The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02779

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
lJ GO uYl Coomfca
- or a different vacation!
0;:LY $720 Down Pcymcnt
. 30-day. tourist round trip
PANAMA OFFICE, 2-0975 COLON 779 ) :

Sean

rams

f
$

f ' II II

. vA.

14

;'"J,k
4
1 -t -. 1

31th TEAS

Ccnd Zona's Defense Rating

Same Impprfance

:- in a plariesid prtsi conference at "Atbrook yesterday
Immediately after landing here for a four day visit, Cen.
Maxwell D7Taylor, .U.S.- Army chief of staffs declared
that the role ,ef the Canal Zone in Western defense had not
diminished. r '',v'.f.''V 7r:t..i,i v
He said that despite drastic decreases in military per personnel,
sonnel, personnel, the Canal -Zone Is not losing its Importance. He
spoke of the .decreased number as part of a. re-adjust-fcient
of force distribution -throughout the world.
' -Taylor' visit is part of a 10-day trip he is making with
hiaWife and members of the Department of Army staff to

Puerto Rico, Fanama ana mntm.

First to-iwelcome Taylor and
his "wife as theyt sapped from
the plane PJMRZ
Qaither, commander In chief
of the Caribbean Command and
Mrs. Gaither.
Mrs. Taylor' was presented
With- avtoqnet of flowers by
five-year-old Katie Jo Lawrence
daughter of Capt. -James b.
Lawrence,' aide, de csmp J
fSft their stay, the Taylors
vlll be guests at Gaither's Quarrj
told press representaives he was
hapoy to make a return visit
S the Oanal Zone and remark remark-that
that remark-that it had been a most two
.years since he, last visited-the
' WS said thai his'srtsit would
' he devoted to discussions- with
Gaither and, other mmtKy
loanr. nn -tnllitarv- problem?

i -.and common Interests .! --f-
. w.Taicn Kftpctfed-tomept with

many Latin-AmerlcftilmUitary
attaches.
Fidel Castros

Throughout Havana; Revolt-Trapped Americans Head Home

HAVANA, Jan.; 8 (UPU Fi Fidel
del Fidel Castro's rebels. today ccu ccu-nled
nled ccu-nled the national Capitol build-
inor" ana wwici ov"vb
gBand around Havanae city
Provisional President,, Manuel
Urrutia,
hoarded veterans of
the two-year nhOOmf,
the regime of Fulgencio Ba Batista
tista Batista moved in and took over
Without firing a -shot, the
evacuation of American tour
American
Pilots Make Some
Progress In as
' rAcixTrnTn"M. Jan. "4 COTD
Representatives of American
i: '. j .trlkine Air Line rllol
Association were reported today
ifter an all night seSsloa to have
made "a Uttle progress; a new
iontract that would end. 15-day-ld
walkout. t i
-J. R. Lyons, chairman of the
American Airlines pilot-egotia-ting
committee, m ade the progress
report after the meeting broke up
' In the early morning hours,;
Lyons said another t-eonference
had been scheduled fof.ll a.m.
t the National Mediationr Board
headquarters. nfy ;
American's 1,500 pilots walked
out at midnight Dec. 19 to back
their- demands for higher wages
and shorter working hours. Pre Previous
vious Previous talks produced Uttle progress
toward a solution. -The
Airline accepted4 truce
' proposed by mediators under which
operations would be y resumed
nnriinff continued negotiations.
But the union has not jret replied
to thevjuggestion. ,5 :
Legionnaires Seek
New Pension Plan
For War Veteran
' WASHINGTON (UPI)-lrhe new
; Congress will be asked to enact
legislation to' pension all needy
t World War. I veterans at age 70.
4r Fred J."'i Hollenbeck, naUonal

, i 1 coramanaer oi s uie veierans m

HSM WoYld: :.War 1 L i last n i s b t aft-

V nounced his group would jpress for

u- ij 7vwe new legislation ramer wan
rV:.'!'"'. Tlimh a hill It ;hiVu('n h AVnir.

' fng 85th Congress. That bill would
ave pensioned all World War I
J. veteran regardless of seed t
Se 60,

-n r-- r-N ? ; U '7.

. He was looking forward to a
usefuT exchange of yiews and
felt that bv. beine here,- he
pnnld discus the local fprob
lems and refresh his awarnenesg
of -the military situation in the
Canal Zone, with a feeling of
realltr.'TTe referred to the Isth
mus as "This very beautjf ul part
of the country."
In response to a ejuestion. wr
to whether the extension of,
, Panama's territorial waters
around- Canal Zone waters
-would' afffedf-the' defense Pic- i
ture. Taylor said this is a -political
rather than a military
matter. .".'
- The General said he -.knows
of no plans for any ground-to-air
missile defences being estab
lished in the Canal Zone, v.
, He aid that tne miniary si situation
tuation situation here lg not .likely.-' to
undergo any changes in -"the
near, future .although -ne
Miii4 Vint -mV a -, lonit. ; term
forecast,--No..casttat, project o
any, magnitude ate pemg co&
teraplated.

Bearded Veterans Take Oyer Sirongpoints

ists and students was stepped
up.
Some 500 Americans, trapped
in Havana at the climactic mo moment
ment moment of the revolt, were ferri
ed out to Key West last night.
The U.S. Embassy saw tnat ar arrangements
rangements arrangements had been made
with Cubana Airliners to fly
other Americans to MiamL
It was not yet certain- Castro
would arrive in Havana from
Santiago, his provisional capital
in Oriente province, with Urru Urru-tia.
tia. Urru-tia. A Cubana turbo-prop Vis Viscount
count Viscount airliner was reported pre prepared
pared prepared to fly there at a mo moment's
ment's moment's notice.
-
But there was some specula speculation
tion speculation that Castro, the 32-year-old
lawyer who broke Batis Batista's
ta's Batista's hold on Cuba, may decide
to come overland from San Santiago,
tiago, Santiago, some 700 miles east of
Havana, on a triumphal tour.
There were Indications that
the streets of Havana mav be
cleared as a precautionary
Smooei, 0.iw .iv,,
'measure against any possible
assessinatlon attempt against
uastro by aiehard Batista ele
ments.
The rebel high command an
nounced that a series of emer
gency measures would be made
public in the "Immediate fu
ture" regarding the presence of
civilians in tne streets.
The announcement said that
foreign correspondents would
be provided with passes which
will permit "them to move be
tween their homes and offices."
It said also that only persons
witn special autnorization win
henceforth be permitted to car
ry arms
Some 6000 rebel troops al already
ready already were in Havana and the
city outskirts. Theyneid the
Camp Columbia army head headquarters,
quarters, headquarters, the La Cabana for fortress
tress fortress across the bay from
downtown Havana, govern government
ment government buildings and other
strategic structures, including
skyscraper building of the
CMQ radio network and the
Cuban telephone building,
The rebel radio announced
the arrest at Camp Columbia of
Mai. Gen. Eulogio Cantillo who
too"i over as chief of staff aft
er Batista fled into exile in the
Dominican .Republic. Castro had
acussed Cantillo of. a double double-cross
cross double-cross in permitting Batista and
othr "war crlmlnals'Mo escape.
The national Capitol building
in the heart of Havana, which
resembles the U.8. Senate build building
ing building i nWashlngton, was taken
over by a rebel detachment led
by Alberto Mpra. Mora is the
nephew bf ex-congressman Me-

neiao Mora who led an attack!

7.-

Ief fJi people

Uniform Wade Scale. -Merit, System

To Be Handled At New. Central) Office
4 w 7 1 ' ;
Th opening of s Central Employment Office in the Canal Zome on Jan. 19, -will culminate
two yeara of extensive preparation for the Uniform Wace Scale and development of the Merit
System for the Canal Zone, according to-the current isiu of The Panam4 Canal Review.
-The new office is the operating agency of the Canal Zone Civilian Policy' Coordinating
Board. It has been established to carry out the regulations recently issued by the 'Secretary of the
Army following President Eisenhower's Executive Order on the Uniform Wage Legislation.
These regulations completed implementation of those items of the 1956 Treaty and Memo Memorandum
randum Memorandum of Understanding between the United States and the Republic of Panama which re require
quire require legislative action by the U.S, Congress. . ;
The new Central Employment Office will be located in the rear section of, the Personnel
Bureau Buildings in Ancon, in space lormerly occupied by the Panami Cana Central Labor

rfl i..f.MiJhn'n4: will mark
it replaces, but also the demise
a unique ieaiure o w vauw
Toi, a. 1 an Wrinir for t
Government agencies will be
done at the new office, ana tnai
for contractors by the contrac contractors
tors contractors themselves, the eligibility
cards which had been a requisite
for any position In the zone wui
no lonjger be needed.
The Central ampioymem
Office will operate undrt the
Coordinating Board, -of which
Gordon M. Frick." Executive
Secretary is the Administra Administrative
tive Administrative Officer. The office is
headed by Otto W. Helmerichs,
formerly Chief o the Place Placement
ment Placement Branch of the Employ Employment
ment Employment and Utilities Division. Its
tff is made no of a number
of experienced personnel men
transferred from the. various
Government agencies inline
tfMnof' 7 Alt ;,"r'i''TV:'
rfi WartdplT. formerlv with
the Personnel Office of .USAR-CARIB,-
heads the oertiflcation
section; He. is assisted by Arden
L. Bennett, a former Canal em employe
ploye employe who was in charge of Civ
il Service in xne uanai auub uc;
tnr Wnrlri War TT
Effective with the opening fOf
the Central Employment Office
this .month, the Merit System will
oe tne oasis wr u,aH
cies m the Canal Zone will begin
oh the Presidential building in
March 1957 ana was Kiueu.
La Cabana fortress on me
heights near the famed Mot Motto
to Motto castle was taken over by
som e600 rebel troops com commanded
manded commanded by Argentine-born
who commanded the revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary forces in Las Villas
Dr Ernesto "Che" Guevaraa
province i central Cuba.
Th nubah'S army camp Co
lumbia headquarters base once
the mainspring of Batistas
power, was" occupied by units
under the command of Castro
r.amH Cienfuegos.
UCUimw1" x
An official announcenicui,
said that Castro bad hamed coi
jose Rego Eubido to the post or
army chief. Castro also- appoint
ed Epifanio Almeglras as chief
Police authorities and Federal
noentK In several cities across
America were .on the lookout to today
day today for the elite of Havana's
gambling overlords and hoodlum
known tb have fled to the United
States in three charterea pianes.
The underworld bigwigs left
Havana Thrusday afternoon for
New York, but they were report reported
ed reported to have landed in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, Fla., after learning that
New York police were alerted to
form a welcoming party.
One Man's Way
Of Teachinq Folks
Not To Be Snooty
LOUGHBOROUGH, England
(UP!) A wealthy contractor who
bought a golf club wnicn nao re re-iected
iected re-iected his application for -mem
bersh b said today he will turn
Hie links into a building subdivi
sion unless he is elected a life
mpmhAr.
Patrick Pateman said the club!s
lease on the grounds will prevent
any change until the ena oi tne
vear. but after tnat anytning is
possible.
"The club can only stay on my
terms," the 42-year-old contractor
said. "They are quite simple mat
I become life member. If they
don't accept me, I shall develop
the land as a valuable building
olot. 1 -
"That will teach them not to be
inooty.". ,-
Pateman paid about $30,000 for
the club property In nearby
Charnwood Forest. He had been a
member for 15 years but had to
resign for business reasons and
was rejected when he appl ed for
readmisslon. r-.
"There were petty iellousies be
cause I worked my way up in

life," he said.

I I I 2

know the truth end the
PANAMA R. SUNDAY,
not onlv the discontinuance Of
of the eligibility cards which for
buvui .&,,.
to certify their emDloyes into
Lfch Merit Svstem.
inasmucn as tne occupuno ui
each- position must be checked
Individually, and in view of the
size of the Company-Government
organization, this process
will mean at least a year's work.
..The new Merit. System is of
major importance to all em employes,
ployes, employes, of the Company-Gov
ernment. It governa the "se "selection
lection "selection for appointment, reap reap-,
, reap-, pointment, reinstatement, re reemployment,
employment, reemployment, 'and retention1
with respect to positions, em employes,
ployes, employes, and individuals under
consideration for employment
' to positions, regardless of
whether the .employes are
United" States or Panamanian
citizens." - M t
In effect, it is an Independent
flfvil .nervlce svstem for the Ca
nal Zone- While it is not part of
the United States civu service,
it is governed by the same poli policies
cies policies and standard "as the Civil
Service System. ; Granting of
Merit System status certification
into the Merit- System, in other
words automatically confers
transfer rights to the United
States Civil Service on United
States cttizens.who may wish to
"'
States, fn reverse, Civil-Service
Police sources here said the
gamblers and hoods were believed
. 1 V n i m.. 1 1.T
to nave scaiwrea v miami,
(Continued on Page 8)
,..
New Service Awards
For Canal Employes
Okayed By Governor
Within a- few weeks, employes
of the Panama Canal Co. will
have some tangible mementos of
their years of work for the or organization,
ganization, organization, according to the cur current
rent current issue of The Panama Canal
Review.
Pinal plans for a company company-government
government company-government "Length of Service
Awards Program" have been ap approved
proved approved by Gov. W. E. Potter and
the program should be in full
operation during the first quar quarter
ter quarter of this calendar year;
It will be officially Inaugurat
ed this month when the board Of
directors of the company present
pins and certificates to aH em employes
ployes employes who have completed 40 or
more years of service with the
company-government.
Under the program, service
pins and certificates will be glv
en each emnlova on the corrmle
tion of .five, ten, 20, 30 and 40
years of service.
With the exception of the 30
and 40 year awards, the service
pins and certificates will be pre
sented during the month in
which the employe completes his
or her anniversary year. Awards
for the 30 and 40-year employes
will be made once each year, at
a time to be determined later, in
an appropriate group, ceremony
Only company government
service will be credited for the
length-of-service awards, with
one exception. This exception is
military service when the em
ploye concerned has entered the
armed forces directly from his
position with the comoanv-eov
ernment and has been restored
to his company-government post
directly from the military serv
ice. . 4-
The service Dins will be lden
tical in design but will vary in
material and color, depending on
the length of service. The five five-year
year five-year service oin will be bronze.
That to be given for 10 years of
service win aiso oe oronze out
will have a border of red ena
mel. .kvi .- v
The 20-year pin win be Of ster
ling silver and will have a border
of green enamel. The 30-year pin
and the 40-year pin will be of
10-karat gold.. .
The 30-year pin will nave a
border of blue enamel and the
40-yeap pin will have a white
enamel border and will be set

with a small diamond.

country it tafe9 Abraham Lincoln

JANUARY 4, 1959
the Central Labor Of fice, which
more than 20 veara have beeni
-t--: iei -;
employes liave the right of
transfer to the Merit System ;
this would be applicable in thej
case of those coming to the Ca
nal Zone from Civil Service posl
tlons in -the states. -'
The Executive Order, signed by
President 'Elsenhower Dec. 10,
which established the Canal
Zone Merit System' also estab
lished an independent Canal
Zone Board of Appeals. This
board will review and determine
anneals of employes from "ad
verse agency decisions" on their
arraae or nay levels or tne classi
fication, 01. tneir positions.
The second Important see
tion of the President's Execu4
tive Order was that defining
uniform Wage Scale, it said:
- "" -C '
"Employment s t a n d a r d s,
rates' of' basic compensation,
availability of training. facili facilities
ties facilities and programs shall be' ap applied
plied applied uniformly among all de departments
partments departments in the Canal Zone
to all employes, irrespective of
whether they are citizens of
the United states or of the
Republie of Panama."
'This order followed erislatlon
passed last Jxdy, hy.the United
Statei Consress.'"-in accordance
with ;Treaty proVlsions.'-'a n d
means that citizens of Panama
will compete on an equal basis
with citizens' of the United States
for any position in the Canal
Zone except those classified as
"security jobs" which, under the
memorandum of understandings,
Are to be determined by the
United States.
Basic rates of pay will be uni
form for all employees in the
same lob level, regardless of citi citizenship,
zenship, citizenship, although citizens of the
United States will continue to
receive the overseas pay differ differential
ential differential and certain other bene
fits. -such as home-leave travel.
and; an allowance for the differ
ence in income tax rates between
the United States and Panama.
Consolidation of the present
two-roll pay system into a single
wage plan is comparable, al although
though although not as simple, as pulling
up-a zipper.
Beginning about the middle of
this month, each employe will
receive written notification of
his designation and pay rate un under
der under the single-wage scale. The
neW designations and pay rates,
if there is a change of salary,
will be effective Feb. 22.
Approximately 7424 employes,
a majority of the Company Company-Government
Government Company-Government force, will have
no salary change. Another
2869, of whom over 2700 will be
Panamanian citizens will learn
that they are to receive more
money than they are now
making, and the remaining.
2722 will have their salaries
frozen. There will be approxi approximately
mately approximately 670 positions now on
the U. S.-rate rolls in this
frozen category.
This last group will continue
to draw their present wages, un under
der under the "grandfather" clause in
the legislation, but their succes successors
sors successors in these positions will be
paid at a lower rate. No one will
receive less pay than he is now
earning, because of the single single-wage
wage single-wage scale.
? The single-wage scale will
have four main categories. Tiae
largest of these will be the blue blue-collar
collar blue-collar workers the unskilled,
semi-skilled, and skilled em employes
ployes employes working in trades or
crafts. This group of about 7300
employes will De designated as
M o rmanual workers., 1
i Second largest group will be
the approximately 3000 employes
now in the GS classification. The
new designation for this group
will be NM, or non-manual.
Approximately 1000 employes
will be designated as "Special."
These will be teachers, police policemen,
men, policemen, pilots, etc. In the last, and
smallest group, will be about
1600 employes, who will be class classed
ed classed as S, for Service, employes.
These will be those working in
sales and service positions, as
housekeepers, medical attend
ants, etc.
Despite the extensive prepara
tion which, has already been
made for conversion to the Mer
Y System and the Single Wage
System, a great amount of cler clerical
ical clerical and bookkeeping work will

w r-i. r r I i( C 1 1 1 o 1 1 -i i

sun have to oe.aone.

KHRUSHCHEV

HAILS
M00NIK
MOSCOW, Jan. 3 (UPI)
Russia's moon rocket headed
beyond the moon toward the
sun today, and Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev hailed thevflight
as a "new victory" lor .com
munism. 1
The "Moonik" will miss the
moon by astronomical inches
and will either orbit around
the sun as the first man-made
planet, or smash into it and
disintegrate, ; Russian officials
gaid.
In a speech at Minsk, cele celebrating
brating celebrating the 40th annlyersary of
the Byelo Russian republic,
Khrushchev said the launching
nil 1L. Ml i.-
oiBiuiics mie uie ursi in uie
world to map out the way from
the earth to the moon.'
The Soviet news agency Tass
quoted Khrushchev as saying
the moonshot "dissipates sland
er", against Communism by "to
ciieiiues.
' Soviet scientists said the
moonshot was the first time
man has achieved a speed al allowing:
lowing: allowing: a rocket to break away
from the pull of earth's grav
uy ana soar into mterplanet mterplanet-ary
ary mterplanet-ary apace.. A spokesman call-
ed it "a true last rehearsal
for the real cosmic Journey"
to-the planets.".
K-nxusncnev;-said It was ft
"new, .victory of. the U.S.S.R."
that opens up- 4vast oboortunl oboortunl-Mes
Mes oboortunl-Mes for, the growth of gifts and
talents ;ln which the Russian
wpie are so rich." 1
' Russia is- second 'in world in
lustriai- production 1 after the
irj, he, fpptnn-ind twodtie-
tiort of the ifiWraatiohateckets,
tme launcning of the, artificial
earth satellites and many other
achievements .of science And
technicology,"
The speed and course of
the rocket and its -breakthrough
from gravity was a
spectacular achievement for
Soviet science tht oversha overshadowed
dowed overshadowed the fact that the rocket
with its 3245.7-pound last last-stage
stage last-stage nose wi bypass its nri nri-mary
mary nri-mary aroal: "The area of the
moon." I
The rocket was" speeding at
approximately 25,000 mph.
It will miss' the tooon by an
astronomical hairsbreadth of
between 3760: and 5000 miles.
tne soviet Tass news asrenrv
aid. In terms of land distances.
this is comparable to missing a
bullseye by a fraction of an
Inch.
Altthough the first Russian
announcement of the launch launch-in
in launch-in e did not sa whether the
Soviets wanted to hit the
moon or out it In orbit around
it. Soviet spokesman Anatoly
Blagonravov indicated that
an orbit was planned.
Blagonravov, head of the tech
nical sciences department of
the Soviet Academy of Sciences
aid it would not become "a
satellite of the moon because it
developed too great a soeed."
The Russians, never said thev
intended to hit the moon with
the nyirti-sfcage "cosmic Rock
et," although the missile carried
a packet of soviet flags in Its
metal shell, along with 796
pounds of scientific equipment.
m.... .1 A i
inere were,: wrce im'isinii. im'isinii.-'(Contlnued
'(Contlnued im'isinii.-'(Contlnued on Pare 3)
Nationalist Claims
600,000 Enoaned
In Anti-Red Riols
TAIPEI. Jan. sltUPD- A rank
ing Chinese official said today "at
least 600.000 noetans ana wion-
eolians are engaged in anu-uom
munist UDrisines t that now have
flared into "an overall revolution
He declared that these revolts
have soread to outer Mongolia and
eight inland Chinese province? and
now involve Ruutian as well as
Chinese Communist troops
Li Young-Hsm, chairman of tne
Mongolian Tibetafi Affairs Com Commission,
mission, Commission, said, he based his state statements
ments statements on the latest Nationalist in
telligence estimates.
He said the anti-Communist up uprisings
risings uprisings in Red China's frontier re regions
gions regions have mushroomed "from lo local
cal local incidents into an overall revo revolution."
lution." revolution." Li declared the people were fight fighting
ing fighting Svoiet as; Well as Chinese Com
munist forces in Outer Mongolia,
Inner Mongolia, Tibet, and the
provinces of Kansu, Ninghsia,
Chianghai, Sinkiang, Yunnan,
Kweichow, Sqechuan and Sikang
in western China.

CANADIAN WHISKY I

i -. 4. ,-,!, .V : ............. ;.

w -T" V- t

(.". i- 'VAX 1 1
American Society
Group s Stnpois
Gets Green LigltE

. Permission has been granted by the Panama Min Min-isrry
isrry Min-isrry of Education for the starrina of an 'Amerifnn.tvn

school which a group of US

iu open soon in an errort to oeat the high tuition rates iir
Canal Zone schools. ' j
;; When : tuition rates for. lion-Canal Zone-1 children
were hiked' H nearly a third at the beginning of Ithis'
school year American residents of Panama, many of who-
could no longer afford to educate their children' in. the
Zone, banded together under,th sponsorship of thrAv
nierican Society and decided to starf their own schpol
and fix their own tuition rates; .vn L . ;
The parents estimate that their school will offer a gooq
American-style education in English and Spanish; at
rates much lower than in the Canal Zone. -t

Mrs. -.Nancy. Sldebotham,' wife
of a Panama City banker and
one of the principal- -workers
for the pioneer schools predicts
May of thij year as the opening
date, i
r Eight hundred questiojiaires
were recently sent out to Amer American
ican American citizens living) in Panama
td ""gauge the support- of the
The questionnaires revealed il
that at .least 100 U.S.-rltis 1 J
children would be readf t
4 i. ,4.mnia.rf fninii'
thsft Is &ntmplatfd initially
In-addition to thls iFls" '.ex
oected that many-Panamanian
parents mieht be interested in
sending their cniiaren to tne
school. '
The organizers hope that one
or two grades can be added
each vear right up to High
school grades. Two buildings in
Panama City have' been already
Britain's Hen Sub
To Outdo llautilus
In Size, Speed
LONDON (UPI) Britain has
starts work on construction oi
an atomic submarine bigger and
faster than the U.S.S. Nautilus, io
be powered by an American-built
nuclear reactor, it was announced
The Admiralty said we seei m
a floating dock for building ar.d
maintaining the submarine .was
laid Thursday at Portsmouin
Dockyard.
The submarine, to be named the
Dreadnought, will cost 56 million
dollars and will be powered by a
reactor supplied by the Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house Electric Coro.
The new submarine will be tne
first of a nuclear underwater
fleet.
Authorities- said the Dread-'
nought should be ready for sea
trials by 1961. It will carry a crew
of about 70. The whale shaped
vessel will have a submerged
weight of 4,500 tons compared
with 3,747 for the Nautilus, the
world's first atomic submarine.
The British said the Dread Dreadnought's
nought's Dreadnought's continuous underwater
speed would exceed the Nautilus
23 knots.
The reactor for the Dread Dreadnought
nought Dreadnought will be supplied in ex exchange
change exchange for Britain's agreement to
give the United States full infor information
mation information on advanced research into
nuclear power for surface- ships,
it was reported.
Pisa Still Leans
ftesoite Brav Try
To Straighten It
PISA, Italy (UPI) A group of
French tourists tried to correct
the lean of the famed P'sa tower
after a New Year's Eve' party.
The drove from the hotel where
they were Celebrating to the lean leaning
ing leaning tower, hooked one end of a
steel cable to the base of the
structure and the othef end to the
rear axle of their car.
Then one of them put the car in
gear and stepped on the gas, The
tower did not budge an inch, but
the car went off in two directions.
The rear end was jerked out of
the vehicle by the cbje, while the
Vest of the car hurtled across the
square.
: The leaning tower was still lean leaning
ing leaning today.

! t

parents in Panama City plan
nJtlectA 8 ultablerio renl'v
lOf The Am(.
- - fAWUAOCO. .........

etauetobedveniB
report to kimHti. 1

American society nextVeek.Tt ;

school is expected to be discus!
'fcij.!?"'"! thai f
t l2 '.""if1 "5 v
Is understood that aid will
be forthcoming from the V.S.
fSfiXPr-t sehoJw
fP"d Pr5tesW. about the rai-"
J"K Canal zone tuition rates'
the rates wer reduced" S
what recently. The reason given
Id o JH4 been anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated and therefore the -per-hea 4
eCdSasWanl0.en- This "" A
lnon1eouar&ennLmr

that the rates had ?S 1 A
lowered Mffioi.. i""v F11 f

LaWm Hi School?
Number Next Month
voThf larest number of student
yet to graduate from the Canal 1
one Latin American High Schools
will receive diplomas Feb. st ci.
remonies at Rainbow City and Pa.
raiso it was reported in. the cmv
Review11 Panam Ct.nJ
A total of 230 students, 34 more
than last year, will take part in
ne commencement exercise. The '
last day of school is Feb. 4. 1
The eod-of-the-year enrollment
for all o the Latin American
school was 3,92418 less than last i
year. i i
The superintendent of Canal
Zone Schools, Sigun'. E, Esser, wlJ
present diplomas to the 84 boys
and 49 girls graduating at Parai
so in a eerembnv at fh vrui.
Theater.
RainboW Citv sradiuttnrt
ises will be held at th Cumn
Bierd Theater whpr rharl &
Dubbs, ass stalit to the puperinten-
aeni, win naiw out diplomas to 38
boyi and 39 girls. j
A well organized summer 1 r
creation program will get under 1
way in February. This year's pro program
gram program will run from Feb. 9 o Aprs"
30. Athletic activities to be offer. ,?
ed include volleyball, table tennii
Swimming instruct on will ,be
Swimming instruction will -i b
given in at Rainbow City'.,
During the school year, prog-esi
was made in tht Special Educa
tion Prorgam which had a limited ;
btginning last year." The program
was expanded as teachers' wis
had been sent to' the United States
for special training returned to
the Zone. ''
Free train or bus service waa
proivded for students whose
homes were- not Wthin .walk'Pg
distance of their schools. "-Tom 14
the second year mat suchl'service ; -!
has been available. This yeat
students living at Camp Bierd wht -attend
school Ht Rainbow City
were also provided with bus tran
portationlo school.? '
BAI BOA TIDES
MONDAY. 'JAN.
.- Hlah :,v'.-;;',l ?.':-"
g
? low
5:5S am.
t:23 pn.

a

"i';-':,., .v-'-:". 't v:i..-:.v',:'V'- v.
&
'v. , V-t k-
I I
Cf' ..','.'i;i.i.y.;.v. ''','

A 'A?''



TBI SUNDAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY, JANUARY 4, 1959

'
PI

.til'

THE PANAMA

H1 AND ru.lei Y THE

ft i r reuNDio v "H-Ion rounsevku. in tets
, J V'- HAKMOOIO ARIAS. IOITOR
.1 Vi IM7 H rnnmr r. o.-Boit 134. Panama. H. or P.?
,. ?, ...... TtUtHON t-VTAO IS LittlslJ :
ft a . lU.UKbllU u ..

-4

, Cblm OrrM H.17S ccNTiMk Avenue rrwitu 12th and 19th Struts
PltCiaN TWMlKNTATIvtSt JOSHUA B. POWIRS. INC.

. i 341 ,MADrPH AVI.. BI lOHfc w PI. I.
ft Xn. Mem lit abvhc
VPtW SIX HtNTI-l' IN ADVANCl
V P W VAlt IW AOVAHf ... IS Q
-THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

Tfcs Mail to ta an M" terum
UtMn art receives gratefully and

! It rM cenrrlftute a letter don't bt natianf it it nen i appear rn
sat day. Littm are pabltfhed m the errfe' received. v
Please fry to keep tke letters limit to one paae length.
Identity of letter writert h keld in strictest confidence.
Tkie newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
ASrsssed in letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

FOOT
Sir:
' ... i v

jjon i tag ucumc u .
there are any middle-Income people who would appreciate some
"SS'KVSMy tood ,hoes there, and they also have
cheap one. But no happy medium.
I don't mind paying ahigh price for good dress pumps that
I might wear only a couple of dozen times ta a season. But here,
where nylons are hardly ever seen, It hurts me to have to pay
Kueh -tor a pate of pretty slippers that will be ruined toon by
sweating f ?et ana mud puddles
"However it's not so much for my sell that I complain. Chil Children's
dren's Children's shoes are the principle, and more expensive problem. A
pair of boy's sturdy school shoes cost lust under seven dollars.
Playtime "sneakers are priced at over three dollars.
jwKvhas been my experience that a pair of boy's shoes, no
matter how expensive, carnot last long. If they don't outgrow
them, they ruin them by using them for bicycle brakes. I would
prefer to buy them less-expensive shoes more often.,
PTb canvas sneakers are good ones, but they are qulrkly
ruined by the water kids always get into. The Japanese Imports
are lots cheaper, but the ones I have tried disintegrated in a
couple of weeks. ,
v-ThKtt are times when I don't want the best for my children,
thbe-buying time, especially!

COURTEOUS COF

'Wn, n.ri xToMnnai receive an much adverse criticism I

ALIO UIMLUM
think their good deeds should see their way into print as well.
Yesterday I was having some difficulty in backing my large
- ear Into a parking space on Central Avenue when a Joker who's
obviously never heard of the courtesy of the road attempted to
pull into the space iront-first with a small Willys station wagon.
A passing Guardia who Witnessed the incident alighted from
his motorcycle and asked if 1 would like him to park for me. It
was raining very hard and the Quardia's uniform wag soaking
wet, but he was the soul of graciousnesa nonetheless.

ANYONE FOR
Sir
OnnoT&tulate me. I have iust

a solution, for the widespread unemployment, unaeveiopmeni,
slum development and general lousy health conditions of both
humans and animals In Panama.
The reason is that this whole crazv mlxed-uD country is a

breeding ground for hypochondriacs. They thrive on it.
Find me a maid who can feel good for a whole week, or at
least not complain about feeling bad. She deserves a gold metal
for lip-buttoning.
For a woman who passed a U.S. government health exam examination
ination examination with flying colors, my maid enjoys mighty poor health.
Never does Monday morning come around that she doesn't ap appear
pear appear dragging one foot after another with a sad tale of her
bedfast weekend. She has chronic ache-all-over miseries, often
accompanied byjore throats and.h,adacjies.
- These symptoms generally Jaststintii about noon Wednes Wednesdays,
days, Wednesdays, when she perks up in anticipation of the weekly square
dance parties. She feels unusually well on pay days too, IVe
noticed.
I must say that even though she feels awful, she manages
to make it to work. This I really appreciate, since I've noticed
the Panamanians who Work in offices and downtown shops Just
dont bother to show up at all. Whether they've got that tired,
rundown feeling or just a plain hang-over, they feel Justified
in spending the day In bed.
And heaven help the mercllous fellow who scolds them, or
goes so far as to fire them for neglecting their job. Such cruel cruelty,
ty, cruelty, auch thoughtlessness!
T'-My poor fingers ache so from writing this letter, I simply
must hurry off to bed to suffer more comfortably. I'm so grate grateful
ful grateful the TV is working and the ice box is full of frosty brew.
Salud

FOXHOLES IN THE MANGER
Sir:
Leave it to kids to find a use for everything, although not
.' especially the use intended. Like the manger scene on the lawn
of the Balboa Union Church.
As I was riding by on a bus one day last week, I was at
-first startled, then amused to see a small boy, fully equipDed
for battle with his helmet and "burp" gun. taking careful aim
from a vantage point at the rear end of a life-sized camel.
As the bus moved along, I saw what he was guarding. His
small companion, also in battle attire, had taken a position be behind
hind behind the manger, ready to blast the first onery critter who
happened along.
The youngsters were completely unaware of the Incongruity
Of the picture they made. The innocence of children is indeed
refreshing.
l I Spyed.

Albrook's Weather Forecasters
Use Radar, 100,000 ft. Balloons

The modern pilot today, still re relies
lies relies heavily on the weather fore forecaster's
caster's forecaster's information of what lies
-between him and his destination
: to make a successful flight.
At Albrook Air Force Base on
Armed Forces Day, next Satur Saturday
day Saturday the public will have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity of actually seeing how
weather Information it put to use
in modern aviation.
These balloons ascend to between
70 and 75 thousand feet and on
occasions have risen to over 100
thousand feet in altitude.
Teletype machines receiving
their actual Information from Cen Cen-'
' Cen-' tral America, the western and
northern parts of South America,
'" Cuba, Puerto Rico, and the south southeastern
eastern southeastern part of the United States
: are eonslanly receiving date.
"'i Weather maps contiening this in in-',
', in-', formation are drawn every six
., hours to give a timely graphic il il-,
, il-, lustration of weather conditions.
A radar instrument known as
the CPS-v which is a storm detec-'-
tion facility is also in operation
at ins Albrook Weather Station.
' Capt 3. E. Hotkini, Weather De De-'
' De-' tackment commander states, "The
' v CFS- radar set was designed and
- specifically built for detecting and
' identifying weather phenomena.
- The' CPS-i has an effective range
of over 250 miles and is eapable
"of determining the tops and ba ba-'.
'. ba-'. s es of clouds, icing levels and Its Its-".
". Its-". bility of cloud masses. I

AMERICAN

PANAMA AMMICAN PRESS, INC.
T MAIL
S Z SO
IS oo
24 OO
for readers of The Panama American.
art kindles in a wholly confidential
FAULTS
fv, ihn atir at Balboa, think
Shoe Shopper.
Grateful Grlnga.
INJECTIONS?
arrived at the answer. If not
Due to the effective range of this
set the weather condition of the
entire Republic of Panama is de
picted on its scope, five times ench
minute of its 24-hour daily oper operation.
ation. operation. Through this equipment the wea weather
ther weather phenomena known as ITC
(inter-tropical conversion) which
determines the wet and dry sea seasons
sons seasons of Panama, can be closely ob observed.
served. observed. At the present, there are several
theories why this belt of weather
swings south in December ""and
Janaury to giv Panama its dry
season, and in April and May
swings north to bring rain, through
the radar scope the ITC move movements
ments movements can be closely plotted al allowing
lowing allowing more closer study of this
phenomena.
The USAF weather service is
primarily assigned to the Military
Air transport Command, At Al Albrook
brook Albrook Detachment 31, of the 8th
Weather Group, works around the
clock to provide up to the minute
weather information for all flights
leaving or arriving at Blbrook.
Besides providing weather infor information
mation information for the Air Force's Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean operation, the Albrook De.
tachment also supplies weather
data daily to commercial airlines,
civilian, pilots, newspapers, and
radio .stations in Panama.
The weather station equipment
wiH be on display in Hangar No.
1 during Armed Forces Day.

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUAK jf.j
Any day now, I should imagine
that the newest night-club comic's
opening spot will begin: "Fun "Funniest
niest "Funniest thing happened to me today
on my way to the studio: I w&s
driving along and somebody push
ed a rock off a bridge and shat shattered
tered shattered the windshield. The baby'll
live, but we're worried about uiy
wife and Uncle Eb."
This is what is called a laff
riot, if one can go by the fun-loving
standards of some hearty
youths who recently started top toppling
pling toppling boulders off a bridge on the
Westchester Parkway. One 16-month-old
child hospitalized, and
two cars heavily damaged. Man,
I bet the comedians like to died
laughing.
It wasn't quite so funny the oth
er day when ac rowd of similar
comedians invaded a subway
tram and had themselves a real
pre-holiday ball.
Thev nulled knivfti nn Hi n.
sengers, slashed the seats, and
jerked the stop cord, which was
a little hard on few aM imurai
when the subway stopped abrupt
ly anu torew uiem 10 ine iioor. it
wasn i so runny lor tne comedians
though, beeauso nnhnHv want ta
the hosDital
- WWW v. ait j
Juvenile fun is not limits t
mere mayhem, today, or even to
kicking a man to death to steal
his clothes.
Some of Ih mimrtA w4 .
cently reported, sure-fire laugh-
usve oeen: spinning a
blind man around until he falls,
and then making off with his pen pencils:
cils: pencils: DOUrin? liohtor
cat and setting it afire; the usual
making of radio antennas; smash
ag windshields on cars; slashing
tires...but that's kid stuff.
A real. hartv VotMr Ursa MJ.fll.
ed by that dauntless youth of t' t'other
other t'other day when he beat hig aunt
10 death nttii eh a fin4 r
- "VVRUPO ouo vub uix (il5
- "vwuui wuo was a Die to:
- ----, wvjuug ner uown,
whereupon he kicked her. Broke
an empty soda bottle over her
!.d-.?aJteIed !?er wi a lamp
"-Mi u snawerea. swung an ax at
her so hard the head flew off.
Hammered her with the Jar of a
power paint-sprayer. Stabbed her
eight times in throat and bodv
f utcnHl knife- H was plan
ning tn nana h
, "w wireu laugue OV-
kS? Hm' 80 he, washed his
civues ana went peaceful-
"I list ant -rmA v- i.i.
" "ui oe loia po-
robust -dVlinquen-ts theTdlysX
to force-feeding of health .giving
Proteins and plenty of green ve ve-getables
getables ve-getables although iAe Stance
. r -- uumuers were
edTankstr."
lu V Mazziou, whose
trough disposal of his dear Su"
cm as.?- -a
wanton destruction and criminal
.T... i"um rniucis our me-
.o0J,lses thew days' 14 certainly
saddles my generation with a
shocking lack of imaginaUon.
The tougher echelon of my set
hove an occasional domic k
Oirough the window of a vacant
house; kicked over trash can
and nof.ncinni.il.. r ..
ri-. j on auowe'en
reiocatpfl tnmih.,. u:
wnrVt 3 Lya,?JW Mayb the
T.i iilc.u w,cn a real cri cri-mi?nn
mi?nn cri-mi?nn Ur'e' stole the odd wter
Rut T an. .f..u
him-i. Zl aiu ,7 an was
a bunch of squares, devoid of true
w. : KUU? Psyciatnsts.
We even went so far as to obev
ri!T'H. hoys' rooms.
the Christmas season .11 right.8
with the marvelous ingenuitv
the modern Peck's Bad B o v s
Show t waiiM u. D ?y s
! 100 mUC, 10
er flnM :;:ar w-
SOM tn th tall. M n...
ZEN, ET AL x,onner LITfi
The average (median) in income
come income for persons with income
in 1956 was $2,432. A 1957
survey Indicated a new record
level of $3,609 for the average
income of men, a gain of about
$250 over the previous year.
Among women, the average
I income in 1956 was $1,146,
' llltl. .hansaH (mm that ctt the
1.M ...
preceding four years. Since the
close of World War II, the
average income of men has
doubled, while that of women
Increased only 27 per cent.
O Encyclopedia Brltanntcs

;h'1-LJn..H-J

Novy

Halt a ColumnMore or Less Now and Then
by CREDE CALHOUN

"OVr-R TIE RIVER AND
THROUGH THE WOODS."
A lot of Christmas iineles have
become obsolete in this automo automotive
tive automotive and atomic age. Here's a
quatrain in point.
Over th river and through
the woods
To grandfather's house we go.
The horse knows the way to
Carry the sleigh
Througn the white and drifted
snow.
Well, we went "over the Canal
and through the woods," not to
grandfather's house, but to El
Rancho de las Lagunas del Vol Vol-can.
can. Vol-can. Instead of a sleigh we went
in an Opel and a Pontiac and the
"white and drifted snow" was
dust that sure did drift at times.
A pre-unristmas moon was shin
ing straight .down between, the
rows of royal 'paint' trees- that
line CaJle 46 Este. It was 3 a.m.
and we were starting a 335 mile
drive. There were nine adults and
five ohildrtn the latter ranging
from three to twelve years old.
It is surprising how much traf traffic
fic traffic there is in the early hours of
the morning, buses, trucks, sta station
tion station wagons and even the mod modem
em modem midget cars. The cars seem seemed
ed seemed subdued and much less noisy
than in the day.
We crossed to the Canal Zone
to the bridge over Miraflores
locks, a bridge that will also be
obsolete when the new high
bridge is built across the Canal.
Miraflores bridge has never need needed
ed needed a name, but I presume that the
new bridge will and offer as my
humble contribution the T e m 1
Diaz-Dick Nixon bridge.
The bridge was closed and no
ships were in sight at 3:30. a m
when we reached the locks. Fif Fifteen
teen Fifteen minutes later we halted
briefly at the National Guard
check point at Arraijan. The slee
py uuaraia waved, us on with a
feeble gesture and, I suspect, re
turned to his nap.
Traffic was light on the Nation National
al National Highway, a few early chivas
and trucks that probably had
been driven through the night.
All were headed for Panama. We
Cia Henrlquei S.A.,
Isaac Brandon ft Bros. Inc.,

Askfor it by nam

AI! We Need VSomethinq

to Lheer About
were drivini straight at the full
moon and it seemed to be so close!

that a visit there did not appearlfar as wiping a windshield is con

so improbable. But we lost the
moon at 4 a.m. at La Chorrera.
I had been keeping my eyes on
tne sKy tor the flash of the satel satellite
lite satellite Atlas, planning to send a long
collect to the Panama American.
if 1 saw it. I stopped when I got
a pain in uie necK.
The drive was monotonous af
ter the moon was down and be
fore the sun came up. When the
sun did arrive we didn't see it as
it was cloudy. The daylight is
grey at 6 a.nu and af 6:30 the car
lights were turned off.
"Now.tHe' country sidT was awak awakening
ening awakening to another day, that same
day, that "mananu sera." Smoke
came from wood fires with a pun
gent oaor that was blended with
the perfume of morning coffee
Cattle began to stir and occasion
ally a dog barked. Later school
children appeared going to their
lessons, iratfic increased, but on only
ly only in the direction of Panama.
We were making good time and
not driving over 60 mph on the
concrete and fron 30 to 40 on the
other highways. One remarkable
thing about the trip was the ab absence
sence absence of stray horses and cattle.
Once or twice we had to slow up
for a dog that stretched and yawn
ed and occasionaly for the well well-known
known well-known hen that can't make up
ner mina about crossing the road.
At Santiago de Veraguas wel
stopped at a filling station and
found fairly good coffee at a near nearby
by nearby restaurant. We had brought
sandwiches to save time as serv service
ice service is slow on the highway, espe especially
cially especially in the jearly morning.
One great need at the service
stations is what are known local
ly as "servicios," and in the lan
guage of the road back home as
'comfort stations.' Accomodations
that are more adequate than the
present Chick Sale" type.
Service at most oc the stations
is poor to worse. The employes

AM,

AGENTS;

Apartado 459, Colon
P.O. Box 387, Panama City

- -

at many of the stations believe in
the "do it yourself" gimmick so
cerned or checking the water in
the radiator, mere is no charge
for the water. Windshields get ve
ry dirty at this season when the
reads are dusty.
There was one happy exception
at a filling station just out of Da
vid at the crossing of the Inter A
merican Highway and the road to
Boquete. There the water was re renewed
newed renewed in the radiator, the oil
checked and the tires tested and
given air,
A brisk and friendly youne man
did about everything but wipe
our eyeglasses. We appreciated
his services when we recalled
that the engine of the Pontiac
had heated and we found that
none of -the previous three sta
tions had. put 'water in the "radii "radii-tor.
tor. "radii-tor. It was dry. We had to carry
water in jugs from a river to Re Refill
fill Refill the radiator.
We had arrived at David about
noon after some short delays. One
of them might have been a long
one. It was about ten miles out
of Remedies on a stretch of good
but not very wide road. A Volks Volkswagen
wagen Volkswagen bus filled with passengers
came towards us right down the
center oi tne road.
Our driver slowed up, expect expecting
ing expecting the bus driver to give us e e-nough
nough e-nough room to pass. "But he kept
right down the center and did not
slacken his speed. At the last in instant
stant instant our driver turned to avoid a
collision and our car iran into a
ditch. Fortunatel- i: did not turn
over and was not damaged.
The drivien of the hn Hid tint
look, back jr stop to see whether
any one had beei. killed and we
couio not see his license plate an
ausi.
Speaking of check points, one
wonders why they have so manv
and whether they are worth the
cost to the government and to the
travelers. True the check is com
paratively routine compared to
aome inner emrai American
countries.
Once1 during the reeime of th
dictator Martinez in El Salvador
one had to give personal history,
and about everythinc but Dhotn-
graphs and fingerprints. An after afternoon
noon afternoon when I drove from San Sal
vador to La Libertad with the late
Ernie Pyle's wife. Geraldine. I
gave her name as Geraldine Far Far-rar
rar Far-rar the famous opera singer. I used-
the name of a famous movie
star. That was so long ago that I
aon t rememoer the name I gave.
rvnai was mat cnecK worth?
There is no check point between
David and Conception nor be between
tween between that town and EI Hato. The
government has been working on
the road from Concepcion to EI
Hato and I've never seen it bet better.
ter. better. The main street in El Hato,
once a collander of pot holes is
now wide and smooth.
We reached tht ranch house at
2:45 p.m., less than 12 hours for
the 335 miles and without a single
lat tire. All in good time for
Christmas around a fire place
with fire in it.
NOTE-i-Special Christmas elfts:
from my three year old grand
daughter, a copy ofiBarU Paster
nak's "Doctor Zhivago," a sure
sign tnat sne ii be an egghead.
For my daughter from her son,
Tommy, a brown paper bag of
guavas he had gone out and pick picked
ed picked for her.
From Dr. Carlos Pedreschl and
Brl'tmarie Janson de Perlre'chl.
a great granddaughter, Desiree
Honorine, born Christmas morn-
ing-

r .iiaamrtiirtiB i i

1 fPl

YOU FRAGMENTS OF
rigora of the New Year rituals.

further by introducing a note of social grace nto this'

First,, the tanrer-vacancy bulletin of the pwienr.
BureaM of the Cuban Company-Government lists a vacanirr
tor. one president, thoueb, lailine- to

or hoW permanent the job was to be.
5 Then the Russians fire a one-and-a-half, ton rocket off
towards the moon, and it onlv misses bv ahon ruv -!i.

which is about mv averatra error when 4 am tn

target on the 300, yard range.

uiiipire was moongazing; as is his wont,- when the
Russian rocket drew near th6 iove-lorn orb, "Yer out," he)
yippetf,' before -Hi-pointing out tht the ball had been
thrown away Into the biggest piece of foul territory you
ever dreamed of. - -,
These, two events, a.nd then social notea in this cpl-'
umn, and the year only four- days gone. A vintage-year
coming up, my worthies. , ,
v The promised social note treats of a gentleman of good
breeding and manners whose social calendar included a
seasonal visit.with Brjtish ambassador tq Panama Sir Ian
Henderson, and his good wife. n v' 7
Ever since King Charles II saw -fit to knight a Welsh
seafarer name of Morgan the intricacies involved In sort sort-ing
ing sort-ing out the correct form of address for titled Britons have
rated low priorities on the Isthmian socialscene..
Therefore our hero attended alertly tovcounsel offer offered
ed offered by associates wiser In medieval Ways. Why "medieval?
The associates wertf over 21 years old, arrd anyone more
than21 years old Is medieval, when you're six.
"Say 'Good evening, Lady Henderson,' our zentle

squire was coached. n.' -r
On the ride to the British Embassy he'essayed a prac practice
tice practice run, at the behest of his coaches and trainers "Good
evening, Mrs; Lady Henderson," he said. Bar to the bat batting
ting batting cage i)r more practice to a chorus of "No. no. Just

-'Lady- Henderson, from the
It seemed established
female gender was 1nvolyed.:

tell, you grown ups are altogether too concerned and con-

fused by sex In all its-aspects. Smopthlv rationalizinCthe
problem that had, his advisers so muddled, ow" the ; b
moment and the lad stepped fqrward with aplomb, grave gravely
ly gravely greeted his hostess: "Good evening, Girl Henderson."
Getting Emily Post and the diplomatic whTrl tall Un
one gaily-wrapped package this column, aren't you, you
lucky ones?
Now I'll tell you about a fellow from Oklahoma.' In
view of the state's liquor laws I'm not surprised Jthat I
meet more guys who come from Oklahoma rather than
go to the place, but on With the story. rr ;
This is the' story of a well-mannered Gl whose kind kindness
ness kindness made the birth of the New Year a happy occasion an
elderly lady whp might not otherwise have found too much
cause in it for joy, It was the; first New Year's: after her
husband's death, and she was feeling rather, aloneAi

New Year's '"is not necessarily teheerfuh aitime for
Gl8.'either. Thev are a long way from the family celebrat

ions and the o(o gang. There

without dates here tins New rear $, and who remembered
the dates they had back hpme last New Year's, or-the
year;beforei that.- '.--..JLZ!
The guy from Oklahoma might have been just such
a Gl. The point hardly matters to this story of Jhe polite politeness
ness politeness with which he came up to the elderly lady, who was
watching the noisy, gaudy American Legion celebrations
from the sidelines, asKed her to dance with him. and by
squiring her round the floor for. JdneV dance among the
streamers and the paper hats brought the New Year to her
with something more like a sunrise than a grey dawn.
Then he escorted her to her seat, and went on his way.
I'm just as glad I do not know this Gl's name, nor his
unit, nor where he went nor what he did for the rest of
that festive night.
Rather I prefer to think of him as a soft-spoken" sym symbol
bol symbol of all the GIs on the Isthmus who by some considerate
gesture made New Year s a little more cheerful for some someone
one someone else.
These are the acts that don't make the papers, and I
guess my boy from Oklahoma would be just as glad if
this one hai't. It was a good deed by a good guy on a
good nig!i :. but it was not a solitary deed. So herewith a
Happy NeVv Year to all hands, but especially all be
GIs who by some personal kindness made someone, old or
younghappier at New Year's. The fellow from Oklahoma
is a worthy standard-bearer for them all.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week was going
to have something to do with the Canal Zone schools tui tuition
tion tuition hassk but the project did not work out.
I thought I recalled that at the beginning of the cur current
rent current school year a limit wxs nut on the numbf of tuition s
students, especially non-US citizens, who could be admit admitted
ted admitted to Canal Zone schools because there was no space a a-vailable.
vailable. a-vailable. Seems I remember there even having been a com competitive
petitive competitive exam for the right to the few plac. available.
Then the other day Gov. William E. Totter ups and
says that because the schools have a whole lot more kids
than they ever knew they had, or something, the' tuition
rates could be snread around a bit thinner.
All I know for certain about any schools system, any anywhere,
where, anywhere, is that it hasn't, a hope of teaching me arithmetic.
When I found myself wondering how schools which had
so many cildren they couldn't admit any more now coma
to find themselves getting along- fine with a heap more
children than they 'thought thev had whfn they were full,
I took mv customary F in arithmetic and settled for 1
Iff 59,
which has been" an Interesting enough number so far,
at that.

PANAMA

lUN FILL WURimUDS!

1

FRAYFn
I shall nniu rliemqu unn sunn
One -Panama Professional
coaches.
pretty conclusively that the
Ask any six-vear-oM and he'll
is a passel of GIs: whoi were
AMERICAN

r
i"

4
f i
)
f)
4

mm

...
V



V

I:
9
y. l

.v " W..,
::----.- iW J VT :;
i 1 1 f

W.1 V, V ."-! ...., '7,VW.iV,VAV.ViV,V.Vi,W,V 1 V.'.-.

ivfrsatttf copter Helicopters used by the 937th Engineer Company (Aviation) sometimes have? to land In areas Inac Inac-cessible
cessible Inac-cessible to larger aircraft. The Versatile helicopter, flown by. personnel of the unit who learnedthelr technique and know know-how
how know-how under the Army Aviation training program, makes its landings in cramped quarters.. It contribiites materially to the In In-to
to In-to American i Geodetic survey whose member must cover all types of terrain.-(lJ.S,J Army Photo)
' .,

Kobbe-based Arm Flyers

Although & relatively new or organization
ganization organization In United States Army
- Caribbean, the 937th Engineer
Companjr-(Aviation) during the
past few years has contributed
substantially to local headline
'VejriyW and maintaining the
42 authorized V. S. Army airT
craft throughout Latin Amer America,
ica, America, the unit is engaged in the
unique mission of providing
aerial support for a collabora collaborative
tive collaborative mapping program embrac embracing
ing embracing n $rea of some eight mil million
lion million square miles and includ including
ing including Mexico d'16 republics of
Central and South America
and the Caribbean.
Aviators' of the company are
freqttently called upon to parti parti-,
, parti-, cipate in search rescue and eva evacuation
cuation evacuation missions. These occa-

Outstanding Growth Of Lutheran Churches In America
Is Credited To New Unity And Evangelism Pro gram

v By LOUIS CASSELS
The "mother church of Protes Protestantism"
tantism" Protestantism" is rapidly overcoming
the peculiar handicaps that his history
tory history imposed on its growth in
America.
The number of Lutherans in
; this country has increased by
more than 50 per eeut since
World War Jl. Now nearly 8 mil million
lion million strong, the Lutherans rank,
after the Baptists and Metho Methodists,
dists, Methodists, i as America's third largest
Protestant denomination
But for Lutherns to be in third
place is itself evidence that some something
thing something has beeo retarding their
growth. The church that bears
Martin Luther' name is the old oldest
est oldest major Piotestanl oody, and
worldwide it isby Ur the largest,
with more than 70 million mem members.
bers. members. Six out of seven of the worlds
Lutherans live in Germany or
' Scandinavia. And this is a clue to
the special ptobiem which the
church has laced in America. It
has been identified, for more
, than 300 yeisr as a church that

primarily serves merman ana
Scandinavian immigrants.
; fci- IiUbliihtd In U38
' The first Lutheran congregation
In the New World was established
in 1638 by a group of Swedes who
settled along the Delaware River.
For, the nex: century there was
comparatively little immigratic n
from Northern Europe. It was not
until 1748 Ihit Pastor Henry
Melchior Muh!euerg. the patri patriarch
arch patriarch of American Luthernnism,
was able to find enough scat
tered churches to organize the
first synod.
During the 19th Century, mil millions
lions millions of German and Scandinavian
immigrants came to America.
. And with them they brought, not
merely the Lutheran faith, but
; the particular expression of it that
. they had known in the national
churches of their homelands.
"Hyphenated" Lutheran church churches
es churches sprang up throughout the Mtd-
. die West, where most of the im
? migrants settled. There tcwere
German Lutheran churches lor
the Germans, Swedish Lutheran
churches for the Swedes, Danish-
f Lutheran churches for, the Danes,
; and so on. Most of them conduct.
, d services in the congregation's
native European language rather
than ia English. And they tended
! to have very little to do, with Lu Lu-t
t Lu-t ; i thenni of a different nationality.
y." Entrenched In Tradition
' t-. By this timd' tho gwat waves oi
immigration ended early in the
present century, U.,S. Lutheran
4 churches were deeply entrenched
in tradition that set them apart
, from (.earn other, and from the

t main stream of American life.
. The Wav in whlrh T.iithpranmm

has broken, out of this mold, par-

slonS, while frequently hazardous
and always newsworthy, are
eenerallv no more exciting to the

flyers than their everyday occu
pation or iiymg over vast jungie
and mountain areas in support
of the mappihg operations being
conducted by the Inter American
Gepdetic Survey.
- Helicopter and fixed wing air aircraft
craft aircraft fly daily throughout Latin
America transporting survey
crews, supplies and equipment to
remote and otherwise inaccesible
mapping areas.,-
With the limited landing factl-l
ities available, in most areas of
operationthis type of flying re requires'
quires' requires' considerable sskill and
courage. ; '
Trained as light aircraft spe specialists,
cialists, specialists, mpst of the company's
personnel are graduates of the
' I'!1 ') 'J I "A .'
ticularly in the past decade, Is
one of the most inspiring chapters
in the church's long history.
The Lutherans are overcoming
their "separateness" in two ways.
First, they are waging an all all-out
out all-out evangelism program, with
teams of laymen going from
house to house in each commu community
nity community to seek out families who are
"unchurched." This drive has al already
ready already brought, into Lutheran
churches across the land hundreds
of thousands of new members who
have no trace of German or Scan Scandinavian
dinavian Scandinavian ancestry.
Second, they are gradually heal healing
ing healing their internal divisions. A
complicated series of merger ne negotiations,
gotiations, negotiations, now nearing comple completion,
tion, completion, will coalesce most of the na
tion's 17 Lutheran bodies into
three strong groupings.
Doctrinal Differences
Why don't they all merge into
one big Lutheran church? Many
Lutherans 'believe that will hap happen,
pen, happen, eventually. The chief obsta

' f?

GETTING BEADY The "Stars -and Stripes," scheduled for
wide and prominent display throughout the Canal Zone on
the occasion of Armed Forces Day, is readied for use by Ma Marine
rine Marine Pfc. Ronald J. Lindner (left) and Navy Yeoman 2nd Class
Dorsey Tyndall, 15th Naval District personnel who will takei
part in the Zone-wide salute to the American fighting man
i next Saturday along with their Army and Air Force counter counterparts
parts counterparts (Navy Photo)

Mead Our

Help Map

Army Aviation School at Fort
Rucker, Ala, ,i i
Because of the far-flung ac
tivities of the organization, log logistical
istical logistical support is a constant chal
lenge. Aircraft of the 937th En
gineer Company (Aviation),
presently assigned from San An Antonio,
tonio, Antonio, Texas (in support of tthe
IAGS Mexico project), to the far
reaches of South America, are
maintaine din the field by en enlisted
listed enlisted mechanics.
. When more than minor
maintenance is required, air aircraft
craft aircraft are returned to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone where they are turn turned
ed turned o v e t, to "Transportation
Corps specialists who perform
all fourt hechelon repairs.
.. Major rebuild and overhaul
work is accomolished on all air
craft every two or three years
cle to full unity is that some Lu Lu-thpran
thpran Lu-thpran hnrlips cfor examole. the
Missouri Synod) are more conser conservative
vative conservative than others (for example,
the United Lutheran church) in
doctrine.
These doctrinal differences are
importapt to Lutherans, who -are
the most theologically-minded of
Prnloctantc Rut. the nnints On
which Lutherans differ seem, to
an outsider at least, to De rela relatively
tively relatively minor compared to the
erpat bndv of faith which they all
hold in common.
The essential tenets of Luther Luthernnism
nnism Luthernnism are xnelled out in Martin
Luther's catechisms and other
writings, notably the famous
Augsburg Confession ot ibju. Here
are some of them:
".Tustifiica t inn hv Brace.
through faith." Man is by nature
so sinful ana seii-centerea tnai ne
is utterly unable to redeem him him-coif
coif him-coif fhrnneh enod works or even
sustained good intentions. Because
man isJielpless, God, comes down
to him in Christ and does every everything
thing everything that needs to be done to
Classifieds

Americas

by SALA, a civilian firm In San
jose, costa Rica.
Constant communication is
maintained with most of the
nroiects throueh a radio net
work whose main station is lo
cated in the company's head
quarters at Fort Kobbe. Opera
tional orders, requisitions for
supplies and flight control are
but a few of the items which
comprise the traffic of this busy
network.
Like so many other elements
of US ARCARIB, the personnel of
the 937th Engineers, working side
bv side with members of the va
rfous host governments, are by
theit labors, reflecting credit up upon
on upon the United States of America
which they daily represent.
save him. Man's role Is to re
spond, with faith, humidity and
gratitude, to this undeserved out outpouring
pouring outpouring of divine love.
Observe Two Sacraments
"The priesthood of all be
lievers." This is where Luther
most directly challenged Roman
Catholic teaching and laid down
the principle now universally ac accepted
cepted accepted by Protestants: That the
individual conscience is responsi responsible
ble responsible to God alone, and no inter intermediarychurch,
mediarychurch, intermediarychurch, priest mr saint saint-should
should saint-should come between a human
soul and its creator.
Lutherans observe two sacra sacramentsbaptism
mentsbaptism sacramentsbaptism and communion.
Their custom of baptizing infants
reflects the cardinal emphasis of
Lutheran theology that salvation
is an act in which God gives him himself
self himself to one who is absolutely help helpless
less helpless and who claims no merits of
his own.
Lutheran worship has retained
many features of Catholic liturgy,
in a simplified form. Lutherans
observe the seasons of the historic
church year; they use altars,
crosses, candles and vestments.
Music is traditionally superb in
Lutheran churches. Much of the
world's greatest religious music
was composed by a Lutheran.
Johann Sebastian Bach.
AUTO SALES CONCERN
SUED ON G. I. DEALS
Attorney General Louia J.
Lefkowltz charged yesterday
in a court action that an
automobile sales company
had systematically short shortchanged
changed shortchanged servicemen return returning
ing returning from overseas.
Mr. Lefkowitz said that
Supreme Court Justice Felix
C. Benvenea had signed an
order permfttlnir him to
bring suit against Bonded
Auto Sales, Ino.. to revoke Its
charter and apply for ap appointment
pointment appointment of a receiver.
Bonded Sales, formerly or
97-71 Queens Boulevard. For Forest
est Forest Hills, Queens, is at 1033
Northern Boulevard, Roslyn
Heights, L. I.
An affidavit said that the
company had gotten in touch
with service men abroad of offering
fering offering to deliver automobiles
and accepting deposits.
According to the affidavit,
representatives of the' com company
pany company tried to induce the ser service
vice service man, upon his return, to
take a different car. When
he declined and asked for his
money back the company of offered
fered offered only a part of what he
had paid, the affidavit said.
The suit charge that the op operation
eration operation involved several hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of thousands dollars
annually.

CZ ln

on

Goner

ress
, Br WILLIAM'' H. SINCLAIR
f I International! Representative,
fiF jcMI;:'AFL.Cl6). ::4
With the sole exception of the
Dominican republic, every coun country
try country of. the,'1 Western Hemisphere
was represented at the fourth con congress
gress congress of the ; Inter-American Re Regional
gional Regional Organization of Workers,
(OR1T-1CFTU); held recently at
Bogota; Colombia.
tindons in the Western Hemis Hemisphere
phere Hemisphere were represented by official
and fraternal delegates and ob observers
servers observers at. the biggest congress e e-ver
ver e-ver held by the ORIT. Labor at attaches
taches attaches -from Canada, the United
States and fireat Britain were pre present
sent present at all sessions in the capacity
of observer for their respective
countries. :
The delegates heard the secret secretary
ary secretary general's extensive report, co co-verine
verine co-verine the financial, organization
al, educational, social, civic, poli political
tical political and other operations of the
twenty-five million member labor
organization, then the president of
the congress divided the delegates
into seven committees to review,
criticize and chart out new plans
to implement the far-flung activi
ties of the quit ana iutiu in
the Western Hemisphere.
I was appointed to serve as a
member of committee No. 6, charg
ed with the responsibility of pre
paring a resolution on organiza organization,
tion, organization, workers' education, press
and publicity programs. Delegates
from twelve nations served on this
committee.
After long hours of debate on
all the aspects involved within the
scope of the committee, we draft.
ed a resolution cauing on tne unu
and' the International Confederation
of Free Trade, Unions (ICFTU),
to double up on their efforts
throughout Latin America and the
Caribbean area to strengthen exist existing
ing existing 'labor unions and to develop
unions in other areas where the
need for labor ; orgnaizations is so
obvious.
We did not single out any coun
try for special sr. priority treat
ment, but msteao, we gave um of officials
ficials officials of. 'ORIT, a fre hand to utj utj-lia
lia utj-lia tfiA nreaiiization's staff and fi
nancial resources the way the
saw fit, providing they followed the
lines set fourth in our resolution,
At this point, the officers- of
ORIT committed themselves to
include Canal Zone Locals 900 and
907, AFSCME AFL-CIO in an an-and
and an-and urograms sponsored for
this rekon with equal voice and
representation granted to other u
nions in Latin America.,. (Most u-
nions in Latin America are direct
ly affiliated With the ORIT, while
Locals 900. and 907 are amuatea
with the,;pRlT ,through the AFL-
CIQ'4t '. iHjwit Hi
The Congress heard i and una una-mously
mously una-mously adopted our report and the
reports-coming ftvm six other com committees:
mittees: committees: credential committee
on constitutional amendments.
The full congress reviewed the
work of the seminar' and again
delve deeply into the economic
and social problems of Latin Ame American
rican American countries. Wide discussions
on low-cost housng, the grave mu
nicipal problems prevalent to au
countries of this hemisphere and
the Inter-American Bank of De Development
velopment Development resulted in some heat heated
ed heated arguments, particularly when
delegates kept criticizing the U U-nited
nited U-nited States fro not puring more more-and
and more-and mote money into Latin Ame America.
rica. America. Similar to an argument at the
seminar where a U.S. delegate
made it clear that all American
unions are not rich, and that most
of them operate in the ired aiid
must struggle hard for their' exist existence;
ence; existence; it was also pointed out that
the United States as a nation Is
also operating inthe red, the gov government
ernment government owes a lot of money and
every state of the union is plagued
with prbolems similar to those f a
cing Latin American governments
The United Sates delegate refer referred
red referred to unemployment in the states,
municipal problems, high prices
and the high cost of hying.
Answering the specific criticism
against the United States for not
pouring more and more money
into Latin America, an economic
advisor said that while private U.
S. enterrpise are mvesung
ney in Latin America -n-goverJiement
agencies keep ex extending
tending extending loans to our counties ror
cwn rich citizens are investing mo
ney in the United States and Eu-
PU waZs brought out that these
investments in real estate and
other enterprises coming from
rich Latin Americans are in increasing
creasing increasing each yeai and if these
same investments were to be us used
ed used in Latin America instead, there
would be very little need to call
on the United States for so many
Inane
Tn' ihnst, at us who are not
economic experts, these hard
facts were not easy to take nad
digest. However, as a Latin A A-merian,
merian, A-merian, I cannot but agree with
iho ppnnnmie advisor who asked
my rich Latin Americans keep
on "exDortinc" capital abroad
nn thn one hand, while on the oth
r hand these same rich Latin
Americans, as government offi officials,
cials, officials, and other sources of lead leadership
ership leadership continue to cry out loud
for financial aid from abroad.
This Question, of course, could
probably be answered in many
wavs. but irrespective of the an
swers,, our governments like pur
unions must no doubt find a way
to stand on their own feet and
truly develop that independence
of which all Latin Americans are
so proud. This is what was said
at the ORIT Concress and In nw
opinion, this is the way it should
be.
After slowly going through the
sessions of the congress, dispos
ing of all the business phases of
those sessions, the director of the
international affaire committee
was called on to tackle one of
tho most difficult tasks facing

eader

Held In
the delegates paving the way for
the election of a President.
Electing .a, president would not
have been a difficult problem,
and certainly it was not the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of the international
affairs Committee to pave the way
for such an election.
However, Ignacio Gonzalez Tel Tel-Vschea,
Vschea, Tel-Vschea, President of ORIT, is from
the Cuban Confederation of La Labor
bor Labor and : the Cuban labor .move .movement
ment .movement was being seriosuly accus accused
ed accused of being an instrument of Ful Ful-tencio
tencio Ful-tencio Batistas' dictatorship.
Delegates from many countries
came to Bogota determined to
unseat the president of ORIT,
based on 'those charges of sur surrendering
rendering surrendering the Cuban unions to
Batista. ,. v-
Kalman Kaplansky of Canada,
who is director of the department
of international affairs for the
Canadian Congress of Labor,
headed the committee on inter international
national international affairs at the congress.
Kaplansky's committee drafted a
strong resolution condemning all
dictatorships in Latin America
and sigled out Cuba as one of our
countries under the heels of a
Cruel dictator. When KanlnnoVv
Wok the floor, Cuban exiles were
on the outside demanding the
ouster of the Cuhsn HpIo 0nHnn
from the Congress.
nowever, some of us had
made a thorough Investigation
into the charges against the
luban unions and discovered
that the Cuban labor leaders
had performed the difficult task
of operating and keeping their
unions together despite Batista.
They had signed contracts and
forced legislation through the
Cuban Congress, all in the best
interests of the workers of that
country.
We also found out that a lot
of this was done at great per personal
sonal personal sacrifices on the part of
those labor leaders. All the the-evidence
evidence the-evidence pointed to the fact
that the Cubans had acted
wisely and lived up to the true
principles of trade unionism
that of preserving the labor
movement with dignity, above
aiid beyond all the obstacle of
dictatorships and other oppos opposing
ing opposing destructive forces. The onlv
lVXi? ,Le" t0 answered
was: Would the Cubans support
the resolution condemning Ba-
wasasCat0rShip answer
With these mat.tru
in his mind. Kanlnnstn fo
the
ucjcgmcs. Many delegates
uwiiBuuea we, ouster of the
v"u ueiegnuon ana the im immediate
mediate immediate removal of Gonzalez as
president of ORIT.
At the same time, other dele-
?uiel'Same out ln defense of
- uiTt i ywcaawou ana alter
a bitter debate the resolution
presented; tthe. Congress.' bv
is.apiansky.2 wa .1 'vninim.h,,
ti.fniSfmethe eneral emo emotions
tions emotions After the delegate upi-p
convinced that anvone of m
under the same clrnuvista
as the Cubans could not have
uone a, .Deuer job to preserve
our unions, the most. nntannin
delegation against the president
of ORIT headed the list. no.
minating Gonzalez Tellechea
"The
u
lAXii
ivXk...........
feX'-X'l'xWx'xVX'X-X-i-X-X-XvX

Bogota,

for reelection. The president of
ORIT was reelected without a
single opos&g vbteV
This "was irtdede a sound les lesson
son lesson itt trade uriionism tor all of
us and one which taught us
that 'even If the Cuban labor
leaders had sola, their unions
to Batista unfler governmental
pressure, that would probably
be pardonable "in a slight de degree,
gree, degree, but what would Surely be
completely., unforgivable Is the
factv that "evidence exists in
many places where labor lead leaders
ers leaders in free countries have sold
their fellow union brothers
down the river to manv a so
called free and democratic gov
ernment... ,

You, oo, Mr. Chicken Farmer of Panama
can earn more money by switching to

HY

Take advantage of our new low prices equajl
to those in the U.S. Special introductory
offer for this month .59 cents per pullet
chick. With our quantity discount you can
now buy HY-LINES for as 16w as

.55c.

CALL US FOR DETAILS

Authorized.

HACIENDA

FIDANQUE, Si.

Tels. 4-1046 3

() (2) ()

Pan American
Every Sunday
11:30 p.m.

Colombia

Following the election ot the
president, members of the exe executive
cutive executive 'board wereelectwlr a a-jnong
jnong a-jnong th-, newly .elcted world
members is. Aristide? .Wilsqn of
Panama, who, along wiy the
ther officers, ..will direct 'the
affairs of ORIT for- another
three years. .,
SIGN AGREEMENT
ARLINGTON, Va. (UPIGen (UPIGen-eral
eral (UPIGen-eral Electric Co.-will repair and
overhaul in this country,, Rotol turbo-propellers
and gearboxes man manufactured'
ufactured' manufactured' by Rotol. Ltd. of Eng England
land England under an agreement signed
by GE and Rotol Inc., the Amer
can subsidiary of Roto". Ltd;
LINES.
yes,
r jSj
t"
'.
.an
Distributor
V
- 3993 Box 721 V.
::::
:::
x::::-
m
Show"
y
-iM
&:
:v:
'Wf Kv
'-urn
'JLVl i ::::
IIS, ij. iy$

t'
I . k ...

.tit ia. 14 la UlUl,
1 1.' !,



' titt rorx

' THE SUNDAY AMERICAN 1 ' ': ."'' ' 7 ' ' SUNDAY, JANUARY 4, 195
Fun In The Sun
Hairdd lsJvoSided Picture,
Rear View Can Flatter Too
How much attention do you pay

to the way the back of your bead

. I i
WW -If

IPar Am- tW "who takes her vacation under the palm treat in
the winter, a washable striped cotton knit la indispensable.
This Cindy Collins design mar be worn belied or half 'belted.
0jr GAILE DEGAS, NEA Women's Editor.

Beef Pot
In Wine
t BY GAYNOE MADDOX. NEA
Tor a good hefty dinner every every-onYVlll
onYVlll every-onYVlll nJoy. try tms pot roast
recipe' from California, we ve
madV tt: with California wine and
frond It delicious. However if you
pJKfef, use water with a little le-Soi-juice
added, or clear veget veget-aWt
aWt veget-aWt ftock, in place of the wine.
Vv Suporb Beaf Pot Roart
cr' (Mikes MO servings)
1. f-
torn to 5 pounds beef chuck
roast: 1 cup red or whilt table
wine, or water; 14 cup wine vi vi-negar
negar vi-negar 1-2 teaspoon dried dill, 1-2
teaspoon garlic salt, 1 tablespoon
instant minced onion or 1-4 cu cu-finely
finely cu-finely chopped raw onion, 2 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons oil or droppings, 1-2 cup
ehili, sauce, 1 tablespoon corn cornstarch,
starch, cornstarch, 2 tablespoons cold water.
Trim tny excess fat from meat;
place beef In large bowl. Combine
ANNOUNCE PRICE HIKE
, CLEVELAND (UPI) Industrial
xayon corp. announced price in increases
creases increases of three and two cents a
rtound. respectively, for 100 de
nier and 1650 denier tyrex vicose
tire yarn. The 1100 denier is now
priced at 66 cents a pound and
the 16S0 denier at 60 cents.

Fine Crystal Should Be Used, Not Admire;
Expert Stresses New Use Of Glass In Homes

NEW YORK (NEA) This coun country
try country rapidly is recovering from a
hangover of the front parlor days.
And that is a feeling that the crys crystal
tal crystal is locked up until company
comes.
Now fine glassware goes to s
barbecue as well as highlighting
a candlelight dinner. And, accord according
ing according to an expert in glass manu manufacturing,
facturing, manufacturing, all forms of glass will
shoot for the moon, bom in the
home and in industry.
"Glass," says Smith Ralrdon,
director of marketing for Owens Owens-Illinois
Illinois Owens-Illinois Glass Co., "should play
an important role in space travel
of the future where problems of
radiation are concerned."
But bringing things down to
earth he looked in his crystal ball
and predicted:
"In the year 2008 a bride will
be carried over the threshold of a
glass house. Her kitchen may be
glass-walled with a glass refrig refrigerator,
erator, refrigerator, glass chairs, shelves and
cabinets.
"She'll cook with throwaway
glass containers which she plucks
from the supermarket shelves,
uses as cooking utensils In an
electronic oven and then places
on a dining table as serving
dishes."
According to Ralrdon, more
Ssss will go into walls and roofs
an ever before, as well as into
clothing fabrics, household cur curtains,
tains, curtains, rugs and other furnishings.
He Chose the year 2008 because
It- will be the 40Oth anniversary
of this country's first industry a
small-glass plant in Jamestown,
v
But for today's housewife such
a crystal existence is more than
a stone's throw away. For this
reason, Rairdon shifted to what
ls:i store for her In the near
future, ..
.As every woman knows the
, hope chest" may no longer be
a chest, but young women plan
,Mrly for their homes by selecting
.Uvef and crystsl patterns.
; aiwnwsxe, jtairaon saia, "j
, ui ixvciea ana cnensnea. But
jMctu&e "of machine-made glass
; ware,. fine crystal is becoming
our everyaay uvea,
j ("However, it's strsage," he
,2525,L:Irl,t woman who
wouadn't be csught dead in last
E3fi"!s w uraih hf home
. With badlY mUmatfffcarf I.,..
; would set an evenrdajr table with
, puces ox cusnes and glass

Roast Marinates
And Seasonings

Food and Markets Editor
wine or water, vinegar, dill, gar garlic,
lic, garlic, salt and onion; ,pour over
meat. Cover and marinate in re;
frigerator for 48 hours; turn sev several
eral several times. Drain meat well, giv giving
ing giving marinade. Brown meat on all
sides in heated oil or drippings.
Add Chili sauce to remaining ma marinade
rinade marinade and pour over meat. Cover
and simmer until meat is tender,
about 1 1-2 hours. Skim off any
excess fat and thicken pan gravy
with cornstarch mixed with the
cold water.
Green Bean Fromaga
(Maktt 4 or 5 sarvings)
One (No. 363) can Blue Lake
green beans, l tablespoon instant
minced onion OR 1-4 cup finely
chopped raw onion," salt, dash powdered-thyme,
2 tablespoons chop chopped
ped chopped pimento, 1-2 cup grated sharp
American cheese.
Drain liquor from beans Into
saucepan; add onion and boil rap rapidly
idly rapidly until volume is reduced to a a-bout
bout a-bout 1 tablespoon Add beans, salt
to taste, thyme and pimento; co coyer
yer coyer and heat thoroughly. Remove
from -heat, stir in cheese, cover
and let stand a minute or two,
just until cheese is melted. Serve
at once.
New manufacturing processes
are making well-designed glass glassware
ware glassware more economical and prac practical
tical practical for the whole family to use.
"The average middle income
family," Ralrdon said in his best
sales voice, "should have four
sets of crystal totaling 120 pieces
of glassware. This enables s
housewife to be adequately pre prepared
pared prepared for every entertainment
occasion."
He estimated the cost of such
preparedness as $60, but didn't
hint where the housewife would
store the 120 pieces.
For those who would like to be
prepared, the four sets of every everyday
day everyday crystal should include:
Fine set of stemware a dozen
each of globet, sherbert and cock cocktail
tail cocktail glasses.
Kitchen or utility set a dozen
each of general purpose beverage

Stork -JflfjaLeS Soto 9eiv Vfeard iialit ;

By MARGIE ROTHROCK
The big bird with the long legs operated on holiday
routine New Year's Day. Except for making a before
breakfast emergency run to Corgas Hospital, he took the
day off.
The distinction of being the first and only baby born
on the Canal Zone on the first day of the new year goes
to tiny Charles Allen Jackson Jr., whose arrival was, an announced
nounced announced at 6:46 a.m.
Besides being the first of 1959, he is the first child
for SP4 and Mrs. Charles Allen Jackson, who live at Co Co-coli,
coli, Co-coli, and the first grandchild for their parents.

The drama of the birthday
ttartad In the pra-dawn noon.
whan pretty Carolyn Jackson a a-wakened
wakened a-wakened to nature's spaelal SOS
telling har that her tlroa wa
mar. As a mattar of fact. It
was ntarar than she or her hus husband
band husband tuapaeted..
The hurried trip to Gorgas was
uneventful, for whiqh the young
father was most grateful.
"I had been worried about the
bridge (Miraflores) being open,
and 1 called just to make sure. I
guess it wa too early for the
hiPs" .
Credited with an assist to the
stork are Dr. D. J. Schneider and
Dr. P. J. Caldwell, who presided
in the Gorgaa, delivery room.
In the' early afternoon of the
New Year, the Jacksons were
quietly elated, but not at all ex excited
cited excited that theirs was the first 1959
child born in the Zone. At that
time, they had not heard if their
child was to receive the gifts and
honors sometimes accorded to first
babies of the New Year.
They already had their gift all
six pounds and fifteen ounces of
it.
Mrs. Jackson had been to the
doctor only the day before for a
routine examination.
"The doctor told me 1 was a a-bout
bout a-bout ready, but he didn't say H
would be this soon," she re re-marked
marked re-marked quietly. She had attend attended
ed attended Now Y tar's Ive services at
the Cocell Baptist Church.
Rubv Charles announced him
self almost two weeks early. His
timing was good.
Jackson has been stationed at
Fort Kobbe since1 early 1956 and
is due to return to the States for
discharge on Feb. 23.
A regulation prohibits babies
under six weeks old traveling by
military transportation. So if ti tiny
ny tiny Charles had waited until his
scheduled ETA (estimated time
!
fruit juice and ice tea glasses.
Family evening dining set
eight globcts, ice tea and sherb sherbert
ert sherbert glasses.
He also pointed out that house housewives
wives housewives will notice their shopping
bags getting lighter as glass jars
and bottles get thinner.
"But don't worry," he hastened
to say, "these thinner containers
are stronger than ever."
Glass is second only to the fold folding
ing folding paper box as a favored pack package
age package for daily household needs.
The average family uses the con
tents of 1,500 bottles and jars an
nually.
Incidentally, in the last two
years stores have been carrying
more King-sizea Domes ana jars.
Thls, sccording to Ralrdon.
matches the trend to larger faml
lies.

of arrival) on Jan. 13, he and his

mother might hje been delayed.
But tha New Ytar's Day birth
may put him ut under or ov.
er Hi age requirement, which
will triable the family to travel
en massa. At least the young
Jacksons certainly hope to.
Birth announcements were rush
ed by cable to the baby's grand grandparents.
parents. grandparents. Mrs. Jackson's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Duke, live in
North Little Rock, Ark. The pa paternal
ternal paternal grandparents are Mrs. Ber
nice Avant of Little Rock and
Charles M. Jackson of West Mem Memphis.
phis. Memphis. When Interviewed some nine
hours after his arrival, young
Charles assumed a bored and dis disinterested
interested disinterested air about all the ado
his distinctive birth had created.
He didn't bat an eyelash.
Ignoring his thirteen roommates
in the Gorgas nursery, nurses
who kept an efficient eye on the
group, and inquisitive visitors
peering through the window, he
slept
&A WU Sags.
It will keep yoi young If you
Keep malting new t.ieads, in
stead of dePwnding. on a .few old
inerids for all of your companion
ship.
Are willing to try out new gad-
ge.s and new ways of doing
tmngs, instead of clinging to out outdated
dated outdated methods.
Try to understand young people
and appreciate their good quali
ties, instead of telling yourselt and
others that you don t know what
the world is coming to the way
young ioucs oenave.
Put your mind to a hard task
now and then for a mind
that keeps learning stays young.
Take a vital interest" in what is
going on around you hi your
neighborhood, your town,.:, your
country ana in tne rest ot tne
world.
Take pride in dressing as well
and as becomingly as you can.
Ask questions, instead of figur figuring
ing figuring that you have lived long e e-nough
nough e-nough to know all the answers.
Make the effort to go out, even
when it would be much easier to
tell yourself you don't quite feel
up to it.
Listen as much as you talk, pay
ing attention to what others have
to say, instead o. just half listen listening.
ing. listening. Make routine chores ss easy for
yourself as possible so that you
can conserve your strength and
energy for the things you really
enjoy.
Dwell as little as possible on
anything unpleasant particular particularly
ly particularly things you can't do anything a a-bout.
bout. a-bout. Take a chance now and then
instead of being fearful of making
a mistake.
Drop the phrase "at my age"
from yeur conversation and your
thinking.
Taking one hour for manicur manicuring
ing manicuring your nails will almost insure
your manicure lasting a lull
week.
When applying hand cream, ub
a massage motion. It will help lo
keep veins from becoming promi prominent.
nent. prominent. Roughened heels are a menace
to sheer stockings. Keep yours
smooth right through the winter
by rubbing them with hand
cream nightly.
If you have a pretty hairline,
show it off. Don't hide It under
bangs. Comb your hair back
from the forehead.
Only the tall woman of rather
large dimensions can successfully
wear bulky jewelry.,- Scale your
jewelry to your height and boue
structure.
Prptect nylons from fingernail
snags by washing them in a ma mason
son mason jar half full of soapsuds. Cap
the jar and shake thoroughly. Use
same method for. rinsing.
If you carry most of your weight
below the waist, wearing Herat-
colored blouses and dark skirts
will -help give an appearance of

better proportions.

iiiiiliii

iiiiiifpfsi

MRS. CAROLYN JACKSON.

AND CHARLES JtlNIOR

Read Our Classifieds
xrr-
- fr'

8 Tivoli Ave,

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

'lrmWiMmniiiwiMwiiii

Presents
TIVOLI TRAVEL CARAVAN
"A MUSICAL TRAVELOGUE" DAILY MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
, with Dave Constable as narrator
: CO
Your Community Network

looks? Are you cbefly concern-!

ed with the way: your hair frames;
your face?
Most women are.- They forget
that just s msny people see them
from the back as from the front.
So a coiffure should be complete
from every angle, c :
To keen tha back of vmir head
looking beautiful, have the ends
of your permanent -"reinforce"
after six or seven weeks. Healthy
hair grows at the rate of about
half an inch per month. t
Next,' nave your; hair y shaped
regularly whether It's short or
long,- Short hair should be shap shaped
ed shaped every two to four weeks, long
hair not so often.- But long ha r
does need trimming and shaping
since the ends split if they go with
out attention;'-
Make habit of checking the
appearance of the 'back of. your
head Via a -hand mirror. Tn.s
will aid you" In deciding lust
when it needs shaping i or a few
end curls. y-
To Joe the ton of the living room
mantel was territory ss unknown
as Dr. uvmgsiont'fc Airica was to
Stanley a place of; vagueness
Into which his -jar oi peppermints
always disappeared after meals.
One afternoon his mother left the
jar in full view on the mantel
instead ot tnovma. trback against
the wall. Like Stanley aroused to
the hope of reaching Dr. Living Livingstone,
stone, Livingstone, Joe er.t into action.
With his 3-year-old brain he
made quick estimates of the reach
he could add to his arm by stand standing
ing standing on the back ot a chair, :
With his 3-year-old, muscles he
pulled and tuggefat the chair un
til he'd got it. plated where he
wanted it. Then, clambering up
on its back, he Jeaned away from
security to grope across emptiness
for the jar of candy, anxious but
persevering likeaay otljer, explor-
His mother found him in the
midst of this risky negotia'ion.
She got very quiet. Tiptoeing o-
ver to him, she sat down in the
chair and gripped hit legs. It was
the support he needed to reacn tne
He ieit towara nis momer ex exactly
actly exactly as Columbus felt toward
iMousekold. J4inU
-A housewife can save grocery
money if she buys only what she
knows the fanvly will eat. This
also holds true When preparing
meals. Leftovers that clutter the
refrigerator for weeks and per perishable
ishable perishable foods the family doesn't
eat are pennies in the garbage
pail, not the bank.
Those with a yen to make their
homes different often decorate
with oddities. Although not an
oddity, an incomplete deck of
playing cards can be useful. For
example, rejuvenate an old metal
wastebasket with .them.' Glue
them to the basket surface
smoothly and cover with nhclluc.
Ever wondered how long canned
food will keep once you get it
home? When, stored in a moder
ately cool, dry place, canned
foods keep almost indefinite, But
to keeo foods moving oft the home
shelves, rotate cans so the ones
purchased first will be used first.
Drab kitchen cabineU. work
counters and furnishings make s
kitchen a depressing pUce in
which to work. Perking it up
needn't be expensive. PlasKc cov coverings,
erings, coverings, contact paper or a coat ot
paint will do wonders for a dismal
room.
Cake bakers learn from experi experience
ence experience that the size of the cake pan
is important. If it is too small,
the batter usually runs over the
edges. Or even worse, a cake
may fall in the center, A too-
large pan causes the cake to be
small, and also the crumbs will
be dry.
Tck

r

i
A
V
'MM
The rear view of a hair steriei
is Just as Important as the front!
view sinee just as many people
see It. This style ty eertnoid
i of New York has a soft, natu-
t ral look: with waves following
the contours or the head.
Queen Isabella Triumphant and
proud, he shouted, "I got it, Mom Mom-myl
myl Mom-myl ti got it! Can I have one
Can you have one?"?
-We can't always.be equally ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary In the illations. Our
u !2r e chiw who' Playing
with the hose, jtanding on the
&mC,lrU' U8in! hP wissors
will be too mucl) fo- us and
we ll yet at the daring of 'youna
muicies and brains we donl
trust. .-,
But if we can't always give child
explorers Queen Isabella's sup.
port, we can at least remember
the gratitude it inspired, not to
mention its nroduetiv rruiw
i 'ry just once In a whil in m.
trol our rushes of suspicion and
distrust
Last evening I heard Dr, Rollo
May say this to a group of other
psychoanalysts: "ChjWren oui
risk to test themselye1- agamst ths
challenges of ;tht world. They in in-vite
vite in-vite risk out of their intuitive frn-v
ledge that the anxiety involved io
risk must be overcome in t .,
where."
,Vne.n we nream at children
ii? D.ec?JJse ?u: hve ends
in hurt. We ehng o1 security b
aneWre.Ve ,t0PPed hPin?
WATCH' Lovely Julie New New-mar
mar New-mar displays the latest in tlrtie-,
pieces, a Jeweled garter watch,,
in New York. Julie's a Broad-j
way chorine. j
2-0461-2-0465
6 P.M.
1:
HOG
1090 Kilocycles
-COLON

P " f ,i
if 't
I
IA
h

"A"

' 'i i 11
V X



SUNDAY, JANUARY 4. 1959

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
FAflR HTR;
3'

. ........ :m

vn

( THF: VOICE OF"-,
iV BROADWAY
V. I Vfc DorMy Killgallen

Fa,' M X- m X s. if &

ociav un
(. ijg ''Staff, :
4
ranama
I J'--T" Arm s

MISS JO ANN POTTER

ENGAGEMENT OF MISS JO ANN POTTER
fSS TODAY BY HER PARENTS.

- it., r

p-u.. tnii Mr. potter announce .toe cus f
2Wllr:QBteBi of.Mr. and
NebJ Sd to prwentlv attending Bncknell UniTenlty whe,ek
hA lit a junior majoring In biology, ,M ... ,.r t ; :
' Mr BUnn.' an alumnus f Millburn Hlh School, Mill-
nrn NJ rradnated from the School of Commerce and
fcceof' BuclSeU Unlverslt, In 1957 where he i aa mem mem-w
w mem-w f Phi Kappa Delta Bho fraternity. He served a a
UeutenTln toe Army and Is presently; with theinger
Corporation in New York City. ?

ed by the Club's Book Review,

Group. V , " ',

The book review will be present

ed by Mrs. James L Price, Canal
Zone librarian, and Mrs. Martin
Burkenroad. professor of language

at tne university of Panama, win

taut on me Panama Hauonr, a
seum.

Study Greop Meets
At Robinson Heme' -v.

The. Wednesday Morning Study
Group will: meet at t:30 a.m. Wed

nesday at the home of Mrs. William

F. Robinson. 5182A Prnn Sf'

Diablo.

Co-hostess for the meeting will

be Mrs. Edward Doolan. if.

MEETINGS I
Paraise Civic Council
The Paraiso Civic Council will
hold a -special meeting of all coun-cilmen-
and alterriates Monday e e-yening
yening e-yening at. 7:30 ; at the Paraiso
High SchooU
. Problemi arising .during the ho

uaay season wmcii attect the Wei

lare ot tne coj

cussed.

, MI?S MIONICHT'I

.. l01 BDWWIV j

e community, will be Us-

Clayton OWeMMJflrt
nuw Officers

'VAT!.. Vat he coming club year The Committee asuo ae Aa
iSwfjtlSSlTt Tcoffee and busi-lfancia of the Inter-American
.lornmg of men's Club wiU have a pre-

SSVort Hayton Officers- Wtv
Club. .The, event ta planned Jor
30 a.m. at thJTprt1
ficers Club; jt1" H
All member aiid'guest are ur ur-ged
ged ur-ged to attend.
'Reservations should, be made by
noon tomorrow, with Mrs. N John J.
Temp.letoni. 87-4244.

Women's Auxinary
Flank Coffee AAsetlns
The Women's Auxiliary of the
American Society of Panama will
have; a coffee meeUng Monday
MnrkW at 9-15 at the home of

Mrj$Rchard Dehlingef, Avenida

M. M. Icaza.

" "sales
. r. REPRESENTATIVE
ExceUent earnings, exclusive
territory. Preservative, coat coatings,
ings, coatings, including aluminum and
alumlnlzed colored roof ce cements,
ments, cements, anto nnderooater and
sewer Joint compound. Ev Everyone
eryone Everyone ia a potential custom customer;.1
er;.1 customer;.1 Full., time participation
will Insure better than aver average
age average earnings.
REPUBLIC PAINT and
LEAD WORKS
" 750 Prospect Avenue,
' Cleveland 13, Ohio. U.S.A.

IAWC CommlttM i

Meets For Lunch

- The Committee Asuo de ja in-

wo-

tun-

cheon meeting at twelve noon Mon

day at the home of Mrs. Marge
Weyland, Quarters 1,' Albrookr Ajr

Force Base
From the Weyland residence,

they continue to the Albrook Of

ficers' Club lor luncn.
All members are urged to at attend,
tend, attend, as the committee's February

project wu),b6 discussed.

Charity Card Group
To Meet Thursday Noon
The Charity Card Group of the
Balboa Woman's Club, will have a
no-host luncheon and card meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday poon at the Fort A A-madpr
madpr A-madpr Officers; Qpen Mess.

Rerservatiftns or cancellations

should be telephoned by Wednes

day evening to Mrs. Lawrence

Adler. Panama 3-4890: Mrs. W. C.

Merchant, Balboa 3317; or Mrs.

Thomas S. McKibbon, Balboa 44S.

REVOLT PROVES COSTLY
NICOSIA. Rvar.rtlPi fh.

Cypriot revolt against British rule
cost the Bve of 18 Britons and
Greek Cyuroti In -io-m ..

end report said yesterday. Offi

cials saw as HrmsB soldiert and
Civilians and 130- Cvprfots were

Slain. Most of the Greek. CvnHht

vicpms- were believed members
of the EOKA underground .dedi .dedicated
cated .dedicated to ousting fhe' British from

me Mediterranean island. ince
the revolt started in' April; 1955, a

wi oi oui persona nave been

wiled, including .Britpns.-Greek
Cypnoti and Turkish Cypriots.
Father takej blame

EASTBOURNE,' England (Upi)

a iainer wno gave his la-year-old
son 28 cento pocket money a

Week out of the boy's' 15.40-a-

wees; pay aid yesterday he was

to mame because the youth turned

to. steahdg. Young Thomaa ,Me-

rmott was placed (ou three

years' probation after' he steaded

guilty to stealing tl cents from

cnarity: collection hoti to hkue

meii his snendinirmonev fni. the

holidays. ''It Was my 'faulf 'asid

, father, London bus driver Wil-

am McDermott. "I thou eh t twn

shillings In 'spending money was

enougn."

National Museiim Society
Plans Election Meeting

The Panama National Museum

Society has planned, a meeting for
Monday evening at 8:30 at the mu

seum. Highlight of the meeting will

be the election of officers for the

new year.
Book Review Group
Hosts Colleoe Club Tea

The Canal Zone College Club will

have its January meeting, a tea,
Monday afternoon at 3:30 at the
Balboa Jewish Welfare Board.
Mrs. S..E. Esser will be hostess

for the meeting, which is sponsor-

i -" f

Billie Burke, one of the

names of. the theatre. Is causing

quite a stir among the cast ot iter ;
Broadwa v-bound vehicle. "Listen

To The Mocking Bird"-.She'a had

unusual difficulty Tmemnenng
her lines and 'bits of .businessf so
Edward- Chodorov, who wrote and
directed the show, has given her
a walkie-talkie to wear onstage,
with' a chap in the wings feeding
her lines and guiding her jio jio-vements.
vements. jio-vements. The innovation has-worked
out simply fine for Miss Burke,

who is supposed of her co-players
are fit to be tied because it throw s
off their performances.' One ac-

trees.ls trying to get her release
from th company before the play

faces the New York critics.

Lawyers for Frnchot Tone and

his : current wile, actrees Dolores

uorne-ueit, are .conferring to

work out the divorce terms.

The girl with Sydney Chaplin at

the Metropole was a d dreamboat

from Denmark who now models

in Gotham under the name of Me-

rete.. Sydney's Shubert Alley pars
think she may be to make him
forget .Noelle Adam. .Washington
is fascinated by the rumor that

President Eisenhower will .make a

trip to Moscow early in 1959. .
Ernie Kovacs and Edie .Adams
will toss their New York apart apartment
ment apartment to the highest bidder and set settle,
tle, settle, permanently in Hollywood.

' Francoise Saeia tells Pari ibals

her new. hero is composer-conduct

or uonara Bernstein. and ad

mits she intends to use him as the

model for a leading character in

a new book. She finds him "most
attractive -and a rper'so to be
greatly admired,",, and shells: get
to argument from most ladies on
that score. .Claire Bloom and Rod
Steiger, both in the cast of "Rash "Rash-omon,
omon, "Rash-omon, are feuding. VuA Southern

belle who won a movie contract

as welb as a .coveted New York

beauty contest is firing her" agont

because he inwsti she qrop the as-,
sault charjjes shes pressing a a-gainst"
gainst" a-gainst" a famous film producer. .

A bevy, of tat agents are working

full time on the estate of the late

Mike Todd, 1 but according to con.
fidential reports the books are so
complicated it may take years to
figure out how much the estate

owes the government. J t
sLondons front pages : made a
great to-do of the news that Brit

ish courts refused to recognize cht

Mexican divorce of tin. Marquess

iof Milford Haven and the former -i

Romaine Simpson. This will curt-

-" jaJ any. matrimonial plans he may may-great
great may-great have, .but:i Romaine has no, pro-

wems; sne lives m iew xorx, ana,
the divorce is legal here, i The!

most attractive stage door Johnny

t.The OoW Wind And The Warm
is .disc jockey William B. Williams.

who -calls for pretty Suzanne Plesh
ette.1', 4 ..." .Singer Jane Morgan is

faced, with an unusual chore. The
granddaughter of famed Americ

an artist Frank Currier, she has

Deen named executor of her moth mothers
ers mothers will and must distribute more
than 200 Currier work's among the
menibers of her familyi
Londons theatrical set expects
Noel Harrison, Rexys son, to wed
Sata Tufnell in the very near fu future.
ture. future. Noel was cited as corespon corespondent
dent corespondent in the Tufnell divorce case
and it was stipulated that -Mrs.
Tufnells child could, remain with
her only if she married young
Harrison. .Quentin Reynolds and
his wife Virginia spent Christmas
evening together in friendly fash fashion
ion fashion although they plant to be di di-vorced.
vorced. di-vorced. Ginny is seriously consid considering
ering considering a marriage proposal from
socialite Byron Foy Claire
Fernands, the new beauty at the
Latin Quarter, is adored by rock
n roll composer Hunt Stevens,

wno -penned "Two Lovers. .
Blossom Seeleys friends are qap qap-prehensive
prehensive qap-prehensive about her cnnHiiinn

Shes suffered another relapse.

uim inges Broadway nit, "The
Dark At The Top Of The Stairs
will be seen in-28 foreign coun countries.
tries. countries. . Damon Runyon, Jr., has
been ailing at Mercy hospital in
Miami.
Anne! Meacham, the striking
young actress who will play Liz Liz-2ie
2ie Liz-2ie Borden when "Legend Of Liz Lizzie
zie Lizzie comes to the Main Stem, was
surprised when she journeyed n
Fall River. Mass.. to sturtv th

scene of the gory murders and the
historic trial. She paid a call on
Leam, the family now occupying
the Borden' hotis svnaotins iv.D

to be fascinated, if not a bit haunt-

eu. qy me tnoUCht Of what hun.

pened there 66 years aen h.it thpv

jusi. yawnea when she talked a a-bout
bout a-bout it. .. ,.

. The mother of Bill Phipps, so socially
cially socially prominent railroad execut
iye, is negotiating his divorce set settlement
tlement settlement with his sixth wife, to

wuom ne was married only 10

uays. us a standardized arrange arrangement
ment arrangement by now; whenever Bill
Sheds or is shed by a bride, he
leaves town and lets mama work
out the terms. ; v

., : ...II
iiinniiiiiiiwi Airtimn iiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiill'i iiimnwwi iwiftailwinr'niinimwwwmiiwMiiiiiiiiii iMiiBiiaifgi iiwi iHiiftnfcinn ijwtinii wmhhbi annHflrrftn itni iftriMiiiiijiiiBnmiimnMtiiiiifiriiinfinniirtfiritndiiimhN,iii mm m -t

THIS TEST PLOT of a kudzu-elephant. grass silage crop In ChiriquI province Is one of several
dozen field trials established by Clayton L; Schroeder (left), Point IV agronomy advisor," and
Ezequlel Esplnosa (right), his counterpart. and SICAP regional supervisor. -'Hii'.vt

.',!' s sir
- 'A
lf: X Ctf "St

u.

r 1

'ZZ ",'? 1

NET PROFIT-'-Nestled neatly In a network hammock,- Irish McCalla enjoys the sunshine by
a hotel pool in Havana, Cuba. IHsh, better known as "Sheena, Queen of the Jungle," is relax relaxing
ing relaxing from her TV duties with a vacation on the island.

wm

0

( 1

J:

f f

PERSONALIZED HAIRCOtOR

CUSTOM-BLENDED . with
RGIIXCOIOR

Nowl We blend colors. We accent them. And we creat the om
color that fits your desire, your need! For with rhii lanwtional new
v Roux product we can produce literally hundreds f Individual
haircolort-tht most lustrous, mott natural looking tvtrl Phon
oday, for your appointmtnt far your "parsonoT holrcolorl Wf
Roux Cram Color according to effraction. : v ( v
IT'S CREMI-KIND TO YoM MAQ
ask roprrs at your BEAyT ?aloii
''T ; t Dhtrlbutors lnPa5amVf iu'
t Jcuo,vos, sr a' ;, ;g ,;
, Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) No.. 7-2?
-:''-v'; BaX No. tW TeL f.tWI,sr''"ii-

FURNITURE STORE

"r ..X V7TT

Next to th Savings Bank

ORIGINAL DESIGNS O REASONABLE PRICES
(pteMniA

COFFEE BREAir
. Every Monday from .9:30. to. 10:00 a.m.
Your Communily lletvbrk YCII

S& fnv.-:' ii .immt Hi W W Win ,. MiiMarownnmii miiimrigiiiinnininiiiMiiiiiiiinMini innimnwiiinfi

DOWN SH GOS One ol the mosfi."importanti tasks performed .by the. 5f8tft Engine' CrM?
pany at Fort Kobbe came' last year when the unit, under th direction of the Engineer SedtltuV
U.S. Army Caribbean, demolished old barracks buildings at Fort Clayton, unsafe for. habita habitation.
tion. habitation. The giant sized Job was accomplished in-just a few weeks. (U.S. Army PhotdF

Oklahoma Brunette Named Maid Of Cotton,
Wins Clothes, Car And Trip Around Wotld

NEW YORK (UPD- Mabnda
Diggs iBerry, 20, the 1959 'laid of
Cotton, came to town with a sup-
Sy of vitamin pills and an arm arm-ad
ad arm-ad of textbooks.
The pills, she said today, are to
help her through a six-month tour
as the cotton Industry's ambassa ambassadress
dress ambassadress of goodwill. The textbooks
are to help here through the cur current
rent current semester of college.
Miss Berry, daughter of a Still Stillwater,
water, Stillwater, ukia., oil producer, was se selected
lected selected at Me lphis Tuesday night.
She aeleated 2U otner canuates lor
the honor which goes each year
to some pretty and poised young
woman from a cotton-producing
state.
"I'll try to represent 'you at a
southern lady," she told htr au audience
dience audience when she learned of her
selection.
This year's maid receives a
new wardrobe of 43 outfits all co
ton, naturally which will be made
for her while she's in New York.
She also gets quickie course in
modeling, a new car, a new set
of lugga e, and three weeks of
sight-seeing and; play-going in
Manhattan.
On Jan. 27, hel- tour begins with
a trip to Nassau. She will visit
several U.S. ai.d Canadian cities,
will go to Europe, and finally a
round the world with stops in Ka Karachi,
rachi, Karachi, Bombay, Bangkok, Tokyo,
Hong Kong, Manila, Sydney, Bris Brisbane,
bane, Brisbane, Melbourne and F.nolulu.
Miss Berry, a winsome brunette
with blue eyes and 125 well-proportioned
pounds is the second
Oklahoma girl- to win the title.
A junior at Oklahoma State Uni University,
versity, University, and an honor student, she

is majoring in English and histo history,
ry, history, ani hoping to finish the cur current
rent current semester "long distance."
"That's why I brought text textbooks,"
books," textbooks," sh, told a news confer conference
ence conference today. -"I'll take my finals

WON'T RETURN TO U.S.
LONDON (UPD Mrs. Charles
Chaplin said here yesterday that
she and her actor husband had
no plans to return to the Un ted
States despite his $425,000 out-of-court
tax settlement with the U.S.
government. Mrs. Chaplin, the
former Ona O'Neill, said that
"our plans are the same as ever
to return to our home in Switz Switzerland.'
erland.' Switzerland.' Chaplin was in no mood

to comment on the settlement of

his tax troubles announced in
Washington Monday. He entered a
London clinic for removal of an
abscessed wisdom tooth.

by mail, sometime before4 Jitf-
21." "

POWER WINCHES ,
A Britis'i company has de designed
signed designed a standard range pf
power winches designed to jneet
most operational netds.1 whtch whtch-deal
deal whtch-deal with loads from about a
half ton to nearly eight. 'tons,
and mean rope speeds from 10
to 300 feet a minute'. Two; ver versions
sions versions are available, one equipped
with squirrel cage motor. at)d
the other with slipring motors
specifications represent k bal balance
ance balance between sufficiency sturdy
design to give long life, apd low
maintenance, and the need' to
avoid costly over-eljlboratioii
for reasons of economy., ptan ptan-darization
darization ptan-darization has resulted. :in con considerable
siderable considerable price reductiQfi,:t.say
manufacturers. .:

BOB Md JOYCE

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

SCEPTRE FOR SALE
LONDON (UPD The syndicate
that owns the yacht Sceptre, un unsuccessful
successful unsuccessful British challenger in
September's America Cup races,
put it up for sale today.
HEADS FOR BURMA

JAKARTA (UPI) Yugoslav
President Tito, winding up a visit

to Indonesia, sailed yesterday for

Burma, it was reportea toaay.

CHURCHILL DRAWS CHIIRS
LONDON (UPI) Sir Winston
Church'll and Mi wife went to the
theater yesterday to see their
daughter, Sarah; perform the title
rnU In tha nil. "Peter Pan.'

The ChurchiUs and their party of

15 persons were cjneerea ny me
theater audience. The former
prime minister beamed, bowed
slightly and raised his cigar in
greeting.

liiiliiiliM

liiPllii

-N y; m

- i1

Si

Seen ho Kir William Kootea CiJB.E: Chalrmanr tvr l

the Rootea Group and of the Dollar Export Cotfn'clL-fcu
mil i am n.-nu t i.k. tfM'MM.'1UW4w

miimui.nHS ocea crcaica owruu iu tug muui r.
Years hnnnura Hat announced today. The Rootes GroulS

iitnmnhll. .. ( .1. ', j ." ''

. V' v' . '.' ,(l

-' '. ..';1'V'V. ' "f
-. .i , Hi' 1 I 1
1 ' ' L
r

mm



u ftl V'i'-' -fs-:' ...

' AGE SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JANUARY 4, 133
lops' Iod:Sloi!es
i

fiooo

Special
jr

I
I
V,'

)
A'.
v.
i V

Jive First Series Racers

T(5Go In 7 Furlong Dash

. i Vr 0
. five imported thoroughbreds now classified in
"the first and second series will match strides in the
featured $1,000 seven furlong "special" at the Presi Presi-'
' Presi-' dent Remon racetrack this afternoon.
mvk.xv rramilla ntry, Braulio Baeza in the saddle, fiosi fiosi-.TB
.TB fiosi-.TB Erabay-Gramila -niry, rjdden fcy Gm

"V,"UI" VkT the r i llermo Rivera while PhilipipoO

?u a-na.m" : Drosoect- will have Amado Credidio aboard.

ive tuls favorite. Lobo, Josita
Manila t&e surprising Ph.lipipon
'Completf 'the quintet.
;LoM,? consistent racer that
alwayi seeros to get a piece of the
purser will have record-breaking

Race Track Graded Entries

. Hon

Jockty

Commtat

i J

lit Rc 7Hi Sriti Imp. 7 Fgs.Purw $450.00
Ftrtt ktc of tt t

Mda
Pool Clost 1:00

1 Lark
2 Colifato
3 Lady, Edna
4 Miss 'Patience
5 Deungalope
6 V Rcgina

B. Aguirre 112 Nothing to indicate 10-1
G. Milord I05x Bad trailer it. last 25-1
B. Baeza 114 Hard to beat here 2-1
J. Taiav.-lOS Ran well in last 5-1
R. Cria 99 Knocking at door 2-1
R. Cristatf 115 Should beat these 3 ?

2nd Raca 6th Striat Imp. 4 Fgi. Puraa $450.00
Second Rata of tho Dooblt

Pool Cbsai 1:30

Denny AAoyer
Split-Decisions
Gaspar Ortega

By JACK CUDDY
NEW YORK, Jan 3 (UPI
The first TV ght of 1959
apparently will go into the rec records
ords records fts split-decision victory
for young Denny Moyer over
welterweight contender Gaspar
Ortegsf, since there was no of official
ficial official protest today.
Most of the sports writers at
the ringside in Madison Square
Garden last, night were flabber flabbergasted
gasted flabbergasted by the verdict that gave
unbeaten Moyer of Portland,
Orerr his 19th straight nrofes nrofes-sloriai
sloriai nrofes-sloriai "victory in nis Eastern
'hllt- ... t i
Tlfat' surprise decision fol followed
lowed followed a late betting-switch
thnt 19-vear-oW Mover into
twrtlnr favored at 6-5. Prevl Prevl-niiWTDepnv
niiWTDepnv Prevl-niiWTDepnv had been an nn nn-ff
ff nn-ff t odds disclosed that
1; -bitiff Ort?a abesrt at the
finJshT h TTn:ed Press In In-t.rn,sit'"n;'
t.rn,sit'"n;' In-t.rn,sit'"n;' had ne ,ankv
ItTavlnan InHian winnin" n

th New York round basis,
T.7-S-1.'
CtfteVa'wpiehinK 146 34 for
brown-haired babv-faced Moyer
forced the action in every
rounl and landM the harder
puriphes It appeared in the
fifth,' seventh and ninth ses ses-slops
slops ses-slops hat Denny might be stop.
Pekfweier. referee Arthur
Mwcanfe favored Denny. 6-3-1.
and Jnrtee Nick Gambol! al al-j
j al-j an bad hm ahan 5-4-1. But
Jwdce Artie Aldala, a news news-tier
tier news-tier photographer, scored
fnt Ortera. 6-3-1.
Pat Callahan, deputy com com-m'oer
m'oer com-m'oer in charge of the fight,
palft "There'll be no investiea investiea-tion
tion investiea-tion Ifiat I know of. Everything
seerned on the level, and we've
receiver! no nrotest."

Jullm Helfand. chairman of

the State Athletic Commission

juswrentl" was out of town for
tflWe Year's weekend,
i NictVctoiMv drtea's manager
dlclawd. ,'We've been robbed
new four fights in a row.. But
he Offered official protect.
He added. "The cheering for
rjW youn klld seemed to sway
Yl officials."
jOrtefa, 23 and ranked sixth
wnir conteier b the Rinc
Magazine, ssM, "I think I won
4h Vbt with ease. I think I
wen the flr't fWe rounds
ery on of them." He, too,
threatened no protest.
'Mover who bfli-1 boxed bril bril-Haijtos
Haijtos bril-Haijtos nrt displayed an excel excellent"
lent" excellent" left ( ah and a fast right
uooercut. althoneh no power in
his nunches said : "it was mv
toughest fight and I thought I
woftHit, but I was certainly glad
when I heard the decision."

PhiliDiDon is fresh from a start

ling $56 upset Victory on New
Year's Day in which he turned six
furlongs in 1;J3 1-5 while beating
(Bucalemito and Alpina.
Rosita Maria has been third se
cond, respectively, her previous
two times out. She raUa a good
chance to upset the favorites here.
Embassy and Gramilla have
done nothing worthy of mention
recently but past performances in indicate
dicate indicate them as the "class of the
field."
In the secondary attraction,
speedy Mondesir will seek h's
third consecutive Victory against
a good field of third series import imported
ed imported throughbreds. Bucalemito and
Alpina shape up as his most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous contenders Kadir, Emily
Mary, Charicleia and Mouche are

the other scheduled starters.
Nine other prospective thril

lers are included on the program.

Gabriel Ossa Vicuna's Cristi Cristi-co
co Cristi-co was a post-to-post winner
yesterday afternoon in the fea featured
tured featured $750 seven furlong dash
for second series imported rac racers.
ers. racers. Horacio, the mutuels choice,
was second and Quickie third.
Ouadalcanal, Playboy, Alcaraz
and Al Justo trailed in that order.

Folletito ($16) -was the day's

best straight dividend. Guiller Guiller-tio
tio Guiller-tio Milord, with three victories,
'ead the riders. Gulllermo Rive Rivera
ra Rivera and Braulio Baeza and two

"ictorles each. The Manuela Pe-draza-Maese
one-two in the
niehtcap wa the day's best
oayoff $279.20.

1 Latino
2 The Gipsy
3 Sober View
4 Pangal
5 Teddy
3rd Ract "E"
1 Mellizo
2 Victoria
3 Julie
4 Napa
5 Linda Susy

G. Rivera 110 Disappointment in last
F. Alvarez 110 Could go all the way
A. Lorless 103x Ran well last tm
J. Talav. 115 Distance handicaps
B. Baeza 108 Mutuels favorite

101
3-2
5-2
5-1
EVEN

Nativts 7 Fgs. Pur $375.00 Pool Closes 2:00

A. Perez 110 Better this time

A. Lorless 102x Could get up here
G. Milord 10tx Rates chance now
R. Prestan lOlx Always dangerous
B. Baeza 110 Long overdue

2-1
4-1
10-1
2- 1
3- 2

4th Raca 6th Stries

Imp. Fgt. Purs $450.00
. QUINIELA

Posl Closes 2:30

1 Apache
2 Recife
3 Sapristi
4 Destello
5 Zumar

G. Mi'lord 102x Could surprise 10-1
F. Sanchez lOlx Weak effort ii. last 10-1
R. Vasquez 115 Shouldn't r.iiss now 12
J. Philllips 105 Poor recent races 5-1
B. Baeza 108 No. 1 contender 5-2

Carta Mieia-Cerveza Balboa

KlngszMarlborq Scheduled

For

ua

i v-

Way

Colon Stadium, and Jose Antonfo rtem6n Stadium, in

AguadMice will be lth scenes of tvyo ,Pr6!teagu4 games
today. ; -'v'- K: r-' -V &f v
At 10 ofcipc Carta Vieja (Bill ,Prout 2-1 ) will play
Cerveza Balboa (Chuck Page 2-Q). and at 2 o'clock the

Kings, (Alberto Osorio 1-2) will tangle with Marlboro (Bob
Milo 4-1.) rki-: A t : ; .4
The league-leading' Kings hold i a four-game margin
over the tied-up Smokers and Carta Vieja Yankees. Cer Cerveza
veza Cerveza Balboa trails by six games.

..... ..
New Year Gift

FIRST GAME FRIDAY

5rh Raet "Espteial" Imp. 4 Fgs.Purst $650."0

B

Pool Closet 3:00

THE DIVIDENDS:
First Race
1 Rutllante $9.00, $3.60
2 $3.80

Second Race
1 Ml Cautiva $4.60, $2.80
2 Introduction $3.40
First Double: $22.20

Third Race
1 Folletito $16.00, $4.60
2 Pilluelo $4.20

Fourth Race
1 Mohicano $2.40, $2.20
2 Don Manuel $2.20
Qulnlela: $3.40

Fifth Race
1 Engaftoso $3.80, $2.40
2 Frljolito' $2.40

Sixth Race
1 Sunsque $11.00, $4.20
2 Porro $3.M

Seventh Race
1 Don Cirilo $7.80, $4.20
2 Dona Flora $4.80
Second Double: $48.40

1 Camakas
2 Chuisa
3 Amelia
4 Highland
5 Joyero
6 Maniart
7 Maglia

6th Race 4th

Aguirre 110 Jockey handicaps 3-1

R. Cruz 93x Not ready, apparently 15-1
F. Sanchez 97x Will pay off soon 8-1
G. Milord 10,ix Could surprise 4-1
B. Baeza 108 Jockey may help 41-
R. Vasquez 115 Usually disappoints 3-5
A. Icaza 115 Shouldn't miss now 3-5

Series Imp.
First

7 Fgs.Purso $600.00
Rico of the Double

Pool Closes 3:40

1 Diocese
2 Riotous
3 Mar Bravo
4 Dagon
5 Chacotero
6 Trirreme
7 Silver Heels
8 El Agheila

A. Perez 115 Inconsistent recently 4-1
G. Milord I03x Best eady speed 5-1
V. Castillo 118 Usually close up 4-1
G. Rivera 108 Form indicates 2-1
J. Ulloa 115 Rates good chance 5-2
F. Sanchez lOflx Could get up too 3d
J. Adames 102x Nothing in months 25-1
J. Phillips 108 Brief early speed .'25-1

Marlboro
Napoleon, rf
Brathwaite 2b
Hardaway 3b
Gabler lb
Altman If
Bernard ss
Cobos, c.
Mitchell cf
Robinson p
Totals:

Carta Vieja
Bartirome lb
Shantz c
Wilhelm, 3b.
Parsons If

Kern cf
Schmidt rf
Allie ss
Jacobs 2b
Thome
Clarke 2b '
Anderson p ,',
Slack p

Totals:

vAb R H

Po A
2 0

39 4 11 27 7

7th Race "Espocial" Imp. 7 Fgs.Purso Jl 00.00

Second Race of me uoudio

Pool Closes 4:10

1 Lobo
2 Phillipipon
3 Rosita Maria
4 Embassy
5 Gramilla

B. Baeza 110 Jockey should help 2-1
A. Credidio 105 Doesn't seem likely 25-1
G. Rivera 110 Hard to beat here 2-1
R. Vasquez 118 Is class of field 3-2
G. Milord 101s Could go all the way 3-2

8th Raco "Espocial" Imp.

i Fg. Purs J650.00
QUINIELA

Pool Closts 4:40

1 Roina B. Baa 115 -Jockey may decide EVEN
2 Cleron A. Lorless 103x Nothing to recommend 25-1
3 Mauricio G. Milord I15x Loves runnerup spot EVEN
4 Festival R. Cristian 106 Could be upsetter 5-2
5 Indian Call G. Bedoya lOOx Early speed only 12-1
6 Corial R. Prestan 9x Improving slowly 12-1

9th Raco 5th Series Imp.

7 Fgt. Purs $500.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closet 5:15

Eighth Race
1 Tinela $2.60, $2.40
2 Blanquita $2.80
Qulniela: $6.20

Ninth Race
1 Critico $5.40. $2.60
2 Horacio $3.20
One-Two: $11.20

Tenth Race
-Arctic Princess $11.20, $4.60
-Prlncesa Gltana $2.60

Eleventh Race
1 Manuela Pedraza $10.20,
$3.80
2 Maese $6.20
One-Two $279.20

1 Now Then J. Talavera 118 Nothing recently.
2 Mi Locura G. Milord 109x Could score again
3 Geyser A. Lorless lOOx Ran well last two
4 Brote R. Cruz llOx Should beat these
5 Madame Cucu B. Aguirre 112 Will trail here

e Mikel
7 G-ermanio
8 Joselito

A. Perez 105 Could surprise

J. Philips 105 Reportedly ready
J. Ulloa 110 Big flop in last

10-1
2-1
4-1
'3-1
501
51
4- 1
5- 1

10th Raco 4th Serltt Imp. 7 Fg.Purs $600.00 Pool Closel 5:40

1 Tatin B. Baeza 110 Faild badly in last
2 Otorongo G. Rivera 110 Seeks repeat victory
3 Distante F. Alvarez 110 Should be runnerup
4 Sicabu J. Talavera 105 Not good enough

1-2
3-1
5-2

51

11th Raco 3th Series Imp,

7 F. Porte $650.00
ONE TWO

Pool Closet

1 Kadir -J. Phillip 105 Nothing in months 15-1

2 Alpina B. Baeza 115 Last doesn't count 2-1

3 Emily Mary R. Cruz 104 Would pay nice odds 8-1

4 Charicleia F. Sanchez 97x Usually close un 10-1

5 Mondesir R. Vasquez 115 Form indicates EVEN

6 Mouche G. Milord 109x Impressive win last 4-1

7 Bucalemito G. Rivera 112 Could make it now 5-2

5
5
4
5
5
2
3
3
1
0
!0

35 3 .8 27 7

Score by innings ; r 4

Marlboro 120 000 100-t4 11 3

Carta Vieja ? 021 000 000-13 4

'' SUMMARY X ,,. ,'
Errors: Allie Anderson, 2,

Brathwaite, Gabler, Napoleon,'
Runs batted in Gabler,;, Altman,
Napoleon, Allie, ': And e r s p n,

Schmidt, Altman, Earned Runs;

Carta Vieja 2: Two Base Hits:

Altman. Brathwaitei Allie, Ber

nard, Home. Runs: Schmidt. Sac

rifice Hits: Napoleon, Allie, Struck
out By: Anderson 9, Slack 1, Rob Robinson
inson Robinson 6. Base on Balls Off: Ander Anderson
son Anderson 1, Robinson 5. Left on Base:
Marlboro ylOry Carta, Vieja il.
Pitchers Record:' Anderson 4 runs.

9 hits in Innings. Wining Pitch

er: Kobinson (4-2). Losing Pitch

er: Anderson (2-4). Umpires: Hil Hil-zinger,
zinger, Hil-zinger, Corrigan, Williams. Time

oi uame: z:34.

Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO
By CONRADO

1 Victoria Reglna Lady Edna

2 Teddy

3MelIlX0
4 Sapristi
5 Maglia (e)
6 Dagon
7 Lobo
8 Roina
9 Brote
10 Tatin
11 Alpina

Pansal

Linda Susy
Zumar
Maniart (e)
Mar Bravo
Rosita Maria
Mauricio
Ml Locura

Distant
Mondesir

THE PANAMA TRIBUNE
By Luis Rornier

1 Lady Edna Victoria Rerina

2 Teddy

3MelUzo
4 Sapristi
5 Maniart (e)
6 Mar Bravo
7 Embassy (e)
8 Festival
9 Brote
10 Tatin
11 Mondesir

Pancal

Linda Susy
Zumar

Maglia (e)
Dag6n

Rosita Maria

Mauricio
Ml Locura

Distante

Mouche

Slugging Bee

2ND GAME FRIDAY

Austin, 2b.
Green, ss.

Henly, cf.

Hunt,; if

KINGS
AB R

Heron, 3b. . 4
Gladstone, rf. 5
Peden, c ; . 4

5
1
1
0

E. Osorio, lb

Luebke, p

uiarK, p
Arthur, p.
Donnelly, p
Totals .

HPO

0 6

.39 9 11 27 9

CERVEZA BALBOA
AB R HPO

Shetrone, cf 3

Moore, ss o

Rbberts, Va' 6
Parris, 3b . ... 5

Lopez. -2b

Grenald. .If.

Peeples, rf

Kellman, c ...

b-Hay.
Brown, p. .
Thome, p .1.
Scantlebury.'p
a-Charles . ,.

Marnd;,';p.
c-P: Osorio :

Totals

.1
1
1
1
2
,1.
;.r.
o

i i

1 2
3 ,13
1 1
3 3
1 1

2 ; 1 Z0

0 0 ,0

0 .fK,ft

Q 0
0 0
0 0

00 0

0 0 Q

Editor: CONRADO SARCAN'(

it i f i t.

Teams
Kings

Carta Vieja

Marlboro ...i,2
Cerveza' Balboa 1

PANAAU' PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

t a X

. .3

CV
3
x
4
3"

M
4
3'
x
3

CB Wa
6 M3
3 9r

9
7

L
6
10
10
12

Pet.
.684
.474
.474
.368

G3
. 6

Totals .,6 10 10 12 38 38,
TODAY'S GAMES (2)
At Colon: Cerveza, Balboa (Page 2-0)" vs.
Carta Vlea (Prout 2-1)
Game time: 10 a.m.
At Aguadulce: Marlboro (Milo 4-1) vs.
Kings (Osorio 1-2)
Came time; 2 p.m.'

i

C-m. TIN.

.... 40 8 lia 27 16

a-Flied out for Scantlebur in

b-Ran for Kellmanin 9th.

c-walked for Maranda in tn.

Score By Innlnrs

Klnes 012 400-200 9

Ceryeza Balboa 031 oio

SUMMARY Errors: Austin,

Green, Hunt, Gladstone, Moore,
Roberts, Brown. RBI Henly 4,
Hunt, Peden, Roberts.?, tope 2,

peeples, Kellman 2. Earned
Runs: 'Kings 7, Cerveza Balboa

7. Two-base Hits: Lopes 2, re re-den,
den, re-den, Roberts. Home Runs Hen Henly
ly Henly (5th), Lopez (5th). Double-

plays: Heron, Austin, js. osorio;
Parris, Lopez, Roberts. Wild
Pitch: Thome. Struck Out by:
Luebke 1, Clark 3, Arthur 2, Don Don-elly
elly Don-elly 1, Brown 4, Scantlebury 1.
Bases on Balls: Luebke 1. Clark

4, Arthur 3, Brown 2, Thome 1,

Scantlebury 2. Lert on eases:
Kings 9, Cerveza Balboa 13.
Pitchers Record: Luebke 3 runs,

5 hits in 1-23 innings; Clark 5

runs, T hus 10,5-23 innings; Ar Arthur
thur Arthur 0 runs, 1 "hit in 1 Inning;
Donelly 0 runs 0 hits in 2-3 in innings;
nings; innings; Brown 7 runs, 6 hits in 3 3-23
23 3-23 inninRs; Thome 2 runs. 3
hits in 2-23 innings; Scantlebu
ry 0 runs, 1 hit in 1-23 innings;
Maranda 0 runs, 1 hit in 1 in inning.
ning. inning. WP: Clark (1-2). LP:
Brown (1-5). Time of Game:

3:12. Umpires: Thornton, Hinds

and Harrelson.

FRENCH KILL ARABS
ALGIERS (UPIHFrench Alpme
troops 1 killed 32 Arab guerrillas
near Azazga, 100 miles east of
here, in a battle that began New
Year's Eve and continued into
New Year's Day, authorities here
reported today. There was no re report
port report of French casualties.

B y O S C A RiF R A LEY

But to a world before which :

United States is constantly mr

trial, it shouts that a nation of --170
170 --170 million could not

three home-bred players hut hid ;
to "draft" help from a nation of
less than 9 million pepole. And
U)e ; draftee did the job almost m

singie-nanaeo. r :
Avoids Military Service
. Olmedo says flatly he never In Intends
tends Intends to be a hnnafifta Hrofto

when it cornea to serving in th

armed forces of the United States."'
That Is one reason he is not plan'
ning to become a U.S. .citizen.
- t'for otSe, cooslaer Peru ;to be
the holder of the Davis Cup, And V
I hope that Olmedo, one of n
children, can get one of his broth broth-ers
ers broth-ers to play doubles with him the'
next time and prove it. '"

NEW. ; YORK (UPI)--The Uni Uni-ted:
ted: Uni-ted: States today holds th Davis
Cup, emblematic of international
tennis, supreniacy; in fe'triiuoata
Vhich: a criucal world Is certain

to scorn as i a victorjr "Without
honor,!' v Lt"'.

,F6r-i tnree years Australia

-reigned supreme." Then the brass

hats of American tenms, squeez

ing the rule book untu it molded
to their conscience, used a young
Peruvian who has avoided U.S.
citizenship to regain a trophy
wihch can't be that important.
The price had to. be our inter international
national international reputatiot for sporteman sporteman-shipl
shipl sporteman-shipl j.'.!' :
Webster defines sportsmanship
as "conduct r. involving honest
rivalry, courteous relations and
graceful acceptance of results."
These conditions were not filled
down under as the United States
defeated Australia, 3 to 2, in the
challenge round.

Take Advantage of Rule
The score should read: Alex Ol Olmedo
medo Olmedo of Peru Vh points; Austra Australia
lia Australia 2 points and the United States
one-half point.
Because U.S. lawn tennis offi officials,
cials, officials, selected the brilliant young
Peruvian to play on the U.S. team
b ytaking advantage of a rule
which says that a five-year resi resident
dent resident can represent a Davis Cup
nation in play,
It stands out as the greatest ex exploitation
ploitation exploitation of Peru since Francisco
Pizairro began bleeding the Incas
in the 16th Century.
It is true that Olmedo, a student
at the University of Southern Cal California,
ifornia, California, is a two-time collegiate
champion of the United States. It
also is true that Peru does not
have a Davis Cup team.

- . . ' i

ITODAY
rL-L.

imigom men

7th RACE

Imported 7 Fgs.

Pool Closes: 4:10

TODAfl!

2nd -6th, 7th RACES
DU P LET AS
; 3rd and 9th RACES
I ON E-TWO

U QUINIELA S
4th and 8lh Races

SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1- LOBO b. Baeza 110
2. PHILLIPIPON ,.,, A. Credidio 105
3. ROSITA MARIA .... G. Rivera 110
4. EMBASSY R. Vasquez 11B
5. GRAMILLA W,M G. Milord 105

COLON:
For the convenience

of our patrons we are

now operating .at
Arena de Colon. .,

Children Are JNot
Allowed At The
Race Track

Fie

PRESIDENT RE

M

ON RACE T

RACK

! t
r

1 i



etriTOAT, JANUARY 1959

THE SUNDAt AMMIVAfl
PAGE SEVE

! E I
A x V
, r ,. -
i)IM . i-ViTi If "1; i i m..n. .... - m,,;jM.mniwiiii nmtmoMtfrn

j . - 'j-r - .- r,'"j
? f t ? -,- f 'S t V-' -"' vf ,' V M 'f 4
V'-'f U a?I v":5;
, t lriimiiiiniUinmSwitih mmimirniiiiiiiiniiiinrmmiiiiiiiimini.,1 .,.,.,-- I
n'rm''"1"1"'l""ww,lf""''M''l n ,W) (?if(r

SULLIVAN CANDIDATES Pour of the seven candidate far the 1958 Jme BbSuIUvm Award are, left W right, Tommy
Kmur David Jenkins, Glenn Davis and Rafer Johnson. The winner will be voted the nation's, top amateur athlete. Kono has.
broken world records in four different weightlifting divisions. Jenkins was the 1957-58 world figure skating champion. Davis
holds the world records in the 400-meter hurdles and 440-yard run. Johnson established a new world record in the decathlon.

cc: Little

Open

th Season

League:

Tomorrow P. M

Pacific : little League with ed in jhe now defunct Canal Zone

or Williain is.;xonet.on infc i proiessionai league, as nis assisi-

ani,rjia naa jrea nui, a newvom newvom-ef
ef newvom-ef W Little League,

a -nil oot c'ointf tomorrow at-

m ati:30. o.m, at thj'"lit-:

jLau. SMiwuui v
ardjlfighway. - )

Th wilt tie tne temn season ior

Wig JllUUtror,7 mot.) 'a j- i

program on tne uuratus, ip

ter we u uitiuu a
fiaimola hv all the teams, the Lit

tle Leaguers1 will bow in. silence

foe Thomas Herring, lormer roem roem-hr
hr roem-hr f th Sevmour Aeency "team

who lost his life since the, close of

, last season.-
k With the playing of the national
iwhm. th Stars and Stripes-will

fc be unfurled, and. the players will'
weite the Little League pledge

k which is VI trust in woo. i love
my country, and will respect its

win, but, Win !or, lose I wiU always
Hn 'mv best." The master of cere-

, mv

iniAnUa fnr the occasion will be

Fred Mohl, one of the founder of
the league.
Before tw.teama get down, to
the seribul business of playing
ball, (Jovernot rotter will, proceed
to, th pitching 'jirtdund, and : toss
one, two, .three as many, pitches
he will need to out one. over the

minffpr: This will be the third vear

that: the, Governor, will be the -o-

Hnt,.Colond "Woody" Post, chief

kmre.of the league, wiU set the
iin attraction, into, -action, be-een-
the defending champions,

dr Cola, and the Elks 1414 of

Jlboa. The champs will have at

ht Pacific Little Farm League

ipposing him will be the senior
manager of the loop, Ed Kunkel,
ne' of the foremost .pitchers devel developed
oped developed on the Isthmus. Kunkel play-

; Bowen. expects to have as his
Starting battery, Roger Hoenke on
tha.hiil. and Bobby Mikluich be

hind" the plate., Bbby suffered a
fractured nose ia' a workout last
m. i . i : '" i t u&

xuesaay dui ii appears uu ue
will be able to Blay Monday. The

infield far the Spur Cola soft drink

ers will -1 tentatively .nave am
Horsley on first, Paul Zelnick at

the ikeyatonr -sack. t Don McCul McCul-I6ughrefcehtly
I6ughrefcehtly McCul-I6ughrefcehtly traded by Seymour
at the hit corner, and Rickie Wil Williams
liams Williams at short. The fly chasers
will be Danny Hele in center, Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy DelaPena. in right and. Paul
Fidanaue itfleft, Manager Jim

"BoMsebyyi hav.j on his board of

strategyj JoejiW-'goon ana waij
Mikulichi -rv,'-';
! .The Elks, Lodge 14i4, will field
a", hustling aggregation. The Elks
have been installed as one of the
prerSeason favorites to. win; the
butingt;and to7 "get off on the right
foot( Manager. JCutikel expects to
nominate one ;of his twelve year
old pitehers. However the starting
lineup ivUL not ,,be known, utnfl
game time.
This year the little, league "twir "twir-lers
lers "twir-lers jwill-baye to tss 4he, bali two
feet longer than in previous years.
The new pitching distance will be
46 instead, of 44 feet. This should
be an advantage for the batters.
The Pacific Little League will
play every day, Monday through

Frway alr4:39 p,m.'With Saturday

I hektt aroekte-maiiager; Jim fbeing- reserved 'for postponed

wen, who was promoted., from gamesr f

on Tuesday, Jan. e, rouce, un under
der under the guidance of manager of
"Doc" Ed Husom and Tom Bren Bren-nan.
nan. Bren-nan. coach, will tackle hp very

4

Don. Roberto and Al Hermanny as

manager and coach., jThliietm
will feature two portsideraj in Her Hermanny
manny Hermanny and E"bden and jone of
these lads will, get the starting
call; These two.lefties could spell
"pennant" for Gibraltar. .'The5 po police
lice police will have jts third new. man manager
ager manager in three years, and may be
the dark horse in the race,, and
Ed Husom is keeping his starting
lineup a deep secret. t

On Wednesday Dick Brogis Sey Seymour
mour Seymour Agency will endeavor' to
knock off the Lihcoln Lifers; "Twr-

ennial first, diviiion" team, ;-,t3j
mour last yearjear was very'weak

the suck, but has boutereo tneir

altineiln with inmi hlttef. While

Noel Farnsw -th of Lincoln : Life
will again feature a smooth Suck
fielding team. If the teaj.'.,g!ts

some mwing, wey coumv,,iy v
the way.

For the first game, Bobby Ofe Ofe-trea
trea Ofe-trea will toe the rubber for Lin

coln life with either Detous Dem

ing or Larry. Nessler donning the

masK ana paus. wick nrjgref
sey Stengel of the Seymour Agen.

cv. itill Oki his bovs working out

to earn starting positions. Helping
Dick make u his mind Will be

coaches, jimmy1' Thompson and

Red Sawyer. As his valuable help

etv Noel Farnsworth has sienei'UD

B'4,Medinger; wh) retu)rns6vthe
Little League battles after a year's

absence.

The Farm League division of
the, Pacific Little League, will

have its own opening with all the

fanfare, on Monday January 12, at

its own diamond,? astonesthrow,

from the Little League Stadium

With the Little League teams hav having
ing having their cutbacks, the farm teams

have received new talent irom

strong-on-paper Gibraltar Life with their parent clubs.

CHARLES CHAPLIN COMES NEXT WEEK TO
BELLA VISTA AS

i.,,,-yi,.f w

THE GREAT DICTATOR"

if ir $
' ""t 'J--
ii hi .... .tA..fwv.v.v..LiilCf-L

1 The greatest comedian of all time, Charles
; Chaplin, In one of bis greatest, if not the
V greatest, comedies of his career,; "THE
GREAT DICTATOR." will soon be seen at
I the BELLA VIST A Theatre through Cniter
Artists release. The picture- whlclt. ChapUn
produced, directed, wrote and ,ptays ;-dual
, role, la aa completely a product of the great
if unnyman as any he has ever appeared. ln.V
Also In the film are inch, noted performers,
as Paulette Goddard, Jack Oakle, Reginald
Gardner and Henry Daniell.
In THE GREAT DICTATOR, Chaplin
saen not only as the little tramp with the.
darby, the cane and the awkward fitting
, Shoes, but In another role a well-that of a 1

mighty dictator of a war-mad power. There y

are two' stories that converge the atory
of the little barber from the ghetto and
the story of the palac.
Paullete Goddard Is the romantic Inter Interest
est Interest In the story. Jack Oakle is the conniv conniving
ing conniving rival dictator, Naoalonl, and Reginald
Gardner, known a the man' who mates' .,
wall-paper talk, Is Schultt, aide to'tha die- A
tator... .; : ,. ''. ; ip
''THE GREAT DICTATOR" might be
termed a 00 Charles ChapM pletufe fof
from, the Inception of the original Idea; r
through the writing, filming, cutting and
final scoring It ;w.8. .alL Chaplin-' '.
Don't miss this next release, coming soon
at the Bella Vista Theatre. t

Field & Stream

KNOWLEDGE OF FEEDING
HABITS HELPS
By Al McClane
FUhinc Editor
The fundiaimentals of has ima

ging are fairly simple.

very onen the bue artist ran

score, much more heavily man

anglers. using live bait.

.Long casts are not necessary
unless you wish to reach a ris rising
ing rising fish without changing1 your po position
sition position or location. Most fish aire
taken within 30 feet of the boat.
Some fish will folipw the bug right
up to the -boat before making a
pais at the true lure. Accurate and
careull casts are ery important.
If a cast is made to a wrong"
location. 'do not oick th lin o

immediately, but fish out the cast

and make the nexi cast to the co co-'trect
'trect co-'trect place. -. ;
" Bass do not bave, ahv special

feeding time, but they do feed, fre frequency
quency frequency when the water tempera

tures are not too nigh op too low.

They frequent the shore line in

early morning and late- evening,
especially -during the ihot summer.
Daytime feeding is -usuaUydoae

along sunken shoals or weed besd

Mabmade lakes often contain

old stone walls which are excel
lent, places to-find feeding.

: The iish will take a surface bug
in locations when the watw' i

ywTeeplftfte fish -tjs on 'the

move. This ir the exception and
not tjie rule. The most logical pro procedure
cedure procedure is to work along the shore
line, placing the bug in likely spots
that bass would frequent, fishing

the water, very slowly.

Allow the bug (b remain' very

quiet on the water for several se

conds. Jerk o pop the bug and

then move it several feet toward
the boat. Try to vary this' method

of receive as many ways as pos

sible, until you find one that will

bring up the tisn.

Sometimes the fish will hit the
bug as soon as it lands on the
wae rt.Other times the fish will

follow the lure for a time.
Too often they striken at the lure

Juts as you lift it ou? of the waetr,

when you are making another

csat

f

TODAr-ENCANTO-35.20

ony Curtis Sidney Poitier

in
THE DEFIANT ONES"
Dane Clark in
rOTJTLAW'S SON"

ARMY ATLANTIC TEAM Members of the Army Atlantic Ba seball tern are, letf to right, front row: Pvt. Sidney .P. Norwlnsky.
549th Military Police Company, pitcher; Pfc. Robert C. Hamed, USARCARIB School, pitcher: Sp4 Jose O. Rivera, USA Technical
Services (Atlantic), pitcher; and Pfc. George M. Patrick, USA Technical Services t AtianUd outfielder'; second row' Pfc
Davis O. Wright,, USARCARIB School, catcher; Pfc. Thomas F. McClaren, C Company. 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry, second
baseman; SN George B. Bunn, US Naval Station, Coco Solo, outfielder; Spi Jamef, f. Grandinotti, 549th Military Police Com Company,
pany, Company, shortstop; Pfc. George L. Dixon Jr., C Company, third baseman; and Sp4 Henry A. Silvas, c Company. t)utfideir
third-row: Sp4 Daniel E. Griffin. 549th Military Police Company; outfielder. Stc. Irby L. McLane Jr., USARCARIB' School IdstV
and lnfielder; Sgt. Claude N. Baggett, B, Battery, 4th Gun Bat talion, 517th Artillery .third bas-eman; HM3 Denman E Bryant1
US Naval Station Coco Solo,, catcher;, and Sp4 Fred Brown III, 549th Military Police Compnry, first baseman- Not shown arc
Rfc Wilson H MnrrflTO tl RaftrrV AtVi n,,n noffallnn monanar nitil One Tlnrrt, T Tlnan .ilr.n n r

'' (U.S.- Army Phdtoil ri I

, 5.

3

Bell Gives Pro Football
Leader Baseball Lacks

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Next to

the play-off itself, there is one

thing we rememc-er anoui we woo

football season. It is the picture
of Larry MacPhail sitting Yan

kee Stadium box seat at tne i,qiis i,qiis-Giants
Giants i,qiis-Giants championship game and
comparing the situation to base
ball.
. 'I never believed that pro foot football
ball football .would catch on like Ms,'h said
MacPhail, bundled in a gre"at coat,
a "floppy covering his head. One
of the great showmen of our time
was looking at the third succes successive
sive successive sell-out crowd enthusiastical enthusiastically
ly enthusiastically responding to organized college college-type
type college-type cheerleader?. "I , couldn't
conceive the pros takifcg;the Play
away from the college. The play
so late I though the Weather would
be against anything like this. But
the pro owners who were around
at ttie start deserve everything,
they get. They stuck with it
through some lean, days.
" .. "Bert Bell, from out -of its ranks

put HhcF National Football League

across, a real commissioner with
unlimited authority and respect,
he ignored every stupid restric
tion crakpots try to place on pro professional
fessional professional sports, ie did what was
best for the league and in his own
way. He stuck to unlimited sub substitution,
stitution, substitution, opening the door to spe specialists,
cialists, specialists, and permiting no letdown
in the tempo of play: He put the
goal posts back on the goal line,
setting up thr spectacular field
goal.
"He put in the sudden-death ex extra
tra extra period to assure the finality
of the championship game."
THE NATIONAL FOOTBALL
LEAGUE is paid for television, but
television where Bell wants it to
be. No TV in a city where a game
is being played. ;
Could baseball do the same?
, "Of course it could," said Mc Mc-Phail.
Phail. Mc-Phail. "But they're so busy being
silly in baseball that they don't
have time to think like Bell, who
acts while baseball officials talk."

OTd Fnck, the baseball com commissioner,
missioner, commissioner, contends the major
leagues can do nothing about curb curbing
ing curbing the televising of their games
into minor league majority be because
cause because that might be in violation

of anti-trust laws. Bell obviously Bell perhaps is the most caoa-

refused to listen to legal advice ible administrator in sports today

oi mai nature, oraerea tne nan on
TV where it would hurt. CONSIDER THE CHAMPION

I told Dan Topping that if the Colts. Five yCars ago, when the

Pacific Softball,,
League To Open
Monday, Jan. &

The Pacific
will have its

Softball Leagu-

B3

National League was ridiculous

enough to leave New York the
American League should put an another
other another club in Yankee Stadium."

dded MacPhail. "That oractical-

ly would turn the National League
into a western league, which is a a-bout
bout a-bout all it amounts to now any

way."

MAC PHAIL, CURRENTLY
BREEDING cattle and runnin"

horses, has never had a flop, ex

cept when he was one of a group
which tried to. kidnap the Kaiser,
and then it. was, close. He revived
the Cincinnati and, Brooklyn fran franchises,
chises, franchises, refurbished Yankee Stad Stadium.
ium. Stadium. He introduced night baseball
to the majors campaigned against
it being overdone.
So -wheri McPhaifputs the job
turned in by Bert Bell n pro-foot

ball over' anything baseball has

done in more recent years, it is
worth reporting.

Dallas Texans were moved to Bait

imore, Bell went to Carooll Rosen-

bloom, the textile, plastics and
electronics magnate, and asked
him to by the defunct franchise.
Bell had coahed Rosen-bloom as a

halfback -at Penssylvania.
"He did not ask me to buy the
franeise," recalls Rosenbloom.
"He beat me over the head until
I came up with the money."
Bell practically shoved Don Kel Kel-let
let Kel-let into the Colts' general manger manger-ship.
ship. manger-ship. Rosenbloom give, the franchise
financial security. Kellett got the
coach, VVeeb Ewbank, and the
players. Johnny Unitas and Alan

Ameche, for two. Baltimore got a

winner ana now is one ot tne su superior
perior superior professional football pro
perties. m ,,r

As Larry MacPhail stresses, ha-

seDau couia use a little leadership

ui una lyire.

Read Our Classifieds

anArtin maham -A

the m season tomorrow Jan. m
5 at the Pacific Softball League
Park In Balbot at 4:30 p.m:
The opening gam temerrawr
will pit Abernathy Unisport,:
champions of the 1958 Pacific,,
Softball League and manfgtcl,
by Bill D. ,La Mt.r, UfnsC
ria NacionaL "Pan UqvjWH
the ambassador, team, m,fpg-,t
d by Ralph H.nra. ,.
Tuesday, Jan. 6, tha Cervtee-
nine, champions of the ,V.1.95$,i.
Gambo a Invitational SoftPlal
Tournament, and managed by
Sam Catlet will meet the JfnJvH
sen (George Maduro) team, man'
aged by Bill Nlcklsher.
Garnet will be played 'Mdn-
day through Friday, Incluslv-'"
and the League will extendi
through May 15. fty-ft
All teams are well-balahc-C
this year ancMlaht lJHtjl,v1
anticipated j .W
rREMQR HITS ISLANDS"1 .f1

JERSEY, Channel Islands (

A trt 1 1.1 J

scribed as the worst in fhfV ar,e(i'
since 1927, rocked the channel is.--,
lands early today. No .asualtlfia,,
or serious damage were r'fppejfo.j
but the tremor swayed houses,
rattled furniture and. crackeij
walls. .....'t

Swc Center Theatres TODAY!

BALBOA

24

Air Conditioned
2:00 4:10 6:20 8:30

CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
EL CASO DE UNA
ADOLESCENTE
with Martha Mljares
- Also:
LA ODALISCA No. 13
with Tin Tan

T IV O L I

35c.

20c.

TARZAN FIGHTS
FOR LIFE
with Gordon Scott
- Also:
THE HAUNTED
STRANGER
with Boris Karloff

VICTORIA
25c. 15c.
DEEP WATERS
with Alan Ladd
- Also:
DARBY'S
RANGERS

RIO

35c.

20c.

GOD'S LITTLE'"'

ACRE

with Aldo Ray
- Also:
THINA DQLL:

with Victor Matur

TODAY

CXWTVJtf

l& Dnnup i Oidpdf

jCLmmmmm:' III ""

cs

COCO SOLO v 2:30 7:00

WALT DISNEY'S package of charm, beauty and thrills!

See PERRI

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:00 GAMBO A 7:00
Rock Hudson Robert Mitchum
Dorothy Malone Robert Wagner
"The Tarnished Angels" "THE HUNTERS"
in Cinemascope! in cinemascope it Color
GATUN 2:30 7:00 MARGARITA 2:30 7:00
Anthony perking
Jo4 Ferrer Gena Rowlands Shirley Booth
"THE MATCHMAKER"
The High Cost of Loving" In Vista Vision!
PAJUISO 9:00 SANTA CRUZ f, 7:00
iV-f-.. i.'',-..i: Pul Newman .tlt Milan
m'bSSmjm 'm HANDED GUN"
CAMP BIERD T;5v ;.'" M-'V, ' .s, '7:05
. - peter Pinch Ian Hunter
"THE BATTLE Of1 THE RIVER PLATE"
i y In VlstaVlslon and Color!
...... .... . i. ,.
A: A. ': .--.'. v
. ,'-; ":' ':' '. 'i"';:v',ji:;

60c. 30c.

GREAT

TOMORROW

7:00 9:00

ATTRACTION!

WEEKEND

Y ( 1l ifmmmmmummmaumtm irilTrrillllll fthlWiilill I II
, REPUBLIC PICTURES pr.s.m. W J i'Y'h "imp

I t 1 if.'m r-vww. ,.... i

1 X

i ": ; :

'.LleflWOOLOil

'Ce-suntta ;

BILL.WILLIAMS LOLA ALBR'SHT

r..iwi, FRANCIS J MrtjoNAlO... P06EBT E 'OfFi'l
'Vf OABSS WEEl KATHI FFM BMrBIUM 'c

M.Mn,k JACK J. GROSS. PHILIP KRASNE
. OinttU b owe GGnr A RLPUBUC WKCNTATKW ' V

"i. vr... ...... .. .. .

A



F I EDS
THIS SPACE 13 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

5

s
.- f

. J 4 ' S1

. lpaspP,' i immmmm

.",n t

s
I .ft
I if
: J
1
I -' s
it,
' t

I v Resorts I

fester-eottMas. betw.cn Ssnta
bra Hat. Nw to
( rates. Phona Balboa 2830-
PHILLIPS Oe.anWa
.I97 urnraw
Houses
FOR RINT: For thraa f f-onr.s.
onr.s. f-onr.s. CompLMlY rar-bhed
Mm. in Golf Htiohtt. L.y.n. L.y.n.-.,,
.,, L.y.n.-.,, dinin-room. 3
tiontd b.droomt with bath, two
mid, room. and
bit. Call Panama i-toy.
fOR RENT: Complettly tur tur-aithsd
aithsd tur-aithsd throe bedroom house ad ad-lacsnt
lacsnt ad-lacsnt to Golf tours.. Laroe liv liv-inoroom.
inoroom. liv-inoroom. dininaroom, bar. porch,
rsrrsc.s and oard.n.. Available
Feb. 1st. No. 13. Fifth Stre
(Self Height. Telephone 2-145?.
F0R HINT: for '" of F,b"
ruary. I bedroom chalet, hot wa water,
ter, water, everything modern. Phone J-
3578, Panama.
Rooms
FOR RINT: Large furnished
, room. GOO0 .ooon.on, ..... ......
Juito Aros.rn.ns, 31 Street 9.
FQfcVRENT: Office above, Mo Mo-terei
terei Mo-terei Colpan, S.A. Automobile
Row, Centrally located, apaeieus.
Call 2-0625.
TURNCOAT RETURNING
HONG KONG (UPI)-"Return-eeat"
ex-Sgt. Richard Corden of
Providence, R.I., left for home
last night aboard the liner Presi President
dent President Cleveland.
tabled Chiropodist will rnve
an loot trouble, corns, cellous cellous-Ingrown
Ingrown cellous-Ingrown toe nails, loot b-
"'gervices "SCHOLL'S?
an -I M1"
E FOR SALE;
: FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOB AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
" Tel. 3-1293
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0553
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
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW BATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
' IN NICKELCADMIIjM
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
i Corner "K" Street
1 1 block from Railroad
' Station.
!The New
S IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
yim fl'ier System
inamA Col6d

Commercial Sites

Apartments

FOR RENT: Campo Alegre,
Fully furnished one room apart apartment
ment apartment with hot water. Call 3 3-I789.
I789. 3-I789. FOR RENT: Attractively fur.
nished 2 bedroom apartment, hot
water, maid's quarters. Camps
Alegre. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: t bedroom, bath,
living, porch, hot WaMr, garage,
baby room, maid room, $90.00.
Edificio Sousa. 44 St. No. 37,
Tel. 3-2017.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart fy
ment, military inspected, $55.00.
Via Perrat No. 99, phone 3-
2068.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom. 2 bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, dining, living, kitchen, 2
porches, hot water, garage, maid maid-room,
room, maid-room, $135.00. EDIFICIO SOU SOUSA.
SA. SOUSA. 44 St. No. 37. Tel. 3-2017.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, Darien street No. 14 14-21.
21. 14-21. Call 2-4320 Panama, 3.
3272 office hours.
FOR RENT: Comfortable apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, furnished, refrigerator, gas
stove, hot water. Via Espafia 20 20-22,
22, 20-22, opposite "Pan Ideal", besides
"Clinics Popular", $100. Phone
3-4037.
Khrushchev
Hails
Moonik
(Continued from Par 1)
sending back "den" sihimnln
to earth. The Soviets said they
were receiving scientific data
clearly.
. Tass said "the rocket will
pass the moon and will con
tinue its flight into outer
space within the limits of the
aolar system."
Meanwhile there is an un uneasy
easy uneasy auestinn t.rouhlinir snmo
Western rocket experts as Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's "comic laboratory" flies
through epaca towards the
moon.
If such a rocket hit the moon,
would the Soviet regime maker
territorial claim to Earth's
satellite?
There was much Informal dis dis-cuslon
cuslon dis-cuslon of this possibility during
the international astronauttcal
congress at Amsterdam last
summer.
American lawyer Andrew
Haley, president of the con congress
gress congress tried hard to a;et the
Russian delegation to go on
record as renouncing any ter territorial
ritorial territorial ambitions on the
moon.
The Russians sidestepped
skilfully. v
Haley and some others feared
the Russians might consider
the planting; of flags on the
moon as tantamount to a claim
of sovereignty.
According to Moscow radio
the rocket carries pennants with
the coat of arms of th tt rr
anH the fnrmol lni.i..t.
Union of Soviet Socailist Rep Republic's,
ublic's, Republic's, January 1959."
Under international law as It
Is generally understood on
Earth, a territorial claim is not
valid without actual physical
possesion by one or more ex explorers.
plorers. explorers. But. space lawyers pointed
out that it is a moon whether
the laws of the earth apply
beyond its almncnh.rs
In Washlnf onn c -,,..
Brooks, (D-La ), a top-ranking
member of the House Space
committep, said today the Soviet
moon rocket lauch'ing shows
the nation's srjace program
should be pushed to the ut utmost."
most." utmost." He said the nation must not
relax Its efforts in the interna international
tional international race to exDlore the reach reaches
es reaches of space, other members
agreed.
House Democratic leader John
W. McCormark. the committee
chairman and other committee
member,, .said they were not
surprised by the Russian
launching.
White House press secretary
James C. Harertv told report reporters
ers reporters at Getyshurr, Pa., that
President Eisenhower would
hare no immerlat rmmnt.
But It was known the Pres
ident had received periodic re reports
ports reports on the Soviet feat.
In Pasadena. Calif.. Dr. Hen Henry
ry Henry L, Rltcher Jr. of the Califor California
nia California Institute of Technology
said Russia "did us a favor by
finally sending up a moon
rocket." He said americans were
becoming complacent because
of the success of this country's
big Atlas satellite.
Senate Democratic leader
Lvndon B Johnson said he had
felt for jome time that that the
United States was "not going
far enough fast enough in the
apace field.
RESUMES PLANE MAKING
LONDON (UPI) Britain, which
recently declared itself owt of
warnlnne business, has reversed
its field and started work on a
new jet bomber capable of car carrying
rying carrying an atomic bomb to any tar target
get target in the world.

LEAVE rOCR AW WITT ONE OF OUK
INTERNAL DE PUBLICACIONES No. 3
BARDO No. M "B" Street e MORRlSON
FARMAC1A LVX 164 Central Avenue
FARMACIA VAN DER-JI8 59 Street No.
ATHIS Beside the Bella V1U Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: $1600. 1956 Mer Mer-cedes
cedes Mer-cedes Bens 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: 1957 Plymouth
Plaia fourdor, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, 1 1 .000 miles, perfect,
SI 700, will take trade. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1744.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet. 3
door, sedan, powerglide, perfect
condition. 47,000 miles, new
transmission. SFC Gilliam, Clay Clayton
ton Clayton 87-3204.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet 6
cy., two door, sedan, two tone,
good tires, wradio. 6-451.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special,
two tone, two door, sedan, radio,
directional lights, back up lights,
Dynaflow, hard top, good tires.
6-451.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford Country
sedan, station wagon, fully equip equipped,
ped, equipped, Ford airconditioned, consider
trade. Call Albrook 6223.
FOR SALE: By U.S. Embassy
1955 Ford 4 door sedan, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, 1959 Panama ins inspection
pection inspection passed. Car can be ins inspected
pected inspected and bid forms received at
rear of U.S. Embassy January 5
and 6.
FOR SALE: 1958 Broekwood
station wagon Chevrolet, 4 door,
9 passenger, V-8, all accessories.
less than 3000 miles. 1930 mddVM
el A truck body. Balboa 2-4307.
SLIGHT EMPLOYMENT DIP
WASHINGTON, (UPI) Sen.
Hairy F. Byd (D-Va.) reported
today that federal civilian em employment
ployment employment during November to totaled
taled totaled 2,354,717, a drop of only 765
government workers from Ihe
previous month.
SUBMERGED RICHES
WASHINGTON (UPI) Scien
tists said today thatv large areas
of the Pacific Ocean floor may
be wor1iaU..aVinPdo1llti''',.
square mile because jpf extensive
ore dersiti.fs,';,
The 2,900-mile-long Congo
River is known as the "King
of the African Rivers." Al-
though not as long as the Nile
I (4,160 miles), the Congo has
i the greatest volume of water
I flowing through it of any Afri African
can African river. On the Congo and
its tributaries, there are almost
i 8,000 miles of navigable wa wa-,
, wa-, terways, many sections of
-which are unpassable because
of rapids and waterfalls.
I. Encyclopedia, Britannic t
WAR ON RATS
NEW DELHI (UPI) India's
government has launched a cam
paign to exterminate the 2.4 bil-
ion rats outnumbering people in
this country 7 to 1 which destroy
21 million dollars Worth of food
grains each year.
REACTOR FOR PHILIPPINES
MANILA (UPI) Paulino Gar
cia, cnairman ot we iNaiionai sci
ence Development Board, said to today
day today U.S. aid will enable The Phil
lppines to install the first nuclear
reactor in Southeast Asia.

Ma

WEEKLY
CARGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND U.S.
ATLANTIC PORTS AND U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA AND CANAL ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW YORK AND WEST
COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.
PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

.CRISTOBAL 2131

AGENTS OK OUR OPTICES AT IS-3T H
Lottery Plaza CA8A ZALDO Central

- 4th o July Ave. A J 'St. LEWIS SERVICE-Ave. TivoU No. rAKMAUA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J, Feo.
S3 FARMACIA EL AATURRO Parana

COLON OFFICE: 15tb, Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14221.

A.
Home Articles
FOR SALE: A D-7 Caterpillar
tractor with less than a year's
use. Approximate cost of same
new $28,000.00. Presently at,
bottom of Chucunaque river, soma
35 miles North of El Real, Da Darien.
rien. Darien. Make your offer to Max R.
Stempel & Sons, Ltd., Balboa
Avenue and 32nd Street, phone
Panama 3-0456.
FOR SALE;. I Ken more, 4 burn burner
er burner gas stpve, oven and broiler,
used six months, excellent con condition.
dition. condition. House 14, 49th St., up upstairs,
stairs, upstairs, Bella Vista.
FOR SALE: 1950 two door
Plymouth, sedan. Bendix auto auto-matie
matie auto-matie washer. Japanese light lightweight
weight lightweight bicycle. G.E. one tuba
pre-amplifier. Silvertone "45''
record player. Call Curundu 3295
after' 5 o'clock.
FOR SALE: Bleach mahogany
chests of drawers and beautiful
lady's dresser in modern lines.
Call 4-1441, Calle C. Vina del
Mar.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse Iron Iron-er,
er, Iron-er, $50.00, cabinet radio phono,
graph, $45.00. Phone Balboa 2-2710.

Syndicate Gamblers, Hoods

Flee To America, Scatter

(Continued from Page 1) I
Orleans, Las VegaS and other
cities where the, syndicate has in
terests.
Among those known to have fled
the,, wrath of Havana mobs, whiclf
wrecked Batista-controlled gambl-,
.ingvca sinosvju tervthe Cuban dic
tator m, were -fV "'
MeVeRASKY Head of the
Cuban-gambling-Vsyndicate and a
veteran man-behind-the-scenes in
U.S. eamblino Derations. He had
La contract, with Batistato oversee
operations of hotel casinos cater
ing to American; tourists nT'to
split prorus witn Batista
Fidel castro had promised to
close the casinos when) he came to
power,
SANTO TRAFFJCANTE, alias
Louis Santos-J-Operator fit the
swanky Sans Souci gambling res resort
ort resort in Havana as well as the ca casinos
sinos casinos of the Comtnodoro and Capri
hotels. i
JOSEPH SILESI, alias Joe Riv RiversVeteran
ersVeteran RiversVeteran gambler and syndi syndicate
cate syndicate strongman.
- CHARLES (THE BLADE) TOU-
RINE Another top figure in the
eambling hierarchy.
These men and their associates
were reported to have left Havana
so quickly that they left everything
behind except clothes, cash, wives
and girl friends.
Some of them were expected
to filter ito New York within
the next few weeks. Approxima Approximately
tely Approximately 200 city detectives are keep keeping
ing keeping a sharp lookout on all trans transportation
portation transportation terminals and hoodlum
hangouts in the hope of spotting
them.
"We're prepared to deal with
anv of them who come here," said
chief of detectives James B. Leg-
eett.
Meanwhile in Key West,
American refueees from the
Cuban revolution said today
their biggest problem was food
which could only be obtained
at black market rjrlces.
Thev said a sandwich cost
anywhere from $1 to $3.
More than 500 Americans
returned on a jammed re refugee
fugee refugee ship and descended on
IoomI restaurants in search of
food.
Nearly everybody" was hun hungry,
gry, hungry, thirsty, and tired. And
everybody was happy to be
back on U.S. soil.
Despite the tiring overnight
ocean cruise from Cuba aboard

2135 PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999
BALBOA 2150 2159

BTTMT, MNAMA UBRERIA MIECIADO T Street Bo.tl Ig AGENOA8
Ave. 4S LOURDES PHARMACY-182 U CarMMiUIUe) fARMACIA LOM-

de la Ossa Ave. No, 41 UTU uvmxjwno Arosnnena Aye. ana u Jl

Lefevre T Street FARMACIA
dab
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 20 ft. freeser,
beautiful deluxe Upright, used
less than year, bast offer oyer
$300. Phona Clayton 3293.
FOR SALE: Sprindry washer 60
cycle new motor $50.00. 18"
stainless steel bar Qq grill com com-stainless
stainless com-stainless steal Bar QG grill com.
6351-B, Los Rioe
FOR SALE: 3 stool; mahogany
bar. Desk. Hi-Fi. Beds, Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerator:- Machine tools
and other household goods. Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4491.
FOR SALE,: Mitchell M ton air
conditioner, new in .crate $150,
Call 3-0623 after 6 p.m.
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorcycle B.S.A.
Super Rocket '58, 650 ce. Mutt
sell $875 cash take Sr. JMew ma machine,
chine, machine, 1800 miles; Still in dealer
guarantee. Call 3r3202 or Houta
8405 Margarita, Morales.
the City of Hay ana, most of
the 508 aboard, were in good
spirits.
Because of a general strike
called by Castro, adequate food
was almost imposible to secure,
the-weary travelers said. The
only groceries available were
through the high'DMced WacK
market. w-
.TheT tourists had nothing;
hut ; praise for, the way theyv
were treated dt castro forces
As soon as rebels arrived ln-
' Havana, aniarri warn nnateitV
. -!- r k
aroundnoteu wnere, Amen
eaha- gtayed to protect them:
from the shooting find plun
derint In the streets.
When news came that a ship
was en route to bring them to
America, they said Castro pro
vided, transportation ana a mi
litary escort until they were a-
Doara me snip ana uuaer way.
DECISION CAME
EDITOR'S NOTE Fulgenci
Ruben v Batista, 25 year old
son of the ousted Cuban pres president,
ident, president, was one of 53 Cuban
refugees who arrived in
Jacksonville Thursday. Young
Batista .isa graduate of
Princeton in economics. He
was recently elected to th
Cuban House Representa Representa-tivei
tivei Representa-tivei but 1 didn't get t take
his elective seat. This Is his
story of the flight from the
revolution and his prediction
of the outlook for Cuba.
Br FITLGENCIO R. BATISTA
JACKSONVILLE, Fla,, Jan. 2
(UPI) The decision of my
father to leave Cuba came sud
denlv.
We still had a lot of troops
fighting and they were fighting
well. But a lot or people were
cettine killed on both sides and
my father felt that this had to
stop.
He made up his mind early
Thursday to resign in hopes
that It would pacify the peo
pie and end the bloodshed.
He said he only wanted peace
for the Cuban people.
I had little time to talk with
him at the airport because it
was a very sudden affair a
quick decision. We didn't have
time to gather anything except
the barest personal possesion

Bijwua umiuub Ml cemrej Ave.

t im rususaai Hi a) aiuvaojAWi
Real Estate
FOR SALE: lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuero Hipodrom
Urbanization, across the Ramon
Racetrack. AH lets with street
fronts, sewage, water main anal
electricity. Call W. McBarnett,
Tal. 3-2537. 1
FOR SALE: Farm (and 33 hec-i
tares. Las Guias Panama" $4,000,
Box 2835 Cristobal,
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Fiberglass boat 1 3
feet, 35 Evinrude, gator trailer.
Phona Coco Solo 519.
FOR SALE: Terrific buy. brand
naw boat 1 6 foot Coronet 50 h.p,
Johnson motor, call Panama jU
508.
mm
. Cotton ha6 been .osed tor
more than 3,000 Wars. As
early as 1500 B.C. people in i
India raised cotton, spun the'
fiber and wove it into cloth.
A thousand years later the
Chinese were weaving fabrics
out of cotton. At that time I
cotton was unknown h Eut j:
rope"Wool was the common
textile fiber there. When Eu Europeans
ropeans Europeans first learned of cotton,
and for many years thereafter,
they called it oottoo wooL
eneyerftpedW BHtewntea
CELEBRATES 10?Trl BIRTHDAt
sllvMUN lirlAJVl, Aia, vurr;
Josh McCord celebrates his 109th
hirthdav today. McCord, who iv
on a pension with his 102-year-old
third wife. Missie. was born into
slavery and worked as a "yard
boy" until freed at the end of the
War Between .the States.
SUDDENLY
We" (top government officials
and itheir families) all boarded
the planes quickly at the mili military
tary military airport outside of Havana.
My plane took off less than a
minute after my father's.
I think the peopla) of Cuba
tire goinsf 'through a very trau
matic and -confusing; period, I
merely wish the end s aoon as
possible.
I think they will face a
period in the near future that
will be characterized by vio violence
lence violence and anarchy.
I think there are some revolu revolutionaries
tionaries revolutionaries who have good inten intentions.
tions. intentions. But there also is a large
number of fortune-seekers and
the very dangerous Commu Commu-nistie
nistie Commu-nistie influence.
Several of Fidel Castro's lieu lieutenants
tenants lieutenants are active members of
the Communist Party. This Is
why I think Cuba faces this
period of confusion.
It Is a proven fact the reb rebels
els rebels have strong Communist
backing. Perhaps they the Com Communists
munists Communists are a minority in the
revolutionary movement, but
they are the best organized
minority and they have in influenced
fluenced influenced ereatlv the promise
the revolutionaries have made
such as the partition of private
land, nationalization of Indus
try and other measures of so
cialistic tendencies.
I hoo someday to return to
Bi homeland. T aont think I
would stav in the United States
indefinitely.
I love this eountrr but I
am a Cuban above all and I
Tlan to f home If and when
the time comes that there is
no lonrer any danxer to mrr
4mir.
I dont know where we win
live in the meantime. T have
manv friends In the United
ptates, InrlnHinqr those with
whom T studied at school and
T will have to do a lot of look
ing around before decidlne what
w will do.
Wut vou can t sitrr I will
not it prmmrf with folded
arm. nrirj rio notMn.
T wish me 'up whlh ha
ta.Ve orr an fhi luck
pneeess in fw ffnrt. rtnclfv
the two' and to brlnt? about
a eeasefire.
Corden. who "chos Commu-
Um" t the end o fhe IforMti
War. cbnn'e'' b' ml' fW five
vears in Red China because he
found it increasinniv dWilf. tr
ft an edincnt'on. IT left Commu
nist territory Dec. 19.

1 -tot

Vr-ANTEDs IxpefenceJ Stata
aid bair dresser. Call Navy
3812. betwee 8 :3 0 and 4 :00
p.m. y

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
, DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA 1709
SIRTHS TOP POPULATION
1 NEW YORK (UPI) The Be
partment of Health reported
Wednesday that. ; 166,980 babies
were born in New York City in
1958. That 'ops the new state ot
Alaska total population by about
nn Ann
aatwum -"rt
Hunter's
A Virtua

Client
Zoo's

NEW YORK (UPI) The fine
art of pre-packaged merchandis merchandising
ing merchandising now extends to zoos,
You can buy them ready-made.
Wyman Carroll, a "tall, young free freelance
lance freelance wild game hunter of rugged
good looks, is peddling Zoos for a
mere $120,000 W. (Cages Includ
ed.)
His pre fab zoo .includes two gi
raff es, a pair of elephants, two rhi
nos, lions, tigers, jaguars,, pan panthers,
thers, panthers, assorted small ; mammals,
numerous reptiles and ,pirusi,:
Before lone Carroll: expects to
be off for East Africa, filing or orders
ders orders for perhaps three more cur currently
rently currently zoo-less American cities.
The packaged, or starter-set, zoo
is a natural outgrowth of Carroll s
career. For about a dozen of his
29 years, he had traipsed and
trapped his way through jungles
to pick up suitable specimens for
various customers all over the
world.
Carroll has a complaint about
some zoos.
"Too many of them have 'be
come static and haven't tried to
reproduce the animal's natural h-
mini as ciusciy as possuuqp.u'
rillas must feel' dirt under, their
feet And zoo directors, must con
ItinuaUy find new ways to make
tne animals healthier and happier
with better .dieti and cleaner surr
xounaifigs; .. "?;
'Youe know, artoH !,
the Jungle, lions eat entrails and
viscera. But in our zoos: thev ct
big chunks of meat. I once per
suaded a zoo director to feed his
cats on the jungle diet and the
animals started to look better, with
shiny coats of fur, bright eyes,
and better health. But along came
some old dowager-type lady com com-plaining
plaining com-plaining about 'the cheap food the
lions were getting. The director
went back to the chunk meat diet
and the cats went back t their
listless, dull wavs. too
Carroll's cMef ream! rS W build
a permanent animal world'e fair
We have the land near Nanles.
Fla.," he said, "and all we need
is about two-and-a-half million dol dollars.
lars. dollars. We'll place animals that are
no longer around, such as dino-
SOU
While he finds fault with the
operation of many zoos. Carroll
believes, in the idea behind them.
"I think there are definite cultur cultural
al cultural advantages to having zoos. Yes,
we take away the animal's free freedom,
dom, freedom, but in exchange, we give the
animal food. They no longer must
risk their lives in iho aipti fr
food. We take them awav tmm
their enemies."
During his eareor f amuli K.
w . uaa
been nipped on the arm Jy a 10 10-foot
foot 10-foot dragon on the Island of Lo-
moao in tne South Pacific. He
has wrestled pythons in Malavas
ridden rhinos in South Africa rin
kicked by a wounded leonard
rubbed shoulders at night with go-
ROOT rOR DRY WIATHER
LONDON (UPI) Most Britons
yesterday were rooting for dry
weather at the start of the new
year. December wa the wettest
in 20 years.
1Z-

JMV1WT UlULTJsVX

f3AnOUNDtOVTV

CM f
H the balanea ef 1958 ean be as
the first day, when no violent
deans were recorded on the nigh-
way or otherwise, then this year
will be indeed be one of "road
peace."
At this time o'year, we are not
inclined to do much writing we
rather continue to enjoy ourselves
modestly and then leave the writ writing
ing writing for later, so todayt"1h column
will be shorter than M.
Over on the Atlantic side, a tes
timonial concert will be given in
honor of Handel Lawson of Jan,
13th. J-
In addition to Lady Henderson.
wife of the British Ambassador V
Panama, several local artists will
participate in the tribute to the
weu-Known musician. Tneyr aw.
Miss Constancia Bell. Ray Cox,
the Rev. AHan Wentt and the Ve-
rv Rev. Mainert J. Peterson, vie
tor McDonald, Norman siaae ana
Norman C. Brown.
' On the Isthmus ta spartd thtj
hoviday is Mrs. Veronica Hinds

Doraesticiloyinent

WANTIDAII .rautMl manl H
live in. Mysr know hew re Ire.
Madura luildinf Apr,, t.Aj II
Cangrejo. wJp' .'w.i, -.,
WANTED: Knglish-speaklnfl
Spanish maid, live in 7J0-C, T
varnilla; Balboa 2-2352.
Lessons
NURSERY SCHOOL :
AH parents wishing ro antes new
pupils M Nursery School kinder
; register on or before Jan $th at
: heusa 875 Morgan Avanue, Tel.
Balboa 1214.
l-:.i
If'
Who'
raias; searcnea for blue w
off Alaskan waters and for tit
genaary Dominame snowma
. .' XT
days of chasing '"around fov
- CO
snowman, Carroll concluded: "I'm
beginmng to think it's just a sto story."
ry." story." ,.. -;
In travelling well over onn m.
lion milesrhe had collected about
150 pythons, 30 tigers, 16 rhinosb
10 giranes and ; a comical and
nigniy-pnzed proboscis monkey.
He has been temporarily blinded
by a spitting cobra and has auf.
fered from malaria, dysenterv
and Jaundice simultaneously. He

such laneuaees as Indonesian and I

Swahili, not to mention Spanish, 1

xiauan, rrencn ana rortuguese.
varrou is nor. impressed Dy peo people
ple people who kill wild game.
"On our expeditions, we only
kill for the pot. We brine me anl
mials back alive.- As a matter of
fact, I've let as many animals go
as I've brought back and I've giv given
en given .away as manv as I'v r,lH t
'have a ereat deification for natn.
Tatbistory. I love, these animals.
I :flpn"t; beliete it lakes any great
vnu.ag to snoot mem," n aaid.

tlfrica. said Carrofl li vh. .n

ant. "Thev kin .mora nanni fhnn
.i :a -.'- l aw un albhW

Wffld' tama. Tha most dancwmi

'PmM44Mf Ti t 01

wwy 83X7 to msnyfflK
'His iutura apparent wat !'
uuv mira lie was a email ooy J
inB In Norwich Cixnr,
of the world for CbrlsMtiiiwh,
I was seven. I marked hem im,
OarroE, recalled. "When my da
asked What ,1 Wat doing, I 1.
mm i wa mI...... m..j -. a
I had laid out seven trips t To tb 4
jviawo urosso a BrazU; to-Spa
ish Guinea: to the Blian r
go; Asia, including China: to the
upper Amazon regions of Peru
and to-Alaska My only divergence
IT. cni 3an oam wnen i could could-not
not could-not get intff China. I went to A
laska twice lrMttad ,f
In. his early career. fiawttT!
to raise cash for expeditions, by
scums insurance arouna Mew Ha Haven!
ven! Haven! Gonn.
nflaow ftal floeso'i gomn! ad ad-venturou,
venturou, ad-venturou, belaid, -but advea advea-hire
hire advea-hire w a tate of mtnri t vt.
he in the company of interesting
. ''rS JW? eeker. It's
Just that I'm fascmated by natu natural
ral natural history, so I keep going back
to the jungles," siad Wyman Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, the insurance salesman whe
is probably his own worst risk.
TO CONSTRUCT NEW SUB
WASHINGTON UPI) -,
wavy nas ordered constructioi
tne first of a new, marni
class of atomic-nowered muv
rines designed specifically
the Polaris ballistic missile. Se
retary homas E. Gates Jr. aj
nounced the first ship would bV
built at a cost of 105 million dol
lars by the electrie boat division
General Dynamics jCpcp.,
un
tVHJ
and bar mother Mr. Constaiwa
Mlllington. They earn in tram
Barbados on Dee 20.
Walcoma to: Panama and wa
de hope that your stay will ha a
plaasant and happy one.
Returning to his desk s4 the
Fuerza Luz's gas plant was Jim-
mie Alexander, who had himself
a vacation of several weeks spent
locally,
The Fin Chora! eroira nt
the Latin1 American oomuiunities i
of Gamboa and Paralso ara doing:
a heaas-up lob as during the yuia- f

me mey cua quite a dix, oi, singing; i
it hospitals and even mada an
apperaaca on TV. r-- '' ) J
. The group directed by Maurice J
Heywood is really geing places f
With proper community : euppor.l
they undoubtedly will be a force 1
A. n. n. mm fe, ihn kiUnmil.ll. Mill- V

1 II CUUllb UJI Ut WIO linuiUUUWI WW
turai uroeress. : k

Thought for Today! Tha feebla
tremble before opinion, the foolish
defy it, the wise judge it, th. skill-',,
ful direct it. Mine. Jeanne. Roland.

y

w ia. j-i'iH 'niitM'-r J' i



. SUNDAY, JAXUABY 4, X9S9
s ,V" XZXJil AND T3.X T1XAIEJ

THE SrXDAT AMERICAN
PAGE I INI
" t'fTZ
;sAif..y; tvv; ?,cc tVT.-.-V ttT:'Z to geobgb wundeb
THE STOBY OF MABTHA WAYNB V
W 'Deeelt Discovered
JJmSwVHJc Tffi WOMAN 1$ Jl
TT ?.7. TIT. Ii- i -C. IT ihl-V ii-mr tTi r no: T L-4 V"
r IMWA WWW aT" W few H n-'.
KOU KEAK THE OM?HUH?wniI
.1 ..... ,vai asl UC'PP MABVMHPC7 M
LOUlSC ItJftJucALTWM ASTER.
SDMBONKHKS WW5TEK (5 H0LD1MS AW5. I
BTHS STORV SHt'S lOLD-HR
UEVK.MC.' f.WaWJE CFCJT5tVUE AS Q
KiTOrKUS, HHt Mrrau ACCENT.
I wow. iw mcHTi
PE1SCILLA1 POP
Playinf Both Ends

I j II -? w. I F MtUwSOJ.THaJS'S BEEN Wars V
m wuiop we forcibly rcTiKwsD Here sura;
AOKIrSUlN. JS HOT LQUWC KgTBt:rX DOCTOR?

Lit BENNY 15 erCT OTHER r 1

:XxlfsJWm 2000 hours lee. 4y shot are throwing a .out in mSKRrj nN9,j STs

J
Bover
, inou :
!ernr

50m AKD EXB

-twrT.

lOXTT HEEKLB

I

A.
t 1-
vfcAt.i,;?:-,s--'-v'

liUECKMtt and e ruessi.

Act-

MC1J

TUe toot wut vas v a rrS

W0WlO0KAT"WOS8

SNOWFUKfiS
a k AIM a J

it i

99 UEMMJLL BLOSSKS 1

OME" BETTFR A00

THE UN6 -UP, CHUM

-r

IT'S WE SENT OURS

MY "-.LAST WPFWi

TO

SANTA
CLAUS!

DID VOU1 ('COURSE)
ASK VOUR)V NOT V
READ Jy r C WW AT

OWLETl 2
US SAY. 2

AM. te u.. Pit. OH.

SOMETIMES I TMIKtK K
SHE'S EVEN SMART EP )
Tjrw ani w e t h IN IHj-

Ancient Af

T V. HAM UN

UMfA'S TAKIN' THY I'PSAY V. BUT ONE THINSa

tOSd OP WEB RIGHT Off ff CtEARIT
MUfiBANP UXXS LIKE YE& t MEANS BIG

WNDA- BAD. BUT A THINfi LIKE I TROUBLE fDR

iAINT 6HE. THAT 19 JUST A ALL US HERE

vO)ESS-

ft)'

-TJT-.

YEH.POOZ V AlBJfTI kH'' S THATx-
rMAFRAipy wm?v!cnia I ABOUT A TEN- Ycm .xcc
yOJVS f A FEW I MILLION-YEAR- BRONSOM,
? right rT Thousand old grand- eh?
'

Hot Tip

Bp BDQAB MAETIN

I "S.

. ill 'PWSiGJvSfeWT! NAV5. I
t yl
ft 1HI by MA CTO!, U,, 'ftwTt a1"nTTJ

Confession

1 1 .fl Bur namb out riwwr, nty
'

PR06ABLV HER PRICE. I WANT

YOU RE- A SrAR NOW,.. TO SEE HER,

ANP AL HARWOKfS BEST PALI FIND
FRIEND. I HEAR SHE'S OUT IF SHE?

NOT POING SO S0OP J 5 BOOKEP

v ANyWHERB-

W TOWN

By LESLIE TI7ENEB

BUD'S RISHIi MOTHER. UMCLfrl 1566. IM
NED HATES Mil I CAW T STAY I AFRAID I'UB

THE W ANY LONSERL Z PONTliT VDU DOWN,

WIND UVIN9 IN HOTEL! vr TOO ELLEN; U

T -iU IM TU V-IIII T'U HOT TUB.

' success wu

II VTHIMKIAMl

Hot Ideas

By DICK CAVALL1

FIRE GET THE

THERE IT3

OUT NOW

S c iw ut Ur.. w t.w. u.i ru. w.Ct

I CAN'T UNDERSTAND 1
IT. THAT'S THE THIRD
I TIME THIS MONTH THE f
V SUGGESTION BOX HAS J,

BUGS BUNNY

Bonanza

"Nl'M TRYIN
Y WHAT C'N I DO YT0 EARN SOME
jEB YA.ClCEBO?y CHRISTMAS'
I in "Nl iyyy MDNfy- WILL
l: I J VvOU HELP ME,

SURE THIN6 ALLUS
-6LAD T' HELP A j
K KID THA'S y
fk tt WILLIN'T'r
w (,BoyT)

('gold aai'ne at)

WJfciSVS U5ED

-OjOTMIMVS-

toPie WHfl CAN'T

6 rf hi l ;

1

,.0

ft)Atrasite True Life Adventures

1 1

IThb sandpiper knows -the
exact sput sbconq to avap impenpins
pisastek then, as the wave recepes.
the poutsktv l-tttl-e beachcomber
toujow6 rr anp nones up

STRANPEP CRUSTACEANS.

BWritaM bgr lint VmIvm SjiUMt.

SIDE CLANCES

Bv Calbraith

OUtt BOARDING HOUSE

wttk MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUB WA

BY J. R WILLIAMS

SflS THAT THE- WM UWBe. -r -X,

JOVS,'WtfAT A MAMlPica'R ISRL HIM A NOVEL

k I : -"- JBSI fclior M

tMPTALIZATlOl4- m "'e Ki.IHT WEEP5 FARTl

OeTTHB PATENT LlSHTtD CLES INTO A

rii.T 4 YES, nNv hi WMtfcUfcD eux

a MOKIN5 IVCALLINS IT A

1 E.IT

iSWEE-Pefc

HEB-HEE I BET PA'S soeev MB V ucn -rw.ui,.

OFFERED TO PRV PI SHE TONKAHT.A wVwa'cT,,,

MB S STEWlWOUtTHERB B6AUB ur rr-J7,,

WE'RE PAWPLIW AT TM' TABLE -- uJc'.e VL, -r., SlntN

.ir- ..... . 1 .-w wi in Kwn

nwNia lonuKHYDP. ra l ktiii i.mu,... J

AN' 6KT THROU6H 0 V ,:4L.Vr 1

ME CAM WATCH A

PROGRAM

6ET THBm IK.M Ikl a

HURRY TO &O TO 7

SOMETHINfi.

WSSi

'Willi,, i ;
THE TlM-klLLER5

-lll

3

1Nlt)M tmln. Ml

Mill 17 ll
r- I

P ""7

'He get all hit older brother' hand-me-downtl'

"I lut lovt this broom closet, but of court It't alwayt
full, to I keep the broom behind the kitchen door!"

faltering Philip:

nultpt life t tilled kJtb braleea.
ffMlre weald leave hia home like ae.

A. ClaMlfledt. faet the right elae'

Six

T M. U S. OH.
IS 1H bT NCA $.rri... M.

n

I

"Hey, quit clowning! You're scaring my pet mouse!''

AtOVtA S PANAMA AMWA YS

PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00

MIAMI-BOSTON

... 54.50

PANAMA $
BOSTON

50

Today'a XV Program

1:00 Sun. Matin

Xnc: Shwloek Holmu

In WMhlngton
3:15 Scrd Heart
S:S0 ChKflel of th Air
4.00 Qmnlbiu Rpt t-M-57
5:30 TaHh for Today
:00 Indimtry on Parad

is cfn Nrwa
6:30 You Ar Thr Rpt 12-S-5T
7:00 Thla I Yqt Life

7:30 Schlltz Playhous
1:00 To Tll Th Truth-Kl-5T f
8 30 Court of Last Kort ; ...
9:00 Victory At See i.S
:30 See It Now r.-.i
lo oo Treaaur ;
10:30 Vole of Firestone
11:00 CFN NKWS

11:05 Enc: Gunarooke anq

Highway1 patrel. -.

Courtesr of AeroTlas Panama Alrwaje
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-159831699: ;.

OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.mto 6 p.m. f j'u 'A

t'i'
.'4i. it',
i'V
; v-;,'('',.'.t;'.
,'few.:';
'M::V
'I



dfk

Little

ns I
Read sfory on pagz j
Sea Explorers Becdme Shdrt-htiul 'Svabbies
NAVY PHOTOS

'.

1 J

....." . .- ......... ; k. .- .(,-

;,

1 ,s
if
V
V

1 .if mi 'V,.'' 1 wy7fiitw

OpyriflM 1957 br trtwt Woft y ivuucri lYiurtiii

i

I i: THE STORY: Jim Bennett, a private investi-
! f x . iU fnnt wHVi a now client ft

gator, got on on uic wiuug
heavy set, quarrelsome man, gets locked in jail after

a fight with Jim.
' Just before 1 went under I heard
faro voice, like a voice in a
dream. "Here's a rope: n.-s
Something slapped the water be-ide-my
head. The glimmering
war burned again feebly spat spat-tiring.
tiring. spat-tiring. It look great effort to lift
in rm, but my fingers closed
met, rope. I clutched it and the
tope grew taut. I felt myself be be-big
big be-big Jowed, like a reeled-in bass
with the fight all gone. Then hands
.grasped me under the arms pul pulled
led pulled me up over. the edge of the
cement pier. I sprawled face down
on the cement, gulping air.
I lay there gasping hugging the
lovely dry cement. Presently I
turned over on my back and open opened
ed opened mjr eyes. The sky and the stars
swirled dizzily above me. I star stared
ed stared stupidly and after what seem seemed
ed seemed fike a long time the stars stop stopped
ped stopped -Swirling. I waited a moment,
decided that I was still alive, and
tried to push myself to a sitting
EXCLUSIVE
TODAY
RELEASE!
PRICES:
Adults
$1.50
Children
0.75
Shows:
2:30 P.
8:30 M.
mmm
CHARITON
ft H5T0N BRYN N ER BAXTER
COWARD G YVONNl
i ROBINSON DE CARLO
k PAGET john DEREK
MBRA I IVJLl JOHN
SIR CtDRIC NINA MARTHA
HARDWICKE f OCH 5COTT
f. waymf TECHNICOLOR'
ALL COURTESY
PASSES SUSPENDED
NOTE: This production will
not be shown in any
other theatre in the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama dur during
ing during 1959.
TODAY
5:00
THE BIG CAST!
VMER'S THE
oBICKFORDIwhw

H.UXS

YUL ANNt

-

position. I couldn't make it
The voice above me' spoke a-
gain. "Take it easy, silt.
The moon came out from be
hind the clouds and 1 could see
Wayne Howell quite clears as he
knelt beside me; "You came' along
at a nice time," I said.
He held me, supporting me with
an arm. v
"What'rt you doing out here.?"
I asked. V
"I I wanted to talk to you. I
went to the hotel but you weren't'
in. I walked around the town look looking
ing looking for you. Then I came down
here to the pier just a a hunch,
I guess."
"It was a marvelous hunch," I
said sincerely. "Did you see the
person who slugged me and push pushed
ed pushed me in?"
"Slugged you?" he said in sur surprise.
prise. surprise. I nodded grimly. "He wanted me
to drown."
"That's hard to believe, sir" lie
said quietly. "I didn't see any-
think like that, but a man passed
me on the pier, walking rapidly
away. I couldn't see him very well
and I thought it might be you.
Then I heard you splashing,
and-"
"All right, I said, and got un
steadily to my feet. Wayne How
ell helped me. I waited a moment
before I tried to wak. My head
was pounding and it seemed that
the pier was moving beneath my
feet. I took a deep breath, and in
a moment things settled down. I
moved slowly along the pier to
ward the hotel, with Wayne hold
ing one arm. The lobby was de deserted
serted deserted and there was no one to no notice
tice notice my soaked appearance. We
went up the front stairs to my
room and at the door I said to
Wayne Howell. "Do you still
want to talk to me?"
He nodded. "If you feel like it
but I can see you in the morning.
"You may as well get if off
your chest tonight.' I unlocked
the door and we entered. Wayne
opened the one window and sat by
it while I got out of my soggy
clothes and took a hot shower.
Then I put on pajamas, got a bot
tle of bourbon from my nag ana
said to Wayne, "Will you have a
drink?
He shook his head, "No", he said
and added wryly, "I'm afraid my
father drinks more than enough
for both of us.
"You may have a, point there
I said-, -. : $
He hesitated a moment, gazing
at his clasped hands. Then he look-

THE CAT-1959 RECORD FOR
THE CENTRAL THEATRE

The Central Theatre which since its inaugura inauguration
tion inauguration and during 11 consecutive years has set all the
box-office records for the theatres in the Republic
of Panama, starts out in 1959 with a magnificent
token of success, by establishing a new record at
the very start of this years with THE CAT ON THE
HOT ROOF, confirming once again its privileged
position of invincible champion over the past 12
consecutive years- Advt.

PRICES: .75 .40

SHOWS: 12:00 2:45

- 9:00 P.M.
THE ABI6 STORY!

tr.'.TZB

JkOBTOimtaMMj)Oiuipi

ed up at me, the light glinting on
his glasses, and said quietly, "I
think you know, sir. You're work working
ing working for my father, aren't you!"
"No," 1 told him, which was the
truth.
"But you're gong to," he said
with faint stubborness. "That's

why you're here. He sent for you."
I said. "Wayne, at the police
station tonight you said that your
father had hired other detectiv
es. Is that tue?"
"Yes, sir,"
"Were you in the army?'
"Yes. sir. Two years."
"Well, you're not in the. arm
now, and I'm not a second Unten Untenant.
ant. Untenant. And I am not your boss and
I'm not senile. Forget tne air
He gave me a fleeting smile.
"Yes. sir I mean, all right."
."Good. Now listen, Wayne; I
owe you a lot. If you had not
come along tonight, I'd be crab
bait ,now.
His jyes shifted and he said in
a low voice, Flease lorget n.
"I don't forcet things like: that,
You've asked me a question. Un Under
der Under ordinary circumstances I
would probably not answer it, but
it's the least I can do for you.
You suspect. that I'm working for
your father against you. i un understand
derstand understand that V, he wishes to en engage
gage engage my services for some such
purpose, but Is" haven't had a
chance to talk to him about it.
Maybe it would help if you told
me your side of the story. I gather
that hi'ah worried wbout
your association with; a pertain we-
man
v
He gazed at me steadily. "Are
you going to do what Father eants
you to do? Or try to do it"
"Wayne, I don't know Kat he
wants, not yet."
"I'll 'tell you," he said In a low
bitter voice. "He wants you to
come between Sandra and me. I
don't know how he thinks you can
do it, but I don't want any more
trouble, and neither does Sandra.
The last detective he hired follow followed
ed followed her around, spied on : her. I
caught him and we had a fight,'
He thudded a fist gently into a
palm. "I broke hisnose.".
(TO BE CONTINUED
NEXT WEEK)
TRAIN STRIKES FREIGHT
MILAN. Italy (UPI)-A luxury
express train telescoped into three
freight cars early yesterday, rwo
persons were killed and 10 injured
in the -crash, which occurred at
San Giuliano Piemonte, 50- miles
south of here. One of the injured
was reported in critical condition

BELLA VISTA

THE BIG PICTURE!

More than 60 youngsters Jn the

Scouting program became sea-go-
uig "swabbies on a recent week
end when the Navy -patrol craft
Jasper east off lines nd headed
for the briny deep. .'
The boys, members of the Sea
Explorers section of the Scouts,
were, educated as well as enter entertained
tained entertained during their brief tour of
sea duty.
Before the Jasper got underway,
they were given preliminary in indoctrination
doctrination indoctrination and a tour of the
ship.
During the day they engaged in
abandon ship and man overboard
drills, and even answered tne
call to general quarters to solve
a hypothetical problem of a shell
hit on the fo'c'sle's port side.
The Scouts were divided watch
sections, and rotated their duties
on the bridge, deck, in the engi
neering compartment and electro
nics spaces.
No stragglers were reported
when the call to "chow" sound
ed. The group was invited to re remain
main remain on board for the crew's eve evening
ning evening movie.
The cruise was coordinated by
Cdr. John M, Reade. Navy liaison
officer for' Scouting, Fifteenth Nav
at .District.

BRIDGE DUTY rests in the hands of Sea Explorer Scouts John Van
Damme, at the wheel, James Sanial,. centerjs and Frank Todd.

CENTRAL-
t-'i ft th Jr t

.,., RICHARD BROOKS and JAMES Pd m.m, iiiikiHr TENNESSEE WILLIAMS
RICHARD BROOKS LAWRENCE WEINGARTEN

You Must See This Picture from The Beginning!

rKrC- v v-v v:. '- x I
' m &. h iwi' S1- ; i
r -ztJ fTTj I FSU ;C4 fV
l IfasL .l. j jStertfill IsiiHt ll :teifeMl.ri li.i,llai ,i ii-J

GUNNERY INSHTRUCTiONS for using the Jasper's tKree-incher are
meyer, third from left. His audience mcludes James Freeman, Cur

, 3lL

TOD A Y
SHOWS: 12:50 2:37
1:45 6:53 9:00 P.M.
PRICES: $1.00 0.50
. AS
fid

7 r .t-TOx

ON THE BRIDGE of the Jasper, the explorefr 'ehdi W 0f the
chip's chief quartermaster, H, OBeale (right)! From left the Scouts are Butch Bagley of Squad Squad-rori
rori Squad-rori 15, John Todd of Post 16, and Charles Mire and Ford Moseley of Squadron 15.

IN THE ENG1NEROOM below decks, where el bow room Is somewhat scarce, tha Scouts get th
lowdown on what makes the Jasper tick from the ship's slightly-hidden engincm'an first classb?t'
F. Slagle (at far rear.) The visiting firemen are Bim Maxwell Charley Nlckerson Bob Walker, y
Ray-Wilsoiu Doug bltoaki, Mike Doriett, Larry O'Quin, Ken Weeks, Tim Maxwell.: Bill Gibbs. .

are given the Sea Scouts' by Navy GuhneVs Mate' J R Beckpr. 1
tis Fitzgerald, Harold Griffui, Robert Boy4 and Dennis BradshawV

: I f; v i
'

tr

1
it



fr f

maw

and patjsuieg
V-

MK
;
mill,,, i,
1

mil'

4-J

Y

i

Simple "Sundials ;
"I BT others (ell of storms and showers, Vl
only mark the tunny hours," states tfie
inscription on 'a tundial. Some sunny mo moments
ments moments may also Jbe derived from making one.
A fascinating new book, ; Time and Its
Measurement, by Harmon J. Cohan, published
by Vforld Publxslhing ?n includes a plan for
laying out a dial "in simple steps, as described
below, You nay jnish to adapt the idea, ub ub-stitutiny
stitutiny ub-stitutiny the latitude at which you live,' to
fashion a dial of reasonable accuracy.

4 v

' JuH for tun, to tern: how a win win-dial
dial win-dial functions duplicate diagram
at right above. Insert toothpick
'at point O-O to serve a gnomon.
.Standing in sunlight with dla dla-"
" dla-" gram in palm, point XII north,
.v. Observe shadow of gnomom on
"dial, Check watch or clock to
T compare reading as. to accuracy.

P.'
BJi xm Hiih
A A
i
xii
c

Crossed Figures NASTY SPILL ON THE CARPET

JnS Illustrations .redrawn from "Time and
vN Ita Meaanrement." bv Harrinon J.

C Cohan. The World PubHihiim Co.

A-

X XI XU I II

1. If J Draw outline ot
dial larger than dial
sought See that line A-A
is slightly below center of
face. Space between lines
C-C .should equal thick thickness
ness thickness of gnomon, since
shadow is cast by edges
of gnomon. XII and VI
may now be marked at
points indicated.
2. Using protractor,
draw line O-X at angle to
C-C equal in degrees to
your latitude (Ex.: 54).
Draw N-XII at right an angle
gle angle to O-X. Use compass
-to establish point P (XII-
N equals XII-P).

3. With protractor, lay out a series of 45 angles from point P on line C-C. In-
dicate where each crosses line B-B. Draw lines from these points to O. These lines
establish positions of I, II, III, IV,' y. Repeat on opposite side of dial, makjng allow allowance
ance allowance for thickness of gnomon. Projection of lines above' VI gives hours below.
4. Base of gnomon is equal to distance O-XJI on dial. Angle N-O-XII tobase is
that of latitude where used (Ex.; 64). Gnomon is mounted at right angUTto base.
Line O-Xn mus run north and south with the figure XII pointing north.

in it i xi 'x ix

,y45'
. o '. xii

TO SOLVE this wits tester, pro proceed
ceed proceed as in a-'crossword pug pug-tie,
tie, pug-tie, using numbers instead of
letters for answers. Insert a
single digit in each square. The
trick is to get answers that will
function across and down.
ACROSS
1. Height of a square whose
perimeter is 244 inches.
3. Crack code and compute:
Dhfgs lnqd sgzm nmd gtmcqdc.
4. In bridge, there are cards
in a trtck and tricks in a
Grand Slam.
6. The th letter of the alpha alphabet
bet alphabet is the name of a kind of bird.
8. This one is up to you (U)l
9. Birthday date of a man of
60 who has had only 15 birthday
anniversaries.
10. Roman numeral D.
12. A pair of sevens.

imiil

yyHEN Percy
W pickle wit s
tripped and fell
at the New Year's
Eve party, a
quantity of liquid
refreshment spill spilled
ed spilled on the rug.
The damaged
area covered the
four oblong sec sections
tions sections of the de design,
sign, design, shown at
left.
"Oh, my, I'll
bet the rug is to totally
tally totally ruined," ex ex-Claimed
Claimed ex-Claimed Percy's
companion.
"O h, no, It
isn't," Percy an announced.
nounced. announced. "I can
cut out the four
damaged sections,
cut the rug into
two equal parts
and sew these
two parts togeth togeth-er.
er. togeth-er. This will
again eive us a

ID -m r r i perfect rug, but one that is a bit
fUZZ llllg Matter OJ Diplomacy smaller than the original."
S .. ,l ,, How did Percy propose to do
EVEN diplomats decided they would dine together thi8? A solution ia shown
every evening provided they could seat them- Where in the page,
selves in a different arrangement at the table each
time they met. How long would they dine before pf)T T f) 11 A pf)
exhausting all possibilities? rr i x Kjjy.

eaiBDiidnp lnntniM smamaSim.i.iB 8qii
-sod 0H'9 bjb OJaiix 'i-iBd U33ijiu uei) 9jon :j.)suv

jiisgaj

Plans r Involve Going in Circles All Very Nice, It Seems

PLANNING ahead on landsqap landsqap-lng
lng landsqap-lng this year, Pete Moss's

vyif visualizes a circular flower

AT a( recent and very formal gathering thera were
ten ladies present and a considerably larger

number "of men. All those present wers introduced
to each other formally. 1
Each man bowed to each l.dy, who returned the
bow. Each man shook handswith every other man
(except himself), and each lady kissed every other
lady, (except herself). Altogether there were 635
bows, '"handshakes and kisses combined.
How many men were there present? Ordinarily,
this would not be a difficult problem, but you may
make a mi take if you are not careful.
9R9 CAS M3I03XO) psppV 'tpl fd!lSpVBl OCX SJAjJi
J.I4JO ij.iea qu spuBi tu iwi(B urfiu a'iujmj, ujui
tpm 'oo sum BMOq )0 Jitqmnu qi 'sjojajaqx 01 A
aiqieuip q isniu oq ;o jaqmnu 'sb.isasj, pirn Xpw
i.it)3 ov poq uBuictinwS qass pus 'saip( U9 .in ajsq
'UBj!v SfleeiJf c samuli e.i3q-)0 eqj iuifin lip ua) jo

qoaa uoi4BUUi Aq pau)qo q um )ina qj, ;nMtuy

...I. A,

t- It's a Mystery

Z&mmrS DOTTY DIAGRAM FOR JUNIORS

DOWN
V "Won a clock!" is how many
minutes after twelve?
2. An Overture.
3. Black sheep of the mathe mathematical
matical mathematical family.
4. A- farmer has a square, piece
of land with 11 posts equally
spaced on each side. He adds two
more for a gate. How many posts
in all?
5. Twenty-seven minutes ago
it was half an hour before mid midnight.
night. midnight. Time now?
7. Ten times .009.
9. Foolology: A diplomat is a
gent who, thinks times before
he says
11. Nothing but seven.
io-n 'oz-6
'so-;, 'mii-i "- 'fiT- "r.itti-r. 'na-i

-uoa -u-ti 'oos-oi 'm- 'iz-s '01-9
'S-t '801-8 "19-1 oaov !onio(j

Find the Missing Letter.

CERTAIN let-

ters have been
dropped from key
words in the dia diagrams
grams diagrams at left and
below so that
fewer than half
the letters re remain.
main. remain. You are
asked to discover
the missing let letters
ters letters from clues

provided by those that are given.
To begin, copy each letter now showing in the
empty spaces directly below it. For instance, at top

left, place R in

iRj I lAl 1 iU I

A
! J, f
I o
1 at
: 1
jbL-i

; "Ai late aa two lit tha morn-
tag. But," I left tht partywhlch
I was attending at dne thirty ao-
-c'ording to my watch. I arrived
home at exactly two, though the
watch stopped at a quarter to."
"Just- a moment, Inspector,"
1 Blandlhg interrupted. "How di3
you know it was Xpo o'clock if
your watch had stopped ?
; "That -Is the problem you can

t-v.r.,J

the size of the lawn.
, But Pete and hi wife, cannot
"arrive at a simple geometrical
device for halving' the' lawn as
stated. Can you help them ?
u8 eyi jo i?t ;bh aq
. ap.ip gpn jo B8JV paiujoj snqi
s.iBnbH q) ;o sapis ai) qsno),o) jajuao
. ,qv'Ui0.ij- aM3 B as.ip tidiqj, BaiJ"
-liaaijxa sq) aujinot saun abjp- pus
ainB jqSiJ i iaiuiip 0j b.i
o) S Kvh qisod euo Sjuv
til the time, it stopped?"
. "Quite so. I had synchronized
s fna watch-against the watches
' of i some of the other guests at
" fhe party. After I left I aw no
other watch. Yet, there is a sim simple
ple simple means that I used to know
that it was exactly 2:00 A. M.
.. Vheri I got home. The watch
Stopped, incidentally, before I got
there.' I was still quite a dfstanfce
from home, iwhen the ,.watch
stopped and I insist it was ex exactly
actly exactly 2:00' A.' it at, the time I'
reached my house."

HOW .did the Inspector know

5

the single blank
underneath, A in
the three blanks,
and so on.
Then, using a
system of trial
and error, insert
additional letters
that will serve to
form shorter
words horizontal-

I f I I m I g 1
;
T" T

A

FOX was at B when a fox

hound, ninety yards directly

north, at A, spied it and gave
chase. The fox fled east.
The hound couldn't make any
short cuts across fields. It had to
follow the dotted line A to B and
thence east following the exact
path taken by the fox Which soon
began turning many corners in
its efforts to escape. For every

twelve feet traveled by the fox

ly in the lower diagrams. When inserting a trial the hound traveled fifteen.

latter, it, too, must be placed in all blanks of a ver- How much ground did the fox
tical row. Correct letters will function in all words cover after petfing away from B,
in which they appear. l eroro the hound caught it
wubiSbip BAfpartsai jo Bjuaiqaiprib epjBA'
-aj atn o3u)uibu puB inoquutu spjoa eqj, :j.u8uv A")X9 puB pajpunq eajqx uv

COLLECTING A PICKUP TEAM

N1

ANE day, Brother and Sister

W Surprise Picture Coloring Fun

t rl

, trv. to fleiire out. I used friv awit

atch Tor telling the ImeY' Ih'' 'ih correct time?
pthe words, I did inof. Chech ',.;,", -J",

f with the position of the star or
the moon in the sky, with, the
estimated time required to cover ;
Jthe distance I travelledv .ahd. so
pnV ; Inspector Sharpe woind
up Tiis "watch s he spoke. .
"Was your watch accurate un

decided to draw pictures of

objects often seen on the table.
What did they draw ? To see
Brother's picture, at left, begin
t J 1 .1 .1 .... ... n A n 4 I

A-I1.1BX3 BlllOtl u'avv ."""-"iB

KAU.IB sui 10 aiui) aui aiiBiu pnio lines, from dot to dot. uo to 8.

aiuiut si psBdBis i q 'n p8ddo)8 v To 0Dserve sister's drawing at

)j lae-peq aq ami) aq pu' paddos i right, begin at dot 1 and draw
qajB 8)q iu.'9in aaa pasdta v, t 4 t tn 1n iftori

National Air About Cheeses?
WHILE many famous cheese varieties are now
produced outside their native lands, domestic
associations remain Indelible. How quickly can you
connect cheese and nationality below?
A. Cheddar .r Swiss
B. Edam German

psq Bqi aauajajjip q; 'kn sainuiiu:

S SB uavo.kih aMti8Mi,!V
jaijjouB q)V ) pajBdiuoa aq eo0
iq ) p9Aj.iB'9q .iojeq pire USb 08
0 UBS.q )i qnB p dv puno q
,'euioq jo8 q s uoog ey :oV

. wards, color the. drawing neatly
with 1 colored pencils or crayons,
' 1 V -XAH3SdM
1oq jB3nt pa jaureajo atuy

C. Gruyere
D. Provolone

E. Gammelost
F. Neufchatel

G. Muenster

uBuuaf) )

ipuajjr

qJua

English
Norwegian
French
Italian
Dutch

jl "usiJaMJOU -a

TINE members

of a young

sters' ba s e b a 1 1
team are pictured
in the diagram at
right. One of the
players (at bot bottom
tom bottom left) has set
out to pick up
the other eight.
Can you trace the
path this young youngster
ster youngster must take to
pick up his team teammates
mates teammates in 1, 2, 3, 4
order?
Arrows Indi Indicate
cate Indicate beginning
and end of jour journey.
ney. journey. Player must
not cut across
path lines nor
use a path twice.

Emma C. rAV KciTh, ( N. :

A ClMUCnClUG (QlwAQziHSSWOllU OIDLE EXERCISE

It's Your Move

' JOV can have aoma fun dis dis-.
. dis-. I7 covering a surprise picture in

; the diagram above. Simply ap apply
ply apply colored pencils or crayons to
. the lettered space according to
the following color indicators.
Where B appears, apply Bhif;
j V" Yallow; V Violet; ,, Br
' Brown: t ttGreen; O Orange;
t R--Redi Pr-PInk. If you do not
! have a pink crayon in your set,
use Red nightly. Afterwards, you
". can bay! .6me additional fun
'wlth';th jlrkwrhg by cutting It
1nto placet tor use as a jigsaw.

Wait Till Next Year! $i$ti$Znn

HORIZONTAL
By Eugene Sheffer
1 David took this place and its
towns from the Philistines (1
Chr. 18:1)
8 A duke of the sons of Esau
(Gen. 36:15)
9 The people were as tall as the
t Anakims (Deut 2:10)
14 Roman emperor.
15 Turkish coin.
, 16 The wireless.
17 "Waterless.
18 Trim.
19 Virago.
; 20Small drink.
21 islands (Fr.)
23 Member of the B. P. O. E.
24 One of Judah's ciiies (Josh.
15 27)
28 Box.
" 30-Gentle breezes.
32 Longs.
- 36-r Varnish ingredient.
39 Stop from going m.
41--BevT' mug.:
. 42--Ctartino)jiat
' 44-rfiuiicat 'thread,
rtf ptf
47-iaitish Island stronghold.

a wotjden snoe.

man who was given

N 1960, the first day of Febru- f iC his sight by Jesus was told to

I ary 1. a Monday. On what Ve God W UohnJM)
day will the last of February 8The fiffictr gtruck Jesus with
fall?; this part vt his hand (John
iCeptioH oo nJ III JMsnt1' 18:22)
SOLCTION TO CARPET TOBgg'JJ;w thlg to Detrayer

Cut along judaf iscariot (Jonn a.20t
clip block por- 66W)ng.i.1.
tjlon. Then plaoa f 67 Draw,
right hand piece ?-MedleyJf
up one unit and ff$lf$An prlnc-
left two units. 73-now vehicle: ,1

74 Glut.
75 Fixed gaze.
76 Comfort
77 Cast oft.
VERTICAL
1 Jerusalem's enemies hiss and
do this (Lam. 2:16)
2 Eagle's nest
3 Jaunts.
4 Coal scuttle.
5 Choose.
6 Prepares with marinade.
7 Seed covering.
6 Furies.
9 Bitter vetch.
10 Waste away.
11 Maachah had made this In a
grove (1 Ki. 15:13)
12 Coconut juice.
13 Sward.
22 Joshua sent two men to do
this in the land, even to Jeri Jericho
cho Jericho (Josh. 2:1)
15 Exclamation.
If Soft mire.
27-r-Metalliferous rocks.
29 Roman coins.
31 Bristles.
S3 Correct thy son, and he shall
five thee this (Pr. 29:17)
his many lepers failed to re return
turn return to give thanks to Jesus
(Luke 17:17)
35 Dirk (dial.)
36 The burning star looked as If
it were this (Rev. 8:10)
37 Hebrew month.
38 African tree.
40 Thefts.
43 Certain kind of painter.
45 Saul saw a bright light about
this time on his road to Da Damascus
mascus Damascus (Acts 22:6)

48 Masculine name.
50 High explosive (abbr.)
53 Diminutive person.
55 Biblical pronoun.
57 Ungulate mammal of deer fam-
' ily
19 Where Samuel's house was (1
Sam. 7:17)

60 Choicest part.
61 Braved.
62 Ingredient of tallow.
63 Spanish jug.
65 Father of Arah (1 Chr. 7:39)
67 Times after noon.
6;i Bishopric.
70 Lyric poem.
71 S-shaped curve.

Back Bender; Can you atand
with your back two feet from a
wall, arms at sides, and bending
backward touch the wall? Take
caret It's not so easy.
Distributed by King Features Syndicate

14

10

24

3

4X

47

Si

"7

73.

is

37

in

3d

IS

30

A3

3fc

W

IS"

ia

X7

4

53 77

1

11

I

57

35"

7T

31

5

21

IB

sa

11
29

40 7v7 41

So

4M

10

23

46

33

51

59

IX

I

J4

13

35

l

'. v . : m I- a'.

; n.m

1-4

By Millard Hopper
HERE'S a chance to test your
skill at checkers. If you had
your pick, what moves would
you make with the White pieces?
Choosing wisely, you can beat
Black in four moves. It's White's
turn, moving upboard.
8r-iZ-(K-U-8T-6 11'IA T-IS 118
'n-ei ii'im 'yi-9 iia 01-91 iimm
'Z-0e H.ia '81-81 I'IM :u0!nos

kw ilHaMlvlwlolHlilvie)!

CROSSWORD rilZZLB SOLUTION

. ..
1

zo

dz
1
jam,

mm. Inn
HI :
i- -.
ii

31
um
!'
- G

IT
) ;
,ini.
3

.. '-:-r .'v:v -t'V

It
' If. I



I

r M

new:-
LlMM
4
11
k
t i
1.'.
1
"J
1

'1

ir, till 1 I f 1 f

, I

V V- I 1

i :- mmm m m mmmmm

0

LI

s '-AH ;x:':

i r s t1" , , rrr ( ,,. m,,, K v jr xt"v; mv''.?

I ; 'Cr' tflf v Vt ".3 f' ; j 4,lVfc

f v .

KEEPING FAITH AFLOAT

i

N THE BAVARIAN TOWN of Furslenfeldbruck, the children celebrate an old

custom honoring St. Lucia, the "Queen of Light." They build little houses and

then, after the models are blessed, set them adrift in the Amper river. This cus-
torn started on St. Lucia day in 1785, when the citizens prayed to the saiiri to
save their homes after the Amper overflowed. The village was saved, arid th!
promised mass was held every year until 1851, when it was discontinued Atfh$! :
end of World War II, children again began to commemorate town's deliverance.

Wifh wooden houses, children attend a special. mast on tvo of St, Lucia day.

u-
I

Affor tho service, fho youngsters set tht inodor hornis odrift in tht Ampr,rlvtr.

NO SNOW Sled dogs
come in handy for fisher fishermen
men fishermen at Cuxhaven, Ger Germany.
many. Germany. At elrt) ..tide, dogs
haul sleds-on the beach to
pick up baskets of fish left
on shore by the fishermen.

i AS
1

Tft'llWIjtllfWflOOT

DEAD END Thesfe vold wagD .wheels pushedT t ; j

iqto retirement wlw'riribdern '"farm machinery, ? t

, form a fenc fdEXl Ayle$bufy. England, !".

-

. f

' li

STB i -i

i 1 ?! & J f M ft

i ill f" tm I 1 VjI.

11 tJll . f if
ft: aj .1 II

7

J

i

- I

lis

r.-.v'i.'W!',

1 ,.-. . ft 1

- 1

W ,NJ UNDER GLASS sSl wtker alone Fleet 'street in'. -i

HIGH GRADE ASSISTANCE Michael Scott, 5, gets some expert advice fr&mrJohnaV London dons protective headgear to.dq Iris jo&
' riger (center), president of Pittsburgh & Lake Erie railroad, and Fred Okie, of Besse- ' Actually, he and 'his assistanf.'were, .replacing Vj
mer &i Lake Erie, in Pittsburgh; exhibit of Eastern Railroad Presidents confetence. faulty, gas fixtures an Jcleaning glass globes '(

f -'
k 4 i :j J S. : v

j& & v a i

,-v

- V V.xV

Lit
X.

,
1 rHsS,

FLINGING A FLING Actress Rosalind 'Russell lets her

self go (as she unveils a zany costume for. a .television

t 1

4

if V

FOLLOWING A PATTERN Perched' on a ladder, In P$risv'.thesr "Catherinettes
olace f lowers' at tatue of St. Catherine abbve-a shoo in the dress-making section

11 ..'"V" ..... "J I show in New Yorls The TV showls a musical comedy; if, of the city. Every year dressmakera lake time outto honoctheir.palroawint''. 1 Vi

.
x7 )

4.
, .1
1



0
Jl

Ul

M

A

(7$

Ul

(5) W (5)0(1 folffl
Iju u IjuuinJlojll,