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:
AA00010883:02478

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
JMI

AT m. k M m t .Km Mr a XJNTVwA .r"

Hfc y DAILY NEWSPAPER
American

AN INDEPENDENT
Mama
Le lA people know tfce trufi and te cmwUry is taf' Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., THUltSDAY, JANUARY S, 19M

E

Cuban Admits He's
Courier For Miami
Counterfeit Gang

Qrv of trttM man jailed yesterday on charges of f
passing counterfeit $20 bilk, told the Panama Secret,
Police today that he was just a "courier" for &n inter-j
national gang of counterfeiters operating out of Miami, j
Statements 'by Antonio Garcia, 48-year-old Cuban;
whom the Cristobal Police helped capture yesterday, were!

revealed todtyby Panama detectives.

US

Rescues Baghdad

Part

Garcia says he was given
000 in false $20 bills in fliami to
buy jewels in Guayaquil, Ecuador.
He mentioned the name of Luis
GiiiU as the "contact man" in Mia Miami
mi Miami with whom he was dealing.
This momini the Panama Sec Secret
ret Secret Police turned over the mfor mfor-mation
mation mfor-mation they received fro m the
three prisoners to the FBI tor ap appropriate
propriate appropriate aetion.

on Tuesda

today by

er wiin
were a
cumen

, whicn arriveu
ly this week.
The Panama s
lared today that

Seaman
tit.
w r s born ifl

tablishment which has suffered a a-nv
nv a-nv loss is a fruit shoD. A man

boueht-ciearettes and ice cream,!

it was learned, and paid far it
with a counterfeit bill. However,

his description does not tally with
that of any of the jailed men.
Investigation of the case is con continuing.
tinuing. continuing. A tip-off from a Chinese shop shopkeeper
keeper shopkeeper and an alert clerk in the
LAV office provided the clue that
led to the capture of the five- per-
Garcia was picked up at the Sa Sa-banitas
banitas Sa-banitas check point w,here he fled
after Mrs. Emma Lew of the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood Novelty Shop told him to
! wait for change for the $20 counter
feit bill he tried to pais on her.
Cristobal police, cooperating
with Colon police picked up Gar Garcia
cia Garcia at the check point.
In Panama, the secret police
took the other four people off a
plane just as they were about to
leave Tocumen late T u e s d a y

Cost Of Blue Jeans
High For 3 Young

W m i

9 ;$xkkkkw WL

1 US, 6 Peruvian
Submarines Visit

At Rodman Piers

aitaraktined "CULU" Three Canadians who are travelling through Panama en route
find I themselves in a predicament with their pet dog quarantined the sta sta-h
h sta-h !n oirt Panama Lulu must remain there until they leave Panoma. According to Morris
li.r Kev m awaiting transportation on a Colombian ship within the next two
They have Wed complaint with She BritlshEmbaw here that they were unneces unnecessarily
sarily unnecessarily delayed eignt days and maltreated at tne Panama-Costa Rican border Mrs. Saltan s
Sther 55man, sleeps with the dog i a big cage each night and during tee day
they take shifts caring for him.

dine Tito

EL tf:-M'-

m oroved Zone

i

Housinq

Seven submarines are pressntly

KrthoM at the IT S Naval Station

Rodman piers in what is believed

to be the largest numoer or sun sun-marines
marines sun-marines to visit that station at one
fine, since WW U days, when the
Rodman Naval Station was a reg

ular submarine base.
Six 'of the subs are units of the
Peruvian Navy which arrived in

the Canal Zone Jan. 29, on a train -in?
cruise from Lima. Peru. In

cluded among these submarines are

the' Dos De Mayo, Abtao, .nga .nga-ibm
ibm .nga-ibm imiinu. Casm. and Pacocha.

the Peruvian submarine squadron
is under the command of- Captain

Fedrico Salmon, xney win d
horthpH at the Rodman oiers until

their scheduled time of departure

on Feb. 3 for their return ip i.ima.

Also tied up at the Rodman

piers is the U.S. submarine Gud

geon, which transitea tne canai on
Jan. 28 on her way from Iisboa,
Portugal, to Pearl Harbor Com-

manded by Lt. Comdr T. A.

Bryce, the Gudgeon is the first u.

S. Submarine to circumnavigate
the world.

starting from Pearl Harbor on

her "round the world cruise" the
Gudgeon has since visited Japan,

Hong Kong, tne rauppwes, Co Colombo,
lombo, Colombo, Ceylon, Karachi, Pakistan;
trnitd the Suez Canal. Athens,

Greece; Naples, Italy; Tangier,

Bnrre ona SDain: LlSDon. I'Onu

Dulles Makes

Impression
Qn Moslems

ANKARA, Jan. 30 (UP) The United States answer
to Russia's economic offensive in the Middle East scored
a success today that speared to have saved the Bagdad
Pact conference from the brink of failure.
The council members ended their four-day session
hv sinninn a final rommuninue anil hailina the. nrecenra

of U.S. Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and his pro

mise or new American am.
The ministers stoned the rnmmiininiip after a lac'

minute snag reportedly caused by Iraq's insistence that

the prODiem or raiesnrte oe mennonea.

Dulles appeared to have made

an impression on the Moslem
members of the pact with a prom promise
ise promise of 10 million dollars' aid this

year to help develop the pact's

communications.

He did so even more with a de

tailed analysis saying the Soviet

aaSoy,Tit TOLlWSS the
Raphael ".mV new lives in New
Orleans. . . ,.t
Yeung Raphael was injured last
Friday aboard the military trans transport
port transport vessel. An attempt was
made te seeure medical aid from

Now flrleaiK

but

because of

roush seas a helicopter falilea in
its effort to pW doctor aboard
tr Laurentia. The ship later dock

e in the Louisiana city.
tr. Raphael grew up on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, where he attended
grade schools. He was absent
fro the Isthmus" during
1945 and part of 1946, whUe serv serving
ing serving in the armed forces.
During late 1946 and 1947 he
attended Balboa High school,
completing the 11th grade For
three months during 1948, he was
employed on the Pacifii Locks.
During that year, the elder Ra Raphael
phael Raphael retired as an employe of
the Canal's Maintenance Division
and the family returned to the
States v
Britain's Lloyd
May Be Replaced
Daily Mirror

LONDON, Jan. 30-(UP)-British
Fnrim Secretary Selwvn Llovd is

likely to be replaced after Premier

Harold Macmillan returns trom a
Commonwealth tour Feb. 14, the
mass-circulation Daily. Mirror re reported
ported reported today.
The Socialist Mirror said it was
possible that Lloyd will he suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded by R. A. (ROB) Butler,
who flow is Home Secretary and is
acting Premier in Macmillan's ab ab-wnw
wnw ab-wnw Tt said another possible

candidate for the job was Colonial

Secretary Alan Lennox-uoyii.
"A Foreign Office switch will
DSHMka a nn mrnrice tn (Innserva-

tive M.P.s who have been quietly

agitating ior a cnangc tor some
months," the Mirror said.

16 Jorge I. AVila, 1? and Edwin
0 Justmiani, 16, each faced the
Balboa Magistrate today on a
joint charge of petit larceny.
They were found guilty of steal stealing
ing stealing a pah of blue jeans worth $2
lrom the Ancon clothesline of Mrs
Shirley Anderson under quarters
501.
The heaviest penalty of $100
fine and 30 days in jail was impos imposed
ed imposed on the oldest of the trie, Jus Justmiani.
tmiani. Justmiani. Je has a long record in
Panama and one petit larceny
conviction in the Canal Zone.
Verbel was given a 20-day jail
sentence, and a 10-day sentence
Was imposed on the youngest of
the thieves.

Newspaper Trick,

Wallet Snatch

Lands 2 In Jail

The did "newsnaoer 1 t r i r k"

where one boy distracts a victim,

and his armmnliro throws a naubia.

paper against the person's face

wmie snatching nis wallet, was

exnoaed tndav and the twn vnnths

involved were sentenced to serve

e year in the penitentiary it

ird labor.

Juan Patino, Jr. had pleaded

truiltv to the Brand larcenv. but

Sabas Martinez entered a plea of

not guilty to cnarge wnen a wag
first hrnnffht before the ITS. Di

strict Court judge in Cristobal last

week.
Judcre Guthrie F. Crowe Dost-

poned passing sentence on Patino

then until yesterday when Marti

nez was found guilty.

Both hova aooarentlv stole S8

hi ioose money from the pocket of

Ivan Dean, an American wno was
walking in front of the Cristobal

YMfA

According to testimony,1 one of

the bovs distracted Dean while

thp other flung a newsnaner in

the man's face, and at the same

time snatched at the money in

Dean's pocket.

An expenditure of $50,600 to im

prove the uvaoiuiy OI umieu

States-citizen quarters nas oeen
annmued hv the Panama Canal

Company's board of directors, Gov.

W. rOlter Oisciosea iiieauajp
afternoon.
The Governor outlined a number
of improvements that might be

consiuerea s ue uistuastu u-v
Drocram with officers of the U.S.

Civic Councils.

He explained that money spent
under this program would have
te be recovered through' rental
increases. As rough rule
thumb, the Governor said that
for each $290 worth of improve improvements
ments improvements under the program, there
would be a rent increase of about
CI C Mr manth.

Some improvements suggested
at the meeting were glass jalous-

Hes, kitchen and bath moderniza

tion, naved terraces, insulation oi

roilinoc and so forth.

vw,

Th (governor cauea on me

iLui-An nfficprs to make sueees

tions as to what improvements are

Senate Groun OKs
Bill to Give CZ
Maritime CadeN

WASHINGTON. Jan. 30 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Senate Commerce commit committee
tee committee approved today a house-pass-ett
bill autherliing appointment
of cadets from Guam. Amwicen
Samoa, the Viroin Islands nd
fmrnml 7hm in th United SfYtaft

T

Egypt, Britain
Meet Once More
On uez Business

ROME, Jan. 30 (yP)- Etpt
and Great Britain make one mitre

attempt today to settle their eco

nomic relations wrecked by the

Suez invasion.

For the fourth time in eiifltt

months British and Egyptian nego negotiations
tiations negotiations will seek to reach final
agreement on claims and counter

claims presented by both sides.
Egyptian chief delegate Hasan
2aki and his British couriter part
Sir Denis Rickett were scheduled
to meet in a hotel room to see if

there is'a possibility for the neso-

American Engineer

Finally Faces Judge

For Drunken Driving

A hench warrant which was ts-

! nptnhmr for an American

,uvu i,n. ,J

ncineer charaed witn arunnen

driving was imaiiy servea yeaier

j nti T onn sphasnan.

The 44 year-old Army employe
nharood with drunken driv

ing on Sixth Street hi Curundu on

Oct. 4. w iu
wh.n he failed to appear in the

Balboa Magistrate's Court on that

.n arrest warram was is

sued. Bail of $100 that he had
put up was ordered forfeited.
Police said that Sebastian had
left on emergency leave that day,

and returned to tne ismmus re recently.
cently. recently. A $25 fine was imposed by

the Balboa Magistrate yesieiuay
when the case came up again.

He is empioyea at lorow.

most necessary aa wanted, and
to work out ad improvements pri

ority list among themselves,
i.act wApk the Governor save

ibis approvli to $30,006 worth of liv-

ability improvements m non-u.o.
citizen quarters in a meeting with
officers of Latin American Civic
Councils. After months of study by
the Councils and the Company Company-Government,
Government, Company-Government, the Latin American
Officers presented their proposals

which were approved ny me gov governor.
ernor. governor. in nthr aetion durinf his meet

ing with the -U.S. Council Officers,

the Governor said ne was pieasen
that thp new civilian community Of

Coco Solo had formed Hs own civic

council and that he looked torwara

to having the Coco solo officers

taking their place around the con

ference table at next month's

meeting.

He said that two petitions re requesting
questing requesting that new Atlantic side
elementary and high schools be
built at Margarita instead of Co Coco
co Coco Sole were presented to the
Board of Directors at their meet meeting
ing meeting en he Isthmus earlier this
month.
However nresent plans still

nnint to hnildins these structures

at Coco Solo by converting build-

ins, thaw work win nor neein on

these buildings Mfore the Compa

ny-Government has turtner oen-

nite word as to the future status oi
r Coin the Governor explained.

The proposed scnooi ouuams
were decribed in detail with Da David
vid David A Verkes of the Engineering

" Construction Bureau oartici-

pating in the discussion. The ele ele-Fr
Fr ele-Fr u:.k ...A..iri mo

mentary scnooi, wnii wuuiu
marily serve Coco Solo residents,
would be formed by converting
Building 98Jhe former Bachelor
Officers Quarters. The three units
making up BuiWine 1149-51 would
be made into the proposed junior-

aenior high school.
The Governor, at the request of
th r.atun Council, said he would

re-examine the rider attached to

quarters assignments to Loco soio.

Meanwhile, he assured ine ovn ovn-cilmen
cilmen ovn-cilmen the Tider applies only to the

initial move ot inose moving mm
Coco Solo and not into other areas.
On a requet of the Cristobal

r..cWg

Die Tor a moi

However hie

changed I
tions" so

wanted tn

Xeuncil that a mirier

I agt of IS be eligi-

ir beet eoeratorc

vernor said he was

n. onrt tlWVO IO npT III

bc.-''Sffiffifajhion

bor. t

Old Jack Io Tent,

All In Day's Work

Designer

Mideast aid was "inconsiderable"

compared with aid .the United
States has given and is giving the
pact allies as individual nations.

Fitmrerl in that urav fh Cn;f.

figured this aid, Dulles chimed

tne total free world aid to Turkey,
PaUstik Iran and Iraq amounted
to 2.2 billion dollars in 1957 and
would amount to ten billion ewer a
five-year period-the le-igth of

said before he

he 'Rule and Recula-

as to permit this, he

be sure there were

er safeguards. These would inctv

Pump Attendant

eettine the written consent of par

ents, their assumption of financial
responsibility, and placing limita limitations
tions limitations upon tne horsepower of a
boat piloted by a 15-year-old.

Tn other matters, the Governor

osiri ha waa nUivii at how well

residents of Bajmeby Street in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa had cared for their shrubs,

and noted -that the Company-Uov-mmit
had taken necessary

steps m laying pipes ito water the

fraoo -aurjng tne ary season, m
irt hn hnnpri the Prado resi

dent would take care of the wa

tering between their quarters and
The curb.

Ho nntArf that a substitute eve r-

fracttonitt' had' been supplied at

Coco Sow hospital during the leave
of the regular doctor, and that the

neon1 for thr auhstitute had been

broueht to his attention by the

Councils.
U ,1m plafpH that at this time

there were no funds for additional

medical personnel at the GamDoa
riinif hut save assurance that any

inehtenti demand! ne increased

medical attention will be taken

care ot promptly.

TOOQ tiny French
Cars Transiting
Canal On Corraant
Over tm small French automo automobiles
biles automobiles arejtraasiting the Canal to today
day today on board the Liberty-type
ship Cormant.
According to the French Lmei
agents for the ship, 1,052 French
Dauphmef we the only cargo
aboard the vessel which is bound
for Lo.ABfe'es.
The Cormant was chartered by
the Frehei bine for the trjp from
Le Havre.

Gas

Sues Rodman Girl
For $1060 Damages
An Albrook gas station attend attend-at
at attend-at tnrtav ftld suit in the sum of

$1000 agai.nst a young American

girl from Rodman.
Th of David Clark, the

Panamanian plaihtiff against An

ne Hutchison was Deing airea tor
day in U. S. District Court at An Ancon.
con. Ancon. Clark charges that he suffered
vtrame nain in a knee whi h

wa anrainari .when Miss Hutchi

son pinned it against a gas pump

at tne station issi ma;.
According to Clark, he was
standing on a safety isle at the
station when Miss Hutchison
drove up for gas. The bumper of
her car overlapped the isle and
pinned Clark's knee against a
pump spraining it badly, the suit
contends.
Clark is beine represented by

attorney Woodrow de Castro of

the law firm of De Castro and Ro-bles.

PARIS, ian. 30-UP)--Yo!ithfuI

fashion designer Yves Saint-Laurent
magically transformed the
sack dress into a tent dress today.

Applause from the worm s sever severest
est severest critics proved he could fill the
shoes of his late master Christian
Dior.
His tent was a sack-type dress
but with skirts that were full, full

er, fullest They just arusrieu tne
bottom edge of the kneecap.
The experts who saw the 178
cuitc onri riressps nresented bv the

House of Dior's new designer this

morning agreed: Mint-iMKI
in.
"This it the most imoortant

showing since Dior's New Look of

1947," tome veteran tasmon writ
ats said.

Saint-Laurent called his new col collection
lection collection the "trapeze" line because
it fell outward in a straight line
from the armpits to the hemline.

Others cajied it a "ient.
Saint-Laurent himself said the

old sack 'has disappeared."
The consensus was that Saint Saint-Laurent
Laurent Saint-Laurent had hewed to the sack line

as opposed fit the form-fitting one,
and in doing so. had given the sack

a future.

"This is a fashion breakthrough"
was the way somebody at his
show put it.

Saint-Laurent decreed a genuy

fwy speech wag "excellent."
"His presence here and hit
speech have greatly reinforced the
Baghdad Pact,"' Zdrlu said. "lir.
key agrees with it. Turkey ha,s
been getting around 100 million
dollars yearly from the Unitejt

amies, urougnt down to a yearly
basis. Soviet aid il onlv nart iJ

that."

Supply Of US Tax
Booklets On Hand

At Post Offices
A Supply of the information book booklets
lets booklets on how to prepare, your in income
come income tax return on form 1040, the
so-called long forms, for 1957 have
been received on the Isthmus and
have been distributed to he vari various
ous various Canal Zone post offices in
U.S.-rate communities.
Those who wish to obtain a copy
of the information booklet may do
so upon request at the post offices
at Balboa, Balboa Heights, Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights, Gamboa, Margarita
and Cristobal.

Big Ore (airier
Cosmic Transits
With Hew Capacity
The Canal's "biggest regular
customer," the broad-beamed ore'
carrier Cosmic, transited the Can Canai
ai Canai yesterday using a new capacity
limit.
As the result of a conference
conducted hv tha r.ii.nr

which the handling characteristics
of the 4,674 deadweight-ton ves vessel
sel vessel were carefully discussing with
the operating pilots, it was deter determined
mined determined that the draft of the vessel
could be safely increased an ad additional
ditional additional foot from 34 to 3513 fb?
the ship's next transit of the Canal.

a gently-

molded bosom. Usually there was. This increased the cargo capa capa-the
the capa-the slightest suggestion of a high city a jcotaie x to0l

i xr . i .i i

lesteruay me snip carrying
240 tons of ore made the north northbound
bound northbound transit without incident.

From Sacks To Sex Is Bagging The Questions, Or Is It?

By DOC QUIGG
NEW YORK (UP)-Wilbur, our
office grouch, has adopted a
philosophic outlook oh the fad of
Sag, or sack, dresses in which
mi'ady is chemising heifself.
"it is none of my affair," he
said "If women want to make
ashes of themselves in sackcloth,
let them go right ahead
He said it, not me. Take your
.mniaint to him. Pressed on

what he really thought about the

new fashion, he said: i tmnn us
merely bagging the question."

However, tne cuesuon ei me

tiatrnnc tn he fullv resumed at thrlhss mav turn out to be academic

nuin' thfv 'verp 'susncnpd" foi I 'n the ca?e of women's stvles,
the Ihirri'timr Dor 12 19.W f flftUT 'IW !W

The New York fashion showings
a couple of weeks ago plumped
for a gunnysack look for Ameri American
can American galhiood.
From tacks Te Sex
But in Paris, whence the sack

shape sprang forth like a mon

strous ogre last July ana oreaineu
its i poisonous message around the
world, the spring season showings
this week so far seem to he the
greatest reversal rom sacks to
sex since Roy Rlegels galloped
to glory.
nnnhtiAss influenced bv an

guished cries from males in all

nations tne Parisian asmon noys

are said to be seeking toe

and returning to clothing that
shows signs of what's underneath
it. "' )
However in Italy there's still
bad new3,fThe Italian fashions,
instead of reversing themselves to
something "more form-fitting, have
progressed right through the sack
nnurorrl aAH outward into a thinff

called thKarrel shape, lt looks

op end..
What Of The Future?
So much for the cloudy present.
What of the future?
A New York firm put on a
rumtlv in whirh it. af-

)iuT vvv,ui i ,t .

pject what a ladies

retail clothing department might
loot like 10 vaars from now.

Three predictions were notable.

one was tne idea mat a dec decade
ade decade from now women might be
littari hv radar

Another was the suggestion that

a Drassiere mignt De manmac manmac-tured
tured manmac-tured on a do-it-yourself basis
applied in a spray on from an
aerosol bottle and removable by
washing.

The third idea was an electron

ic cash register with its tendrils
in all phases of the business, ab'e
to tell the nronrietor not onlv the

current sale but also keeping

track of the stock sold and how

much is left. ,:,;L -,:

waisf

it looked simple but the effect
was breathtaking.

President To Open
Colegio Javier Fair
In Panama Sunday
The annual fair of the Colegio

Javier, a Jesuit School in Panama

ritv will ha inaugurated on Sun

day at 8 p.m. by President Ernes

to de la Guardia, Jr.
The fair is organized by the Par-ent-Teachers
Association and is re receiving
ceiving receiving the cooperation of the In Institute
stitute Institute of Economic Development.
After its Sunday ODening, the

(fair at the School on Perejil in Be

lla Vista, will be open eaen alter
noon and nisht from 4 n.m. until

11 p.m., to and including aaturoay,
Feb. 8.
The entrance to the Colegio Ja Javier
vier Javier grounds is from Via Espana.
More than 30 Panama firms are
exhibiting their products at the
charity event for which the support
of both the Canal Zone and Pana

ma is sought.

Volcano Erupts
PORT MORESBY, New Guinea,
Tan. 30 fIJPV A volcano has

destroyed a large part of a village
on Manam Island off New Guinea's
north coast some" 500 miles north

west of here, government meteor-

OtOgrSt (J. A. layior annountcu iu iu-dav
dav iu-dav The native nonulation had

been evacuated from, the island
last month followings warnings an

eruption "uld occur ana no one
was injured.

Five Canal nilota omded tha

ship through safely. They were
two senior pilots, Captains Jena
Nilsen and William W. Reid, aided

ny Kicnara u. sergeant, a. u
Thomas and W. J. Cronin.
This makes the fourth transit
of the 744-ft. Cosmic since December.

Izvestia Praises
US-Soviet Accord
On Culture Trade

MOSCOW. Jan. 30 CUPV-Tha

Soviet Government organ Ixvestia
said todav the newlv-announced

cultural agreement between the
United States and Russia might

thaw out the cold war.

Tzvestia called on bath countries

to "make sincere efforts" to live up
to the agreement, which which was
announced in Washington yester

day ny f resident, eisennower.
The develnnment of the Soviet-

American contacts In the fields of

science and culture can assist to a
considerable degree in breaking
the iqe of the cold war," it sail

'Conclusion of this acreeH

once ntwe refutes the fabnci

of those who- assert that tne

and the u.s.s.R. allegedly

reach agreement on any atl



THE PAN IMA AMERICA AN WBEFtNDEKT OAUT NTWSf AFK

E PANAMA AMERICAN
"Get on My Side of the Fence and You'H See Why"
Labor News
And
Comment
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THIS IS TOW FORUM TNI READERS OWN COLUMN

The MtR InHu sw mm 1st rttitn e Tna Panama Aawrteaa

M wsmit wmimai

If ye tertiiWa a letter dent be UssaHtiit II

Ota say. Lena ira ptMHM As mwi ncahras.
Flea fry to keep the letters limited to om stss ti9
Meatfly at letter wrfwra MM hi ttrtetort eonlldeiite
TM Hsiw utumn it iwBMlWiff Hw ttstsmtwH ar aprntea

Mi HI Wtt)FS tlVIH ftlWH.
THE MAIL SOX

CURUNDU THEATER RUMPUS

Th te fnc "RatiAftMi Curundu Theater Patron."

Sftt. Woods' efforts as a manager of a Civilian theater were

no doubt gooa, oui ne sure qiq hqi uae cmim, u,
ov vtviHa.na nhiidren were not to make the least bit of noise

during a very exciting part of a movie they were hot even
tinri tn lauirh thev lust had to sit like "pigeons" or dead

rinriM nr thev would set kicked Out.

After the movie, starts, no one can get popcorn, candy, or

chewing gum he closes the counter up. It s a wonaer ae mea
tr makes anv business at all.

And if you have to go to the bathroom, Ood help you! If
..v an vnn i-annot set hack In the theater. Yet he is

tr -i,rh' hivpTilip delinauencv In Curundu he uupe is Just

like the "Gestapo." Doesn't he remember when he was a boy?
He cannot curb juvenile delinquency here or any place with
hi dlstatorlal attitude. Maybe he wasn't allowed to go to the
movies 30 years ago, but it was all the rage then.
He treats patrons in the Curundu Theater, old and young,

25 If he had a bunch oi pun ors wno oian i siww y Bet Better,
ter, Better, if he had a leb in any big theater in' the mates, I'd like

to hear him tell patrons they couldn't come in the theater
with a "tee shirt" 'on.

. s,n4,i 1. trvinff to make money and keep

raaidents happy to a place where they can go and relax and
T. mnvie Motion Picture Service should lay a rubber mat
Me omtoteSe to cut down some of the noise of people
CJ?d oul-So you want to go to the bathroom you

nThlld?erorcurndu are no different from any in the
other cornmunities throughout the.PJB. Get a good manager-
and trie kids will cooperate-if he Is a good guy-f and don't
com, to the theater with a "big black whip" in your hand) the

kids will be all on nis siae.
L -af. an tn theater is an amusement place. Ill admit

your Sgt. Woods took over a tough Job but he was not the

. "sgtfwoods should attend midnight show at Diablo on Fri
day night. Wow! -tutted Patron.

ESKIMO LATIN

6lr:

I have been sick for the last few days and would like to

W?Onmed forces TV "Panorama" I hOMd yesterday that
WeekSSorH hed S bombanieros (cant pronounce the

"a") foutht the panama ma.
-a ) wugnv -.Disgusted, With An Earache.

KUDOS FOR 'A PATRIOT'

Bit:

.On Jaw

"A Patriot.

both tides of

is in the Mail ML signed by
ri are thousandf. le Jim on
f troublemaker IsW.lrBhaw

there are thousands who like

a letter-wi

goodness the
line. For evte:

Baaer .' and "GtoKer Knows All,"

- tiul. TtoiokHnre

Thereare Just as fine a people In the Zone as there is in
Panama and vice versa. The trouble is it seems the riff-raff

are the only ones who write and try jo swr up ouui3 ju
clij es- hnr. aren't, aa thev should be in Panama. One

class have and get every thing. But look at the mess some of
Si. ..tiEUS v,. in thp states and vou see there are

iuvenile delinquency proDiems xnere jubi, wic j
.. Z j. aS J V 1 am Ansa mk a1A

country xnere are gooa na uu ovray nuwc.
a& .v hMAvr anv troublemaker from the Zone or Pan

ama writes' a letter trying to create trouble let's remember there

are thousands on each siae oi uw an wno u k-

his neignoor. ElMCi

By VICTOR RIESEL

Adlsi Stevenson wants to run for

tne prestoency tgain.

America s most pronusent esa

bead" is about to come out oi ws

shell this time more hard-boiled

than bet ore. ine tituur head of

the Democratic Party Has ioiu owe

or two ot His intimates and at least

two, possibly three, of the party's

inner sanctum mai ne pians to

drive for the nommatiop m it6o.

Acconnns to these sources. Mr

Stevenson is convinced that ne can

detest Richard Nixon, wno he be believes
lieves believes will be his opponent, 'tne

man wun tne quicK quip is re

ported to have said that he has

proved himself a vote-getter. He

thinks that he should be erven the

chance to run again, since he
fought twice bsfore against the
heavy odds created by President

Eisenhower's personal popularity.
This report has leaked from
sources close to the camp of Mi Michigan's
chigan's Michigan's Governor Mennen "Soa

py Williams.

Some of Gov. Williams' support

ers who are high in the permanent

national Democratic organization

nave Deen angered bv what thev

learned of Mr. Stevenson's plans

uecause tne rormer candidate's

move a successful would eli

minate the man from Michigan as
a candidate. There would be no

place on the national ticket for
Gov. Williams if Stevenson clo

tures the nomination. Stevenson is

worn Illinois and frequently from

ew xorn. rms means that his
running-mate would have to come

irom more oucouc districts.

" Stevenson has the respect and

support of many in the AFL-CIO

in general especially Walter Beu-

ther. Tne former nominee is much
loved by his labor battalions. Thus

he would need to balance his tic

ket with a more conservative o
MA.1 I .

uucai partner in eo.

bnouid htevenson succeed, labor t nnnn. anmohviv Hav.

people see him also nostnonine'uiiii h n.bnm nn thu nnxt.

New Jersey Gov. Robert Mevn- wr 0anratinn nf nura aa the

er's entry into the national sweep-iTwenties were called Roaring .or
stakes Gov. Meyner is from an the Era of Wonderful Nonsense,

uaustriai state; ais strength in- and so-caUed Lost Generation toi

sme iaDor springs mostly irom the lowed World War I

former CIO people, in New Jer- Up to now I have been unable
Sey this means ussically the Au- to capsu e it, but S broad descrip-

to umon. tion wouw oe tne ttystencai Age,

Recent inquiry reveals that there or the Age oi Discontent, or the

is little doucl that the more active A8 of Uneasy Seit-inspectioa.

political-labor leader would take What causes it I couldn't say

Stevenson soonar than Clnv i ah tither. because never has there

ner. TM labor People will' back been a time of so much plenty in

Meyher Over the ReDublicana. nut me land so much wealth, so

m a showdown, they believe they nucn employment, so many ad

t wura more cioseiv with suv- '""v ""

en son than witn th .ien u.a much nervousness

Those who hoard nf Mr .-.,: You can barely find a ndwspa

son's decision also see it aliectina Per..tD,t d05n t Bav.e

naoiwiuiui'
House mail the
simpi
o d blind girl, I
mi, Fla., on ho

sla-Ad t

le. tran

Miss Erne
ed to Pre

"If I were the President," wrote
little Leah, "I would have all of
the children blindiolded and send

diem to school. I would also b tnd-

fold the colored children and send
them to school, too. I think they

would have a lot of fun together,
and there wouldn't be any fights.

i "Probsbly after they got to
know each other," added the blind
Jgirl, "There wouldn't be any more
fights or anything like that."
Ike was so touched that he sent
a personal letter to Miss Rowe.
"TKfc hah llKCM aaniinM mai that,

uiauA jruu itn ocuuaiifj ujb vsav
litt e essay that Leah Russell was

prompted to write as a result of

the Little Rock di Acuities," wrote
the President. "I hope you will

tell her for me that at the age of

(twelve she has already grasped

one of the great moral principles
V., ,l,iu .... .11 .u,,l.l i; r

THI 4Ml STATE

I Russell K
Noah Ma

Springer, S
Democratic

Illinois

hen.

ISCAL PtNANGLERS

N(A Sanrice. lac

Strange Age
By PETER EDSON

The N

anzed to
going to

PARTY LINE LAMENT

fir:

To anyone who has suffered the trials and tribulations of
a vtxij ltoe In a Canal zone local rate community, the recent
expression of Gov. Potter is cause for alarm;
The mere fact that my phone will be hooked up with some
other resident dismays me, as I am one of the many who suf suf-mrA
mrA suf-mrA fmmaamirs.nl torment In the cast by having a party line.

Common conversation was eavesdropped and taken on the
streets bv Inconsiderate and mischevious party liners, not to
mention their leaving the phone off the hook, and lengthy, aim aimless
less aimless and uninteligible conversations at the precise moment that

you desire to make an urgent cau or is wpecwii oni

mi uite sure manv of those having an application pen

' l. A it. Ua MMWMa. aA(IAAtai

ing would noi accept a party hub iur mic
I for one, pray that before the good Governor decides to do
this, a check be made among present phone holders to get their
views on this matter. XM
Alarmed.

COMMISSARY CALENDAR

Sir

Wle are all disappointed in the Commissary 19S8 calendar

and I'd like to see something along the following Unes in your

Mail Box column:
- For the take of a measly $10 incentive award the cpmmis
sarv h&s sold a sood Dart of its customer Rood will.

Until this year their calendar was vastly more useful to we
customers than the regular F.C. "use" calendar they have now

giyen us and others we mignt get eisewnere, in mat aays ana
events in which we are all interested. New Year's, Lincoln's and

Washington's birthdays, Easter Sunday, Independence Day and

others, also many utue items oi interest were snown.
Next year, Mr. Ferguson, please bring back the Commissary
calendar lore we had to the past. You'll find the cost to be

hardly any more, at least not enough for selling part of your
soul. After all, no matter how you look at It, we customers are
paying for these calendars, they are not free as friend Elieh

tries to ten us to his weekly "come on" blurp.
i Poppa
'NORMAL ATTRITION'

Just what group of Panamanians is Ambassador "Dickie"

Arias representing In Washington when he gives out these
periodic yappings about the "equal pay for equal work" clause
of the Infamous "Remon -Eisenhower" treaty? It certainly isnt
the Panamanian working man. Or maybe Ambassador Aries
isn't informed about the proposed "Single Wage Plan."
Would someone, inform Ambassador Arias that less than 200

Panamanians will get a pay Increase by this new wage scale.
That is 200 out of about 18.000 workers. The other 17.800 work

ers (or what Is left of them) already had their pay decreased

oy tne loss oi xringe oenents.
The most heart-rendine thinir. however, is to see an Amer.

ttan government agency sacrificing the well-being of their own

vuuciis w sausiy tne seuisn-amoitions of a few high society
Panamanians.

Why keep telling the working class that the Americans are

K"Tr. Mt wue vi uie i-reavy wnen an wie oiiiciais Know
that there Is nOthine in It for the rank and file worker'

nno nere is a word for you very few Panamanians who

w w get a pay increase. Don't you know Quit an your jobs

o .iTCiowuica as sensitive arm mar. vent aai ha rn omu

BamHBamaSBieartS V Mavhft not tnriav nr iuf nnM. hit t

ni 7- '."""J uvav uivuvu www w wv

w orociat term oy tne process of normal attrition."

xas ajr, it is a case of all losers and nn winnerx- n avain t

jitak wtw. aiuup is AmDassaaor Arias campaigning for?

m WW Tl Wl AJUBi Wr

so

the chanees of Sen. John' Kennedy pfTm colun!ns1.T1he coucn W
now considered a strong vote gam Ple have comed billions from the
erer on the Naual tttket by ma- "L f dlM
ny. Sen. Kennedv like the nih- ers-

hails from an industrial northni I read not so long4 ago that one

bums, tone me otners ne is respect- guy is making Dig business out of

ea and trusted by the nation's po- a thing called "Sympathy Serv
hey making labor chiefs. ice," in. which ladies are invited
Because of his center-of-the-mart to reach for the phone and bend a

position he has been sought out by I sympathetic ear with their prob prob-respected
respected prob-respected labor people. He lems.

known to have conferred fro,m Hand 10 hn(J With psychiatry.

time to Um with AFL-CIO presi- W0M m ms ortH)rder religi religi-dent
dent religi-dent George Meany on objective ?u ,dvice blm 18 bi8
approaches to labor legislation 'HSu,e8i ukt. 01
which would serve honp.T i.w B Graham and Norman Vin-

industry andithe public interest, ffi JJ?" JS

inereiore, those who have haarH VI auauoj. i cupie
of Mr. Stevenson's Tu Shl"!, d dafs

him to look southward. TheVe mv? Th? anVw7erriM m m-smirrM
smirrM m-smirrM sou ts,i .o .1 :., ny ine answer worries me

resaS m.t. ara doubt i ; it's ww, or threat of

d At ih iu ow" war, or tne atom, or the Sputnik.
f.d AtAhe moment, the most hke- which lust arrivad tK. nth.riuS'

iy partner appears to he TexasMw-h.J. .1..

Sen. Lyndon Johnson who may or paottSly" srt it ia an academic
may not have heard from the b ruW 'that some ffit'Sffi

scientist inevnts a specific against

dissolution.

Wht has turned the kids into

young thugs What brings on an

epidemic ot aicononsm, ne?rt at attacks,
tacks, attacks, multiple divorces, insanties,

and constant complications?
We got vacuum cleaners and
televisions, froxen foods and su

permarkets, garbage destroyers

and cars with the biggest behinds
in show business. We got airplanes
and Kleenex and Scotch tape and
casSero e service. We got nylon

stockings anq shuts you don't
have to iron. Even tattletale grey
is on the iam from the housewife.
What's biting usp What gives
us a series of destructive strikes,
a regime of terror in the schools,
a lost generation of vouth before

it's-old enough to get lost, let a-

lone round?

Mur?v'ns" C1le- e dead unless

re uom aiar senator may not
know that he has been riientMorl

But the Stevenson strategy would
be to tie in with a svmhni nf th.

fight for missile-izing our defense

maenmery. even tn 1960, the De

rawrauc campaijfn will pivot hes
vily in the Snutnik surnria

iwucn 01 tne camnaicn will h

based on the findinsi nf t.viuImi

Johnson's Senate Committee
probe into the Armed Services,
the impact of which will continue
for some time. The final reoort

will make history this fall.
Sen. Johnson would then Wam

the symbol of the fight for pre preparedness
paredness preparedness in the new missile age,
just as the chairman of any Sen

ate committee Becomes the sym symbol
bol symbol of its accomplishments. Sen

ator Johnson is from the South.
He is from a state still with wide-

open spaces. He has his labor cri critics,
tics, critics, but is not considered anti-

lamr.

He would make a eood ranntn

mate for Mr. Stcwenson. aornrri.

ing to tnese reports.

Of course. 1960 is a Inns wav

off but Mr. Stevenson's strate

gy is not.

We have had the most tremend

ous fads. One day it's .Hopalong

Cassldy, aBotber day it's Davy

Crockett, another day it's girls
with bigger bosoms than other
girts and, thapks be, occasionally
it's Walt Disney.

Right now it's Westerns, but be be-ore
ore be-ore that it was Liberace and the

Continental and Johnny Rav and

lanybody else you want to name.

we don t even keen the oeooie

we make fads of very ong. We
remind me of my boxer puppy in
that we can't center attention nn

anything very Ion a and are sud

denly distracted by a bue. a but-

teniy, or tne tact that somebody'

genmg tne ice out.
Once in a while I get rude e
nough to ask people Why they
want a change. The country peo people
ple people want to live in the city. The
city people want to live in the

country. The stockbroker wants to

the beachcomber in Tahiti wants
to be a stockbroker.

Ask them why and they will

freely admit it's not feasible, and

men go lie down again on the
couch to tell the soul-mechanic

al about it.
Some astronomical number of
Seople especially the young
ave recently been polled as want wanting
ing wanting to volunteer for the first trip
to the moon.
Why in the name of heaven any

body would want to go to the
moon eludes me, but evidently
they don't like what they're doing
in Asbury ParkN.J., or Upper

dibck jway.-ra.

its a strange, strange a;e, and
worthy Oi mature evaluation a

nunored years hence if there's

anybody around to evaluate. And

ngnt there I may have shoved a

tnumo on what's biting us.

some bifoesled be a beach-comber in Tahiti, and

'WaBBBBBBBBBBBBBfmaFStVv...:...-. BSSSBa.1 M

The custom of men tipping ;

their hats comes from the fact!

that a warrjor, when entering i
a house, removed his helmet'
and extended his hand. By1
removing the helmet, he ex
pressed confidence in his host..
By extending his hand he
showed he was not concealing

any weapons, such as a knife.
t Brltaanlea Jr. Encyclopedia

Leaders Urge Local

Churches To Form
Campus Croups
BUCK HILL FALLS Pa Tan

80 (UP)-An official of the Congre Congregational
gational Congregational Christian Churches yester yesterday
day yesterday urged local churches over the
nation to set up special commit committees
tees committees to work with college students.
The Rev. Dr. Brvant Drake, nf

the campus ministry of the de denomination,
nomination, denomination, made the proposal to
talk before the stcte superintend superintendent's
ent's superintendent's conference. He said such a
committee should provide coi ege
Students o' the church with intm.

duction to religious leaders on the

campus, write letters regularly to
students while they are away at
college and welcome them home
immediately at vacation time.

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9, W I I

Secretary of the Interior Fred

Seaton is one man in Washington

wno ooesn t deviate trom ms con convictions.
victions. convictions. He was for statehood for
Alaska in 1952, and he is for state

hood today. That is one reason A-

laska may at long last fulfill its

ambition to become the 49th state.
When Fred Seaton was appoint

ed Senator irom Nebraska in 1952,

Alaska s hard-working Gov. Er Ernest
nest Ernest Gruening dropped in to see
him.
"I don't know anything about
Alaska," said Seaton, "but I'm
glad to be informed. Sit down."

After listening to Alaska's side

o the story the new Senator said

"I want to talk to Joe Farrinaton

about this. Then I'll talk to you
later." He referred to the late able
Hawaiian delegate to the United
States. A few days later Seaton

told Governor Gruening: "I ve
made up my mind, I'm for state

hood now."

The only fur-dress speech Sea

ton made during his brief tenure
in the Senate was on the subject
of Alaskan statehood.

Now as Secretary of the Interior

he is in charge of Alaska's rela relations
tions relations with the rest of the United
States and in a position where his

voice counts heavily with Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. The other day Ernest Gru

ening, how ex-Governor of Alaska
but elected by the Alaskan people

as then- "senator" to Washington,

dropped in to see Seaton again.
Six years has passed since he took

his stand as a Senator.
"How do you feel about Alaska
now?" asked Gruening.
"I feel just the same way," re replied
plied replied the Secretary of the Interior.

"How Shout your boss?" Gruen-
incf nelroH

Seaton did not delnitely commit

the President, but indicated that
the administration would probably
be for Alaskan statehood.

Note 1 Repub icSns have op

posed statehood in the past be

cause it probably meant two new
Democratic Senators. This year,
however, Republican appointed

Mike Steoovich. new Governor of

Alaska, has been brought to Wash

ington to get acquainted. He might
run for the Senate and get elect elected.
ed. elected. Note 2 Statehood for Hawaii
and Alaska will not be tied togeth together
er together at this session. Hawaii will-lag
behind, due first to the definite
Democratic trend which arouses
no enthusiasm for statehood on
the part of the present Republic Republican
an Republican administration; second be

cause the race question arouses

no enthusiasm in the hearts of

some southern Senators. The first

Senator from Hawaii under state statehood
hood statehood would probably be of Chinese
ancestry. I
VOTED AGAINST EDUCATION

Here are some more of the Con

gressmen who, despite Russia's

ational Guard unit feder-

serve at Little Rock is
help the administration

m mare ways than race problems.
It's also being used by the arith arithmetic
metic arithmetic higglers in the Pentagon to
boost the alleged strength T the
U.S Army to 19 alleged combtt combtt-ready
ready combtt-ready divisions,
t A hsttge debate has been
taking place between the admini admini-stration
stration admini-stration and-certain Senators over

me sue oi tne Army, it began
when Lt. Gen. James Gavin decid decided
ed decided to quit, a Brooklyn-born orphan
raised by a. Pennsylvania coal

i .jouwa me army at
l "o studied nights to pass his
West Point exams. The Army has
been his whole life, and it wasn't
sy for him to resign.

nnen ne gets out o' uniform in
March, he plans to speak out a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the secret manpower slash-

Meanwhile, Missouri'i Sen. Stu
Symington asked the Pentagon or
an offlcul statement on the Ar Ar-mys
mys Ar-mys jrtrength. The call was put
ZZEP y JSy,i,nRton's scholarly
sssistant, Ed Welch, and was fin-
Taylor s office The Army cnief's
?ln7MFia!n, w,t the informa informa-Rn?wUrShve
Rn?wUrShve informa-Rn?wUrShve te- eomc 'om the
Budget Of ice whieh is now run-

rJWt ys cheerfftly In Informed
formed Informed Welch that the Arm y's
combat strength now stands at 19
divisions Skeptical o' this figure,

Z. wmanoea breakdown

th y.C.Uin? ,partial divisions,
the fiscal fuuglers were able to
sccount lor lg divisions. When
Welch pressed for tw ,w

bouts oi the 19th th- .h JIum-

expUined it was tSTuST nd
rSSW- NaUonal
2"! division now guarding the
Little

vemrai ign school,
whose members have long been
J? ? get out w itwm and
who don't consider themselves ex exactly
actly exactly combat-ready.

FORGOTTEN WORDS?
-Sw." .John heater Dulles
would like to forget:
Asked by Sen. Fulbright of Ark Arkansas
ansas Arkansas Feb.. 29 ;M S the Russians
were not making progress, espe especially
cially especially in the Middle last Du' es
replied: "I do not think so. I think
they made very little progress in
the last few years, and the proof
" 18 that at this very moment
in Moscow they are having to re revise
vise revise their whnla mnonm jt ....

had to go through such a revision
and change in our whole program

. auwrgmng, 11 wou d
be advertised all over the world
2al T hVe faild The fact is
that they have failed and they
have got to devise new polieies'

Fu bright: "Do vtm thnA

speeches of Khrushchev and other

wuum iiraioate a failure in
their foreign policy?"

uuues: Absolutely."
TUITION GOES UP
ITHACA, HX, Jan. SO (UP)
Cornel University has boosted
its tuition by $150 a year. ITesi
dent Deane W. Malott said the in increase,
crease, increase, which raised the annual
tuition to $1,250, would become ef effective
fective effective July 1. Last July 1 Cornell
raised tuition $100.

Consult your
Travel Agent

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TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AS INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

MRS. MILDRED RAMIREZ-DUQUE, military personnel clerk
in the TJ. S. Army Caribbean Adjutant General Seitojj, is
shown discussing her work with Col. C. A. Beall, Jr., USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB adjutant general. Mrs. Ramirez-Duque has been in
the employ of the U. S Army contiuously since September 1,
1943. In recognition of her long and faithful service Mrs. Ramirez-Duque
was recently given a sustained performance
award and a cash bonus. She is a resident of Bella Vista in
Panama City. (UCS. Army Photo)

Eisenhower's Education Program
Due For Trouble, Say Congressmen

(WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UP) (UP)-Speaker
Speaker (UP)-Speaker Sam Rayburn and House
Republican Leader Joseph W.
Martin Jr. agreed yesterday that
President Eisenhower's e ra e r r-gency
gency r-gency billion-dollar education pro program
gram program will run into, trouble in Con

gress.
The House leaders indicated in
separate forecasts that they
thought chances of its approval
were slim. Several other Demo Democrats
crats Democrats and Republicans criticized it
or proposed substitutes.
' The President discussed his pro program
gram program With GOP congressional
leaders during their regular week weekly
ly weekly meeting at the White House.
Martin said afterward that all aid-to-education
bills have trouble in
the House and "if this year is
the exception I'll be surprised."
Rayburn concurred. He called
the President's prftposal "pretty
controversial" and "a,, new Veif Veif-turlW,
turlW, Veif-turlW, i education is con concerned."
cerned." concerned." He also foresaw a- pos possible
sible possible school segregation fight if
the measure1 ever fetches the
House floor, t
The heart of the program which
the President sent to Congress
yesterday woHld provide 10,000
college scholarships a year for
four, years for high school gradu graduates
ates graduates with aptitudes for science or
mathematics.

It also called for government aid
in strengthening science and
mathematics teaching in the high

schools and 5,500 fellowships to
train college teachers.
Rayburn s mention of the civil
rights issoe was a reference to
the fact school aid bills were
killed in the House last year and
the year before after they had
been amended to bar federal help
for segregated schools.

Rayburn predicted that educa

tion legislation would be subjected
to long hearings in the House Ed

ucation Committee. If the com-

mittee .should approve a bill he

said, he assumed an attempt

would be made to attach an anti
segregation amendment.
Chairman Graham Barden (D

N.C.) of the education committee

was among those voicing reserva

tion over v the president's pro
cram.

"He called it "contusing" and
aid it appeared to be based on
"the. idea, that all you have to do

is put a million dollars in the slot

and have a scientist drop out.

The National Education Asso

ciation joined Chairman Lister

Hill (D-Ala.) of a House educa

tion subcommittee m complaining

that the program was inadequate

The NE A protested because the
President had dropped his Plan

for federal help in building more

schools. William T. Carr, NBA ex

ecutive secretary, also said that

teachers were entitled to pay

raises.

Hill and Elliott claimed to in

troduce bills later this week call

ing for a program roughly four

nines as Dig as me rresiaent s

School Courses

Must Be Improved,

House Group Told

WASHINGTON, Jan. 30 (UP)

Rep. Clarence J. Brown (R-Ohio)
said yesterday he didn't see how
America was going to produce

more scienUsts a tne young man
who recently applied to him for
admission to the "naval academy'

was typical.

Rrnwn said fiOOd oiQ-tasnioneu

mhipMs Hk sDeiline seem to be

ignored in the schools in favor of
'.ntn drivinc" and "co-education-

al cooking."
Every year around examination
time. Brown said, he and his col

leagues on Capitol Hill amuse
themselves by trading "shockers"
perpetrated by high school grad

uates on ineir appucauuus vu u

notion's mi itarv academies.

He asked Dr. L. V. Berkner
whflthpr students who couldn't

read or write could be turned into

scienUsts,
RsrVnor said thev couldn t,

Berkner, president of Associated
Universities, Inc., and a member
of the president's scientific advis advisory
ory advisory committee, was testifying be before
fore before a House government opera operations
tions operations subcommittee. The group is
studying possible speedup in scien scientific
tific scientific research.
Brown suggested and Berk

ner asreed that high schools

give students too much choice m

their curriculum. Berkner said

high school students were not sut-

IlClenuy liuunueu iu mane wise

choices of subjects.

Berkner said scientists did not

want to fit every student into the
sceintific mold at the expense of
other essential subjects such as

literature, languages, and the

arts.

But he said high school study

courses should oe improved so

talented students could at least
take science and mathematics if

they wished. In many schools, he
added, only the rudiments of sci science
ence science courses are offered.

Berkner also called for estab

lishment of government support

ed research laboratories in var various
ious various fields. He said the research

job has grown too big for private

labor

He S NO BUM
TONGYONG, Korea, Jan. SO
(UP) Kim Jong Bum, a sag saggier,
gier, saggier, does not believe in the 'the 'theory
ory 'theory that crime does not pay. He
bribed a policeman with $200 to
let fcim find a substitute prisoner
to serve his 10-month jail sen

tence. He paid Cho Mvune Soo

$1,100 to take his place in jail.

All went wel (or about a month
when prison officials discovert

tltey had the wrong man. Now

Cho and the policeman are serv

ing sentences of tllair own. but

Kim still is free.

BOAT SHOW SET

Sion Trade Pact I

ra CHICAGO, Jan. 30 (UP) More

Mftcrnnj t. iMi w,t; than 10 acres o boats and boating
MOSCOW Jan. 30 (W- ) Raul accessories wiU g8 0 dis?lay Fcg

Ordants, head of an Argentine

trade delegation, today announced
conclusion of an agreement for the
purchase of three to four million
dollars worth of Soviet industrial
goods. Ordants said the agree agreement
ment agreement would be signed tomorrow.
Argentina has about 30 million
dollars worth of credits with the
Eastern b'oo countries.

7 in what is c aimed to ho me

largest national boat show in aiv
tory. The 10-day event, which will
include some 800 boats by 37j ex exhibitors,
hibitors, exhibitors, is expected to attract
more than 300,000 persons. One of
the show's features this year will
be an inland waterway which
has been constructed at the In International
ternational International Amphitheater, site of
the show.

RCA victor RECORDS

Last chance at this Price!

National Engineers
Week Is Scheduled
For February 11-22

National Engineers Week which

will be celebrated in Panama and

the Canal Zone February 1 16-22.
1958 will feature two principal so

ciai events, an excursion 1 1

xnrougn utuuuM uut with a pic

nic supper, and a dinner dance

The week is sponsored by the

Canal Zone Society of Professio

nal Engineers, Panama Section
of the American Society of Civil
Engineers, the Canal Zone Post
of the Society of American Mil Military
itary Military Engineers, and the Panama
Society of. Engineers and Archi Architects.
tects. Architects. The week is designed to pint
up the contribution of the engine engineer
er engineer profession to modern civiliza civilization
tion civilization and to interest youth in scien scientific
tific scientific and engineering careers.

Special speeches are being- arrang

eo tor scnoois and clubs.

oratories and schools.

Helicopter Crash
In Africa Kills
Former Ike Staffer

BRAZAVILLE, French Equato

rial Africa, Jan, 30 (UP) A

search party cut its way through

the tropical jungle to the wreck

age of a helicopter today and

found the burned bodies of five oc

cupants, including a former mem

ber of President Eisenhower s war wartime
time wartime staff.

The Sikorsky 58 Wh rlbird. char

tered from the Sabena Belgian

Aviation Company, crashed in the

deep jungle 180 miles northwest of

here Monday afternoon.

The five victims who were re-

connoitering a route for hauling

manganese to the Brazavule-

Poihte-Noire railway Bt the request

of the Belgian Congo authorities,

were:
n Genree Clemens. 58. too ex

pert of the New Vork engineering

firm Tippets-Abbett-MacArtnur-Stratton.
Clemens served as a colonel un

der President Eisenhower in World

War II. He settled in Paris after

the war as an engineering expert.

His wife lives m Denver, Colo.,

and his brother Clarence Clemens,

in Livonia, Mich.

2) British engineering expert Ed

ward M. de la Motte, 57, of Lon

don.

3) French Engineer Jacques

Tho'mas.

4-5 The Belgian pilot and me mechanic,
chanic, mechanic, identified only as Verhoe-

ven and Pammaerts.

The excursion through Gaillard
Cut and picnic supper will be

held m the afternoon of ThursdaHr.

Feb. 20. The dinner dance will be
held at the Tivoll Guest House on
the evening of Feb. 22. More
details c these will be announc

ed later, but all engineers should

reserve these dates.

Cinema Performer

Answer

ACROSS
, Cinema
performer,
appears
to motion
pictures
Stls a

to PrevFou 'Puzzle

Qlroquoiaa
Indian
IS Torrid
M Ancient Irish
capita)
15 Step
16 Eternity
17 Charity
18 Before
19 Assessment

MPalsehood
at Hindu quetn
14 Curved
moldings
tt Ministers to
38 Wharves
Beverage
10 Indonesian
of Mindanao
11 Unit of
reluctance
S3 Through
M mast
15 Sphere of
action
38 Juicy berry
39 Dropsy
41 Rodent
42 Challenged
46 Roman bronet
47 Grafted (her )
40 Roman god of
underworld
SOScottish
aide'toeas' -:
51 Genus of
maples
13 Deed.

53 Native of
.Media
54 Sea bird
55 Scottish
aheepfold
56 War god
of Greece
DOWN
1 Victim of
leprosy

2 Biblical 10 Armed forces 3d Closer
mountain 11 Demolishes 37 Full apology

8 Kind of Creed lP Kansomea
4 Driving 20 Lingered
command 23 Ensnare

5 African tree 26 Having gears

27 Bargain event
28 Father
33 European
nation
34 Opposed to
former

6 Owl's cry

7 Volcano in
Sicily
8 Depot (ab.)
s Greater in
stature

38 Large

40 Onagers
4S Hebrew month
44 Staple food
of the Orient
45 Royal Italian
family nam
48 Sea eagle
50 Eucharistic
wine vessel

9

i B B H fYr ij ; P f 1" i
! K Ji
r "P Pr;
PT i
b : f ; ,r
r r jr

llO EARLY
BIRD

IIM I ll

ll.l.'IL-S

1

Be the larly Bird! Pqinf now
with 100 lafex Wonder
Wall Paint SPREO SATIN and
enjoy o carefree Spring. Point
safely with windows closed.
Dries in 20 min. Choose from
184 guaranteed
washable colors.

GLIDDEN, PANAMA. S A

Auto Row Ave.
GEO. F. N0VEY INC.

Central Ave. Tel. 3-O140

to remember dry-season fun always take your Kodak
camera and plenty of film!

24-hour developing service
Kodak Panama, Ltd

PANAMA
COLON

SAVE

as
much as

$2.oo

per

Record I

Buy Now during this tremendous
MONEY SAVING SALE

Victor Records at $2.98

(Record will oro ud to 4.98) M

PANAMA RADIO CORP.
No. 9-13 Central Ave.
Phones 2-3364 2-2566

I IffliUiitllnWf II
Bl Br l

i2w 1958 foMV10 MJlij9sM l

' '.
New colors! New Styles! More features!

THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY
and MONDAY ONLY

CoMifwt REFRIGERATOR
8.2 cu. ft 38 lbs. Frozen Food Capacity

HARMONY HOUSE 3 PC LIVING ROOM SET

Reg. 99.95
Down ............ 9.00

Monthly 7.00 Now only

Down
Monthly

25.00
12.00

Now Only

SAVE

11.07

New, squared, space saving, modern styling
Has 25 lbs. full' with freezer fti'St plus 12 lb. chiller

tray for frozen food storage

249.95

Rich, modern styling that imparts
a new fresh beauty that's ever in
good taste.

.88

55 823 11
m' I rLt" SS SJBgyjJJSe58Pf-:-l
'

Kenmore Automatic

Washer

Reg. ..219-95
Down 25.00
Monthly 12.06

Save 35.oT

244

Mon

Kerosene Rangette

Special ..
159.95

SILVERT0NE PORTABLE
PHONOGRAPH

Down .16.00

8.00

9J

S 59.95

Make wash day a holiday
with this fully automatic
wJisher
Just load it and forget it.
Fiils, washes, rinses, damp damp-drtes
drtes damp-drtes and shuts of all by
itself.
, Duralite plastic agitator,
rustproof porcelain
enamel.

Efficiency sytled
mlcal range, bas
porcelain cooktop

econo-whlte

COLDSPOT AIR-CONDITIONING UNITS

34 HP I I 1 HP

Now 239.95 j 30.00 1 Now 249.95

save;
40.00

Reg. ........... 269.95
Down 24.00
Mnnthlv 12.0ft

. Deluxe models with built In therm ostat for comfort conditioned air I
. Has "power cool" for maximum cooling days; quiet cool for night
Replaceable fiber glass filter traps dust, dirt, soot, polen

Reg 289.95
Down ".. 25.00

Monthly 12.00

Down
Monthly

Dual speakers, plays all
Speeds any. size synthetic
sapphire needle.

HOMART
WATER
HEATER

Reg.
Down

129.01
19.M'

Monthly
Modern design gleaming,
white enamel finished
190 safety pilot, thick
fiberglass insulation
Glass lined steel tank
can't rust orcorrode
10 years guaranteed for"
service.

LosAGfT.Bran.yiimlan Tel. 3-19551
8:48 a.m. to 12 2:Qo 6:00 PJn.
Satit faction guaranteed or your money back

SEARS

PANAMA -Tivoli Ave.
8:30 a.m. to 12 2:00 to 6:0ft p.m.

Use Sears, Easy Payment Plan

Materiales de
Construction, S.A.
, Colon Tel. 626
ARIAS & CIA.
David
mmmmmmmassasmsmmmmsss

5Am-&He "B korte
8:30 a.m. to 12
Tel. 2153
2:00 to 6:00 p.m.
rftl AKl-koilwr Ave. Tel. 11
tr.Sti a.m. to 12 2:00 to 6:00 p m
BT'ff- 'JWjl'"f



THl PVJAMA AMFRlfAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

nrlrtf mil OtlieiWlM

& Staff.. Pa

M I a

. i-U. 2-0743 M74I tab ROW 4 W

anama

Jt JU

". r. 1 ITV TU1S lETCRNnilN

HORS DEPARTING AMBASSADOR'S WIFE
I! Mrs. EUda A. de Zubieta antV Mrs. Isabel R.
afre giving a tea and card party this afternoon at. M
Jan's residence in honor of Mrs. Conch.ta V. de Barnos
wife of the Ambassador of Colombia in Panama, '"
5 Barrios, who Is leaving the Isthmus soon to return to
Colombia.

Admiral and Mrs. Wales
fntertain At Cocktails
For Ptruvian Commander
Admiral and Mrs. George Wa Wales"
les" Wales" entertained at a cocktail-buffet;
last evening at their quarters
in the 15th Naval District in honor
of Captain Federico Salmon, divi division
sion division commander, and the officers
of the Peruvian submarines cur currently
rently currently visiting in Isthmian waters.
Ecuadorean Ambassador,
Mrs. Moncayo Entertain
The Ambassador o' Ecuador in
Panama and Mrs. Hugo Moncayo
were hosts at a dinner at the Em Embassy
bassy Embassy residence on La Cresta
yesterday in honor of the Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador of Colombia in Panama and
Mrs. Raul H. Barrios who wiii
leave soon for Colombia

Mrs. Fanny Kaplan Hosts
Party At El Panama Hilton
Mrs. Fanny Kaplan of Curundu
gave a "get acquainted" party
yesterday at the El Panama Hil Hilton
ton Hilton Hotel. Approximately 95 ladi ladies
es ladies attended the affair.

Former Zone Residents
Announce Daughters' Birth
Mr. and Mrs. William W. iorrs iorrs-trom
trom iorrs-trom of Warwick, Rhode Island,
announce the birth of their lourth
child, third daughter, born on Jan.
24th. The baby will be named
Nancy Ellen Mr. and Mrs. Forrs Forrs-trom
trom Forrs-trom were former residents of
New Cristobal.
The baby's paternal grandpar grandparents
ents grandparents are Captain and Mrs. A. B.
Forsstrom who made their home
in NeW Cristobal untill Captain
Forsstrom's retirement as a Ca Canal
nal Canal pilot-several years ago. They
new make their home in Rhode
Island.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dean
Exdtaiina House Guests

Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Carver of

South Hill, Virginia, are expected
to arrive on the Isthmus by plane

tomorrow. Thev will be the house

guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert V

Dean ol Balboa for a lew weeks

Over 50 Ladies Attend
Doctors' Wives Club
Luncheon At Fort Kobbe
Approximately 55 ladies were

'

MODERN CONVENIENCE
FIR8T RATE FOOD AND DRINKS
YOURS AT FAMOUS
PANAMONTE INN
in bracing mountainous Boquete
at 4000 ft.
ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH AND
3 DELICIOUS MEALS
$12 single $20 double
Convenient flight schedules. Wire
reservation or see your travel agent.

m
if

3

present yesterday at a Doctors'
Wives Club luncheon-meeting heid
at 12:30 at the Fort Kobbe Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club. Mrs. Ann DeGon was

in charge of arrangements.
Jhe manager o. the Shaw store
on 4th of. July Avenue, Mr. Ku Ku-pher,
pher, Ku-pher, gave an interesting talk on
the history of china and crystal.
He explained the materials useu
in making different types of china,
such as Bene, Wecigewood anu
others, and told how crystal is
made and cut.
Mrs. Kathleen Sauser spoke on
the importance of attending the
series of lectures to be given on
"Nursing in Mass Atomic Ca Casualties,"
sualties," Casualties," the tirst of which wil
be given Tuesday, Feb. 4, at 7:30
p.m. in the con erence room of
Gorgas Hospital. Registration
may be made at the Red Cross
office next to the Civil Aifairs
Building.
It was decided 'that the next
meeting would be he,ld Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Feb. 26, and would take the
form of an outing to Taboga Is Island
land Island to start in the morning from
Rodman.
Among those attending were the
Mesdames: Alice Allen, Joanne
Arosemena, Clara Airail; Helen
Ahr, Jean AltmanyRuth Batcheld Batcheld-er,
er, Batcheld-er, Jane Bond, Tluth Brown,
Euianne Bruce, Chasteney, Lily
Correa, Diane Carter, Jeannette
Crabb, Georgia Car.es, Ann De DeGon,
Gon, DeGon, Laura DeAlba, Louise Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Ann Fontaine, Fries, Gail
Fiaugner, Connie Gerrans;
, Clare Garner, Vivian Galoreaith,
Valerie Gregory, Emily Hewitt,
Roberta Hanna, Lavita Hilton,
Beverly Jaggers, Joseph, Xoni
Jackson, Betty Jones, Marge Ken Ken-neuy,
neuy, Ken-neuy, Marge Lord, Von Lilly,
Alice Markette, Millie Musgrave,
Sarah Morris, Betty McCteud,
Connie Murnane, Dottie Norris, E E-va
va E-va Proctor, Dede Rensch.
VPearl Sims, Barbara Stubbs,
Thora Smith, Doris Schloeder, Na
na Singer, Kathleen Sauser, Na Na-taie
taie Na-taie Tillis, Pat Wallace, Reseda
Wilson, Polly Wells, Olga Wood Woodman,
man, Woodman, Alice Willett and Roslyn
Zislis.

Each mNm tor inclusion I IBM
column should be submitted Ml
rp- written term and mailed
Nm boi number listed daily in $ $-awl
awl $-awl ami Otherwise," er delivered
bv kind to the office. Notice ot
mettinps cannot be accepted by
telt phone.
Cristobal Federal
Credit Union
To Meet Tomorrow
Members ol the Cristobal Fede Federal
ral Federal Credit Union will meet tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7 p.m. at the Rainbcw Ci City
ty City gymnasium to hear reports of
tne previous year's business.

Other highlights of the meeting
will be election of directors, com committeemen
mitteemen committeemen and discussion on the
proposed merger of credit- unions.
C. 2. Girl Scout
Board to Moot
The Canal Zone Girl Scout
Board of Directors will holds its
next meeting at the Officers'
Open Mess at fort Amador on
Monday, beginning promptly at 9
a.m.
All members are urged to attend.

111. Maternal grandparents are
iorinely of the Canal Zone.

Mrs. Peter Shrapnel
Returns To California
Mrs Peter Shrapnel, who has
been visiting relatives, on the
Isthmus for the past two months,
left fuesday to return to her
home in Pasadena, California.
Floridans Announce
Birth Of Son
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Motykie Motykie-wicz
wicz Motykie-wicz of Tampa, Fla., announce
the birth of son, Leonard Pa Patrick
trick Patrick on Jatf. 22 in Tampa. Mrs.
Motykiewicz is the former Miss
Patricia Dodson, a former resid resident
ent resident of Gamboa.
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Motykiewick of Chicago,

BALLROOM DANfcE SCHEDULE
Beginners class Saturday, Feb. 1 9:00 and 10:30 a.m. Win Studio
Beginners class Tuesday, Feb. 4 8:30 p.m. Win Studio
Intermediate class Wednesday, Feb. & .. 7:00 p.m. Balboa Y.M.C.A.
Latin class Thursday, Feb. 6 3:30 pm. Wlrts Studio
Classes still open. Ages from 8 to 19 years old
"Special" 2 Months Course. $12.00
INCLUDING JAMBOREE PARTY
HARNETT & DUNN
BALBOA 2-4239

Pedro Miguel Assembly
To Hold Open Installation
Pedro Miguel Assemlby No. 3,
Order of the Rainbow for Girls,
will hold an open installation at
the Ancon Masonic Temple on
Saturday evening, at 7:30 o'clock.
Miss Helen Nita is to be installed
Worthy Advisor.
Ah Master Masons, members of
the Order of .he Eastern Star and
iriends of Rainbow Girls are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.

ends up by saying, "It probably! Even when she talks about her
won't work out," or, '"I'm not at children, she doesn't mention' the
all sure 1 can do it." things about them she is proud of
If you meet her when she is; or iinds funny or endearing. In
.'hopping she. wil telll you how stead, she talks about their faults
she can't find anything, or if she j or how she is worried over this

has bought something she will say one's cold and that one's gri
she isn't sure that she likes it'sciioo 1

This pleated peignoir-and-gown ensemble in nylon offers
fragile-looking elsrance that is actually both hardy and
practical. Rose-patterned Alencon lace is appliqued at yoke
of peignoir and repeated on bodice of the gown. Color is tur turquoise
quoise turquoise blue. Bj GAILE DUGAS, NEA Women's Editor.

Men Give Up. Sack Sihouette,

Convocation of Episcopal
Church to be Held in Ancon
ine Rt. ltev. K. Heber Gooden,
S. T. D., Bishop o. the Missionary
District of the i'anama Canal
Zone announces that the 36th An Annual
nual Annual Convocation ox the Episcopal
Church will be held at the Catne Catne-drai
drai Catne-drai ot St. Luke, Ancon, oh Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Feb. 8.
Tne Convocation will be preced preceded
ed preceded by a week of activities! Cler Cler-rical
rical Cler-rical and lay ue.egatesand also
women delegates tor the Annual
Convention of the Woman's Auxi Auxiliary
liary Auxiliary will be arriving on the Canal
Zone beginning Feb. 3.
On Saturday, Feb. 5th, there
will be guest preachers at all, the
Episcopal churches on the Isthmus
and in the afternoon at St. Paul's
Church the annual District Ser Service
vice Service at which Bishop Harte of Dal Dallas,
las, Dallas, Texas, will be the guest
preacher. From Monday, Feb. 10
to Feb. 13 there will be the an annual
nual annual Retreat of the Clergy at Santa-Clara
Beach.

BILLY GRAHAM CRUSADE -OPEN

FEBRUARY 2 6

COLON ARENA
' Evangelist :
REV. GRADY WILSON

MUSICIANS:
LEE FISHER
JOE EMERSON
INER BASINGKR

TIVOLI COMMISSARY
Evangelist:
REV. LEIGHTON FORD
MUSICIANS:
HOMER JAMES
IRV. CHAMBERS

HEAR BILLY GRAHAM- FEBRUARY 7 8
NATIONAL STADIUM

Reception Held In Honor
Of India's Republic Day
Oft Sundayt,evening, the Hindus Hindustan
tan Hindustan Merchants' Association of Co Colon
lon Colon entertained with a reception
in honor of India's Independence
Day. Oiiicials of the Province of
Colon, members of the National
Guard, members of the Canal
Zone Po.ice Force, officials of the
Panama Canal Consuls and many
other friends attended cele celebration.
bration. celebration. Mr. U. L. "Slim" Malkaiii was
toastmaster, and with Mr. P.
Jhangimal, president of the Hin Hindustan
dustan Hindustan Merchants' Association,
welcomed the guests. In his greet
ings, Malkani said on behalf of the
Association, he was very grateful
for the large attendance and
extended a salute to the Panama Panamanians.
nians. Panamanians. Americans and British and
all their friends, following with a
toast to India.

Quote Unquote

LINCOLN, Neb. Rodney Stark Starkweather,
weather, Starkweather, 21, a garbage and trash
hauler, on the po.ice descript of
his brother Charles, 19, as the
probable killer of six persons:
"I guess he did it. But. I don't
know why!'-'
WASHINGTON A special ad advisory
visory advisory committee to the govern government,
ment, government, on the need for stockpiling
food and medicine against the
possibility of atomic attack:
"The time has come to take ac action
tion action for human survival, relief
and rehabilitation in event of nu
clear attack."
ANJCARA, Turkey Secretary
of State John Foster Dulles, on
the bombing of the U.S. Embassy
here Sunday:
"This act of terrorism is typi typical
cal typical of those who believe in and
practice violence as a means to
achieve their ends."
NEW YORK Sir Percy Spend

er, retiring Australian ambassa

dor to the United States, on anti
American sentiment abroad:
" "It is a tragedy that the Amen
can peop'e are so little under
stood in other parts of te world

American are basically a reli religious
gious religious people. Americans ire kind

ly, generous and iriendly.

DAMASCUS, Syria President
Sukri El Kuwatly of Syria ort
plans for merging Syria and

Want Shape In New Clothing

BY GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK, (UP) Turns oat
the men beat us to the sack sil-

htuette. And now they're goingb'

back to shape.
In rounding up the new trends

in men's fashions, I asked one

stylist if the stronger sex would
be crawling into something even
faintly comparable to the unfitted
line of our sacks or chemises.
"We've had the straight look

for years" said he. "We called it

Ivy League. He explained that

this spring, the fashionable male

will look for clothes indentation at

the waistiline in suit jackets.

But the men are joining us gats

in another trend we will Wear
shorter skirts, "they will wear
shorter topcoats and suit jackets,
said Harold Dessler, of the men's

and boy's wear inter industry

council.
OUTLINES HIGHLIGHTS
In case any of you women plan

to shop with husband or boy
friend this spring, here are sortie

highlights from the council.
Top suit silhouette:. The three-

Machine To Slash
Sleep 01 Humans
Latest Red Claim

LONDON, Jan. 30 (UP)- Radio
Moscow reported today that Soviet
scientists were working on an
"electric sleep machine" that
would cut the sleeping require requirements
ments requirements of human beings to two
hours a night.
The English-language broadcast
said that in another 20 or 30

years, "people would be sleeping

about one-fifth of the time they
do now."
The Moscow broadcast said the

projected sleep machine "gives

off ultra-short waves which, in
frequency, correspond to the op operations
erations operations of the molecules of fa fatigue
tigue fatigue toxins which develop in the
human body during its waking
hoursl'-

"(Because the freauencies con!

respond,"- it added, "the machine

destroys the fatigue toxins, ine
electric sleep machine will be

ah'e to reduce the amount ot

daily sleep one needs to twoT hours

without doing us the slightest
harm."

button jacket, with trousers trim
and tapered. The jacket this
spring has a more cut-away front
with flapped pockets and a nar

rower lapel. If he s the conserva

tive dressed, he will wear the
middle button buttoned; if he's on
the dashing side, the top two but buttons
tons buttons are closed.
Top color for spring is blue.
GREY-FLANNEL OUSTED
"The grey ftanneL suit has had
its hey-day," said the council. It's
hsen replaced, not only with the
varying shades of blue, but with
subtle chalk and pin stripes. The
stripe trend carries over into
shirts, although the solid white is
the number one seller. This
spring, it competes, not with Mad Madison
ison Madison Avenue pink, but with televi television
sion television blue and grey.
Matter of fact, there's so much
white in men's wear in general,
the laundry and Cleaning people
must be all smiles. Ties are all
white or white background with
pattern. White shows in wool chal chal-is
is chal-is sports shirts, in slacks topped
by striped or solid color blazers,
or in combination with black, blue
and broWn in sports coats.
Even all white socks are com-,
ing'fcack,' saiF the council. i

Egypt into one nation:
"I would be glad to hand over
my precious trust to Gamal Ab Ab-del
del Ab-del Nasser a young man im imbued
bued imbued with enthusiasm for the
service of the Arab world."

Fr. Joseph Becker
To Conduct Hovenas
On Atlantic Side

Catholics of Colon are' awaiting
the opening of the Solemn Mira

culous Medal Novena in ht. jo

seoh's Church on Sunday evening,
when for the first time they will
have an opportunity of hearing the

distinguished Father Jqseoh Bec

ker, CM., who is currently con conducting
ducting conducting a series of novenas on

the Atlantic Side.

Father Becker brings with him
a wealtB ,of experience in the class classroom
room classroom and pulpit. F6r many years

in charge of the English Depart
ment in Niaeara Universitv. Nia

gara, N.Y., and later tfie head of
the reli"ion department in Saint

Jahn's University, Broklyn, N. Y.,

he uses this splendid hackgroun

to fashion sermons which, in the

workds of one recent listener,

"catch the ear and touch the heart
' An exce"'""-"" "w speaker,
father Becker" rs now engageo
full-time novena direction.
Anticipating a large attendance,
the Vincentian Fathers in charge

of St. Joseph's Church have sche scheduled
duled scheduled two services nightly, at 6:15
and at 7:15.
It is confidently expected that
the large church, will be filled to
capcity for each service when the
novena opnes on Sunitay night. An
invitation is extended to all.

and may take it back.

If she is describing a person she
wants you to. meet she finishes by
saying, "I dont know whether

you li like her or not.

If her husband starts to tell a

joke, she is sure you've already
heard it and says so.
No one is more anxious to please

or tries harder. And yet she doesn't

When she has a trip to look for-.really please, because she isn't

ward to she worries out loud over

all the things that might go wrong.
T ...... T I .

ii you ere a guesi in ner nome,
she is sure that ths room is either

pleased with herself or her life or
anything, just as it is.
There are too many women like
her today tense and kfjvous and

too hot or too cold, and is so busy airiid, spreading gloom and doubt

trying 10 convince. you wai. you instead o laughter and gaiety

Tedd Smith, Renowned Evangelical
Pianist, Will Be Heard At Crusade

People of the Isthmus will not

only have the opportunity to per

sonally heat Billy Graham rn the

Panama Stadium on Friday anr

Saturday, February 7 and 8, but
also to hear some of the world's
most renowned religious musicians.
Such men as CliiV Barrows, sons

leader, George Beverly Shea, so-

are known to millions of men and
women on all continents.
It was in 1950 when .Tedd Smith
pianist and music director of the
Avenue Road Church in Toronto,
Canada and a member of Youth
for Christ in that city, renounced
both positions to become a mem member
ber member of the Billy Graham Evangel Evangelistic
istic Evangelistic team. Since then he was work
ed with Cliff Barrows in the music
al department of the tean.
Smith is rapidly gaining fame
as one of America's best evange evangelical
lical evangelical pianists. While working at
Ave. Road Church he led a choir
fo 75 voices and prepared, special
musical numbers for several ra radio
dio radio broadcasts. He still found time
to lead' all the musical activities in
the church.
With the Youth for Christ organi

zation Smith directed two choirs
that sang alternately during the

week. While in Toronto, he prepar prepared
ed prepared music for three large meeflngs
with attendance of over 20,000 peo people
ple people each. It was during these meet meetings
ings meetings that he met Billy Graham.
Born in Londlon, Ontario, 31
years ago, he studied privately,
and later attended the Canadian
Royal Conservatory. At nine. Ir
won a medal at the Music Festival
in Tojfonto, for a piano solo. He
took his post-graduate studies with
Mona Bates, a recognized piano
teacher ih Europe. The modern
influence in his compostitions was
developed at the Fred Waring Mit-

TEDD SMITH
sic School in Pennsylvania whert
he has spent several summeri
studying.
Since 1955 he has recorded for
R.C.A.' Victor, thus adding to his
repertoire of recording which for
several years have been distribut distributed
ed distributed through International Sacred
Records.
Besides the Billy Graham Team
services in the Panama Stadium,
Rev. Grady Wilson and Rev. Leigh Leigh-ton
ton Leigh-ton Fprd will head evangelistic
teams in the Colon Arena and the
old Tivoli Commissary" bifilding
starting on Sunday, and contiuniirg
through Thursday. Rev. Pedro Gu Gutierrez
tierrez Gutierrez has been conducting ser services
vices services in David since last Sunday.
All services start at 7:30 p.m. each
evening.

New Spring Skirt Fashions
Hazard To Females Walking

in

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I RICHER mmmtl I

NOW
DIRECT NON STOP
Constellation Service Sfo
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T' WLLE "B'VtL CANGRttO

By PAT HERMAN
PARIS (UP)-Women can for forget
get forget about trying to look like Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroe this season if the Par Paris
is Paris dressmakers have anything to
say about it and thev usually
do.,
downs presented in the first
three days of the week-long spring
fashion showings are soft femi feminine,
nine, feminine, apd some extremely flatter flattering
ing flattering but not to the masculine eye.
Those 'presenting" their collec collections
tions collections today included Jean Oesses,
Guy Laroche and Madeleine de
Rauch.
Plenty of leg shows- in the
spring collections but not to adi
vantage. Many skirts hit just be below
low below the knees and some above
them.

"What could be uglier than a

kneecap?'" asked American de

signer Hannah Troy who is m
town to see the show. Sue summed!

up widespread reaction.

Skirts otten are so narrowly
hemmed, gathered or flounced,

that they make walking a hazard.

One svelte mannequin at Jac Jacques
ques Jacques Heim's shewing nearly fell
on her face trying to hobble a a-cross
cross a-cross the floor.
One fashion-wise; observer sug'
qested that these skirts be slit up
the sides to allow walking room.
Fine. But what about sitting down?
Easy does it maybe.
Paris designers presented anoth

er problem: Hips.
The woman who likes to show
them won't have much chance be- j
cause they are camouflaged by I

drapes, flounces, buttoned panda
and bows.
But if she has hips she probably
won't be able to slither into tht
pencil thin skirts.
Tight girdles were suggested aa
a solution.
Paris designers have Moused
out the waist to such a degree
that maternity-drtu shops may
be in for a rough spring.
One shapely woman put it this
way, looking at a tight-skirted but
billowy-trimmed dress: "I guess
I'll just have to forget about my
figure and concentrate on my
face."

FAST DELIVERY
CLOQUET Minn. Jan. 80 (UP)
John Butler got his oizza the
fast way. His auto skidded
through the window of a pizza
shop.

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Ants

Scientist recommend that you eon.
irol roaches and anti the modern
way With Johnston' NO-ROACH
Brushed just where you want II
MaWe legs, cabinets, sills, asphalt
tile, etc.). The colorless coating kith
these pests. It's effective fat months,
sanitary, and easy to use.
8 oz. 89c; pint l.fia at Bella Vista
Supermarket, and all local commis commissaries.
saries. commissaries.

r

j New Way To j
! Wash Face! S

i
i

l L"'''V"'
I fc-jaaaBawJI

Blemishes Cone Baby-Soft Skin Returns in 7 Days

Lather your fac a full minute morning and
night with mailous Cuticura Soap. Apply
Cuticura Ointment at night. See exciting new
softness, smoothness, freshness begin in 7
days! Get Cuticura Soap and Ointment right
way-and to speed relief get amazing new
.reaseless Cuticura Medicated Liquid for use
during the day. And do try new Cuticura
Talcum with C-9 Hexachlorophene).
CUTICURA

L-Z. J



Til PANAMA AMEBICAJI AN INDEPENDENT DA1LI MWSPAPEE

My' ' Ik

1 HI
t

MISS VIVIAN MAKDL1N. assistant superyispr.pt the Integrated

accounts section of the u. s. Army caJlooean Financ? ana
Accounting Office, is shown conferring with col. p. H. Laming,
finance and accounting Officer. Miss Maedliri recently estab established
lished established the enviable' record of accumulating 1,000 hours of sick
leave. In recognition of this record Miss Maedlln been
awarded 4 1,000 hour sick leave certificate, which entitles her
to membership" In the Sick Leave Club. (U.S. Army Photo)
Principal s Suicide Forces Board
To Allow Policemen In NY Schools

NEW YqEK, Jan. 29 (UP)

ft VjfttUU ouiy mvebudiuns viu-
lenee in scnons preparta lousy lu

quesuon uoaru oi ,oucauuu oi
ticials about "pressure on a pnn

cipai wilo comlnitieu suiciue snort

iy ueore lie waa to nave n-awi-a
Uufu uuie aooui juvenile

crime in nis scnoui.

ine principal, ucot'ge Uoldxarb,
55, ut tfOun mdisuan wumoi mgu

&LU001 lU BlOttiiju, jUiUpeu IiOiii

his apartment nouat rooi ycsie'i
uay. n nau oeen scueuUieu to ap

per a lew hours later at nis ovu

! reqsst oelore a Auiga iolui.j
, otauu Jury that has oeen iook-

ing into lawlessness in public

1 scttOQM in Brooklyn.

i Uotafaro's icuoot has been the

scene ot a rape anc tnree as

sauna in the last eight weens. A
memuar ol the sciiooi system 33

years and John Marshall prmci-
pai since 1954, he was -reported
; greatly disturbed by puolicity
I resulting lrom the Grand Jury
J investigation.
( He also was caught in the mid-
die of a controversy between the

Grand Jury and the New Yorit
Board .of Education over propo proposals
sals proposals to assign policemen to violence-ridden
schools.
The Grand Jury three times has
handed up presentments calling
for such action. The School Board
has called the proposal "unthink "unthinkable."
able." "unthinkable." V I'M

out. some' relaxation oi tne

Board's stand was Indicated yes yesterday
terday yesterday with the disclosure that
Superintendent William Jansen is

notifying all principals that they

may nave a policeman stationed

inside their schools if they request
one. It is up to each principal to
decide, Jansen said. 1

Army's Ballistic Missile Defense Program
Could Be Established By J$62, Soys Daley

WASHINGTON (UP) The
Army said in testimony published
today that it could establish a

defense against ballistic missiles
by 1982 if its program is accel accelerated.
erated. accelerated. Maj. Gen. John P. Daley, Army
director of special weapons, gave
this target date to the House
Armed Services Committee in
closed door testimony last
Wednesday.
Fashioning a defensive 'system

for detecting an enemy ballistic

missile as it approaches at 15,000
miles an hour and shooting it
down is considered one of the
most difficult problems now fac facing
ing facing U.S. military scientists.
Defense Secretary Neil H. Mc-

Elroy recently gave the Army the

ly OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NIA Service

Florida Negro Loses
Round in Old Battle
To Enter Law School

WEST
AK1086
VKJB
Q5
AQ108

NORTH IS
A9S2
VS7SS
K10732
None
EAST (D)

A A Q J 4
2
' AJ984
643

J

SOUTH
475
V A Q 10 9 4
None
, AKJ97 52
No one vulnerable vulnerable-South
South vulnerable-South West North

14 2 A Double
Double 2 V Double Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead 0 Q

TALLAHASSEE, .Fla., Jair:

Mississippi's Brown
Sure To Go Before
football Draft Ends

PHILADELPHIA (UP) The

National Football League winds
up its ajmual draft of college
stars today and you can bet quar
terback Ray Brown of Mississippi

will be selected before tne owners

set firmly settled in their chairs.

He probably will be picked first

or second.
Brown, a 190-pounder from
Greenville, Miss., wasn't selected
when the professional league

reeled Off the first four rounds of

the draft Dec. 2. But he boosted
his stock since then by sparking

Mississippi a 39-7 Sugar Bowl rout

Of Texas.
Bob Mulgado, Arizona (Tempe)
State halfback also will be select

ed in the early rounds today. Jim

Shanley, Oregon halfback, prob

ably will be nabbed quickly along

with halfback Joe. Francis, of Ore

gon State, tackle Dick Day of

Washington ana naitbaac worm
Jarock of St. Norbert (Wis.).

The 12 clubs are scheduled to

move through the last 26 rounds
of the draft today.
After 'he draft is completed, the
three-day meeting will be devoted
to rules and constitution changes,
planning future schedules, ap appointing'
pointing' appointing' a committee to consider
expansion of the league and con considering
sidering considering proposals submitted by
the player association
Billy Hewton of the Green Bay
Packers, president of the player
association; Kyle Rote of the New
York Giants, vice president; and
Bill Pellington of the Baltimore
Colts, secretary treasurer, dis discussed
cussed discussed a retirement plan Monday
with Bell and three club officials.

Macambo Club
Of Color Holds
Installation Rites
COLON, The iJocambo Club
of this city held its installation of
officers, with the Rev; John Spald
tag, Prlest-m-charge of St. Mary's
Church of Rainbow Ciry officiat
ing as installing master.
Officers installed for the January-June
term were: Alvin Atk Atkinson,
inson, Atkinson, president; Verne Richards,
secretary general; Rudolph Ran Ranger,
ger, Ranger, treasurer; Francisco iVilla iVilla-ml
ml iVilla-ml business manager and Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Dale Jr. trustee. s
Other members are Francisco

Gilkes, Irving Parnther, Victor,;

tUP) Nero Virgil Hawkins oE

Dayjona Beach today lost another
round in his nine-vear-long battle
to enroll in the University of
Florida Law School.
Federal District Judge Dozier
A. Devane refused to grant a tem temporary
porary temporary injunction striking down
color bars at the law school so
Hawkins cou d enroll for the- new
term starting next week.
The Veteran jurist said since
Hawkins has been trying to get
in the law school since 1949, no
harm would be done by delaying
it a little longer.
He ordered a full scale hearing
for a future date as yet unset
and gave the attorney general,
who has successfully opposed
Hawkins' previous suits in state
courts, until Feb. 10 to iile an

answer.
The suit asks that the Board
of Control, which rutis the state
universities, be permanently re restrained
strained restrained from keeping Hawkins or
any other Negro out of the law
school solely because of color.

The nearly 50-year-old Hawkins.

who went into federal court after
losing atate court battles datinc

back to 1949, said nothing during
the 20-minute hearing. He told

newsmen afterwards that "I am
going to the University of Florida
if I have to go in a wheel chair."
The Florida Supreme Court has
recognized Hawkins' right to at attend
tend attend the -law school but delayed
his actual enrollment until it could

De aone without "public mischief."
Devane said the U. S. Court,
in refusing to review the Florida
decision and advising Hawkins to

seK relief in the federal courts,
"did not take from me the right
to control the procedural activity
in my court and I am unwilling
to render any type of injunction.
avAant J.. II i

cAvcpi. mi ice a xuu nearing
Eisenmann Says
Panama Hilton's
Business Better

Roberto Eisenmann. Dresirlont nt

noieies uueramencanos S.A. has
announced that business at the El
Panama Hilton has shown a mark

ed increase since Hilton Interna International
tional International took over management.
During the month of December,
always a slow month fm

in Panama, the casino more than
doubled its income compared with

we same montn last year.

Occupancy in the mont!i nf J...

uary of this year ,1 much above
last year at the same time.
During the month of February
the hotel will enjoy capacity busi business,
ness, business, while reservations for the
next few months indicate that

room occupancy will surpass last
year's

West had a mighty good double
a. a 4 I .1 i at

n oi iwo ciuos ana nasi naa two aia-

Grenien and Albert Mooted.

Htnorary Members are Ray Raymond
mond Raymond Turney and Carlos Laza Lazarus.
rus. Lazarus.
Other guests were Misses Sabi Sabi-jn
jn Sabi-jn tuiz, Marva Jackson, Raquel
de Leon, Vilma MacLean and Vil-

Their Ship Came In

SYDNEY, Australia, Jan. 30

turj-The migrant ship Castel
Felice put m here yesterday and

causea a not. un ooard were 250
"proxy bridei." Police had to call
out reinforcements to calm 300

ureeK ana itanan men who
charged through customs barriers
to reach the women.
Blasts rted Threat
PNOM PENH. Cambodi. j,

30 (UP) Prince Norodom Siha-

monds pickled. When South ran to

two hearts, East and West had got
into the doubling rhythm and West

doubled that also

North passed happily. He knew

two nearts couldn't be punished
and East passed along.
West opened the queen of dia diamonds
monds diamonds and it held the trick South
let go a low spade. Now West shift shifted
ed shifted to the six of hearts which
South won. A club was trumped
and the king of diamonds led from
dummy. East played the ace and
South discarded his last spade.

Now East led a spade.

From this point on the defense

was helpless to prevent South mak

ing all seven trumps In his hand
and dummy by means of a cross-

ruff and he wrapped up his dou
bled contract.

If South had trumped the' first

diamond he would have had to ei

ther let East in with a spade to

lead through his hearts or given
West a chance to overruff him and
lead a trump. In either case the

hand would have gone down. Sim Similarly,
ilarly, Similarly, if he had trumped the sec

ond diamond lead west could have
obtained the lead with a spade and

led a second trump.
East and West could have beat

en the hand one trick in several

different ways.

All this is academic East and

West had a lay-down game in no-

trump and should not have sold

out for a possible one-trick set.
Each blamed the other for the de

bacle, and I am inclined to agree
with both of them. West had a poor
double of two hearts and East

should have taken it out anyway,

IS

Q-The bidding has been:
North East South Watt
1 V Pass 2 Pass
2 Pass ?
You, South, hold:
I7 VKJ Q109 6 5 AQJ
What do you dor
A Three hearts is the best W
but there if no erltidim eg she
ilicht overbid of four hearts.
TODAY'S QliamON
Instead of rebidding two hearts
.your partner has rabid three dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. Wha de you do new?
Answer Tomorrow

job of developing a weapons sys

tem tor defense against long long-range,
range, long-range, high-speed missiles. The

Air Force was given the job of

Duiiaing s system to detect the

spproech of enemy missiles.

One so-called anti-missile mis,

sue on wnien the Army is work working
ing working is the Nike-Zeus,
b otter defense developments:

Congress went to work on a re

quest to give President Eisenhow

er authority to beef up, allied

defenses by supplying Information

and materials to make atomic

weapons.

McEIroy opened the door to
seeking more missile and defense

money. He said he wouldn't hes

Rate" to ask mofe money if the

40 billion dollars budgeted for de

ngue proves inadequate.
Republican congressional lead leaders
ers leaders said after a White House con conference
ference conference that President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower may send Congress a series of
messages on Defense Department
reorganization instead of wrap wrapping
ping wrapping his proposals In one big
messsjnj. Senate GOP leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland explained that
it might be wise to send high
priority items to Congress without
waiting for completion of other
parts of the reorganization pro program.
gram. program. The congressional Atomic En Energy
ergy Energy Committee scheduled hear hearings
ings hearings olr proposals for relaxing
"unduly restrictive" secrecy pro
vi-sions of the Atomic Energy act.
The proposals were submitted by
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of the
Atomic Energy Commission.
In another development, it was
disclosed that McEIroy has no ob

jection to military men giving
Congres their vidws on deiense.
even if such views conflict with
Pentagon policy. He specified
only that officers be truthful as
members of the "Defense Depart Department
ment Department team."

PERPETUAL
MOVEMENT

During centuries one of
the' principal concerns oi
science has been to achieve
perpetual movement, though
some philosophical schools
consider that it -is an impos impossibility.
sibility. impossibility. Nevertheless, the great
Swiss watchmakers, whose
mastery has turned into al almost
most almost a legend, seem to have
obtained what could well be
called "almost perpetual
movement.".
In particular we 'refer to
the watchmakers of the fa famous
mous famous house of PATEK PHI

LIPPE who have created the
most recent marvel In the

art of watchmaking. This
marvel Is the TABLE FOTO-

ELECTRIC CELL CLOCK.

To see this clock in opera operation
tion operation is to believe the lmnos-

slble. It's not surprising that

it is considered one of trie
most astounding discoveries

of the century.

Let us see.jhowever, how
PATEK PHILIPPE explains
its stupendous creation: "We

have triumphed in what

seemed impossible: the con control
trol control of the energy of light

With the Patek Philippe table

foto-electric cell clock, for

once In the measure of Time

light natural or artificial
is the onlv motor agent in

tne mechanism or ciocks.

"The foto-electric cell, most

sensitive, supports an illumi

nation of various thousands

of lux (full sun light). A cur

rent of some micro-amperes

sets the micro-motor m
march whose collector has

three gold plaques.
"The movement has 38 ru

bies. unbreakable spring, a
horizontal wheel made of two

metals, that Is: the necessary

conditions for the best regu
lation and the adequate ther

mic comDensation. The aver

age variation in march is ot

the order Of 1 second m z

hours."

"A dally exposure of 4 hours

to a light of 200 lux (light
that permits reading without

fatieue) Is sufficient so that

the Patek Phillpoe table clock
can march Indefinitely, with

out using; the motor reserve
of the micro-acumulator, a

reserve which would by Itself

insure the march of the clock,
during 1 year approximately."
The onlv clock of this kind

In Panama is at oresent ex

hibited in CASA FASTLICH.

Michigan Nat. Bank
To Install Comnlefe
Automation System
The Michigan National Bank,
ohe of that state's largest banks
with operations in seven major ci cities,
ties, cities, will become the first finan finan-tial
tial finan-tial institution n the middle west
to install i complete electronic
automation system to process all
ot is commercial accounts, in installment
stallment installment loans, mortgage loans
and savings accounts, it was an announced
nounced announced today by Howard J. Stod Stoddard,
dard, Stoddard, president.
Arrangements were completed
for the installation of a complete)
Burroughs Corporation 220 elec elec-tronica
tronica elec-tronica computer bank automa automation
tion automation system with the signing of
a contract between Stoddard and

John S. Coleman, Burroughs,

president, aii oi tne equipment to
be used in the system win be
produced as a joint effort of the
Burroughs, Todd and ElectroData
Divisions of Burroughs Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation. "The Michigan National Bank
computer system," Coleman said,
"will incorporated the latest elec electronic
tronic electronic techniques, many of them

gained through many years of
experience in the production of
data processing systems. Within
the last few years Burroughs has
installed 245 electronic 'brains'
for business, science snd industry
scross the United States. In ad addition,
dition, addition, it produces large-scale mil military
itary military electronic computers for the
SAGE system of continental air
defense and a guidance comput computer
er computer for the Atlas Intercontinental
Ballistic Missile."
With resources of $480,000,000
Michigan National Bank serves
more than 431,000 individual
customers in Lansing, Grand Ra Rapids,
pids, Rapids, Flint, Battle Creek Port
Huron, Saginaw and Marshall.
The principal advantages of the
electronic system will be passed
on to these customers, Stoddard
pointed out.

"Only a high-speed electronic

automation system could meet

this demand." he asserted. "We

feel that in starting our Burrouahs

bank automation system now it

will be, ready to absorb the de

mands that are certom to come'

Actual installation of the new
system will extend over a matter
of months, although work on far.

iai units ot tne equipment is al already
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on recommendation ot a special

machine accounting committee
made up of bank officers who

studied various methods and me media
dia media for over a year.

SALE

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W0).



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AH INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Dove Benedict's Two-Hitter Halts Qarta Vieja Penna

HX

Cerveza Balboa To Meet
League Leaders Tomorrow
In Crucial Doubleheader

.By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Cerveza Balboa lefthander Dave Benedict's
mastery over Carta Vieja slowed down the Yankees'

pennant dash last night, but the league leaders get a
.chance to clinch a tie tomorrow when they meet the
Beermen again, in a twi-night doubleheader. 4

Benedict stopped Carta Vieja by a 5-1 score to
make his season record 6-3. All his wins have been

against the Yankees, who
Carta Vieja is now two araes a a-head
head a-head of the second place Beermen
and they lead the Chesterfield
Smokers by two and a half games.
A double CV win tomorrow would
insure them of at least a deadlock
in the flag chase.
The leaders play Cerveza Balboa
for the last time tomorrow and
then finish up with Chesterfield
Sunday and Monday, in a single
contest and a twin-bill. ,
The Beermen and the Smokers
wind up the season Tuesday in a
single game.
Benedict, a six-foot-three, ) )-pound
pound )-pound native of Sparta, Wis., last
night gave up only two hits, both
to rival pitcher Jerry Davie,
whose slate Is now 7-5.
The southpaw bad retired the
Yankees in order for five
innings and made Billy Shantz roll
out to third in the top of, the sixth
for the first out when Davie droo droo-i
i droo-i nvor the firstbaseman s
head and into right field for a tin-
Tony Bartirome followed with a
base on halls, moving Davie to
second. The pitcher reached third
ott thirdbaseman Alonso Brath Brath-waite's
waite's Brath-waite's bobble of Johnny Kropf s
grounder, and scored an unearned
run when Bob Barron forced Kropf
at second. Don Detiroote flied to
center to end the frame.
In the eighth Davie lined a
leadeff ground rule double down
the left field line into foul erri erri-tory,
tory, erri-tory, but he was left stranded on
bast.
c;noiM in the first by Hector Lo
pez, Reinaldo Grenald and Brath Brathwaite
waite Brathwaite with two out. produced the
first CB marker. Floyd Robinson s
solo homer in the third made the
score 2-0 and a two-run roundtnp roundtnp-per
per roundtnp-per by Billy Shields in the tifth
-----mmm
DRIVE-IN i
m t .HA
I It: TODAY .; 1
1
i
A GREAT PICTURE!
GLENN FOKU
GLORIA GRAHAME in g
"BIG HEAT"
I
I
I
j Toirtprrowf,
I
i!
I
I
J
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
BING CROSBY in
"JUST FOR YOU"
InTECICOLOR
SERVICE
CENTERS
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 8:10
Burt Lancaster Tony CUrtls
"SWEET SMELL OF SUCCESS"
CRISTOBAL 7:00
WllUun Holden Lloyd Nolan
"BRINK OF HELL"
H
DIABLO 7:00
"IVtKGAH"
GATUN 7:0
Susan Hayward
Kirk Douglas
"TOP SECRET
AFFAIR"
MARGARITA 6:15, 8:10
Humphrey Bogart
"THE HARDER
THEY FALL"
SANTA CRUZ
6:15 8:05
Betty Button
Dana Andrews
"SPRING
REUNION"
CAMP BIERD
6:15 & 8:40
"Yellow Fin"
and "Tactaban"
1:30 only
p A r a i s o
ST. ALBANS CHURCH
presents "THE RACERS"
and Stage Show!
I
IftUAL-
CAP IT OLIO
85c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
CITY THAT
NEVER SLEEPS
- Also:
SAN ANTONE
with Bod Cameron

have beaten him twice.

frame gave the Beermen a com comfortable
fortable comfortable 4-0 lead.
Their last tally crossed the plate
in the eighth and was unearned.
The Beermen pounded out a to
tal of nine hits off Davie, who
went all the way, and they also
gave Benedict great defensive sup support.
port. support. Shields turned in the fielding
2em of the game with a running,
nne-hanifori catch in rieht center
of Spider Wilhelm's bid fof" an ex
tra-base blow with a runner on in
the seventh.
Brathwaite made a fine play in
the sixth by throwing out Shantz
after a spectacular stop of a hot
grounder that seemed headed f6r
left field.
Benedict was contracted by the
Beermen on the recommendation
of Clarence Moore, 'who was a
teammate at Louisville, Class AAA
American Association, last sum
mer.
The leftV. who will be 28 years
old en March 1, but has been bald
since he was an 18-vear-olH hleh
school senior, wen 12 and lost IS
for the last place Colonels and
dropped four decisions, without a.
victory, at Omaha, Class AAA
American Association.
He has chalked 3-2, 4-0,. 3-0.
4-1, 4-3, and 5-1 triumnhs over the
Yankees. Chesterfield beat him 3-2
and Carta Vieja holds 8-3 and 12 3
Victories over him.
Benedict's wife and two bovs,
ages 5 and 2, are in Panama with
him.
Last night's game, which was
the fastest nine-inning contest of
the season, lasted only one hour
49 minutes.
Yankee Nemesis
Carta Vieja Ab R H Pa
Bartirome, lb . 3 0 0 10
Kropf. cf 3 9
Barron, ss ..4 0
DeGroote, If 4 0
Schmidt, rf 4 o
Clmo, Z 3 0
Wilhelm, 2b ........ 3 0
Shantz, c i 3 0
Davie, p 3 1 2
Totals
30 1
Ceryeia Balboa
Shields, rf 4
1
1
I
0
Robinson, cf 4
onez. 2b 4
A
2 2
Oreald, If .4
Brathwaite, 3b ...... 4
1 2
0 1
Moore, ss 4 0 1 A
Charles, c ..4 0 0 "fl
(fordon, lb 3 0 0 13
Benedict, p 2 1 0 1.
Totals
33 5 9 27 14
Score By Inninqs
Carta Vieia 000 000 100 ? 2 1
Cerveza Balboa 101 020 Olx 5 9 2
SUMMARY Errors: Moore,
Brathwaite, Wilhelm, Schmidt.
Runs batted in: Brathwaite, Rob Robinson,
inson, Robinson, Shields 2, Barron. Moore.
Earned runs: Cerveza Balboa 4.
Two base hits: Grenald. Looez,
Davie. Home Runs: Robinson,
Shields. Stolen base: Brathwaite.
Sacrifice hits: Kronf. Struck out
by: Davie 3, Benedict 3. Base on
balls off: Davie 1, Benedict 2. Left
on base: Carta Vieja 5. Cerveza
Balboa 5. Winning pitcher: Bene Benedict
dict Benedict 6-3. Losing pitcher: Davie 7-5.
Umpires: Hilr.lnger, T h o r nton,
Hinds. Time of game: 1:49.
TODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.15
WAHOO! $115.00
Paul Stewart in
"JOE LOUIS. STORY"
Boris Karlof f in
"VOODOO ISLAND"
TODAY IQUL -.25-. 15
Ralph Richardson In
"SMILEY"
j Cleb Moore in
"They Neighbors Wife"

1 3 0

7 1 VOL J I RIO I VICTORIA
25c. I 25c. I 15c. Li

Prohibited for Minors
French Pictures!
LA BRUJA
- Also: -SANGRE
y LUCES

' GREAT SHOWj
- Also:
Strange Fascination
- and -Assignment
To Paris

Sports Briefs

,187 HQLES-IN-ONE
CHICAGO (UP) A total of
3,187 holes-in-one were recorded
during 1957 by the nation's golf golfer,
er, golfer, according to Golf Digest
magazine. Of the total, 2,949 were
made by men and 238 by women.
Charles Hedrick' of Lubbock,
ex., made the longest shot 374
yards at the Meadowbrook
Course in Lubbock.
IDUN BEST FILLY
WILMINGTON. Del. (UP)-
Idun, ,the two-year-old ully owned
by Mrs. C. Ulrick Bay, today was
named the best filly or mare of
1957 regardless of age in the an annual
nual annual potl of the American Train Trainers
ers Trainers Assn. Idun also was named
the two-year-old filly champion of
1957.
m I
LAFAYETTE COACH QUITS
EASTON, Pa. (UP) Steve
Hokuf, Lafayette Codege head
football coach, has resigned after
a six-year tenure to seek an ad
minisurative position in teaching.
Under his airect'on the school
team scored 25 wins and 27 de defeats.
feats. defeats. He is 47 years old and
holds a doctorate in education.
MARYLAND GAMES SET
COLLEGE PARK. Md. 1UP)
The University of Maryland foot football
ball football team will play a 10-game
scneauie mis iau and included
are games with Auburn and
Navy, two of the nation's top
ieiu uuring ine 1957 season,
yuier games win he against
wane Forest, North Carolina
State, Clemson, Texas A and M,
North Carolina, South Carolina
AMiauu ana Virginia.
SAi 0MS,I"S ASHEVILLE
AJNUAV1LLE. Tenn riTP
Asheville, N.C., without organized
baseball for twd years, may be
aaoed to the Class A South At-
iasue as the eighth team.
John-Duncan, a Knoxvllle atC
ZtW?LilUn,iue.presi-
r "oueviue is stroneiv
interested" in obtaining a i-f
chise, and a group of business
men has invited league officials
tO diSCUSS the nnssihilitio.
LIKE THIS .Fritz Crisler
demonstrates his belief that
the return of the drop-kick
would add to the deception bf
the point after touchdown,
play. Michigan's athletic direc director
tor director seems to disagree with the
contention that the shape Of
ball is not conducive to it.
FACING THE ISSUE Look Looking
ing Looking like a man of the future,
Goalie Joe Setinger is ready to
stop the puck coming his way
in practice with the aid of a
new-style plastic face mask.
CALAMITY JANE
with Doris Day
- Also: -THE
CITY IS DARK
With S. Hayden

,

i o mamm
1 4
1 o
s i I
2 2
0 2
fi 0
o i mr j

maiMi r iM j 1?j3 mb4M
A
iSMEHl3

FAMILY AFFAIR Ralph Houk sets out with the family for a fishing expedition on Crooked
Lake, near Lake Wales, Fla. In the boat are, left Ao right, Bobby, 8; Donna, 16; Mrs. Bette
Houk; and Dick, 14. Big Boy, the family pooch, goes along. Houk, who managed Denver,
succeeds Bill Dickey as coach of the New York Yankees. Bears won Little World Series.

1958 Bullfighting Season
To Get Underway Sunday

BKmv Gsstf TaH HPfTV' "subi
' Hi
w mm

ACE BULLFIGHTER Miguel Angel, ace Mexican matador, is
shown in action in a recent corrida in Mexico. He will be
featured at La Macarena on Sunday's season opening program
against two pure-bred Mexican fighting bulls.

MMMnMsVewMfeiNatai

The 1958 bullfighting season

will get under way Sunday at La
Macarena bull ring, empresario
Julio Arias disclosed today.
A shipment of pure-brad Mex Mexican
ican Mexican fighting bulls was expected
to arrive' en the Isthmus some sometime
time sometime today. Pour of the bulls will
be placed in action Sunday with
Spanish "matador" Cayetano Or Or-doftex
doftex Or-doftex and Mexican bullfighter
Miguel Angel.
The. twd internationally famous
stars of the cape and sword will
take on two bulls each. The ani animals
mals animals will be fought to tha death.
Each matador will use his own
crew of "banderilleros" and "pi "pi-cadores."
cadores." "pi-cadores." Reservations may be made by
contacting La Macarena, tele telephone
phone telephone Panama 34230. Tickets
will go on sale tomorrow at La
Macarena, the Iberia restaurant
and the Mercedes refreshment
parlor.
Admission to the shaded side
of the bull ring costs $4 while
tickets for the sunny side are
going for $2 each.
Basketball
Results
East
Adelphis 98 Villa Madonna 93
South
Navy 58 Penn State 53
Furman 108 Presbvterian 95
Mid Tenn. 77 David Lipscomb 65
Wmston-S. 68 N. Car. AaT 67
Memphis St. 64 Tenn. Tech 63
Emory and Henry 109 Concord 92
Midwest
Kent St. 68 Bowling Green 51
Evansville 93 Indiana St. 85
Bethel (Kans,). Coll. Ettiporia 59
Sou. Kansas 85 Sterling 64
Southwest
Arkansas 67 exas AaM 51
Tex. Southern 54 St. Edward's 51
East Texas 47 S. F. Austm 36
McMurry 72 Texas Wesleyan 69
West
Los Angeles St. 55 Cal. tech 52

Editor: CONRADO

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Twunt CV CB
Carta VUJa x 7
CsrvozA Balboa ... 8 x
ChesttrfWd ... .s. ... 5 9

Total 13 16 16 45 45
TOMORROW'S GAMES (2) V
Carta Vieja (Umbricht 4-2 and Duser 2-1)1
vs.,
Cerveza Balboa (Brown 5-4 and Thome 3-3)
Gam time 6 o'clock 1
LAST NIGHT'S GAME
Cerveza Balboa 5, Carta Vieja 1
i I

Beer Suds

by brewmaster
"From the sublime to the ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous and back to the sublime" is
the accolade reserved for the stout
hearted members of -the Cerveza
Balboa ball club. After six straight
losses the gang bossed, by Leon
Kellman have girded their loins
and are doing battle in a most
courageous fashion, to win their
last three outings.
Dave Benedict, in fine fettle,
turned back league leading Carta
Vieja last night with a nifty two two-bitter
bitter two-bitter to score his sixth win of the
season. His record now stands six
and three. He had a no-hitter go going
ing going until the sixth when bis pitch pitching
ing pitching opponent Jerry Davie sliced a
single to right with one out.
The tall southpaw also lost his
shutout in the same frame when
Bartirome followed up with one of
the two walks issued by him and
Alonso Brathwaite failed to find
the handle on a Kropf tailor-made
double-play grounder. With the
bases jammed, Barron grounded to
deep short, Davie registering when
the try for the DP failed. Oddly,
Davie got the next CV baseblow,
a double to left,, leading off the
eighth inning. I
The Cervtia Balboa Stateside
punch has just began to pay off
dividends. Billy Shields, sudden suddenly
ly suddenly has become homer ha.jpy,
slamming three round trippers in
as many games. His buddy, pint pint-sized
sized pint-sized Floyd Robinson has also
proven himself a package of
TNT. Floyd hit for the circuit in
the third frame of last night's
contest to make his season's to total
tal total three.
Billy Shields drew a big hand
from the large crowd when he
raced far into right center to rob
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Team Standings
earn W L Pet.
Spur 5 1 .833
Police 4 2 .667
Lincoln life Ins. 3 3 .500
Elks 1414. 2 3 .400
Seymour Agencies 2 3 .400
Gibraltar Life 1 5 .176
Friday's Game: Seymour Agen
cy vs Police
Wednesday's Game
Spur Gibraltar Life 0
A double and single by Dick Eb-
don were the only nits Gibraltar
Life Insurance could get off the
fine pitching of Spur's John Ar
nold. Arnold exhibited fine control
in shutting out Gibraltar, and his
fast ball baffled most of Gibral
tar's heavy hitters.
Mike Arnold helped brother John
In the first inning when he went
deep behind second base to make
a fine backhand catch of Jqe
POLIO TESTS STARTED
MimiPADm TC Minn Ton Ofl
mumuni uuiu, num. vau. w
(UP) Doctors are studying blood
samples taken from dozens of
residents at University Village in
the first step of a program to test
a new oral polio vaccine. About
half the volunteers will be admin administered
istered administered the oral vaccine during
the coming weeks, and the other
half will be given blank puis.
Doctors win conclude the test
after taking a second blood sam sample.
ple. sample. HO
With the advent nf mnr
I travel, it won't be long before ev everyone
eryone everyone con take on out-of-this-?
world vocation.

CM BBk

SVkteK.

SARCEAN1

C W L
Pet CB
.552
.484 t
.467 11
9 16 13
7 15 16
x 14 16
Spider Wilhelm of what looked like
an extra Dase wauop. rne oeer oeer-man
man oeer-man fly-hawk took the drive on
the dead run, backhanded. It was
the outstanding play of the night.
On the strong right arms of Win Winston
ston Winston Brown and Carlos Thome de depend
pend depend the future of the Beerman in
Friday night's make-or-break twin-
bill. Also to be relied upon is the
club's trainer Leo Duncan. It is (
hoped that Leo will come up with
some reliable formula to conserve
the club's spirit and not having the
boys choke up as they are accus-
tomed doing in the dutches.
Opposing the Beermen in the all
important twin engagement will be
Bui umbricht and Carl Duser. The
tall righthander has beaten Cerve Cerveza
za Cerveza Balboa in his last three outings, I
his only loss to them was on Son
day, Jan. 5, in Colon when he suc
cumbed m a hectic 10-mmng affair.
Two of his victories came when
the Yankees rallied in the late in-
nings to overcome Cervexa Bal-
boa's early leads.
Ladies' Night at the Stadium
looked like those of times past.
The members of the fair sex were
sure instrumental In pulling out
their mates as every" fan and Ms
brother took In the game. Also
noted was the big smile en the
countenance of league adminis administrator
trator administrator Carlos Delvalle. With e
continuation of turnouts like last
night's something could be sal salvaged
vaged salvaged from the wreckage.
Hector Lopez 'continues to lead
the league in hitting with a lusty
.386 average.
The temperamental Kansas Ci City
ty City star had two in four; a single
and 'a double. Hec is Well on his
way to capture the triple crown;
leading in hitting, homers and
KBI'S.
Hunt's try for a Texas Leaguer.
Willie Nordstrom. Gibraltar
pitcher showed much, improve improvement
ment improvement in holding the Spurs until he
tired in the fifth inning. Although
every Spur player got at least one
hit it wasn't until the fifth inning
that they were able to score e
nough runs for a safe lead.
bjmth, classy fielding Spar
shortstop, showed that he could al also
so also do a little hitting as well when
he got three singles in three times
at bat. A couple of sharp doubles
bv Bradshaw land Walker helned
the Spurs rack up their fifth win
in six tries.
Both Spur and Police will be
pointing to next Tuesday's game.
Spur is presently leading the
League by a full game. Police is
in second place and can take the
lead by beating Seymour Agency
on Friday and winning the big one
on Tuesday. Police would like to
take over first place and Spur is
just as anxious to stretch their
lead a little.
The box score of Wednesday's
game:
Gibraltar
Ebdon cf p
Hunt 2b
Frank ss
Hermany lb
Barrett c
Belden 3b
Thompson 6
McGraw rf
Wilson rf
Nordstrom p
(1) Crosby

Ab R H
$ 0 2
3 0 9
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
2 0 0
1 0 9
1 0 0
10 0
1, 0 0
1 0 A
20 t

l,f
(1) Crosby batted for Nordstron
in sixth.
Spur
Hele rf
Hoenke lb
Arnold, M. 2b
Perantie 3b
Smith ss
Bradshaw cf
Walker If
Mikulich c
Avnold J. p
4
4
S
2
t,
3
S
S
I

f

4

R T



THE PANAMA AMfcKK AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Atlantic Sovckil Loop

o

Elks Club Will Opn Softball
Season With Tigers Club on Ftb. 3
The Atlantic Softball season will
I open on Monday afternoon at Mar Margarita
garita Margarita when the Elks Club tan
' ales with the Tigers Club

"Casey" Alberga, will be pulling ivrolet

Chevrolet vs Tigers

Apr. 10

Club
Apr. u Elks vs Chevrolet
Apr. 17 Elks vs Tigers Club

Apr. 21 Chevrolet vs Elks

Tigers Cluh vs Che-

the plays for the Tigers Club, as

they attempt to start the season
on the victory side. The Tigers
Club will he headed by their ace
pitcher, Ray Simons, and giving
him top support will be: Morris,

Sasso. Clark. Jaramillo, and its

Ions hitting manager Alberga.

The Elks, are a newly formed

team this year, so it will take

several games until they can find

the best lineup. Spearheading

their attack will be Rinehart, Mc-

Keown, Perez, Hall, and Dedeaux

The league has only three, teams
this year, but each team is strong
In every department, so many of

the games will feature some excel

lent all-around play. The games

will start at 4:45 p.m. on Mon
davs and Thursdays at Margari

ta Eelmentary School Playground.
No admission will be charged and

everyone is invited to attend these
games.

Schedules follows:
Feb. 3 Elks vs Tigers Club
Feb. 6 Tigers Club vs Che Chevrolet
vrolet Chevrolet Feb. 10 Elks vs Chevrolet
Feb. 13 Tigers Club vs Elks

Chevrolet vs Elks

Chevrolet vs Tigers

juHii named team will be tne
home team for that game. All
games will start at 4:45 p.m. Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Field. The league will be
played in halves eight games
to a half.
First half Feb. 3 to Mar. IS

Second half Mar. 17 to Apr. 24

r

SCARES

Pacific Softball

League

Abernathy Unisport in First
Place On to 1 Win Over
Pan Liquid
' v
y Hanry Clark
Teams W L Pet.
Abernathy Unisport 6 1 .857
Cerveceria Nacional 5 2 .714
Ft. Clayton 4 2 :667

Ft. Kobbe Regulars 1 5 .167

Libby Foods 0 6 .000

. Next Game

Jan. 30: Cerveceria Nacional vs
Libby Foods.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

BRIEF LOOK: Mickey Mantle to his swing, was made to look

MAJOR LEAGUE

PanAm Jets
Fuerza and Luz
R.C.'Ne-Hi
Lucky Strike

Seymour Agency
El Rancho
Europea Furniture
H. I. Horn

4744 28Vi

45Vi 31Vi

40 36

39
37
36
40
28

37
39
40
46
48

is takn ucau aim at a jfb.iwu

coniraci nr 58. Even Casey Men Men-gel
gel Men-gel is on record that the kankees

coulan t have won last season wiia

Regulars vs Ft. Clay Clay-Regulars
Regulars Clay-Regulars vs Cerveceria

Feb. 17
Feb. 20
Club
Feb. 24
Feb. 27
Club
Mar. 3
Mar. 6
Mar. 10
Mar. 13
vrolet

Mar. 17 Chevrolet vs Tigers
Club
, Mar. 20 Tigers Club vs Elks
Mar. 24 Elks vs Chevrolet

Mar. 27 Elks vs Tigers, Club

Mar. 31 Chevrolet vs Elks

Anr. 3 Tigers Club vs Che

vrolet
Apr. 7 Tigers Club vs Elks

Five Leading Averages Balcer

197, Cascio 189, Coffey 187, Kunkel

187, nest 184.
BBWT
Europea Furniture 3
Pan-Am Jets 1

Tigers Club vs Elks
. Chevrolet vs Tigers
EJks vs Chevrolet
Elks vs Tigers Club
- Chevrolet vs Elks
Tigers Club vs Che-

rr i ftOKS LIKE A SOLID HIT as Chico Martin pitches to Dale Dowbrowsky at tha A A-'lT
'lT A-'lT I: rLinrT Ttmim Baseball trvouVs held at the Balboa Stadium last Saturday. Wa.t Wa.t-jtttett
jtttett Wa.t-jtttett Danny Pes Londes and Mike Konclr,

Ronnie Mead Hurls JC to 5-1
Victory Over Cristobal High

Atlantic

e Loop

Teenag

The Europea Furniture salesman

trom central Avenue were not im impressed
pressed impressed with the standing of tne
Pan-Am Jets and proceeded to

treat them in a rough manner.
The evening's proceedings start started
ed started without an indication of what
was to follow because the Pan
Am Jets jetted td a three pin win
before the boom fell. The Euro Europeans
peans Europeans swept the remaining three
points.
Bob Toland. was the take charge
guy. He walloped the maples alt
over the lanes for a 671 series.

McNair McLane was also in there

with 616. Between tjiem they roll rolled
ed rolled five 200 games.

Toland had 213 233 and 225, Mc McLane
Lane McLane 217, 192 and 207,. The lea leagues
gues leagues second leading bowler, Cas
Cascio, counted 611 for the Jets.
Europea McLane 616 Fernan Fernandez
dez Fernandez 455 L.eidner 472, Schmidt 544.

Toland 671.

Jets Lowande 475. Albritton

554, Sullivan 522 Nunes 502 Cascio
en

. Jan. 31:
ton.
Feb. 3:
Nacional.

Abernathy Unisport finally con conquered
quered conquered first place in the Pacific

Softball League when they whip-

jreu cerveceria nacional ran li-

quido 6 to 1 on -Monday behind

rnu uieney's four hit pitching.
Ernie Campise's debut, was un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful because of the Unisport
ers' eleven hits and three earned

runs.

Winning pitcher Cheney and cer cer-terfielder
terfielder cer-terfielder Jones of Abernathy each
had a dlouble and two singles to
outehit their teammates. Bio?

.the Beermen led Pan Liquido at

me puie wun two singles in three
trips. Vj

like a great one.

RIMfMfttn rbO? After U
tening to stirring u suuiewuai

out him. A persuasive talking poinli puzxuiig, ejuiornuou dcind.u oj

tne Switcher isn't likely to ignore. i luouoic iauc Keuy, wavy weaj

The Phillies have begun to flood out ana oeu -nee iu we umou

uecropolitan sports deks w.m towi. And now jr. Aeuy, in a
bcity, an4mVHa pittn ior NL fans communication to mis uepanment,
abandoned by you know who. The requests that his ei.giDimy tor
much about Lew Burdette when toacn of the Year oe recognized.

they gave him and a wad of tolu- A monument has been erctteu lo
ing money to the Braves for John- Une memory o, Curistian Keener

ny Sain in 51.... 1 pitched less uagie m iew noaus, la., ioca
than two innings for them," frown ot nis boynood gnuiron tame, old old-ed
ed old-ed the World Series hero. timers will remember him mon
. ; reauily as Hea cagie, Army's gift-
. ON THI SRIE: Or listening injed running and passing star in the
at the weekend baseball rounoup: jlate Cos. Disclosure that he was

"Joe Cronin's carrying more secretly married ended bis acaue-

INTJRSCHOLASTIC LIAGUS
STANDINGS

Won Lost
.'. 2 1
,. 2 2

Team
Balboa High School .
Junior College .......
rwrtntVAi Wi uh School

Junior College, behind the four four-hit
hit four-hit pitching of Ronnie Mead, kepi
their hopes alive for the interscho interscho-lastie
lastie interscho-lastie championship by defeating
Cristobal High 5 to 1 Tuesday
nisht t nalhoa Stadium. College

now trails Balboa High by one half
game and has two games re regaining,
gaining, regaining, one with each of their

school rivals.

inning when Keith Kulig powered

a high drive over uoay s neau m
left field but was cut down at the
plate on a fine relay from Coffey
to Alexander to Hatchetf.

r.nUf unshed across two runs

in ,thejr half of thetfirt when Oak Oak-lv
lv Oak-lv walked with one out and re-ach

ed second base safely on Cabani Cabani-llas's
llas's Cabani-llas's boot of Cicero's slow roller

down the third base line. Don Al

exander singled to center to score
naklev and send Cicero to third.

Cicero scored the second College

run on a wild pitch by Gibson,

College scored three more runs
in the third collecting three base

hits and being helped by two t,ns

He advanced to third on Joe Cice

.1.. .-.-1.1 .:MUJ

'Cristobal cfme within an ace ot tonai errors, yamey ugu .

coring a run'in the top of the firsUreached second on a passen pan.

scoring

ON TARGET

YBACUt

MAT POLPH

'

! n

In Hull Hf iawwi m

s If

ro's basehit, Humphrey let the
throw from the outfield get
through him at home and Oakley

came in to score with Cicero pull

ing up at third.

Alexander's- singled to score Q-

cero from third witn tne second
run of the inning. Alexander stole

second and came n with the third

run when Kirkland dronned Ku

lig's throw on Schneider's ground

ball.

Mead held the Cristobal batters

hitless from the first to the sixth,

giving up a basehit to Humphrey
with two out in the sixth. In the

seventh, Kulig grounded out third
to first but George Kirkland follow followed
ed followed with a single and Hernandex
batting for Cabinillas worked Mead

for a walk. Vinas singled over sec

ond base to load .the bases and
Cristobal got their tirst run of the

game when Mead walked Field to

force in a run. Bui Gibson went

down on strikes and Don Alexan

der took Crawford's high fly to

end the inning and the game.

Bill Gibson gave up only four
hits but had the misfortune of the

College batters getting to him for
thp hits' when thev meant runs.

Bill struck out five and walked two
batters in breaking even in two
decisions against J.C.

Mead, slender righthanded ace

of J.C, notched his second win in

the School league wanting tnree
and striking out seven batters.
Don Alexander, with two for
three, was the only batter to col collect
lect collect more than 6ne hit in the
game.
The box score:

The box score:
Abernathy
Malene ,3b
Taht ss
Woodruf.f, rf
Hifzinger 2b
Jones, cf
Chance l,f
Trout, lb
Johnson,
Cheney, p

C. N. Pan Liquido
McArthur, If
Carlin ss
Ostrea, cf
Blop rf
Carlin l.b
Padron 2b
Camoist, p
Norrtqtipst, c
Kosik 3b

AR R ft

4

4
4
,4
3
3
4
4
3

The Mottos and Jets' engageu
in a beaumul pitchers ouei on
Monday wun ueuner team coming

out ou top at tne end ot the st-

ventn inning. Bryan uitz, in excel

tent iorm, pitched an outstanding
game, as he allowed only one

nit and struck out lb.

Corny harpinski again pitched

forHhe Jets and snoweu great im

provement over his previous per-

iormances. corky, who omy mis
year nas lurueu 10 pAchai,, t

up just four hits, two free passes

and struct out nine.

L. Hakanson, Mottas. had two

hits In tnree trips to lead his team

in that department.
Tuesday's Results:

Buick defeated M.R.A. in one

of the most exciting games play played
ed played to date. But Wanno picxeu up
his second win going the distance

tor Buick. M.K.A. used three pitch-

trs, Aleguas, Cotton and Rodri

guez, witn George getting the loss.

M.R.A. didn't waste any time
opening up in the first witn three

hits and three runs by Cooper,
Marquard and Rodriguez. The
fourth run came when Donahue

attempted a shoe-string catch of
Pete Ender's fly to right which
went for three bases. Marquard

brought eim in one his second hit
of the game'. In the fifth McGloin
scored on Whittaker's double and

the latter on Jose Rodriguez' sa
crifice fly to deep center.

Buick took goods advantage of
M.R.A.'s wildness uf the first two

innings when they scored all their

runs. Wilder and Donahue opened

with hits and were poshed aroond

on free passes. In the second, foor
walks, an error, two walks and
a bases-clearing triple into the

left field corner by Wainion gave
Buick all the rrns they needed to

win the game.

Gamboa Swim Pool
To Be Closed For

Selb i ! I J Cleaning Tomorrow
millas. 3b 2 0 0 0 1 3

Cristobal High Ab R H Po A

Humnhrev. c ....... 3 0 1 0

Sasso, 2b 3 0 0

Kulig, ss

Kirkland

(x)

Cabanillas, 3b

(y) Hernandez

Vinas, cf 2

Tompkins, If

(t) McGraw

Field, If

Gibson, p ...
Crawford, rf

0 00
0 1 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 o p
0 0 0
0 "-0

The Gamboa swimminq pool
will bo. closed all day Friday,

January 31, for cleaning.

It will reopen Saturday as usual.

Fuona Y Lux 4 R.C. Ne-Hi 6

The high flying Ne-Hi's ran in

to a stumbling Wbck in the form
of the Kilowatts of the Fuerza Y
Luz. The Ne-Hi's far the past few
weeks have been going at 4 p
nant bound cup out this week they
dropped their match by a four

to zero count. Jim Davis of the
Kilowatts was the rouahest on th

sou unnk lads with a 599 and Rot Rot-lies
lies Rot-lies Gleichman his anchor man

was close bftrtUi 569. For the halt halted
ed halted Ne-lll bottlers Al'Todd shat shattered
tered shattered the pihs for 542.
Ne-Hi- Allen 517, Luttenberger

oju, imaoex sis, Todd, 542, Al Al-meda
meda Al-meda 487.
F Y L & Bover 493. Davis KM

Bowen 531, Fistonich 561, Gleich

man Sb.S)

Lucky Strike 3 El Rancho 1
The stress and strain of nrenar-

mg for the 17th Annual Bowline

iuumamem appeared to have a a-greed
greed a-greed with Association Secretary

jbck vosb oecause he led the Luc Lucky
ky Lucky Strike team to an important 3

10 1 conquest over the El Rancho

iinuMi wno were not so

merry.

Voss toppled 555 which included

a zooming 234 smile name. For th

upset ei nancho, Ed Kunkel just

uci uui uei vnaner witn 560 lo
552. This week's effort" kept Luc Lucky
ky Lucky Strik" in the first division,
whereas ':e Ranchitos are in sixth
place.

Lucky Strike-Sovster 543. Vn

555 .Morrow 507, Samaniego 536
Be. st 492.

El Rancho Rogers 422. Minor

464, Charters 552. Wheeler 415

Kunkel 560.
H. I. Homa 3 Savmaur 1im f

Although Seymour Agency won

two games, H. I. Homa overcame

this by smacking down enough
pins in one game to take the total

pm markers.
Bud Bolcer of the cellar ocupy
ing H. I. Homa continued his bane

up qality'df howling, he had three
200 games for a 629 series. For the

Seymour Agency the premium

bowler of the evening was Bill
Coffey with a 553 set. These two

were the only ones to have the 200

games m the match.

H. I. Hofna Phl 511, Thomas

492, Klumpp 468, iBalcer 629; Ja Jamison
mison Jamison 44L
Seymour Rudy 524, Bow Bowers.
ers. Bowers. 47? Bates 382, firaham 525
Coffey 553.

2 0 0
3 0 ,0
4 0 0
4 1 2
3 0 1
3 ,0 0
2 0 0
3 0 0
3 ,0 1

weight than Exterminator ever
(uu. Vmity niggins can't miss
making the Hall of Fame, what
other manager ever pinch-hit tor
red Williams?"... "Horace Stone Stone-ham
ham Stone-ham is still the most sentimental

men in baseball; he cries ail the

way to the Dank in rirsco wese

days."... "You can believe the Reds

are moving when Powel Crosiey

starts telling the press his roots
are in CincinatU."... "Fred Haney

must Plan a long stay in Muwau

kee; he's beginning to talk like

Weber and Fields."... "Cal Griffth

knowns how the missile people
in Washington feel; he can't get
his ball club off the ground eith

er."
EAYIR BOWL: NL pitchers are
griping about the short foul lines
in the Coliseum, the Dodgers' new
home in Los Angeles. The Giants'
Johnny Antonelli expressed his sen

timents in one word: "Ridiculou?
Asked for his opinion, Burdette
professed indifference.... "Make
the hitter go for ywir pitch and
you shouldn't suffer too much."

Actually, the Coliseum can't be

much more confining than the old

Baker Bowl where the Phillies used

to play. Besides restricted foul

lines, center field was anything

Dut limitless. Yet the good pitch

ers won there. Particularly, con

trol pitchers. They used the Bur
dette formula. No fat pitches...

my carer a few weeks before be
was due to graduate. Then Cagle
turned to pro football, and though
weighing only 165, played for se several'
veral' several' years, in '42 he felt down
a flight of subway stairs sustain sustaining
ing sustaining injuries which were to prove
fatal. His widow, Mrs. Marion Ca Cagle
gle Cagle Sweeley, was present at the
recent hometown exercies.
IT FIGURED: Dan Klein, whose
football career reached from Eras

mus Hi to the Brooklyn pros, if
now president of the New York
Post Control Assiv. An organiza organization
tion organization we know littRrabout hut its
possibilities for Service to huma humanity
nity humanity are clearly infinite. A thing
named Alcohol finished eighth at
Hialeah the other day, the chart
man commenting: "Alcohol moved
menacingly at the first turn, then
flattened out." A familiar reac

tion. Willie Harmatz, who re

placed the suspended Willie Shoe Shoemaker,
maker, Shoemaker, and rode Round TaMe to
victory in the rich Santa Anita Ma Maturity
turity Maturity Saturday, is one of the few
Jew'sh Jockeys in racing. A real
good one, too.

NEW TlST STATION

n ait u in, Jan. 30 (UP) The
Communists have set up a new
rocket testing base at Juteborg,
East Germany, about 50 mile
south of Bfriin, the West Ber'in
newspaper Der Abend said yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday.

The newsoaner said, the rvmm...

mn naa aomed aj.urwnt new

iwiiary proejtm tovelor mod
air defense rocket for th
national itWtSIUBMStei-,'

MADE TO ORDER: Just the
same, it logically follows that is

is easier to hit in a small area
than a large one. A screen will
minimize home runs but ordinary
fly-outs drop for singles and dou doubles.
bles. doubles. Chuck Klein was murder in

Baker Bowl with batting averages
that ranged from .337 to .386. In
'33 he led the league in doubles
(44), home rouns (28). RBI (1201

andkBA(.368). Next year, having

been traded to the Cubs, his ft

gures in the same categories wert
27. 20. 80. .301. Thev wpre even

less impressive the following .sea .season
son .season and he was traded hick to the
Phillies. A good ball player. Klein.

playing in a park peculiarly suited

J w

1

I

BULL FIGHTS

at LA

Grand Inauguration
Corrida
dedicated to President and
Mrs. Ernesto de la Guardia

SUNDAY FEBRUARY 2n d -4.30 P.M.

Totals 24 1 4 18 8
Junior College

Cody, If 3 0 0 0 0
Oaklev. 3b .... 2 2 1 0 4

Cicero, 2b 2 2 12 0

Alexander, ss 3 i z z z

Hatchett, c 3 0 0 7 0

Schneider, lb 3 o o 10 o
Coffey, cf 2 0 0 0 1
Orvis, rf 3 0 0 0 0

Mead, p .zoo u 4

Totals

23 4 4 21 11

THBlOTH
YSA6 VT
AiKANM,
THB AL.tr
T MB PRO

'SCORING
LSAPB&,'

Established 1893

Highland

Queen
SCOTCH WHISKY

Scero By Innings

Cristobal High 000 000 1-1 4 4
Junior College 203 000JC-5 4 0

SUMMARY (x) Ran for Kirk Kirkland
land Kirkland in the 7th. (y Walked for C C-banillas
banillas C-banillas in the 7th. (z) Grounded
out for Tpmpkins in the fifth. Er Errors:
rors: Errors: Humphrey, Kulig, Kirkland,
Cabanillas. First base on halls:
Mead 3, Gibson 2. Struck out by:
Mead 7, Gibson 5. Three base hit:
Kulig. Double plays: Kirkland to
Kulig to Kirkland, Sasso to Kirk Kirkland.
land. Kirkland. Hit by pitch- Coffey by Gib Gibson.
son. Gibson. Umpires: W. Williams and P.
Corrigan. Scorer: Mead. Time of
gamei tlSfc v-mfmimuf

IIU

MACDONALD MUIR LIMITED, DUtHlon, Ltith, Scotlairf

4

MEXICAN CASTE BU IIS

4

from the purest Spanish stock bred by the Marquis de Santilla
(phsLMkntion of ih VftjcdadoAU
GAYETANO ORDONEZ
SPANIARD (EL NIfiO DE LA PALMA)
MIGUEL ANGEL
"THE MEXICAN ARTIFICER"
v with their cuadrillas of bander illeros and picadores

Refresqueria "Mercedes" (beside the
Panama Hospital) Tel. 3-6724

"Iberia" Restaurant Tel. 2-0958 -Bull Ring: Tel 3-6220 after 2 p.m.
BMMHMSHasaBBMMeiSJMMS

TICKETS ON SALE:

. ff



EIGHT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
dR
Ira iSr Ti
Miscellaneous

A

Resorts

FOSTER'S Cottages arts) Large
Bcich Houm. On mil past tht
Casine. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages
Santa Clara R. da P. Phont Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Critfobal 3-1673.
Spend your week ends in Rio
Mar, the bast summer retort of
the Republic, opened day and
niflht.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 1681.
Genell Bliss' private Guest House
en Santa Clara Beach ... modern
conveniences ... new Sun Deck
. . Playground with barbecue,
badminton, pingpong, archery,
etc. Accommodate 8. Navy
3812.
Houses
i
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
three bedrooms, livingroom, din dining
ing dining room, garage, kitchen, gar gar-dan,
dan, gar-dan, completely air-conditioned,
situated in "F" Street No. 10
El Cangrejo. For information call
Tel. 3-0281, office hours.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet
83 Stmt No. 4-68, phono
3-1119.
I
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private bathroom and en entrance.
trance. entrance. Cooking facilities. 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
private home, responsible person.
45th street No. 4-107, Bella
Vista.
Tomorrow Is Date
Contractors View
'Admin' Building
Tomorrow at 9 a.m. is the hour
get by the Panama Canal for con
tractors and representatives of
Construction firms to make, an in inspection
spection inspection tour of the Canal's Admin Administration
istration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights.
k The tour is being arranged to as
sist prospective bidders, in fami familiarizing
liarizing familiarizing themselves with the scope
t lortneoming renovation oi tne
structure.
Yemen Asks Britain
To Recall Envoy
.j. LONDON, Jan. 30 (UP)- The
Yemen has asked Britain to with withdraw
draw withdraw her enfoT'from the Yemeni
Kingdom, the Foreign Office dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
UXY TO SAN BLAS ISLANDS
I Thirty, minutes from Colon via
hm Smooth Coaaui Alr.Boute
Over Portobelo and other Historic
f towns in New
CESSNA 180 AIRPLANES
For further information call
COLON AVIATION
Tela. 14 48
TELE-MD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDV-DEPENDABLE
TEL. 2-2374
Corner B" and Darien St.
r
"GIANT"
PANAMA STORE
Auto Row No. 27-29
TeL 2-4624
NEW
Guaranteed 12 Months
First Lina
100 Laval
REGULAR
Sixe Black White Wall
mxlt 17.05
650 X 16
670 x 15
716 x 15
TN I li
800 x 15
tt.95
18,95 21.95
H 22:95
21.95 25.05
26.M5. 28.95
27.95 29.95
820 x 15

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0
I.I iust built
Wtdfsi f tif nisktMt ipift Mints,
I,
2 bdi rooms, Kot. col
Phono Panama 3-4941
FOR RENT: Apartment unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished pleassant surroundings,
two bedroom, two bathroom, ga garage,
rage, garage, maid's room laundry, Be Bella
lla Bella Vista 44th, Street No. 32.
Phono 3-0815.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bathrooms, large dining
jnd livingroom, separata maid's
room with bath, garage, hot
water, patio, unfurnished, in high
cool locality, all screened, in El
Cangrejo. Please call: after of office
fice office hours: 3-7708 office hours:
2-0321.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished screened one-bedroom
apartment, very cool, running hot
water. Perry Hill, Street No. 1 1
Tel. 3-0533 or 3-2694. v
FOR. RENT: Modern apartment,
"Duplex" two bedroom, furnish furnished
ed furnished or unfurnished, near El Pana Panama
ma Panama Hotel in Campo Alagra, Ri Ri-carde
carde Ri-carde Arias Street, telephone 2
2341 or 3-3379.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386. Now Alfltmbra Atpart Atpart-ment,
ment, Atpart-ment, 10th Street, Colon.
Nicholas Middlelon
Retired (Z Worker
Dies At Age Oi 88
Nicolas B. Middleton, retired Pa
nama Canal employe' and long
time resident of the Isthmus, died
yesterday morning in Manama
Hospital. He was 88 years old on
Monday.
A native of Mobile, Ala., Mr.
Middleton came to the Canal Zone
in June, 1905, to work as a team teamster.
ster. teamster. He spent the construction pe period
riod period in this line of work, occasion occasionally
ally occasionally doubling as a carpenter, but
spending most of his time with!
the transportation section of the
Isthmian Canal Commission.
After the Canal was opened to
commerce in 1914, he was, trans transferred
ferred transferred to the Supply Division-as
a foreman. He left the service in
1917, but returned to the Canal or organization
ganization organization in June 4918, as a fore foreman
man foreman with the Quartermaster. Lat Later
er Later he spent several years with
the Cattle Industry, a section of
the Panama 'Railroad operations.
He left the service again in 1921
but was reemployed in 1926 as a
chauffeur. He retired in Septem September,
ber, September, 1983.
Mr. Middleton had been living
in San Francisco de la Caleta ior
several years. He is survived by
his wife, Carmen, and by three
sons and seven daughters.
The sons are: Fred R. Middle Middle-ton
ton Middle-ton of Balboa, Nicolas B., Jr., and
George, of Panma City. The daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, all of whom live in Pana Panama
ma Panama City, are: Mrs. Alice May Sa-
mudio, Mrs. Laura Rivera, Mrs. I
uiaoys Moreno, ana the Misses
Lavinia, Yotanda Ruth, Rosario
and Lydia Middleton.
Rome Civil Court
To Hear Rossellini's
Annulment Petition
ROME, Jan. 30 (UP) The Rome
civil court will hear Movie Pro.
Lducer Roberto Rossellini's suit for
annulment of his marriage to Ac Actress
tress Actress Ingrid Bergman on Feb. 6,
court sources disclosed yesterday.
They said neither Miss Berg Bergman
man Bergman nor Rossellini would attend.
Miss Bergman is in London film filming
ing filming the picture "Indiscreet," and
Rossellini is reported in Pris
planning to return to India. 7 I
TIRE SALE
COLON STORE
12th St. and Amador
Guerrero Ave.
Tel. 1087-L
TIRES
a
With Old Tires
No Mounting Charge
Credit if Desired
TUBElSS
Size Black White Wall
670 x is 21.95 24.95
71 x
760 X
800 X
22.95 26.45
24.95 29.45
" 20.95 32.95
1 30.45 33.95

mmA?Anin?i?Eh,SF 20
muR-L ii -J-SS-'

FARMACIA LUX- If4 Central Avtmut a
rARMACIA LUX -14 Central Avenue

OHiei nUHKIMIK-4th aT J nil Arm A J I IVN

AN.DER.JIS-M Street No S3 PARMACIA IX BAttmtO phih LAm 1

the Bella Vuta Theatre. O COLON: Central Avenue 12.155 TeL 432,

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
Bel-Air Sport coupe, two tones,
radio, heater, overdrive, $1,400.
Phone 87-3293 C.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford Station
Wagon two door V-8, 1 6,000
miles, very good condition
$1850, Phono Cristobal 3-3169.
FOR SALE: Buiok car 'Spe 'Special
cial 'Special model' four door, bargain.
Call 3-0201. Panama.
FOR SALE: 1950 Mercury 4 4-door
door 4-door Sedan, oxcetlant condition,
radio, w.s. tires. Tel. 2-3012
B. B. Powell. Diablo Hts.
FOR SALE: 1955 gray -white
Pontiac Cbtalina, white wall tiros,
heater, radio with back front seat
speakers, accessories, beautiful
condition, good mileage. See or
call 0434 I Frangipani, Ancon,
phono 2-2S99. t
FOR SALE: 1 956 Chevrolet
210, 4 door, 2 tone, white s.w.
automatic transmission, RTH,
tinted windows and direction
signal,' 14,150 miles. Excellent
condition $1,600.00 Mr. Smith.
From 3 to B p.m. Eloy Alfaro
4-64 Apt. 10 3rd floor across
from President's Palace.
ELECTRONIC
FLASHGUN
temperature of the sun
only $32.50
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
Mall order phone 2-2316
THE
NEW
cation
CAMenae
Model V
With' F 1.2 Lens
at
1. 1. it i in
Panama N. York
Col6n
TRY OUR SPECIAL
$7.50
Permanent Wave
Monday thru Thursday
Balboa Service Center
Beauty Shop Upstairs
Call 2-2959.
LIFE INSURANCE
can
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. m
for rates and Information
xei. ranama 2-0552
SAN BLAS
EXCURSION
February 9, 1958
Fidanque Travel Service
Tel. 2t1661
MS-
DUNCAN A. D. MACKAY, chief
of thV Political Section of the V.
S. Embassy since May 1955, has
been named first secretary in the
career Foreign Service. The 87-year-old
first seer etary was
transferred here from Saigon,
Vietnam, where he served as
second secretary and consul.
Born in Mma, Peru, Mackay has i
also lived in Uruguay, Scotland
and Mexico. After graduating
from Princeton University in
194z, he served as an infantry of officer
ficer officer in the China theater and as
an aide to Lieut. General Albert
C. Wedemeyer. He entered the
Department of State in 1947 and
was assigned until 195 to the
Bureau of Inler-Amencan Af Affairs.
fairs. Affairs. Mackay and his wife, Nan,
live in Bella Vista with their
three young sons.

moaanta

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'1,r' M, CAS KALOO-Crntnl Ave 45 o LOtmni PHARMACY -II! f ( a.ranelll. o PARMACI LOM-

HOTJSFHOl.n rxrHANlSK I r. a. i.
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan
dining room set, 6 chairs with
cushions, housa 7 New Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Automatic water
heater and Apex washing ma machine.
chine. machine. Call after 12 3-7042.
FOR SALE: "Richard Murphy"
Automatic Irons, one year
garantaa. Wa accept your old
Iran for $1.50. Mueblerla Ingle Ingle-a
a Ingle-a 7 St. and Bolivar Ave. Colon.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture,
ture, furniture, good condition, vary cheap.
Tel. 2-2989.
FOR SALE: Sunbeam waff la
iron, also G-E sandwich grid,
gleaming chromium, practically
new. Both for $27.50. House No.
8540, Apt. "B", Orchid Place.
Margarita, telephone 3-1445.
FOR SALE: Household furni furniture.
ture. furniture. 203 New Cristobal. Phono
2992, Mn. Lowe.
Boots b Motors
FOR SALE: Fully equipped 20
foot inboar 75 h.p. marina
angina, fiberglassed, with fold folding
ing folding canvas top. Ideal for local
area. Price $1800, call Albrook
7241 evenings for domostra domostra-tion.
tion. domostra-tion. USTeamOutscores
Argentine Players
At Bridge Tourney
COMO, Italy, Jan. 29 (UP)
ine united states outscored Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina 42 to 16 early today just
before the contract bridge world
championships adjourned until to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. With their- sucedd in the fourth
days third session, which began
at 10 p.m. Tuesday, the united
States secured a total score of 126
points to Argentina's 65.
After the third session, the scor
ing was:
United States 126, Argentina 65
72 hands.
Italy 107, Argentina 36 72 hands
Italy 107, United States 74, 72
hands.

I
1949 Buick Sedan
4 door . .$295.00
1948 Plymouth Sedan
4 door . 100.00
1950 Mercury Sedan
4 door 150.00
1950 Oldsmobiie
Coupe .... 175.00
1951 Oldsmobiie
Sedan 4
door .... 395.00
1950 Buick Sedan
4 door .... 325.00
1952 Oldsmobiie
Sedap 4
door .... 495.00
OUR REPUTATION
IS
YOUR GUARANTEE
Smoot
&
Paredes

gnvirvl.. TS II Na A Wl

P ABM ACM
n ,.. v. at m rivrn nmtv-Jniu
liml rAIMAfU -U AM" -Vim Perm
Miscellaneous
Diablo Service Center. Upstairs
Diablo Beauty Shop, offers you a
lovely cold wave special at $7.50
It's new, try it. For appointment
Call 2-1322.
SPECIAL OFFERS
DRY WOOD, Class "I", planed,
for ceilings, floors-, partitions,
and other construction require requirements;
ments; requirements; all dimensions.
ASERRADERO EL CHAGRES, S.
A. Trans-Isthmian Hilghway -Pueblo
Nuevo.
Real Estate
FOR SALE House on Via Espa Espa-na
na Espa-na and 50 Street Bella Vista;
suitable for residence or busi business,
ness, business, for more information call
Tel. 2-2854 a 3-1581 from 9
a.m. to 6 p.m.

Panama Lin Sailings

The Panama liner Ancon is
scheduled to sail from New York
tomorrow with 101 passengers for
Cristobal and 26 passengers for
Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
The complete advance passenger
list for Cristobal follows:
Miss Ruth fiarthel; Mr. and
Mrs. Augustus J. Barton; Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Brown: Mr: and Mrs.
Ernest L. Cotton and tv0 chil
dren; Mrs. Calara P. Couloumb;
James Cunkle; Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward P. Cyr; Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Dalgin; Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Da
vis; M. D. Durkee; Mr. and Mrs.
Walter A. Faris; Miss Josephine
C. Fifield; Mr. and Mrs. T. S.
Fitch; Mrs. Mary B. Francis; Mr.
and Mrs. David Friedman; Mrs.
Malcolm l. liatnerai; Mr. ana Mrs
Elwyn (B. Gehman; Mrs; J. Fergus
Gifford; James u. Griffiths; Mr.
and Mrs. Walter H. Hobby; M
and Mrs. Edward W. Hoffman;
and Mr. and Mrs; Robert L. Ho
ward;
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Irish;
Mrs. Josephine W. Jones; Mrs. J.
L keddy; Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel
T

Moore, Jackson Dropped

From Heavyweight Ratings

NEW YORK, Jan. 30 (UP) -Liaht
heavvweifiht chamnion Ar
chie Moore and Tommy Hurricane
Jackson, two former challengers
for the heavyweight crown, were
dropped from the heavyweight
rankings today in the Ring Maga
zine s latest rating. s
Their exits, accompanied by the
injured and 'retired Bob Satter-
liedl, left room for three other
heavies to move into the top 10.
vies.
They were Mike DeJohn Of Sy
racuse, N.Y., at number seven;
Alex Miteff of Argentina, number
nine, and unbeaten Inge mar Joh Johansson
ansson Johansson of Sweden European
champion number 10.
Moore, at least 42 years old,
rules the 175-pound division; but
he tried twice to win the heavy,
weight title and Was knorkprl nut
by Rocky Maricano 9. and Flovd
rauerson s(. He has not compet-
eu recenuy against "Name" hea-
Hurricane Jackson of St. Albans
Atlantic PTA Hears
Adult Study Talk
By Clarence Watson
The fifth meetin? nf the AtUhti..
sioe Parent Teachers
was held at the South Margarita
School last week.
Clarence Watson of the Army
education center was the speaien
er. ne spoae rrieuy on the prob problems
lems problems of adult education and very
strongly stressed that parents keep
their children m school as long as
possible. To quote Wilson ','Educs ','Educs-tion
tion ','Educs-tion is the key factor in modern
times."
me muuuc riA sponsored ay
slogan contest aifd Thomas t. SpiA
lers donated a rare piece of rock
jewelry to the winner. Mrs. Bla Bla-singame
singame Bla-singame of Ft. Gulick was the
winner. Her slogan was:
"All the way with the PTA for
the future of our children it
will pay."
A pleasant surprise Was the
auctioning off of a piece of petri petrified
fied petrified coral, found locally and shap shaped
ed shaped and fashioned into a brooch
setting.
This was donated to the PTA
by Windy Sellers, who is an ama amateur
teur amateur lapidary and a member of the
Canal Zone Gem and Mineral So
ciety.
After 'the regular meeting, re refreshments
freshments refreshments were served bv the

hospitality committee.

ADOS UNIOOS Ml Central Ave.
Anmwm Ate and 3.1 9 a PARMACIA
a Ave and S3 H rAl
NOTKOADX8 TU
111
SERVICES
3 -minute car wash $1,
cleaning of motor $5. waxing of
cart $6. Auto-Banc Trans-Isthmian
Highway new Sears.
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY,
TV, HI-FI, RADIO AND PHO PHONO.
NO. PHONO. CALL U. S. TELEVISION
PANAMA 3-7607.
R
easonabla
eliable
adio-TV
epairs
With fairness to all. Best equip equipped
ped equipped and most dependable shop
tone day service). Member of
Nafesa (National Alliance of
Electrical Service Association).
Crawford Agencies Corp. Phono
2-1905. Boa 1890, Panama,
Buildings, furniture and house household
hold household articles fumigated against
termites, bores, and other in insects.
sects. insects. All work covered by writ written
ten written guaranty. Low oast-quick
service. "Servicio Pronto" TeL
Panama 3-7971 Colon 1777.
J; Kipp; Miss Helen fflehiwecht
er; Mr. and Mrs. William
Krings; Chester A. Leach; Mr
and Mrs. Julio Leon and daughter;
Mr. and Mrs. Grdver D. Luce;
Mr. and: Mrs. J. H. McAvoy; Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas MacLsuighiin;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cack;
Mrs. ary MarceH; Mrs. Hortensfc
Mischakoff ; Mrs. Betty J a ne
Muczynski; Francis Muthns; Mr.
aid Mrs. Louis Ochseneither; Mr.
and Mrs. Carl F. Peterson; Rob
ert Randic; Mrs. Jeanne Reese;
Mr. and: Mrs. Alfred Reppert and
two children; Mr. and Mrs. Harold
C. Ring; and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Russell.
Biaggio Sberna; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry M. Segal; Mr. and Mrs.
T U " i bam. Mice .Mo,if
4KW OMUU uu ovn, J
See Stam; Miss Patricia M."9atf in
fer ; Mr. and Mrs. Theodore t.
Stevenson; M"( Anna E. Stilson;
Miss Patricia A. sr'.son; Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter H. Swartz; Mr. and Mrs. W.
F. Taylor; Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Ten Broeck, Jr.; Mr. and Mrs.
James Whitman; and Miss Harriet
Wilson.
N.Y. top contender a year ago
suffered bad beatings and 10th-i-ound
knockouts in a July title
light with champion Patterson
and in a November bout with top
contender Eddie Machen. He was
advised to retire by the New York
Boxing. Commission.
Meanwhile, in the welterweight
division Virgil Akins of St. Louis
was boosted to top contender for
the vacant crown because of his
impressive kayo over ex-champi-on
Tony DeMarco, Jan. 21.
Akins replaced Cuban Isaac Lo Lo-gart,
gart, Lo-gart, who dropped to Akins' or or-mr
mr or-mr numhor two berth. Vince Mar
tinez of Patterson, N.J., rose from
fifth to third because of his Jan.
15th decision over Gil Turner.
In the middleweight class, sli slider
der slider Webb of Chicago climbed
from sixth to third because of his
fourth-round kayo over Rory Cal-'
noun,' who sank from third to
sixth.
Second Semester
(ZJC Extension
Classes Scheduled
Second semster Canal Zone Ju
nior College Extension Division
classes will begin on Monday, D
Roger C. Hackett announced to-
dfv. 1
Eight courses Will be given on
the Pacific side; two, on the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side. The Pacific side courses
are elementary accounting, 7:30 7:30-8:30;
8:30; 7:30-8:30; Federal income tax, 7:30-9;
second semester business law,
6:30-7:30; advanced shorthand, 6:-30-7
: 3 ; ; intermediate shorthand,
7:30-8:30; elementary Spanish, 6:-30-7:30;
and first apd second se
'ection and construction of cloth clothing,
ing, clothing, 6:3,0-9:30. With the exception
of, the clothing classes, which will
meet on Mondays only, all classes
will meet on Mondays and Thurs-
The Atlantic side classes are se second
cond second semester elementary wood woodworking,
working, woodworking, Wednesday, 7-9; and se second
cond second semester elementary conver conversational
sational conversational Spanish, Monday" 7-9.
Courses not listed above which
were on the registration schedule
have been cancelled on account of
insufficient enrollments.
Tuition will be payable at the
third meeting of classes that meet
twice per week; at the second me
ing o the ones that meet only
once per week, but classes in
which fewer than ten students pay
their tuition at times stated will
be cancelled.

tan

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211 CRISTOBAL. C Z.

It't economical to reconstruct
a tin. Reconstructed Nacio
nal" offers guaranteed work.
They coat brat and are more dur durable
able durable than new ones. Peru Avenue
No. 7. Phono 2-0460, Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. RtlNFORCEING steel 5-20-32
foot long hts free from not. In Inquire
quire Inquire janitor at Tl-132 4th
July Avenue. Phono Balboa
2996. Panama 2-3423 Mr. Hop Hopkins.
kins. Hopkins. Position Wanted
Would like ti find employment
for my maid. Especially good
with children. Call 3-7384.
Negro Teacher Kills
Librarian Enqaoed
To Somebody Else
SELMA, N. C. (UP) A sci science
ence science teacher shot' and killed, a
librarian in the library of a Negro
high school today in an apparent
fit of rage over her engagement
to another man.
The teacher, Federick Parks,
38, calmly walked out of the
school after the slaying and drove
some 28 miles to Raleigh, where
he surrendered to a city motor
cycle patrolman.
' Coroner V. J. Underwood said
said the victim. Lois E. Tdmlnr-
son, 26, was killed almost instant
ly from a number of shots. A
student, Lela Williams, 18, wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the shooting, which occur
red shortly after classes began at
the Richard B, Harrison Negro
High School here.
"He snot Miss Tomlinson three
times," said the girl. "I ran from
the room then, and I don t know
how many more times he shot
her.
The girl collapsed in a hall out
side the library
During the ensuing confusion,
Parks walked; out of the school,
got in his car and drove away,
-

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REAR ADM. GEORGE H. WALES, .USN, (left) domniandant,
Fifteenth Navel District, greets Capt. Federicb Salmon. Peru Peruvian
vian Peruvian Navy, commandant of the submarine flotilla which is
at the U.S. Naval Station, Rodman for a 5-day visit in the
Canal Zone. The six Peruvian subs are nn training exercises
in the Pacific and carry a total crew of 37 officers, 231 en enlisted
listed enlisted crewmen, and 32 midshipmen from the Naval 'Academy
in Peru. Also participating in the draining cruise are four
officers and four enlisted men of the Argentine Navy who are
studying at the Submarine School in Peru, Accompanying
Capt. Salmon on the visit to the 16th Naval District, was the
Charge d'Aff aires ad interim of Peru, Dr. Jose Alvarado
Sanchez. (U.S. Navy Photo)

fa

ZUNDAPP XOMBINETTE
Light Motorcycles

MUEBLERIA

Central 26-109

FOR RENT:
Stores and Offices in the new build
ing "PORRAS" on the Transisth
mian Highway, besides Super Supermarket
market Supermarket RIBA-SMITH.
Information:
CAMIL0 A. PORRAS
OHiee hours: Tel. 3-6411;
Residence; Tel. 3-0434

WANTED TO BUY:
tiros for retreading.

tructera Nscional". Avenida Pe Peru
ru Peru 7, Tel. 2-0406.
WANTED TO RENT: Vacation
quarters desired by American
couple, (no children) for the
month or February, April and
May or any part thereof. Tel.
nama 3-3579.
WANTED: Eu tipean couple
wants throe room modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, quiet with balcony Can
grejo or Crosta 3-6139 noon,
evenings.- v
i
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Entlisfc kfcakiiHi
practical nuns for nsfa born
baby, to live in, eiperi(ice with
American families necessary,
local references. Til. 3-7755.
WANTED. Woman for general
housework. Do not apply without
references. Sleep in. No. 1 1 -46
A, os Gabriel Duque, La Crista.
WANTED: Maid to work with
American family for saveral
months. Possibilities of traveling
to the States for a 2-year mini minimum
mum minimum period. Transportation
paid. Must sleep in, like children
and have good reference. Call
3-4671.
Some 45 minute 'later, he sur surrendered
rendered surrendered to motorcycle Patrolman
R. L. Bunn at Raleigh.
School Principal N. L. Wilson
said the shooting apparently stem stemmed
med stemmed from a "lover's quarrel." He
said Parks and Miss Tomlin
son used to date, but the woman
recently had beebme engaged to
another man.
PARKING PROBLEM
LONDON Jan. 30 (UP) Bo Borough
rough Borough council members in the
Lambeth section of London are
wondering if motorists are being
driven to despair by the high
price of gas, the parking problem
or possfbly the threat of radar
speed traps.
In recent weem, 78 automoonea
have been abandoned on
abandoned on local
side streets.

:tL

I Iff Ml

Just received
new shipment of

CASA SPARTON
Calidonia



TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN A nTOK-ENDENT flAIlf NEWSPAPBH

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SIDE GLANCES By Calbraith
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ftkf firtEvSs True Life Adventures

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To I Mm your "Fortune" for tedey from the tun, write in the letter
of the clphebet corr.noii.t te the numeral! im ttie line tin Mtte Mtte-!or.icdl
!or.icdl Mtte-!or.icdl period in which you were bem.-Yeu win tad H fun.

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Baby's Cost Aired In Court;

Infant Stays On In Hospital

ATLANTA (UP)-Carl Michael

Chamblee, one month o'd today,

knows how it is to be in his moth

er's arms, but is still a hospital
resident with a big bill to be paid
of

The infant son of Nancy and

George Chamblee was the subject
of a court battle last week. His
parents charged that Crawford
W. Long Hospital was holding
him until they could pay the $334
bill, but the hospital offered to
let him go at any time his doctor
permitted.
Mrs. Chambleev 19, said she
hoped the baby is wel enough to

oe Drought home today. She vis visited
ited visited him in the children'' ward

Monday night and held him in

her arms for the first time, but

was advised against removing
him. Carl Michael deveioned a

slight sickness Saturday which

prevented his being taken to the

court hearing.

They gave me permission to

pick him up," Mrsi Chamblee
said, "and It was wonderful."

Ana it was a, great temptation

just to walk out with him. My
husband played with bis hands
while I held him, but the iaby

just slept so I put him back in the
bed." T

While Mrs. Chamblee orepared

for the infant's homecoming to

day, her husband filled ippoint ippoint-ments
ments ippoint-ments with several persons who

had offered him jobs as a result

of the newspaper publicity. Dis Discharged
charged Discharged by the Afffiy in Novem

ber, he has not been able to find

regular work to guarantee the

hospital mil.

I House Tax Bill May

Affect Playboys,

Americans Overseas

Washington, Jan. so up)-
The House passed a 95-osee tax
revision bill here that would af-
J, iL I. iv. i i

we pociceiDooKS oi piayonyg
and other se'ected grouos of tax tax-pavers
pavers tax-pavers throughout the country.
Among other things, it would
write into law a Treasury rcguh
tion barrin a taxnaver Trnm
claiming a $600 tax exemption for
sunior'frm a mistress.
The measure, approved by voice
voe, now stoes to the Senai.
It is designed o corr-et a num number
ber number r unl"t-'WI Jy-.o'jni
hardshiog resulting from present
low tirifKv.,4 :

- r, TT.muui causing raucn cnange
in tax revenues.
It would rfiutre the Treasury
to make public the secret iustifi-c"!u0"l'Itax-exemDt
fws filed

wiui me ireasury &y -ducational
foundations and thounds of othrr
organisations which don't pay in income
come income tax.
It 'Wild take awav eertain fix
wnefite now available to police
cm en to retired o.es
living m Cali'ornia and the other
seyen communis property states.
On the other hand,vthe measure
tnroi;h technii revisionx wn'd
provide an estimated j-million

.,7 '. Tcr: lucume iax re-

iur Americans and American
flrns do-nj business abroad.
It would reneal a 'our-year-old
?aw wh-M, oermfs itnte and local
police officjals to exe'ude 'rom
their taxable income subsistence
alhwanres of up to $5 a day
Geor" and Indian i State and
m-tpi ?t3oo,ooo in taxes from this
nrovision. Lawmakers from
work a "hardship" on the Georgia
State patrol.

Grads Of Private
High Schools Score
Best In 'Who's Who
CHICAGO, Jan. JO (UP) A
larger percentaeg of private high
school students are listed ia
"Who's Who" than those from
public high schotls.
The statement way made today
by Arthur E. Nealy, educational
director of ."Who's Who in Amer America."
ica." America." which will appear in a 60th

edition soon. The book is publish published
ed published every two years.
Writing in the current issue of
the Bulletin of Educational Phil Philanthropy,
anthropy, Philanthropy, Nealy said the new edi edition
tion edition would contain names of 48. 48.-000
000 48.-000 persons who went to high
schools in this country.
Of that number, 36,00 are from
pubic schoo's and 12,000 from pri private
vate private schools but the ratio "of
listees to enrollment orovides a
dif erent pieture.
Listees who went to public high
schools, Nealy said, amounted to
onlv 0.4 per cent of the total en enrollment,
rollment, enrollment, whereas those who went
to private prep schools amounted
to Li per cent o the total enrollment.

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Today's fY Program

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CFN NEWS 7:30
Dinah Shore 8:00
HOME VARIETY SHOW 8:00
Liberace 9:30
Western Marshal 10:00
Lascie 10:30
PANORAMA 11:00
Classroom Camera: 11:15
American Government
Lesson No. S

Red Skelton
Clets Roberts
Tennessee Ernie Pert
You Bet Your life
Price Is Right
Spike Jones
CFN NXWS
Encore: Panic and
I'vt Got A Sec-et.

Courtesy ot Aerotia Panama Airways
DUAMCC. DIMlUi. 1 4A1 4KU 4 4 JUVl

I i iwiiLu. rnnnmn. n-ivui sJ-1 U70 j-ivw

e Office Hour from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.



unrigming season srarrs sun

Reat

e s

AFL-CIO Brands Ik

Trade Forecast 'Syrup

WASHINGTON Jan. 30 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The AFL-CIO charged today that
President Eisenhower was guilty
of "dangerous political deception"
in predicting a business upswing
fy mid-summer.
"The prospect of next Novem November's
ber's November's (elections) seems to have
directed the administration to lull
She American people with soothing
ayrup" AFL-CIO chief economist
Stanley H. Ruttenberg said.
jgjluttenberg and other econo economists
mists economists presented their views to the
Joint Congressional Economic
,miHM which is hold'ry? hear-

tngs on the Present's economic
Jeport.
he economists generally
Agreed that increased federal
spending or tax cuts may be need needed
ed needed to spark a business revival.
. But they disagreed on whether
fee government should launch an
Immediate anti-recession program,
"waiter D. Fackler assistant
economic research director for
economic Commerce

Z nerind Of "Watchful

waiting." He said a big tax
.miaht well have to

ftckly reversed" to halt inflation
case of a rapid economic re-
f Gerhard Colm chief economist
i. .. i PUnn nc Associa-

m tne ,,"7-7.7 ,uor5ai

jM.apiGt fin rail v . --

lUltvaov

spending would be enough

check the economic decline
mid-summer.

cut

be

tion

of the present downward business

trend" unless Congress boosts the

President's spending requests or

votes a "subtantial" tax cut to

bolster consumer purchasing Pow Power.
er. Power. Ruttenberg said he had Jtlittle
faith that military spending and
state and local outlays will set
the economy moving upward
again as Eisenhower expects.
He said the President's economic
report combined "wishful thinking
with implications of dangerous po political
litical political deception."
Ruttenberg also said the admin administration
istration administration should stop ignoring
"reality" and push for tax cuts
for low and middle-income fami

lies.
But Martin R. Gainsburgh chief
economist of the National Indus Industrial
trial Industrial Conference Board located in
Mew York Citv told the commit

tee the present disturbing cuts" tory in Panama

is accompanied by high consumer
spending.
James S. Duesenberry Harvard
University economics professor
said he had some doubt" that
the proposed rate of defense

East-West Disarmament Accord Due,

Red Envoy Hints At Street Meeting

to
by

Gorgas Memorial
Institute Head
Visiting Isthmus
Dr. Walter A. Bloedorn, presid president
ent president of the Gorgas Memorial Ins Ins-titue
titue Ins-titue of Washington, D.C., is
spending several days on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus during a visit of inspection

at the Gorgas Memorial Labora-

Highway Capture In Wyoming Brings To Close
Murder Orgy Of Young Nebraska Sharpshooter

DOUGLAS, Wyoming, Jan. 30 ler of at least 10 and possibly 11
One of the West's worst murder persons.
orgies ended in a small town jail Wyoming authorities indicated
today with the capture of Charles they wanted to prosecute the

Starkweather. 19. "mad dog" kil- confessed killer for one of the

Japanese Visit Pearl Harbor,
Honor Victims Of 1941 Infamy

in factory employment could only

be temporary.
He said this might prove, the
case if the government's planned
increase in defense expenditures

butch Eject 3
Soviet Envoys
for Espionage

tTHE

T A

. mip Uniianri Jan.

(UP)- The Dutch govern

Lis several days ago because
$ev were spying, usually reliable
ijurces said today.
There was no official comment
on the report which first became
known last night.
But reliable sources said the
Hires Russians had already left
the country. They were ordered
to leave by lart Sat., the sourc sourc-es
es sourc-es said.

The sources identified the Rus

sians as Col. L. I. Tchernow, de-

uty military .attache, Captain v.
. 7;nin, deputy naval attache and

a third embassy otticiai wnose
name was not yet known.
; Details of their alleged espionage

activities were not available. The

U.J. Widow Vows
To Jw ,Mt

n3Pes Fro1 s'i
WASHINGTON, Jan. 30-(UPv
Mrs. Shibly Talamas, Ashtabula
Ohio, widow of an American who
died in custody of Haitian nolice

last September, said today she is
"determined that those responsible
cor my husband's death be brought
'o iustice."
Mrs. Talamas met with her Con Con-?ressman.
?ressman. Con-?ressman. Rep. David S. Dennison
Jr. (R-Ohio) and Rep. Donald L.
Jackson (R-Calif.) to discuss the
case. Both Congressmen conferred
with U.S. Embassy officials in Hai Haiti
ti Haiti last year about it.
Talamas, a merchant m Haiti,
died tatter a, beating.
In a statement issued through
Dennison's office, Mrs. Talamas
said she believes the U.S. govern government
ment government is doing everything possible
to press its demands upcn the
Haitian government for a full in inquiry
quiry inquiry into Talamas death and
damages for his family.
"Nn nne who knew my late hus

band and the respect in which he
was held in Haiti can credit the
claim of some Haitian officials that

The Laboratory on Justo Arose-

mena Avenue in the capital city
is the field office of theUnstitute
which is an internationalscrenti internationalscrenti-fic
fic internationalscrenti-fic body dedicated to the preven prevention
tion prevention and control of tropical disease.
The Institute's board of direc directors
tors directors includes men from most La Latin
tin Latin American republics. There are
two directors from Panama.
Dr. B"loedorn was named last
spring to head the Institute "and
this is his first visit of inspection
at the Laboratory.
A distinguished medical leader,

he was the head of the George
Washington Medical School before
he was chosen by the board to

head the Institute.

Durinc his stay ,Dr. Bloedorn

has called on President Ernesto
e la Guardia, Jr., and visited

with Mrs. .Cecilia Remon, Minist

er of Welfare and Puhic Health
,and witty Panama's Health Direc Director,
tor, Director, Dr. Alberto (Kssot. He has
also become familiar with some
of the health work on the Canal
Zone.
Tonight the staff of the Labora Laboratory
tory Laboratory has invited a group of Pana Panama
ma Panama and Canal Zone doctors and
others to meet Dr. Bloedorn at
the Panama Golf Club.

PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii, Jan.
30 (UP) The tingling notes of a
bugle call sounded yesterday a a-cross
cross a-cross the hulk of the U.S. battle battle-&in
&in battle-&in Arizona in an otherwise silent

tribute by visiting Japanese Navy

men to the victims of the Pearl

Harbor attack.

Crewmen of four Japanese war

ships led "by Adm. Sadayoam Ma

Dutch government was maintain-'he met his death by natural caus

ing silence on the case. es," she said.

RELEASE

1:15 3:10
5:05 7:00
8:55 p.m.

0.40

A FAMILY OF $IX
WONDERFUL KIDS'
... too young to
know about life;.,
old enough to feel
the need for love,
but rlo parents or
home to turn to
. . now each must
go his way on a strc,
where stmngers live
-to find a bright m

tore of his own!

i I'LU-

7

1 M tv
r M m

I
'm Mill --

l .NicOuS
I GLYNIS JOHNS -CAMERON MITCHELL WmmmK S
REX THOMPSON PATTY McCORMACK fflBpfc; j
If: ERNEST TRUEX-HOPE EMERSON -ALAN HALE ImS V'k
S fcw DALE ..CATHERINE EUNSOM jrjjm : W M isTI

l

UN Envoy Discusses
Mid-East Situation
With Pone Pius XII
VATICAN CITY Jan. 30 (UP)-
The situation in the Middle
East was discussed today by Pope
Pius XII and Henry Cabot Lodge
American Chief Delegate to the
United Nations du.rlng a 20 min minute
ute minute private audience held in the
Papa' studio.
Lodge is spending two days in
Rome before 'lying to the Middle
East and India on a p'ficial good'
will mission.
At the conclusion of the audien audience,
ce, audience, the Pope, who will be 82 !n
M"rch, gave Lodge a si'ver medal
of his pontificate. Mrs. Lodge was
also hresented to the Pooe and
received an ivory and silver ro rosary.
sary. rosary. 1
SpeaKing in French to Vatican
dirtnitaries. Lor'ge said tha was
Heeply move during ih au audience
dience audience in which he said Middle
E'.st matters were discussed in
view of his forthcoming visit to
Try. Pakistan, Afghanistan ind
India.

Big Lumber Cargo
Moves Via Canai
ror i exas Port

Tha tug ."El &ol trom Seattle
whicn is towing two barges loaded
wiih lumber leli itsaiboa today
bound lor Corpus Ctinsti, Texas.
me barges are carrying one
million noard feet of luraoer from
eanie, according to snippuig a a-gent
gent a-gent C. Worseley.

He said that tne tug ran inxo a
heavy storm, off Mexico, and one

barge almost sank, but the cargo

of lumber held it up,

The El Sol arrived yesterday

ana docKea ai rier n m oaiuun

Paraiso Electrical
Current To Be Off
Tomorrow Morning
All sixty cycle electrical service

in the town of Faraiso will ne on
tomorrow from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m.
and from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. to
permit changes to be made in the
transmission lines at Summit in
connection with the 60-cycle con conversion
version conversion program, the Electrical
Division announced yesterday.

American Exoress
Negotiating For
Moscow Bureau
MOSCOW. Jan. 30 8 )up) -American
Express Vice President
Ray T. De Knight arrived here
today to negotiate a travel agree agreement
ment agreement with Intourist the Soviet
tourist -agency as a result of the
new Soviet American cultural
agreement.
Knight, who manages the travel
department of the American Ex Express
press Express office, in Paris, said he
hoped to open a Moscow bureau
to assist Soviet tourists desiring to
visit the United States.

kayama stood at rigid attention as
they steamed near the capsized
and partly submerged Arizona on
the1 first formal courtesy call by

Japan's Navy to this American out

post since 1938,
There was no mention of the
"Day of Infamy" when Japanese
planes bombed Pearl Harbor in a
surprise attack. The visiting ships
had not even been expected to go
near "Battleship Row," where the

Arizona now is a memorial to the
1,102 crewmen entombed in her.

But Nakayama sailed his de

stroyer and three' frigates slowjy
past the rusting wreckage. As he
did so, he ordered a "pass the
dead" ceremony, in which all
crewmen on his ships lined up at
attention while a bugler played a

musical salute.
Visiting Japanese newsmen also

toured the Harbor, guided by a

Navy man, Charles Leahy, who

was aboard a U.S. destroyer on
Deer 7, 1941. He remained 'silent
as the visitors looked with interest

at the Arizona.

London Papfer Says
US-Educated Chinese
Injured Red Premier

LONDON, Jan. 30-(UP)-The

Manchester 'Guardian tbday report

ed details of an alleged attempt by
a group of American-educcted

Chinese to assassinate Communist

Chinese Premier Chou Kn-iai:

The Guardian, a respected and

reliable newspaper, said one of

the students actually stabbed and
wounded Chou with a nocketknife

during an interview with the Chi

nese Premier in Peipmg last July
28.

The assassination attempt was

planned by three of some 40 Chi Chinese
nese Chinese students who were educated
in American universities and who

returned to their homeland to
fight Communism, the newspaper
said.
It based its report on an inter interview
view interview with a Chinese student, iden identified
tified identified only by the pseudonym "Mr.

Li," who said he was the only one
of the group to escape from Red
China after the assassination at at-temnt.
temnt. at-temnt. "Li," is now somewhere in

England, the newspaper said, and
intends to return to Communist
China to carry out underground

work..

.from the unforgettable book and magazine, uory I

THE PICTURE HIGHLY PRAISED AND
PLAUDED DURING ITS SNEAK
PREVIEW!

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'Westerman Discusses Non-Self-Governing Territories
And United Nations' For Kol Shearith Israel Audience

i

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The principle of self-determina
tion of peonies was given extensive
treatment in an address bv George
W. Westerman on "Non-Self-Governing
Territories and the United
Nation'," on Tuesday evenW at
the TCnl Shearith Israel Communi Community
ty Community Hall.

In the course of a 45-minute ad address
dress address the Panama UN delegate re revealed
vealed revealed the liberal role the United
States has played all throuch the
ages in the development of this
principle.

He referred to the American

Declaration of Independence, the

attitude of President McKinley in
regard to the Philippines, and that

of the US Congress toward Cuba
after the Spanish-American War,

the Paris declaration of President
1 L 11 j!,.J 1 il

wiison, uie position aaoniea oy ine

United States respecting the At

lantic Charter, Secretary of State

Cordell Hull's proposal at the Ha

vana Conference of Foreinn Minis

ters, and President Roosevelt's de

fense of a peace for all men in all
lands free from fear and want.

Westerman explained in dtta.l
the functioning of the Fourth
Committee of the UN in regard
to matters pertaining to Non-Self-Governing
Territories. He start started
ed started with ithe problem of colonial
peoples extending i from the six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth and seventeenth centuries
under Spain, Portugal, France,
Britain and the Netherlands.
He concluded with the voting
record of Israel and Panama', a
partial listing of which he gave to

prove that these "two countries are! wealth of Puerto Rico hai entered
motivated by similar sentiments into force as of July, 195? and that

regarding the interests and aspir-. thereof ter the United States con

ations of the peoples of Africa and si-'ered it "o lop"er heces' ;?"' or Seven of these were in Afirica with

Asia., Ey thrj vo'ng record onnprPT'-te to transmit inCoi-ina- a population of 20,153,000; the oth-'nistcer-tr?
matugrs UpV' IWM!8B'I Wt PHCl"!t) ftlM,; -i m1lv ere in (he icific wiLii a

Helped to maintain a spirit of uiu- Subsequently, a copy of the I population of 1,417,000.

tual. cooperation and comprehen comprehension
sion comprehension that is aiding in the steady
progress being made by colonial
peonies along the various stages of
evolution through self-government
to independence."
The scape of the chapters of
the UN Charter dealing with ob obligations
ligations obligations of the States adminis administering
tering administering Non-Self-Governing Terri Territories
tories Territories and the United Nations
was exolained with a number of
illustrations.

In noting the reactions which fol followed
lowed followed tne UN Secretary General's

request to members for transmit transmittal
tal transmittal of information on territories
supposedly under their control,
Westerman recalled that the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama formally object objected
ed objected to the transmission of informa information
tion information of information by the United
States on the Panama Canal Zone.
He said that ex-President R. J. Al Al-faro
faro Al-faro at that time contended that
the Canal did" not come into the
category of Non-Self-Governing
Territories, since, its sovereignty
was never relinfjuwhed by the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama?
t In order to explain how the sys system
tem system of cessation of the transmis transmission
sion transmission of information operates, the
delegate made reference to the
case of Puerto Rico which, he said,
while not identical with Greenland

and the Netherlands West Tidies
and Surinam, was dealt with by
the UN under the same nrinciele.
In January 1953 the United States
informed the UN that a new con

stitution establishing' the Common

Constitution ef the Common Commonwealth
wealth Commonwealth of Puerto Rice, an ex explanatory
planatory explanatory memorandum by the
United States, and a cony of a
letter from the Puerto Pican
Governor to the US President,
were forwarded to the United
Nations.
The United States included in
its Delegation the Resident Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner of the Commonwealth of
Puerto Rico, and exolained to
members of the Committee on In Information
formation Information and' the Fourth Commit

tee me view ot nis country regarding-
the new status.
Following various procedural
steps the General Assembly recog recognized
nized recognized that the people of Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico had been invested with political
sovereignty clearly identifying the
status of self-government attained
by them.
Westerman explained it way the
right of each administering power
to decide the relationship that
would exist after a territory adopt;
ed a new status. For example, he'
cited the fact that: (a) Puerto Ri Rico
co Rico was accorded Commonwealth
status by the United States (b)
Greenland was incorporated into
the Danish Realm; (c) the Neth Netherlands
erlands Netherlands Antilles and Surinam be became
came became co-equal partners with the
Netherlands Government in a spe special
cial special pact.

These territories although hav having
ing having attained "self-government"
had not achieved independence
and thus did not qualify for
membership in the United Na Nations..
tions.. Nations.. He pointed out that there were
eleven territories under the UN
International Trusteeship System.

slayings, that of a shoe salesman
murdered late yesterday shortly
before Starkwather's arrest.
In an upstairs jail cell suffering
from snocK and. groggy with seu seu-atives
atives seu-atives was Starkweatner's 14-year-old
sweetneart, Caru D'u&ate, who
Daooied that he had held her cap cap-ive
ive cap-ive since the mass muruer ramp rampage
age rampage began last Saturday with tne
staying of her family.
Starkweather, sought by hund hundreds
reds hundreds ox ponce in seven sidie i i
armed national uuarusmen, was

cdUfciit iaie yesteraay near mis

oouuieasi Wyoming Town after
110-mile-an-nour n.gnway cnase.
0

County attorney William Dixon

said biarkweauier spent an nour

laDonousijt, writing out a statem
ent on nis crimes iasi nigbi.

Dixon called the Nebraska

sharpsnooier s statement a "ton
lession, out ne reiuseu to divul

ge us contenis or let newsmen

talk to tne youth untu btarKwea-

ther gets an attorney.

He said Sarkwather plans to

can his iamer in Luicuui, Web.,
tpoay td arrange tor an attorney.

At the same time, Dixon said he

wuuiu me Ciiargeti accusing atar-

weauler ol the muruer ot iuene

Coiltsou, a, a mt'o. i an.-., moat.

aiioe saiesuiaii xoittiu 'siaui in nis

car aoout iu mues lrum tiete.
Dixon said he would decide lat later
er later louay vviieuiei to iies tue
cnaige or tuia o.urnwauier &
to iMcu.asiia auuioruies, wno v. ant
him for the slaughter of nine per persons
sons persons in the Lincoln area.

Thrtse Americans
Fined For Violation
Of Traffic Rules
Three Americans faced the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon on various violations.
The heaviest fine of $25, was
imposed on an Air Force man

vmara r. Adams 27 who

tounri guilty, of reckless
on Bruja Road.

was

driving

William F. Fields 1,8, was fined
$15 for following too closely behind
another car on Roosevelt Avenue.
A $5 fine was imposed on La La-moine
moine La-moine E. Werlein also 18 for
backing out his truck on Terminal
Place without first ascertaining
that he could do so with safety.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 29 (UP)-

ouviei Amoaasador Georgi Zarou Zarou-bin
bin Zarou-bin told Presidential Disarmament
Adviser Harold E. Stassen at t
recent secret meeting that he be believes
lieves believes an East-West disarmament
agreement eventually will he ne negotiated,
gotiated, negotiated, it was learned today,
Zaroubin neither predicted a
target date :or the agreement nor
gave any hint that Russia was

preparing a new proposal fori

uieaKing me u. s.-Soviet impasse
oh disarmament.
Zarouoic conterred with Stassen
for an hour at the State Depart Department
ment Department on Jan. 15. Their meeting
has been a closely-guarded secret.
-.5158? w,s w to have re requested
quested requested the meeting to say fare farewell
well farewell to Stassen before denrtin

?rJLnew tk- assignment

ne aiso expressed his
SKW" for tne sinrity with
lh St!s?en and Resident Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower have approached the dis disarmament
armament disarmament issue.
Predicts Disarmament
Although he predicted an even even-fwLdlS"mSment
fwLdlS"mSment even-fwLdlS"mSment areement, of of-rect
rect of-rect appeaLfor a resumption of

Poller Proclaims
American History
Month In February
At the request of the Panama
Canal Chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution, Gov. wil wil-liam
liam wil-liam E. Potter has brought to the
attention of the people of the Can Canal
al Canal Zone the observance of Februa February
ry February as American History Month.
In an official Inform t

letin the Governor declares:
"In the effort to further stimul stimulate
ate stimulate a greater interest

history, particularly itfi the Canal
Zone and the 48 States, the Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of the Ameriran Rovnli,:

nave been pioneering a movement

10 nave Jf eoruary oberved as A-

merican mstory Month.
"Recognizcing that the birth
month Of Presidents Was

andLmcolii is; ad' ideal' period to

pidt-o special empnasis upon the
values and heritages bequeated fol

lowing generauolis be the creat

leader of the nation; and
"Deeming it of extreme import importance
ance importance to impress upon the nation's

children a feeling of love and

pride for the country and its his

tory, and a duty as responsible
citizens to have an intimate know knowledge
ledge knowledge of our historical past in ord order'
er' order' to Droperly meet challenges
ahead;
churches, clubs, civid groups and
churches, clubs tvic groups and
individuals in the Canal Zone lend
effective support to the observance

of American Historv Month dur

ing February."

negotiations between Soviejt Rus Russia
sia Russia and the free world.
Zaroubin told Stassen that he
boped their next meeting would be
during a Stassen visit to Moscow.
But in ormed sources said he did
not extend a formal invitation to
Stassen to visit the Sovieb Union.
Zaroubin's visit to Stassen was
one of a series of unusual calls
he made before leaviai Washing Washington
ton Washington for Moscow. HeUso, had a
conference with Vice President
Richard M. Nixon at the Capitol.
Meanwhile, Stasseh told news newsmen
men newsmen he was "appraising" his fu future
ture future in the Eisenhower adminis administration.
tration. administration. He has jdst 47 lays to
decide whether he wants tts stay
on as the President's rfvicr

Nomination Considered
He is stilj considering seeking
tne Republican nomination for
governor of Pennsylvania, despite
.a marked eoo'ness to his' candi-
SieXs. many Pennsylvni
Sources close to Stassen indicat indicated
ed indicated that his future my depend
heavily upon the President's Vish Vish-es.
es. Vish-es. They said he is in dead earn earnest
est earnest about his disarmamrart ideas
and would stay on in his present
post if the PresjdeBt wants him

Stassen himself said his: future
could lie in the disarmament post,
in his possible candidacy in the
Pennsylvania primary, or in some
other position "within or without
the government."
"It's a matter of estimating the
entire situation whereby I can do
the best good to carry tut my
convictions and contribute the
most to a lasting peace," he said.
. He pointed out the deadline for
filmgiin Pennsylvania is March 17
and said "obviously" his decision
must be ma before then.

Weather Or Not

m weawef rtfdrt for the

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HUMIDITY:
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FRIDAY, JAN. 31
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