was

enjoyed hy the guests.
Atlantic Side
Bridae Winners

The Howell Movement was play played
ed played at the regular weekly bridge
:imrs on Mondav evening at the

Margarita Service Center. The
winner were, first, Mrs. Dprothy
Sanders with Mr. Julius Loeb;
second, Mrs. W. Woodruf with
Mr. Herbert Delgado; third, Mr.
E. W. Millspaugh with Mr. Fred
Schwartz: vfourth, Mrs. Julius
Loeb with Mrs. Hayden Jones;
nth, Mr. and Mrs. James IB. Do Do-row
row Do-row and sixth, Mr. and Mrs. Geor George
ge George Tully.
These games are played every
Monday evening beginning
promptly at 7:15 o'clock.' Anyone
who enjoys a good game of bridge
is cordially invited. For further
information, please call Mrs.
Hayden Jones at 3-1892 any morn morning
ing morning after 9. o'clock.

the ECUADOREAN airlane
1 L, J' : It,..

I AMFmrAjirOTS CAA APPROVED

With Connections at Miami

OTHER RT FARES:

GAL! $31.00 QUITO $90.00 GUAYAQUIL $99.00
LIMA $f62.00

OTHER FARES ON REQUEST! PHONE PAN. 3-7873

Elks Charity Ball
To Bt Held

On Saturday

One of the big events of the

year, the Elks Charity Ball, will

be held this Saturday evening, at
the Cristobal Sky Room. There

will be dancing, entertainment
and surprises throughout the even
ing. For those who do not dancer

you will enjoy listening 10 uie

beautiful music of Lucho Azca-

rraga and his orchestra. The fun

begins at 9 p.m. Tickets are a

dollar per person and may be
obtained by calling 3-1542. Get
your early and be sure of a good
time. This ball is sponsred year yearly
ly yearly by Elks Lodge No. 1542 of
Brazos Heights.

Miss Doris Parades
Chosen As Candidate
For Sweetheart Quean
Miss Doris Paredes, daughter
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Austre Austre-berto
berto Austre-berto Paredes, Panama City, is
among the seven candidates for
Sweetheart Queen at Briar Clifl
College, Solux City, Iowa. The
queen will be chosen by popular
vote for the student body and will
reign at the annual Sweetheart
formal dance on Friday, Feb. 7.
Miss Paredes, a senior at Briar
Cliff, is majoring in social scien sciences.
ces. sciences. New Course
In Flower
Arrangement
A new course in the art of Flow Flower
er Flower Arrangement will, begin on Feb.
10 at the Balboa YMOA-USO and
continue for seven consecutive
Monday mornings at 9 a.m.

Those desiring to participate tn

this activity, under the yeader yeader-ship
ship yeader-ship of Mrs. Pat Morgan, are re requested
quested requested to register at the Balboa
YMCA-USO.
Lady Henderson
Continues Prtxy
Of British Aid
The Annual General Meeting
of the British Aid Society was
held on Tuesday., Jan. 14, at the
Embassy Residence. The meet meeting
ing meeting was presided over hy Lady

Henderson, president of the So-s

ciety.
A report of the Society's ac activities
tivities activities for 1957 was read and ap

proved. This was followed by the

audited finantial report.

The following Committee for

1958 was elected: chairman, Mrs.

Donald llalman; treasurer, Mrs.
Jaime Alfaro; secretary, Mrs.

Geoffrey Lee, committee Mem

bers:

Mrs. John Cogswell, Mrs. H.

Conte Mendoza, Mrs. Fred Den

ton,, Mrs. Terence Ford, and Mrs.

David Newman.

Lady Henderson continues as
orelident and Mrs. Ricardo Alfa

ro has kindly consented to be
come vice-president in place of

Mrs. Clifford Payne whose resie

nation was received before the ge

neral meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Bevingten
Announce Birth
Of Daughter
Mrs. and Mrs. Boyd M. Bev

ington Jr. of Sacramento, Califor

nia announce the birth of their se

cond child, Laura Christine born

Jan. 28. The maternal grand
parents are Mrs. and Mrs. G. M

Johnson of Sacramento and the

paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. B. M. Bevington of Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Cathlle Daughters
Will Hold Annual Tea
Court Saricta Maria No. 447,
Catholic Daughters of America,
will hold their annual tea in honor
of Cathlic Press Month, Saturday
afternoon Feb. ,. from 3:00 to
5:00 at St. Mark's Hall, Balboa,
C Z.
All Catholic Daughters and lad

es of the Parish are cordially
invited to attend and may bring

guests. .,
Col. C. W. Sauser, D.D.S. U.S.
Army, will be the speaker at the

aaaaaaaa
RssB

BBK. bVbBBBBBBSSSSsSS

MAGIC COACH TO MORGANLAND Susie, the Good Fairy, waves her magic wand over
tn Goyernor's scooter, and transforms it into a fairy coach, which will transport visitors to
Morganland from Balboa Railway Station to Morgan's Gardens on Saturday from 10 a.m.' to
dusk. This will save parking problems and spare everyone a walk up the hill, imce the
scooter will ride on a spur, and enter Morgan's gardens from the rear. On arriving, passen passengers
gers passengers will be greeted by a 12' fairy cascia with pink towers and pennants flying. Morgsnland
will spiead its enchantment for one iiay only this Saturday. The scooter-ride is free.

Pi

To Attend Services
For Brother Arthur
WASHIGTON, Jan. 21 4UP 4UP-Presideit
Presideit 4UP-Presideit Eiseho'-r exoccts to
fly to K a n s a s City, Mo. toda.y
1 to attend funeral service fee- bis
broiher, Arthur, the White House

I said last niht.
Arthur Eisenhower, eldest of
'the Eisenhower brothers, died
I Sunday night of a heart ailment

in Kansas Ulty. funeral services
will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday
in Kansas City with burial later
in New York. The President also
is expected to attend the New
York services.

The Chief Executive swas sche scheduled
duled scheduled to meet today with Republi
can House end Senate leaders and
hold a farewell meeting with

Heinz L. Krekeler, German Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador who is leaving this
country next week.
He maintained his busy schedu schedule
le schedule yesterday and appeared in good
spirits.
Funeral plans for th Pi-mi.

dent's brother were not nnnnimr.

ed until last night. The White

House said the President had been
waiting until the family decided on
arrangements before he made his
plans.

1

i
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GOV. EiotlTpR Joins i the carnival fun as he dancis
the PanarnAriia.n tambonto mth Queen Rita Buvrell, aiieen
the Panama carnival', who "made her first official appearand
in the Canal Zone Monday to raise the blue and white car carnival
nival carnival flag In thi circle near the Balboa Elementary School.
The gay carnival group is shown above in the patio of the
Tlv61i Guest House where the carnival flag was also raised by
Queen Rita. v

Britain's Standard
Planning Hush-Hush
Turbine-Engined Car
COVENTRY, England, Jan. 29
(UP) Standard Motors will spend

Une million pounds in the next

two or three years developing a
hush-hush automobile, possibly
turbine engined and in the middle-price
range, it was announced
today.
Production Is expected to start
in about 12 months in a 200,000'
square foot actory rented fron
the British Government.

Machinery and equipment will'

be installed soon, and about 1,000
skilled workers are expected to be
employed when full production is
reached. The project was announc announced
ed announced by Alick Dick, Managing di director
rector director of Standard, the smallest
of Britain's "Big Five" car ma manufacturers.
nufacturers. manufacturers. He refused to give
details of the new car.
Meanwhile, it was reported that
the Chry2sler Corporation of Ame America
rica America may try to buy into Standard.

FOOLED-rPretty Carole Mat-,
thews got fooled by the bright
sunshine when she went on a

Took' at those icicles and' the

19-year-old lass decided that a
warm coat as well as a warm
uh was the order of the day.

f

"Marlene Dietrich Vetos Pari Parisian
sian Parisian Sack Fashions," says a re recent
cent recent newspaper headline.
And you know why Marlene, the
grandmother with the granddaug granddaug-ther's
ther's granddaug-ther's figure, doesn't Jiave or in intend
tend intend to have, a single sack dress
to her name?
She thinks they're ugly.
So do the rest of us women.
But for roost of us, thinking a
style is ugly is not 'sufficient rea reason
son reason for holding out against it if
the fashion magazines tell us wha
we like is out of fashion and
what we don't like is the very
latest edict of the Paris designers.

un, we protest a little. We evenil
U.1 A : i Tl

urn mg sometimes aoout now we
aren't going to raise or lowest

nemnnes, or cover Ourselves with

aauiis, ur puu 08.18 OOWn to OUr

eyeorows, or wear such pointed

shoes that we have to cross our
toes to get into them.
But all the while we are pro protesting,
testing, protesting, we know good and well

tnat well tall in line eventually.
FEW HAVE COURAGE
Most of us don't have the cour courage
age courage of Marlene Dietrich, who se select
lect select her clothes with only one
thought in mind, "'Is this flatter flattering
ing flattering to me, or isn't tt,"
Instead of regarding ourselves
as individuals determined to em emphasize
phasize emphasize our own iadividualitv. we

let the fashion designers persuade

iiiiiUHUii. yiivh unv it v' 1 . lt""ww
pichio in Birmingham, Ala. One ( J evwef?;wtoalvt)r th,ey drearif
Knv ot (Kflci '"-i.i4i anH' thi. "P as though ,we were so manv

tea.

BILLY GRAHAM CRUSADE

HEAR GREAT PREACHING
and SINGING

Feb. 2-6

7:30 P.M.

COME

COLON ARENA:
Rev. GRADY WILSON Preaching
TIVOLI COMMISSARY:
Rev. LEIGHTW f ORD Preaching
(ADMISSION FREE)
PRAY INVITE

US Navy Planes Drop
Oxygen For Member
Of Fuchs Expedition

CHRISTCHURCH, New Zealand

Jan. 29 (UP)- U. S. Nvy planes
today dropped emergency supplies
of oxygen for a British seismo seismologist
logist seismologist who was felled by carbon
monoxide poisoning on an icy pla plateau
teau plateau 150 miles from the South
Pole.
Radio reports said that seismo seismologist
logist seismologist Geoffery Pratt was not out
of danger.
Pratt, a membar of the British
Trans-Antarctic Expedition of, Dr.
Vivian -Fuchs, collapsed yesterday
on' the trail.
He was poisoned by fumes from
one of the expedition's "Snocat"
tractors. The Fuchs party was then
traversing a 10,000 foot high pla plateau
teau plateau and the high altitude com combined
bined combined with the carbon monoiide
poisoning left Pratt in a precari precarious
ous precarious condition.
Fuchs immediately radioed the

The Board of Directors of the
Panama Golf Club
takes pleasure in inviting the club members and
their ladies to a cocktail party and dance which
will be held on Friday, January 31st, in honor of
our distinguished Central American guests.

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- .Am

Opposition forty
For Independence
Coins In Iceland
REYKJAVIK, Iceland, Jan. 29
(UP), The opposition Independ Independence
ence Independence Party's sweeping municipal
election gains at the expense of
Iceland's leftist coalition govern government
ment government may force a new general
election, political observers said
today.
The government -was said to be
concerned over the results of Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's polling which saw all coali coalition
tion coalition .parties including the Com

munist controlled Labor Alli

ance, lose strength.
The powerful Independence Par Party,
ty, Party, frozen out of the coalition gov government
ernment government formed July. 24, 1956,
was the only party to gain sub substantially.
stantially. substantially.

U. S. Navy Base at McMurdo
Sound to fly out an emergency
supply of oxygen.

Buy PHOTO for all of your borne,
farm or shop tool needs-lhe qual ily
brand preferred byi professionals.

coat hangers or store dummies.
Not only that, we kid ourselves
that we are well dressed if we
follow fashion' slavishly, no mat-

tter how foolish we may look in
the very latest thing.
Instead of lust admiring Miss

Dietrich's courage, why don't we
have the gumption to act just a

independently, tt she can say
mats to the sack dress, why can't
we?
I've never yet seen a woman
in a sack dress who wouldn't have

looked better in something else.

Panama Auty, S. A.
30-75 AUTOMOBILE ROW
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mm talk
Natural Uf ht Ptiotojfraphy
Aid How To Use H
Perhaps the greatest mod modern
ern modern advancement in the field
of photography has been the
perfecting of natural light
photography tor the amateur
photographer.
Years ago. indoor photogra photogra-rjhv
rjhv photogra-rjhv was not only unheard of

but quite impossible. Even in
bright sunlight, photographs
were difficult to take and the

results were not always relia reliable.
ble. reliable. Then with the advent of

strong artificial lighting, in-
door photography becameB
possible but was still a strain f

U1I OUbli tile lrwfv.pvi MM
model, the photographer had
vast amounts of equipment to
arrange before taking a pic picture
ture picture and the model was re re-Quired
Quired re-Quired to remain motionless
for a loner' time In order to
ensure ah Image.
Plash powder was the next
step toward successful indoor
Dhotoeraphv but flash powder

could have hardly been called
successful. Not only waa its

illumination unreliable but Its

effects, were often dangerous,
burning either the photograp photographer
her photographer or model or both.
Modern photography
brought alone with it the de development
velopment development of flash equipment
as we know it. Not only is
flash equipment of today re reliable
liable reliable but, more important
it is perfectly safe for all con concerned.
cerned. concerned. It is also easy to use
with a minimum of assem assembling
bling assembling and arranging necessary
before taking a picture.
But even though flash, e-

quipment received a. great
measure of Dralse and accept

ance, photographic research

am noi cease. Because or mat

continuing research, it is now
possible for amateur photog

raphers to taice pictures, in indoors
doors indoors or out, relying only on
existing light in most' situa

tions and get good resulting

pictures. -The
secret is tn the film.

Extra fast panchromatic

films are nothing new to
photography. They have been

widely used tor many years to

give best results dossidic. m

eluding a true translation of

color Into a black-and-white

tonal scale as well as sharp

ness and clarity. Extra-fast
panchromatic film has long
been valued for Its ability to
produce sharp negatives chat

lend themselves perfectly to

enlarging.

But tne new development in

extra-fast panchromatic film

has produced a film with wid

er exposure latitude than ever

before possible and a film

that reaches deeper into
shadows and records objects

clearer whether the day is

sunny or cloudy, whether the

picture is being taken muoors
or outdoors. One of these new

developments in nim tnat al allows
lows allows natural light photogra photography
phy photography is Kodak's new verlch verlch-rome
rome verlch-rome Pan film.

As in any othert type ol
photography, there a few

rules and guides to better pic
tures under natural light sit

uations. even with these new

films in the camera.
If a picture Is to be taken

indoors and by a window, a

film like Verichrome Pan roll

film will allow .the photog photographer
rapher photographer to utilize only the light

from the window for illumtn

atlon. But since one side of
the subject will necessarily be

in shadow, it win not register
as clearly or sharply. In some
Dicture-taking situations this

sharp contrast between light
and dark in a subject is de

sirable. But photographers
who desire even lighting util

ize tne renector system.
A reflector is nothing com complicated.
plicated. complicated. Any bedsheet. white
card-board, -even a sheet of
newspaper will serve the pur pur-posfe
posfe pur-posfe The secret to uselng re-

light into shadowed areas lsU

placement ana aiming, re reflectors
flectors reflectors should be placed ei either
ther either low or high, dependent
on the effect desired. They
should also be placed to one
side of the camera and aimed
at the subject In such a way
that they catch light and
bounce it where the photog photographer
rapher photographer wants it. Experiment
and experience are important
is using reflectors. However,
the photographer using re-,
f lectors must carefully check
the position before taking the
picture to be certain that no
part of the reflector shows in
the picture.
Natural light photography
Indoors and at night is sim-
plified with one of these new
films like Kodak Verichrome
pan in the camera But the
photographer must be alert to
see that none of the room
lights are uncovered or glare
into the camera lens to ruin a
good indoor natural light
photograph.
Outdoor natural light pho photography
tography photography has manv advant advantages.
ages. advantages. In .sunshine, the results
sneak for themselves and are

welL known since -people have
been taking pictures in bright

sunshine for many years, aut
when ralnv days come, this
new type film will allow in
terestlng, natural-looking pic pictures
tures pictures to still be taken out-1,
doors, in fact, many types of

subjects are easier to photo-:

graph in shade or in cloudy

weather. p,eopie generany
frown or squint when photo photographed
graphed photographed in bright sunlight.
But In shade or under clouds,
they are more relaxed, more
at ease, and more natural

looking in the finished pic

ture. But even ouwoors, re reflectors
flectors reflectors can be used tq ad advantage
vantage advantage to utilize to 'the full

est the existing natural light,
much the same way they weren

described for indoor use.
KODAK Panama, ltd.



WBDNI8BA1T, JANUARY tt, IMS

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm

Nighttime
In New York

By Donald $. Rockwell
In hit It peart on English and
French thipa Charles Buscaglia
acquired international background

and experience useful in opening
hit restaurant m 1920 at 330 West
46th Street. With hit wife as cook,
he named it the House of Busca Buscaglia.
glia. Buscaglia. Some of' the first patrons are
till eating there, along with the
second generation. Charles hat an
able lieutenant in hit ton Tony,

Cecilia Almengor
Still Lead's Voting
For Colon's Queen

Although the finished second in

the second tauy of votes new sun sun-day,
day, sun-day, Mitt Cecilia Aimengui still
leaas the bevy of beauties vying
for sovereignty of Colon's 1958
"Carnival of the People".
The petite candidate opened with

a wide margin. Thus her current

lead was only challenged by Miss
Aurosa Corsen who polled more

voters Sunday. Also moving intoj

the contest was Miss Mantz Gre Gre-goire,
goire, Gre-goire, 'who is now in third place.
The other candidates are still

behind the leaders. Another count

of votes will be ehld tomorrow at

who helps in making you feel you 7:30 p.m. in the "Filth of Novem-

n a frionrl nf MM family in SQ-

dtion to the bar and cocktail lounge

also used by diners, there are
puree attractive dining rooms.
At the snug btr, you may listen
through earphones to a tape re recording
cording recording of the menu, which fea features
tures features French and North Italian
dishes. Specialties include hot
shrimp alia Nino, breast of capon
Gimonda, prime beef saute with
peppers, frog legs Provencade and
chicken forestiere. A popular dish
is Alaska king crab steamed in
white wine sauce.
Panama's Jose Quintero has
done bis customary brilliant job
of directing the current produc production
tion production of Eugene O'Neill's sternly
uncompromising but unforgettable
four-hour four-cat drama, "Long
Day's Journey Into Night" it the
Helen Hayes Theater.
He is also co-producer of this

powerful vehicle for the superb

acting of rreaerrcn maucn ana
Florence Eldridge. In deeply etch etched
ed etched performances of compelling
realism this veteran acting tpam
holds the audience speUbdund
through deeply moving scenes that
lay bare the sordid secrets of a
strangely interwoven but self self-thwarted
thwarted self-thwarted family. O'Neill has scrap scraped
ed scraped away the skin to reveal the
raw stuff of life.
Principally identified with the
direction of many productions at
Cvrcles In the Square in Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Village, Quintero in this play
makes his debut as a Broadway
Droducer. but with his associates

will continue to produce in the

village, also directing.
So for a chance from cozy, m

timate bistros you want to dme
in style in a "plush" place? Les
Pyrenees at 234 West ,48th is the
answer, from its swanky semi-circular
bar with early decorated

columns, to the interesting murals
by Pierre Jalier depicting French
provincial scenes in the region of

the Pyrenees Mountains.
The wide banauettes are com

fortable for leisurely dining and
the m-acious oroorietors Jean

Odette and Rene know hew to

mak th nlace attractive to din

ai- who demand more than just

a good meal. The cuisine lives up
tit the roomise of the atmosphere

Among the tempting appetisers
rnniifllft St Jacauet Maison

deced scallops in an ambrosial

sauce, and tasty Quiche Lorraine
nlMtahla snecialtiea include chic

Van la wntue and Cassoulet.

a typical Pyrenees regional dish
. T Mmm. Umh

maae uy newing isww u

with beam.
Scholarship Group
Seeks Funds Tonight
At Colon Concert
Thma musicians who are a pear

ing on the Isthmus for the first
time will be featured in tonight's
concert at the Rex Teather. The
Colon concert is under the auspices
of the Music Scholarship Fund

Committee. It starts at 8 p.m.
lbs. Constance Nelson and Sa

muel Anchor, two of the artists

making their Isthmian debut, were
trained in England. They will be

heard in solos as well asduet.
Ma KLaltuui tfrariiiatea nf than

JUAB iwvst ssmw w w
Roayal Academy of Music, will

5 lay compositions oy viuae ue ue-ussy.
ussy. ue-ussy. Anchor, who also has an.

interesting musical background,
has chosen for his performance

compositions from the works of

Chonin.

The program will also bring
Charles W. Saquety, a brilliant

flutist, before a Colon audience

' for the first time. His musical
training was at the University of

Michigan.

. Vocal solos by Miss Constancia

Bell. Isthmian mezzo-sODrano. and

the Rev. Allan R. Wentt, baritone,
will complete what promises to be

an outstanding musical event.

Central headquarters of the Car

nival Board closed several con

tracts over the past weeks for

work and decorations to be made

during the March Gras season. Con

tracts for the official mures (the

carnival band), the street deco decorators,
rators, decorators, lamppost painters and tloat
1 !1 J 1 ..

uunuers were signed, several les

ser contracts and items will be

dealt with this ween.

City ofiicials are working lust

as lerventiy as the Carnival Board
towards making this "Carnival of

me reopie a tnrowback to carniv carnivals
als carnivals that Colon once nroduced.

Despite the perilous financial con

union in voion, ail concerned are
optimistic fudging from the en-

tnusiasm displayed by the mer merchant,
chant, merchant, city officials and the nub.

lie in general.

SI. Joseph's Church

Plans Double Novena

By Father J. Becker

Father Joseph Becker will onen

a solemn Novena In honor of Our

Lady of the Miraculous Medal in

6t. josepn s (Jatho.ic Cnurch. Co

ion, on Sunday evening.

In 1956. when Father John

Fisher conducted the novena, all

auenaance records of tne church
were broken. This ear, with an another
other another outstanding speaker conduct
ing the services, it is anticipated

tnai tne cnurcn win again be filled
to capacity. With this in mind the

Vincentian Fathers have schedul scheduled
ed scheduled two services nightly, the first

at o:i3, and the second at 7.
There will be two Masses each

weeaaay morning at o and at 7:30.
Father Becker, the director of

the novena, arrived on the Isthmus
shortly beiore the first oi the year
and has lust completed a Novena

in tne unurcn of the Miraculous
Medal in New Cristobal. Previous

ly he had conducted the same se series
ries series of services in the Holv Fam.

uy uwrch in Margarita. The com

ments ot those who attended these

Novenas have been highly enthu

siasuc, now tor tne thought con-

t ox tne sermons, and for their

iverv.

All the people of Colon are wel

come- to attend the Novena.

Proceeds from the concert will

be applied to the fund for the mu
sical education of Desmond Da

rnels, a colon tenor who is now

a student in the United States. Da Daniels
niels Daniels is now .studying under the
sponsorship of the Music Scholar

ship Fund Committee, of which
John Blennerhassett of the British

Consular Corps is the chairman.

Future Of Cyprus
Discussed By Trio
At Ankara Meeting

ANKARA, Jan. 29 (UP) Brit British
ish British Foreign Secretary Selwyn
Lloyd and Cyprus Governor Sir
Hugh Foote conferred fron an hour
with Turkish Foreign Minister Fa-

tin R. Zorlu last night on the fu future
ture future of strifetorn Cyprus.

Lolyd is here officially as Bri

tain s representative at meetings
of the. Bahdafl Pact Council, but
also scheduled conferences with

Turkish leaders over the Cyprus
issue from the time he arrived

-late last week.
. Foote fuiw here yesterday from
Nicosia where new reus have flar flared
ed flared in the past few days.

- BK- tMS SIM
4a ilmrAw BB.

y OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NIA Service

1

NORTH
KQ90

VATS
J108
AK
WBST D CA8T
AI A 1084S
WKQJ10 VS43
AK0S4 Q8
JO 4. 7 632
SOUTH
J7
981
407S
Q 10854
No one vulnerable
Wast North East South
1 Double Pass 1 V
1N.T. 2w Pass Pass
Double Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V X

East looked at his collection of
trash and held his breath when his

partner made a business double of

the two-heart contract. Fortunate

ly, he held his breath long enough

to pass.

West opened the king of trumps

and continued with the queen. De

clarer took that trick with the ace,

cashed dummy's ace and king of

clubs and led a spade to his acr.

West grabbed the ace, played an

other trump and then led a low
diamond. East played the queen

and returned the suit, so that even

tually South was down four tricks

olus the hundred honors.

North ana south mamea eacn

other for the tragedy and have

asked me to assess the blame.

South contended that his one-

heart response to the double was

all right and that North should not
hsve raised him with only three

hearts. He also contended that
North should have run to two

spades.

Gospel Singer Bev Shea Is Soloist
For Graham Crusade At RP Stadium

George Beverly Shea, soloist

with the Billy Graham evangel evangelistic
istic evangelistic team that will conduct ser

vices en the evenings of Friday

land Saturday, Feb. 7 and 8, in

tne ranama stadium during tne
Billy Graham Panama Crusade,
is among America's best known
and best loved gospel singers.
Heard in evangelistic meeting a a-eross
eross a-eross the United States in Canada

and throughout Great Britain, o o-ver
ver o-ver radio programs, on countless

phonograph records, and in con

cert annearances. the nime of

"Bev She has become a syno synonym
nym synonym for a reverent treatment of

the favorite old gospel hymns.

Born in Winchester, Ontario, Ca Canada,
nada, Canada, Shea did bis first singing
to the choir of his father's Me

thodist church in Ottav. Later

he sang in the Glee Club at Hough

ton College in New York Sttate,
singing with director Wilfred C.
Bain, a friend since childhood.
While working in Nsq York Ci City,
ty, City, he studied under Gino Mona

co, who was recommended by
John Charles Thomas. In 1937, he
auditioned for radio network sing singing,
ing, singing, and turned down two calls

or this work.
Prior to his radio contacts, the

song that has now become so well

known "I'd Rather Wave Jesus

came into his life. An old family

friend had written the words, add
Shea's mother had found them and
left them on the piano. Bev saw

the words, wrote the music that

now accompanies them, and has

never altered the tune. Today the

song has become the favorite of

millions, as well as the testimony
of fiev Shea's life.

At the invitation of Dr. Will
Houghton, president of the Moody
Bible Institute, Shea went to Chi

cago and lomed the staff of the

as announcer and soloist. Through

his radio work came the opportu

nity m 1944 to share to the pro program
gram program 'Club Time' now the second
oldest commercial radio hymn
program in the U. S. heard over

the entire ABC network, the Arm

ed Forces Network, and on many

North's contention was that
South should have bid two clubs in

response to the take-out double

and should have run to three clubs

after the double of two hearts.

I must assess the major blame to

South. His partner had made a
take-out double and South had a

perfectly satisfsctory two-club re response.
sponse. response. The weaker your hand the

more it is your outy to mane your

normal response to a takeout double.

However. I must also eve North

a little blame. North really did not

have a heart raise and he should

definitely have gotten off the hook
when West doubled. Things would

be tost as bad at two hearts if

South held a fourth baby heart,
but two spades could not be

slaughtered.
HI

Government Accepts

Low Bid For Stock

Of German Company
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 (UP-

day accepted a bid by Haile
Mines. Inc.. of New York City to

buy the 03 per cent of Karl Lie-

berknecht, Inc., capital stock,
now held by the government.

Haile Mines bid $2,766,000 f or

tne controlling interest in tne for formerly
merly formerly German -owned machine

company which has its headquar headquarters
ters headquarters at Laureldale. Pa. The gov

ernment seised the company as
enemy property during World
War H.
It took over the portion of stock

owned by German nationals.
The Justice Department aim

ently settled for toss than it had
originally anticipated. In October,
1956 a bid of more than 13.500.000

wss rejected as too tow. Bids in

another public auction last No November
vember November also were turned down as

inadequate.
The Hails Mines will purchase

158,025 shares of Lieberknecht
stock. Th company has plants to
Laureldale oh the outskirts of
Lancaster, Pa., and Lansdale

near Philadelphia.
The firm manufactures and
sells full-fashioned hosiery knit.

tine manhlnaa and mrt.

m iihwj. syvvuu
types of machinery metal building

iuiwiwu, luuiuium ineei, grey

mm casting ana water neaters.

Peyton Place Author

Seeks Reconciliation

With Schoolteacher

GILMANTON, N. H. (UP)

Mrs. Grace Metalious, author of

tne nest selling novel "Peyton
Place," said today she planned
to attempt a reconciliation with
her schoolteacher-husband.
The 32-year-old author and her
husband George, 32, now a high

scnooi teacner at stow, Mass.,

separated last January.
He was not immediately avail available
able available for comment
Mrs. Metalious announced her

reconciliation plans through her

lawyer, Bernard snierson.
Snierson said neither Metalious

nor his wife had been served with
any legal papers during the sep separation
aration separation and that the split was

"friendly." He said Metalious vis visited
ited visited bis three children here about
every three weeks.
Shortly after the separation,
Mrs. Metalious went to California

for a month to do scrlot work on

the movie version of her book.

Snierson also announced that
Mrs. Metalious has broken off
business delations with her agent.

T. J. Martin of Laconia. N. H.

LThe attorney said the arrange arrangement
ment arrangement was severed by mutual

agreement.

! O-Tbe bMdtac hae been:

North stoat Sew West

l v Pass f
Yed.ftoMth.hold:

A7 WKJ QlIf AQ1

wnat do you bid?

Utile saedes liema feat, is

see wee wsek fcc e

TODAY'S QUESTION
m partner's rebid fw

hearts. What do you bid nowt

Charge Of Airline
Favoritism To CAB
Under House Probe

WASHINGTON. Jan. 29 (UP)

House investigators have unearth unearthed
ed unearthed evidence purporting to show
that airline executive have lavish lavishly
ly lavishly entertained members of the Ci Civil
vil Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB) it
was learned today.
The disclosure followed public
hints the investigators have evid

ence of possible 'misconduct" ana
White House interference in deci decisions
sions decisions by the CAB, the government
mnev that controls airlines.

Details of additional evidence

were not available. But the inves

tigators of a special House com com-m
m com-m ft tee subcommittee were' report

edly examining the books of swank

country clubs near tne capital ana
in Georgia.

Industry sources said the prob probers
ers probers were carefully checking the
airlines to determine sums spent

on entertaining members of the

CAB.

A subcommittee source Said evi evidence
dence evidence thus far waa "as bad" as

that dug up on the Federal Com

munications Commission, a sun sun-committee
committee sun-committee Staff report charged

that some FCC members have
accepted color television sets and
other costly "favors" from the
broadcast industry. Several FCC
members hsve publicly defended
their actions as legitimate and

or oner

Subcommittee chairman Morgan
M. Moulder (D-Mo.) aaid his group
will take up the charges against
the FCC next Monday. This would
make the FCC toe first of six in independent
dependent independent federal agencies under

investigation to nave cnarges oi

"personal misconduct" lormauy

examined.

FEB. 2-8
PANAMA COLON
BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE

. GEORGE B. SHEA
independent stations. Another do

pular hymn program, "Songs in
the Nignt" first orginated by Bil Billy
ly Billy Graham while pastor of the

Village Church in Western Springs
Illinois, still features the voice of

Shea.
When Evangelist Billy Graham
began to recive invitations for ci ci-tywide
tywide ci-tywide campaigns throughout the

United States and in Great Bri

tain, bhea was his choice for a
gospel soloist.

.Since 1947 Shea has teamed with

Graham and song leader Cliff Bar Barrows
rows Barrows in the evangelistic camnaiens

that have seen millions in attend

ance, aiso, since November of 1950

thea, with the rest of the Billy
Graham team, has been heard fi

ver the ABC, NBC, and MBS net

work on the Team broadcast, the
'Hour of Decision".
Beslles the Panama Stadium ser services
vices services held personally by Bilfy Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, the Panama Crusade will also

include nightly meeting starting

this Sunday in the Colon Arena

insane Youth Takes
Head Of Murdered
Mother To Church

FORT SMITH. Ark., Jan. 29

(UP) A former mental patient
accused o. decapitating his moth mother
er mother with a butcher kni e and leav

ing her head in a church vestibule

was found standing in a daze be

side a country road yesterday.

Police said Bobby Joe Burns, 20,
whose mother twice had gained
his release from mental hospitals,
blamed the "African ritual" slay slaying
ing slaying on a spell cast over him by

Soviet Communist Party Chief

Niktta S. Khrushchev.
The mutilated head of his moth

er, Mrs. E. W. Burns, was found

by a group of children yesterday

in a Catholic Church here. The
head was in paper sack that had
been wrapped in a sheet. Personal

papers in the sack led police to
her home.
Mrs. Burns' body was sprawled

on the kitchen floor. The cord of
a tab e model radio had been in

serted into her neck. Stove jets
had been turned on and the house
was full of gas.
Police said Burns signed s

"rambling statement" admitting

tne staying, tie was charged with
murder, but officials said he prob probably
ably probably would be recommitted to a
mental institution without trial.

BRIDE CHOPS HAIR
SAIGON, South Viet Nam
(UP) Miss NguyenThi Trah
Has, 18-year-old daughter of a
Vietnamese landowner, cut off her

hair in front of the guests at her

weoning tonay to protest her
forced marriage. Her father, who
selected the bridegroom, jumped
into a river flowing past his
house in humiliation, but was
fished out by the guests.

with Rev. Grady Wilson and a
team of associates, and in the old
Tivoli Commissary building, An An-con,
con, An-con, with Rev. Leighton Ford's
tem.
Services are also being conduct conducted
ed conducted in David by Rev. Pedro Gu-
Sjrrez. They will lasting through
e Feb. 4.

Major Rail roods
Agree To Postpone
Prooosed, Increase
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 (UP)

The nations maw railroads

agreed yesterday to put off the ef effective
fective effective date of their proposed

trergnt rate increases from Feb. 1
to Feb. 15.

Edward Kaier, chief counsel of

the railroads, told newsmen the
action was taken at the reouest

of the Interstate Commerce Com

mission. The agency said it need needed
ed needed more time to hear oral argu

ments on the proposed 2 to 5 per

ceiu raie ooost.
Arguments begin tomorrow on

whether the commission should

veto tne increases or allow them
to go into effect. More than an

interested parties have asked for

a cnance xo be heard.

'ALL MINE TO GIVE"

aaaaVaV
aBBafe.

1 See "The Day They Gave
Babies Away" the only story
that has been repeated by
Cosmopolitan and finally has
been filmed under the title
of "ALL MINE TO GIVE,"
OPENS TOMORROW AT THE
LUX.

BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE

COLON PANAMA
FEB. 2-8 7:30

WBfiflMf
IO0KSTO
Kodak
FOR nmERRS
FOR Finn

iaa

vamm

Use
Sears
Easy
Papenl
Plan

Prices shown do not in

dude freight or duty

tM

BF

9
R&i&YBBav VjylpBSW

SHOES

FOR LITTLE GIRLS
Prices Slashed!
Schooltime and party styles
reduced, stock np today.
Lots of styles for boys too!

..557
4.77

This 'pair was
NOW

KERRVBROOKS
For Ladies
SAVE UP TO W
Prices are coming down on.
casuals. Bigger savings
when you order 2 pairs.

Casuals
NOW

were

..3.77
3.33

GOLD BONDS
For Men
Save up to 20
Large assortment of dress
said work shoes
Famous for style and
comfort.

Pt ACE
YOUR

Order Today

Hundreds of Money Saving Items in
Another "Spectacular Sale"

GIRLS CLOTHING
Slashed up to 41
Dresses, skirts, hats,
slips, etc.
Dresses were ....2.57
NOW 1.33
Skirts were &83
NOW ., 1.66

BOYS OUTFITS
Spectacular Buys I
Save np to 15 on shirts.
Trouser cut up to 25.
Prices cut on year round
underwear. Stock up now
on boys clothes.

aaai
9 H

WfwllPBBBfc 'r

This pair was
NOW

..7JW
7.37,

SHIRTS
SLASHED 21
Crisp white shirts make
him look his best. Choose
from cotton broadcloth, or
no-iron dacron cotton.
Cotton broadcloth were
I for 10.99
Now ..... i tor 10.99

was,
NOW

"ROEBUCKS"
Cut 10

Boys Sizes

2.97
2.67

Because they have been
laboratory tested, we be believe
lieve believe there is no finer
denbn in the market.

TOWELS
Special C for 2.S7
Asst. stoes up to 22 x 44
All finest quality cotton
terry in solid colors,
plaids, stripes, white with
colored borders.

LOS ANGELES (Translsthmian)

Tel. 3-1955

8:45 a.m. to It 2:00 to 6:0d p.m.

Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back
DAVID CaUe Norte Tel. 2153
8:30 a.m. to 12 2:00 to 6:00 p.m.

SEARS

PANAMA Tivoli Ave.
8:30 a.m. to 12

. 2:00 to :

Tel. 2-0931

Use Sears Easy Payment Plan
COLON Bolivar Ave. Tel. 1137
8:30 a.m. to 12 2:0 to 6:00 pjn.



THE FANAMA AMERICA AN IND1

nil
WEONH

Come And Try A "BORLETTI
(Loveliest, most useful sewing machine the world over)

ONLY

5

MINUTES

To tarn to execute all kinds
of embroidery and sewing
work.
..It's Easy to Acquire a
"B0RLETT1" Through
Our Easy Payments plan
or Immediate Delivery

Club.

mm I r
Vive 4Y m'M

DISTRIBUTORS

MUEBLERIA "EL DIABLO

No. 16-26 Central Avenue (Next to Cecilia Theatre)

ff

M H BMSiiSiiMaDaM m mm iMill MMMSMMeBeBasiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijSieBBiiijiiliiiiiiSiiiiiiil

mm&W&t
C AWm
i. "(IferafK Jmmmw HKB&lli$?immmmmmmm -iiiH:::!iiHPsSiHHRSHB!!x
I .mmmmWmW mWm.mm

CLEANING UP
AFTER WORK
Leslie Eastwood and Melln Melln-da
da Melln-da Weisenhaar relax and try
to remove some of the paint
from their persons after
working on the decorations
for Morganland. The St.
Luke's Festival will be held
at Morgan's Gardens all day
Saturday.

i? mmmmwm33mwWm& mmWBmitzta&W 4 B$mT SB
RvjKlmWkmmmmmW f mmmmmmmm
BBIh1 IBsBPi HI
BMiidwBKB ss& 'esbuk s8we:Sj
BksksksvHra3HR
iLsLsLsLsLm:fl IKflBPTa'''

WIVES

The Fern Room of the' Tivoli Guest House was the Saturday scene of a luncheon held
by Pacific side pilots' wives. Mrs. Christian J. Guhdersen, Mrs. Harold F. Spinney, Mrs.

IM CCDM DA AAA 5vt,ney w- Peterson, Mrs. Howard Buehler and Mrs. Harold T. Longmore rhtke up

ill ilivm iwvfvi

one smiling group.

mmm- 9'Ammm
' '"mmWlmtmma

SPEAKERS, TABLE

SOJOURNERS' INSTALLATION The installing Of ficer J. T. 'Burns (rt. front) presents' the newlr Installed, president, A. O.
Crawley, with the gavel of Ms office at an rnrtaHatiorr cetem ny and danee of Caribbean chapter No. 21 National Sojourners
Inc. held recently at the Sky Room in Cristobal as other newly installed officers look on. From left to nght the newly in installed
stalled installed officers are: Cr.pt. R. Patricio, 2nd Vlce-Pres.; J. L. Borgstrom, Chaplain; Capt. J. R. Hagen, 1st Vlce-Pra.; MaJ. H. I.
Jones, Marshal; capt. T. S. Dube, Secretary-Treasurer; Lt. J. I. Seibert and CWO J. P. Hulka, Color Bearers.
J-'mM '"' ' mm-, ':
W k "V.

Shown left to right at the Ft. Gulick Officers' Wives' Club fashion show re
centlyare: Mrs. Gines Perez, wife of Col. Perez, Army Atlantic commander; Mra.

AT CACUIOKI CUAW ThomM L Harr0,d wWt oiMaj. Gen. Harrold, commanding general USAR USAR-Al
Al USAR-Al rAjnlvil JllUff CARIBj Mrs. Raymond Wilson,-prsident of the club; Mrs. Milton L. Ogdan,
wffe iflrBTtJ Oan. Ofthm dapaty commanding general of USARCARIB; Mrs. Fred Vigil aad Mra. Jpseph Rodriguez.
(U.S. Army Photo)



Tint PANAMA 4MMHCAN AN INWTFNDKNT flAIt.T NEWSPAPW

PAGE tlf

1 B 18MBM 9 Bra
K
ig
BBBBMw K

JUST THE THING FOR MY LADY
TO WEAR BY THE SEASHORE

Mrs. Jan VfJdez, wife of Lt. Benjamin Valdez, models a
awimminflr creation from Jantzan during a fashion show

presented by the Ft. Culiok Officers' Wivaa Club at a
recent monthly meeting. It wh held in honor of Mrs.
Thomas L. Harrold. wife of Mai. Cen. Harrold, command-

mo- general USARCARIB. and Mre. Milton L. Ogden, wife

of Brlff. Can. Ocden. deputy commanding general of

USARCARIB. Outfits worn In the show were from the Ft

Culick, Thrift 6hop and all the apparel. was second-hand.

(US Army Photo).

.
' V
1 V.""

... J
m JI Ww mm- El
Warn aWr ry-
mm jv j 4 w JH Si
, x Stdii. 4dJai i :L mmmWKKm
i .JftjK AJAW VB:
afJflBs K mt

WORK IS PLAY
FOR TEENERS
Rick Sexton threatens hie
eo-warker, Mellnda Weish Weish-aar,
aar, Weish-aar, with a loaded paint
brush as Leslie Eastwood
stays out of reaoh. The kids
are having fun while helping
to paint backgrounds for
Morganland decorations for
St Luke's Festival on Saturday.

nil Tf lilllllC UAMC At thir r,u,ar qrterly Saturday luncheon, Ftcrfic p.lott' wives enter enter-PILOTS,
PILOTS, enter-PILOTS, WIVt J MOMb tained several visiting mothers. From left to right: Mrs. Evan C. Evans:
ATTnm A I IUIIIPAU Mr. Isabel A. Findtay, mother bf M rs. Fred M. Poore, Jr. Mrs. Robert
ATTCNU A LUNlnfcUN F. Boyd; Mrs. Marvin L. Hart, mother-in-law of Mrs. Leonard S. Hart, and
Mre. Vernw Whitehead. Two other visiting moms, not pict ured here, are Mra Ada Carleton, mother df Mrs. Mor Mortimer
timer Mortimer C. Hill, and Mrs. Elizabeth Babbidge, mother of Mrs. Howard R. Johnson.

V $ Sy'H"y
A

IHBaw vl ag':sai''ltvv
bHSbIbbIbBm

omg Somewhere?

At FELIX'S

(Beautiful Assortment of cJmvel Wear

Pure Wool Suits

Sweater Sets
& Wool Skirls
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100 Wool Coals
Rain Proof Stain Proof
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No. 22-06 Central
M77J

BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 TIyoU Ave.
Phone 2-2120

PFAFF

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COLON RADIO CENTER AVE. BOLIVAR

i ? -si ri. i :

fli BiMSafcSflNlawSleBk.
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RlBBflaFJBH bbVbbk V B 'HmHH.sIi

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Skirt material

, Butcherlinen and. American
Gabardine, large tot W
Print Plqu4, lovely colors

Nylon Fish Net .
Cjiambray, with I
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Nylon Plushlike

Fancy Nylon Net, 54"

Cotton Faile, 45"
- Giaied Gabardine

Bride's Satin

Irish Linen

Cmbroidered Satin
Natural Silk

Alike Cotton Satin

G&bardine (Fantastic

Stock) 1.75 0.75 3 x 1.00

American Poplin
122 fast colbrt) 05- 3 i l.Ofl

ooth Chintz ..T... 0.75 J I 1.00

Before NOW
... 0.75 0.40
. o.5 0.45
... 0.95 0.45
... 0.95 0.70
..... 1.26 0.90
... 1.25 0.90
... 1.25 0.90
... 1.50 0.90
... 1.25 0.90
.... 1.96 L50
... 1.50 l.lO
... 3.75 2.2$
... 4.50 2.95
... 1.25 i I 1.00

4-



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 89,
Carta Vieja Attempts To Widen Lead Against Cerveza Balboa Tonight

PAGE EIGHT

Awakened' Beermen Sweep
Twinbill From Chesterfield
To Help Yanks dp Margin

By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
The pennant-bound Carta Vieja Yankees were
enjoying a fat three-game lead today, and it seemed
that only a miracle could make their tied up rivals
catch op with them before the regular season ends
next Tuesday.
I The Yankees, who play the Cerveea Balboa
Beermen tonight in a single game, were helped last
night when the Beermen took both ends of a double double-header,
header, double-header, 6-2 and 5-3, from the Chesterfield Smokers.

Brown Sets
Em Down

FIRST GAME

Ctrvtza Bilbo Ab R H Po A

Shields, rf 3 2 2 2 0

Robinson, cf 4

Lopez, 2b 4

Grenald, If 3

Brathwaite, 3b 3
Moore, si v 3
Charles, c 3

Gordon, lb 2
Brown, p . 3

Totals

CV righthander Jerry Davie (7 (7-4),
4), (7-4), will oppose CB lefty Dave Ben Benedict
edict Benedict (5-3), on the mound.

Carta Vieja meets each opponent
three times in their six remaining
games.
; They play their last two contests
. with the Beermen in a twinbill'
j Friday. Sunday they play a single
gam with the Smokers and they
.wind up thtir schedule, with
Chesterfield again, in a double double-header
header double-header Monday.
Chesterfield and Cerveza Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, who now have only four
games to go, tangle in the finale
Tuesday.
The Yankees can clinch at least
a tie by beating each opponent
once. They will insure themselves
of the flag if they garner a total of
three wins.
Righthanders Winston Brown
and Carlos Thorn turned in
great pitching performances last
night to give tht Beermen their

double victory.

28 6 8 21 9

Chesterfield

Parris, 3b 3 0 0 0 3
Bernard, ss ,3 0 l 0 4

Napoleon, If 2 0 0 2 0
Prescott, rf 1 0 0 1 0
Austin, 2b 3 0 0 3 2

E. Osorio, lb 3 9 0 7 0
Mitchell, cf ...2 1 1 3 0
Cobos, c 2 116 0
Ferguson, p 1 0 0 0 0
x-Reed 1 0 0 0 0

A. Osorio, p 0 0 0 0

Totals

21 2 3 21 9

Brown tossed a three-hitter in
the lidlifter to grab his fifth win
against four losses. All the hits off
him, doubles by Manito Bernard
and Marcos Cobos and a homerun
by Hank Mitchell, went for extra
bases.
The usually wild Brown showed
good control by walking only two
batters. He fanned three.
Leonardo Ferguson, who was re relieved
lieved relieved in the sixth by Mamavila
Osorio, was tagged with his second
loss as compared to' no victories.
Leading CB hitters in the opener
Were Shields with a double and
homer, and Floyd Robinson, who
had a triple an da single.
In the niehtcao Thome took over

for rookie Anselmo Correa in thefwaite, Lopez, Gordon; Lopez,

Moore: Bernard. Austin, E. Oso

The improved fireballer, who

will pitch for Omaha, "Class AAA

American Association, this sum

x-Flied out for Ferguson in 5th
Score By Innings

Cerveza Balboa 2100003-6 8 1
Chesterfield 002 000 0-2 3 2

SUMMARY E r rors: Brath Brathwaite.
waite. Brathwaite. Bernard, Prescott. Runs

batted in: Robinson,1 Gordon,

Mitchell, Shields 2. Earned runs:

Chesterfield 2. Cerveza Balboa 3

Two Base Hits: Shields, Gordon,
Cobos, Bernard, Brathwaite. Three

Hase hits: Robinson. HR's: Mitcn
ell.' Shields. Doubleplays: Bran

Lucky Strike Tops BUS 13-10;

JC vs. Kent Tomorrow Night

The wins ended a six-game los- mer, went through the next eisrht

ing streak and all but erased the innings without permi'ttins a sin sin-last
last sin-last flicker of hope the Smokers gie hit or a run. He struck out six
had of staying in contention for the and walked only two, in being
pennant. (credited with his third win to make
Chesterfield had hoped to take his slate even,
two, which would have moved Thome's two-run ground rule
them up to a game behind the double in the sixth plated the
leaders, but the Beermen chose two winning markers.

the wrong time to snap out 01 tneir

second frame with three runs in,

two runners on base and none outjrio: Parris. Austin, E. Osorio. Sac

rifice Hits: Prescott, uoraon. wna
Pitch: Ferguson, Brown 2. Struck
out by: Ferguson 6, Brown 3. Base
on, balls off: Ferguson 1, Brown 2.
Left on Base: Chesterfield 1, Cer

veza Balboa 3. Pitchers Record:

Ferguson 3 runs, 6 hits in 5 innings.
Winning Pitcher: Brown 5-4. Los Losing
ing Losing Pitcher: Ferguson 0-2. Um

pires: Thornton, Hinds, Moore.
Time of Game: 1:41.

slump.

COMING SOON
HLLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE
FEB. 2-8

SERVICE'
CENTERS
f TONIGHT

BALBOA Cll 1:11
-Burt Lencuter Tony Curtis
"SWEET SMEL LOT SUCCESS"

CRISTOBAL 7:00 (
William Holden Lolyd Nolan
"BRINK OF HELL" 1

DIABLO T:00 I
"THE MOLE I
p., nonx"
J OAMBOA T:
m, "SHE DEVIL j
." I MARGARITA 6:11, 7: Si
LpJ "SHADOW ON THE
WINDOW"
i

Starter Jdse Lisondro, who was
tagged with his third loss, gave
way to Osorio in the sixth. The
rookie permitted seven of the Beer-

men's seven safeties and five runs.

He has only one triumph.

Shields hit another homer, his
second of the season, in the aft?
erpiece and also a twobagger to
duplicate his first game batting
feat.

Shields, rf 4 1
Robinson, ef ....... 5 JL
Lopez, 2b ..5 1

Tlrenald, If 5 0

Brathwaite, 3b 4 1
. 4

v nnrp ii . . .v 1

Robinson and Hector Lopez, with rhsrUa '40

two singles apiece, were ine nniy
other hitters who had more than

one baseknock.

, BROADWAY BLADES St. Moritz? The Bavarian Alps?
( No, it's a young woman headed for the hill and adventure
I beyond when a five-inch snowfall turned New York City's
Central Park into a handy fairway for skiing enthusiasts.

Sharp Thorn(e)

SiCOND GAME
Cerveia Balboa Ab R H Po A

Dodgers, Giants Starting

To Mine Gold They Struck

In State Of California

SANTA CRUZ
, S:U :00
"TANGANYIKA"
end "EAST OF
SUMATRA"
7:40 only

CAMP

6:15 A 8:05
Debbie Reynolds
Leslie Nielsen

"Tammy and The

Bachelor"

' P AK A1SO :ll l:W
Betty Button Sena Andrew
"SPRING REUNION

Correction
It was erroneously reported In
yesterday's baseball story that
the Chesterfield Smokers would
meet the Carta Vieje Yankees
"for Hie last time this season in
a twinbill Tuesday."
the paragraph should have
ended "for the las time this sea season
son season in a twinbill Monday."
Tommy tunas Gets
GHklfe Trophy
Local Spanish-language radio
sportscaster ami commentator
Tomas Albert Cupas yesterday
was presented a gold plated min miniature
iature miniature microphone by Ramon Or Or-sini,
sini, Or-sini, Latin American publicity
chief ef the Gillette Rarer Com
pony.
The trophy I inscribed "To "Tomas
mas "Tomas Cupas, locutor do la Cabal Cabal-fate
fate Cabal-fate Deportiva Gillette, 1957."
Cupas last year became the
first Panamanian to be contract contracted
ed contracted to announce major league ball
games. He started on a twice-a-month
basis but was Informed
that his services will be required
' more often this season;

Gordon, lb

y-Kellman ..,
P. Osorio, lb
Correa, p ...
Thome, p ...

1 0
0 0
1 0
1 0
3 0

Totals

36 5 10 27 9

Chesterfield

Parris, Sb 4

Bernard, ss 4

0 0
0 1

Houradou, ss 0 0 0

Napoleon, If 4 0 0
Prescott, rf 4. .0 0
Austin.' 2b ......... 4 11

E. Osorio, lb ...... 3 1 0 14
Mitchell, cf .- 4 1 1 1
Cobos, c 3 0 0 5
Lisondro, p ......... 1 0 0

A. Osorio, p l o o o
z-Reed 1 0 0 0

Totals

3 3 27 15

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE

W L
3 1

. c
eBJBBjesBRBBBBmw aasfekk. semaaaeaw bwbsbbbrbji .mmm

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

By JOHN GRIFFIN
The Los Angeles Dodgers and

San Francisco Giants are starting

to mine the gold they struck in
California, a United Press survey
of pre-season baseball ticket sales

disclosed today.

Fifteen ot'tte IS major-league

clubs reported their advance sales

for the 1958 season are running

even or well ahead of last year,

with the Chicago Cubs the lone

exception. IBut the transplanted
Dodgers and Giants were bidding
to "out-Milwaukee" those fantas

tic Braves' crowds.
"At this date our sales are

GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL

y-Walked for Gordon in fith.

z-Grounded out for A. Osorio in

9th.
Score By Innings

Cerveza Balboa 100004 0005 10 3

Chesterfield 030 000 000-3 3 1

SUMMARY Errors: Correa,
Robinson, Thome, Moore, Mitchell,

Brathwaite. Runs batted in:
Shields, Mitchell, Brathwaite, Kell Kell-man,
man, Kell-man, Thome 2. Earned Runs: Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa 5, Chesterfield 2.
Two Base hits: Thome, Shields.
Doublepiay: Parris, Austin. E.
Osorio. Struck out by Lisondro 4,
A. Osorio 1, Thome 6. Base on
Balls off: Correa 1, Lisondro 4,

Thome 2. Left on base: Chester

field 4, Cerveza Balboa 7. Pitch

lers' Record: Correa 3 runs, 3 hits

in 1 inning (pitched to 3 batters in

way, Lisonaro 5 runs, 7 tuts in a

2-3 innings. winning pitcher:
Thome (3-3). Losing pitcher: Li

sondro l-3). Umpires: Hilzinger,

Moore, Thornton.

BALBOA THEATRE
Monday, February 10th
2 SHOWS 2
Tickets now on sale at

Boi-Offlce

TODAY ENCANT0 35-.20
Pat Boone In
"BERNARDINE"
Jayne Mansfield in
"WAYWARD BUS"

TODAY IDEAL .25 -.15
SPANISH DOUBLE 1
Rosa El.ena Durgel in
"EL CRUCIFIJO de PIEDRA"
Martha Roth in
"La Caif a de Los Rurales"

i

mm

-tluatrts-W

API TOL 10

35c. 20c.
ACTION OF THE
TIGER
i with Van Johnson
i i
- Also:

E THE SEVENTH SIN

Ewith George Sanders

I '1' 11

IV O LI

25c.

15c.

BANK! 1125.00
GO FOR BROKE
with Van Johnson
- Also:
a,
SCARAMOUCHE
with Eleanor Parker

RIO

25c. j r-
BANK NIGHT!
.Gold Prize $500.00
HOLLIDAY BRAND
- Also:
SHIELD for MURDER
with Ed. 0!Biien

VICTORIA
15e. 1

THE BROKEN STAB
with Howard Duff
- Also: -BEACHHEAD
with Tony Curtis

Shooting 'em on the rise, as reg regularly
ularly regularly attempted by the Cristobal

Gun Club's Wednesday afternoon
shot-gun group, keened up a little

in competition on Jan. 22, "Windy"
Sellers turning to again after sev

eral months of inactivity and put

ting other spray-gun artists on
their toes, though way off his own
best form.

In the absence of the Gold Coast's

most able 4 wing-shots, "Windy"

went away with the afternoon's
best score in both Trap and Skeet,

removing from the pleasant-

weathered sky 42-50 Trap targets,

on which emphasis is presently

placed because of the looming C.Z,

te contest.

'rank Chollar followed "Windy"

h a 39, but other Trapsters'

scores are hidden as their enthu

siasm outweighed tneir accom

plishments on the day reported,

and none deserve public exposure
of simple poor fortune, as instance

"Cookie" Cook's usual exoertness
unaccountably deserting him, one
of the most pleasant sportsmen; to

have on the line, and generally a

high scorer.

Gunners for pure pleasure, the

Skeetsters, fared in this way:

Cliff Haward 42x50
Chollar 40x50
George Lopp (20 ga.) . 31x50
W. E. Wilkie 20x25
Sellers 18x25
All birds behaved sportively, al

though weather was near perfect.

next snooting it scneouied as

usual, Wednesday at 4:30 p.m.,

.Jan. 29.

i drivT-'inI

I 7:00 TODAY! 9.-Q0
I POPULAR NIGHT!
11.10 per CAR!
I BING CROSBY In

"Here Comes The Bride"!

I ff

about twice what they were in

Brooklyn oh opening day," exult exulted
ed exulted Dodger ticket manager Harold
Parrott.
The Giants will be playing in

25,000 seat Seals Stadium instead

ot the 35,000 seat Polo Grounds,
but even so a Giant spokesman

reported sales are annrbachine

$2,000,000 "at least twice" what

they were in New York a year

ago.
"The park is smaller" be ad

mitted, "but we'll just sell out

Here oftener, that's all."

The Dodgers have taken in

$1,800,000. Parrott said there was

one big burst when it was) an

nounced the team would Dlav in

UWrigley Field; since the shift to

iui.uuu seat uonseum was an

lounced, "we have re-opened the
ox seat sales and it's been more

terrific than ever."

ine uoagers ana Giants are

among four clubs announcing i

rise in ticket prices, though com-

use m uc&ei prices, tnouen com

parison is difficult in their eases

because of the change in sites.
The Dodgers will have is sa atc

instead of $2.00 and $3.50 seats in

stead ot S3.00. The Giants will

nave seats at the same nrices.

"a few cents higher" than in New

York.

Standings

Team

Kent
Balboa High School

Lucky Strike
Junior College
Monday Night's Result
Lucky strike 13
Balboa High School 10
Thursday Night's Game

Kent Cigarettes vs Junior College

nn-.lii i A

jiauuig uy an e to a score in
the bottom of the fifth, the Lucky

sinaers sent eleven men to bat
and when the smoke had cleared

nine Dig runs had crossed the
plate to give the Smokers a four four-run
run four-run lead. This was enough to give

uue uuciues inerr nrst win of the
season.
iBalboa High, leading by one run
in the fifth, sent ten men to the
plate and scored four runs on five

basehits to take a commanding
lead. Lane Thompson, Johnny
Morris, George Trimble and Jeff
Kline singled in succession and
Don Ryter chipped in with a single
later in the inning for the Scoring
punch for Balboa High.
Tw?,, of the runs were made off
of Bill Joyce who relieved Jack
J-k1" ffigh 80,1001 8 bi in inning
ning inning but Joyce was credited with
the win although Dick Smith
came on the seventh to finish up.
.L.uckyt?ke iced 8me with
then- rally in the fifth, plating nine
runs on five base hits. Four walks
four errors and singles by Carlin',
Durfee, Dick Smith and Burt Mead
coupled with Cazorla's double sent
Balboa High down to their second
consecutive defeat and deprived
the Schoolboys of a chance to go
u.l.!L eior st Dlace th the
league leadmg Kent CigarriUos

'rSS. .Tom. Durfee

tnur- i j t? 1. with two for
j ;e 2 winners at the plate
and Johnnv Mnrrl. urith

four and Lane Thompson with two
or three led the Schoolboys at bit
i JSP50W mght leaue lead'-

f.mi "n i, ew a revamped
Junior College team. Wally Trout
who defeated JP lot ,L HH?

be out to better honr win and
One loss record W

Pete Salas do7n; .SSL

PANAMAS PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams CV C CB W L
Carta Vieja ........ xx 9 7 16 12
Chesterfield 5 x 9 14 16
Cerveza Balboa 7 7 x 14 16

Pet.
.571
,467
.467

GB
3
3

I

I
I
I
flat

I

tomorrow

r

i

GLENN FOBD
GLORIA GRAHAME in

"BIG f1 A T haastipeJl- trop
V 1 leges. Brandeis
m m mm m m m el er in the smal

The box score:

SiliS Hlh Seh0' Ab R H A

French, cf

Monne, If t
Ryter, ss
Wilkinson, 2b
Chase, c
Ness lb
Thompson, Sb
Morris, 2b, ss
Trimble, rf
Kiaraco, rf
Kline, p
Barbier, p
Harley, p
Totala
Lucky Strike
Lomedico, 2b
B. Mead, c
Padron, ss
Carlin,
Casorla, If
Cordoves, d
Durfee, rf
D. Smith, 3b, p
Love, p
Joyce, p
McGlade, 3b
Totals

Totals 12 16 16,44 44
TONIGHT'S GAME
Carta Vieja (Davie 7-4) vs. Cerveza, Balboa
(Benedict 5-3).
Curie time 7:30.
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS (2)
First Game: Cerveza Balboa 6, Chesterfield 2.

Second Game; Cerveza Balboa 5, Chesterfield 3.

Ft

PACIFIC WOMEN'S
BOWLING LEAGUE

Miscasts

Misbehaves

Misfires

Mischiefs
Misleds
Mistakes
Misfits

S3 27
47 32
42 38
42 38
40 39

33
31
31

47

49

Misfits 2 Miscasts 2
The first place high stopping
Miscasts took on at the Clayton
Lanes the lowly basement occupy

ing Misfits and unle: someone

saw the standings lie would not

know which team was in the cel cellar
lar cellar and which on top because the

Misfits kept pace with, the pen pennant
nant pennant bound Miscasts by splitting

tne tour points.

In fact, a rally in the last game

saved the league leaders from be

and Kent last week will mr thin trounced, because with the last
likely get the lanS & VM went the TP marker.

Jt; coach Stu Brown For the Misfits, Nita Baugh was

a si,ar oowier wun a ojli sei. rur
the Miscasts, M. Lund, after ,-a
shaky first game, came b a c k
strong and posted a 556 set.

4

3
3
0
4
2
3
4
2
1
1
1
0
28

10 7

2
0
1
1
6
3
0'
3
,i
o
l
0
0
IS

Ab R H

3

3
3
2
2
4
4
4
2
1

1

Po A
2 1

29 13

e
2
6
2
2
0.
0
0
0
1
921

Also raising prices are the Chi

cago Cubs (about 15 cents per
ticket) and the world champion

Braves (10 to 15 cents on daily
tickets, $10 to $20 on season tick tickets).
ets). tickets). The other 12 teams are hold hold-to!
to! hold-to! line on last year's prices.

me uuus were ine snocker with

" 'tamtosioB by ticket manager

maioney mat "tnine don't

look so good right now we're
down 36 per cent as of mid-Janu

ary."
Sports Briefs

TOP SPRINTERS MEET
NEW YORK (UPVDave Sime
and Ira Murchison, two of the

best sprinters in the world, will

meet at macuson square Garden
Feb. 8- in the 60-yard dash of the
Millrose Games. Sime won two
out of three races from Murchi Murchison
son Murchison Saturday' night in the Wash Washington
ington Washington Evening Star meet.
JOCKEY RECEIVES AWARD
ARACADIA, Calif. (UP) Jock Jockey
ey Jockey Merlin Volzke. will receive the
George Woolf Memorial Award
Feb. 12 in a ceremony at the

Santa Anita race track The 32-year-old
Volzke, who rode Ml
first winner in 1942, never, has
been set down for a riding infrac

tion.
RAMOS NAMED MVP
HAVANA (UP) Pitcher Ped

ro Ramos of Cienfuegos has bee
chosen most valuable player in
the Cuban Winter League. Ramos

aso pitches for the Washington

senators.
ST. JOHN'S SINGLED OUT
NEW YORK (UP)- The East

era College Athletic Conference

singled out St. John's (9-0) today

as the top candidate for its new

basketball trophy for major qdJ

(li-l) is tne lead

small college race.

Score by innings
Balboa High School
t 1 0 3 0 2 0-10 7 6
Lucky Strike 0 0 0 3 91 x-13 9 2
Summary
Errors: Chase 2, Morris 2, Bar-

oier, Harley, Jmoce 1, D. Smith l
Bases on balls Lov n .Wo a

Smith l,Kline 6, IBarbier 1, Struck
out by Love 4 Kline 3, Harley 2,
Pitcher's records Love 8 runs
4 hits in 4 innings, Joyce 2 runs
3 hits in 2 innings, Smith 0 runs 0
hits In 1 innings, Kline 10 rubs 6
hts in 4 2-3 innings, Barbier 2 runs
1 hit in 1-3 innlne. Harlev 1 run 9

hits in 1 inning. Two base hit-Ca-

zoia. nit by pitch Rvter bv Lov

Ralk Barbier. Umpires E.

Womble and P. Corrigan. Scorer
Mead. Time 2:40.

Misbehaves 4 Mistakes

The Misbehaves quintent had

the distinction of being the only
team of winning all of their points,

and picked up two notches on the

league. leaders, and they are de definitely
finitely definitely in the race for the bunt

ing. Only in one game were the
Misbehaves pressed and that was
in the second game, which they

won by six pms.
The power in the Misbehaves' at

tack was right at the top of their

lineup when the two gals V. Mor

gan and Pat Hill furnished the
punch of 500 or better. "V" had
534, and Pat 526. The Mistakes
made one big mistake and that is
they met the wrong team, because
they outsoored everyone in the

league this week except the team

they were playing. Vi Wolitarsky

walloped a 560 set, and Mi mm i.
Metzget a 526.
i n.v
Misfires 3Mischiefs 1
. :
it was a gloomy morning for the
Mischiefs in the Coffee and Donut
loop, because they tumbled from
second place to fifth spot. Their
rivals, Misfires rolled three stea steady
dy steady games, and converted them in into
to into three winning markers.
On)y in, the middle game did the
Mischiefs come up with a win, One
and only one damsel in this match
was able to splatter the pins for
500. That honor went to Marie
Moore with 508, credited to the Mis Misfires.
fires. Misfires.
Missys 3 Misled 1
After1 dropping the first game.

the- Mtssys eked a close two pin
win in the middle game, and went
to town in the last game to' give
them three points. The Missys did

n me nara way because not a
single lady went. over the 500" to

tal although Eva Lee was close to
it with a 497. For the Misled ag aggregation
gregation aggregation L. Crumit broke through
the barrier with 504.

Fastlich
League

MACAWS WINS FIRST GAME

Rainbow City,
Paraiso Ready
for Track Meet

Ocelots
Pumas .,
Conejos

Paloraas

Macaws

Perigos

STANDINGS1

Won Lost
..4 2

2
2
2
5

PITS Billy Martin trios on a
Detroit cap for siza. The Tigtrs
hop ht works into their infield,
as easily.

All Rainbow City and Paraiso

will have their eyes on the annual
Interscholastic Track Field Meet

ieaiunng ine rwo nign scnoois,
and scheduled to be held at Bal

boa Stadium Friday evening, Jan
31.

The meet, the most colorful ev
ent in school athletics, will bring

together a bevy, of promising fern

ale sprinters and an array of the

speediest high school boys in the
country.
Paraiso High, defending cham champion,
pion, champion, will present its 1958 edition
of track techniques in sprints,
quarter and middle distance run running.
ning. running. The school's track roster will
include such prominent stars as
Eugene Wilson Alfred Titus, Rup Rupert
ert Rupert Toppin, Edward Ford, Carlos
Mussa, Allan Bailey Frederick
McKenzie James Howard Herm Herman
an Herman Nelson Alphonso Martin, John
Bovell Allan Gayle, Jean Holm Holmes.
es. Holmes. Ethlin Blanchard. Yvonne

LHunter, Theresa Malcolm and Saa-

rah Ramsay.
Encouraging words coming from

Rainbow City indicate keen rival

ry. The squad has been steadily
whipping into shape for the big ev

ent with the view of wresting laur

els from the 1957 champions.

The team is studded with such
stars as Percy Josephs, Bradley
Courtney, Lorenzo Holder, Lionel

King, Roger Pessoa, Fred Fergu

son, Lionel Thome, Steve undo.

Ronald Chambers, George Gunther

Mabel Kooerts, isueanor Husband,

Yvnne Morgan, Clementina Wi

Sns, Cynthia Evermg and Diai
aotiste.

The' meet is scheduled to begin
at ,60 in the evening with the

quarter mtlers furnishing the curt
ain raiser,

By DAN DESLONDES
The Macaws and the Pericos

batted it out right down to the last
inning. First one team, then the
other took command until the

sixth where the Macaws won out

65. This was the first win for the

Macaws.
There was fairlv eood nitchmc

for both teams. The Pericos' pitch pitcher
er pitcher didn't have much trouble until

the next to the last inning when he
walked too many. Then Gary Ness
came in to relieve but it was just
too late for the bases were loaded
and he walked, the next two to tie
the score.
It looked like the Pericos all the
way except in the last inning. Stie Stie-law
law Stie-law got on by an error and Devore
came in to run for him. The next
batter Clayton,, hit the ball and
Devore came all the way around
to score and end the game.
The leading hitlers for the Ma

caws were Smith and Thompson,
each getting one for one. Smith's
hit came in the fifth when he hit a
home run. For the Pericos it was
the Ness brothers and Tommy
Bright. Dick Ness got three-for-four.
Gary had a perfect day get getting
ting getting two-for-two, Bright got two two-forthree
forthree two-forthree while trying to help his

cause. All m all, it was a well

played game.

The box score:
Porlcos Ab R H
Bowen 3 0 0

Marcum 4 0 0
D. Ness .. .. 4 2 3

G. Ness 2 2 ?

T. Bright 3 0'2
Carrol 3 0 1

Matheney 3 0 0
Greed .. .3 0 0
Berger .. .. 3 10

Totals 23 5 8
Clayton 3 0 0
Smith Ill
Fortune .. 3 11
Watts . 2 10
Thompson 1 2 1
McGdwin 1 0 0
Prieter 2 0 0
Chase 2 0 0
Stielaw 3 0 0
Devore 0 1 0

Totals

18 I

i



AH
TOt PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE
W.Virginia, Kansas, Frisco 1-2-3 In UP Baskefball Ratings'
0
Only Games lip To Jan. 25
Taken Into Consideration

WEDNESDAY. JAM ART
'

1 1,1 11 11 1 "l" i huh i ixiiih i mmamm i i i i.ii i
I
I

. . .

j

3 Bj2 "s

By eerl' WRIGHT
NEW YORK (UP) West Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, Kansas and San Francisco

were 1-2-3 m the United Press
major college basketball ratings
today tor the second straight week
but Cincinnati replaced Kansas
State in fourth place.
The 39 leading coaches who rate
?e teams weekly gave West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia 21 first-place votes and a to total
tal total of 333 points. Kansas drew
two first-place votes and 277
points and San Francisco received
three first-place votes and 241

points.

Cincinnati, boasting college bas basketball's
ketball's basketball's top scorer in Oscar Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, advanced from fifth to
iourth with the remaining two
first-place votes i.nd 234 pouts.
Kansas State, fourth la si week.

dropped to fifth but was close be

hind Cincinnati with 230 Doints

The coaches based their ballots
on games played through Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Jan. 25. Thus West Virginia's
72-68 upset losst o Duke Mondayn

cigespn.Dj.ot enect the balloting.

Only 103 points separated the

top five teams. Each coach
chooses his 10 top teams in the
ba'loting. Points are distributed

on a 10-9-8-7-65-4321 basis for
votes from first through 10th

place.

Oklahoma State remained sixth
with 123 ooints but there was

some shuffling, of places among

the remainder o. the top 10.
North Carolina, last season's

NCAA champion, halted its slide
in the ratings and tied Temple for
seventh at 101 points. North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina was eighth last week and
Temple was ninth. Bradley ad

vanced from 10th to ninth with 58
points and Kentucky moved from

12th to 10th with 51. i
Maryland, seventh last week,

headed the second 10 group with

49 points. Then came North Carp

Una State, Michigan State,. Oregon
State, Dayton, Arkansas, St. Johns

(N.Y. ) and California in that or order.
der. order. Notre Dame, Seattle and
Brigham Young tied for 18th.
Michigan and Georgia Tech
were the other terms which re received
ceived received votes. On'y 23 schools were
mentioned on this week's ballots.

smSgS "''':::'::X--- :: X ..:

CZ GIRL SWIM CHAMPION Charlene Graves of Gatun one
of the finest girl swimmers ever to be developed on the Canal
Zone, has served notice that she will be the girl to beat in
the women's 100-yard and 50-yard free style events of the
sixth annual Gamboa Civic Council swim meet to be held Fri Friday
day Friday night, Feb. 21, at 7 p.m. Charlene wa the anchor swim swimmer
mer swimmer on the CZ. Jr. Olympic girl team that placed third in
the VJS. when the team competed for time against thousands
of girl swimmers in cities, towns and villages all over the
United States. The other three members of the team were V.
Hlldebraad, H. George and M. Mahoney.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

PACIFIC LITTLI LEAGUE
Tsaam Standings
Teem W L Pet

Spur 4 1 800

Police 4 2 6

Lincoln Life Kns. 3 3 500

Elks No. 1414 2 3 400

Seymour Agencies 2 3 400
Gibraltar Life Ins. 1 4 200

Thursday:
1414.

Lincoln life vs Elks

by br.wmant.r

much for Ltncoln Life to overcome.

Eddie Wllders second homerun

of the season in the first inning
with two men on base was the big
blow that insured the win for the

Police. Eddie had two other hits Z game 01 baseball
for a perfect day at bat. Weade ff of six d
rii ntori tn Writ !iu. er a string oi six at

YACHTS ON THE LOT At the Panama Yacht and Fishing Club (Club de Yates y Pesca) on the Bella Vista waterfronfcv
Just beyond ,the Balboa statue, smallcraft and others not so small spend their non-cruising hours high and dry in a park- -ing
area. Tide variance of up to 20 feet, twice a flay, make ln-shore moorings or Just dropping the anchor -r- imprac-
tical. So when the. day! fun is over, each trim crait !s maneuvered onto a three-wheeled road trailer, dragged up then
ramp and parked until the next time her owner wam3 to ta ke her out. A small tree' growing between each 'mooring
space" Is expected to give future shade and make the club parking lot more attractive. (Photo by Olive Brooks)

Beer Suds

-"month ridlM Braulio Baeza.by the Gambling Control Board.

- .u i..h in the first se- These future track stars will be

1IV1UD m
mester jockey race at the end of

the first month of competition

ihi it hn nushed 13 winners over

the finish line while Bias Aguirre
and Rben Vasquez are lo hot
pursuit with an even dozen wins
Amtao'credidio is in fourth
place with eight victories while Al Al-fredi,
fredi, Al-fredi, Vasquez fs fifth wrth six
wins.
oOo
Jeseph t. Wtbb, Whese aeUt aeUt-ftens
ftens aeUt-ftens epaWerin the weekly new
MMr Mund ftreWcet wa. the
winner the menthly tipsters'
, eentest. The Panema American
s wet seeend while Le f strella de

' Peneme't DenaM Vincent weuiw
u third.
oOo
The annual Ernesto Navarro
Classic Is scheduled to be run this
Sunday. Seven of the best native
thoroughbreds were entered for the
Mn. rihhon event. They are Des-

lln Henco. SandokaiU Pancho

Lopez, Brae Val, Romaneero and
T.min

DesteUo will carry 122 pounds

hm is a four-vear-old. The

others, all three-years-olds, will
1 tote 110 pounds with the exception
of the filly Janina. the latter gets

thrftMMiind allowance.

Tkia Var. which honors the

memory of one of Panama's truly
great turfmen, will be for a purse

of $2,000 aaoea over seven iunuuga.
oOo

a total of 14 thoroughbreds have

been entered for the $3,000 added
one mile and-one-eighth Carnival
Classic which will be run on Sun Sun-Hav.
Hav. Sun-Hav. Feb. 1. The race is restricted

to thoroughbreds imported during

1857.
The list of entries include Posi

Hemente .-' Sabotage II, Diocese,

Sapor, King's Park, Topacio, Af

filiation uroer, noracio, me lmu
Histrion. Hostieador, J a 11 SCO

Sculptor and Batallon.
oOo

Next Monday at 5 p.m. an auc
lion f 1 twoyear-old thorough

bred native colts and fillies will be

held at the President Remon race
track's Haddock.

The animals were bought -from
breeders Louis Martini, the Eleta

brothers and the Jurado brothers

sold for three prices $3,000, S2, S2,-500
500 S2,-500 and $2,000. A deposit of ten

per cent of the value of the ani

mals is all that is required to par

ticipate in the bidding.

oOo
Amado CredMle topped the list
of suspensions ever the weekend.
He was slapped with an eight eight-mat
mat eight-mat penalty for taking Chile
wide wMi Riqui In Sunday's
feurthr.ee".

Gabriel Alfaro got a two-meet

suspension ior tailing to snow up

to ride. Histrion in Sunday's sec second
ond second race.
Linda Susy's trainer, Eduardo

Enrique, Young, was fined $5 for
saddling his filly improperly and
causing a delay of the start of the

tnira race.

Cartillero drew a 15-daV stunen-

sion because he bled from the nose
during Saturday's second race,

Princess Vamdad was ausnenried

for four meets for once more re refusing
fusing refusing to start.

Guarare was set down for i.

days because he was lame after
Saturday's fifth race.

Results ef Cam. Played Frld.y
A home run by Smith of Spur
Cola featured a 14-5 victory over
Gibraltar. Spur pitcher, Colin
Bradshaw, was able to coast to an
easy victory behind an 18-hit at

tack. Besides his home run, Smith

also had two other hits. J. Arnold
and Hoenke also had three hits

to share batting honors.
The box score:

Alona The Fairways

Gibraltar

Baughner

Hunt
Ebdon
Hermany
Belden
Barrett
Thompson, R.
Thompson, G.
Crosby
Totals
fpur

Hele
Abernathy
Arnold, M
Mikulich
Bradshaw
Smith
Hoenke
Walker
Arnold, J.
Edwards.
Totals

Ah R M
3 10
2 0 0
-31 1
3 12
4 0 0
2 0 0
3 1 2
111
3 0 0
14 I 4
4 0 2
3 0 0
4 2 2
4 1 i
4 3 1
4 3 3
4 2 3
4 2 2
4 13
10 0
M 14 II

collected for two hits for the onlv

other hits off Ostrea. Several good
fielding plays kept both pitchers
out of hot water.

The box score:,

Police
Catron. 3b

Darden ss

Riley. J. n

Weade cf

Wilder c

Evans, G. 2b
Riley, J. 2b
Burda If
myers lb
Alves rf

Lincoln Life
Engelke, L.vcf
Engleke. R. 2b
Durn 2b
Ostra p
FarnsVorth ss

Martt If

.Toyner c

Denting 3b

Jacobson 3b

Nelson lb

Douglas rf

Stallmga rf.

time, as the next hatter Pablo Ber Bernard,
nard, Bernard, poled a lone double to riant

Last night's twin victory by the center but was out stealing when
Beermen over the Smokers once he tried to stretch his hit into

jagaln proved how unpredictable a triple. Browns record is now

can oe. Ait- live wins ana tour deteats

defeats, which

AMADOR LADIES'
DAY OOLF NIWS

The tournament played last

Thursday bv the ladies of the

mador Golf Club was for the Best

Nine holes played to one half

handicap. r

There was a small turn out due

to the fact that it was the open

ing day of the exciting Panama

Golf Open.
Five of the six players who ent entered
ered entered th tournament came in as
winners. First place was won by
Margaret Hastings, second place
by Ztl Batchellor, and A 1 y c e
French took third prize. There
was a tie for the outtine orize be

tween Phyllis Mansfield and Bar

ker (Bell.
Next week'l contest will be a

roint tournament witn prizes go

ing to the holdtr of the greatest
number of points, which will be

given for tvrdies, bogeys and pars
1 1 r ii 1 TM

ptayeu w a iuh nanaicap. me dit dit-(
( dit-( 'eS will count three points, pars

two and, bogeys one.
There will be a ringet tourna-l
ment started on February first tol

run through April 30. The handi- TORONTO
eurm med .or vn ..aieiii wiit "OS'.. Toronto.

oe those as ot April 30. Mederos, 202

Baltimore Orioles

Get Dave Nicholson

For $80,000 Bonus

ST. LOUIS (UP)-Dave Nichol-

son, is, baseball prospect who
had most major league teams
throwing him fat contract offers,

today looked forward to service
with the Baltimore Orioles.

He signed a contract Sunday

night that called for a bonus esti

mated at $80,000 not the high

est offer, according to insiders.

Nicholson reportedly turned down

l $00,000 offered by the Chicago

cum to join tne unoies, a club
that he thought offered him the

best opportunity. Only the Detroit

Tigers failed to bid.

James Kielty, president of the

Orioles, said in New York' that

Nicholson had received a "mod

est bonus.

Neither the Nicholson family,

nor the orioles, represented bv

Del Wilbur, a scout, would dis

close the exact amount of the

bonus.
Wilbur said Nicholson, a left

handed outfielder, might be able
to keep up with tht pace at Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore after spring training at
Scottsdale, Ariz. (But he added
that it was more likely that the

6-3 210-pounder would be 'sent to
the minors where he could play
every day.

$0 0
3 10
3 2 0
4 1 2
5 1 3
2 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
10 0
2 0 0
21 I ..I
too
10 0
2 J
8 "9 1
3 0 0
3 0 0
10 0
10 0
0 0 0
2 0 0
1 0 0
0 0 0
11 0 1

transformed the club overnight

from a pennant contender to a cel cellar
lar cellar dwelling outfit, Cervezt, Bal

boa, vested in the garb or spoilers

played the crab-in-the-barrel act

on the apparently pennant-Douna
Chesterfield.

Hewev.r, honesty of purpose,
trait which in th. .pinion of
many is non-.xlst.nt in local
diamond activities, is utill th.
foremost tenet ef Panama Pro
L.agu. ball and Cry.i. Balboa
supporters are this morning jib jibing
ing jibing their Smoker ce-w.rkers en
th. failur. of th. El.tam.n te
even gain an even break in the
deubleheeder.

Losers Drive NEm To This

Carles Thorne was the whole
shew in th. Beermen's victory in
th. aftarpUc. He pitched eight
innings of no-hit ball, coming in
to r.lbve start.r C.rr.e In the
third Inning. His record for the
season now stands at threu wins
and tw. defeats.

v o

MIAMI, Fla., (NEA) A vet-iball

eran trainer simply couldnt sad saddle
dle saddle a Winner.
He began to wonder if perahps
he was losing his mind. So one
day he went for a stroll to lool lool-over
over lool-over the layout just In case.
As he walked beside the fenc
he looked inside and saw an in
mate go into an elaborate win

up and heave an imaginary base

with all his might.

What are you doing?" the

trainer asked.
"What do you mean, 'What 'am
I doing?' Can't you see I'm, pich pich-ng.
ng. pich-ng. baseball
"Of course," the trainer observ
d. "But let me tell you some some-ting.
ting. some-ting. If this horse business gets
y worse, I'm coming in there
j catch fbr you."

Results of Game Played Monday

The game scheduled for Monday

between Elks and Seymour Avgen-

cy was called on account of rain.

lnis game will be played on Sat
urday. Feb. 1. at 8:30 a.m.

Results ef Game Played Tuesday

Police i. Lincoln Liife

Jim Riley allowed only one hit,

a double by Ostrea and two walks,
as Police shut out Lincoln Lille 5-

Q. Bobby Oftrea of Lincoln Life

was almost as affective as Riiey,

but a disastrous first inning in

which Poolice scored four runs and

Riley's tight pitching, was too

Suitable Ball Park
All New York Needs
To Get NY Baseball

Albrook Slaughters
Army Atlantic 13-1

The Albrook-AfB Flyers Pound-

ed nve Army Atlantic pitchers tor

M-i win Denma tne uueen-u pucu-

ing oi rignmanaer Carl smun,
Going aito the nintn iuiuos.

scorching uner in tne lirst tuning
uy trst oaseman taoa iuids was

tue only base fin Smittt nau aliow-

eu. n gave up a nome run to
ptncn-nitwir Tom Breznick and a
single to left welder Hod StaliworUi
in tne ninth.

Aioiook p.cked up three tallies

la tne iirst anu thud cantos, ou
in tue tounh ana six more m tne
lxin inning.

L,miieiuti' Arnie Daniel a n d
third baseman rraiuc bandanna

paced tne riyer auack witn tour

anu inree nns respectively. lan lan-let
let lan-let hau a oouole anu turee Km s
and raised his league-leading cat catting
ting catting average to .bou.
treznicx s home run was the
Avcrmy Anuantic mow.
Smith picked up his third win
against one setback, while AA

starter Dick Lapish gave up three
runs in the one-third of an inning
he pitched and was charged with

nn nrst loss of the year. He is
now 2-1.

Bocas del Toro's Winston Brown,

M earnthe his fifth victory of "the

season, had only One bad innlng innlng-the
the innlng-the third in the lidlifter When he

lost his stuff allowing the Smokers
two runs. A Mitchell boundary
blast, plus a drive which umpire
Gail Moore claimed disappeared

through a hole in the fence, award awarding
ing awarding Marcos Cobos with a two-base
hit, started things. When Br.ith Br.ith-waite
waite Br.ith-waite fumbled Ferguson's roller
the fans Were just about deciding

to concede another Cerveza uainoa
defeat.

The bow-legged Cervezu Balboa

moundsman has been invited to the

Cardinal training camp at St. Pet Petersburg,
ersburg, Petersburg, Fla., for a tryout with the

parent club. Officially he is not on
the roster, as his contract is for

Omaha of the AAA American As

sociation, but with the drafting of
Tommy Hughes, another Isthmian,

and Thome's fine record with
Winston-Salem, the St. Louis brass
has invited him over for a, look look-see;'
see;' look-see;' f'11

Brown's wild pitch, which, scored

Cobos, brought the Smosers to
within one run of tying tne score

with Fereuson taking s e c ond

Hnwpvor. Ladv Luck decided to

hoed the nravers of Uiciam ana

Company when Hector Lopez made

a great catch of Parns' line drive
to double up the Chesterfield
pitcher. This came in ths nick of

We take this opportunity to clar clarify
ify clarify what was written about the
broadcast of the games on the lo local
cal local radio station. On the clay in
question, the transformer lncuted
in the outskirts, through no fault
of the station went out of order,

thereby depriving radio listeners

of taking in the game. The fault
was attributed to the local power

station, which after a couple of
hours had things again in working

order. The broadcast was heard
in Colon, Panama City and the

rest of the Republic as usual.

Distilled, Blended

and Bottled in Scotland

B I
f be En

OlACKiiHlTf

D vvviv"

X.

:'CH WHISKY OlSl'H'"

Basketball
i Results

Dave" Benedict,, five and three
for the -season, will tonight against

Carta Vieja endeavor to preserve

the Beermen's m a t h e malical
chance to cop the pennant. The tall

southpaw was belted from the boxi

by the Yankees last Sunday in the

12-to-3 defeat suffered by we Beer Beer-men.
men. Beer-men. Jerry Davie, seven and foui i

will be his opponent.

Fight Results

NEW YORK Jimmy Archer;
148, New York, outpointed Dan Danny
ny Danny Russo, ISOu, Brooklyn U0).

BEAUMONT, Tex. Ray ftiojas.
138, Fort Worth, outpointed Davey
Dupas, 139, New Orleans (10;.
NEW ORLEANS, La. Billy
Lynch, 145, New York outpointed

Andrew Brown,

leans (10).

148, New Or

NEW YORK (UP)- The Mtt-
ropolitan New York area, which
has 11 million residents but no
National League baseball club,
apparently can have that, too, if
it builds a suitable park.
That seemed to be the message
the National League has given to
Mayor Robert Wagner and his
special four man committee try trying
ing trying to find a replacement for the
Dodgers and Giants.
The NQUTIONAL League, afte
meeting here Saturday, invited

the mayor to appear at another

meeting in July at Baltimore

The, mayor was asked to report
at that time i what progress he
has hude toward erection of a

new park.
Waghtr now is vacationing in
Puerto Rico, William Shea, chair chairman
man chairman of his baseball committee,
said he wa "delighted" with the
National League action. But other
observers felt the city may want
iron-clad assurances of setting a

team before it sinks millions of
dollars into construction of a ntw

park.

Amador Trounces
Ft. Clayton 114

fast
Seton Hall W St. Fran. (N.Y.) 74
Willimantic 81 Danbury fehrs 38
W. Vir. St. 87 Wheeling Coll. 82

South

Georgia Tech 71 Kentucky 52
Duke 72 West Virginia 68
r.pnrsii 84 South Carolina 63

MISS. St. 10 aouuieasiem xjo.

Alabama 105 Howard Col'. 44

Spring Hill 62 Christian Bros.
Mid wot
Ohio State 75 Purdue 73
Wheaton 88 Wayne State 54
Gannon 86 Youngstown 77
Xavier (Ohio76 LaSalle 65
Northwestern 85 Minnesota 78
Marquette 58 Toledo 55

FEB. 2-8
COLON PANAMA
BILLY GRAHAM
MRVSADE

1 mL 11

James Buchanan & Co. Ltd., Glasgow, Scotland

DISTRIBUTORS

AGENC1AS W. H. DQEL, S. A.

29-15 Automobile Row

- Tel 3-7175

PROVIDENCE, R.I.
(Pineapple) Stevenson,
ton, outpointed Bob
145Vi, New York (8).

- Willie1
143, Bos-j
Kennedy, I

George yChjivalo,
outpointed Julio

Havana (10

BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE
Col6n 7.30 p.m. PanamA

The Fort Amador. Troopers un

leashed a potent 18-hit attack Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon at McCardell
Field to blast the Fnrt Plivtnn

Cavaliers 22-6 in the wildest scor

ing affair of the young Panama A A-rea
rea A-rea Armed Forces League base-1
ball season.
The Troopers picked up theee

runs in the first inning, five in the

tnird (10 men batted), seven in

the fifth (12 men batted), four in
the sixth and three more In the

eighth to bury the Cavaliers.
The Cavaliers didn't have such
a bad day at the plate e i t he r,
banging out 14 hits good for six
runs, but this was a meager out output
put output compared to the resounding
Amador total.
The Amador outfielders stole the

hatting show. Leftfielder Jim
Mann, centerfielder Herm Daniel

and rightfielder Neil 'O'Dohnell

banged out three hits apiece

Christian had a double, Gregory

a triple and Weaver a home run

Wayne Tolbert went the route

for Amador to get the win (2-2)

Joe Schufritz pitched two innings

Southwest

N. Tex. St. 59 Tulsa 57
Houston 70 Oklahoma St. 64
Arir. (Fe.) St. 85 Arizona 70

Tex. Western 89 Abil. Christian 51
Ariz. (Tempe) 88 W. Tex. St. 80
West
Seattle 75 Santa Clara 67
Idaho St. 70 St. Marys (Calif.) 58

a e

Whatever

Happened to

BILL COWLEY
When Bill Cowley, one of hock

ey s slicxest p aymaners, was

starring for ne eosion Drums in
the years just prior to World War
II they said he "made more wings
than an aircraft manufacturer."

His passes made stars out of
wingmen like Mel Hill, Roy Cona Cona-cher,
cher, Cona-cher, Eddie Wiseman id Herbie
Cain. During that time, the Bruins
led the National Hockey League
four straight times and won two
Stanley Cups.
Whatever happened to Bill Bow-

I ior Clayton, wa charged with s leye. Today he owns a prosperogrj

fcaMaMaesaaasasaaa;t

61 .1 "" 1 Afc.

II

runs and the loss, his third against

no win

FISH POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS JUICES

Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables
fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year
'round regardless of season.

hotel and tavern

Ontario.

in Smith Falls,

jidek ins dam; uer aomv iuuu v

I I

a mmerw

BIRDS EYE quick-frozen foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh and flavorsome. Crown exclusively
for Birds Eye, these ready-to-serve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care carefully
fully carefully selected, cleaned arid packed to
meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.

Stock The Best; Get some today t

'60M

I
I
1
I
I
I



PAGE TBI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 195S
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
TWS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Betnaaeaaa Baaeaaaaal
m J

i

Resorts

G.n.11 Win' .rival i
en Santa Clara Baaeh . modern
convenience ... nw Sun Deck
Playcjround with barbecue,
badmintan, pinaponf, archery,
arc. Accommodatet t. Navy
3812.
scape the heat end come t
PANAMONTE INN BOQUETf
Chiriqui. Wire reiervetiom.
FOSTER'S Cottaeja and Larea
Beach Houte. One mile peat the
Carina. Phone Balboa 1866.

PHILLIPS Octantide Cottaeei
t Santa Clara R. da P. Mione Pa Panama
nama Panama i- 1877 Crittobal 3-I67S.

Baldwin'! furniihed apart me nti
at Santa Clara Beach. Talaphona
Smith. Balboa Mil.
Houses
FOR RINT: Furniihed houte,
three bedrooms, livingreom, din dining
ing dining room, (a rafle, kitchen, jar jar-dan,
dan, jar-dan, completely air-conditioned,
ituated ill "F" Street No. 10.
El Cangrejo. Far information call
Tel. S-0211. oHIca hoaira.
FOR SALE Houae an Via Iipa Iipa-na
na Iipa-na and 50 Street Bella Vhta;
tdltabht far residence or Busi Business,
ness, Business, far more information call
Tel. 2-2154 a I-1SI1 from 9
asm. to 6 p.m.
r lENTiFtirnlthed chalet
Street No. 4-68, phana
1-1119.
a LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canai Zone
leal Statae District Court For tdb
District e the Cane! Zone
Division of Balboa
L. Tumor. Plaintiff ve. Her-
Caae No. ClvU Docket' 21 Action
tea? Divorce.
& tfce above-named defendant;
eiaave-entrtled action within ninety days
after the firat date of publication.
In caae of your failure to so appear
and answer. Judgment will be taken a a-t
t a-t you by default for the relief
jSraSS the'ttonAl Gutbrie I.
&mm Judge. United' SUtea District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
tola January lawlSflS.
C. T. HeConnlck, Jr.
Clerk i
fSeal)
an fn,.Mdk Ttf tMcnt finmmnni
By Lets C
Deputy Clerk
To Harrietts Turner
r$ht foregoing summons la served up
en you by oubllcatlon pursuant
1 oy puoiiciuon punuim u in
order at the
nonoraoie uuinne r.
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Cour
Zone
tared
ourt for the District or tne uanai
dated January 14. 1958. and en-
ed and filed in thla action in the
office of the Clerk of aaid united
States District Court tor the Division
of Baiooa, on. January i, iwis. 1
C. T. McCormlck, ft.
Clerk
By Leia K. Harrison
Deputy Clark
PLY TO SAN FJLAS ISLANDS
Thirty minutes from Colon via
smeoin ceaaiat Air m
Portobelo and other
towns in New
CESSNA IN AIRPLANES
Per farther Information call
COLON AVIATION
Tela. 14 48
TELE-RAD
(GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL 2-2374
OWMt n 4k Dartm SI
GIANT"

at

PANAMA STORE
Auto Row No. 27-29
Tel. 2-4624
NEW
o Guaranteed 12 Months
First Lino
100 Level
REGULAR
Rise Black White Wall
600 x 16 I70K
llW
16 I S AC
650
670
716
766
800
1!
126

m 21.95

19.95 22.95
21.95 25.05
26.95 28.95
27.95 29.95

Apartments

ATTENTION, 1 1.1 Juet baft
FOR RENT: 2-bed room apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
and liyingroom, separate maid'a
roam with bath, garage, ha
water, patio, unfurnished, in high
coal locality, all screened, in El
Cangrejo. Please call: after of office
fice office hours: 3-7708 office hours:
2-0321.
FOR RENT : Attractively fur furnished
nished furnished two bedroom apartment,
hat water, maid's quarters. Cam Cam-pa
pa Cam-pa Alegre. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Three large bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms with three bathrooms,
maid'a roam with toilet and
lavatory, large living room and
balcony. T1-132 4th July Ave.
inquire of janitor ar phone Hop Hopkins
kins Hopkins Balboa 2966.
American Legion
Jr. Baseball Loop
Tiyouts Saturday
Final trvntifa fnr the American
Legion Junior Baseball League will
De neia tnis saturaay at tne BaiDoa
and Mount Hope Stadium beginning
at 9:00 a.m. This trvout will hi
open only to those boys who were
nnt K1 in .Hand 1 act ..lr'.
uuv HWW W MlWl 'lUk new u
outs.
Based on the number of boys who
reported last Saturday for Legion
try outs Lesion officials are hoDeful
that a seven team league will be
realized instead of the previously
announced five. In the event the
Lesion leaeue in increased to sevpn
teams four teams will be from the
Pacific Side and three from the
Atlantic.1
Boys from the Armed Forces
and Curundu Teen Age League are
eligible to play letdon baseball pro
viding they meet the ege require requirements,
ments, requirements, however, thev will fiat be
allowed to play with: the team they
are assigned m the Legion league
mrtil their respective league has
completed its regular playing
schedule.
To be eligible s boy must be
born between Sept. 1, 1940 and
Sept. 1, 1942 and must be in regu regular
lar regular attendance at a U.S. rate high
school.
Depending on the number of
boys who qualify at the tryouts
scheduled for this Saturday will
determine the number of teams
and the length of the season. With
the large number of boys who
qualified last Saturday a five team
league is assured.
Upon completion of this week's
tryouts the assignment df players
will be Announced early the follow following
ing following week.
Tomorrow evening at the Amer
ican Legion Club team managers
and Legion League officials will
meet to discuss schedules assign assignment
ment assignment of sponsors and rules for the
operatio nbf the Legion League.
WANTED!
Spanish English
Stenographer
Write full
Details
Box 1899 PANAMA

Phana Panama 1-4941

TIRE SALE

COLON STORE
12th St. Mid Amador
Guerrero Ave.
Tel. 10S7-L
TIRES
With Old tires
No Mounting Charge
Credit if Desired
TUBELESS
Rise Black White Wall
21.95 24.95
716x 15 22.95 26.45
7txi5 24.95 29.45
awns 20.95 32.95
8 30.45 33.95

LEAVE TOUSt AD asm or nan

bN.K"4r 01 fUBlJCAaONBS-Ne i Letter, Plate CASA ZAtDO Centre
BABDO No SS "V Street a MORRISON 4th .f J.I, I. 1 in Iran

'ABblAOA LUX-1M Central A venae .HOUSEHOLD EXCHANUE-J Pa de
VAN-DBJ JM Street No. SS a f ARM Al'iA El BATtIRRO-P,... Ihn.

Automobiles
FOR SALf: 1955 Chevrolet
Bel-Air! Sport coupe, two tones,
radio, heater, overdrive, $1,400.
Phone 17-3293 C.
FOR SALE: 1946 Fargo 1 'j
thon stake, duty paid. Call Gam Gam-boa
boa Gam-boa 751.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fore) Station
Wafon two door V-8, 16,000
milca, vary flood condition
$1850, Phone Cristobal 3-3169.
FOR SALE: Buick car 'Spe 'Special
cial 'Special modal' four door, bargain.
Call 3-0201. Panama.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
NIKON
Cameras
at
w ,7lbihi
(Across Banco Nadonai)
PANAMA COLON
STREAMLINED"
r war. Bod Massare.
the McLevj
KxearcMni Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tar ladies
and senuemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S
Tel. 3-2217
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
SAN BIAS
EXCURSION
February f 195$
Fidanqne Travel Service
-Tel. 2-1661
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States Dtatrltt Court Ear The
District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
. v u awith Plaintiff vs. Gen!
eve I. Smith. Defendant. Summons Caae
No. 418 Civil Docket 21 Action ft
Divorce. j ..
ID U1B kill lt-.mii.il-
- U.-.V..1 rnliirH to SDDear
end answer the complaint filed in the
ebove-entltled action within ninety days
after the flrtt publication.
In caae of your failure to so appear
end answer, judgment wm
gainst you by default for the relief de
mHIlurU III urei vvtiiMi-i.il.
wrpwees th Hnnnrahle Guthrie r
Crowe, Judge. United Statee District
Court tor tne District oi mm vw" i.
thla January is
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
By Marian B. Baeree
Deputy Oerk
(Seal)
To G err! eve T. Smith
m.. nln m mmmnne la served .ID
on you by publication pursuant to the
order or tne nonomurc -Crowe,
Judge. United States District
n u- TM.trlt At the fjinaf 7.one.
I.UU11 ii'i in i 7
dated January is, 1958, and entered end
filed Ul tni BCUOn in tne mncr in
Clerk of aald United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
January vs. um.
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
By Marian B. Bewea
Deputy Clerk
NOW at Household
Exchange
A CLUB PLAN
for Purchasinj; yoar
Furniture
CLUB CREDIT CASH

Imfflifcriiaitft Delivery
III III VUlfllV J
Househo'd Exchange
41 AUTO EOW
Tela. 3-4911 3-734S

acewie nu mm nrrirn

J (Home Articles
FOR SALE: Reasonable erica
furnished, Parque Lefevre 5th
Street No. 12, upstair.
FOR SALE: Couch and two
chain $40.00 buffet $15.00
library desk $10.00 quater quater-masrer
masrer quater-masrer tablet $5.00 each, lino linoleum
leum linoleum rugs $500 each misc.,
household articles, or bast offers.
885 Morgan PI. after 3 p.m.
weak days.
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan
dining roam set, 6 chair with
cushion, homo 7 New Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Automatic water
heater and Apex washing ma machine.
chine. machine. Call after 12 3-7042.
FOR SALE. Twin bads, white
leatherette headboards, Sim Simmon
mon Simmon beautyreat box springs and
mattresses, $225. Complete,
phone 83-4144 anytime.
FOR SALE: Household affects,
RCA table 25 cycle record play player;
er; player; six violin; radio. House
0301! Cable Height. Ancan.
Phone Balbaa 2506.
FOR SALE: Mahogany double
bed complete 69.00. Army type
bad 6.95. New chroma dinette
sets 19.95. Mahogany dining
table, 4 chair 69.00. Folding
bed With mattress 19.00. War Wardrobes
drobes Wardrobes from 25.00. China closets
from 12.50. Beautiful living room
suites (4 pieces) from 75.00.
, Many other bargains In new and
used furniture. Cribs, springs,
mattresses, bunk beds, Wronght
iran, ate. Easy credit terms. Al Al-macen
macen Al-macen HX (Household Ex Exchange)
change) Exchange) 41 Ante How, Wa
Deliver. Tel. 3-491 1 and 3 3-7348.
7348. 3-7348. Wa pay cash far yeur aid
furniture.
HIART GIRL TO MARRY
PORTCHESTER, England (UP)
Shirley Holmes, the girl with a
hole in her heart, made plans to today
day today to marry her Italian soldier
sweetheart at" nearby Harvant
Tuesday. The couple will be greet-
mayor when they arrive in Ryde,
on the isle of Wifeht. for their
honeymoon.

1949 Buick Sedan
4 door ....$295.00
1948 Plymouth Sedan
4 door . 100.00
1950 Mercury Sedan
4 door 1 50.00
1950 Oldamobiie
Coupe . 176.00
1951 Oldsmobile
Sedan 4
i door .... 395.00
1950 Buick Sedan
4 door .... 325.00
1952 Oldsmobile
Sedan 4
door .
OUR REPUTATIOIN
IS
YOUR GUARANTEE

Smoot
&
Paredes

erarrv imam unarm perCI.ADO t Street No. U AGENClAi

I Ave 45 a l-OWM. PHAHMAC
eravtlV A, Tivnlt No k f ASM
la Osm Ave No. 41 SOTO DOMV -Jn'
i ari PARMACIA "SAS"-VU Perr
Miscellaneous l
FOR SALE: Hinay buds, all
guaranteed talkers, world's best.
$25 to $40 each ar beat offer.
Call Balboa 3169 far informa information.
tion. information. Diablo Service Center. Upstairs
Diablo Beauty Shop, offers you a
levely cold wave special at $7.50
It's new, try it. For appointment
Call 2-1322.
Real Estate
$10 down $10 month $795 buys
a lot at Part Charlotte, Florida,
60x125 far year future home.
Nationally advertised. Let an
Ex-Canal Zonar personally select
a lot far YOU. It cast na mora.
Have seen the property arid am
in tha real estate businea. Yon
help ma, I help you. Margaret
K. Hardyk Alman Realty, 2541
N. W. 95 St., Miami, Flarida.

Legion s Moonlight Cruise Tomorrow
Raising Funds For Polio's Victims

Since the Silk vaccine has been
developed, everybody thinks that
polio is a thing of the past. It is
a known fact that the. vaccine is
only 90 per cent perfect. What a-,
bout the other 10 per cent.
The American Legion also do not
Want t6 forget those children and
adults who have had polio. It takes
years for them to recover and
some never completely recover.
They have to buy braces, crutches
and take physical therapy treat treatments,
ments, treatments, which cost more than thtjy
can afford. That is when the Na
tional Foundation of Polio comes
to the aid of these people.
The American Legion Post No. 1
is sponsoring this worthy cause.
They are having a Moon Lite
Cruise tomorrow flfom 8 p.m. to n
sjn. Tne uss forras leaves iam iam-boa
boa iam-boa dock- at 8 p.m. for Gatan and
return.
Tli- nwln. fvf 01 XA WAV lurcnn In.
eludes1 free beer, snacks, entertain
ment ana dancing to fa wo Jtierre Jtierre-ra's
ra's Jtierre-ra's Marimbo Band. There also
will rut har service with reasonable
prices. All net proceeds go to the
polio fund.
Tickets may be purcnasea from
inv Tipeinn nr Amiliarv member.
at the Legion Club, or- at the pier
in uamooa.
Panama
Eighty-two pass e ngera are
scheduled to sail for New York
Saturday aboard the Panama nn
Her Cristobal. Eleven passengers
are. booked for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti.
Passengers for Haiti are Mr.
and Mrs. Thorwald Anderson;. Ed
ward B. Benson; Mr. and Mrs. Re
ne Dupuis; H. Willard Gilpin:
Frederick Larkin; Mr. and Mrs.
Howard 01 sen; and Mr. and Mrs.
pllie Smithwick.
The complete advance passenger
lust follows: hebastian Bernard;
Dr. and Mrs. James F. Burke;
Mia Ermine A. Christian; John de
Rohan; Mr. and Mrs. Wilhelm
Doppler and children; Mr. and
Mrs. William J. Dorgan; Mr. and
Mrs. William F. Douglas; Dr. and
Mm. Herbert Eccleston; Mr; and
Mrs. H. W. Edwards, Sr.; If. W.
lEdwards, Jr.; Mr. and Mr.
hid W. Ferguson; Dr. an Mrs.
Abraham Fleischer; Mr. and Mrs.
Kavid Glatzer; Mr. and Mrs. Ar
ur S. HaUey; Mr. and Mrs. Blad-
win M. Haines; Mrs. OUie May
Esquire Boys Plan
Picnic Feb. 21
At Cativa Rancho
Tickets are now on sale for a
moonlight picnic dance planned on
Feb. 21 by the Esquire Boys of Co
Ion. The affair will be held at Ran

AQ5-OOHcho Luna in Cativa.

Sum Jims tor tne ladies and
(dungarees for their partners will
strike the costume note of the eve
ning. But these are not obligatory.
Music will be furnished by Big
IRoy Niceley and his Rock an' Roll
Combo.
Buses will leave from the Cafe
Esquire in Colon. Tickets are on
sale there and at the Barberia del
PueMoOndas del Tropica', and the:
BBarberti Don Pepe.
They may also be obtained from
Herb Moise, Jos. Russell, Dave
IfWhite or Joscelyn Everihg.
DON'T MISS
BILLY GRAHAM
CRUSADE
Feb. 2-8

I'I'mSuSJcZIlJaV;
Mil r-SIAOOS INIIM,S '41 Centel Ave

'TrJZXw i-rZm mtwUU
III NOVEDADES ATtIS BesMt
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1. steam
cleaning af motor $5, waxing of
car Si. Ante-Bane, Trana-.lsttt
mian Highway near Saan.
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV. HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. SI TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607.
R
eaeenable
aliable
adio-TV
epairs
With fairness to all. Bart equip equipped
ped equipped and mod dependable shop
lone day service). Member of
Nateia (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association )
Crawford Agencies Carp. Phone
2-1905. Box 1890. Panama.
Buildings, furniture and house -"
held articles fumigated against
termites, bores, and other in in-act.
act. in-act. All work covered by writ written
ten written guaranty. Law cost-quick
service. "Setvicio Pronto" Tel.
Panama 3-7977, Colon 1777.
LITTLE JAMES STEPHAN is
making the grade. Polio hit
"Butch" when he was 22 months
old. Of the eight years he has
lived, '-three have been spent in
hospitals. But now he's in the
third grade, is a. Cub Scout and
the proud possessor of a red
aswimming patch.
Sailings
kammerslough; George Har
greaves; Miss Mary Hargreaves;
Nichnlas Harris; Mrs. Bernice Har Harris;
ris; Harris; Dr. and Mrs. Harold Heller:
Mr. and Mrs. Francis T. Hender Henderson;
son; Henderson; and Miss Eleanor F. Horsey.
Mi and Mrs. Andrew G. Jen Jenkins;
kins; Jenkins; Courtney Johnson; Mrs.
Courtney Johnson; Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene J. Klein; Mrs. Florence
Knapp; Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Knowles; Dr. and Mrs.. A. J.
Kuehn; Dr. and Mrs. John, A. Mc Mc-Cormick;
Cormick; Mc-Cormick; Mr. and Mrs. Michael C.
McManus; Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Merritt; Mr. and Mrs.. Lionel B
Miller and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred E. Ohrenschall; Mr. and
Mrs. Richard O'Malley; Mr. and
Tx T I T IT. 1
mrs. uon rernn; wayne rooie;
George W. Rae; Mrs. George W.
'iRae; Mr. and" Mrs. B, Edwin Sac-
kett; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sher Sher-oaliy;
oaliy; Sher-oaliy; R. Lee Smith; Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Upton; Mr. and Mrs.
T. S. Walsh; Mi .and Mrsi Robert
Weil; Mr. and Mrs. Ted White;
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Zwier.
Contractors Due
To Inspect Admin
Tomorrow Morning
Contractors and representatives
of construction firms who are in interested
terested interested in entering bids on the
work of modernization and air
conditioning the Administration
Building at Balboa Heights, have
been invited to make an inspec
tion tour of the building tomorrow
at a.m.
The tour is being arranged by
the Engineering and Construction
Bureau in Order to assist nrnsnm.
tive bidders in familiarizing them-
selves with the scope of the work
and the existing condition of the
building.
Bids for this oroiect are now be
ing solicited and are scheduled to
be opened the, afternoon of Feb. 17
in the Administration Building.
The modernization plans include
th!
e complete air conditioning of
e building as a unit, the "ftstat-
lation of new suspended ceiling and
a shadowless lighting system and
the replacement of the old elevator.

' I I II I I I .Mil

am

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
60 1211 CRISTOBAL. CX.
If economical to reconstruct
a tire. "Rccenstructora Nacio Nacio-nal"
nal" Nacio-nal" offers guaranteed work.
They cost less and are mora dur durable
able durable than.new ana. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phone 2-0460, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. GERMANS LIKE JUICE
LAKELAND V mv
-- --- Vi vjci
many s traditional beer drinkers
are interested in another and non nonalcoholic
alcoholic nonalcoholic beverage, orange juice,
according to citrus market of ic ic-lals
lals ic-lals here. They report that inquir inquir-!es.
!es. inquir-!es. "v"' irozen orange concen-
ii, ? ave Deen Pouring in irom
West Germany sinm fitmc
. i-l. u. 11UUU1 I
restrictions were lifted.

US Hebrew Leader Would Call
All Religions To Summit Talks

TOKYOf Jan. 29 (UP) -The
president of the Union of Ameri American
can American Hebrew Congregations today
called for a "summit conference"
of the world's spiritual leaders to
help pave the way for real peace.
Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath,
of New York, made the proposal
at a news conference on the first
stop of his 150-day trip around
the free world. He did not plan
to visit Russia or any Soviet sat satellite.
ellite. satellite. "It is exceedingly difficult for
a Rabbi to -get into the Soviet
Union," he said. However, he ex expressed
pressed expressed the hope religious leaders
of the communist countries would
attend any spiritual summit meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The Rabbi noted that never be before
fore before in history had nations of the
world been so close and so co cooperative
operative cooperative in the fields of govern government,
ment, government, science, medicine and eco economics.
nomics. economics. But such was hot the
case with religion, he said.
"We are hopilessly divided,"
the Rabbi Said. J'lf the peonies of
the fr.fj& wmkLfoited in its ideals,
Russia wouldn't have a chance."
Rabbi. Eiseotfrath, who is travel traveling
ing traveling with his wife, Kosa, said he
would talk with leaders of all
major faiths, including leaders in
India and Pakistan.
"I'm not going te save the
world," he said, ;'bit if 1 cando
just a little to push and promote
the cause of world peace, then I
will feel that my trip has been
justified."
He said that he believed a re-
lieious summit conference would
help the free world unite in the
common cause of brotnernooo.
"Unless we marshall its spiri spiritual
tual spiritual resources we won't vbe able
to win over the undecided peo peoples,"
ples," peoples," Rabbi Eisendrath said.
He added that if religious offi officials
cials officials from behind the Iron Curtain
attended, such a conference,
"from them we might learh a
great deal on how we could go
about relaxing the dangerous ten tensions
sions tensions that seem to be leading the
world toward self-annihilation."
4 Small Children
Play With Matches,
Suffocate In Home
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla Jan.
29 (UP) Four small children
su'focated today after setting the
living room of their home on fire
while playing with matches.
Firemen said the outside doors
to the house had been fastened
and the children huddled in the
bathroom away from the blaze.
Neither their mother nor father
was at home with them.
Police said the father, L. D.
Ned, was in jail on a drunkenness
charge and the mother, officers
said, told them she was looking
for a young niece.
"Fireman said the door to the
home was fastened with a hasp,
but was not locked.
Agnes Ned, the mother, arrived
at the house after firemen an answered
swered answered the call. The 17-year-old
niece for whom she said she was
looking camein later.
Firemen said that from a'l in indications
dications indications the children Mattabelle,
6; Frank Leo, 4; Clayborn, 3 and
Naomi Dene 1, had been playing
with matches in the living room.
They became frightened when the
fire broke out and sought safety
in the closed bathroom.

AMERICAN COMPANY
OFFERS
excellent opportunity for experienced bilingual
secretary. Write Box 4591, Panama, with full par particulars
ticulars particulars and small phtrtograph. Roplioe held confidential.

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

WANTED TO BUY: Smooth
tires far retreidinn "D.....

tructora Naeional". Avanida Pa-
ru 7, Tel. 2-0406.

Domestic Employment
WANTED: English speaking
practical nurse far new born
baby, to live in, experience with
American families necessary,
local reference. Tel. 3-7755.
Would like to fine employment
for my maid. Especially good
with children. Call 3-7384.
The Rabbi sairl that ;hn w.
hoped Moslem' faiths would par-
ucipaie m sucn a meeting, he
thought there Was little chance
they would do n hoc
Arab hatred of Israel.'
in Japan, the Rabbi said, he
has reeeivprl Warm in.iM,.nl
" niUiVlUU.il
support from Shinto, Buddhist
ana umstian leaders for his in-ter-faith
conference proposals.
But he said he believed there
would have to be many regional
conferences hsfore any summit
meeting could he held.
Rabbi Eisendrath also emphati emphatically
cally emphatically denied a report by an Amer American
ican American newsDaner columnist that h
had come to Japan to "convert"
rnnce Mikasa No-Miya-Ta-kahito,
youngest brother of Era Era-peaor
peaor Era-peaor Hirohito.
"I have talked with the Prince,
hut that rpnnrt uroatl,, .n,ko
rasses; me," tftft Rabbi said.
mere was nonsuch thought in
my mind. We merely discussed
Far Eastern political, social and
economic projaems. I found him
very uders$frndlng."
1952 OLDSMOBILE
4 doors 98 Radio 9795.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 HILLMAN 4 doors
2 tone Radio PG $450.00
COLPAN MOTORS
t Tel. 3-7010
1956 CHEVROLET 4 doors
2 tone Radio PG $1995.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 BUICK Hardtop
Radio 2 tone f 695.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1954 FORD 2 doors
2 tone Radio FOM $1150.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 FORD Conv.
FOM $1650,00
COLPAN MOTORS
' Tel. 3-7010
1950 CHEVROLET Conv.
Radio W.S.W. $450.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. .3-7010
1954 FORD 2 doors
6 Cyl. W.S.W. $995.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010.
1956. FORD Conv.
Radio W.S.W. 2 Tone $1850.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3r7010
1952 CHEVROLET Sta.
Wagon r- i doors $850.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010

X



jATJANCAKY as, 1

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPS8
page eleven
IttlT AAD THE rOLAVB.
BY GBOBGI WSini
thb rroBY or martba waine
The Swag
By WILSON SCBlCti
O.KX.'0UTCM
1
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I'M flORRY.OaCAR. WELL, I'M SORRY TOO

BUT I JUST CANT BECAUSE WITH

SPARC MXJ A PEw THIS NEW FUEL

THOUSAND TO PUT

INTO THIS MOON

TRIP OP VOURS.

r

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I UAVC DCOlI

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By ?. f. BAMUN

IS A WORSE. I a LOVE. iiKCl'j

DO YOU CHILDREN
HAVE TO ASK FOR 7
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(THINK WE WERE J
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OUR TRIP' TO TH'

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ANY DIFFERENCE NOPE.' IT MADS JST
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ITS TOO BI6 FOR
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)A6ULATEPj

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SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

BOOTS AND

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Slay Thara, Davay!

By EDOAB MABTIM

EXPCTLSV

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A Daal for Clint

By LESLIE TURNEB

WELL KfcPAV l

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HE'LL TWPB V WBLLL AT HIS TRIAL

A TWENTV.-ACRE (.WILL VOU TILL WHAT WA5

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DON'T RgCALL THB

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DETAILS OR. THE 7 IN PUBLIC OfMlONl

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NAMES INVOLVPPL THIS

RUIN HIM'.

By DICE CAVALU (jk.lfa& True Life Adventures

f AND DONT X z'

tBOTHERTDCOMt (.
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OR THE NEXT CAY

OR THE DAY AFTER THAT,

OK THE BAY AFTER

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AFTER THAT,OR--

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OUB BOABDINO BOOSE

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By I. R. WI

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cut RVmvpiMm; .6RiN6AVEA LOVELY antral I

f HE ALWAYS STEPS OUT
OF HI PAJAMAS AMR

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FLOOR, SO I PUT UP THAT

SI ON A5 A KEMINPW KEMINPW-BUT
BUT KEMINPW-BUT IN&T6AP OF HANSIMS
THEM IW TH6 CLOSET HE

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FEATHERED POBS'jA WL

lg GREAT HORNED OWL. SWOOWS OUT O
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The nbxt wsv

CCl THB OWL'S

PAWTIME mPIN& FLACB.
IF THBV FINP IT,
ATHEFW WIUU FL.V.

MILK SLICER "One hunk of milk coming up!" Thai's prob probably
ably probably the order being setved, or rather sawed off, by Sergeant,
Major D. E. Delisle at the Canadian Army's far-away station
at Fort Churchill, Manitoba, Canada. The milk is quick frozen
at 40 degress below zero and then sent to Fort Churchill by
refrigerator cars. Thawed for a few days at room temperature,
the coW juice tastes as tresh as if it had just come from dairy.

" T
LbBBBBbI fcfiMfiifflfe aBBBBal
BBBEEEEsBBBBEBBbB LeISri33Ml?TiHTLaaaW

PEACE POSTAGE Commemorating the recent Asian
African Peoples Solidarity Conference held in Cairo, this new
Egyptian stamp features the traditional peace symbol a white J
dove with olive branch.

F altering Philip!

f Banff Bt ta OUeU with bruises

EAin would ha

A. Claatifirda.

Bin home like new new-t
t new-t the efaiif eiW

AfPOVAS PANAMA AfiWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL

(ONE-WAY.)

55

00

Today'i fY Program

3M
3:15
3:30
4:00
4:30
5:00
5:30
7:00

CTN NEWS ( S:00
Dinah Shore 9:00
Youth Wants To Know 9 30
Crunch and Des 10:00
Hopalong CaaUdy 11:00
Jo Palooka 11:15
PANORAMA
Pentomic Army

Ted Mack
This Is Your Life
Polka Time
Wednesday Night rights
CTN KBWS
Encore: Bob Cummlngs and
Reader's Digest

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

WHY MOTHERS S6T CjRAY



'racial RP Pro Loop Game Tonight

Martin Cheaper By

Caiman II Crew Makes Record Marlin Catch
With Twelve Giants Boated On Exciting Trip

By JEAN BAILEY
When Caiman II came back to Balboa Yacht Club
after an eight-day fishing trip last Saturday, she was
flying 12 marlin flags, showing that she had caught a
record number of marlin for any one trip in Panama Bay.
Last January Fr&nk Violette of the Seri chalked up
11 for one trip, and the story of how the Caiman II beat
this record may best be followed by excerpts from the
log, which this reporter kept in between eating, sleeping
and trying to kep out of the way of marlin and their
captors.

Jan 17 Leave Balboa Yacht Club
at 7.30 p.m. aboard are Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Schmidt, skipper, Col. Woody
Post Dr. Bill Bailey, Capt. Harry
Wi'der W 0 .'Pee Wee" Bodgers
and Jean Bailey. Run all night
with men alternating at the wheel.
The sea is moderately heavy, but
the skies are clear with billions
of stars.
Jan. U. Start fithing at 7 a.m.
At 8:39 Pott has a atrika en th
Starboard outrigger. Ht boat a
striped marlin at 9:11 a.m., IN
Dm.
This is Woody's- first marlin, the
first for this trip, and the first
time the drop-back baskets Louis
Schmidt designed to pay out the
line for the outrigger have been
used. They work so smoothly it
is unanimously agreed to use them
trip.
Syrians Considering
Merger VYHh Egypt
Under Nasser's Rule
DAMASCUS, Syria, Jan. 29 29-(UP)
(UP) 29-(UP) Premier Sabri el Assail
cMled the Syrian cabinet into ses session
sion session last night to hear a report on
piuns ior merging Syria and
Egypt into one nation, expected
laler this week.
The Damascus newspaper Al
t;v,o mintari President Shukn el
Knwatlv as saving he would glad
ly" give Egypt the presidency of
the new state.
''I would be glad to hand over
my precious trust to Gamal Abdel
Nasser a young man imbued
with enthusiasm for the service
of the Arab world," he said.
Minister Salah Bitar re
turned from Cairo yesterday with
the blueprint for the union. On his,
arrival at the airport, he told re reporters:
porters: reporters: "You'll see practical re results
sults results of my talks soon. We've
made another step in studying
fundamental details of realizing a
united Arab state."
He immediately went into a two two-hour
hour two-hour conference with Kuwatly and
Assali and ihey announced after afterward
ward afterward i cabinet meeting had been
called for last night, i
Scotland Yard May
Put Arson Sleuths
On London Fires
LONDON, Jan. 29 (UP)- Scot Scotland
land Scotland Yard "may" assign crack de detectives
tectives detectives to check on the possibili possibility,
ty, possibility, that a firebug started a rash
of recent fires including a five mil
lion dollar blaze in London's Smuth
Iieia Meat MarKei, u was tKyvii-
ed today.
A spokesman for the "Yard,"
Britain's counterpart of the Feder Federal
al Federal Bureau of Investigation, said
that as far as he knew no probe
was under way. He said, however,
that arson sleuths were available
for such an assignment.
A; senior detective was report reported
ed reported to have been called to the
scene of. the ninth major .fire in
London in five days last night.
It destroyed a big furniture store
in the Wembley district.
Firemen at the scene said the
possibility of arson could not be
ruled out in the furniture store
Se in which five firemen were
wed.
Weather Or Not
This weatber report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch el the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High as
Low 72
HUMIDITY:
High 96
Low 63
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-10
RAIN (inches) T
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 78
84
74
90
I 7
N-18
83
THURSDAY, JAN. 30
High
Low
5:12 a.m.
5:31 p.m.
11:38 p.m.

Dozen

At 2:30 p.m. Wilder has a
strike on the Starboard outrig outrigger.
ger. outrigger. Wt art in the roof aroa off
Caracoles point. At 2:48 p. m.
ho boats a black marlin weigh weighing
ing weighing 288 lbs.
Dr. Bailey has a sail strike at
3:20 p.m. Sailfish caught and re released
leased released at 3:25.
The seas are choppy all day,
but the sun shines brightly. We
drop anchor alter 22 hours run
ning at 5:30 p.m. in Pinas Bay.
Find the Seri there with skipper
Frank Violette and a group oj
Miami sportsmen: John Mahoney,
Joe Brooks and Lee Cuddyi Frank
mate Ospino Newball makas up
their crew. They tell us that they
have caught two marlin to date.
Always generous Frank insists on
giving us some bait since we run running
ning running low.
Jan. 19. We fish around Moro
Pina until we catch enough bo bo-nita
nita bo-nita for bait. Sun shining in clear
sky, seas calm.
9:45 a.m. Marlin strike muffed
by Theodore.
9:50 a.m. Another marlin strike
muffed by Theodore.
10 a.m. Woody muffs marlin
strike.
These three strikes are about
three miles out of Pinas. Point
midway between the Morus.
i
At 10:35 a.m. Post has strike
on the port outrigger. Boats a
black marlin at 10:55, weight
230 lbs. Two marlin for Woody
in two daysl That's fishing
At 1:01 p.m. Bailey has a
strike on the port outrigger.
Boats a black marlin at 1:14 p.
m. Weight 174 1-2 lbs.
2:07 Theodore has marlin
strike on port outrigger. Boats
same at 2:37 p.m., weight 207
lbs.
1 t
At 2:53 Theodore has second second-strike
strike second-strike within the hour. Boasts
black marlin at 4:12 p.m.
Weight 415 lbs.
With four marlin on deck, we
head for the anchorage. Violette
had invited us over the radio to
dine aboard the Seri. We all go
fish chowder and swap fishing tal tal-men
men tal-men out into the bay, and run in
circles while the crew butcher the
marlin, and stow the meat in the
refrigeration boxes.
Jan. 20 .Leave anchorage at 8
a.m. Another glorious day. Sun
shining. Seas calm.
Wilder startes the day with a
bang by getting a marlin strike
at 7:55 a.m. on the port rig.
At 0:20 he boats the biggest mar marlin
lin marlin caught so for on this trip.
Weights 535 lbs.
At 10:13 a.m. Rodgers gets a
strike.. Beets a 285 lbs. black
marlin at 10:30 a.m. Now all the
men on board have caught mar marlin,
lin, marlin, this trip.
At 12:37 p.m. Bailey has marlin
strike. Marlin jumps giving a good
side view of a large fish. Throws
hook high in air. Muffed
At 1:T5 p.m. Bailey had se second
cond second strike within hour. Boats
striped marlin at 1:25. Weight
14$ lbs.
2:30 p.m. Rodgers has strike.
Muffed marlin.
Back in anchorage at 6 p.m., we
celebrate catching nine marlin
m three days. Late in hittim? sack.
Jan. 21; Calm seas, clear skies,
bait plentiful. No action in morn
ing except for bull dolphin, which
are constantly stealing marlin
baits. Beautiful creatures! gold
green with peacock blue spots, they
become tiresome after a white.
3:30 p.m. Wilder has sail strike.
oaimsh caught released.
4:45 p.m. Wilder has marlin
strike on port outrigger. Boats
oiacK marlin at 4:50
Weight 191 lbs
p.m.
inis is the tenth. We are all
overjoyed.
Back to anchorage to celebrate.
Jan. 22. Seri leaves headed for
Balboa. She has scored 20 marlm
striKes, caught two. Had 67 sail-
nsn strides, caught 31.
7 a.m. Bailey catches sqil re
icaae same. Anotner saii
siriKe on Bailey's marlin rig.
"Shake him off," calls the crew.
BUI shakes him off. Shades of
stateside fishing. Shaking off sail sail-fish!
fish! sail-fish! Shame on you!
2:5$ p.m. Theodore has marlin
strike on port rig. Boats No. 11
at 3:05. He is a black marlin
weighting 221 lbs.
The Caiman has now tied the
Seri's record of 11 marlin. More
cause for celebration.
Jan. 23. We all wake before
the alarm clangs at 4:30 a. m.
A gusty wind has strung un din
ing the night. Catspaws in the bay
warn of rougher waters outside.
The skipper decides we will do
alittle spin fishing in the lee of
the islands until the water settles
down. En route to Moro Pina the

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FOUR MARLIN ON DECK
dck of Caiman II. Holding
nrtny vvuuci, ui. Din saucy
waves are high; silent witnesses
to the Wisdom o" his decision.
Spin fishing yields lots of interest
ing specimen, but seems a little
tame after catching marlin. We all
keep our eyes on the white caps
out at sea, hoping the wind will
drop.
9:55 a.m. Woody ties into a big
papagayo on 16 lbs. test. Plays
him for 15 minutes. (Line breaks.
Theodore lands pompano, about 12
lbs. Some snapper are caught."
11 a.m. We head out to start
marlin fishing. Waves high but
Caiman rides them gracefully.
11:05 a.m. Marlin strike on Theo
dore's rig. Marin jumps three
times throws bait and hook.
11:15 a.m. Another marlin strike
on Theodore's rig muffed.
Both these strikes are about half
a mile off Moro.
11:55 a.m. Strike on Pee Wee
Rodger's rig. Can't identify fish fish-Lost.
Lost. fish-Lost. 11:58 a.m. Strke on Theodore's
rig. No sign of fish. Lost.
12:20 p.m. Strike on Woody's rig-
Fish does not show. Lost.
12:55 p.m. Strike on ThaDdore's
rig. No sign of fish. Lost.
Very choppy waves during this
period may be hiding from sight.
2:30 p.m. Marlin strike on star starboard.
board. starboard. Bailey muffed.
3:10 p.m. Marlin strike on Bai Bailey's
ley's Bailey's rig on. port. Muffed.
5:05 p.m. Jean, sitting out with
cut bait, hoping to change bad
luck, gets sail strike. Boats sail sail-fish
fish sail-fish at 5:15 p.m.
6:30 p.m. Back in anchorage. Na Natives
tives Natives arrive with plantins, bana bananas
nas bananas we have ordered for trip home.
We realize that we have not much
time to catch number twelve.
Jan. 24 Things pretty grim this
motning. Rain during night and
dreams of the elusive twelfth mar marlin
lin marlin have bothered the sleep of cap
tain and crew.. .Slight drizzle dur during
ing during breakfast improves nobody's
spirits.
6:30 a.m. Start fishingWoody on
port rig. Wilder on starboard.
No strikes.
Snow-like icing on water proves
to be bonito roffling the Water
working over bait. We follow birds
and pick up plenty of bonito. Por Porpoises
poises Porpoises gambol alongside boat.
7:35 a.m. Wilder on port rig,
has strike, shark on.
7:38 a.m. Pee Wee has strike
on starboard while Wilder is fight fighting
ing fighting shark. Rodger's fish escapes
unidentiiied.
7:48 a.m. Wilder's shark brought
to gaff. Shot with rifle by Wester Westerner
ner Westerner Woody Post.
7:50 a.m. Pee Wee has strike,
Just another bull dolphin.
7:55 a.m. Wilder has strike be before
fore before his outrigger is fixed. Falls
flat, on back from fighting chair.
Fish lost. Identified as bill fish
but no one can say whether mar marlin
lin marlin or sail.
7:58 a.m. Pee Wee has uader-
water strike: No sign of fish.
Skies' are now grey overhead,
ano it is raining neavily.
8:45 a.m. Bailey has strike. Mar
lin big one muffed. Crew
getting discouraged. No. 12 seems
mighty far away.
11:05 a.m. Marlin raised bppo
site Cerro Sapo. Doesn't take eith
er bait.
11:49 a.m. Harry Wilder has
strike on starboard rig. Jean sees
marlin beak. "It's a marlin," she
says. "I saw his beak." Nobody
else nas seen tisn.
12:05 p.m. Wilder boats fish.
He is a striped marlin. But he
has no beak. It has been knock knocked
ed knocked off in a fight. Nit lower jaw
it the same length as his upper
iaw, but he looks beautiful to
us. He is No. 12, weight 225 lbs.
Alter mat ree wee catches a
shark and Jean catches a gooney
bird, which is released Fussing
ana outraged.
But nobody cares. We have bro broken
ken broken the record, and established a
new high for marlm fishermen to
shoot at in Panama Bay. And we
-have had a wonderful trip. Wc
head for home.

At the end of the stcond day's fishing four marlin were on the
them up for the picture are left to right Col. Woody post. Capt.

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FISH AND FISHERMEN Capt. Harry Wilder and W0 "Pee
Wee" Rodgers admire their catches. Both are Mack-

vynaer s weigned S35 ids. and
wege caught on the

Boys Anci Girls State To Hold Annual

Government Seminar Mar. 27 On Zone

Plans are underway for the an
nual Boys and Gir.s Slate govern government
ment government seminar which will official
ly convence Thursday evening,
Mar. 27 at tort uayton, canal
Zone.
Boys and Girls State is an ob
jective citizenship school in which
the future leaders of the United
States gain a true conception of
the ideals, objectives, functions
and operatibn of its government
Among some of the major object
ives of the seminar are: to present
young Americans with a better
chance to learn and understand the
basic principles of a representative
lorm of government, provide
laboratory for the functional study
o citizenship, arouse in young ci
tizens a desire to maintain Ihe A
mericans form of government and
teach the fundamentals of making
decisions in line with reason.
These annual seminars instill in
American youth the knowledge that
American citizenship is a oriceless
possession. The develop civic
leadership as well as an interest
in the study of government.
wnne tnis major program is
sponsored and administered by the
American Legion Department Of
the Panama Canal Zone and its
Auxiliary, a portion of the cost is
born by contributions received
from civic, jeligious, business, e e-ducational
ducational e-ducational and fraternal organiza organizations.
tions. organizations.
Sponsors realize that in helnintr
this annual program, they are help
ing im youtn 01 America io be become
come become good citizens,! and can mint

Rodger's weighed 285 lbs.
third day of the trip.
They
with pride over the years as in
dividual boy and Gir. Staters take
tneir place as leaders in civic life
A program such as this in the
Canal Zone is of vital importance
u young w. a. citizens hasmuch,
as they do not have the oportu oportu-nity
nity oportu-nity to. see the American govern government
ment government function at all levels.
Upon completion o: the required
course of study, the youngsters"
wuu uy wis ume nave gained a
working knowledge of govern government,
ment, government, proceed to elect a Governor
and a Lt. governor and other of officials,
ficials, officials, and cabinet members.
Two boys and two girls are se selected
lected selected by the governing body and
citizens to represent them at Boys
and Girls National which is he'd
in the United States under the
sponsorhsip of the National Ameri American
can American Legion organization.
Once again the United States
Army Caribbean under the com command
mand command of Maj. Gen. Thomas L.
Harroid is giving full suDDert to
this program in the way of provid
ing classrooms, student dormito
ries, mess facilities and manv oth
er facilities without which it would
be impossible to hold the program
To answer the many and varied
questions requested by the public,
an office has been opened at the
American Legion Post 1 Home lo located
cated located at Fort Amador (in the Yacht
Club building). Ofuce hours are
from 7 to 10 p.m., Mondays thru
Fridays.
Anyone desiring information in
regard to sponsoring a boy to Boys
State may .call Balboa 2646 during
office hours or Curundu 2286.

State Department Tells Why
'Short' Talks Appear Futile

WASHINGTON, Jan. (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The State Department today firm firmly
ly firmly rejected Russia's bid for an
early summit meeting which
would tackle simple East West
issues first and then move on to
thornier problems.
The department coupled the re
jection with a charge that Nikita
S. Khrushchev's "distorted view"
bf this country's policies and mo motives
tives motives shows the futility of a
"short, unprepared j meeting of
heads of government!"
The statement, which was read
to reporters by press officer Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln White, said the United States
was standing by the terms for a
summit meeting laid down by
President Eisenhower in his Jan
12 letter to Soviet Premier Nik Nikolai
olai Nikolai A. Bulganin.
The President told Bulganin
this country would not agree to a
chiefs of state meeting unless

Campanula In On Way Back'
But Dodger's Future Nebulous

NEW YORK, Jan. 29 (UP)-Rpy
Campanella is on the road back.
That was the substance of a dra dramatic
matic dramatic bulletin from the stricken
Los Angeles Dodger catcher's bed bedside
side bedside at Glen Cove Community Hos Hospital
pital Hospital today less than 24 hours after
the 36-year-old baseball great es escaped
caped escaped death by an inch in an
automobile accident that broke hit
neck.
"Campanula's condition is some
what better and the overall piture
fairly encouraging," the hospital
bulletin said early this morning.
"His paralysis is whanged but
it could not be expected to im
prove as yet."
The bulletin, issued by Dr. Ro Robert
bert Robert W. Sengstaken, the neurolo neurological
gical neurological physician who operated for
more than four hours on Campane Campanella
lla Campanella yesterday morning, and hospit hospital
al hospital administrator Harry Gilford,
said the stricken patient "remains
on the danger list."
IBut hospital spokesmen empha emphasized
sized emphasized the encouraging aspect of
the bulletin in a clear indication
that physicians believed Campy
had won his primary battle for
life.
Dr. Sengstaken also said further
hulletuis on Campanella's condi condition
tion condition will be issued on, a two-a-day
basis. The first is expected before
Firestone Accused
01 Misrepresenting
Second-Line Tires
WASHINGTON (UPV-The Fed Federal
eral Federal Trade Commission today ac accused
cused accused the Firestone Tire and Rub Rubber
ber Rubber Co. of Akron, Ohio. oT mis misrepresenting
representing misrepresenting its second-line tins
as first-line products.
The commission .also charged
the firm, one of thi nation's maj major
or major tire manufacturers, with mis misleading
leading misleading the public in advertise advertisements
ments advertisements that the tires were used as
"original equipment" by auto
manufacturers.
The FCC cited ads reading:
"Firestone's greatest sale.. .save
on the tires designed for original
equipment... on 8 million of Amer America's
ica's America's finest cars...Fvirestone Super Super-champion."
champion." Super-champion." It complained against similar
ads for "Firestone Deluxe Suoer Suoer-champions."
champions." Suoer-champions." The truth is, the commission
complaint contended, these two
brands are second-line tires and
are not now, and never have been,
used as original equipment. Rath Rath-er,
er, Rath-er, it said, Firestone's "Deluxe
Champion," a first-line tire, is the
one which auto manufactures use
as original equipment.
The complaint also charged that
the use of the names "Super "Super-champion"
champion" "Super-champion" and "Deluxe Super Super-champion"
champion" Super-champion" is confusing and mis misleads
leads misleads the public into believing
inese tires are superior to the
"Deluxe Champion."
'Copters Search
Snowbound Canyon
For Missing Boy
WILLOWS, Calif., Jan, 29 (UP)
An Air Force helicopter, civil civilian
ian civilian planes and hundreds of voir
unteers searched rocky, snow snow-buried
buried snow-buried Grindstone Canyon today
for a 12-year old Boy Scout who
became lost two days ago playing
cowbody and Indians.
The boy, Dennis Wurschmidt,
became separated from his fellow
Scouts during an outing in the
Mandocino National Forest Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. Searchers familiar with the
area hunted in 30 degree weather.
Glen County Sheriff Lyle Sale
said Dennis could survive if he
found shelter in the 4,000 foot
level canyon.
Shortly after ihe disappearance
of Dennis, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Gervis Wurschmidt, of Wiilows, a
blizzard blew up in the canyon
and deposited three inches of
snow. The snow blanket prevented
bloodhounds from trailing the boy.'

.Read

there was "adequate preparation"
at the diplomatic and foreign min ministers
isters ministers level and unless there was
a genuine prospect of agreement.
Khrushchev, the Russian Com Communist
munist Communist Party boss, in discussing
the President's conditions at a
Moscow cocktail party last night,
said that "we've had four or five
ve?rs of talks. Aren't you sick of
them?.'
"Simplest Things" Firtt
He then .proposed an early sum summit
mit summit meeting starting with the
"simplest things" first. He likened
me pian 10 a meat where you
start with the zakouskis (hors
d'oeuvres). Then the spup. Then
the meat.".
White's statements came when a
reporter asked whether the Soviet
leaders had replied yet to the re
quest of the U.S. ambassador to
noon today and the second late
this afternoon.
This was partly in reponse iq
the deluge? of telephone calls and
telegrams that have engulfed the
hospita a nd New York newspap newspaper
er newspaper offices since the news of Cam Campanella's
panella's Campanella's tragic accident broke.
Whether Campanella, who pro probably
bably probably is nearer 40 then his 36-year
"baseball age," ever will be able
to resume his baseball career re re-mainded
mainded re-mainded highly doubtful. Doctors
said it was "possible" he might
piay again nut wr. aengstaKen qua qualified
lified qualified the statement late yesterday.
"Assuming a complete recove recove-vry,
vry, recove-vry, he could not play ball be before
fore before a year," Dr. Sengstaken
tald. "He's foolish If h tries to
continue to play bit mall, but
fit's not not my patient and I'm
not going to tell him what to do.
Dodger President Walter O'Mel O'Mel-ley,
ley, O'Mel-ley, wrestling with the problems
on transferring his franchise to
Los Angeles, refused even to dis discuss
cuss discuss Campanella's baseball future.
TWe .will meet that problem as
we come to it," he said. "All we
want now is Roy's complete re
covery.
Truck Battalion
Tells Elvis 'Come,
Bring Sideburns'
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Jan. 29- (UP)
Elvis Presley has received an
invitation that would allow him to
keep his sideburns while in Army
service. If he is allowed to accept
it, that is.
The 6th Transportation Truck
Battalion in Roebling, Germany,
to!d Presley in a letter: "We
would like to extend a welcome
to you 'and hope that as an old
trucker you will ask to join our
outfit when you enter the serv service,"
ice," service," O
Presley was a truck driver be before
fore before he becamea rOck 'n' roll
sensation.
Lt. Col. Cary A- Kennedy Jr.,
battalion commander, is from
Memphis; where Presley now
makes his home.
The invitation said the unit "re
quires white sidewall haircuts but
has agreed to make an exception
for you. Hope to see you soon."
Presley, who is on deferment
until he completes a movie, did
not comment on whether he would
try for a return to truck driving.
Rites Are Held v
In Rhode Island
For Robert Young
rORTSMOUTH, R.I., Jan. 29
(UP) Robert R. Young, the ban bantam
tam bantam financier who rose from a
dusty Texas cowtown to control
of the nation's second largest rail
road, was buried yesterday be beside
side beside the grave of his only child.
A light snow fell in St. Mary's
Episcopal churchyard as the Rev.
Gordon J. S tenn ing read brief
services for the 6fcyear-old board
chairman of the New York Cen Cen-tral
tral Cen-tral Railroad and the Alleghany
Corp.
Young shot himself to death last
Saturday at his winter home in
Palm Beach, Fla.
At noon time services Mrs
Young watched with' ashen face
as the casket was lowered into
the ground. The grave adjoined
that of their daughter, Eleanor,
who was killed in a plane crash
m 1941. A close family friend,
Thomas Deegan, stood near her.
Col. Arnold Leaves
For Washington
On Business Trip
Col. Hush M. Arnold. Lt Gov
of the Canal Zone and vicepresidet
of the Panama Canal Co., left yes yesterday
terday yesterday by plane on a brief busi
ness trip to the United States. Dur During
ing During his trip he will visit the Wash Washington
ington Washington and New York offices of
the Panama Canal Company.
Arnold will return to the Canal

story on page 8

Moscow. Llewellyn Thompson, for
their reaction to the President's
letter to Bulganin.
White said there had been no
reaction unless you counted Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's cocktail party remarks
or a recent Minsk speech in
which Khrushchev offered to con consider
sider consider outer space controls but
only as part of a general disarm disarmament
ament disarmament agreement.
Khrushchev said the President's
proposal for a ban on long-range
ballistic missiles would protect
American territory but preserve
more conventional weapons which
could "keep the whole world in a
state of war."
Not Adequate' Reply
White said-that "we cannot be believe
lieve believe that the Minsk speech ai the
first secretary of the Communist
Party or indeed his remarks at
the cocktail party last Bight is in intended
tended intended as an adequate reply" to
the President.
He also noted that Soviet For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko did
not mention the Minsk remarks
when Thompson asked for a reply
to the President's letter. White
said this indicated it was not Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's "considered reply. Then he
added:
"Mr. .Khrushchev's distorted
view of U.S. policies and motiva motivations
tions motivations and of the policies and mo motivations
tivations motivations of some of our allies
emphasizes the difficulties which
would beset a short. unoreDared
meeting of the heads of govern
ment such as the Soviet Union has
proposed.
"We presume the Soviet Union
will reply to the serious oroposals
put forth by President Eisenhow
er in his reply of Jan. 12."
TODAY! .75 .40
2:30, 3:50, 5:30, 7:15, 9:00 p.m.
From, Washington to the
hnrrW Tho lh Si.
. 1 . 11V V. LIU V JV
cret Service never' for?ot!
THURSDAY!
WEEKEND
RELEASE!
THE
STRANGEST
TRUE EXPERIENCE
A YOUNG GIRL
IN.LOVE
EVER LIVED!
NO ONE SEATED B
THE SENSATIONAL I
The
Of
VEve
JOANNE
WOODWARD
AVD WAYNE
LEE J.COBB
COWIN JtKGMt
, Iron Ms Srttnflt) If
NUNNALLY JOHNSON
in th wondtr of
TtlWOPrtONIC OUNQ

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