The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02775

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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W iiv 'i-.i' ,b' l'
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..... ;. .;.. .): : t- v '!.,.' I j.
T0U3I5T FLUES
Vb'KLTYOMA
.t
LVIKDEfEKDM
WILY NEWSPAPER
I :.AND TO SAO PAULO ;
-RIO BUENOS AIRES
CANADIAN WHISKY
-TeL rnam MW$
'let ifo peopfe faun the truth and the country U $afeu Abraham Lincoln,
f 4th YEAR
PANAMA, R. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1958

Sttgrur ...

nvi CENT I

2 American Teach ers Dragged
From Delta Plane In Havana
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 30 (UPI) Passengers on an airliner which landed here
' yesterday1 on a flight from Cuba said two protesting Americans were dragged from
' the plane before takeoff by belligerent nationalist policemen.
- Official of Delta Airlines confirmed the seizure and identified the Americans
as James W.-Reid and Louis F. Brantley, both en route from Montego Bay, British
- West Indies, to New Orlaens. Other sources Indicated they are high school teachers
r0m Passengers said the two men were discussing the, Cuban revolution at the Hav-
na air terminal before boarding the plane and that apparently this was the rea

son for their arrest,
Dr. Daniel'ThomaB, 39, o! Ga Gary,
ry, Gary, todiana, one of the paasen paasen-Srs
Srs paasen-Srs said a half dozen Cuban
l"nclothesmen tered the Plane
while it stood on the ramp, ai ai-most
most ai-most bowline over, one of me
strait for these
two pasaengers." he said: "One
(passenger was a- young man.
from Tennessee and the other
was middle-aged."
The Cobant wreld mm
from th. Jitan., Thoni., relatj
d "Both were protesting an
the while that they h.oVt don.
anything and that they were
American eltirena.

d bia pistol and shoved it against
the younger man's abdmea. teU teU-Ing
Ing teU-Ing him to, shut up and come a-
ome'passeWeVrDaniemee ome'passeWeVrDaniemee-Vn
Vn ome'passeWeVrDaniemee-Vn of- Oakland, California,
" 'V:P them," ''wffi'
old we y d r
chaSe Wnue the plamclothesmen
were inside; the plane, a Cubn
Set In Uniform was raitthg
the- Americans out, they aU wauc
ed 6ff together.
"The two Americans were
' sHIl I preWlt -d- the Cubans
4 were 009hlim them up as they
''Washington State Depart Depart-wlStHicial
wlStHicial Depart-wlStHicial said today they
KSf instructed the VS Em Em-'
' Em-' basV to Havana to inquire in-
, e'oXciala aaid that so far
' N-h had been no report from
Lmmhassv to look into tne
SK toat the rights of
ST Americans were pwged
were sent to Havana last night
state Department officials
id there could 'be no formal
representation to the Cuban
government until the Embassy
half learned the facts in the
ewe; They said the first' thing
' wW to ftod out what the men
- Hd-been arrested for and the
Second was toaeeW they re receive
ceive receive fair treatment.
1 Other diplomatic sources be-
lieved a State Department in in-'
' in-' Zriri might result in the re re--
- re-- fease of. the men if they had
' merely been taken in by oyer oyer-'
' oyer-' SalOTs'plainclothesmen. acting
i without central authority. In
, that event no formal U.S. pro pro-'0
'0 pro-'0 test would be likely. w
io (f rrom' Louisville. Kv.. It was
reported the Americans appar appar-'
' appar-' entiy are teachers at Waggener
y HlRh School there.
. Jefferson County School of -'
llcials said James W. Reid is a
' teacher of mathematics and
core subjects English and
" t .n4oi jw.lences at Waeeener,

"One of tne np
while a "Larry" F. Brantley

teaches biology at the same
h School officials said the Reld
who teaches at Waggoner is a
native of Dunore. Pa, and a
, rradute of Swarthmore Collesre.
.i1' Uutv F. Brantley is a native
' of Morganiield. Kv Reid is
married.
' Meanwhile -Cuban rebels struck
Into the heart of Havana ,pro ,pro-'
' ,pro-' vlnce today with a daring raid
on an explosives depot in which
thtv dynamited the huge stores

, of A ammunition they could not

. , carry away. :
The raid on -a prlvateiywn
ed expletiyea depot at Guana

Disability Checks
To Be Delivered
One Day Earlier
... 1 December disability ellef
checks for former Panama Canal
1 Co. and Canal Zone government
employes win he delivered tomor tomor-1
1 tomor-1 wo, it has been announced by
the office of the Comptroller.
The deliver, of the checks is
v being made one day in. advance
ince Jan.. I it t legal holiday.

' 17 1

bacea, across the bay from Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, followed rebel claims to
have smashed government forc forces
es forces iq central and eastern Cuba.
The rebels were boasting they
were ''the doors of triumph.
The blast of the Guanahicoa
ovnlnivP rocked lower Havanii
Police called in all reservesifad
alerted the 19 precinct stations in
the greater. Havana' area.- Roads
and airports were blocked off.
First reports said several arm armed
ed armed men aboard six wheeled
truck pulled up in front of the
explosives storage of the "Ar-T
; mora de Cuba," Importers of
explosives, at 4:30 e.mi and
with the aid two of the three
soldiers en guard loaded the
vehlele. t.
They tied up a civilian
watchman and the third soldier.
'"ftd-dynamited what 'explosives

s&cl&l&T- wftiwi'itar.distnct-, .
'?y&h The rebef radio Identified Arh 4

"PnHwr -' established roadblocks
in the- area, adjacent the- Hebrew
cemetery in tiuanapacoa, ano niso
put on a special guard at the prit
vate airport in nearby Bacuratiao.
Roads leading out of Havana
also were placed under vigliaflce,
particularly, the central "highway
leading to Pinar del Rio province
at the western end of the island.
It was the second rebel-author
ed incident of sabotage in Hava
na province in iz nours. a smau
bridge was blown last night at
Guira de Melena.
s V
A new radio station which iden
tified itself as the "Voice Of the
Communist Party" appealed to
all worker? and members of the
oarty to join forces against the
"last stand of the dictator" Pres President
ident President Fulgencio Batista.
Rebel radio broadcast said
Insurgent .forces captured 80
percent of the rich farming
province of Las VMa In control
Cuba In a major rebel victory
that would cut the Island al almost
most almost in two and seal off Hava Havana
na Havana from its food supplies.
Other broadcasts reported
sweeping victories in Oriente pro province,
vince, province, the center of rebel activi activity
ty activity in easternmost Cuba. Rebel
radios said the army was on the
run in many areas, falling back
on the provincial capital of San Santiago.
tiago. Santiago. The government bombed the
Sucre Likes Idea
Of Two Sessions
In Primary Grades
Education Minister Carlos Su Sucre
cre Sucre yesterday voiced approval
of the idea of returning to
morning and afternoon classes
for public primary scnoqis.
However, he said this Is im
possible at the moment because
of the shortage of schools.
At present. Panama grade
school students attend classes
either to the mornings or in
the afternoons, with the same
teachers attending both morn
ing ana afternoon classes.
Sucre said it was necessary
for the government to make an
effort to build new school build
Ings..
, ...v;,',i
Breakers Club
Will Kick Off
Tree-6urnings
. Coco Solo Civic Council are to
hold a big Christmas tree burning
ceremony in the big field in front
of the Breakers Club on Saturday
at Tf p.m,;';iuCK'''
Everybody is invited to bring
his iree along to. throw on what
is expected to be a gigantic bon bonfire,
fire, bonfire, and a fireside hamburger aqd
soaa stana wui De available,

rebels relentlessly In eround-the
clock bombing and strafing at attacks
tacks attacks In perhaps the heaviest
fighting of the Fidel Castre-led
revolution, but heavy s t r e e t
fighting was reported underway
in Santa Clara, the capital ; of
Las Villas province, 1(0 miles
east of Havana.
Santa- Clara, a 1 city of 150,00

is one of the principal communi communi-catfon
catfon communi-catfon Centers of Cuba.
It controls all main north-south
and east-west railroads and high
ways and supplies Havana wnn
muctt of Its meat, sugar, coitee
and tobacco, Already a meat
shortage was reported In Havana
A rebc-l broadcast said their
troops smashed through govern government
ment government lines to enter the city of
Santa Clara and capture the
University of Santa Clara three
miles from the elty limits.
It said "army forces fell back
toward the Leoncio : Vidal bar
racks." headquarters or the third
tine-born physician Ernesto-' $tae
vara-, as. tne commander of.-.; tne
forces attacking Santa Clara
It said that Guevara, one of r
Dei -Fidel Castro's chief lieuten
ants, also personally led the forc
es which captured the part of
Cai-Barien. on the north coast
of Las villas, and the nearbv
town oi Kemedios last week.
The Roman Catholic Church
made its first pleas for an end
to the strife.
Msgr. Enriaue Perez Reranten.
arcnoisnop of Santiago. In a pas pastoral
toral pastoral letter read in all churches
in Onente Procince, said "E-
nough of civil war: The hour has
arrived for the entire nation to
act m the cause of peace."
The pastoral letter urged all
Cubans to realize that "with
peace, nothing is lost and that
witn war an can be lost."
The rebel radio charged thaf thaf-the
the thaf-the government of Nicaragua
had bought 45 U.S. Army sur surplus
plus surplus tanks for re-sale to Hie
Batista government It gave no
sources for the information.
In a brief war bullent-in th
rebel radio announced the occu
pation of the town of Sagua de
Tanamo, in northeast Oriente
frovince by the insurgents.
The towii is only a few miles
from the coast and in the gener general
al general area of American nickeL min mining
ing mining installations in Nicaro and
Moa.
Sixteen rebel soldier wer mi
ed in the assault on Sagua de Ta Tanamo.
namo. Tanamo. the insurgent radio said.
it reported government casul
oes were neavy and that a large
amount of arms and mnniHnnc
was iaicen oy tne rebels.
qualified sources in Havana
said, meanwhile, that th. nhi.
of the Army's Corps of Engi Engineers,
neers, Engineers, Col. Florentino Rdsell, had
jicu w luiami, na., witn ms fam
iiy.
They said Resell had charge
of an armored train shipment
of war material headed, for the
Interior but failed In his mis mission.
sion. mission. l Am Si 1-" 44bb

, ; ., '.,...7. &m .... 1

?nLf SSrlil!? JJrtl01,, ,IndJ.catJ eji8 of-Cuba effectively dominated by the
forces of rebel leader Fidel Castro, while the AnttpA nnrtinn rmm .ii.tn. v..

, area where force, led by ridel',

ifiifli JJLq) mm
I ,v m I
I 1 Umm Sharply

. il f .... v V t n I I
V I 'tin J-i i .1P?3

Sl-ANHOUR MEN US Ambassador Julian F.' Harrington 'and Panama's President Ernesto de
Ja Guardia Jr.-show themselves as enthuslastl c' and skilled Ditch Diggers as those of Con Construction
struction Construction Days,. Background, right, shoveller W E. Potter reloads",.

Three Ships Dock
With 2,500 Bags
01 Allermalh Mail
A laree shimnent of post-Christ
mas mail arrived on the Isthmus
over the week-end.. A total of 2,:
500 sacks of letters, packages
and magazines were brought in
from the United States aboard
the Santa Barbara of the Grace
Line, the Sixaola and Metapan
of. the United Fruit Line.
' The oostal workers on both
sides of the Isthmus worked o o-vertime
vertime o-vertime to get the large mail
shipment sorted and distribute 1.
The operation was to have been
completed by tonight at the end
lof the working day.
The arrival of mail shipment,
i usual occurence the weed aft after
er after Christmas. It was as large as
the one which arrived here the
week end before Christmas, postal-authorities
stated.
Ri ng less Ears
For New Year's
" She only piece of lost property
to be handed to Balboa Police over
the Christmas period was a pair
of s fearrings in a gift box and
Christmas wrappings which was
found near the Balboa Clubhouse.
,?'Somebody was one Christmas
present short," commented the lost
property clerk.
J I "- -II II I'M.' It', I II
..'

bjiothar Raul are king ioVent jun7

Dry Season, Almost; Off Again Maybe
-Trade Winds tight; Rain Does Fall

Several phenomena winds,
rain .amount of humidity
and so on have been used
during the years to detertn!
tne -state oi weatner Known, i.
Panama as the dry season
or time of vear when 'less ram
fails than usual. It does not
mean a total lock of rainfall
and -sometimes other dry sea season
son season conditions exist when there
are heavy rains for a day or
so. v
According to past records,
the dry season starts during
the latter part of December.
The trade I winds, which this
year are not yet firmly estab established,
lished, established, are one of the potents.
Since Dec. 17 there has teen
1.04 Inches of rain recorded at
Balboa Heights and 4 45 inches
in Gristobal. North winds have
been blowing across the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for the past 10 1 days at
maximum speeds ranging from
seven to 24 miles per hour.
The rainfall during December
at Balboa Heights this, year has
totaled 2.54 Inches as compared
to the nveriiff. December rain-
fall of 4.95 Inches. The driest
December on record at Balboa
Heights, was In 1940 with .24 of
an inch. ; x
. The rainfall on the Atlantic
i
9M
m
t ... M 2 iU
it

side, where there is more rain,
usually, was slightly above
average this year.
,i Past records show that the
dry .season. "conditions last all
over the isthmus until approx approximately
imately approximately May 1.
Potatoes Top
Shopping List
For French Here
Shades of the old French gour gourmets.
mets. gourmets. Mon Dieu, the modern
Franch Navy is becoming ail A A-mericanized
mericanized A-mericanized or austerity-bound or
something.
United States Army foodstuff
men who supply all foreign Navy
ships, stood by with bated breath
to wait for the order which the
two French men-of-war now tied
up at Balboa would place.
But there was not a sniff of
pate de foi Eras, caviar champig champignons,
nons, champignons, apparently not a drop of
Chambonnet, Dubonnet or even
vin blanc to gladden an old salt's
heart when he dreams of his fav favorite
orite favorite cuisine in Paris.
Instead, sackload after sacklead
of potatoes were to be seen being
carried by resigned-looking crew crewmen
men crewmen into the holds of the two
boats this morning.
The potatoes were followed by a
couple of tons of onions, and then
bananas and finally beef.'
. However, it is reported that the
crews are to get plenty of shore
leave during their week on the
Isthmus. 'Maybe they will uphold
some of the other time-honored
French traditions. Vive la differ difference.
ence. difference. Body Of Scotsman
Is Brought Ashore
From Ship Lismora
When the British ship Lis'
mora arnvea in cnsiooai yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, the body of an 81 year-
old Scotsman who died aboard
on Dec. 18 was taken ashore.
The man was Hugh Mackin
non, a farmer. The ship's doc
tor sigend a certificate stating
the cause of death as bronchial
pneumonia. The body will be
held at Coco Solo Hospi'tal
morgue, until Instructions are
obtained from the dead man's
family in Scotland.

5-Man Shovel Crw
Sets Dirt Flying
Five of the sharpest-dressed laborers on the
isthmus were outshone by five of the flashiest shov shovels
els shovels anywhere as they started the $23,000,000 Balboa
Bridge job today.
' President Ernesto de la Gifardia, Jr., Gov. William
E. Potter, US ambassador to Panama Julian F. Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, Public Works Minister Roberto Lopez Fabrega and
contractor Louis Sommer sent the first dirt of the new
job flying into a transporter, which took it away.
Then the laborers, as even $l-an-hour Federal Min Minimum
imum Minimum Wage laborers will, picked up their silver-plated
shovels and went and had a 'drink together.
The short ceremony took place at the. Far-fan Beach
turnoff from the Thatcher Highway.
It will be October 1962 before the opening ceremony
ot the bridgebfeli with its approaches will reach from
7LlmW:S'gry past the Farfan' turnoff, where to today
day today s earth shifting took place, ;
The tormina and consolidation nf w.. l

X which was on.handjthat it

- He said It symbolized the historic unity between" the
US wid fahamaa unity based on the mutual fulfilment
of all ODligatjpnsVaach country had towards the other.
v Need for the bridge was underlined by part of thsj
official motorcade, having to wait for another ferry on the
way to the show, then having a 20-minuts holdup at the
open Miraflores Bridge on the way back.

Gov. William E. Potter, sneak sneaking
ing sneaking to several hundred DeoDle
assembled for ithe opening, said
they were taking parkin a ce
remony wnlch would;- have re
percussions throughout Latin
America.
From the Improvised wood-
and-canvas VIP stand, he de declared
clared declared that this bridge would
be a "symbol of the friendship
that has gone on for years be between
tween between Panama and the United
States, and would go on for
ever.
He noted that the start of
the historic Canal project took
place 78 years ago almost on
the very site where the ap approaches
proaches approaches to the bridge were
being started. It was in Jan January
uary January 1880 that a gentleman
called De Lesseps tamed the
first shovelful of earth from
the Canal.
In a humorous vein, the
Governor recalled, that on that
occasion the state of the tides
and tne earth necessitated tnem
taking a little bucket of earth
onto a tug to perfrom the ce ceremony.
remony. ceremony. "Now the price of labor is
very much higher and we can
not afford to waste any labor,
he added with a grin. "The
five of us with shovels today
are in this for a good profit
and we are going to put the
earth we heave ln'x a trans transporter
porter transporter here so that the con contractor
tractor contractor can make a little mon money,
ey, money, too,"
He said that today, in going
over the ferry, they had wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the beginning of the
end of the famous ferry facility
because the bridge would make
it obsolete.
The Governor said that this
commitment which the U.S.
had taken on would be the link
which would open up the com
merce of the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama as nothing else 'before.
He added: "More than that,
it will be a symbol of the
friendship that has gone on
for years between ; Panama
and the United States, and
will go on forever."'
Clicking and whirring came
ras kept the five part-time la
borers ousy tor quite a few min minutes
utes minutes as photographers got all
the shots they wanted. In fact,
by the time they had finished,
brows were beginning to glisten
and quite a sprinkling of dirt
was covering the bottom of the
transporter. ;
And Potter, leaning on his
now besmirched silver shovel
said "Phew, Louis must have
wet this earth down a bit." But

hi was prouc of the accurate

-Dressed

was a joy to him to b. presW
shovelling of his crew. Very lit-'
..Meanwhile, drivers of theUesa
ornamental but much more
practical bulldozers and-.eertb.
ratjers, sat in" their rabs in
the hot sun waitine for' the jOO
to besrin in earnest.
By the tim the tnivi'ii-n,4
of laborers, VIPs, pressmen and
neral onlookers had be?,un to
disperse, the machinery roered
ni'ision to aws,w o. hi'1 hi'1-top
top hi'1-top to rnakp wov for te wst
approaches to the br'dge
The following details of the
bridge were released toda-v. n
Detail features of the work
are
a, fA,rTni The a,1?nment is
dictad bv th svailability of
suitable foundations ,for tha
main piers. An alignment,. hth hth-ly
ly hth-ly suitable both from the points
or view of traffic flow
omy of construction, has been
estaDiisnea from Farfan Hill on
the west to Fourth of Julv Ave-
nue an dto 28 of November Ave. -nue
on the east.
F o n n d ation Exploration;
The Panama Canal Co. has
drilled over 270 core hole1n
the area in which the bridge
might be sited. Borings hava
been concentrated in the areas
selected for the main pier, and
the suitability of the founda foundations
tions foundations has been proven beyond
doubt.
Substructure. The fouji'main
piers will be founded on rock.
The remaining piers and the a a-butments
butments a-butments will be founded either
on rock or plies, depending upon
the foundation condition en encountered
countered encountered at the sites of the va
rious structures. Piers In tha
Canal will be constructed in tha
drv in cofferdams.
Superstructure. The main
span win be of the cantilever
type. The central portion of tha
main span will be in the form
of a hum? arch while the end
portions will be in the form of
conventional anchor arms. A
photograph of an architect
rendering of the structure Is at attached.
tached. attached. Full consideration has
been given to the aesthetics of
the bridee since it will be "seen
by travelers from all over th
world.
Loading. The adopted load
ing is the standard AASHQ H20- 1
S16. or Special AASHO closa
coupled axle loads where they

produce a more severe loading.
An overload of 25 Will be per permitted
mitted permitted for special heavy; loadt
traveling at a rate not exceed exceeding
ing exceeding 10 mile per hour.
(Continued on Pag It)

U4
Mil
:
V

in



-a pAJLiMA AME&1CA2I AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAFEB

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1951

7 THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OwfuD ANB rumiHiB av THE PANAMA AMCRICAN PRtM. INC.
- .... reuNReo av nilson ftouNeavn.1. m uti
. HARMODIO AMIAS. IOITOR .
13-37 H Stucii o Bo 134. Panama. R. or P.
, TtLllHONI 1-074O '5 .INtt
Cable Address PAN AMERICAN. Panama
Colon Officii if 17 cintrai Avinue atTwtiN ism anb 13th STtrra
PORIION PtFUEMNTATIves JOSHUA B POWERS INC.
348 Madison Ave. New York 17 N. V.
.. LSCAi ..

PtR Month in Advance
tat i Months in Advance.
o One yea in Aovanci

THIS IS YOU. FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN ")
j Tkt Mail las it an span forum tor rtaden of Tha aaama Amtrien,
letters ate reeeivee' trarefully and ara handled in a wholly eonfidentisl
fixnnar.
? If you contributa a letter don't ba impatient if H doesn't appear tha
feat day. Letters are published in the order received.
"lease try ta keep the letters limited to ene.paoe length,
Identity pf letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
j This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
expressed in letters from readers.
; THE MAIL BOX

FROSTY CHRISTMAS

, What kind of a nut would want to chanjft -""frosty ever ever-eteens
eteens ever-eteens and whitebearded Santas, however ridiculous they seem
tp sour-minded adults? He has no children, that guy.
1 I'll bet if he lived in Venice, he'd want to put the Infant
Jesus in a gondola, nested in a bed of spaghetti. Santa could
arrive in a sea plane and dispense atomic ray guns to the
kiddies. j
Or, if he pitched a tent on the Arabian desert, he could
recommend a flying carpet for St. Nick, with gifts of a bed of
rialis for each and everyone. .'- .
; I hope that "Northerner" (Mall Box, Dec. 27) gets sent back
to the States soon. The tropical climate obviously has affected
h head.
As Ion as there are little Virginias who still believe in red red-turfed.
turfed. red-turfed. Santa Clauses und oldsters who cherish memories of
Christmas scenes like the ones on old-fashioned cards, well
have real trees in our living room. The snow may be Phony,
bt the sentiments are sincere.
! I. M. (4) Tradition

; ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Sir:
! One night some time ago I looked in the classified section
of this paper and dialed a number for help. The number of
course was Alcoholics Anonymous. The person on the phone
sounded sensible still, until they arrived, that terrible fear and
uncertainty persisted.
, What ha.- I let myself in for? A bunch of religious fana fanatics
tics fanatics or senilf. bums from the gutter that waiting was terrible.
All kinds of thoughts went, through my head suppose people
heard abou; this? I had neve drank on the lob but to get
throueh the day with these hangovers was all I could manage.
' They had arrived somehow I was relieved.
I knew my life had become unmanageable because of alco alcohol.
hol. alcohol. I ";new too, and this scared me. that I could not stop drink drinking
ing drinking using my own will power I'd tried that. I lived for that
first beer cr drink afte- work. Life without it seemed to have
no purpose.
r What a surprise? I hadn't realized that I was actually al allergic
lergic allergic to akohoi.- Why I had a disease. My little white lies,
which were getting larger, and other thing I don't choose to
mention, were all part of a real disease. How I had hated and
revolted myself. y
Another surprise were these wonderful people from all walks
of life, a?es. and occupations whose understanding and kind kindness
ness kindness binds you to them. For after all, we all have the same
problem, stiylnr. sober.
If anyone is concerned that his name will be disclosed, let
iflm be amurea that first names are used unless he himself de desires
sires desires otherwise.
I wrote this message for anyone who may need it today, to
prove to them there is hope and help possible, regardless of
their present condition
The on'y requirement is an honest desire to stpp drinking.
We are as close as tveir telephone Wont they giv them themselves
selves themselves a break and mr zt the next year the start of a New Life?
' J A Member

TUITION

Who pities the poor Americans living in Panama?

their financial narosnips cau&'-a ay "'P v
schools I say if thev choose to live in Panama or any other
foreign country, why should they be entitled to use U-S.-ts-x
EUODorted schools for their children. They don't pay the U.S.
taxes which make them nossible. do they?
Certainly it is an advantage for Americans to have- their
kids educated in their own schools. A lot of Panamanian par parents
ents parents think so too. I haven't heard any yelling from non-American
parents in Panama nbout the high cost of tuition in the
OZ schools. Apparently thev feel that the schooling is worth
the cost, and they can afford it.
: But here are these Americans, many of them living in ex extra
tra extra comfort believing that lust because they have U.S. birth
certificates, they are entitled to all kinds of privileges.
Suppose thev were living in Greenland or Africa or some
other place not vet invaded by the United States? Would they
still expect the UJB. to provide schools? ;.
- I think thev ought to be darned grateful that such a fine
US. School even exists here ssnH that, if they choose, they can
educate their children in it. What makes them think taxpay taxpay-ing
ing taxpay-ing American citizens send theirs to school free? Who's paying
If thiiy think the grammar and high school education is
rpsting as much as college let them ship the kids off to the
State for private schooling.
Unsympathetic

CHRISTMAS
r
Pr:

Sir: ;
! Please nermit me to use your widespread column to convey
a message ?oe many people of the Canal Zone and the Re Re-rmblic
rmblic Re-rmblic of Panama who so generously donated the many items
clrthlng toys, tools and so forth to the appeal of the Knights
? Crtrthen?oSlon7 of al, concerned the items mentioned
were distributed to th needy in sveral poor .ettlements h ough
the cooperation of the Sisters of Charity in the Republic of
Panama who were very well acquainted with conditions and
according:. gave to those most in need
! Let me humbly express my gratitude to all and lit -tt my
fervent prayer that the "Christ Child" whose birthday we
have Just celebrated, shower His blesshiR upon each and every
one for hc-ir kindness.
Fred A. Mohl
Panama-Balboa Council 1371
; drand Knight

GOVERNMENT BUXING
Sir:
! Tha rumors we- hard working, tax paying Panamanians are
hatrlne tbout the way bids on cars and trueks for the Oovarn Oovarn-mert
mert Oovarn-mert are btinf manipulated by tha Administration to benefit
rlca fa"orites" at the expense of tha Panamanian people
seem to be confirmed by the fact that the same firms usually
win those bids.
If purchase orders are n-t going to be awarded to the low low-ept
ept low-ept bidder who meet the specifications; or if bidg are going to
be thrown out and the specifications changed every time the
"palace favorites" are challenged when they do not meet bid
specifications there is not much point to spending the time
cr the motey of going through the ceremony of "competitive
bidding."

f l 70 S 2 SO
9 0 13 00
18 BO 14 OO

SQUAWKS
Only
THANKS

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIISEL
The Wh:Lft House i ready to
drop the other shoe. It will be
noisy. They've decided to attempt
to prevent labor leaders iromj
using union treasuries for politics.
At this moment tne propoai
outlined to President Eisenhower
is sketchy. But it pivots upon a
plan to give rank-and-filers the
oower to sue tneir union cmeis in i
Federal and State courts to keep
the officials from using uniou
money, union property on union
employes in electior drives.
Furthermore, the proposed law
would make defiant labor leaders
personally responsible for such
funds. If a rank-and-filer won his
suit if this became law the u-
nion chief would have to reim
burse the union's cash register
for the monies spent on favorite
sons. This would include a cost
accountant's eagle-eyed analysis
of the value of the time business
agents spent in campaigns. It
would include autos, gas, tele
phones, rent and maybe even
doorbell ringers and baby sitters.
if they are union employes.
Then union officials who threw
their entire machinery into a
campaign would be told by the
clicks of an adding machine Just
how much restitution they d have
to make to the till.
The law, which President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower now is considering
asking for in His special labor
message to Congress, Is simply
the counterpart of what he urg urged
ed urged last year in hit anti-rackets
proposals. At least that's th
way it was out I' nod lilt Mon Monday
day Monday during an all day union
with tha President In the White
House.
Present at the meeting, too,
were the Republican Senate and
House leaders. There was a
briefing by the Secretary of La Labor.
bor. Labor. The President listened, ap
parently approvingly. The G.O.P.
strategists liked it.
The first clue to the legal me
chanism to be used which will
bring the labor leaders charging
up the Hill next January is
found in Jim. Mitchell's speech
to the icy AFL-CIO convention
in wintry Atlantic City last De December.
cember. December. If the delegates, some
800 men of considerable political
as well as industrial power, had
listened carefully, they'd have
heard this:
". .It (the law) would also
require that officers who handle
1 1 ... L 1
union iunas ana property ue neta
to a high degree of responsibility
to union members and be sub
ject to suit by them for failure
to discharge this responsibility.
At that time Mitchell spoke a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the background of McClel McClel-lan
lan McClel-lan Committee exposures of lav lavish
ish lavish looting of union treasuries by
some labor officials for the cash
with which to buy homes and
make investments in real estate
as" .well as in real personal plea pleasure.
sure. pleasure. The theory was to make tho
labor official a trustee of tho
union's funds in th fiduciary
tense that a bank is when it
handles an estate and other
people's money. If a bank ex executive
ecutive executive loots such property or
willfully mishandles it, he mutt
make good or g, to pr ton or
both.
Now President Elsenhower's col
leagues want to make this shoe
fit another foot politics. They are
writing a bill which will say that.
where a union s consititution and
by-laws do not specifically give
tne union the right to spend mon
ey and property on politics, I
bor officials have no more right
to spend the dough than bank
trustees have.
The clause in the new law
would probably say something
such as "members of such orga
nizations be given the uneauivo
cai ngnt to sue in federal or
state court to enforce these re
sponsibilities."
It was after the recent cam
paign that the President spoke
to Labor Secretary Mitchell about
some sort of restriction on labor's
political spendine. This Jim Mit
chell took as an assignment from
his Chief.
The first sign of this came at
the end of a. Drivata talk on
White House labor proposals be
tween Mitcneu and sen. Barry
Goldwater. The Arizonan is the
ranxing nepumican member on
tne senate Labor Committee. Ht
torn Mitchell what anti-racket bills
he would push. But, knowing Mit Mitchell's
chell's Mitchell's previous sentiments, Gold Goldwater
water Goldwater did not raise the political
issue.
As Coldwater was about to
leave, Mitchell brought up labor's
political spending. This didn't ex exactly
actly exactly spoil the Senator's whole
day.
One thing is certain labor won't
be dragging its feet aftef that
White House shoe drops.

'VaJ

The

Walter Winchell In

MAN ABOUT TOWN V
Briflltte Bardofs baby-stare Is
blamed for breaking up the mar marriage
riage marriage piant of Andre Oubuonnet
and Elytt Hunt, his betrothed
tor yoart. .The Duke of Kenf
romance with Janet Bryco is
over. Hit now pot it Lady Claris Clarissa
sa Clarissa Duncombe, 20. .Amy Roo Roosevelt,
sevelt, Roosevelt, niece of Mrs. FDR, and
John Wendt, married six
months ago, havo apartache. .
Time't Man-Of-The-Year favor favored
ed favored DeGaullo at of last night. .
Leeding man Wilbur Bvans and
tho Former Mrt. G. T. Meade
of Philly Society aro betrothed
. .Don't Invito Anita Ekborg
and Linda Christian to the tame
party. .John Ireland's new ro romance
mance romance is gorgeous Jane Brian
. .General MacArthur't ton and
Pritcila Alcjon vher ancettor re rebuffed
buffed rebuffed Miles Standish) are a
frequent duet, according to
Newport regulars. .The Soviet
Ambassador paid $105 per day
for the Hotel Fountainbleu't
Pretldential auite.
Polly Bergen gets the role !n
'First Impressions' that Gisele
McKenzie had to surrender be
cause of the blessed event, ine
show is Jules Styje s musicial ver
sion of "Pride and Prejudice". .
Lily St. Cyr. in .ieno to shed Ted
Jordan, is consoled by long-distan
ce calls from oriole Tony toster
. .Esther Sutherland, a vocal
ist at the Lighthouse Cafe, flat-,
tened a 170 lb. msulter witn one
punch. She weighs 220. .Quit
shows will try j. comeback next
season. Their big draw, they hope,
will be gimmincks instead of
cash. .The Arthur Godfrey-Mitch
Miler feud is ranging. .To beat
the censorship problems, the pro
ducers of the movie version of
"Lolita" will up her age from 12
to 18.
The Waldorf's Empire Room
will chatrge $37.50 per plate for
New Year's Eve. It doesn't in
clude the tip. .The Warwick Ho Hotel's
tel's Hotel's Raieigh Room will no' open
that night because tha drunks
aren't worth the bother. . They
say John Jacob Astor has become
one of the town', top tippers. .
Remember that "orgy" Peter
Howard fronted in Ronje? It will
become a movie starring Anla
Ekberg. who stsrred in that af affair.
fair. affair. .The reco-ding biz is report reported
ed reported so "off" that one of the pho
nograph needle firms Is offering
free insurance policies to store
clerks as an incentive. .The Les
ter Lanins (married not long ago)
have Intimates buzzing. Jose

U)a Ssdl all Bjutnd&
of C2(33E)
FAR BELOW United States i
1 PRICES

12-inch
LP RECORDS

New releases bimonthly
PANAMA RADIO CORP.
Acrost La Merced Church Central Ave. 9-14

.Great Leap Backward

phine" Premice'i gift from her
groom was a French brass -four-poster
bed plus a pearl necklage
. .Big shakeup at The Billboard
which discontinues its night club
section Jan. 1st.
During the Senate probe of la labor
bor labor rackets, counsel Robert Ken Kennedy
nedy Kennedy was .disturbed to learn ihat
many of the unions under fire of of-fice'd
fice'd of-fice'd in the same building on 14ih
Street, Manhattan. He ordered a
probe to iind out who owned it.
The landlord is -is father!. .
Nelson Rockefeller has a surprise
for New York racetracks. He feels
that the state (which owns them
anyway) should actively operate
them. . Princess Honeychila
(Wilder) Homenlohe is very ill jt
Zurich's Hirslandedn Clinic. . 4
They say racket 'chief Vilo Geno Geno-vese
vese Geno-vese is so 'broke" that legitima
te neighbors in Jefsey took up a
collection to help pay expenses a
. i .-- t . i : L n
nis xria(. i. asraeu screen aiar -iv
Rodann and co.nic Marty Alle
are on the nightly long-dearstance,
wire. .Sports wurld still breath
less over 45-year-old champ Ar Archie
chie Archie Moare's remarkable victory
in Canada.
"Faster, Faster" backers
couldn't be happier. The show,
Broadway-bound, was sola tor a
heftv sum to H'wood an all the
investment coin is back in the
till. ; .Youthful tenor Charles Da
vis. winner of the Met Opera au
ditions this year, hangs around
the Italian Gov't commercial of office.
fice. office. Because Of lovely staffer Li
sa Nardi. .Informed people say
Gov. Harrlman hopes lor a cabinet
post if the Deoms win in '60. .Mrs.
Westbrook Van Voorhis. wife of
the mutual newscaster, is recover
ing from an illness. . Unlike
the flat shoes ana jeans type nuz
Russell recorded he Columbia
album of "Wonderful Town" dres
sed elegantly. An eyefilling frock
Mt off with nearls. nigh heels and
millinery. .Rumors in the hotel
world that Conrad Hilton and his
chief backer Henry Crown are
feudina are baseless.
One problem bothering stew
ardesses on the jets i that when
they make several flight their
eyeballs turn pink. .A young lariy
made quite a scene when she
thought-her purse wss thefted.
her purse was theted. They fsund
it. Her sscort s'ood quietly i the
background. Ex-mayor O'Dwyer...
Madelyne Fio Rita and Keith
White, her 2nd husband,- had it
severed. .That was Pjp1 Cle Cle-menceau,
menceau, Cle-menceau, grandson of France's
one-time man-of-the-hour with
deb Lynne Santy at the Raleigh

....fl

3S
o
up

New York

Rodin. .The Rockefefeller Freres,
ceieoratin. JNei-on's victory,
order champagne lor the guests
bo drink- only lager. .Midtown
and Greenwicn Village clip spots
have been warned to. go easy on
the "clipping", .There is a poker
game over at CBS that is now 27
uays old. .Ben Gazzara of "Night
Circus' da.ed stripper Blaze Starr
to see if she was that hot.
Gilbert Fenal, heir to a French
min is Rubirosa's and Aly Khan's
top competitor. in making the dem dem-mes
mes dem-mes swoon. He arrived here last
week and Nancy Miller tamed him
. .Virginia Xscboolmarm) Mc Mc-Manus,
Manus, Mc-Manus, who was acquitted in that
raid recently, now calls herself
Karen. .Mr. and, Mr.'" Bobby
Sherwood, staring at the Hotel
Lucerne's Band Box (Miami
Beach) have a swift routine of
gags and titties. Jake Lamotta,
former middleweight champ, goes
on tour with "Born Yesterday.'
He was good at it when we caught
hint at the Roney-Plazs's Theater
a few years ago. .Hoe Button
Down Can You Get? Desilva's
Stoee (ivy league, etc.) now of offers
fers offers loqg underweai with a belt !a
the back!. .The gorgeous red redhead
head redhead who won the Concord Hotel's
bathing beauty contest last sum summer
mer summer was Fran Novak. A female
impersonator now at Lowe's
State!
Success won't turn Colonel Tom
Packer's head. He is Presley's
Mgr. Still uses the garage of his
Memphis home as his office. .
One of the backers of "Playboy of
the Western World" is Dan Gal Gal-langher,
langher, Gal-langher, a baggageman at Grand
Central Terminal. .It's a boy for
the Peter Campbell Browns. Pop
was recently the N.Y. City Corp,
counsel, i .uorothy Thompson is
okay and home from University
Hospital. .Virginia Carroll in
"Trial" at Theater Marque is
the grandaughter of Marcus Loew,
rounder of the Loew s Theaters.
A rnson -A raradise is a new
book due next month in Britain
The author is Lxren Hunrscot, be
lieved to ba a pen name of a Bri
tih literary figure. The chief
characters Is a female counter
part of the reprobate in bestseller
' Lolita'. .'A Wonderiul Time
Up There," Pat Boone's big click
song, was written by Leroy Aber Aber-nathy,
nathy, Aber-nathy, who ran for Gov. of Geor
gia this year. .Elizabeth Allen
and Greta Thyssen battled during
rehearsals of Eddie Dowling'i
"Stsrward Ark" so Freddl Chand Chandler
ler Chandler replaces Miss Allen when it
opens in Washington on the 26' h
. .Europe's hottest theatrical at.
traction "Les Ballet Africans"
opens at The Broadway Theater
Feb. 2nd. .The long-hsir set is
agog over Leopold Stowkoski's goo
goo-eyes at lily Pons.
Hear WW's Newcast Sundiy
Night at 8 WOR (710)
In the United States more
than half et the power. (in
eluding heating ef buildings)
end about 60 per cent of our
electricity eomes from coal,. To
get th same amount of power
from horses, each man. wom
an end child in th country
would have to drive at least
even heavy work horses day
land night, every day in the'
I year, without a moment' reet
O Encycj0Bdla shuaalca

Mm!

EN ROUTE OVER ALASKA-
Flying over the rocky, icy peaks
of Alaska you get a chance to
think. And ifci ooys up here on
the winter nights "when you
scarcely see the. sun. ,iso Lave
plenty, of time to think.
- Naturally they think of home
and of other Christmases, and
things they would most like to
remember about home. I have
been doing tne a ne tning. Here
are some scenes in other parts
o the USA aim .iiash oack as we
spend Christinas In the 'Arctic:
A GYMNASIUM IN CLINTON,
TENN., crowded with 3000 people
listening to Billy Graham. .' Out-'
side through the windows ; you
can see the shell of the old
schoolbou&e bombed out by a dy dynamiter.
namiter. dynamiter. The 3000 people are cel celebrating
ebrating celebrating the fact that about e e-nough
nough e-nough money has been raised o
go ahead with the new school.
Billy Graham says: .'"This is
time when some people are sway swayed
ed swayed by hot heads and cold hearts.
But it should be a tLne for cool
heads and warm herts. Only
love and understanding can cure
tne race problem in the South
today."
THE BOMBED OUT SYNA
GOGUE IN ATLANTA Dust
and debris, torn prayer books
and little' girls' drawings. Anoth
er example of hate in a' country
which was founded by those who
wanted to escape hate. I couldn t
help but think of this as a season
when we are taught to follow Him
who reached love.
- THE SCHOOLHOUSE IN SAGE,
W. Va. Twisted pipes, torn-up
floors, smashed chandeliers, men
wheelinz out the Blaster, the
bricks and the dust. But nearby
in other makeshift Schools; "chil
dren quietly studying; determined
not to be deterred by hate.
PRISONERS OF EXTREMISTS
And talks with leaders in the
South, in Florida, Georgia, Ala
bama. North Carolina. Tennessee
people who want to get along
with other people, but have be
come virtual prisoners of the ex
tremists.
Also I remembered talks with
leaders in the North who like
wise have become victims of ex
tremists.
In New York, Congressman Ad
am Clayton Powell of Harlem.
indicted for income-tax evasion,
three of his secretaries indicted
or convicted, wi had a terrible
absentee record in Congress, is
re elected Overwhelmingly -be'
cause he wrappet the civil rights
Issue around him. With, this pro protection
tection protection no one 'could beat him
in Harlem.
'
In Arkansas, Gov. Orval Fau Fau-bus
bus Fau-bus wrapped the anti-civil rights
isue around him and likewise
became unbeatable.
' The moderates the reasonable
men who are willing to listen,
o sit down and talk with their
fellow men, have become prison
ers victims of the extremists.
Perhaps what we need most in
the USA at this Christmas, sea
sonv is a little people-to-people
friendship. We have been work
ing at winning friends abroad
which is necessary. Even more
necessary, we need to win friends
among ourselves. We can't go on
oemg a nation divided.
NORTHERN BIGOTRY
The South has no monopoly on
intolerance. I recall was I left
Washington a 'plaintive letter re regarding
garding regarding a cemetery in Minneapo Minneapolis
lis Minneapolis which would not permit a
Sioux Indian to be buried there.
Mr. and Mrs. David Erickson
were sold a family burial plot in
the Sunset Memorial Park !n
Minneapolis. Later Mrs. Erickson
learned that the contract she
signed wasn't valid because she
is an Indian. Th cemetery ca caters
ters caters only to Caucasians, So her
husband can be buried there, but
she cannot rest beside him. It's
Asiatic Republic
ACROSS
1 Asiatic
republic
C New Is
its capita
11 Embellishes
1J Interstice
4 incorporated
(ab.)
5 Bewildered
6 Palm fruits
7 Make a
mistake
8 Meadow
Raises
14 Bridge holding in Sickeit
ISBasttn paths UCybtle's
id tense
17 Era
1 Oriental coin
20 Possessive
beloved
13 Hirelings
18 Retch
24 Variable -star
23 Passage In
the brain.
28 Seine ''
27 Green
vegetable
pronoun
St While
22 African By
(var.)
23 Appearing
97 Defeats
29 Follower
30 Wager
31 Rot flax
32 Din
33 Turkic
tribesman
38 Sacred city
on the Gsngei
- 40 Israel (ab.)
41 Symbol for
cerium
42 East (Fr.)
43 Consumed
44 Collection Collection-otssylngs
otssylngs Collection-otssylngs 46 Roman patriot
47 Transmit
SO Heavy
52 Sketcher
53 Austere
34 Mental faculty
8S Heavy blows
DOWty
1 Form a notion
3 Lack of use
3 Mild oath

9ne WASIilfIGTO;j
filERRY-GO-ROO
' f DREW PEARSON

all right for them to live together,
as man and wife; but they can
not lie together in death not. at
least, in Sunset Memorial Park.
Almost every big Northern city
hi its race problem. Some, face
greater problems than in the
South. This is not their fault.' it :
results from the sudden slutting
of populations,, front poor housing,
inadequate schools, the ditncuity
people have living together a
closer crow. ed proximity, t, y
In some areas of Philadelphia
and New York it's dangerous for
whit men to walk at night ; and
almost impossible for women..
in a- sense, these are local
problems. They concern the en
tire nation,' just jis much as the
race problem in the- Soma con
cerns the nation.
hnomrpr.-ri -of -the South ra
ciat oiuerness nas increased id
1,11 J 14 ,,
the point where men' will fight
and die rather -than have their
ichools integrated,, .,)-,
In other parts of the South lnte-
gration would be fairly simple
but has been blocked by extrem extremists
ists extremists and rabble-rousers.
Traveling through the South.
and now traveling through the
extreme North j with plenty of
time to think about'.-. the. great
teachings given ti- by Him who
was born 2000 years ago, it seem seemed
ed seemed to me that, we need to really
get down and- work at a better
understanding of each other.,"
If the mayors of some jot the
great cities, of the North ; which
have a pressing race problem,
and some of the church leade-s
of both North and South; would
sit oown with some of the gover governors
nors governors of the South who have given
great thought to this problem,
such as Gov. Jim Coleman ':, of
Mississippi and Luther Hodges of
North Carolina and Le Roy Col Collins
lins Collins of Florida, then perhaps we
could begin to work at under understanding
standing understanding among our fellow men.
Certainly the USA cannot 'Stand
strong abroad while torn by dis dissension
sension dissension at home-" ' ;""
Both World Bank,
Monelair Fund Move
" 7.
To FYnanri fanifal
WASHINGTON (UPI) ,The
World Bank and the International
Monetary Fund announced plane
yesterday to increase their joint
capital to $35,325,000,000 to pro promote
mote promote free wprld economic development,-,
" "A-A-
Under htfanY tha'frnil4
teadk's aififromed capital would
be jincreasedi tby,- more; than 100
ner cent.M from in hillton dnllara
to 21 billion doirs..,The mone monetary
tary monetary fund's resources would be in increased
creased increased more than 50 per cent
from $9,211,000,000 to about 14
billion dollar.
The vbank promotes economic
development by making loans for
projects. The fund helps; free
world nations to cope with short short-term
term short-term financial problems. Y
The plans were drafted by the
executive directors of the two in institutions.
stitutions. institutions. They now must be ap approved
proved approved by the 68 member nations.
The propose l increase in the
uauK i aumonzea capital would
not Involve any casL payments on
the part of members. But they
would guarantee loans obtained
by the bank from private finan financial
cial financial markets to finance, develop developmental
mental developmental projects, ... :".'
The bank directors noted, that
most U.S. institutional investors
and many foreign Investors were
willing to buy the bank's secur securities
ities securities chiefly because the bonds
had the backing of the $2,540 -000,000
guarantee of the United
Stages.
Unuer the new plan, the U. 8.
guarantee would be raised to S3, S3,-080,000,000.
080,000,000. S3,-080,000,000. The directors felt that
this, counled with guarantees of
other nations, would permit the
bank to operate without any fur further
ther further increases in direct cash pay
mehts for another decade.
Answer to Previous PuW
28 Feminine
appellation
SO Honey maker
83 Diadem
84 Fall flower
3830 (Fr.)
86 Franklin's
nickname
87 Peruser
38 Natural fate
SI Rock
41 Fencing
posltl3
4$ And-".
46 Cavern
41 Noise
48 Worm
61 Even (poet,)

kISS 221 sir.

HH I1 I M
v
L-LJ-r--ir L
"igr-rr-: -r-r
tt rr ..'

ulluj liLLLUJ :,

Boneit John



. v-

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1958
THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT. DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGK THKES

V

i

j THIS MODEL is an Indian-type ranchd with an outhouse" added. The Liceo students recommend
.this type of rancho s.aa improvement over the type being used, f

v ( y' JlluJllllUUUIUUyuy!lll!rtMlJ)MIUlUUIIUUUl.l. I IIIMMMM

' a :iMiMMdi&iWmum iiiiiiiiinn iinntrl

US Boosts Argentine Economy
With; Loans Of $329 Million

WASHINGTON,' Dec.i 30 (LTD
The United S T.e today, threw
its financial support behind 'a .bdld
program to put Argentina on its
economic SttL-h .r'y:J :
Tne U.S.' government, the Inter

national Monetary Fund and 11 pri

vate banks advanced $329,000,000
in credits ttf help the Latin Ame-
rican;naUc.:;.,.-r. T-r;
--The loans were viewed in Wash
ington as a vote of confidence ;n
the new austerity program an announced
nounced announced by Argentine President

Arturo Frondizi to speed his

country's conomie recovery:,."
:' Under the belt-tightening mea measures,
sures, measures, Frondizi; abolished ihe dou-

ble exchange rate for the Argen Argentine
tine Argentine peso, moved to eliminate the
budget deficits and initiated steps
to removea all direct vcontrols on

trade... .- ;,;;

"The new loans tti Urirentina. n-

nounced last nighty include $125, $125,-000,000
000,000 $125,-000,000 form t'e Export Import
Bank, $7S,0Ot,000 from the Monet Monet-aryund,
aryund, Monet-aryund, $54(oO0,OO0f from private
bankf, $50,000,000 from the U.S.
Treasury and S2Sononnn frnm

Development Loan Fund ;

.. Arsenuna, bolstered by 329 mil mil-lio
lio mil-lio uoUars, worth of predominant predominant-ly
ly predominant-ly American aid, has freed tias pe peso,
so, peso, ended imnort vintru ni .n

ed on its neonl in hvi,- k.i

Rayburn Caulions

Barring Of Alford
WillBe Didiculli
rWASfflNGTON. DetJ 30 (UPD-

Sam Bay burn has cautioned Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats it would be a "major oper-

ation" to- deny party recognition

to Arkansas segregationist uaie
Alford, it was disclosed yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. 'V .: v
: Rep. John A. Blatnik (D-Minn.)
laid Rayburn used these words in
replying to a telegram ,. Blatnik
sent to top House Democrats Nov.
7. The telegram said Alford
should not be allowed the privi privileges
leges privileges of a Democrat in the new
Congress.
Alford, a segregationist em ember
ber ember of the Little Rock school
board, defeated Rep. Brooks Hays
(D-Ark.) in a write-in campaign.
He made an issue of Hays' mod moderation
eration moderation on' the integration issue.
Blatnik argued that since Alford
defeated the party's regular nom nominee,
inee, nominee, he should be regarded as an
indeDendent. Such a move could

keep Alford from obtaining im important'
portant' important' committee assignments,

patronage ana seniority.
Alford insists he is a Democrat

even- though he defeated Hays

the regular Democratic nominee.
Alford was not invited to. t h e
House Democratic caucus the day
before Congress convenes next
month. But Southern House mem members
bers members were expected to move at
the opening of tin caucus that he
be invited to attend.
Blatnik said Rayburn comment commented
ed commented that it would be a "major op

eration" to deny Alford the right

? President Arturo Frondizi told

the nation in a broadcast last nignt
the going will be rough in the year
or two he believes it will take to
pull the country back from the
verge of bankruptcy ?

f; He said,- however, that the eco

nomic retorms he is launching e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually may giye Argentina one
of tise highest living standards in
the Western Hemisphere.
? A major result of Frondizi's pro program
gram program was to eliminate the official
evaluation which made the peso
worth 5.5 U.S. cents it was
Worth only 1.51 cents on the free
market, In'future, it will be allow allowed
ed allowed to seek its own level.
' The Central Bank" suspended all
trading in foreign currencies until
Jan.1 5 to' ease the effect of the
peso reform.

The President also abolished the
total ban-he imposed on imports
shortly after taking office this
year but warned that ih future
items regarded as luxuries by the
administration will be taxed at
from 20 to 300 per cent of their
value.

He said the object of his pro
gram is Jo put an end to the fic fiction
tion fiction of easy which has been creat

ed by subsidies ar.d other artifi-

' cial aids in recent years.

to take part in the caucus, if Al Alford
ford Alford wanted to do so and said be
was a. Democrat. . ,

Blatnik said he interpreted this

to mean that Rayburn felt it was
a "serious' move." He said he
agreed to confer with the speaker
on the Alford case before in

gress convened. s,

s But Blatnik said he stfll Intend Intended
ed Intended .ry .jo'Moov 'jagnition of
Alford as a Democrat -v.e
' The House 54 a Committee
bar recommended that Al'ord be
denied a -seat.nntil a tviw tviw-tion
tion tviw-tion can be-made of alleged fraud
in connection with his narrow Vic-

' toryover Hays.

iiM, 11,11)1 mim J

SL i' :

"-.ua

FLOOR LAMPS

TABLE LAMPS (
DESK LAMPS
NIGHT LAMPS
In the color & sfye
you want!

pub

mi

if

t

No. 1 Via Espana
Tel. 3-0383V Ti

' FUTURE TEACSUEltS1 Stuilents of the Liceo de Senorttas high school who are studying to Tie-'
' teachers concern ; tmemselves with the type housing used in Interior towns and experiment with
' models of what would could be down to improve them. Here student poses beside a model of a
suggest low cost country home using only materials which are readily available in the-locality.

i
if-

iiiilillii;

Li

' NA PRlMiriVE HUT, lacking in minimum sanitary facilities is mo mo-'
' mo-' deled :by, another student of the Liseo de enoritas "Normal" sec sec-i
i sec-i tion.s ',' 1

Established 1893

fiijisianrsyaii)

SCOTCH WHISkY

J V

HiciiLAi:
Queen

Only Yle

I-

1
t
v

hu the

complete
line! .

Means the V
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I tor every I
I Job!

HACDONALD MUIR LTD i DlttllUri T.tft Setiloni

Redd Our Classifieds

HEADQUARTERS

FOR YALf INDUSTRIAL
LIFT TRUCKS

(SALES AND SERVICE)

Whatever .your needs in the

way of materials handling:

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ped equipped to solve your, problem and
able -to :: recommend : the 1 Vale
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carry a complete line-, of- Yale
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We' carry, new5 andMised Vale
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VALE Industrial Lift 'Trucks
M A. POWELL, S. A,

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Tela. 74

106 COLON V

ki n A a n n v

bm mid wvtinsd

Kraft Cheese
iff panama

. . i if bhinqA you a chain 0$
AuApJuAM arid qi$A...i

-; v''-- 'fcr &fl& fef f - "...
' rtl i i ill, Willi' 1 v

O'v. T .J

Visit El Rey Supermarket and
giiess the weight of the most
unusual cheese ever to come
to Panama. 1
YOU CAN BE THE
LUCKY WINNER
OF THESE PRIZES

1st PRIZE:
A "KELVINATOR" VASHING MACHINE
2nd PRKE:

00 in

Merchandise

3rd PRIZE:

' $

25 00 in

Merchandise

S U r t

KflCJDO.

1

RULES OF CONTEST
1. Interested persons should ask for ticket for everv ilnllar Anont

at El Rey Supermarket on 'which the calculated weljrht of the
eheest will be written.! ,? -..v.. V'-
ti, After noting; tte weight; the' person should deposit the ticket In ('x',
an urn located at the entrance of El Key Supermarket. rfm;

1. The first arize will be o-ivnn to th nraon whn .Wneii;4ke;.vH'ite-

act weight of th cwse..
2. Th second arid third prizes will be given to the person Who 0S
is closer to the exact weight of the cheese. A ,?'
EI .Rey Supermarket, will deposit a eealed envelope con-
taining the.exact Vveighi'of the cheese Hvfth a notary pub- j
He.' The envelope wlir bsj opened af 9p.m. Jan. 6, A
1 the vwlnnere iwlll be awarded their prizes Immediately.

masmmsmmammmBmsasmssaammmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

;Y "fo&ufiktng hsihubodu' at

SupsiJuncuJud
(VIA KSPA5JA)

,

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i. n.



IS

oi (34,
ranama:
mm 8,00 mJ 10 .. m.
oaai ana KSinerwue
, By OSWALD JACOB Y
'Written for NEA Service

' i .;ivw:" I a mm.
i 1 i wgaf i g

MISS MARY

ENGAGEMENT OF MISS MARY MORLAND
TO JOHN B. COFFEY IS ANNOUNCED
Mf. nd Mr. Gilbert Morland of Brazo HelfhU n n-nounce
nounce n-nounce the encasement ot their daughter, Mary, to Mr.
John B. Coffey, Jr, aon of Mr. and Mr. John B. Coffey Sr,
, of Marf arita.

Miss Hidalgo Iptnds
Holidays In Boflots
Miss Wilms- Hidalgo of Balboa
Iss pending the holidays visiting
Col. and Mrs. Robert C. Matthews
Jr., in Bogota' Colombia. Col Mat Mat-thews
thews Mat-thews is assigned to the IAGS pro project
ject project there.
Before making the trip, Miss Hi Hidalgo
dalgo Hidalgo had as her houseguests Miss
Emely Leland and Miss Sue Har Harlow
low Harlow of the American Embassy in
JHaiti.
t
Naw Year's Eve Dance
At Abau Saad Temple
- Highllgting the social season for
PANAMA
For the Gift
that is different
see our GIFT BAR

1

NOW! 2 Weekly Flights
ONLY NON-STOP DAY FLIGHT
Constellation Service

V
W
St Cob
ONLY 6 HOURS
Connections in Mexico

f 1 "CS

cm

TCL8. 3-1057 A -1 697

MORLAND

the year at Abou Saad Temple will
be a gala New Year's Eve affair
at the Ancon Masonic Temple.
Dinner will be served at 7 p.m.,
and dancing to the music of Hans
Janowitz 'and his orchestra will
continue until 1 a.m.
Prizes for' spot dances and other
features have been planned for the
evening, according to an announce
ment by Illustrious Rotentate
Charles D. Lavalle.
Reservations for the party should
already have been made with the
Recorder, G. P. Fullman, of Balboa.

Panama's smartest most fashion fashionable
able fashionable shop for the finest most
complete selection of men's
furnishings and women's casual
and sport wear.

AVE. AkOSiMtNA
32
LOWEST FARES
for all of North America

CONITJLT 10VH XBAVIX AG INI

Fort Clayton Club x
Has Holiday Party
The NCO Open Mess at Fort
Clayton was festively decorated in
mas buffet supper and dance of

the holiday theme for the Christ-
Fort Claytohn's MO Wives' Uud
members and guests.
Special guests at the party were
Major and Mrs. James E. Davis.
Entertainment for the evening
was provided by Lucho Azcarra Azcarra-ga
ga Azcarra-ga and his group. ; Santa Claus,'
played by M. Sgt. Harvey Moore,
distributed gifts. Door prizes were
won by Mrs. Juanlta Chambers,
Sgt. L. J. Collins and Sgt. J. T.
Flynt.
The next meeting of the Wives'
Club will be held Tuesday. Jama
6, at 7:30 pm. NCO wives residing
at f ort Amador and Fort Clayton
are invited to attend.
William Hidalgo And
Family Vitus n.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hidalgo
and their son Wallv hav rtnrnAri
to the.r home in Havana, Cuba, al alter
ter alter SDendine several wwki unit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Hidalgo, formerly of Gamboa and
now of San Francisco de la Caleia,
and his sister, Miss Wilma Hidalgo
of Balboa.
CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
Negro Doclor Seeks
Data On Western
Land For killers
NEW ORLEANS flTPM A No.
gro physician hag written to seven
sates in the Wet and North 'o
find out whether "cheap" land is
available for re settlement of un unhappy
happy unhappy Negroes in the South.
"This is my own idea," said Dr.
Frederick Rhodes. "I do not have
one place specifically in mind. But
as a doctor I have many patients
who are unhappy and dissatisfied
with conditions in the South."
Rhodes, 62, said his efforts In
writing for information have noth nothing
ing nothing to do with the plan announced
bv Sen. Richard B. Russell (D (D-Ga.)
Ga.) (D-Ga.) to encourage thousands f
Negro 'ami!ies in the South to re relocate
locate relocate in other parts of the nation.
Rather. Rhodes said, it was to
serve more or less as an Informa
tion bureau for his patients.
"I just thought that maybe if 1
had information about some fed
eral land, that could be homestead-
ea mat I couin suggest that these
unhappy people move away from
the South and perhaps colonize
somewhere else where they would
n't have the racial problems and
have more of an opportunity for
various types of recreation and
education and a better means of
livelihood. v
Dr. Rhodes said he had written
to secretaries o' state In Wiscon Wisconsin,
sin, Wisconsin, Nebraska. Idaho. Washington.
Oregon and low.-.. He requested in
formation concerning "some un.
settled land which would bo suit?
ble for several families." He ssk.
ed for a eeneral descriotion of the
land, including "the type of ter terrain,
rain, terrain, veeehtion. distance from set settled
tled settled communities and kinds of
wild life."
Doctors J'ruflflle
To Keen Tiny Girl
Alive In Chicago
CHICAGO (UPI) Doctors
struggled yesterday to keep life in
a day-old girl who, if she sur survives,
vives, survives, will tie the all-time record
for the tiniest baby who ever
lived. 1
The baby is Gloria Hanses, a
12-ounce handful of flickering life
who was born Sunday to Mrs.
Mabel Hanses, 23, wife of a
shipping department worker and
mo' her of two other children.
Gloria came. into, the world
3 months premature In Chica Chicago's
go's Chicago's Swedish Covenant Hospital.
At first it was believed she was
dead. Then an alert nurse no noticed
ticed noticed signs of life and the baby
was rushed to an incubator.
Gloria was still in the incuba incubator
tor incubator yesterday, receiving a con constant
stant constant supply of oxygen, but her
condition was critical.
If she lives, she will match the
all-time record for lightweight
babies set by another Chicago In.
fant 22 years ago. The record
holder is Jacqueline Benson, now
a suburban Palatine school teach
er, who also weighed only 12
ounces when she was born in St.
Anne's Hospital on Jan. 14, 1936
Mis Benson lived four and a
half monthh in an incubator be
fore she could begin her norma)
babyhood.
Gloria is only 10 inches long,
doctors said, and can be held
easily in the palm of the hand.
Her head Is no bigger than a
tennis bill.
Her father, Philip, announced
his baby's name and revealed he
and his wife had given up hope
for their daughter before she was
horn. ?
"We -thought she was dead,'
Hanses said. "There was no
heartbeat before 'he birth. It was
the same after she was born.
Then a nursj noticed something
to show Gloria was alive and she
was put la an incubator."
Gloria's Incubator was kept at
a constant temperature of 18 de
grees. First attempts to feed her
were unsuccessful, but later aoc
tors tried to give the baby nour
Ishment through a tube or lnjec
tion into a vein.

NORTH
' 104
V75
' e)JI64
184
WEST CAST
AJ97J ais
VKQ1Q ,VAJ31.
K 10 A Q S 5 3
Jl2 10
SOUTH (D)
aYAKQft
4AKQ763
North and South vulnerable
Sent West North East
14k Pasa Paas IV
2 2 V Pass Pass
2 4 Double Pass Pasa
Pass
Opening lead V K

Ji
North's decision to stand for
The two-spade double was a dan dangerous
gerous dangerous one. His partner had clear
iy shown six clubs and our spades
and .three clubs. would have been
;afer contract.'
West opened the king of hearts
and continued the suit despite the
fact that his partner dropped the
deuce. South trumped low and
played two high trumps.
Next came the club suit. West
followed to the first three leads
nd trumped the fourth with the
jack. Now there was no way to
keep declarer irom making bo.h
his and dummy's last trump and
the doubled contract was made.
East was bitter about the whole
matter. He point out that a dia
mond shift would have beaten the
hand and that he had played the
deuce ot hearts at trick one.
East was right in his analysis
of the defense, but East had made
tho mamr mictalr nf th hflnn
East and West have a cinch four i
hear.s and should have reahed it.
Once West bid two hearts East
should have bid either three or
four hearts. Had he bid four they
would have been right in game
Had he bid three West would prob probably
ably probably have gone on.
! Q The bidding has been:
'North East South West
14 Double 1N.T. Pass
24 Pass f
You, South, hold:
4Q8 VK32 4Q94I Q8S
What do you do?
A .Pass. Im have saetty
what yoa have shew aai Be
TODAY'S QUISTTON
The bidding has been:
Wes Nertii East Sooth
14 Double Pas' T
You, South, hold:
4104 VJ743 4AQ1I4 47 S3
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow
US Army Moves
To Aid Refugees
Of Japan Fire
NAZE, Japan (UPI)-Tbe US.
Armv moved in today with tons
of food plus medical supplies,
clothing, blanke's and temporary
shelter to the fire-destroyed town
of Koniya,
Commander of Carrier Division
17 Rear Adm. Edward E. Cole-
stock aboard the aircraft carrier
Yorktown reported tonight that
his men had unloaded 14 net tons
of food, 300 pounds of miscellan
eous medical supplies, 325 i blan blanke's,
ke's, blanke's, 1,000 pounds of clothing p'us
supply tents, pup tents and shelter
halves.
The relief supplies arrived at
Koniya, about 200 miles south of
Kyushu, as Japanese planes
dropped powdered milk and cloth
ing to nearly 6,000 who were
made homelc s by the 'ire which
destroyed most of their town ear
ly yesterday.

SiTvestre & Brostella
y
Cuba Ave. 27-02 Panama

1
(pisi&smlA
. y
"SPORTS PARADE
by Conrado Sargeant

Daily at
HOG Your
840 Kllocyclas
PANAMA

iff
i ''-'- sy, i ? v
rIO ,V;::V'' f-rvV illlllill'
nyi tit v ,! s '- w
t IJ i if 2 ' 4
- y ' , -'. t, " - -i y m t- c
v. .!. ,?........; 5 ..-..-'

OF OUTSTANDING INTEREST IN PANAMA CITY SOCIETY Was the marriage Saturday evening of Miss Rita Irene Novey
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Novey, Jr., and Mr. Miguel Brostella, Jr., son of Mx. ;&n& Mrs. Miguel Brostella, Sr. of
Panama City. Following the' religious ceremony at the Church; of Crlsto Key, the parents of the bridal couple entertained at

a formal reception at the Panama 'Golf Club.

j 4

BROADWAY BULLETIN
BOARD
Tyrone Power's widow is dis
consolate after a bereayemeut.
Her grandfather wea in ms sieey
a lew nignis 'i6"
Bryant, whoNreurea irom snow
business to take up a religious- cal
ling, is retiring from evangelism
to marry a Washington psyemat psyemat-rlst.
rlst. psyemat-rlst. .Doctors have told expect
ant father. Peter usnnov io wrr
pare himself for twins as if that
suave actor weren't always pre prepared
pared prepared for anything. ..Lindsay
Crosby, Binges son, is on a new
kick with a new buddy. He and
Tommy Sands tly to Las Vegas,
take in the- Strip shows, and date a
different pair of peelers every
time. .Record star. Sam Cooke
mv nffor the same fate as Sam
my Davis Jr. His physicians fear
the recent auto accident causu
irreparable damage to his eye. .
nMuranl Mulhtre's beautiful off
stage "Faif Lady", Melissa Stribl Stribl-ing,
ing, Stribl-ing, has returned to London. .Coxy
Cole is investing air the happy
money from his hit records In
apartment houses and government
bonds. No fancy automobiles this
time. .Herb Heffnes and l em em-pest
pest em-pest Storm deny" they have any
marriage' plans, using the classic
Just good friends" line that usual usually
ly usually precedes an elopement.
Aly Khan and Piper Lurie are
bak in tune. .Society's Melisss
Weston and Ralph Fields are
spending the holiday season to to-eether
eether to-eether on the slopes of St. Montr
. .The Huntington Hartlords
are dispelling rift rumors by
making the rounds together in
Palm Beach. .Mamie Van Doren
will file for her divorce soon after
the first of the year. . .Sammy
Kaye has added another Ar. mr
Godfrey winner to his permanent
7:00 p.m.
Ilohvork
1090 Kilocycles
COLON

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

cast 20-vear-old accordion play
er Johnny LaPadula. The Rus Russian
sian Russian Embassy is trying to kill a
romance between one. of their at
taches and a co-ed at one oi new
York's most fashionable finishing
schools for daughters of capitalists
The latest Marlon Brando expe experiment
riment experiment Is Jeanne Rejaunier ot. the
Jackie GJeason' show. . The
meht club seauences for Paddy
Chayevsky's film version of "Mid-1
dU' U. nh ...ill hnf Itll
I tew -weeks at Julius- Monks
swank Downstairs at the Upstairs
v.Judy Garland has been taking
dancing lessons. Chums suspect
she's preparing herself for tho
starring role in a big Broadway
musical. .
..
Louis Prima and Keely Smith
are putting on a major 'battle a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the alimony demands, of
Louis' ex, Alma Ross, who wants
a hefty hunk of cash in addition
to her regular alimony checks.
The happy hunting g r o u n tor
pickpockets during the New York
newspaper strike was the area
the out- of- town newsstand in
Times Square, which Was jammed
with people hungering for just any
paper at all. v
. New tasle treat becoming popu popular
lar popular Greenwich Village is hot cho
colate laced with bourbon.
They're called "Comforters" .
Julius LaRosa's Christmas supper
for his in-laws in Wiscosin was a
baby version of his own adorable
poodle. He tucked the little darling
in his pocket when he and Rory
boarded the plane to visit the folks
for the holidays. .Jazi is like
this; Dizzy Gillespie, trumpet trumpet-playing
playing trumpet-playing idol of millions, including
Miles Davis, polled only six hund
red-odd votes in the Downbeat poll
placing second to Miles who won
with over 2,300. . Pat Suzuki, the
little powerhouse uv -"The Flower
Drum Song," has joined the small
army, of v Broadway performers
who ride to work on motor, scook
ers. And because shes known tor
her pony tail hairdo, the rest of
the cast have nicknamed her "Hie
Pony Express."
The Sarii Set hears Larry Dou
glas quit his job as Robert Pres Preston's
ton's Preston's understudy in "The Music
Man becuase he learned pro
ducer Kermit Bloom Harden was
auditioning other actors as Prea
ton's vacation replacement. .
Jane Russell's brother Kevin is
trying to make it to. stardom as
a singer. He has Jane s smile,
which is a nice start. . Comedian
Alan King will be producer of his
own revenue in London, in it,
of course, and also getting a per percentage
centage percentage of-the gross, .Comedien .Comedienne
ne .Comedienne Jean Carooll has redecorated
her apartment eight times in the
last three years, which- must be
a record. .Chorus girls from
the Victor Herbert era through the
Rodgers and Hammerstein period
will mourn the passing of war
drobe mistress ''Mother" Duncan.
The, kindly old soul, who did much
to advice and maintain the dignity
of the dancing, kids, died at the
ag of M. w--ir.t;t.x&!?.i
George Grizzard and Rosemary
Harris 6f "The Disenchanted''
have made mild-1 complaints to
the management of the play. It
seems that he is billeted in the
frilly dressing room formerly r
cupied by Jessica Tandy and
Rosemary is in the rough hewn,
leather-upholstered quarters re
cently occupied by Hume Cronyo
. '.Duke Ellington's son. Mercer,
is ailing in a Long Island hospital
. .Actress Susan Oliver Is get getting
ting getting romantic overseas p n o n
tails from producer Hal Prince,
who's in London .with '.'West Side
Story," , v

Two GnfP MnP

Converted Into Container-Ships

. Signing of a-contract between the Federal Maritime Board.
the Grace Line and Maryland Shipbuilding Se Drydock Co.. for
,C-?versl0Ii of Ltae frelnhters to container-shins'
S2pViS? today at thft comPany' Plant at Fairfield, Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, Md. r v ,M v.. f
1f'?!flifuC0Dtr.,,cl was 8ined" bena1' of the two
companies by their presidents. Lewis A. Lapham for the Grace
JtinS .WUilamPlU?1f,1,1 HaU or Ma-Tland. Attending the
signing Were Ben H.ouiu a rn'mhuo v4.ni t.n.it

zSnlIS L' M3"' secretary of the board, and John Har-

., ,v..iIM wjuiiscj 01

rZTtin "S?""?..0' ttt boar(J- Maryland "ShiDbulldin
&Drydock Co., other officers and representatives of the Grace
Line and Maryland Shipbuilding, and members of the press,
The contract provides for the conversion of the Santa Elia Elia-na
na Elia-na and Santa Leonor. both n. 9 tvn -rfainvitan uttu.

tli XMl ve,8se w,n be -ennthened approximately 45 1
feet. Each vessel wilt carry 382 containers, havine a capacity of
830 cubic feet each, below decks and S4 nn h

The corivertetjFhl.vwllL

ifA. "UNKwwun a vneaniry erane on,n urier f ectiofr for
lifting; the containers on and 6ff the fessels,- :- A, ,-,',
.. 'Grace Line plans.: to nutlhe 'container ships' into service
between .New York, the Caribbean and South America. The
inauguration- of this service would be the first use of Container t" V
ships in foreign trade by a United States shipping company.
r It is expected that the first vessel will be. delivered to the
shipyard in April 1959 and probably would eo into service about t

six months later. ; v.
Hall pointed out that this contract would orovide janproxl janproxl-mately
mately janproxl-mately a million manhours of work for the shlpvvard thereht1
addlng-to the stabllJtv of working conditions in the ahlnbuild-

mg mausiry in tne Port or. Baltimore. , ,Advt.
" : i. t. V

North Korea Oilers
S. Koreans Chance
To Fislf For Pollak
PANMUNJOM, Korea (UPI)-
Communist North Korea offered
yesterday to permit Muth Korean
fishermen to operate 'in r, waters
oJ No -th Korea this winter with without
out without fear of selxure.
, The North Koreans specified
their offer was limited to pollack
fishing mis wink,, ittn tnev also
announced they were ready at any
time to open nego J&tions with
the Republic of Korea for a fish fisheries,
eries, fisheries, ag eement cover, n a the nor normal
mal normal fishing aon as.. well. j ;
- The proposals," announced In
Pyongyang by the ministries of In-
terio:- (j i were rAyvi
to the United Nations command
at a meeting of the Korean Mil Military
itary Military ArmUt" Commission.
The Red move followed wo" in incidents,
cidents, incidents, last Nov. 12 and Dec.
in which North Ki-esn ship t -n-tured
a total of 54 ROK fisher fishermen,
men, fishermen, allegedly in North Korean
waters. Following protests at re recent
cent recent meeting? of Oe armis ice
commission, North Korea' return
en 94 01 tne men.

. Get the one 3nd only
GERM-FIGHTING TCCViSBRilSlI

i i

Frpinlitprc Tn Ra v

wie unara. a so nrsTiT. wr
havttwo ''-hT:"TrNii-s-
N
REVIVAL 1

7

'- Ctcoli Baptist Church
Dec. 31st through Jan. 6th
f Time: 7'0 p.m. i
Fev. ; Davis Thompson, gra-
duate of the New Orleans Bap-
tlst Theological Seminary,, will
be bringing the messages for.,
our revival. Bro. Thompson is
now attending language School
in -San Jose, Costa. Rica, in
Preparation for filling his posi position
tion position ., In Argentina : as Foreign '.
Missionary for the Southern -,
Baptists. v x

Rtachn you 6urKilly Sterile t
(i Madt to nay Actively Anli Anli-l
l Anli-l ptit ft up Jo 4 montht in use!
Inhibit! or deitroy ALL typ 4;
; ot germ that fj on or hold to it I '.'
Or. West's.
;MiracleMt69'

J



TUESDAY, DECEMBER M, lMf

.J,

TOT PANAMA AMERICAN ANrlNDEPENDENT HAILf rTCWSFAFEB

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Panama Lino

Oalllnoo

Six Canal mployei ar among
the paiiengeri who were booked
to from New York for Cristo Cristobal,
bal, Cristobal, Dee. 26 aboard the Panama
linver Cristobal, according to the
advance, passenger bst,

The employes are Mr, and Mrs
Boyd W. Ferry and two children;
Henry C. Freeman) Leonard -Gor

don; TAt. and Mrs. James P. Hay

man; Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Ser

geant and daughter; and Robert
A. Stevens.

Reservations are still ;being tc
accepted to the New Years'
Eve Ball at the
AMERICAN LEGION CLUB
Fort Amador
Phcne 2-1447 or 2-2341

Read Our Classifieds

SKIN DIVERS Instructor! and students of the Balboa Armed Forces YMCA-XJSO basic skin diving course took a graduation field trip aboard a landing craft
to trv out the many instructions they had received during the course. They got in some spear fishing, collected coral and applied the techniques their expert-
enced Instructors had taught them during the course. Left to right are Bill schofleld, Sfc. John Chiles, pfcDavid Slgler, SSgt. William La Fleur, Pfc. James
'Butler Peter Bolton. Seaman Peter Watson, Ron Johannsen, John Back, Judy McCUllough, Polly Holmes, Rob Teagarden, Mary Reese, Frank Holmes, George
Kelly MSgt. Will Reese and Tony and Anna Mann. In front, left to right are Sgt. and Mrs. Fred ClarVAlblna Miranda, Marcia Davis; Abel Guibert and
Leslie' Clark. - . " Army Photo)

.(m r ,. J" iff fM3
f , . f -lr t V i.

' "- WWi ti-4fceMdtelv( WSJQaUj 3 .tifctA.i f

LT. COL." JACK L. BtJCKLEY received the Air Force Commendation Medal from it. Gen.
'Ridgely Gaither, commahder in Chief Caribbean, this 'week for exceptionally meritorious
service during his ; prior aslgnment with .-.United States Air Force headquarters in Washing-.,
ton The medal, presented at a ceremony at the unified command headquarters at Quarry
''"Heights with Mrs. Buckley present, -was In recognition of his outstanding work .with the Air
- Force Command Post in the Pentagon which is used by the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
' (U.S. Army Photo)

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i

CUTLINES SOCIAL PAGE ,.Y
THE ENGTAGEMENT of Miss Maria Victoria Faraudo and
Mr Albert J, Joyce Jr. was announced at a party given by
i her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gaston Faraudo of Panama City. -i
Mr Joyce is the son of Mr., and Mrs. Albert. J. Joyce Sr, of

s Balboa

WATCHHlGHT

the Rev. J. W. Limkemann of the
American Bible' Society will be

the devotional leader."

The brief service which Is ban

ned to conclude a few moments

after the New Year has beeun will

consist of prayer, hymns, a brief

meditation by the Rev. Kimke Kimke-mann
mann Kimke-mann and a period of recollection
and self-examination.
All who are interested in con concluding
cluding concluding the year 1958 and begin

ning the year 1959 in a service

01 worship are invited.

Sociat and Oth

erwi5o

Students Vts't
Mr; and Mrs, Arge

Miss Grace Argo, a freshman
student at Florida Southern Col College
lege College Lakeland,. Fla., and her
roommate Miss Jome Kessel, are
Visiting Mr. ;and Mrs. E. W. Ar
go of tiatun over the 'holidays.
Miss Argo is a pledge of Beta
Signm Oamicron sorority.

Student Of Nursing x

Spends Hoi days Here
Miss, Frances Brandl, a Junior
student in the School of Nursing
at the University of North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, Chapel Hill, N.C., is spending

the holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Brandl of Balboa.

De Gaulle, Cabinet
Meet To Decree

Sweeping Reforms

;fakis, Dec. 3u tunj

Charles de Gaulle met his caui-

tiet today to decree a new string
of reforms before he becomes
France's new President and names
a new cabinet Jan. 8,
' After the revolutionary econo economic
mic economic measures approved last Sat
urday evening, the outgoing Pre Premier
mier Premier and cabinet today tackled
other- fields which de Gaulle has
decided to streamline.
There will be one more cabinet
meeting tomorrow and an other
later this week before all the re

forms promised to Frenchmen by

De Gaulle are pushed through,
and De Gaulle takes over the pres presidency
idency presidency from outgoing ChTet of
State Rene Coty.
Today the cabinet studied a
plan 4or a modernization of the
one-million employe civil service,
national educaton, a new status
for the French state controlled
broadcasting service and a de decree
cree decree establishing the workers par participation
ticipation participation in the profits of enter enterprises.
prises. enterprises. The cabinet met at 10 a.m. un under
der under President Coty.

Farewell Parties Fete
Mr. and Mrs. Sellers
Several parties have been 'given
during the holiday season, honoring
Mr. and Mrs. Walton P, Seljeis
Jr., who are leaving the Isthmus
to make their home In Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, La.
Mrs. Sellers was complimented
pyher-co-workers at the com p
(rollers office at Fori Amador at
a buffet supper at the Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Officers Open Mess. Another

event hosted by her co-workers!

r iV,,cneon Py at the Tivoli
Ouest House
Mr. and Mrs. Sellers were guests
bv iST m d,!nner party 1Vft"
nK- M,ry Rose l home
in Jialboa. (

HOW
TO START

A NEW YEAR
HAPPY!

Whilr Holidar parties are meant to be enjoyed, remember
that you, as every man, have your limitations.
If you are to have the responsibility of driving during
New Year festivities, remember that "NO MORE FOR NOW"
mMv mean the difference between a Happy New Year and a
Tragic New Year.
Be a retponsible driver and greet the New Year happily.

Your DESTILADORA KACIONAL, S.A.
- THE WOMACK AMERICAN WHISKEY CO.

' baptist Church ;
4 Balboa.

? The Watch-Nieht service at the

' First Baptist Church of Balboa,

Heights tomorrow evening, will be
Kin at 8 p.m. Instead of the usual
7 p.m. service, time.
. An evening of games, fellowship
refreshments, and testimony sriu
precede the service which begins
at 1 p.m. and will conclude at
12 OS a.m. v.
7' A religious film af I p m. will
epeo the evening of fellowship.This
is to be followed by a chorus and.
hymn sign in the Sunday School
building, while preparation is make
for skits of entertainment.
The humorous skit "TV Calend Calender"
er" Calender" has been originated by Robert
Snyder jind Capt. Wyatt HaU;
numbers of thechurch members
Brill tolr nar In ihm lrl r

Also on the programwlU appear
Mr. and Mrs. Webb Hearne in
duets and t solos, Mrs. Dorothy
Chapman in piano specialty,

Wehdall Shepard in s trombone

sold, Mike Wilson singing, "I Won

der as I Wander,' and PhyUis Snee
and Betty. Joyce Boatwright in a
duet. A trio of Sally Randel on the
harp, Betty Boatwright at the pis pis-no,
no, pis-no, end Mildred. Hearne singing
will present a special arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of "Silent Night."
'During the 'entire evening the
cribroom and nurseries will be
in operation.. Special programs will
be provided for primaries and ju juniors
niors juniors in other departments of the
educaton building.
The Watch-Night servlc wttl be begin
gin begin at U p.m. Testimonies, gospel
singing, and a message by y Pas Pastor
tor Pastor Beeby, "My Life In 1859," will
precede the time of prayer which
will go through the midnight hour.
' UNION CHURCH -A
' Margarita 1
At the Watch Night eervlee
scheduled for ll:S0 p.m. tomorrow

i
- i

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Lecho Azcirraga
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SPORTSWEAR
By ALTMAN

EVERY TUESDAY
FROM
1:30 TO 7:00 PJVl.

Your ; Community' Network YCN

; 1090 Kilocycles

840 Kilocycles

PANAMA '

COLON

mm w&xrwmm

WW .I'IIIH-I'HIH.

Pleasant surprises, lively music
and delicious dishes are in store
at the new
1 (Ranch) tjahdsin
i - -for
Canal Zone folks !S'ew$ Year night.
Our kitchen is stocked with the best
meats from the National Abattoir.

The ideal $pot for our Canal Zone friends.

v.

J,

' 4
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER'
, '- TUESDAY, DECEMBER S0J951
uarlos JUa
ashes

PAGE SET

dime MEifew

-r', 'f.-t f r, f :

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i
League Leading Kings
Vs. Marlboro Tonight
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Cerveza Balboa's Carlos Thorne, the righthand righthander
er righthander with legs as bowed as any Western xowpuncher's
ever were, rode high in the saddle today.
Thorne, a brash young St. Louis Cardinal farm farmhand
hand farmhand from Colon, shut out the second place Carta
Vieja Yankees 3-0 on six hits last night. to givehis
victory-famished club its first win in its last three

games.
Tonight the third-place Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro Smokers will play the
front-running Kings with left lefthander
hander lefthander Bob Milo (4-1), named
to oppose righthander Dick
Donnelly (2-1).
The Kings lead the pack by
6ne-and-a-half games overCar overCar-ta
ta overCar-ta Vleja. Marlboro is two games
off the pace and Cerveza Ba -boa
trails by four-and-a-half
?ames.
' Thorne, whose burning am ambition
bition ambition Js to be a member of
the parent Cardinals hurling
staff one dav, looked like he
had the goods last "icht with
his eye-nopping performance.
no cDpmpid more
nleased with the youngster s
Work than catcher manager
Leon Kellman. who has had his
trouble, in the past with ..the
temperamental pitcher, whom
he once called a "problem
EhThe onlv problems Thome
created last night were for the
yankees. who he had eating out
of his hand throughout the last
two-hour-bne-minute game. n
With losing Ditcher lefty Bill
prout also hurling a fine game,
the contest was score'ess until
the bottom of the fifth when
the Yankees trot a couDle of bad
breaks and the Beermen capi capitalized
talized capitalized to score sH their runs.
Prout fanned Nat Peenles for
the first nut in the bottom of
the fateful fifth, and when
Kellman rolled out to third
ihere were two sway.
But up came Thorne to drop
a Texas Leaguer to center and
he moved to second on a free
pass to Barrv Shetrone.
Clarenee Moorp hit a pround pround-tr
tr pround-tr to Gair AHle. which the
shortstop fielded. But Allie, who
ttlll seems to be suffering from
3C
TODY -ENCANTO ?5-15
WAHOO! $115.00
Dana Wynter in
"FRAULEIN"
Van Johnson in
"33 Paces To Baker St."

; ; The more you .know
l iabout Scotch, theUnorc

you
4 v
. i

s ' 1 f r "V
, FINFST
corcH whisky
,. IMrtutci:
.both. cen. ,. ,,

TODAY
C)Af TO tO
25c i i;i 15c
BANKt $125.00
THE TENDER TRAP
with Frank Sinatra
V'J Also:
StiNSIT
BOULEVARD
with Mickey Rooney
T
35c.

the shoulder trouble which kept

him out of the; lineup tor a cou couple
ple couple of games recently, elected to
flip hurriedr:to second In an
attempt to force' Shetr one, in instead
stead instead of making the long throw
to first. t
The fleet Shetrone beat the
throw there was no time then
to try for a play at first, and
the bases were loaded as Moore
.aifo ruUYy a Mt.
Waa cicwikcw ttv
With Dave Roberts at the plate,
catcher Tom Patton inrew iow
and wide to first in an attempt
to pi".k off Moore. The ball es escaped
caped escaped Tony Bartirome and went
into foul territory in right field,
rra,,o rnH chptmnp scored eas-
ily and Moore raced all the way
t0 thlrd.
Roberts then laid down a per perfect
fect perfect bunt toward third to soueeze
i m lunnm hpfnrn Prout forced
nurAa rorr(s t.n non UT) tO the
catcher for the third out.
Thorne permitted only one
runner to reach tnun. Dave
h. ,v,n rfniiViiprt in the tot) 01
the fifth with one out and had
that distinction wnen ne au
vanced on a balk
The cocky riflhfhandr looked
I ke an extra irrfielder while
pick no up hi first win againxt
no defeats. He mad, three as assists
sists assists and two put outs perfect-
a rpiuvpnated Kellman, who
.k.k.r Koliin1 t.hp nlate in his
Wdii nuaivj mv r
nrpvimis annearnce over a ,wee&
ago, looked like the polished back backstop
stop backstop of old 4n handling Thorne s
pitches.
Thorne, who was suspended
by the CB front office before
the season started but reinstat reinstat-ed
ed reinstat-ed later, said after the game
that his ma'n desire at present
. i..tM ki. 1nlt nat hack in
i iu iivif . --
to a contending i position in the
standings. j
U. hsH Kopn in hot water with
club officials over his failure to
work out because of a salary
hassle.
Prnnt wh Hrnnrted hi first
- vj . i tt..v f r -
decision as compared to two tri
umphs, went the distance ana al allowed
lowed allowed seven safeties.

like, BallantirieV;; V-
THE SUPERB SCOTCH

'llifcllllllinlll

irciiGAirosEsJOD

IV 0 17

VICTORIA
i5c. :
TROOPER HOOK
with Joel McCrea
- Also:
INDIAN
F I O UT E R
with Kirk Douglas

Spanish Program!'

desnudAte
lucrecia
with Silvia Pinal
- Also:
EL SUPERFLACO
Evangellna, Kizondo

Sharp Thorn(e)

Carta Vleja
Ab R H Po A
Bartirome, lb . 3 0 0 8 1
Schmidt, rf
. 4
1 1
Jacobs, 2b
1 2
1 3
2 0
0 1
0 1
1 8
0 1
Parsons, if
Wtlhelm, 3b
Kern, cf .
Allie, ss .
Patton, c
Prout, p .
! 3
Totals 34 0 6 24 9
Cerveza Balboa
Shetrone, cf
0 2
2 1
Moore, ss '.
Roberts, 2b
Parris, 3b
0 1 14
0 1
0 0
0 2
Lopez, 2b .
Cfrenald, If
Peeples,i;f
Kellman, c
Thorne, p
Totals
3 0 0
2 0 0
3 1 1
30 3 7 27 16
Score By Innings
Carta Vieja 000 000 000 0 6 2
Cer.. Balboa 000 030 OOx 3 7 1
SUMMARY Errors: Moore,
Patton, Prout. Runs batted m:
Roberts. Earned runs: Cerveza
Balboa 1. Two base hits: Patton,
Grenaid, Jacobs. Doubleplays:
Wilhelm, Jacobs, Bartirome (2).
Balk: Thorne. Struck out: By
prout 5, Thorne 5. Base on balls:
Off Prout 3, Thorne 1. Left on
base: Carta Vleja 7, Cerveza
Baiooa 6. Winning pitcher:
Thorne (1-0). Losing pitcher:
Prout (2-1). Umpires; Williams,
corngan, HUzinger. Attendance:
1,256. Time of game: 2:01.
With Rods
At 20 Fathoms
SAN JUAN. Puerto Rico (NEA)
Puerto Rico's challenge to a
duel to determine the world s
blue marlin fishing center has
been accpted by North Carolina
sportsmen.
Tournament dates are being
arranged.
The challenge made by Este Este-ban
ban Este-ban (chilo) Bird of San Juan
followed a report that North
Carolina considered itself the
world's blue marlin center. Bird
belived the title belonged to
Puerto -Rico.
ff ... a a-
Now North 'Carolinians are to
defend their boast with rods at
20 fathoms. It has been agreed
that a team composed of Puerto
Rico's top fishermen will meet
North Carolina anglers in their
home waters at the beginning of
next August.
The contest will be repeated
with, the Tar Heel side battling
their challengers off San Juan.
The latter meeting will take
place either at the end of A;i-,
gust or during Puerto Rico's
sixth International Tournament
in September.
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 8:50
John Gavin Lilo Pulver
"A TIME TO LOVE AND
A TIME TO DIE"
COCO SOLO 7:00
Dean Jones Joan CBrian
"HANDLE WITH CARE"
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"FAR HORIZONS'
(Repeat Run)
GAMBOA 7:00
yosi6 Ferrer Gena Rowlands
The High Cost of Loving'
GATUN 7:00
Mark Damon Lili Gentle
"YOUNG and DANGEROUS"
MARGARITA 7:00
The Four Marx Brothers
Lillian Roth
"ANIMAL CRACKERS"
Re-issue
PARAISO 7:00
"LET'S BE HAPPY" and
"BETRAYED WOMEN".
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"The Beast of Budapest"
and "THE DESPERADO"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"The Silken Affair" and
"Tanan's Savage Fury"
Special Matinee Tomorrow
BALBOA 2:00 p.m.
'It Came from Outer Space"
MARGARITA 2:30 p.m.
"THUNDER BAY"
COCO SOLO 8:30 p.m.
"MEET ME AT THE FAIR"
IQ.
35c.
toe.
VlXNT
with Janies Dean
Elizabeth Taylor
Also:
.1 V-.t'v-'i
FORT DOBS

3t 4 ,w':l:1)! ,,
I-"-'- V i' y

HAPPY BATTERY-MATES Righthander Carlos Thorne
and catcher Leon Kellman were a pair of happy Cerveza
Balboa players last night after Thorne blanked the Carta
Vieja Yankees 3-0 on six hits, in chalking up his first win.
It was the first shutout loss for the Yanks this season.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant v

The Panama American's race
track selector Conrado was de
prived of a hard-earned victory
in the monthly contest for De December
cember December on a technicality yester yesterday
day yesterday when track manager Pablo
A. Thayer ruled that this pa
pers selections should have been
published.
The p.a.'s prognosticator ar
gued that he dared not publish
his tips because at the end of
Saturday's races La Estreua's
tipster, Donald Vincent, was the
leader with 313 points, while The
Panama American was in third
place with! 310 and El Pais was
second with 311. crmca was a
close fourth with 308.
The reason given by the Pan
ama American's selector was
that he had a side bet of $10
with Vincent as to who would
end up with the mpst points for
the month of December and it
was apparent that Vincent
would go to any extreme to win
the bet.
Earlier in the week, Vincent
was known to have requested
Conrado's selections from P.A.
typesetters and makeup-men
at The Panama American's
composing room. His request
was denied.
Early Saturday evening, Vin
cent again lingered around The
Panama American to gain ac access
cess access to our selections for the fi
nal day. The P.A. tipster refrain
ed from publishing them be
cause it was obvious that Vin Vincent
cent Vincent would only have to put the
same tips in La Estrella, which
goes to the press much later
than the Sunday American, in
order to win his bet.
Conrado then decided to call
the track's publicity agent, Ibe Ibe-ro
ro Ibe-ro Fernandez, and gave him
the selections for the following
dav by phone.
Fortunately for Conrado he
selected eight winners of the
ten races and totaled 51 points
for Sunday's races to wind up
the winner of the contest bv 13
points over Critica and 19 points
over La Estrella.
Vincent, angered by his defeat
and the fact that he could not
pull his favorite trick of copy
ing his closest contender's tips
on the final day, protested that
the rules were violated because
the selections had not been pub published.
lished. published. Critica's selector joined
suit after finding out that he
was second.

E vashevski Warns Hawkeyes
That Over-Confidence Could
Be Iowa's Biggest Obstacle

By ALEX KAHN
PASADENA, Calif. (UPI)
rnarh Forest Evashevski ham
mered away at his Iowa Hawk-
eyes yesteraay inai over-cummeuu
could be their greatest obstacle in
the Rose Bowl game ;New Year's
Day, against California, v.
As the Iowa team went through
a brisk workout on the East Los
Angeles Stadium turf, their coach
took time' out to stress that if the
Hawkeyes went by the compara,
tive records of their season and
California's they might be lulled
into a false sense of superiority.
"Having been around- football
for a fair number of years I know
the danger of underestimating ah
opponent," Evy said. ''I want this
team to go into the Rose Bowl
with the thought that California is
a dedicated group.,, .f,
Cal N "Weak Sister"

"I want my players to put them-

At a meeting: in the track
manager's office yestenday
morning, Thayer ruled that the
rifles must be complied with and
declared The Panama Ameri American's
can's American's selections, for last Sunday
void.
Thus, instead of having a
total of 361 points for the
month, The Panama Ameri American
can American wound up among the also-rans
with 310 while Critica,
which only started publishing
on Dec. 10, was handed the
contest on a gold platter with
348 and La Estrella got sec second
ond second place with 344. El Pana.
ma America wound up third,
witn 339,
Thayer also ordejed Vincent
to pay off his $10 bet because it
was his opinion that Vincent
was beaten fairly. The P.A. sel selector,
ector, selector, however, refused to ac accept
cept accept Vincent's money,
As a result of the manager'
decision, this selector lost $25 as
his share of the winner's prize
for the month of December and
also an additional $5 that should
have been his for third place in
the trimestral contest that end ended
ed ended on Sunday and which was
won by Vincent as the prize for
ms aouDtiui ability as a seiet'
lor.
oOo
Sandlno Hernandp tnnnpd
the list of suspensions over the
weeicend. He was se.t down eight
meets ior cnangingcourse with
Silver Olrl rrn.:.!ln ft nnpir
Roll while entering the home
stretch in Sunday's fourth race.
Amaoo Credidio netted a $10
fine for being disrespectful to
the stewards while being ques questioned
tioned questioned after Fernando Alvarez
lodged a foul claim against both
Credidio and Braulio Baeza 4n
Sunday's eighth race. ' ;
Baeza won the race aboard
Miss Patience. Alvarez: rode Rls
cal, which finished second bv i
head over The Squire, with Cre
didio up. v i
Apprentice rider R. Prestan
drew a $5 fine for letting his
whip drop whjle riding Rock 'N
Roll. ;
Juan Pena Blanco, trainer of
Guarare, and James Sllvera, Jo Jo-yero's
yero's Jo-yero's trainer, were fined K $5
each. Pena Blanco for not using
blinkers on Guararl and Sllvera
for racing his horse with colors
other than those listed on the
official program.
selves in the position of their op opponents.
ponents. opponents. We know that some
people have criticized the Cal
team for being' a 'weak sister' out outfit
fit outfit that was lucky to win the
Pacific Coast Conference' title.
; ."that's just the kind of talk
which fires Up a football team.
Emotion plays a, big part in foot football.
ball. football. And knowing Pete Elliott as
well as I do, I am sure he is not
letting his players forget all the
slams made against .them."
The stocky former" Michigan
blocking back also laughed at any
belief that the brand of football
played on the West Coast was, not
as rugged as that played in the
Big len."v v vs
i "Don't forget I coached here
also, at Washington State, and the
bpys who played for m had just
as much desire and lust at mucn
natural ability as th players
I've had in the Big Ten." -And
Evsshevski saved hdi freat-

FieId.&: Stream

- WHAT' HEPPENS "V -?.TO
DEAD DEER. I
By WARREN PACE
f
nenng Editor
CITY fellers 'run Into a hardy
perennial, a few days, after they
cut loose' on that 'bag iat while
tail buck.,
The v' ve killed, it. Butted it. re
ceived the plaudits of accompa
nying Nimrods, toted it home
iV i 1 . it. v ? a : -4 t
ami now tace me question, wnat
to do with it?
Since most of us aren't in anv
sense professionals at the : job of
sKinmng, cutting up and: refriger refrigerating
ating refrigerating meat the natural recourse
is Jo turn to r locker plant man
ager. - ; a x
The average freezer plant U
not .enthusiastic about such' busi
ness, preferring, to stick to beef,
hams- and frozen : string ( beans,
where ithe real dough is. Yet 'it
-will in most, cases take on your
game, eventually slapping -y ou
with a -bill for .skinning the buck
and processing the- meat into
troien packages of family meai
size, a bill as stout as your tab
up at the hunting eamp.
Coughing -up $20 for skinning
a deer out-of perhaps two dol
lars-worth, of buckskin, a inh
mat any ium Die v nnger should
be able-to do in half an hour,
goes hard. Charges for- slicing
and packaging, not to mention
storage during the aging, add- up.
Eventually comes the vear thP
hunter tries to take care of his
own meat, He usually ends up
with half -frozen inedibles and a
hide that is hacked ud lik a lacp
curtain.
An outfit at Dancers. Ma :
strategically spotted just off
Route 1, down which come deer
and '.Bear from Maine, New
Brunswick and eastern .Canada,
is making a good thing out of
this problem. Seems a farmer
and a refrigeration engineer a a-greed
greed a-greed that during November and
December their plant would be
operating strictly tor Dunters lug lugging
ging lugging in meat. ' ;
They skin vonr dpp froriinn
raw hide for cash orra: pair oi
finished buckskin gloves. : T h e y
Dutcner tne -steaks, eilops, roasts
and deerburger, freeze and pack package.
age. package. They; take care of every everything
thing everything from the head, which can
be mounted by a taxidermist, to
wi mil, wnicn maices' iine fiy-ty-ing
material. 1 -
Even at a jow pri
these operators donft
irice schedule
lose monev.
Hard to, "when vou're shinninu
and processing 40 tons of frozen
venison during thp &m
the, eating meat from1 mnr than
fT0o.4eer, jf- "p-r -
Tne "Spanish Main?, was the
name given the Caribbean Sea
during the two centuries foli
lowing its discovery by Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Columbus on his first
voyage to ihe New World. Ex-
tending irom we west indies t
to the countries of Cehtral andi
South America, the Caribbean
! is nearly 1,500 miles long, has
a 1,04 vOO-square-mile area.
O Bncj-'cfapodia Britannic
est scorn for the odds-makers who
installed Iowa 18 point favorites
, ,..,.;.',, ,. '. "fi
Says Oddf Ridiculous
"AH those odds do 'is make us
mad,", he said. I'They're so ridic ridiculous.
ulous. ridiculous. When the chamoion of one
section meets the champion of an
other in any bowl game tne odds
are brought closer.
He pointed out that the compe competition
tition competition In the Big Ten this year was
not as tough as it was two years
ago when he brought his previous
team out for the Rose. Bowl and
defeated Oregon State. But Evv
was quick to say that he was not
claiming Iowa had an easy time
and pointed to the Ohio State
game as proof, the only loss suf suffered
fered suffered by the Hawkeyes, ., i
"Obviously that leads me to be believe
lieve believe .Ohio State was the best
team we met,"? he laughed. J'But
the Air .Force Academy cave us
fits and proved to our-kids that
tney naa to play 100 per cent of
the game or they would be lust
another team," A-is.id' .:

l4 il&iiBt Mmm

, Editor; CONRADO SARGEANT

m

' ; l ? AN PROFESSIONAL LEAGVE'

J earns
Kinga
Carta Vieja
Marlboro, .2 3
3 : ,2

.3 rj 3 3 9 .ft eoo

TONIGHT'S" GAMF.

At Olympic Stadium: Kings (Donnelly 1 ) ;y8 f"

. LAST NIGHT'S RPSIII T .

At OlympJo Stadium:-Cerveza Balboa 3, Carta Viea Q :

Balboa

By VICTOR M. CAREW
Cerveza Balboa reeained some
lost restige last night with Carlos
Thome's 3-0 shutout triumph over
Carta Vieja. , t
Thorne, counted upon to be Man
ager Leon Kellman's ace fireman.
was a last minute starting choice.
Th6 young righthandlef came
through in fine style- as he gave
up just, six hits in his whitewash
job.
The Beermer.. although they
made seven hits; were -held in
check by lelty Bill Hrout in every
inning except the fifth when they
scor d three runs. -Manager ; Ke
man handled Thome's offerings
behind the plate and showed much
better condition than in his effort
Dec. 22. .
Carlos, generally at odds with
his iniield and catcher because of
his frequent shake-offs of the catch
er's Singnals, was obedient; and
threw what Kellman called for. He
virtually overpowered Carta Vieja
with a hopping 'fast- baJLk-and j
gooa sinner. (.
Last night's encounter was tha
fastest played this t season, the
time 121 mlnutti. The majority
of the fast played games have
involved Carta lte, th bast
hustling club in the league; and
when Willie WllliaThs is oHiciat-
ing behind the plate, the veteran
arbiter1- really hustlo h gam.
Another Observation -jt Wil Wil-'
' Wil-' Hams as plat umpire Is that he
is always In control.
Althoueh the entire Brewer's
pitching staff has not been showing
mucn oi late ODervers are parti particularly
cularly particularly concerned about Pat Seaa-
tlebury and Wiflston Brown.,
Fat, in five appearances, owns
a 1-3 record and nas looked good
in. only two games, a 2-0 loss to
Carta Vieja and a 6-2 win over the
samb-club. Bis' other performances
have not been pf the kind for which
he has been' known. -J
We disagree with those who, in
attempting to determine the rea reason
son reason for his poo? showing, figure
that he is through. Something has
to be wrong, we agree," but it is
out opinion that it lies in Ihe lack
of proper pitching form caused by
too much rest between .starts, vv v
Brown's case sserhts to-be a
different one Known for his streak
of wildness, generally at the out-
BALBOA

JANUARY 1-3-4-5

t& liew Orleans' favorite VeStival of fun!;';

PX CMRlSIINE
rM';(M'
. Fred
01
iMwawMiaaiMNSWBWHMBs

OUR HEW YEAR'S ATIRACTI01I

mm ii .,

. f. :

3 8 ; 8. .500 .2
t '6 11 .3'''..Ai I

lyiariDoro (MUo 4-1) 4
' Came time: 7:30 ' k"

Brewing

set oi a game, Brown, like Pat,
is also giving up n unsual number :
of basejlows i.al runs, it ls be-
Ueved that his arm might be caQs- "Z
ing him-some trouble.
An interesting feud seems fir
have suddenly developed between
the Kings and Cerveza Balboa. In
Sunday's game at Aguadulce Ken
Hunt threw his hat t -witn..

Brown wheL he thought Brown's

viti.u was meant, ior mm., This in-
eident provoked a feeling of ill
Will betweeL hnth rlnho' r.J .,.,1,

tney meet next Friday in the sec-

uu game oi me doubleheader the ;
fans m-ght see a reflection of this )"v
newly-developed rivalry. ti
., r. A: ,i 'f rh'
.Something we would like to see
the league change Nis the m't'er'1;
of scheduling' Cerveza Balboa-o
play in the second' game of fhe s-i'
tWinblll. Wn fppl thai V, C ........ Jt

should be scheduled for the first
nau w inese naTgain puis because
they reside in Colon.- anit hnnM

be. giveo-jui opportunity, to letura-U,
aS farly as possible. ; t5 J
- I- 4 -J i.V Art

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40-
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
$150.00
Be One of The lucky Winners
' ot These Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
Srd i
4th
J '25.00
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1 THE FORTUNE NIGHT
s PI-AYS AT 9:00 P.M. i
' On the Screen: 4
Gary Cooper Diane Va'rsi
' in -i i
"TEN NORTH FREDERICK'
Joel McCrea Gloria Talbott
' in
; "CATTLE EMPIRE" i
(In Teehnicoor
THEATER
w:t
I
ME!

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f

PAGE SEVEN
TUESDAY. DECEMBER $0, 195S
S-KZ PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAELT NEWSPAPER
3-7 ed"-
uriding

Ods

Po

r "j r ; 1 1 .-y v,
df I I 1 y 4 : 1

i.v: yr-;fly- i

TRANSPORTATION --tfhen Wyoming rwumed f ootbaU
practice tat it El Paso Sun Bowl game with Hardin-Sun-"jnona,
Dec 31, Coach Bob Devaney coniitfered equipping the
rjnmnVu with snowihoes. which Duzzled halfback Bob

L Sawyer -jto endi Eight inchel of snow had fallen in IaramU.

Marchetti's Injury Only Sad
Note In Baltimore's Victory

A

By OLIVER MORRISON

BALTIMORE", Md. (UPD-The
only unhappy note in Baltimore s
celebration of its first National
Football League title' yesterday
was the fact that Gteo Marchetti
of the Colts was nursing two bro broken
ken broken bones in his. right ankle.

Marchetti, regarded by many!
coaches and scouts as the
league's best defensive end, was
injured during Sunday's 23 17
"sudden death" overtime victory
over, the Giants at New York.
But Dr. Edwin Mayer, one of
the Baltimore club's' physicians,
good news for the team's
;,:iiayers,,aDd fans.--ri.-; r
.-;fBofli' leg: bone,! iBWa. and.
:'th fibula, ire fractured dam in
the ankle," MayerfcL, if
way they look now. thines should

Ym fine and Glno shouli ba his

- i4 ..iriM.iMMS'-'"H

jT Misses Pro Bawl i

Marchetti was one of the Colts
selected to play in, the Pro Bpwl
game at Los Angeles Jan. it, but
won't be able to play for the
Western Division An Stars in

that contest. 1
Meanwhile, in New York, Coach

Jim Lee Howell of the Giants

DRIVE -I

30c. W :00
' ONE DAY RELEASE!
.Brlgitie BARDOT In
f "LA PARISIEN" .r
1 In TECHNICOLOR
(Prohibited For Minors)

prepared for. ifo t h e r

itn

meeting

. 1 9 1 1 U

witn tne Dionae auarxeroacK woo

ruined his club's title hopes Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, John Unitas,of the Colts.
Howell will coach the Eastern

All-Stars against Unitas and the

other Western Division stars in

the nationally-televised NBC Pro

Bowl game;

"That's right, I'll be running

into Unitas again," Howell said
with a grin. "But maybe we
won't see quite as much of him

as we did yesterday.

''Bill Wade (Los Angeles Rams

quarterback who also is on the
West squad) is a fair-haired boy
out where the game will be
played."'

jj Slice Up Melyon
Howell said he planned to take
hi family- to his farm at Lonoke,
Ark., before continuing on to Los

Angeles to open practice Satur

day.

; i By JIMMY BRBSLIN
MIAMI. Fla. (NEA) The trou

ble starts early for a three-year

old race horse, on Jan. 1, ready
or not, he had a birthday and his

trainer observes U by doing a cou-

Die of thines. He hanas a new ca

lender in tne tack, room and ships

the horse onto the training track

with a wave qf the Hialean rr

condition booi. ...

It is here, on this palm-tree lined

strip, that the drive to juouisvme

and tne Kentucny uerny Degin,
And if the 1958 season is anytnins

like it was last year it should be

called the cnarge ot tne ugnt Dn
gadt.

The casualUes last year, were

so heavy that in. mid-June, when
the aeason figured to be at its

peak, only horse called A Dra

gon filler was left from the field

which broke ,rom tne gate in uu uu-leah's
leah's uu-leah's Bahamas and kept running
with a wheel flying off here
and there until only one was left
after the Derby. Preakntss and
Belmont Stakes. ...
It was a promising field orig originally,
inally, originally, with such aaNadir, Tim
Tam; Jewel's- Reward, tlone -Fish-in",
Silky Sullivan, Lincoln Road
and Noureddiny but. everything
went wrong and all you really re recall
call recall is Tim Tam hobbling in the
grass by his barn and Jimmy

Jones, the Iraine, wiping a tear'
from his eye' because he knew
the horse had broken a "sesamoid
in the Belmont and .was through.

This year another fresh, quicK quicK-moving
moving quicK-moving string perhaps the best
three-year-old field in some time
we're Jold v loosening up t
Hialeah. The first outing of any
impo"tance comeS with the Hibis Hibiscus
cus Hibiscus Stakes on Jan. 17. Then comes
the Bahamas on Feb. 4, the Ever Everglades
glades Everglades on Feb. 18 and the $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 Flamingo on Feb. 28.
A horse such as First Landing,
the champion at two, can be ex
pected to show in all but one or
iwo of these.

LeB run Tops D alt on To Gain

House Of Lords Semifinals

t.

Bill LeBron, the 1958 lith lith-,
, lith-, mian Amateur Golf Chsmpiort,
gave a spiendld exhibition of
hs ability under pressure This
pa sr week end when he defeat
d Gordon Dalton 4 and 1 in the
third round of the 158 House
J terds golf tournament newt
being? played at the Paoama!
Gslf qub.i i' ,
His victory over Dalton raised
his suture Considerably, since it

nlaees him within one match of

the final-round of this tremen tremendously
dously tremendously popular golf championship;

LeBrun had to earn his victor
nr over the terrifically competi

tive Dalton. While he shot six
strokes' under his handicap of 4,

Dalton played his 7 handicap to

the hilt, going out in 38 ana com coming
ing coming in, with 38 for a 77. LeBrun
shot 8 -brilliant 34 going out and
nar 38 eomina in for 2-under-

par 70 over the 6,435-yard Pana

ma, course, ana gave-uanon a a a-strok
strok a-strok advantage of two strokes
on -the 'out nine and one (atroke
comine in.i sMw'tii

LeBrun had Dalton 8 down at

the turn, despite Dalton's stroke

to a winning score when he flip

bed in a nar on No. IS for tne

win. ". w ,' ;

ir Was Close

I TOMORROW
POPULAR NIGHTI
f t $1.10 PER CAR!
DEAN MARTIN
JERRY LEWIS in
( "THE CADDY"

f'Some boys on, our squad such
a Bob Gain, of the Browns were

injured,-- but -they? may Je all
right rnow,"' Howell said. "We'll
know more when we get to the

coast and -get the boys together.'

There have been reports that
sveral veteran Giants, such as

halfback Emlen Tunnedl and line

backer Bill Svoboda, will not be

back next season.
"The older fellows always talk,
abput retiring when they come to
the end of a season, but I don't
know of "any of our boys who
have made any definite plans to
quit playing," Howell said.
Each .of Howell's Eastern Divi Division"
sion" Division" champions will receive a
$3,111.33 cut from the champiqn champiqn-shiD
shiD champiqn-shiD receipts.

r .

It was a .Digger payaay wr

Coach Weeb Ewbank's Colts.
Each will receive $4,718.77 as his

share of Sunday's, gate. Addition

al money from the Baltimore

club's system of merit awards
nlus the salary for playing in the

All-Star game next August will

brine each Colt's take from the

championship game to about $10,
000.

Sn is Wa.ch' Your Step, the sec

ond bright Citation offspring, First

Minister, Restless Wind, Rico Ti Ti-sio.
sio. Ti-sio. Tudor Melodv. the English

twoyear-old champion,?and Sword

Dancer, whicn se ms to nave w w-somfed
somfed w-somfed the most since November1,

anri some more.

This should mean a string of

bang-bang races at Hialeah, Of

the type whicn saw Tim i am ana
Jewel's Reward, bump each other

all down the stretch in-tne. Fla Flamingo
mingo Flamingo last year. Or the' burning

drives between Bold Ruler and

Gen. Duke the year before.
To make It a trifle -tougher,
Tomy Lee, heads another form formidable
idable formidable group at Santa Anita andjs
also nominated for the. Flamingo,
Tommy Lee and First Landing,

horf students recall, put on a Step-

fnr-sten run thror.en tne mua at

Garden State, in the world's richest

race.
It should.be this way all through
the Hialeah and, Santa Anita sea season
son season and on to Gulf stream's Florida
Derby and the Experimental. Go

tham and Wood in New York,; the
Blue Gms at' Keeneland and,

finally; the one they start the year

looking for tne Demy on me

fi.rt Saturday of Mav.

Training in the morning, rim-i

ning in the big opes on baturaay.

"They are going w ne, aoing aii

that running nnMne -, thinaegy'1

stresses Jim r ltisimmons, ie .vi

teran handler. A norse naa

lead leg, you know. That's the) one
he lands on with each stride, It's

a thin little hunk, or. nothing mucn
at the ankle.- But it has to hold

ira a Int.,

"It's always a question of just

how long they can go."

Dalton lost his chance to go

un on jno. i cwnere ne receiveu

his first stroke advantage) when

he shot a boeev S as LeBrun nad

a par 4. They both had par 4s

on No. 2 and 3, and LeBrun wnet
1 uo when he flipped in a bird

on the uphill. No. 3. Dalton lust

a chance to even tne matcn wnen
he bogeyed No. 5 (his next stroke

hole), while LeBrun shot a par 5.
On No. 6 they both had par 4's,
but LeBrun went 2 up when he
scored another, bird on No. 7 as
Daltbn acored a par 4.- LeBrun
pushed another marker into the
winning slot when he scored, an-

NOVEDADES HARARI

Central Ave. 13-166

SUPER
HARARI
(SHOE SHOP)
Calidonia No. 25-41

EyERY MONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY

V 1

from 12:15 to ,12:30 p.m. .
A CALL FROM PAUL
,, ; US PAUL'itaS his TRIO
C3

Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles

COLON

'Ye (an Beat Iowa'

Spirit Surges Thru
USC Football Team

LOS ANGELES (UN) The
"we can beat Iowa", spirit soared
through the camp of the Univer Univer-.iv
.iv Univer-.iv f ralifornia : football team

......v .a they went through a

tw.hour workout to e broiling

sun at Beverly Hills.
For the first time since they

i t.h Ro Bowl bid. the Calif

Ami. nivr let off steam by an

nouncing to one ind all that they
Pn "and will" beat ihe Hawk-

eves. ".

We can beat them." ild cen

ter Perrv Jones. 'We didn't come

down here to lose. We have the

plays, the players Ind the team
anirlt. I know we can beat them."

If this, sounded boastful In the
faee of the prevailing odds that

list Iowa as tne 18-point tavonie
it wasn't meant that way. 1

Jones, a S-ll. 200-pounder. was

talking to world light heavy

weight champion Archie Moore
when the champ, asked the ques question:
tion: question: "What kind of a chance 60

you think we' have?" )
But Jones isn't the only one In
the camp that thinks California

can win.
Said halfback Grover Garvin:
- "The odds-makera either haven't
seen California or Joe Kspp play
or they are dreaming." 1
"Let them make the odds favor
Iowa by 38 points," said end
Charley Holston. .f-We'Il still be ii
there.,f -'l-s.vV v
; The California team ran through
a light drill Monday-afternoon and
plans another, one Tuesday, on the
Beverly Hills High School, field.
The thermometer was up around
the 80 mark and the' sweat ran
freely as Coach Pete Elliott again
spent much of the session on tim timing.
ing. timing. . I ,v.-4
Elliott, relaxed before' and after
the practice, was well satisfied
with the condition, spirit and all all-around
around all-around morale of -his team.
- "I'm still sticking to my earlier
quote," said Pete. "We'll, give
them a battle." : ;1 V

' ,-, V t

other bird on No. 8 while Gordie

shot another par. They both had
par 4's on No. 9, Dalton scoring

39 for 3 over par and LeBrun

scoring his 2 undea par 34.

On the back nine, both had par

4's on No. 10, and par 3's on no.

11. Going up the hill on No. 12,
Dalton scored his first win when
he took a par S while LeBrun bo

geyed his first and only hole of

the match,; but LeBrun came

back with a par on No. 13 while
Daltontook a bogey 5 which put

LeBrun 3 up.

. DaJton Lomi Chance
Dalton still had a chance on

No. 14, which was his only stroke
hole on the back side, but he

took his only doublet bogey of the

match on this hole with a fat 6
while i LeBrun scored a par 4 to
go 4 up.

Having Dalton dormie at this

point with 4 up in score and 4
holes to go, LeBrun proceeded

to shoot a par 4 on No. 15. Dal

ton tried hard for his bird to

(keep the "match alive but had to

oe. satisfied with a par 4 to irop
the match '4 andA3 at that point.
Playing it out the rest of the
way for fun, LeBrun scored an
other bird on No. 16 while Dal Dalton
ton Dalton scored a par 3. Dalton scor scored
ed scored his first and only birdie on
No. 17 while LeBrun took a par
5. On the final hole, Dalton had
a bogey 5 while LeBrun marked
his score card with a par 4 for
a par 38 on the nine, 34-36 for a
2-under-par 70, and the match.
Jtff Kline Wins

Young Jeff Klin seared an
Imprassive victory over Rober

to T&rrt with a 4 and 3 win
after giving Torres na stroke.
Kline was terrW e In distance
off the te and his short irons
around the greens held up to
win without too much trouble.
In another match in the third

round. Joaquin Vallarino scored

MARGARITA
BOWLING LEAGUE
Voice of Music takes first half

After the final ball had been

thrown to end the first half the

Vplce trfMusic Hi-Fi boys emerged

the champions ana are assured 01
beina- in the nlayoff for the final

championship next spring. With

out checkine the record books this

team may have set a record of

sorts. They have never been less

than first since the start of the

season. They have been tied sever-'
si times but never headed. During
the last night of play they needed

only one point to clinch the falg
and they took the first game but

lost the other three to the runner-

up Aces. St. John led the V-M

Five with a 538 series while SUl-

son led the Aces with 502.

The Gillette Shavers heeded four

points to retain second place but
could only take one and dropped

to third, after a three point defeat

from Wright Bros. Janssen, a new

comer this year takes his first

Class B prize with a 519 series to
lead the Plumbers. Yee was best

for Gillette with a 449.

The Police Association held their
position in fourth place ty taking

three easy points from the Naval

Station, who had to settle for se

venth position. Stewart led the
Cops with a 530 series while Steins
led the Naval Station with a 518.
Powells another early contender.

nad to settle for 5th even though

they took three from the cellar cellar-dwelling
dwelling cellar-dwelling Shriners. Hogan led. the
Plymouth Men with a 593 series a
took the high average prize tor
this half. The best for the Shrine
was Badders 459 series. Ralph Ro Robinson,
binson, Robinson, an old standby of Powells
will be sadly missed next half. He
is retiring from Canal Service and
going to the U.S. Good luck Rob Rob-by.
by. Rob-by. .
The next half will start on Jan
nary 6, 1959 so come on out and
boost your team. Here is the way
ther ended up:
Final Standings

a surprise upset when he defeat defeated
ed defeated Dr. A. (Negro) Arias 1 up 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver the 18 hole route. Arias gave
Vallarino 6 strokes and it was a

bit too much. Arias, scoring n

splendid 37 on the out nine touna
himself 2 down at the turn, and

was unable to catch the fleet next weekend.

Joaquin, who used his stroke
holes to advantage.

Kline will now meet vallarino

in the semi-final round of the
tournament, in the upper bracket
of the championship flight.

In the final matcn m tne cnam-

pionship slight, Dr. Massot, tue

dark horse' of the tournament,
defeated F. Harrington by the
score of 2 and 1, despite a stroke
disadvantage of 3 strokes.
Dr. Massot will now meet Bill
LeBrun in the semi-final round
match in the lower bracket of
the championship flight. The win winner
ner winner of this match will meet the
winner of the Kline-vs-Vallarino
match for the championship cup
award of the 1958 "King's Kan
som-House of Lords" Golf Tour Tournament,
nament, Tournament, which will be presented
at the cocktail party to be held
at the Panama Golf Club Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Jan. 24.
Sacond Flight Scorts

Comine down the stretch in

the equajly important men's sec
ond flight, C. Paz Rodriguez
scored an easy victory over Ber

ger by the score of 6 and 5,
though he gave Berger a I

stroke handicap advantage. Ber Berger
ger Berger froze up in the play and was
unable to shoot his regular game,
which might have caused the po popular
pular popular "Esso" manager some trouble.

In another match, Dr. Correa
gave Baldwin 3 strokes and still
won by a score of 2 up. The po popular
pular popular Gorgas doctor will now
meet the equally popular "Esso"
representative in the semifinal
round match in the upper brack bracket
et bracket of the second flight.
In the lower bracket of the

same flight, Bob Chandler toot
4 strokes and the match from

Chick Kline, winning by a score
of 5 and 4. Kline, who has been
playing well of late, found that

giving Chandler 4 strokes was
too much in the hot sun.
In the final match in the sec second
ond second flight, young J. J. Vallarino
III took the match from Davis

by a score of 3 and 2 while giv giving
ing giving Davis a 4 stroke advantage.
Vallarino will not meet Chandler
in the semifinal round of the low-

bracket of the second flight

YOUR CAR MUST BE
IN TOR CONDITION
TO PASS
INSPECTION

Guarantee
good here k
in the USA

. .let your Service
Station install a
Tiretfon
DRI-CHARGED
BATTERY
Only 1 MINUTE old
. .when you buy it!

"The WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE"
TRANSISTHMIAN 'HIGHWAY TEL. 3-1501

er

Read Our Classifieds

Teams
Voice of Music
Aces
Police Assn.
Gillette
Powells
Wright Bros.
Naval Station
Shriners

High for the Week
Class B Hogan
Class B Janssen
Class C Badders

Won Lost
33M 22V4
31 25
30 26
30 26
29 27
28V4 27
23 33
19 37

593

519
439

1st High High Series
Powells 3099
Police Assn. 3064
1st Half High Came
Police Assn. 1120
Powells 1083

SCORING LEADERS
i AKRON, O. (NEA) B.
Born, Peoria Cats' cneter, is
challenging the Wichita Vickers'
Dick. Boushka for the National
Industrial League scoring lead.
FLYIN0 START
HANOVER, N. H. (NEA) (NEA)-George
George (NEA)-George Ramming; -Dartmouth
AiU.iaaMat WAAipavkall 1 ra,l

was an All-America high school

player at Union City, ,N. J.

CERVECERIA N AGONAL; S. k
(National Brewery. Inc.)
and

DISTRIBUIDORA COMERCIAL S. A.

I NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
v 5 ;

On January 1, New Year Day, all our plants
and offices will be closede
PLEASE PLACE your Orders for BALBOA BEER and
CANADA DRY products on time.

TELEPHONES:

4 Always

"

i

Panama 3-7400
Colon 620

Msh For

And You will be drinking Beer

iirr

1

' 'r

aM4.a.



It. .
1

FAC EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AIMMDEFOIPEWT DAILY NEWSPAPEK
O it
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 20, 195S
c mms TV, I EPS
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2WQ-;
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
v 1 THIS SPACE JS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
.s : ; '. i 1
(QXHta,'
I.

1
flu
v
V
J' 1 i

r i
" Resorts j Apartments

PHILLIPS OcciMid Certateo
Santa Clara H 4e Hione a a-ama
ama a-ama 8-1177 Criatokal 3-1673.

laMwin'i fumiihad apertmenti
at Santa Slara leach. Telephone
Smith. Gambok 302

Faitar cottages, between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. Naw low
ratal. Phono Balboa 2130.

Houses

FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished three bedroom house ad adjacent
jacent adjacent to Golf course. Large liv liv-ingroom,
ingroom, liv-ingroom, diningroom, bar, porch,
terraces and gardens. Available
Feb. 1st. No. 13. Fifth Street,
Golf Heights. Talaphone 2-1 459.

Rooms

FOR RENT: Two newly remo remodeled
deled remodeled apartments in Ave. Eloy
Alfaro No. I3A57.

FOR RENT: Campe Alegre.
Fully furnished one room apart apartment
ment apartment with hot water. Call 3-
1789.

FOR RENT: On 48 street, Bella
Vista, modern X bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. On 46 street, Riviera Aprs,
another two bedroom apartment,
dining, living, parch, balconies,
two bathrooms-maid's room and
garage. Call Panama 2-4696,
frqm 8 a.m. to 12 noon.

FOR RENT: Attractively fur furnished
nished furnished 2 bedroom apartment, hot
water, maid's quarters, Campo
Alegre. Phone 3-5024.

FOR RENT: Furnished room
with private bathroom and en entrance.
trance. entrance. Cooking facilities. 43rd
Street No. 1 3.

Russian Exhibit Set
For NY; US Will
Show In Moscow
WASHINGTON, Dec. 30 (UPI)
Russia and the United States
k.- rrroft ts ovrhan?i exhibi

tions next summer which will put

fcwiet Sputnik models in ine iNew
and fin tailed

American automobiles in Moscow's

Sokolniki Park.
And if a smiling Russian Vice
Minister of Foreign Trade should
get his wa, President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower will visit the American exhibit
in Moscow and Soviet Premier Ni Ni-kita.
kita. Ni-kita. Khrushchev will pop in to
gee I the Russian exhibit in new
York. The possibility was consider
ed extremely remote.
Signatures were affixed to a fin fin-1
1 fin-1 agreement for the six weeks
. exhibition of each country's
..i.ntifin and cultural achieve-

IV'bUVUil aauu
inents a a brie state department

tsremony yesw.ay.
The U. S. exhibit, slated to open
July 4, will be the first major dis display
play display ever held in the Soviet Union
vnder American government aus auspices.
pices. auspices. It is tentatively slated to
include farm machinery and cir cir-earama
earama cir-earama film as well as new autos.
The Russians will take over two
floors of the New York Coliseum
for their show, scheduled to open
June 21. It will feature models of
a Sputnik and an atomic ice break breaker,
er, breaker, machine tools and samples of
the Russian theater and other arts.

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
. Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 1-0558
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00

- AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
i Service Personnel
' Finance Your New Or
ft Used Car
I GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
OVf RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
! on new cars
; AGENCY DEHLINGER
; No. 43 Automobile Row
' Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance

nt NtcKbLCADMlv i,i
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 Mock from Railroad
Station.

Rockefeller Urges
Ike To Continue

Executive Changes
GETTYSBURG, Pa. (UPI) -Nelson
A. Rockefeller, Gov. elect
of New York, urged President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower yesterday to make "still
further major organizational im improvements"
provements" improvements" in the executive
branch during the remaining two
yeari of his administration.
Rockefeller, a possible candidate
for the 1960 GOP presidential nom nomination,
ination, nomination, made the recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation in a report accompanying his
resignation as chairman of the
President's Advisory Committee
op Government Organization.
Eisenhower accepted Rockefel Rockefeller's
ler's Rockefeller's resignation, effective Dec. 31,
with deep gratitude for work done
by the committee. The group was
set up in January, 1953, to recom recommend
mend recommend ways of making government
operations more efficient.
"I trust you will long recall with
deep satisfaction the important
contribution you made ill the de development
velopment development and far-reaching dis discussions"
cussions" discussions" on government reorgani reorganization,
zation, reorganization, Eisenhower said in a let letter
ter letter to Rockefeller.
The exchange of correspondence
was released as Eisenhower and
his grandson, David, made an another
other another shopping5 foray into down downtown
town downtown Gettysburg to buy some
shoes and birthday presents. 1
.They drove into town from the
Eisenhower farm, where the Pres President
ident President has been relaxing and work working
ing working on his various messages to

the new: Democratic controlled

Congress which convenes next
month.
Press Secretary James C. Hag-

erty said he hoped to announce

in the next day or so tne aare
on which Eisenhower would de deliver
liver deliver his State of the Union mes

sage to Congress.

the fievr
S-

NIKON

With built-in Universal
Vlewflnder System

Panama Col6n

Stranger Killed
During Woman's
Suicide Leap
LOS ANGELES (UPI)-A di diminutive
minutive diminutive blonde woman made a
male pedestrian a complete
stranger her unintended part partner
ner partner in death yesterday when her
leaped seven stories from a down downtown
town downtown department store, police
said.
Victor Ansel. 37. Los Angeles,

was fatally injured when struck
by the woman's body as it hurt hurtled
led hurtled through the air, detectives

said.

The dead woman was identified
as Mrs. Luise Alrina Stark, 41,
whose husband was sentenced to

county jail for grand theft from
an apartment house the couple
managed in Hollywood.
Mrs. Stark was placed on pro probation
bation probation for five years.
Detective Danny Galindo said
"apparently she couldn't stand be being
ing being separated from her husband".
B. M. Shanks, security officer
at the Broadway Department
Store, said fingerprints and foot footprints
prints footprints were found in the dust on
the windowsill in an alcove just
off the rug department on the
seventh floor.
Two women passersby and their
daughters said the body of the 100
pound woman narrowly missed
them.
Mrs Blanche Barbee said she
didn't actually she the falling
body, believing the woman had
been knocked down.
"I thought it was a fight. I
didn't realize how close we came
to being hit," she said.
Angel died on the operating
table at Central Receiving Hospi Hospital.
tal. Hospital. Police said they doubted he
had any warning that he was in
danger.
Mrs, Stark and her husband,
John, were sentenct i Dec. 16,
when she was placed on proba

tion and her husband sent to Jail.

Broiler chicks
Hybrid male
$9.00
for a hundred
delivery Jan. 2nd
PERURENA
GAS STATION
Tol. 3-4514

T?1?. J?, ?l SJ OU AGKNT9 OR OUK orTlCFS AT 13 ST "H" STTSET, PANAMA LfflRKKIA PRKC1ADO T Street Ne. M ACZNCTAS

J"1"1 WB.PUBl.ICAClomES-No. I Lottery Plaxa CASA ZALDO Central Av. U LOUBDES PHABMACT 182 La Camianllla fARMAriA iniur.

BAKDO Ni ZS "B Street MORRISQN'-4th of JnU iv. lib a tvniis ocDuirr A inM v A m. rilutnl miiuu iimnni i .a i a

V annuivui ajj a j in cnuai aTUBl

t ARMAC1A VAN DER-JIS 50 Street M
ATHIS Betide the Bella Viita Theatre

!nne f HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. de la Ona Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMTf Jitito Ameaneiu Ave. end 33 St
No. S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farqne Lefevre T Street FARMACIA "SAS" VU rOBBAB Ul, NOTEOADEt
e COLON OFFICE: 15tb Street and Amador Gberrere Ne. liia.

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1957 Buick Special
4 door, hardtop, power steering,
windows, Qynaflow, Custom trim,
dual mufflers, windshield waih waih-art,
art, waih-art, tinted glass, padded dash,
two tone paint. Call Gambaa 6-206.

FOR SALE: Plymouth Plaxa
fourdor, automatic transmission,
1 1,000 miiaa, perfect $1700, will
take trade. Call Balboa 2-1744.

FOR SALE. $2600. 1958 Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth V-8 Belvedere, 4-door
hardtop, equipped with MARK
IV air conditioner, dash and trunk
dual unit, two-tone green, radio,
white wall tires, plastic seat coy.
ars. Been driven 10,000 miles.
Call Balboa 2-3526 from 7 to
4, and Panama 3-2346 after
6:00 p.m.

FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Ranch Ranch-wagon,
wagon, Ranch-wagon, 6 cyl., radio, heater,
overdrive, three new tires, good
condition. Not duty paid. Phone
Albrook 2286.

FOR SALE: $1600. 1956 Mer Mercedes
cedes Mercedes Ben Sedan, Model 180-D
with L and S.W. Radio, Bucket
reclining seats, new paint and
rubber, 30,000 miles, 40-45
miles per gallon of diesel. Call
Balboa 2-3526 from 7 to 4, and
Panama 3-2346 after 6:00 p.m.

FOR SALE: 1958 Opel, like
new, 400 miles, 10 days old,
take trade lit, duty paid, phona
86-5240.

FOR SALE: 1957 Opel, radio,
duty paid and can be financed.
Sea at Household Exchange. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4911.

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Fiberglass boat 15
feet, 35 Evinrude, gator trailer.
Phone Coco Solo 519.

FOR SALE: Terrific buy, brand
new boat 16 foot Coronet 50 h.p.
Johnson motor, call Panama 3-6508.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Bamboo dining dining-room
room dining-room table, 6" chairs, 3 bamboo
chairs, metal dresser, kitchen
table, night stand. Phona 25
3184, House 247 1-D, Coeoli.

FOR SALE: Frigidaire G.E. Ex Ex-celent
celent Ex-celent condition. No. 16 Street,
Rio Abaio, Via Espana 2254 Apt.
3.

FOR SALE: Konmort 5 speed
electric clothes dryer, $80. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-2785.

FOR SALE: Dining room set,
complete. Good condition. 94th
street No. 10, San Francisco de
la Caleta. Phona 3-2196.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALEt $10.00 preferred
sharea Cuentas Comereiales 8
t $9.50 each. Phona 3-7833.

FOR SALE: Just arrived from
Holland, Australian parrekeers,
$5.00 each on. 50th Street

between 94th and 95thj Phn '(

FOR SALE: 20 ft. free.er,
beautiful deluxe Upright, used
less than year, bast offer aver'
$300. Phone Clayton 3293

FOR SALE: I pair of adult rab rabbits,
bits, rabbits, four young rabbits anal
hutch, Panama 3-2785.

Exhibits For Armed Forces Day Range
From Glass Cutting To Mortar Firing

Displays of equipment ranging

from mine detectors to a pontoon

bridge floating m a 3000-gallon
tank, demonstrations of such di diverse
verse diverse skills as glass cutting and
judo, and exhibits at which spec spectators
tators spectators can hav their fingerprints

taken or operate radio sets are
among activities planned by U.S.
Army Caribbean for Armed Forc Forces
es Forces Day, Saturday, Jan. 10.
The 15th Naval District and
Caribbean Air Command also are

arranging elaborate exhibitions

featuring various phases of their
operations. In addition, other or

ganizations such as the Panama
Canal Company, American Red

Cross and the United States In

formation Service, will be repre

sented during this 10th annual

Armed Forces Day observance.

These joint displays, open to the

public at" Albrook Air Force

Base from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. and
at Fort Davis from 8 a.m. to 3

p.m. are in addition to open

nouse celebrations, parades, air

shows and other features to be
held on both sides, of the Isthmus.

A full schedule of events and

times wiil be announced soon.

Exhibits' Fort' Davis will

shown in the Transportation Mo Motor
tor Motor Pool,

The armament section of tha

The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
CORPORATE BY ROYAL5 CHARTER 1840)
FAST .FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE

TO COLOMBIA,,
M.V. "SALAVERRY"
M.V. "FLAMENCO"

ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
Jan. 12
......... ..Dec. 30

T0 JTED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA; LA GUAIR A,
KINGSTON. HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. 'SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (11.188.26 Tons ..March 17. 1959
( Air-conditioned )

TO UNITED
M. V. "PIZARRO" ..
M.V. "POTOSI"

KINGDOM DIRECT

.Jan.
.Jan.

2
22

S.S.
S.S.

S.S.
S.S.

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
"DINTELDYK" 8
"LOCH GARTH"

.Dec. 30
.Dec. 31

. TO UKCONTINENT
"LOCH GOWAN"
"LOCH RYAN"

.Jan.

.Jan.

UL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE

Cristobal 3-18545

TELEPHONES:
Panama 3-12578

Balboa M9II

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrives
Cristobal
TELEPHONES:
"ULUA"
"yaque" i: : jan: 10
"SEXAOLA" ....Jan. 17
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service Arrives
, Cristobal
"SAN JOSE" Jan. 5
"PARISMINA- Jan. 12
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"BYFJORD" Every (15) Dayi
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New

York New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco

and Seattle.

4

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

T New York and Return
T Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles
Ta Seattle and Return

$24.W

$270.0
$365.00

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

U.S. Army Caribbean School

plans to conduct mortar firing
for children, who will be allowed
to fire plastic darts at toy trucks,

cardboard buildings and other

miniature targets. The small, try
also will have a chance to parti participate
cipate participate in firing "blanks on a spe
cial' machine gun range, super supervised
vised supervised by competent personnel
from C Company, 1st Battle
Group.
Another school department, the
quartermaster section, will pro provide
vide provide visitors a demonstration of
a millstone grinding flour and a
chance to see a model kitchen on
display.
The 549th Military Police Com Company
pany Company and the school's Military
Police section are to stage judo
demonstrations at short intervals
throughout the exhibit time.
Visitors will be able to see
mine detectors, electrical systems,
ammunition, small arms, heavy
equipment and dozens of other
items which help keep the Army
rolling.
On the Pacific side, the wea weapons
pons weapons and materials used by the
armed services will be on view
Hangars 2, 3 and part of Hanear

5, as well as on the apron in
front of these buildings.
Here Army units plan to exhi exhibit
bit exhibit equipment used by Infantry Infantrymen
men Infantrymen and artillerymen stationed In
the Canal Zone from huge tanks
to small hand grenades.

The 1st Battle Grouo. 20th In

fantry, is to set up a typical aid

station used in a combat area,)
as well as to show infantry com communication
munication communication equipment. The 4th
Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery, will
present static displays and dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations representatives of the
skilled work its members perform
as the guard the Panama Canal

approaches 24 hours a day.
The Caribbean Forces Network
Is to demonstrate broadcasting and
telecasting operations. On- thc-

spot broadcasts will be made and
pictures taken for showing on tel
evision later on Saturday, so that

spectators wui nave a chance tdl

see inemseuves on their own TV

sets when thev return tn ttw

homes. CFN will be presenting
special Armed Forces Day pro

grams throughout most of the
day.
Movies deDictinff

of Army life are to be shown at

Albrook. In Hangar 5 the kiddies
are in for a special treat a min.

lature train will provide free
rides.

Armed Forces Dav fttviptatnra

will find much to interest them
at the U.S. Army Caribbean Sig Signal
nal Signal Section exhibit, where intri intricate
cate intricate equipment is operated and
explained.
Among the items to be display
ed by the Transportation section
are a passenger bus, radio taxis
and the mechanism used to test
driver's reaction times.
The public is invited to attend
all Armed Forces Day events.
Ike Will Proclaim
Alaska's Admission
Before Week's End
GETTYSBURG, Pa." (UPI) (UPI)-President
President (UPI)-President Eisenhower will formal formally
ly formally proclaim the admission of Alas Alaska
ka Alaska to the union this week, White
House Press Secretary

Hagerty said yesterday.

iiagerty said tnev President also
will announce the design of the
new American flag with its 49th
star representing the new state.
The" way was cleared for. issu issuance
ance issuance of the formal statehood pro proclamation
clamation proclamation when the White House
received a certified copy of Al Alaska's
aska's Alaska's election last month.
Asked whether the President
would sign the proclamation here
in Gettysburg, .Hagerty said "not
necessarily." He told reporters
they would have to wait until

today for details.

The new flag design has been
In the hands of a special presi presidential
dential presidential commission which con considered
sidered considered close to 2,000 suggested
designs.
The new flag will go Into use
next July 4, the data of Alaska's
big statehood celebration.
Hagerty said there wa s no
chance the President would fly to
Alaska to siga tht proclamation.

Real Estate

FOR, SALE: Lett 500 and 1.000
maters; In the Nueve Hipidroma
Urbanisation, aerets the Remoa -Racetrack.
AN lore with street
Ironti. Mwige, water main and
leetrieltjr. Call W. McBtniett.
Tnl.?3-257. s i

ADMIRAL GETS CONTRACT

WASHINGTON (UPI The Civil
Aeronautics Administration has
awarded Admiral Corp. a $5,729, $5,729,-11B
11B $5,729,-11B contract foroey air traffic
control equipment,':?;'

Miscellaneous

mKmml 'WMHnHBM .--V

I SERVICES

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BAL80A 3709

Domestic Employment.

Reward. Lett largt brown camera
cue at Santa Clara conteininf
following: J Arfus C-JV 1 Ro Rover
ver Rover 8m. m., 1 G.E. light motor,
1 pair dark glattes. If found no-
tify Love" H P, Bowman, C.A.A.,
phona 83-2183. ." 1

Richardson-Olmeclo Win
Lengthiest Davis Cup
Doubles Match For US

BRISBANE, Australia, Dec. 30
(UPI) Hamilton Richardson,
a diabetic, of questionable stami stamina,
na, stamina, and Alex Olmedo won the
longest challenge round doubles
match in history today to give
the United States Davis cup team
a 2-1 lead over Australia in the
best-of-five series. V
After, spotting Australia's he

ralded super men, Mai Ander

son and Neale Fraser, the first
two sets, the gritty Yanks rallied
courageously to win the four-hour
struglg.e 10-12, 3-6, 16-14, 6-3, 7-5.
Now the underdog Americans
need only one victory in tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's concluding singles matches
to reclaim the famed mug, which
Australia has won seven times in
the last eight years. But they'll
have to do it without Richardson.
Although ranked No. 1 in the

U.S. tennis ?i ratings, Richardson

was omitted from tne singles as assignments
signments assignments by non-playing captain
Perry Jones, who considered the
former Rhodes scholar from Ar Arlington,
lington, Arlington, Va.too weak to handle
the giant Aussies.
Richardson won't even be a a-round
round a-round to watch his mates in the
decisive singles matches-. Ex Extremely
tremely Extremely bitter over beingtsnubbed;
by Jones, the freckle-faced net net-man
man net-man will leave by plane for the
States tomorrow morning because
"My part of the job is done."
While Richardson is winging

back across the Pacific, Barry

MacKay of Dayton, Ohio, who
won the singles assignment over

the Louisiana-born star, will flay

Anderson and Olmedo will face

Ashley 'Cooper in tomorrow's pair pairings,
ings, pairings, y '-'t

However, Richardson gained lm-1

measurable satisfaction in nrov

ing he is no weakling during to today's
day's today's record-breaking, 82 game
marathon match. Ha played his

heart out from start to finish and

was warmly applauded by a ca

pa city 18,000 fans at the Milton

Arena,

Airliner Crashes
In Sea Near Rio;

Many Thought Lost
RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec, 80

xuri) a vflsr Airuaeg lano
crashed into the water off Rio's
Flamenco beaehtoday.

First reports!? said, casualties
were believed to.be namer bus.
Witnesses said the ilbr-plans of

tne Braziuasji kflonw&uci airiinf
crashed into the water before tne
Hotel Gloria aniv isvak.; in less

than three minutest
Some passengers ere seen
swimming about in the water.

MODIFICATIONS FOR KCtT's
DALLAS (UPI) Temco Air

craft Corp. has announced an Air

Force contract award totaling 6 6-million
million 6-million dollars for repair and
modification of KC97 tanker

planes. x

Q O THURSDAY-JANUARY 1st 0 Q

EXCLUSIVE RELEASE. AT THE

D
D

D

PRICES:
ADULtS'.r$1.58
Children .75

THE SUFFICE

Mm

D
D

THEATRE 83" r wu III

THE GREATEST MOTION PICTURE EVER MADE!

SHOWS:
;Jf:30 P.M. I

Froraet your name snl prasar
J agiintr Intact d a at f a. v
Prompt Kiantiflc treatmenf m :

amergency, ar monthly budget '"
bitit. Telepliono Pronto Service,
Paaama 3-7977 4r Colea 1777.

I WANTED- ReliiMe maid far
general houtewerfc. Mutt be good

. eoofc and hava roforoncot. Apply

morning only. 5786-B. Sibort

Street, Diablo.

11

Todav's Oneninn H

STOCK PRICES

CEOLRDEMlLLE'S
Ssn an eoCTon
The Ten Commandments

i f n

D

r

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Aru W

YUl

ANNt

D
D
D
D

D
D
D

D
0

0
a

CHARLTON

HE5T0N BRYNNER-BAXTER

EDWARD G. YVONNt

ROBINSON D CARLO

PAGlT.hDRFK

sircedric IjARDWICKE' NiMA FOCH Q
K MAPTHA HirMTU mum,, M

jt "wiiii, imuLPll

141 .' SUOII AN DER50N PRICE

DCBRA

i. L HtA5 MACMNZIt

JtSSt L IA3KY. M JACK GARlSS WDKlC ntANS

i n rMi Tm ruiAilMur) 1 tLMNICAJLOIf

D

D

D
D

Tickets on Sdle frojitr
10:00 a.m. Today at
th Box Office.

NOTE: This production
will not bo shown in

any other theatre in the Republic 61 Panamd
during 1959, ,

NEW YORK, Dec. SO (UPI)

Trading; quieted on the stock
market today with prices moving
narrowly.

A sufficient number of indus industrial
trial industrial leaders firmed to lift their
average to a new record Men.

Rails continued to lag behind tht
market.

ACP Ind -Advocate
Asbestos
Aluminum Ltd
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
AVCO Mfg.
Bethlehem Steel
Bettinger Corp.
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet .v
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celaneso
Cerro de Pasco
Chkaigo Qt, West.
Felmont Pet
Gen Dynamic
Gen Elec
Gen- Motors
Gen Plywood
Getty oa . J
Gulf Oil ',)
THarsco-Steel i
Hayden Newport "

twiounQ

lnt T andeTel
J-Lorillard-',-.;'!'r
TfMartin Co.
Nortimip
Olin Mathieson '
Pancoasta
Pan Israel
Pantepec 08
. Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch ihefl
San Jacinto
Shell T nd T
Signal Oil and Gas, A
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobil
i Sperry Rand ;
Stan Oil N.J.
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil
Texas1 Gulf Prod
c Underwood -:
United Aircraft
Unit Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinsaiouse

Wheeling Steel

48"-
295b
Vh
51V4
40Ti
224
S7$b
44"
11
51
8b
' 94b
VA
41
TVib
29
45
44b
7.
63
im
49Tb
22
26
126
" H
42
63
S0
S2
151
. 14
45'
JUS
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42
47
76
47
S0V4b"
20b i
89Vb
65
47
25 I
55
3
1765
' 31
21
59
1
46

95
73
53b

Actor Chaplin Pays
$425,000 To Sellle
US Income Taxes
- WASHINGTON (UPI) Movie
actor Charlie Chaplin has paid the
U.S. government $425,000 to settle
claims that he owes $700,000' in
back taxes and interest, the In Internal
ternal Internal Revenue Service announced
yesterday.
The out-of-court settlement end ended
ed ended five-year-old tax fight be-'
tween federal tax collectors and
the baggy-pants star who left the
United States in 1952 after, a 42 42-year
year 42-year Hollywood career.:
The fight originally was sched-'
jlled tol gtf bfefore? U.S. tax court
in Los Angeles' next Monday. In
view of the wttlenint; inte-'!
revenue officials Informed thi
court that hearing was no long-'
er necessary."
Tax officials said her that the'
attorney for Chaplin, who now now-lives
lives now-lives in Switzerland: hanrf.H

$330,000 in back taxes and $95,000
in interest to internal ravmi

agents in Los Angeles.

-.The, Internal Revenue Service
claimed ChaDlin owed sma am aa l

In unpaid taxes on his 1953 income
and ,$55,678 in unpaid corporate
taxes levied against his company,
celebrated Film Corp., for 1951-52-53.
' v.. a;',,

With Interest commited itiiw

cent, the total tax claim against
Chaplin amounted,, to about i700.
000. i:;'V '. V

One tax official laid the govern. :.

ment was slad to make th iT.

ment because internal s ravemi

sgents were unable tn Wii ii

Chaplin assets after his Departure
from this country In 1952.
LITHOGRAPH rURCHASItT:
NEW YORK 'ITPn ni..i

Paper Corp. has acquired the

Quality Lithographing Co., Atlan Atlanta,
ta, Atlanta, in exchange. for 14.122 sharei

of Riegal commoa stock.

1 V



A

J
TUESD4Y, DECEMBER 30, 1951
HB r AN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
pagi hiri
TERR I AND-Hf PUATES
B GEORGE- WUNDER
- --
THE fTOlf OP MARTHA WAYNE
v J Shock
El WILSON SCEUGGl
WE'VE SOT A rWCOUNTER-A
WERE YOU PLANNING ON Aw OF COURSE
M6,WK.lWYNE-
PROPASWI SCORE OVER J
MA30K, ANY PEA HOWA A
GIVING KXIK MEN PEIWIOnAthEYVE ALL VSOKKfP
TO 60 WTO TOWN ON VMS J HARP ON THIS PEAL.
AUNT MARY'S DEAD.' I
irf i nHfrmeKfTAm) the rtp5- aw a xp
FLOCK Or FUN-L0V1N6 5 "...
ON THE L005C COULP KICK THI5
CANfT BEUSVC IT.' IT'
1 I OCNCKAL rLANKtK. 1 5TAK ON OlK EFAKPS..
THEY,KA.TC
MUCT HAVE PEEkl HEI?
NICE, NEAT "MISSION ACCOM'
IF WE PONT BLOW IT, ; j
r.
(3
1
11
1!
WWBE I DID
r
LOCK HER IU THE
CELLAR, BUT I didn't
Eit her, or tie her,

; AJUUBT OOP

BOOTS AND III

CAPTAIN EAST

3(0RTViHEEELB

IPRBCIILA'S POP

flKOULM AND HU fRKhM

Long Distance

.j Mil ILL BLOSSEB

lgf SLOW DOWN LETS
ttu, HOT FINISH our cwre;
gjy Meet
! fif .'A :' ..S3

PTPMYtA ENJOy THE

DANCE AMD TWE-

uusr vfir was

JwwT y Fine up

until.
"1TJAT-

feast

.4

eiu F

A I WROTE
SANTA CLAUS )
TO TELL MM Kill
WMAT I WANT F
JOR CHRIST CJk

r-4 BUT

PRISClLLAi

ISN'T IT A BIT

EARLY FOR

THAT?.

More to Follow

IPnot

V At I V

KCALLT,

POP.

. TP S ONLV V)
THE PlPSTi
INSTALL-f
B,7?l H WU hfMli TiHIUl. V K NfcOTi

At TEtlfCn

-, A

Sad and Glad

tr f. Hamlin

fcfl&i" THAT SHE BETTER I JP x
fr TWNKIUS THAT OUR START LOOKIN" jr ...WHY, THAT WAS
ff QUEEN BEREAVEP, I ) FOR ANOTHER TH' MOST AWFUL
M ONLY SWD WHAT MANS HOLY k THING I EVER J
BELIEVED A. COW.' J$J, HEARD ANY f

...SA WONDER.

SHE DIDN'T YOU'RE

COME ALL ( MAKIN1 ME
AWkRT RIGHT FEEL LltCE

THERE IN ( A LOWDQWN

FRONT OF V HEEL

US

y AW. I BET YVU SAY NOW.UMt,
THAT TO ALL H HEHl WNOV
UNI ATTACH CD f I WOULDN'T
1 QUEENS, NOW ,vl DO NUTHIN S
l l l hH. TM. Off. li

Buy and Sell

Ef EDGAR MARTIN

BI GS BUNNT

Talklnr About Sprints

6WEAT SCOTT

WHY DON'T YOU

SET THE SPWINfiS

id

CtillM I' WHAT YA
NWWV' V 7 WE WAS
r

, -L-2S f YOU COULD USE E
SytfW? yfvis. too J

a

k r

i ii

' M

urar

jJL ft nu&mithn. int. t.m. it. u

Curtain Falls

Ef LESLIE TURNER

vf lr YOU'P HBAW HOW THRILLED
T7X VH WU COULDN'T HAVB 1
A1?22U-A ?lRr06D HBRi EITHER!
comi to her; I I f

iFT23B T WELL.IMOPB
CAN'T STAWi AR5. IT TURN OUT
HARMON 0WE5IT OKAV! VOITD
TO 6LLEN TO 58B BETTER TELL

HER AFTER THREt J MR. HAKMPM

1

I DIDN'T 1 CAN HARDLY REALIZE IT, f"1;
SVBN W0W MYSELF, ANY MORE. NFW mLBD?
YDLJ HAD A VBEEN APART 50 MUCHtV HARMON I
DAUflHTERi --7,..CAN'T EKTEND
v 6DIBI X (&iOPWs4 HeRENSAat-

A LitUe Late

Bp DICK CAVALL1

II 1 HAVE HERE A
v ITT L ITTLE GEM OF A BOOK
. J WHICH WILL BRING YOU I
1 WEALTH CCiONO YOUR

IT'SCAl I FR:

11 FIFTY SUREFIRE
WAY5TOWKE

A MILLION

DOLLARS'

1

V

60RRY, BUT

I'M NOT

INTERE5TEP

I CAN'T UNDERSTAND

IT. I DON T 6EEM

TO BE ABLE TO

CONVINCE

anybody ry J

T -5

oiac
(AUtUJ

0U BOARDING HOUSE

! MAJOR BOOPL OUT OUR WAI

BY J. R WILLIAMS

0M SC0NITH0USHT,X WoM'T.

UAk'-ACP D D YOU 6AYHALFI i .i i i.ita b 1

A 1V31LAR SUBSLV YOU 3E5T fl L'S VlAV

WhT A S06SV WAD

?P OP PAPER W THIS

urnuor wemusi incwnsa TLL BET IT 5 A TKEASUKfe"
PifiESSiDNOP T(46 THIRD EARL U P.. aota.m OSTrvS

flMDBRWErtTWweR r ft DATES. ECTCKa

f ::

A

m7

MY OUUU

iWDCHEl?:

-'V

rue

uTOB'S 3UST

J if KEEN BfeAi tN

"K TO THE PUNCH

I

all riht )
sou p1h.lep
v MmOUTOFTH"
X. MACHIME AND 1
-5 YCXJ'Re A HERO" I
k BUT POWT HOLP
lK ME UP ALL PAY
.IV APVERTISW

YOU CANT I

BLAMS TH

GUY --HE
GOT HIM

OUT OF IT
BEFORE

Awyaopy

COULP

SEE IT

YOU'RI

NEVER A

HERO TO A

OUY YOU

JAVS--YOU

MAKE HIM

LOOK TOO MUCH

LIKE A PAT-

HEAP,

THt fICTURB HAU6ER

flhrgfipteyk True Life Adventures

SCRATCH AS

SCRATCH CAN
Whbn BRUIN feelb

i MB NtelBl JF a oooi' :
MA6SA9E, HE RESORTS 'A

TO A VAKIKTV OT
1NOENIOUS MCTHCJPS. f

V i If

m m mt-m.is. m l m r a

1

Anv small tree

WILL SERVE FOR THE
POLK-LHOSBt? PS RUB
. with rotarv motion.
Fine for the back is
thh hinp-lb& stance
WITH. A

STRAIGHT
. UP-ANI7
POWN

SSFl

The hE6t massage is a
Po-rr-vpuRSEup project.

SIDE GLANCES BvCalbraith

ilbf h' i
' V TJt H. U.. M.

y 4!!!! t?""' S""" "'PUP"'"1 1 'iffi umiiiiiWiiimii
i w' f

?!AY .Fi4 DALTN meet an Itinerant named Clattt
at the CAA children's Christmas party at Rousseau. (Pho-
to: Ernest Silva)

"Isn't it cut? I bought it to give to t friend for
Christmas, so I havi to bs cartful with it!"

faltering Philip!
'Mpf Ufv to Ud with krnlsM.

Vilrt wonl leatt hi home like new.
' 4 ClaMtriedi twrf the HrK Im

"Let's go have a cup of tea before we atari
like the Beat Generation!"

jn Tjnjrj

Af0OVAS PANAMA AfiWA KS

PANAMA c
MIAMI

S:00 CFN NEWS

Dinah Rhor.
3:30 Cut of Comrade T
4:00 Adventure

4:3a Polka Parade

7:30 You Bet Your Life
8:00 Kraft TV Theatre
00 To Tell The Truth
Rept 4-23-57
11:30 The Rusglei
in-nn rink rhtab.rh..j

a.uu Adventure on Bcott Island 11:00 CFN NIWS
:30 PANORAMA 11:15 Enc: Rotrt Monlfomery
7:00 Owle and Harriet preients.
Today's tY Program
Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Airways
PHONE-S; PANAMA; 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 9 a.m. to 6. p,m;
...... ..'.'

a.



Takes

I Lead in

us

Q!S

Atlas Will
Twice as

WASHINGTON Dec. 30 (UPI) Ame rica's big Atlas satellite probably will orbit
the earth for 45 days, or more than twice as long as originally expected, the Defense
Department announced today. ...
The department estimated that the 8700-pound satellite, launched on Dec. 18,
will reenter the atmosphere and burn up about Feb. 1 It originally had been expect expected
ed expected to orbit for only about 20 days.
The department said the batteries which make the Atlas a talking satellite still
are expected to go dead after 20 days. Th is will mean an end to current experiments
in multiple relay communications.

The deaprtment attributed tae
tateMte's extended life to the ac ac-S5
S5 ac-S5 of the missile guidance
Km used to huriit into orbit.
It said the( system "exceeded ex
Asman said controllers at
the Cape Canaveral, Fla., test cen center
ter center were able to radio corrections
to course to the Atlas as it climbed
into orbit on the nigh of Dec 18.
Ha said hSa eontrollars usd a
few soeonds "extra burning
timo" in me "' to pot it in into
to into a higher apogoo or maxi maximum
mum maximum a&o than thoy had
expected. co.
The anticipated apogee was 625
Statute miles but the controllers
S able to guide the missile to
M miles before it was "kicked
into orbit.
The rocket's perigee, or low
point, originally was 114 miles, or
fcst about what was anticipated.
. r TVtotmont Raid
ine .ueieuse trc ----the
satellite, which still is receiv receiving
ing receiving and transmitting messages,
bow has an apogee of 892 statute
mil and a oerifiee of 110.
It said this indicated that the
rate of "orbit decay" has been
less than expected.
Meanwhile Radio Moscow said
that if th Unltod States launch launched,
ed, launched, a rocket attack on Moscow,
the Soviet Union would strike a a-taihst
taihst a-taihst Britain and othor Euro European
pean European countries where American
rackets are based.
The broadcast replied to state statements
ments statements Radio Moscow said were
made by Sen. Francis Case (R. (R.-S.Di),
S.Di), (R.-S.Di), a member of the Senate
Jlrihed Services Committee.
a heed be. Radio Moscow added
Russia would curb aggression with
nuclear rockets capable of reach reaching
ing reaching any target "whereever it may
be."
In a broadcast beamed at Brit Britain,
ain, Britain, Radio Moscow quoted Case as
having said that the United States
Weather Or Not
. This weather report for tha 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographie Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 92 84
tow 72 77
HUMIDITY t
High 96 95
Low 46 7 0
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-13 N-18
RAIN (inches) .10
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 80 81
BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 31
High
I'M a.m.
I:t9 p.m.
Low
1:02
1.21
a.m.
p.m.
CENTRAL
TODAY
SHOWS:
1:15, 8:21. 5:12, 7:05, 8:58
the Wildest "SNAFU".
The Army Em Knew
...As A Sergeant
"Promotes" Himself
To General!
MGM
GLENN FORD
IMITATION
GENERAL
RED BUTTONS
TAINA ELG
DEAN JONES
MCmnuMOK

..- si Hi,

Orbit 45 Days

Long as
now has a' rocket capable of de delivering
livering delivering a nuclear bomb to the
Kremlin.
Case said tt Thw rocicef
oould b supplied to trained
tea mi in Britain and from thare
it could ba sent against Moscow,
the broadcast said
"Naturally, Case does not care
in the least that retaliation in this
event would be directed at Britain
and other European countires in
BALBOA
(Continued from Pago 1)
Traffic Lanes. Two ascending
lanes and one descending lane
will be provided on the main
span approaches while two pair
of dual lanes will be provided
oyer the main span. The num number
ber number of lanes being provided ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds actual traffic require requirements,
ments, requirements, and easily provides for
growth in trainc lor many years.
Seismic Forces. The bridge is
being designed for a seismic
force of D.05 g applied to dead
loads only.
wind Forces. The bridge is be
ing designed to withstand wind
forces up to 70 miles per hour.
Longitudinal Forces. Friction
nt. pvnnnsion bearings is being
assumed to be 20 per cent of the
Hpnri lnad suDDorted.
Thermal Forces. Provision Is
being made for stresses result result-in
in result-in from, a rise of 30 degrees F,
and a fall of 20 degrees F. from
an assumed normal" temperature
of 80 degrees F.
Foundation Pressure. A max!
mum allowable loading of 20
tonR per square foot is being
used. ..,
Cone rete. Several possible
sources of r aggregates are being
explored. The most suitable lo local
cal local source will be used. Studies
v.v determined that the most
suitable cement to be used is
type n cement conforming to
Federal Specification SS-C 192b.
Cemento Panama. S.A., has said
that it can produce this type of
cement in sufficient quantities
to complete the Driage, ana mis
Information will be transmitted
to nrosoective bidders.
Relnfnrcinr Steel. Reinrorcine
steel will be of an intermediate
billet grade conforming to Fed Federal
eral Federal Specification QQ-S-632.
Siderurgica Panama, S.A., nas
said that it can produce rein
forcing bars conformine totms
specification, and this informa information
tion information will be passed on to oro oro-spectlve
spectlve oro-spectlve bidders in an advance
notice, nroviding it can first be
determined that the steel
Ike To Usher In
Alaska As 49th
Slate This Week
mr.TTYSBURG. Pa.. Dec. 30
(UPI) President Eisenhower
plans to usher Alaska formally
int othe union as the 49th state
later this week.
With the formal proclama proclamation
tion proclamation of Alaskan statehood will
come an executive order setting
fnrth the design of the new 49-
star American flag which will
go into use next July 4.
Details of when and where
Eisenhower will sign the state statehood
hood statehood proclamation and the ex executive
ecutive executive prder were to be an announced
nounced announced by the White House
shortly.
Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty indicated that the ce ceremony
remony ceremony would not be in Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg where the President and
his family are spending the
Christmas and New Year's holi holidays.
days. holidays. But he said Eisenhower
would not fly to Alaska.
The way was cleared for
the statehood proclamation by
White House receipt of the cer
tlfied results of Alaska's elec election
tion election last month. The proclama proclamation
tion proclamation will enable Alaska's two
Senators and one Congressman
to be seated when Congress
convenes on Jan. 7.
The flag design represents
months of study by a special
presidential commission on cab cabinet
inet cabinet officers, the Army Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster Corps and the Fine
Arts Commission. Nearly 2,000
different designs were suggest suggested.
ed. suggested. ENTERS NIW FIELD
CHICAGO (UPI)-North Ameri American
can American Car Corp. announced it has
entered tha chemical and tank
farm storage business through the
acquisition of Alexander Chemical
Corp.. Chicago. This represents
the first major step by north
American to broaden its opera operations
tions operations beyond its principal field
the operation of a fleet of special special-type
type special-type railway cars.

Expected

which U.S. rockets are stationed,"
Radio Moscow said.
The broadcast said the belie!
that other nations could be sad saddled
dled saddled with the responsibility for the
actions of U. S. military leaders
was' "based on sand."
With its own rockets, carrying
nuclear warheads, Russia "would
curb any aggressor, and no ocean
would save him from retaliation,"
the radio said.
BRIDGE
meets or exceeds in every r
spect the appropriate ASTM re
auierments.
Structural Steel, in the main
and approach spans for the
highly stressed members steel
conforming to ASTM specifica
tion A-242 (low alloy steel) will
be used. Other members will be
of steel conforming to ASTM
Specification A-7. Shop connec
tions will be riveted and field
connection will be made with
high tensile bolts. The use of
such bolts will make it possible
to use a maximum of local
labor, and will tend to expedite
construction.
Paint for Structural Steel
All structural steel will be given
four coats of an alkyd paint
after sandblasting. The last
coat will be an alkyd alumi aluminum
num aluminum paint.
Bridge Lighting. Mercury va vapor
por vapor luminaires, giving an aver average
age average of 0.75 loot-candles at
roadway surface, will be used.
Avigation and navigation lights
will conform to latest stand standards.
ards. standards. New Course To Be
Included In JC
Extension Division
The Canal Zone Junior CDlleee
is preparing to offer in its second
semester extension division cour courses,
ses, courses, which begin on Feb. 1, a new
course in busines. organization and
management.
The course will cover the basic
fundamentals of nanagement un
derlying the solution of problems
of organization and operation of
business enterpnses. Application
of these fundamentals to specific
fields of industrial management
such as production, material, per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, purchasing, finances, dis distribution
tribution distribution channels, credit and col collections,
lections, collections, production, control, facto
ry cost analysis, and meeting
changing conditions, will be dis
cussed. The approach is from the
managerial point of view. The
course will carry three credit
hours.
In order that textbooks may be
available when the course beings,
individuals interested in enrolling
in it are asked to so notify the
Canal Zone Junior College office
by Jan. 6 although registration for
the second semester extension di
vision courses will not be held un
til Thursday. Jan. 22.
It is possible that no books will
he immediately available for stu
dents who fail to give the Junior
College oofice early notice of their
intentions vo enroll in tnis course
BELLA
THE BIG CAST! o
WYIER'S THE
"XXJUCKM

(o h
timP wil lift amm Ml
L p mm pa ill
UHIIIIU MBb. II II

Former Marine; Drill Instructor
Accused Of Shakedown; Slugging

PARRIS ISLAND, S. C, Dec.
30 (UPI) A seven member
general court martial today is ex
pected to decide the fate of a 26-year-old
former drill instrucov
charged with forcing recruits to
contribute to a $690 "sergeant's
kitty" and with slugging his men
in the head with mess gear. ;
The defense for S-Sgt. Ralph A.
J. Grant of Racine, Wis., headed
by civilian attorney Carl E. San Sanders
ders Sanders of Augusta, Ga., is expect expected
ed expected to complete its case by mid midday.
day. midday. The triad began yesterday.
After the trial of Grant, gener general
al general courts martial are scheduled
for Sits. Willard B. Poss of Au
gusta and Ronald J. Heller of
Milwaukee.
Grant could receive up to -1-2
years at hard labor, dishon dishonorable
orable dishonorable dischtrge, and forfeiture
of all pay and allowances. He
is a combat veteran of the Ko Korean
rean Korean conflict.
The former section leader of
the platoon testified yesterday
that he placed $690 collected by
five squad leaders from the pla platoon's
toon's platoon's 69 men in three plain en
velopes containing $230 each.
Pvt. Clifford R Dials 3said he
took the envelopes into the ser ser-gaents'
gaents' ser-gaents' quarters and placed them
on a table.
He said he dd not see any of
the three sergeants pick up an
envelope.
The defense sought to estab establish
lish establish that tha money was col collected
lected collected to pay laundry, cobbler
and othor bills run up by the
platoon during its four week
stay on the rifle range.
The charges against The NCO's
were brought by Leathercnecks
recruited for a "Steel Valley"
platoon from the Youngstown, O O-hio,
hio, O-hio, area last June.
Six of the Ohio recruits went
home on liberty after recruit
training at this base and com
plained they were mistrated.
Zeppo And Young
Fiancee Disagree;
Engagement's Off
HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 30 (UPI)-
Zeppo Marx, 57, straiehtman of
the former Marx brothers com-
edy team, and his 19-year-old fi
ancee have broken their engage'
ment, friends reported today.
Miss Diane Davies was said to
have called an end to their mar
riage plans because they had too
manj disagreements.
Zeppo, a talent agent, met the
pretty blonde last spring in Las
Vegas, Nev., where she was
working behind a flower counter.
They announced their engagement
in October.
Zeppo and his wife of 27 years,
Marion, were divorced in 1954.
They have two sons.
IT E) A V-
SHOWS: 3:17 4:58
TROUBLE ALWAYS CLUNO

LIKE A WANTON WOMAN!

"HHHHBEEBEfianMn

tcointtMMcniK
a BASIL RUYSDAEL. ILOAfl BEERY, a.
UM i ftonl by MULL WB.UMN fcofectf
VISTA
THEaBIG STORY!

tMnUHMfiMf Mm&dM

ii ia ii rr

The defesne for Grant flatly de

nied the charge that he had any
time to do with the "sergeant's
kitty," for wJiich the recruits
claimed they were forced to do
nate $10 each.
In its opening statement, the
defense said Grant "repeatedly
advised members of the pla platoon'"
toon'" platoon'" of regulations forbidding
the offering of gifts to supe superiors
riors superiors Grant also is charged with "in
flicting bodily harm" on two of
the Steel Valley recruits by
striking them with plastic mess
kits
One of the recruits, Pvt. Ray
mond JS. Theisler of Youngstown,
claimed a blow from a mess kit
opened a gash that required 11
stitches in his scalp.
Pvt. William K. Hartman of
Loavittsburg, Ohio, also claim claimed
ed claimed ho was struck with a mess
kit during his recruit training
at this base, scene of the infa infamous
mous infamous Ribbon Creak death
march of throe years ago.
In that incident. S-Sgt. Matthew
C. McKeon, then a drill instruc
tor, was court-martialed for his
part in leading a platoon into
tidal creek at night. Six recruits
drowned.
.ine cnarges were brought on
complaints by Theisler, Harman
and Pvts. Herbert E. Steveans and
Gerald Waldrop of Youngstown
Arthur L. Brown of Liston, Ohio,
and rtc. Charles Weaver, New
ton Falls, Ohio, all based at
Camp LeJeune, N.C., now for ad
vanced training.
Army Employe
R. E. L. Anderson
Dies Af Gorgas
Robert E. L. Anderson, a civi civilian
lian civilian employe of USARCARIB, died
at Gorgas Hospital at 10:30 a.m.
on Saturday.
Mr. Anderson, who was 47 years
of age, had been in poor, health
for some time. He was taken ill
at his home in Curundu Heights
and entered the hospital on Dec.
24.
Mr. Anderson came to the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus from Pearl Harbor where he
had been a civilian employe of the
U.S. Navy from July 1953 until
Mach 1945. He joined the Panama
Canal Company in June 1945, and
was a constuction inspector when
he left in September 1952.
He went to work with the Comp Comptroller's
troller's Comptroller's Office USARCARIB in .the
same month.
At the time of his death he was
an organization and methods exa examiner
miner examiner in charge of work simplifi simplification
cation simplification trining for the management
improvement branch of the Comp Comptroller's
troller's Comptroller's pffice.
He is survived by his mother
Mr?. M. Elizabeth Anderson of
Fort Worth, Texs, and his father
Kenneth Anderson of Missouri.
Will
7:02 9:05 P.M."
TO JUBAL. CIFNN
l-UKU
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BORGNINE
ROD
STEIGER
Valerie FRENCH-Felicia FARR
tarn n tv mssai t hushes mi oomoi owes
In WILLIAM FAOIMJ 0ltMtt b 0ELMEK DAVES
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THE BIG PICTURE!

COUNTRY

sh ipping Described As

No Sign Of Improvement Seen By Ownerl

LONDON. Dec. 30 (UPI)
Robert D. Ropner. president of
the Chamber of Shipping of
the United Kingdom, warned
today that shipping "has re
mained in the doldrums" and
said there were no signs of Im
provement.
Ropner. writinz in Llovd's
List Annual Review, pointed to
the eight million tons of ship shipping
ping shipping laid up throughout t h e
world as a cause of anxiety.
British shiDOwners had not
been as badly affected as flag-of-convenience
owners, he said,
but he warned that an un
healthily large proportion of
their flets are out of commis
sion.
Ropner. who runs a fleet of
tramp boats, forecast that at
least one million tons of ship shipping
ping shipping on order or for which
berths have been reserved might
never go into the water.
"We are encountering a seri serious
ous serious crisis in our industry." he
said.
He said the shipping Indus Industry
try Industry had every reason for an anxiety
xiety anxiety "when tramrj owners can
find little or no new employ employment
ment employment except at a loss:
"When even a great liner
The
Judge's Bench
Guillermo Vasquez, 30, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was fined $15 by Judge John
E. Deming at Balboa Magistrate's
Court today for interfering with
oncoming traffic while he was o-ver-taking
another vehicle with
his taxi on Dec. 18 on Fourth of
July Avenue.
A fine of $15 was imposed on
Kenneth Alphi i.so Brown, 47. Bar Barbarian,
barian, Barbarian, who was found, guilty of
followmj, ano'her vehicle too close
ly on Diablo Road on Dec. 23.
Sigfrid AugustL. Muller, 28, Pa Panamanian,
namanian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for driv driving
ing driving on Amador Road without a va valid
lid valid operator's license.
miiiii
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V
Aikrne iuitrv
4 s r
of Tennestea
f ulttzer Prit
is now on the

tcrwn Play by RICHARD BROOKS and JAMES P)E; Based mi the Play "OUT ON HOT UN ROOF" by TENNESSEE WILLIAMS
a metrocolor an Avon production Dieted by RICHARD BROOKS Laii, LAWRENCE WEINGARTEN

JR&ad

company must lay up one of
Its ships and declare that it is
not safe to assume that the
rest of its fleet is profitably
employed; .o v
"And when in several re-;
cent shipping companies' af af-lairs
lairs af-lairs it has been necessary to
suspend their customary inter interim
im interim dividends." r
On the same theme the pres
ldent of the British Shipbuild Shipbuilding
ing Shipbuilding Employers' r Federation. R.
W. Johnson, appealed for a "a
great cooperative effort at all
levels" to enable the shipyards
to fulfil the orders in hand.
II tne unions are not ore-.
pared to, listen to our appeals
for their cooperation perhaps
they will not allow to to un unheeded
heeded unheeded the comments of our
customers, who in recent
speeches have warned- ship
builders that it Is time they
ceased to expect shipowners to
shoulder any part of their
domestic problems." he wrote.
Johnson, managing director
of Cammell Laird and Co. said:
"A combined operation would
enafa us to retrieve our re reputation
putation reputation for building the fin finest
est finest ships, and to meet the de demands
mands demands of shipowners for com competitive
petitive competitive prices and suitable de delivery
livery delivery dates."
"It can be done." he said.
He added, however, that Brit British
ish British shipbuilding and ship-re-.pairing
managements were con
cerned that labor troubles
cramped their ability to com
plete. Tavorablv with foreign
shipyards "where demarcation
...
Stewart Granger Parbara
as

i, . .w
s '

"They oid never
liked Big Ooddyl
' s- Did he ver let
- anybody like him?"!

droma
William
Ploy
screen!
P
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RK
SHI

story on page 8 z

In Doldrums;
problems are unknowns ant
where a large measure of free
dom from irresponsible disputef
is enjoyed," r ?;;'. .-;.
ue
Boys 9 Girls 5
Fourteen' babies, nine boys an
five girls, were born at Gorgaf i
Hospital .during the week ending
at midnight Dec. 22, according td
the hospital report During this;
same period 149 patents were were-admitted
admitted were-admitted and 188 were discharged: ,V
Parents of the boys are Mr. ana i
Mrs. Joseph N. Reid, of Pedro Mtv
guel; Mr. and Mrs. Nicolas A. MeW
bourne, of ; Calif onia ; Mr. ana
Mrs. Joseph E. Ramsay, of W v
raiso; S-Sgt. and Mrs. Robert t
Morrow, of Albrookf Mr. and Mr$
Arlo E. Batson, Jr., of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Q,
Coulson, of Perejil; Mr. and Mrs.
Philip D. Ferguson, of Fort Kob-:
be; Mr, and Mrs. Vincent B. LasU
ta, of Albrook; and Mr, and Mrj,
Auswal H. Edward, of Gamboa,r'v
' Girls were born tc Mr. arid Mr
Stanley E. Maszczak,, ot CocpH;
Ms; and Mrs. Harry F.-Shannon.
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
J. Meyeer, of San Francisco, Mn
and JUrs. Jose de la C. Moran, ojv
Gamboa; and Mr. and Mrs. Leq
nardo R. Joudry, of Paitilla. t
: J : J i
PRICES: 75c. 40c.
1:45 4:10 ... 6:40 8:00 frm.
..i r
Rush, Anthony Steel b
I1AMIY DLACK
GOOrER-...

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