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:
AA00010883:02781

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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i --Y .v,-vr,-.-.- .;iV-:. . v, i' J PANAMA, & F MONDAY, JANUARY 5, 1959 CKHTr Wl
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' "After am-thrnklng, contest, at Cristobal High
School to decide the titte'ef their new school in Cpco Solo
and ft publio opinion polfthroughout the Inousihg areas of
alt the Communities on theT Atlantic side, it has been de decided"
cided" decided" that the new'rtame will be Cristobal High School.
NThe Ttama of Cristobat High School was favored by
M wh had out their voting slips In polling bo?tes

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In Servlci Centres, Caribbean Hign scnooi gamea
tod Coco Stto Higfv School oame third ith 18 votes,

and
Other names were Gold Coast
High School 7), Gamarco 3,
Atfantlc 2), Columbus (2),
North Shore (1) and North r
nal Zone il).
Twd' other suggested names,
-Asplnwall and Stephens,- names
tf famous nen In. the history
of the Isthmus, gained no vote
at all. ;
: JSald Civic Councilman Peter
fisher today: "We were a lit little
tle little disappointed in the number
m Mfri nt -But everybody has
had an opportunity
their say.
I'ono TV Columnist
Sfaris 10-Day Term
In l!evs Source Rap
i
Knmf "vrmxr .Tan. 5 (UPI)
Television columnist Marie
Torre was sent to the Hudson
rAr.t (N.J.)- women's prison

' for 10 days today for contempt
to court in refusing to disclose
, the source of a new sstory,-

- inothff of tw cWldren, ras
T warshal In federal court7 altrf
- a -one-minut. proceeding -in
'i which her attorney told jodw
t nvnn that Miss

ri,rr. -hd not changed her
A mind about Teveaiing the source
cf the disputed story.
The Herald Tribune eolumnJst
was accompanied ;to court by
j her husband,-.television prp prp-eucer
eucer prp-eucer Hal Friedman, who told

BCwNucu- v -.-w.'.a;-' '.
yt am proud of her. We have
-. never made a decision that we
didn't take together. We talked
this over."
Miss' Torre told fellow report-
rs:.--

Ty h wr vine this term I have
eotrlbute4 to legislation pro prolactin
lactin prolactin g a i newspaperman's
sources, it will be wortnwnue
She said her decision to go to
Jail Tather than purge herself
of the contempt charge was a
personal one but "it would have
been most difficult If my news newspaper
paper newspaper had not been behind me.
They were.".
US Sfandards For
Judging Security
Risks Challenged
' WARHmriTOW. Jan. 5 (UPI)
:.2J Th American Civil Liberties
"TJnlon; (ACLU told the Supreme
court Toaay vnaii suuua i
indcine security risks are "un-
eonstltutionaiiy: tague and nn-
m a brief plans to file with
h court: the organization ask
ed the high tribunal to rule that
the Deiense Department's civil civilian
ian civilian porgranv. lsiunconstitution-

The ACLtF said the industrial
, i ersonnel security program vio

lates due process by refusing to
Jlow cross-examination ot gov government
ernment government informants by persons
v appealing withdrawal of eecur-

Vf'tThe :,. organization,' arguing as
I t; it frlend-of-the-court, lnterven-

' ed in. a case mvomng wuiiam
hreenei. former vice president
; of .Enclneering and Research
, Corp, of Riverdale, Md.

oreene'sv clerance lor access
? to classified material was revok.
f; ed by the Navy In April 1953 on
' ? i the grounds it was inconsistant
: -with the totef estg of national

wury1T

viv -The Navy action was upheld
by the eastern industrial per per-,
, per-, sonnei security hoard and ap ap-t
t ap-t proved by the national board in
:& uarch. lBRS-'Wivi,...',-'

itfT.The ''TJjs.-',Distrlcti"Cottr' and
ff ,";'; Appeals, -Court have-refused to

upset" the tdecisloni
Greene ,was 'i.accitsed 'of aa
v r soclatlng -with alleged com

ii munists. Investing in a Wash

' i. Kington jadlov, station :-. allegedly
I i j controlled by communists and

T'? joining tne-Washington book-

: shop Association,- an organiza
. tlon on th attorney general',

' suoversive list.

Tel. raaani MOTS

Extreme Cold Saves
Many From Death
On US Highways
mrrnhnn .Ton. -5 ftJPI)
tM.riKona annparfid headed for
a second straigav, iSf-?""
holiday on the highways Mon Monday
day Monday ?MW?n
end trarnc iou cxpcvvoM.
below estimates, s- .i,
'Safety officials gave the
weather an assist in helping
chalk up a relatively wu
Year's holiday as snow and sub-
zero cola prompt a wioiw""
to forsake auto travel m ivot
of public transportation, j
The National safety 'itouncll
had predicted' 'trainc;. wouiu
claim 390 lives during the, "'New
year's holiday, but indications
ere the toll would fall below
tKof. -fimire Th Councu had
estimated 620 highway fatalities
Over the iour-aay .wurwwa"
holiday, but there were-only
599 deauis a saying m
A count today showed at
Wait SftfHdeathsjon the nation?
hlghwaysVurtni j;hfc.'102-hour
New f Year viiolidaytween,-.-
p.m: irew-iVar' Kv apdnh''-
iSffSSSSS&Sm
the -addition- er 53k deaths by
rM.'-taMn olaft ecrashes and
ini ,li TYitRcellaneous accidents.
California had the highest
tiH 'Vfcmnnff states with 41 per
sons, killed In traffic. North
Carolina and Pennsylvania re reported
ported reported 22 each, New York 19
Ohio' 4 Illinois' 15 and Michi
gan aid 'Texas ,1 eacn.
Balboa's Commy
Will Stay Operi
All Day Saturday
Saturday AshoDPinir hours at
the. Balboa Retail Store will be
p m. effective Saturday, Jan. 10,
it has Oeen announcea ny me
Suoolv Division,
Formerly te, saturaay snoo snooping
ping snooping hours were?from 8:30 stjn.
to 12:30 p.nw and from 2:30 to
30 o.m.
The change of hours at the
Balboa store has been made to
comply with the wishes ex
pressed during a recent cus
tom poll, it was announced
Saturday shopping hours of
other retail stores will remain
unchanged.

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GEN.' MAXWKUL D. TAYtOR U.S.- Army Chle f Of Staff, inspected the troops of the 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Group, 20th Infantry during the Caribbean Command joint honor guard ceremony for
him at Quarry Heights this morninav Lti Gen. Rldgely Gatther, commander in', chief Catib Catib-bean,
bean, Catib-bean, and Mai. Gen. R. Grogan, commander of troops for the ceremony, accompanied Taylor
in his inspection of the Army, Marine Corps and. Air Force units participating in the cere-v

mony.

"Letih people

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Lottery Head,
Cracks Down
On Marrying
Lntterv office manager; Dr;
Carlos E. Mendoza yesterday!
cracked down a numoer or, lot lottery
tery lottery ticket vendors who employ
the system of "marrying" pop popular
ular popular numbers with others which
are not too much in demand-,
As a result of frequent com complaints,
plaints, complaints, Mendoza toolc several
emDloves alone with him on a
personal inspection tour yester
day; .morning. aiong ..wmw
Avenue and surprised, an un undisclosed
disclosed undisclosed number of vendors
who were either "marrying"
hanAM-.tickets.vor lorcing ouy
ers to take a "one-two" raine
if thev wanted to buy ehance
Wplrpfs whlfsh. are in demand.
Mendoza confiscated several
of the illeeal "one-two" and
nt.hor mf fi illsts and summonr
ed the vendors id appear bef ore
him this mornjng. .' ;
Todav. It is understood, Men
doKa. r enrimanded the vendors
and warned them about con
tinuing -the practice, but took no
other disciplinary measure.
The lottery ? office manager
plans to conduct similar inspeC
tion tours -on Sunday mornings,
with a view Of taking action
against contlnued infractions.
The action oi uckcis venaors
regarding the sale of chance
ticket on Sunday mornings,
when-the street are usually
fjwed, with Jsf-TOlmafl3l
tant complain, .echoed by Mai
newspapers
Man Faces Trial
In Slalutory Rape
Of Coco Solo Maid
A young Panamanian appear appeared
ed appeared at Cristobal Magistrates
Court today charged with sta statutory
tutory statutory rape against a Canal
maid.
The man was' DlmaS Marti Martinez,
nez, Martinez, 23, and Jtrdge Loren B.
Hillsinger bouftd him over for
trial at the TJJS. District Court
nftfir the man had his rights
fullxr exDlalned to him and
waived preliminary hearing.
.The charge stated that the
ran occurred at 6:30 a.m. yes
terday in the maid's room at
House No. 237-A, Sperry Ave.,
Coco Solo.
Statutory rape applies to
sexual relations with girls un
der 16 and not married to the
man charged.
The Judge fixed bail at $300,
Martinez was not represented.

, '

knmo the truth and the country i$ $afe" Abraham Lincoln.

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ON TJffJL-''8U6W-Tha:'.2nS'::above) a Vocal group com com-prised
prised com-prised of UJS Army- personnels wJU be one of the acts ogrthe,
jUSO Military Parade pf Talent tonight at ther Balboa YMCA.

Th how which will eel, under

jture tha,Velvetoe (Air rorcepWiiiiaiw Maynand ine vjej J

V,aiin.,TlnA'x,iTUfT.

whn ivill aba aina- with the Embers. fihowrteoov (top to bot-

ton) arer Pvts. Paul and Grefr Marvenko ana Pfc. Tom Vett
andBUl Aldrteh." "
Army's Chief Of Staff Gen. Taylor
Starts Four-Day Canal Zone Program

Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, U.S.
Army Chief of Staff;' was hon honored
ored honored by Caribbean Command
today with a Joint honor guard
ceremony at Quarry Heights
that marked; the first official
event of his four-day visit in
the Canal Zone..
The General arrived at Al-
brook Air Force Base Saturday
for a series of meetings and
conferences with Army com commanders
manders commanders and other "officials ab
part of his ten-day tour of
Puerto Rico, Panama arid Mexi Mexico.
co. Mexico. The opening of the time time-honored
honored time-honored ceremony, observed
by more than 150 people, was
the flrinr of a 17-gun' saljite.
hy the 4th Gun Battalion,
517th Artillery, marking the
presence of the Army Chief
of Staff in the command. ..
Taylor t accompanied by Lt.

J

waVat 7:30 n4n:,iwill also fea

',Tr jyrT'Z i zr

Gen. Ridgely Gaither, Com
mander in Chief) Caribbean, in
spected the Army, Marine Corps
and Air Force units in forma
tion on the parade ground. The
commander of troops for the
ceremony was Maj. Owen R.
Grogaft of the 1st Battle Group,
20th Infantry.
Following the inspection of
troops, the three military units,
led by the 79th Army Band
with the Joint, colbr guard car carrying
rying carrying the special flag of the
U.S. Army Chief of Staff a-
mong the massed flags of Car-
ribbean Command, marched
past the reviewing stand where
Taylor returned -their salute.
On the reviewing stand with
the General, in addition to
Gaither, were Maj. Gen. Charles
L. Dasher, commanding Gen
eral, U.S. Army Caribbean; Maj.
Gen. Truman H.' Landon, Com Commander,
mander, Commander, Caribbean, Air Com Command:
mand: Command: and Rear Adm. George
H. Wales, Commandant, Fif-n
teenth Naval District.
In addition .to the military
personnel and their -wives from
Headquarters Caribbean Com Command
mand Command and the three component
services headquarters in the
Canal Zone, UJS.j, Ambassador to
Panama and Mrs. Julian F.
Harrington. Gov. W. E. .Potter.
Lt Gov. John D. McElheny and
nis motner-m-iaw Mrs. Eari t.
Wolslagel, attended the cere ceremony
mony ceremony as distinguished guests of
the command.
The honor guard ceremony
was followed by a conference
with Gaither who then accom
panied Taylor On his visits to
Potter and Harrington for brief
meetings oerore going to ine
Presidencla for a call on presi president
dent president Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.,
or Panama.
The call on the President was
made at 11 a.m. today.
u At p.m. today, Taylor
addressed the .Army officers
of the comand at the Ft.
Amador theater before begin beginning
ning beginning a series of meetings that
lasted all afternoon and Is
scheduled to continue tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow With the chiefs of U.S.
Army missions and U.S. Navy
attaches from Central and
South America who are hold holding
ing holding their annual conferences
in the Canal Zone this week.
' A reception -m honor et Gen.
and Mrs, Tsy-'or will be given
tonight St by Gen. and Mrs.
Gaither at the Ft. Amador Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club. Guests will include
the viistlng mlsison chiefs, at attaches
taches attaches and other senior service
personnel m the area.
While in the Canal Zone, Gen.
and Mrs.' Taylor are the guests
of Gen, and Mrs. Gaither at
their reside nee on Quarry
Heights..

Two bus drivers were the sole

weekend "bag' of Pacific side
Canal Zone Police for the, court
and they appeared before Judge
John E. Deming this morning
at Balboa.
Clifford Rangel, 18, Panama
nian, was caught driving a bus
on Diablo Road on Saturday
without a license and was fined
$10, but the Judge suspended
the fine for a year on condi
tion that Rangel does not vio
late any laws of the Canal Zone
during that time.
Alberto Antonio Montenegro
had his bus too full, and' for
this was fined $5.
Sprawling Tols Culr
Bruised as Woman
Backs In Driveway
Two little girls were lying on
their storrfaens on the driveway
of House No. 222, Ancon, yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon when a car
started slowly down the drive driveway.
way. driveway. ;'''rhe cap wa driven bv a doc
tor's wife. 26-year-old, Mrs.
Jane Barbee Ray and the drive-1
way was so steep that she could
not see the whole of the drive driveway
way driveway over the top of her hood.
ana she cona not see uie two

nuie girlsr1 Cardue"tn Sa-fv5y'-tht -tiiw-,- -Twmj -j

well, 4, daughtei; of
f Dr- and
Mrs. Paul Caldwell of House
222, and Susan, Selly McFadden,
3, daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Archibald McFaaden.
Mrs. Ray, 'Continued down the
20 percent' gradient driveway at
a very slow rate with her foot
on the brake. The first she
knew that the children were
there was when they screamed
and she knew they had been
hit.
She stopped immediately and
screamed, and Dr. Caldwell
rushed out and picked up the
children. After a cursory exam examination,
ination, examination, he took them to Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital where they were
found to be suffering only from
minor cuts and bruises. After
treatment they were discharg discharged.
ed. discharged. Soviet's Mikoyan
Chals With Dulles,
Hopes To See Ike
WASHINGTON. Jan. 5 (UPI)
Soviet first deputy premier
Anastas I. Mikoyan, after a
quick look at the sights of
Washington and a peep at such
capitalistic gadgets as dough
nut, popcorn and orange juice
machines, settled down today
to a meeting with VS. officials.
Mikoyan had an appointment
later today with Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles. Ha
did not indicate what thev
might discuss but there has
been speculation that he may
be' bringing' a Soviet proposal
for easing cold war tension.
He planned to attend a din
ner tonight given by Eric
Johnston for administration.
congressional and other Amer
ican leaders at Johnston's Mo
tion Picture Association of A A-merica
merica A-merica headquarters.
Mikoyan would be1' 'pleased."
he said, to see President Eisen
hower while in the United
States on his unofficial, two-
week visit which will take him
to other cities. But np appoint
ment with Eisenhower has been
set up as yet.

Panama Recognizes New Cuban Govt.
Panama today recognised the new Cuban government of
provisional President Manuel Tjrrutia, named by victorious
rebel chieftain Fidel Castro to succeed toppled strongman
Fnlgenclo Batista.
' Meanwhile 20 Cuban sympathizers of Castro's 26th of
July Movement who had been in political exile in Panama
flew to Havana from Tocumen today. Among the Cubans
" were seven who claim to have landed from a yacht on a lone,
ly stretch of coast near Portobelo late In November.
According to Panamanian Secret Police sources accom accompanying
panying accompanying the Cubans to Havana was Panamanian Nicolas
D'AneUo, a student prominent In last May's violence here
and in subsequent disputes between students and the govern government
ment government of President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. He is travelling
a a representative of the Panamanian Students Federation. -.
The latest news and pictures from Cuba will be found on
. the hack page.

Soaring Towards
Orbit Round Sun

MOSCOW, Jan. 5 (UPI) The radio transmitters fit
the Soviet moon rocket stopped working today, 62 hours
after the man-made planet was lunched.
The Soviet Tass news agency said the rocket had
soared 372,000 miles from earth and was continuing its

nignr mro ormr around the sun, becoming the first man- 1
made planet,
In Washington, U.S. space consultant Homer Joseph I
Stewart said the Russian rocket probably will return)'
eventually to Earth, though it may take hundreds of years I
for it to get back. J
Stewart said the rocket's return would be marked
by a brilliant flash in the sky, whfch earthly astronomers
probably would be unable to distinguish from that caus- K
ed by any big meteorite entering the atmosphere.
The Communist organ Pravda devoted its entire
front page today to the rocket flight, noting that it mode
its nearest approach to the moon missing it by 4600
miles at 5:59 a.m. yesterday.

"With Mi a exhaustion of resour resources
ces resources feeding it, reliable radio com communications
munications communications with the rocket ceas ceased
ed ceased Jan. 5 at about 10 a.m. Mos
cow time,"Tssr reported
Jtoctet had flown1 for el hours and
was '372,000 miles from earth.
"The program f observations
and scientific investigation of the
rocket has been completed," Tass
said.
Up until then, the news agency
said, reliable radio communica communication
tion communication between the rocket and Earth
had been maintained.
Thia$it said, enabled observa observations
tions observations to be made of the movement
of the rocket and made it possible
to obtain information on the work working
ing working of scientific apparatus aboard
it.
In two mor, dys, Jan. 7-8, the
rocket w II nttr its periodic or orbit
bit orbit at .an artificial planet of the
sun, Tass said. Its orbit will be
between the orbit of the1 Earth
and Man.
Tass said the new planet will not
again approach the earth for an another
other another five years.
But, it added, its distance at the
time will "be in the order of tens
of millions of miles."
The rocket will be moving along
Big Three Open
Critical Phase
Of Test Ban Talks
GENEVA. Jan. 5 (UPI) The
United States, Britain and Rus Russia
sia Russia opened the critical phase of
their nuclear test ban negotia negotiations
tions negotiations today with no outward in indication
dication indication of a letup in the op opposing
posing opposing East-West position.
The seven-week-old confer conference
ence conference is seriously split over the
details of a workable control
system to guard against viola violations
tions violations of a future nuclear test
ban treaty. It has been in re recess
cess recess since Dec. 19.
Delegation Chiefs Ambassador
James J. Wadsworth for the
United States, Britain's Minis Minister
ter Minister of State David Ormsby-Gore
and Russia's Semyon K. Tsa Tsa-rapkln
rapkln Tsa-rapkln will continue to head
their delegations.
Western diplomats have ex expressed
pressed expressed only cautious optimism
about the future of the talks
and hoped the coming weeks of
negotiations will show whether
Russia is willing to arcept a
truly effective internatio n a 1
control system on her territory.

its solar

Orbit With ratrnmll,..
oil Earth days. -L.
i officially resorted -than the
tasks et at the launchine nf thi
PK?, J"" have- eett,Wrt',
'H kuncMof of the' Soviet
com he first artificial planet of
vent of the epoch of Communist
assays1
Houses In Palh
Of Balboa Bridge
Up For Demolition
Several Panama Canal ConT ConT-pany
pany ConT-pany quarters buildings wind,
rae to be removed to clear tne
right-of-way for the east ap approaches
proaches approaches of the high lei el
bridge across the Canal at Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, are being advertised for
purchase, removal and demoli demolition
tion demolition by the Panama Canal Com
pany. j,
Bids on the project are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be opened the after afternoon
noon afternoon of Jan. 12 in the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building at Balboa
Heights.
The buildings which must be
torn down or moved as part of -the
bridge construction, are lo located
cated located on Empire Street and A A-mador
mador A-mador Road.
On Empire Street are quarters
Nos. 828-X and 829, both locat-
ed near the U.S. Naval, Reserva Reservation.
tion. Reservation. Both are composite type
off-the-ground duplex quarters
constructed in 1930.
Another house built about
the same time is located on
Amador Road. It is a one-family,
three-bedroom, off-the-ground
cottage.
Also listed for sale and de demolition
molition demolition on the pacific aide is
building No. 320 in Ancon, a
veteran two-story wooden build-;
ing which is. one of the last of
the construction day houses still
standing in the Canal Zone.
The building was constructed
in 1907 as a two-family rest
dence but during recent years,
has been used as an office and
residence by Panama Canal dis-
trict dentists.
There are three buildings
listed for sale on the Atlantic
side. They include three shed
and storage buildings located
in Gatun, old Cristobal, and
Mount Hope.
British Paintings
-4
In Reproduction
Now At University :
The reproductions of famou 1
British paintings which were
shown in the Chamber of Com
merce during the month Of De-?
cember will be shown in tht
Exhibition Hall of the Panama
University from today ; througfi
Jam ; 20. Hours -are- ft a.mvt4
noon: and 3 to 8 two.!:
The public Is invited to: vlsl
this Interesting exhibition,

Sai WS)

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THS FAN AMI AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, JANUARY S, 195f

fa

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN.

) OWNCP HO pbaLMMIO PV TH PANAMA AMBKICAN MIM, INC
r FWMIt PV NELSON KtUNKVIU. IN lata
J.. MAPMODIO ARIA. aoiTOft
' -7 H STKSIT P. O Bo ,134. eniA. P. or P.
P r TCLEPHONE -074O Lini)

PANAMCPICAN. Panama

CAPLt AODIt.

ekmemei ia.i7t ctwrnAv vspu mtwhn izth and ui
Tt FoftIfN Rl'KISENTATIVHl JOSHUA POWSPS. INC.
' S-J" J4B MAOION AV.. NtW..YQIK '17) N. Y.
- loci
PP.WPNTM IN A8VANCI '70 ',llo
P 'tK- MONTH IN ABVANCt 90 ''?
Pl $Nt VIAR IN ADVANCE I 8 BO

.ol

THllll YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN

' ?Tie Mill Bes U an epap forum tor reader pi Tha Pariamemerteae
Lett. ara reeele4 flraretullr ira handled hi a wholly, eonfidenlial

.U ... M.irihut a latter don't be Impatient if Ir deetpl appear th

hadiT. taHart ara published in the ordar received.
leate fry ta keep tka letter limited to ana papa lanith.
Identity ef Itttar writers b held ip strictest confidence.
iThii pawipapar aniimi hp responsibility for statements or epimeni
expressed Ip letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

ir:

SALVO

Labor News

And

Comments

Most of the good people down here on the Isthmus have
rlever had the opportunity to read anything on the subject of
riaYoldMnloned gossip, based on rural rumor and genuine
fiearsay Therefore I am of the belief that there te a crying
Seed for a more reaiistlc column; one in which the writer coulj
K some of the shady characters currently living in the
Through the columns of such a scandal-sheet the reading
Public could keep up with much of the scandalous golngs-in
JrrZd the neighborhood And, I am W
intestine with the des re to become one of the first contributors
here goes the first salvo. Stand clear friends, so you won't get
?laFirstd'the terribly high prices of women's dresses In the
Commissary... It seems like more and more people are buying
SoE in the retail stores in Panama and with all good rea reason
son reason The stores offer some very good dresseg at reasonable
Sric'es- therf are some nice dresses in the $15 to $30 price range,
featur'ine new styles and colors. And the customer can be rea reasonably
sonably reasonably sure that the dresses have not been worn, then return returned
ed returned to stock at some later date.
I was looking at some dresses in the ole Commy the other
dav and you just wouldn t believe It. but I saw a dress exactly
like the one a prominent Canal Zone lady was wearing at the
Tivoli Guest House the other night. What a coincidence. It wasn t
soiled bm it ws slightly wrinkled. You would think that some
people would have more pride, considering their social standing
ndTherEaies1 girls are in no position to offer serious objections,
because only last ye:r, some 19 dark-skinned people were fired
lor doing something they shouldn't have done? Remember.
Well, friends and neighbors. I for one am getting fed up on
a steady diet of reading all about how terrible our Good Neigh Neighbor
bor Neighbor across the border are, and all about their social and econ econ-,..
,.. econ-,.. the ctitrient. nvnblpm. and lust how dirty Latin

American politics can be. Meanwhile, little hag been done about

the steadily worsening conaiuons nere un me une.
Sometimes I get tired of steing the picture of that grand grandfather
father grandfather clock appearing in the papers all the time, but a clock
like that one just can't help being so all-fired photogenic.
No'w there are some things we are going to have putup
with, wether we like it or not. We'uns In the Canal Zone are a
long-suffering people Some of us haven't voted In a regular
election in the last ?5 years or more, but we enjoy the select
privilege of paylnpr income tax just the same. We don't mind
paying Income taxes so bad, because we know that the money
Is being ased to support some essential functions; that of sup supporting
porting supporting the all-important foreign aid program (our potential
nemtes could never finance another war without substantial

aid from us), and some of the money will go to help pay for
Jon-citizen retirement and other benefits down here. Extend Extend-ig
ig Extend-ig retirement to non-citizcn is all right with us though. After
til, we are pretty fortunate fo be able to enjoy the many ben benefits
efits benefits (hlddeft) and the privnegcaecordedi us by thepowers that
be. Yessirree! Wat a first-rate citizens all right, and highly paid
loo. But with prices going up all the time, we can just about
make it on a riieasley $5,000 a year. Great Cesar's ghost what
m calamity
' Speaking of rising prices, nowadays the Commissary (Supply
Division) has assumed a very special function; that of draining
way any loos echange (surpius) that the Zone employe may
have accumulated during the year. This Is done by simply
raising the 'ole price on all the staple items that we must buy
fevery week.
. Despite prevailing high wnges paid the Zone worker, the
Jiigh cost of living imposes a burden of economic hardship that
eve can not readily overcome Hence, the necessity for us Com Com-talssary
talssary Com-talssary price controls, which are calculated to keep us at, or
near, an economic level lus: barely above maladjusted serfdom,
t Although I deplore the system I sometimes feel that we
would be better off under the rule of a genuine benevolent dictator.

Not to Change tne topic so sudden-like, but I would like to
k'g littie hedgerow observstion. It would appear that some

of the businessmen in Panares tooked offence at the remarks
taiade by our honorable Governor the other day.
I But they shouldn't feel so bad, considering the way he talk talked
ed talked to his own people over on the Atlantic side at Coco Solo and
Jargarita only a few week sago. Some of the remarks he made
at that time would have curied your hair iffen it wasn't curly
already. I started to get up and say a few words, but thought
Better of It after i saw the way things were going.
Right about now, I would like to Introduce two well-known
inen who really need no introduction since they are high Zone
officials. 8o without further ado, they are the able and talented
Zone directors of the Burena tf Civil Affairs, and the one and
only Personnel Bureau. I want to extend special courtesies to
those well-chosen gentlemen, pecause they have the power to
control the destinies of Just about every man working for the
PanCanal Company Government. Without exerting any great
strain on their pow-r-of-office they can, and do, set PanCanal
employes straight by simply issuing an order, or a directive, or
by creating some special ruling Convenient, eh what?
r The Director or Personnel can be a nice fellow when he
Jfcrants to be, but. there are some people who seem to think he
doesn't hav; enough power (says who?) complete control over
all Civil Service personnel on the Isthmus.
I! With this omnipotent weapon of authority, he and his suc successors
cessors successors could and would decide all cases locally, without refer referring
ring referring them to the Civil Service Commission In Washington, D. C.
tAnyone with those special powers would be a real klng-pln.
Here on the Zone the health situation is deteriorating all
:the.tlme. More people are suffering from ailments that no Doc Doc-tor
tor Doc-tor can cure. Mv hay fever i. bothering me again, but I don't
;dar go near Gcrgas the way things are right now. I don't know
any of the doctors anyway. But that would make any difference,
because onu never sees the same doctor' more than about twice
regardless of how long they stay here. You see Dr. Something-or-other
the first day, then, they see Dr. Something-else the
next time, ad infinitum.
Don't let that ystem discourage you, because they have a
chart system that Is supposed to include all your case history
(this chart is kept somewhere), and if properly used, will co coordinate
ordinate coordinate the efforts of all the various forces working asralnst you.
Thorny.

-By VICTOR RUSEL-
We may have to write the crime

story on asbestos id 1959 it will
be that scorching. Every agency

of the government has been mov moved
ed moved into position for an assault on

the mobsters' millionaire row. l nis

is a new kind of fight on the gentle gentlemen
men gentlemen crooks the mobsters who

left their arrest records behind to

become millionaire businessmen in
soft tones. They will be attacked

by everything the Federals have

from the liard hitting 80-man mc mc-Clellan
Clellan mc-Clellan Committee staff to the
civilian agencies such as the Com

merce and Agricultural Depts.,

never before used in the war on

the underworld.

Out of last week's McClellan

Committee national staff comer comer-ence,
ence, comer-ence, for example) comes word

that in '59 counselor Robert Ken Kennedy's
nedy's Kennedy's emphasis will be on the
syndicated criminals who have in invaded
vaded invaded businesses and unions, rath rather
er rather than on those labor chiefs who

use union money as though it were
stock privately printed for them.
The grubby fingered crowd is
being by passed for the manicur manicured
ed manicured unsocial set on the theory that
the invading mobsters controlling
certain trucking, garment, cons construction
truction construction and food companies as
well as night spots and restaur restaurants,
ants, restaurants, really run the crooked u u-nions.
nions. u-nions. Some of them are powerful
men unheard of .outside the New
York area men' such as Abe
Chait who controls garment truck trucking
ing trucking in five eastern states and owns
or has an interest in at least 18
businesses. They range from rac racing
ing racing stables to garment shops mak making
ing making racy clothing.
They are the men whom dedi dedicated
cated dedicated Bob Kennedy has saved for
the final thrust at Congress and
the public. For this is the McClel McClellan
lan McClellan Committee's last year. If this
season's story stir no new anti anti-racket
racket anti-racket law, a lot of heartache
and some $2,000,000 will have been
wasted despite what Sen. McClel McClellan
lan McClellan has disclosed about gang gangsters'
sters' gangsters' "economy" and "second
government."

Paralleling panzer drive is the
Federal force woven together by
U.S. Attorney General William
Rogers on orders of the White
House. This force has begun mov

ing. its strategic objective is to

encircle the organized corporate
mobsters. Important as the labor
rackets are, they are about as
much a pat of the big time crime

operation as a ham sandwich at

Antoine s.

This fight is on all crime, which
has a take running up to some
$10,000,000,000 a year. The McClel McClellan
lan McClellan Committee will show how mob mob-owned
owned mob-owned companies freeze out oth others
ers others or, fix contracts getting the
edge on wages and easts by
controlling unions and terrorizing
legitimate businessmen.
The Justice Dept. has let it be
known that for. the first time it
has set aside up to 20 percent of
its Anti-Trust Division. staff to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on mob activity. In the
past anti-trust probes have dealt
only with vast economic powers.
Now this division is spending a
fifth of its energy on the smaller
fields like garments, laundry and
Italian food companies.
Actually the use of the Anti Anti-Trust
Trust Anti-Trust Division is just a small
part of the anti-crime operation
which is expected to haul in its
firf hitf fish 4U

me spring sea season
son season The Justice Dept., ever since
last Apr. 10, has searched out laws
you d hardly expect to be thrown
!U J, e crim? fight- You'i for
theTax Division or the Criminal

division, Dut not for the Civil Di Division.
vision. Division. But the civil section of
Justice has lots of power. It can
bring action and levy tough fines
for violations of a thousand gov government
ernment government codes.
rwr mnt!ls' l00' the J"'""
uept. has been coordinating its
work with such other cabinet divi divi-sions
sions divi-sions as the Commerce and Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Depts. These have the
power to revoke licenses or levy
fines or even initiate criminal in in-d
d in-d ctments with five year jail oen-

auies iot violations. No business

j.. .can, operate Without such
licenses and few businesses can
operate under strirt Anrrn...

J.SMte,UDhe,rdofwfor-

This head-on clash between the
Federa government and the un underworld's
derworld's underworld's "invisible cnv.nini..i

has started unobserved behind the
high paneled doors of Federal

s..m jury rooms. The showdown

N ": "Hey!" W- V'r
'
i

- CwLi ..ay DWBW PBAHCON

WASHINGTON Senate Leader

Lyndon Johnson, who easily won

Senate jurisdiction over outer

space, hain't fared so weu in ms

grab for office space.
He felt bis position entitled him

to first pick of the suites in the

Senate's new, marwe-piaitn omce

building. After a grand inspection

of the premises, he selected a

third-floor corner suit overlook

iai the Capitol grounds.
Proclaiming 'his rights as Sen Senate
ate Senate majority leader,, he let it be

known he had staked out this

choice suite for himself. Now, lik likable
able likable Lyndon is accustomed to
getting what he. wants around the
Senate. He had ne trouble, for in instance,
stance, instance, taking over the chairman
ship of the headline making
therefore highly coveted, Senate

Space Committee.
But the man in charge of outer
space encountered an obstacle
more formidable than flying me meteors
teors meteors in negotiating for mundane
office space. He bumped up a
gainst the hallowed Senate senior seniority
ity seniority system.
Senate Rules chairman Tom
Hennings advised him tactfully
that office space in always allo allocated
cated allocated according to seniority. John Johnson
son Johnson may hold the top Senate posi position,
tion, position, but he ranks an unimpressive
34th in seniority.

CONSIRVATIVIS STAT

Walter Wincheli In New York

Celebs about town: Eartha Kitt, was married Dec. 17 to Pvt. Phi-

in town for the "Anna iiucasta" up 2iein...JvucK feoraon s next

film, revealing that she was born will be a Latin version of his top

in a burg with the unlikely name
of North, South Carolina ... Judy

Holliday, star of "The Bells Are
Ringing," instructing photograph photographers:
ers: photographers: "take my legs! ...Movie ac actress
tress actress Donna Reed dumping a ton
of salt into-her tomahto juice at

Phillip II. ..France Nuyen of su su-zie
zie su-zie Wong" riding "creampuff" in
the park in the early -morning.

One day I hope to buy this beau

tiful horse"...Hugh O'Brian with

o'baby of a blonde at the Sherry-

Netherland lounge ... Kin. Novak

turning every neck in the cotil

lion room as she panthers in.. .Mel
Ferrer and Audrey ieyburn com

ing out oi tne Museum ot Art

laughing like lovers n Archie

Moor r "f- jliifir

ment in Lmdy'a. ... Ava Gardner

and friend Walter Chiari at Ca

sa Cugat. Her suoDer: a trioie

Spanish anisette and a pot of Es

presso,

Sallies in our Alley: at Chez

Vito, witty Lenore Lemmnn t

criDea ner nigntmare. "u was

terrible. I dreamed I was at ti'is

party, and all I had on was a hat.

And another woman there was

wearing the same hat!"

Chorus-girl's table: "You've cot

it wrong, dearie. He's not a for

eigner, he s a furrier" "This
mink is a down payment on some something
thing something he'll never own"... "When I
told him I was married he said
we had something in common
that he was, too!" ... "He's the
type that sends candy, flowers

and perfume. You know, cheap."
"He says he's in town for a Big
Deal and I think he means me"
..."Wolf? His apartment's got
wall-to-wall hands!"
Memos of a midnighter: Jody
McCrea and Jennifer Lea shelved
merger plans until May when he
gets out of the army. ..It's a Girl
over at the Cy Walters ... Leona
Gage, who almost became "Miss
Universe" a year ago, and her
new groom have the anarlach'o

novelty song hit: r"Chattanooga

Choo-Choo Cha-Cha ...Gospel slug-

er Mahalia Jackson 'rejected ov over
er over $100,000 in bookingt uur.ng '5$

because she won t fly... Ricky Nel Nelson
son Nelson and starlet Venelia bie.enon
are still in orbit.. .Toots Shor has
found a new location. Within
walking distance of his famed
spot...Adieuology for Bill Corum:
"The Sport of Kings Lost Anoth Another
er Another Ace."
Show biz novelet: The future of
the Rank Organization was gam gambled
bled gambled on a story that had been
twice-told on television and many
times on film. ..Nevertheless, Rank
and producer William MacQuitty
believed the linkina nf the? Titanic

Lwaa. one f the great stones jptu- BfMwiP

rail time ... So. thev went ahead as ne

and gambled almost four million
dollars making "A Night to Re Remember"...
member"... Remember"... Everyone told them
they were mad. Previewers raved
about the finished product. How However,
ever, However, since the story was familiar
the whole success of the mov.e

depended on the reviews and
they were raves. ..But the news newspapers
papers newspapers went on strike when the
picture opened last week and no
one in town knows how thrilling
it is.

"Fanny," a hit. l.us.uc ui uuwl
when Faye Emerson tou tne God Godfrey
frey Godfrey Show) innocently told Sie Sie-zak:
zak: Sie-zak: "I remember you best tor
your 'Fanny'."

The orchid tret: Marion Colby'!

recorumg, A Man Could oe a

wondenul Th.ng" ... "The Matzo
au Mam bo as Pupi Cauipo
renders it at the Fontainbleau's
Boom Boom Room. ..Connie Fran Francis'
cis' Francis' MGM platter of "My Happi Happiness"..
ness".. Happiness".. .20th s "Tne Inn of tne
Sixth Happiness," Ingrid at her

best...Tne Theater Guild's holi holiday
day holiday offering at the Golden Thea Theater,'
ter,' Theater,' Betty Comuen ano Aaoipn
Green in the.r snazzy Revue.

Cast of characters
Winu and the Warm

"The

autnc

Cold

The suite Lyndon wanted was

offered first to Arizona's kindly

Sen. Carl Hayden who has served

in the Senate 32 years. The old

man said he had stayed m the
same office for 27 years and bad
become attached to it.

Next in line were Sens. Dick

Russell of Georgia and Harr

Byrd Of Virginia i both solid con conservatives
servatives conservatives who also dislike change

But the fourth in seniority, Mon

tana's liberal Sen. Jim Murray,
liked the view Lyndon had reserv

ed and took custody of the suite.

Johnson good-naturedly waited h $
turn and accepted lest pretentious

quarters.
Vice President Nixon, who pre

sides over the Senate but is still

considered a junior by the old

timers, fared even. worse. He was
offered so little space in the new

building that he decided to keep
his present office in the old build building.
ing. building. The news was broken to him by
Rules Committee clerk Frank Dry Dry-den,
den, Dry-den, who has to divide 9$ Sena
tors, 27 committees and one Vic

President into the -available office
space. He must follow the senior

ity rule strictly, giving priority in
case of ties to former Senators,
Congressmen and governor's.

"I wouldn't nave yowgjnbj tne

Humphrey during theif Kremln
visit that the Politburo once had
lined up against h m, seven to
fours ."My opposition was good
in arithmetic but poor in politics,"
commented "Khrushchev. In the

showdown, he got all 11 vetes.i
Senators Russell of Georgia and
Byrd of Virginia speak ngJor the
South, assured Pres.? Eisenhower
last year JJiat Southern States
would never deny, qualified Ne Negroes
groes Negroes the right to vote Recaiuug :
the promise at a recent -Cabinet
meeting, Ike remarked : rueiully
that Russell and Byrd Apparently
didn't speak for Alabama He re-
ferred to the Montgomery, Ala.1,
civil rights hearing which disco discovered
vered discovered qualified Negros had been
barred from the polls. .Although

just about everyone in Arkansas

considered, seereeationist Dale Al-

ford the puppet candidate of Gov.

urvai Fauous, Alford blandly wid
the House Elections Committee
that he made up his own mind to
run and that Faubus had nothing

to ao with it. But the investigating

Congressmen' have learned of a
press conference Alford held on
Oct. 28. At that time, he told re

porters he had discussed hit can.

didacy with Governor Faubus oe-

fore making his announcement.
' Democrat: Roman Pucinski, we
scored an upset victory over GOP
Congressman Timothy Sheehan in
Chicago, tells of a doctor's wife
who campaigned for him aftr re receiving
ceiving receiving a gift cookbook. ."I'm
mighty grateful for her support
Pucinski told the doctor "but 'll
have to be frank with you. 1 u
remember sending, her a ;ook ;ook-book.".
book.". ;ook-book.". .After the election, tue
doctor phoned to offer ; congratu congratulations.
lations. congratulations. "You know, you were ngat
about that cookbook," he told Pu Pucinski.
cinski. Pucinski. "My wife didn't get uUrom
you. She got it from- your oppon opponent."

Times Square Circle: Gabriel
Heatter has a new half-hour TV
iow on a novel subject comm
up. Not news ... Bill Holden en
route to an Afr.can Safari returns
to the Bright Lights in March ...
Jerry Lewis' recent illness cost
him over 100GS in bookings ...
Frances Faye's Vegas accident
will keep her bedridden for sev several
eral several more montns. Her new aloum
is "Frances Faye Swings Fats
Domino". ..Besides the costly Hop
of her London play (which she

and Rex Harrison ouned) Kay
Kendall's medics are battled ov over
er over her daily loss in weight... The
newspaper, strike cost the N.Y
Times a quarter -of-a-million dol dollars
lars dollars daily just to keep its editorial
department on the payroll... The

Rep. Grays of Illinois reconciled

u ine warm auuiqr. ttoRa President inldihirtk r

rafSaww1 J'wc-Wnt Haiyouf Job,'
Watches hU uuiC. uc. -tftrtH Trvde

...Jerry Lester's daughter Judy . .Walter Slezak once starred

in

had to come.

Blr:

TREATMKNT OF CLERGYMAN

Through this medium I wish to convey to the Episcopal
minister of Cocoll an apology for the way in which he was hand handled
led handled on the morning ol Dec 29 by a Naval officer. The conduct
Of the office- did not represent the courtesy the commanding
Officer of Rodman of Rodman experts to be extended to visitors.
We onlookers were enmbarrased at the attitude adopted towards
a worthy and humble servant of God.
' I also question the action of locking the southern exits to
Building 31. and so shortly after the Chicago school fire and
Bogota department store fire One lives from day to day in fear
Ol being corralled In a wooden structure with oil-soaked floors.
VI believe wooden buildings today should have more emergency
Jexlti, not fewer.
Sad Witness.

SCHOOL TUITION

I am 100 percent in agreement with "Unsympathetic" (Mall

'Box, Dec. 30) about the schoo. tuition. These people pay no in in-jcome
jcome in-jcome tax. They are supposed to be living in a foreign country.

just wnai are uioy Going living in Brazos ueignis on us iana iana-1
1 iana-1 1 lease? They belong in Colon or Panama.

Just because these insurance and shipping companie. rent

Y offices on the Zone aoes not tf ive them the right to live in US

I government employes hovser. Why shouyin t a US government

, employe vet a chance to live in Brazos Heights if he wishes?

. nonaerins.

Some Bishops Are

episcopal Bullies.

Clergyman Says

LONDON (ITPn a w. i.

England clerirvman c..

uay some of the church's bishoDs

were Episcopal bullies."
The Rev. W.J.S. Weir, vicatr of
Kirton, Suffolk, charged that cer certain
tain certain bishops "terrorize" rank-and-file
parsons who remanry divorced
persons against official church ruling.

'Some bishops are nothing more
than Episcopal bullies," he said.
"The public sees the bishoos as

miling benevolent men. But the

truth is that some of them are
conducting a campaign to terror terrorize
ize terrorize parish clergymen who dare to

oppose their views."
A number of English clergymen
hav clashed with church authori

ties recently by defying a church
ruling forbiddins, them to marry

in church person who nave been

divorced even u they were lnno
cent parties in th divorce.

NAME HURRICANES

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The first
hurricane of the 1959 teason will

be known as "Arelene. The 28th,

should the East Coast be to un

fortunate, will be labelled "Zasu."

I 1

IV II

r J IS 3

If! Aincut Ml

I : v fUl mmm m i zi I

. . its i

11 1 iiirun A7fADAfiA In

I 1 kW IIV H1HI1HVH IIS I I
Wff EVERY MONDAY Ifi I

I I iff A-m 7-rwi n M Ul ll

W bV I W faille V J
111- vnitp community NFTwnttif fnirM'

J vl ; i

Kilocycles M n 0 Kilocycles S f l

1 t rANAMA ii vu colon ji r l

ri .'- """" 1 ..." V1 1,l,'t 1

I I I ""

on suicide. .June Havoc's nink-

rimmed eye-glasses creating inter

mission navoc ar "Hamiet...
- Mane Charlier, part-Ume hat hat-check
check hat-check girl at the Albert French
restaurant. She is 67 and wonts
just to keep occupied. In Mon

treal she's lanaiom ot three buita buita-ings...
ings... buita-ings... Beverly Chase, the agent,
wno is dauy auout hippopoiauu,
goes to Central Park da.ly to vi vi-an
an vi-an tueiii. ner apartment is crowd crowded
ed crowded with glass miniatures -... Ttie
Rabbi Whose name lt iiliis J. juc juc-ietMa.
ietMa. juc-ietMa. His place of Draver i. eon-

gregation Beth Emetn tm nar nar-lem)
lem) nar-lem) at 231 Lenox Avenue.. .Ricn

iviaur.ee uriecer, gourmet, xie
carries a solid gold ball (on his
waicn cnain) to test Uie consis consistency
tency consistency ot caviar in the smarter
ooites.
Show-biz lucky break: Joe Far Far-reil,
reil, Far-reil, uriver ot Hook and i,adusr
arevvagons in Mum. ue.cn,
entertaining co-workers in the
lirenouse two wees o .t We
puno..."I gotta million of these
tunes," he sam.,.Fire Lieut. J.m
tonway, 4 poei, wrote lyrics to
one 01 the meiodies ... 'in song
made such a hit with the bunco
tnat on of them suggested iney
tney send it to Perry Como. . A

lew aaya auei tue uiptdcnej ul
to the star tney received a con con-uact
uact con-uact giving tnem 5o Der Lnt and

word that i'erry will introduea it

on his program soon.

The late watch: life mart a a

buou in its Snow Biz special. It
uemoled J. Matnis to the Koclc 'n
Roll division. His managers ara

n a tizzy. ..They say Meyer Levin,
who solu his snare 01 "My Faur
Lady" for $450,000 (a Capital-gams
deal), lost 3 million teUinit mat
scon. The show keeps" making a

minu.Johnny LaSalie, Uie m
Bank Oriole, and Eloise Carlton

mend teu. U ...The McGuirt sis

ters s.gned an exclusive contract
witu Coca-Cola tor a dozen TV
commercials and 16 personal an-

pearances in '59. They get 1150, 1150,-000
000 1150,-000 plus expenses. They are iree

to accept bookings, records etc

but must not be identified with a-

ny other company., Jackie Mar

tin, thrush, is the bony image .of
Kim iovak... Th s is the netted
truth, Harold Minsky, landlord ot
The Dunes, Vegas, spent over
$130,000 for costumes for h 1 s
nudes.

Sounds In thu nuti At the Den-in-the-Duane:
"WU, th newspa newspaper
per newspaper strike proved on thint, :....

tip will never take th place ef
nws"...At th Envoy: "Ne one's

as ncKia at m oindt money
cah buy or at loyal at th onesjt
can't". ..At Reuben's: "Htre't a
Toatt to th 49 and '.w u.r..

hoping you both will be very hap-

WATCM THAT RlVIRI

.FELTON, England UPI) Wit Wit-Htm
Htm Wit-Htm J. Wade of Walton, who said

ne was trying to collect Intur

ance monev. was fined fiva

poundt ($14) here yesterday a
summons which charged that "h

unlawfully drov a motor tar in

to the (river) Thames which

might injuriously affect the af

ty ot in inamet.

retorted Dryden.

SENIORITY

CO-ROUND

Dryden's worst priority problem
was to figure whether Connecti
cut's Sen. Tom Dodd or West Vir

ginia's Sen. Robert Byrd deserves
first crack at an office su te, Both

will be sworn into the Senate

Jan. 7; both are former Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen who entered Congress on the
same day.
Dryden solved the problem by
looking up the state population fi

gures. Since Connecticut has more
people than West Virginia, Dodd

will be given the senior ty edge.
The low man on the seniority
pole, who will have to tke what whatever
ever whatever office space is left on Jan.
7, will be incoming Sen. Howard
Cannon of sparsely populated Ne
vada.
Note: By coincidence, 21 Demo Democrats
crats Democrats and 21 Reoublicans h t
claimed space in the new building.
Then the election knocked out six

HepuMicans of varying seniority.

This caused s comnle' r- 't'.
like a game of musical chairs, as

tne surviving henators moved up
in senior ty and staked claims for

better offices.

BEHIND THE HEADLINES
Soviet dictator Khrushchev con

fided to Minnesota's Sen. Hubert mockery.'

Herbert Hoover?
Takes First Ride
In Jet Airliner
i NEW -YCTRK (UPI) Former
President Herber Hoover took hit
first ride in a jet plane yesterday,
and told newsm.n tl Idlswild Auv
port that he was "immensely in interested"
terested" interested" in jet flight.
, The' 34-year-old Hoover departed
it 9:42 a.m. for Miami on a Na National
tional National Airlines Boeing 707 jetliner
to begin a, one-month fishing va vacation
cation vacation in the Florida Keys.
"I want to ie up to date, and I'd
r til. 'i l-lk-..k, !,'

ue w iw Mtt a quiuK as possi possible,"
ble," possible," Hoover sa"id.
Hoover described the most re recent
cent recent Soviet .ocke launching to the
mono at "a great scientific ac ac-compliahment.
compliahment. ac-compliahment. We ought to give
the Russians credit for it." J f J
Joking about the failure of the
Rus ian rocket to orbit around the
moon, Hoover said, "apparency
the moon is not very hospitable to
satellites, so H it pasting it by?

Callas May Break
Her 'Quarantine4
In Italian Opera
VENICE, Italy (UPI) Tempes Tempestuous
tuous Tempestuous soprano Maria Meneghinl,
Callas, exiled from Rome and Mi Milan
lan Milan stages, may break her I'alian
"quarantine" by s nging here, op opera
era opera sources said yesterday.
The sources- said negotiation
were underway for the Brooklyn Brooklyn-born
born Brooklyn-born soprano to sing. in a aeries of
"exrao-dinary perormance" at
Venice's La Fenice Opera House
during the current season. r
BANS CHRISTMAS CARDS
OSSINING, N.Y. (UPI) In Inmates
mates Inmates at Sing Sing Prison hence henceforth
forth henceforth won't be permitted to send
Christmas 'rd to police.
Warden Wilfred L. Denno said
he as -banning such greeting!

because they we-e "in bad taste"

ann could represent "attempted

Planttarium

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSg
I "Rlnsad"
planat
I Major planat
IS Zereaitrian
14 Edit
II Cati up
It Cllek-baatl
17 Spinning X07
II Beverage
1 Before
21 Slight bow
21 Thus
24 Blttar vateh
21 Social
bef Innar
(coll.)
37 Thara ara
many in
tha unlvarsa
30 Falsehood
31 Ventilate
33 Latripray
34 Harem room
IS Divest
IT Indonesian of
: Mindanao
-31 th
, ; haiveni
- : through t
' talweep
,4bsrteT"b,,
43 Seeial lntaet
,'44tlht teueli
41 Buttle
4i sun '.;:.:-.
41 Dear hern V
llOlaic tet(t
f' eater
54 Tall
II Tldlar
. NRugfad
mountain
crasta
57 Xmpbaalt
DOWN
I Patty quarrel
or gaiter

3 First Jewish
high priest
(Bib.)
'3 Camera stand
4 United States
ship (ab.)
t Seottish
' theeptold
I Birds' hems
THastle
tniradimt
ft Unit ef 1
reluetane. -f
Hawaiian
pepper
10 Chemical
substances
II Employers
12 Withered
11 Qoddeit of
tha dawn
22 Remove

MM

24 Printing
mistakes
24 Coffin stand

21 Philippine
peasant
29 Opera by
Verdi
SlYala
35 Colonize
36 Cushion
38 Handled
39 More rational

41 Satellites
, 43 Carries (coll.)
44BrazUitn state
41 Greek god of
war
47Brythonle
sea gods
49 Pillar
50 Summer (Fr.)
52 Permit :

53 Organ of
hearing

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TO -tNVlL MONUMENT The C&ballos family, shown here with Ernesto E. Estenoz, far left, and Paul Rozmeskl, right, will
attend the unveiling of a monument in memory of Sgt. Juan A. Ceballos, Korean War -hero, who was killed in action Jan. 12,
19S3 The rites will be performed 9 am Jan. 11 at Sabanitas, Colon. Rozmeski, representing the Canal Zone American Legjon
costs sponsors, and Esten'oz, representing the people of Colon, will escort the immediate, family. From left to. right: Estenoz;
Manuel Gregorio Ceballos, brother of the deceased; Toribio Ceoallos,' brother; Mrs. Rosa Ceballos vluda de Wilson, sister;

'JPlutarco Ceballos, orquier; xemewio ueDanus, ui-uuiei, mm jyuaiiicaa. iu.u. mmj

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ALL-ALUMINUM AUTO FOR 1960?-Sleek new design
ior an all-aluminum car of say, 1960, is embodied in the Pele
(Pay-Lay)iHamed for the goddess f vdicanoesV Body panels
' are of stamped aluminum sheet with enameled finish. Side
trim is brushed and gold-color anodized aluminum while the
bumpers, roof rails, and roof are, made of the same metal,

utilized for lightness and strength. Shown above Is a three-eighths-scale
model of the car which would have a 126-inch
wheelbase, an overall length of 225 inches and a height of
5214 inches. Frame, wheels and engine would also be alumi aluminum.,.
num.,. aluminum.,. Production line changes would be minimal, according to
the designer, Kaiser Aluminum and Chemical Sales, Inc.

If If -'

CERVKERIA

NACIONAL

, S. A.

(National Brewery, Inc.)
and

D1STRIBUID0RA COMERCIAL, S. A.

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC

To Facilitate Service We Have a New Telephone
Nunber For Home Delivery Of BEER And CANADA

DRY PRODUCTS

-

if'r'mvWm-l';

W 7-.-

if

ill be

.'l :

drinking Beer

Forecasting All Mathematics

WASHINGTON, Jan. (UPI
Big earth sate,!! launch,
ed from the West Coast, work working
ing working In conjunction with giant
mechanical brain,' promise to
provide weather experts with a
continuous account of what is
happening to every ton of air in
the atmosphere
There are two million tons of
ronstantlv-moving air for every

human being in the world, but
Dr. Harry Wexler of the U.S.
Weather Bureau, believes the
satellites and mechaines will be
equal to the monumental task.

This could mean mat weacn-

er forecasting would cease to be

a matter of prediction, since ii
enough were know -every oc occurence
curence occurence would be reduced to a
mathematical certainty in advance.

Wexler, chief of research for
the weather bureau, told
United Press International in
an interview that the revolu revolution
tion revolution In forecasting must be
expected from west coast
launchings, even though two
weather satellites are to be
sent up early this year from
Cape Canaveral, Fla.
He gave these reasons:
The orbits that result from
southeastward firings at Ca Canaveral
naveral Canaveral cover only about the
earth. Those launched due
south from the West Coast,
passing from pole to pole with
the earth turning under them,
will be able to examine every
inch of the atmosphere every
day.

-The Canaveral satellite vehi.
cles are the small Vanguard
type, with inadequate in instrumentation.
strumentation. instrumentation. "The first of
them, for example, will report
cloud cover by measuring light
reflections with tiny photo-electric
cells. Wexler said that will
be helpful, but is like taking a
picture with a light meter in instead
stead instead of a camera.
"In a few years," he said,
"there will be many satellites
traveling around the earth on
pole-to-pole orbits, some equip equipped'
ped' equipped' with television cameras of
high resolution.
"These satellites will also car

ry I Infra-red devices to report
temperature, moisture contents
and air -movements, and lightn lightning
ing lightning counters.

"The satellites should enable
us to observe eontinuosly each
and every storm on earth, and
to predict the formation and
path of storms not yet born."
The task of reducing weather
prediction to a certainty be be-cames
cames be-cames a little simpler, Wexler
said, when it i realized that

there is only one driving force
behind every moment in the
atmosphere.

T&e driving force is heat or

rather the unequal distribution
of heat.

Every body in space, includ including
ing including the earth, must radiate
exactly as much heat as it ab absorbs.
sorbs. absorbs. Otherwise the body would
grow steadily warmer or colder
and the human race, which can
exist only in a narrow range of
temperatures, would soon be
extinct.
Yet the earth at the equator
absorbs far more heat than it
radiates, and at the poles ra radiates
diates radiates for more heat than it ab absorbs.
sorbs. absorbs. The result is weather, with
Wm 'ir xPanding and rising
and cold air moving in in a
constant, balacing interchange
W.!?er i"ld "th t radiate

"c, icuainea is tne fuel

uiives tne atmosphere
and produce weather."

I5 '"-hi'" L 'f
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AWAITING TRIAL Cable company president, Malcolm ""r
White, 48, is comtorted by his wife after a preliminary court
hearing in Monroe, N.Y. White is charged with the killing ot
Alfred Dugan, 52, ex-convict labor organizer. Dugan was
fatally shot following a dispute over picketing at White's plant. ;'

that

engine

Middle-Aged Germa
Meets Elder Sister

He's Never Known

Kidnaper Beseeched
To Return Infant

Snatched From Crib

NEW YORK (UPl)-The heart heartbroken
broken heartbroken father of a newborn infant
snatched from her Brooklyn hospi hospital
tal hospital crib Friday night pleaded with
the kidnaper today to surrender
the baby anonymously to any pub public
lic public kistitutidnr
"6fe WM Nation's ioremost
trial' lawyers offered to act as in intermediary
termediary intermediary if the kidnaper would
step .forward with the b.'by. He
promised the abductor full legal
representation without cost, if the
baby was returned unharmed.
"I would walk from here to
Cincinnati and drop all my other
activities to get that child back
into her mother's arms," said 75-year-old
James D. C. Murray,
who has 10 grandchildren.
FBI agents painstakingly re retraced
traced retraced e 'cry step of their inves investigation
tigation investigation without turning up a sin single
gle single new clue to the fate of Lisa
Rose Chionchio, who. was scarce scarcely
ly scarcely 2V4 hours old. when she was
taken from St. Peter's Hospital at
about 11:45 p.m. Friday.
The baby should have been
placed on a special formula and
feeding schedule Saturday, but
doctors said she could survive 72
hours until today without any
food at all, provided she was not
abandoned to die in the bitter win winter
ter winter cold.
Police said the 7-pound baby
apparently was kidnaped by a
bleached blonde woman who went
to St. Peter's to select an in infant
fant infant at random after having been

frightened from the maternity

ward of another Hospital neamy.
She apparently slipped unnoticed
into the hospital nurserv. where
seven other newborn babies Were
in bassinets, picked up Lisa Rose

nd fled wjth her under her coat.
Saturday afternoon, two boys
stumbled on a Christmas-wrapped
parcel in n abandoned Brooklyn
tenement. The parcel contained
pink hospital blanket ar robe and
a white shirt identified at the hos hospital
pital hospital as its property.
But a house-to-house search Of
the run down neighborhood dis

closed no trace of the baby.
Frank D, VChionchi, 28 year-old
Port of New York Authoritv attor attorney
ney attorney and father of the child, stayed
at the bedsido of his distraught
wife, Frances, 26. They have one
other child, 1-year-old daughter.

It

s, a

veteran.

six brothers

WUERZBURG, Germany (UPI)
A Silent emhrsra h t .....

brother and sister in Wuerzburg's

iuujr ranway station
brought a partly happy and yester yester-day
day yester-day to one of the strangest human
stones produced by the migration
of refugees from East to West.
Meeting in the railway station as
Crds,hed Past them were

m.. Wlaa' and his sister

margareme Uppke, 60
was the first tinw that Woita

wiea wona war II

nao met one of his
snd sisters.

This is the atory that led up I
the meeting; v
Woitas' father AA .k4i..

fore his seventh child, Franz, was
birth mther died in child-
The baby Franz was put into an

wtL "age' im s,x si8te and

j-.wraa were put up with various

amines.
After World War 11 U7ii. l

tied down and got married in the
.V1J 5 Germany; But when
the Reds insisted that his children

w pan in communist "youth

iVu L- ceremonies, he fled

, iamuy t west Germany.

oy coincidence, a cousin of Woi Woitas
tas Woitas fled to the West at the same
time. In the refugee camp, he
cousins wife noted a surprising
likeness between Woitas' children
and the children of a cousin living
in Wuerzburg Mrs. Lippke, who
was one of the sisters and broth brothers
ers brothers Woitas had never met.
Soon it became apparent to the
two refugee families that they
were related. It uid not take long
for Woitas to get into contact with
two sisters and a brother whose
addresses were known to the cous cousin.
in. cousin. The -pre arranged meeting at
the railway station was the first
time that Woitas was united with
a member of his family although
one could not say that it was the
first time he saw his sister.
For, as a result of war injuries,
Woitas is blind.

oft sqdDo

Y

M

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BAGHDAD. Iraq (UPI) China

today became the seventh Com

munist country to sign a trade
agreement with the revolutionary
Iraqi government within the last
six months.

C. A. Jackson
Juan B. Wright
Eric Parks
Anita de Ford
Alexander Ford

Albertina de Herrera
Hilda Cornejo
Cordon Etherington
George McManus

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Read Our Classifieds

Science Grouo
Awards $480,000
To 12 Colleges
WASHINGTON (UPI) -The Na National
tional National Science Foundation awardel
$480,000 today to 12 colleges and
universities in an experiment aim aimed
ed aimed at Improving grade-school sci science
ence science and arithmetic instruction.
The money will pay for. refresh refresher
er refresher courses for about 500 elemen-'
tary school supervisors and teach teachers.
ers. teachers. They will attend summer in institutes
stitutes institutes of four to eight weeks to
learn the latest advances in sci science
ence science and mathematics.
The following schools will have
institutes for elementary teachers
this summer:
San Jose State College, Univer University
sity University of Colorado, University of Il Illinois,
linois, Illinois, DePauw, University of Kan Kansas,
sas, Kansas, University of Michigan, Rut Rutgers,
gers, Rutgers, University of Rochester,
Plattsburg, K. Y., State Teachers
College, Pennsylvania State Uni University,
versity, University, University of Rhode Is Island
land Island and. University of South Carolina.

,
MADURO, MOSES Y RIMMINGTON Z
MADURO, MOSES Y DUCRUET, S. A.
Insurance Brokers tJ.
Announce with Pleasure
that
Mr. HERNANDO ARROYO COLUNJE
has joined their organization as
EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT
Mr.' Arroyo is well qualified in the insurance business to serve the -clients
of Maduro, Moses y Riinraington in Panama and Maduro, I
Moses y Ducruet in Colon. He was educated in Panama and Car

nal Zone Schools, graduating in 1936 from Balboa High School :;

and for the past 20 years, having been in the insurance business
in the Republic of Panama, has acquired vast experience in this
field.

Mr. Arroyo js vice-president of the Siiulicato de Corredores de -Se
guros de Panama and was a member of the Olympic Basketballs

Team in 1938 and 1946 representing Panama. He is married ami, i

has 3 children.

T 'l

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-PAGI FOUE

THE PANAMA AMERICA! AH' CCpiTOfDrNT DAHT NCWSPAPCB.
MONDAY, JAATABT A IKS
iandOiLnviU & 134,'
I-
& Staff..
anaina
Jt tiff I mdj If hlfU P 9-OUQ 3-0 71 '"" M "Ir

' J tWelSBBTBiafaBel

i

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tr'.'.J

A 1

Central and mrb, tayior fetep tonight
jt reception at fort amador 0fficir8 club
J Of outste-ndlng eocisl interest this evening win be H
rial rtMptioo honoring Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, Chief of Staff
fflf the V. Army, and Mrs. Taylor1. The event Is planned for six six-thirty
thirty six-thirty to elf bt o'eloefc at the Fort Amador Officer Club.
- Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaither, Commander in Chief, Caribbean,
and Mrs. Gaither will be hosts at the reception, which will be
amended hy about 200 quests. High-ranking military officials in
the area, as well as chiefs and attaches ef the Army Missions
axe expected to attend.
- General and Mrs. Taylor are house guests at the Gaithers
luarry Heights residence during their four-day visit en the lith-snps.

tw Meeting Time
fr Women's Club
The board meeting of the Bal Bal-boa
boa Bal-boa Woman's Club will be held
Wednesday morning at 0 at the
Balboa USO-JWB. The meeting
originally was scheduled for last
tsthmiin Teestmisters
DKeet Tomorrow Evening
... Mickey Kaplan will be toastmas toastmas-ter
ter toastmas-ter of the evenin,- at a meeting of
the .Isthmian Toastmgsters Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 6 p.m. in the Fern Room
jf the Tivoli Guest House.
Z Speakers will include Bob Lynch,
Earl Waring, Ralph McLain and
Bob Engelke. Tlu evaluation will
bt presented by Jim McNamara,
and table topics will be under the
direction of Harvey Meagher.
For further information, tele-

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LEAD WORKS
750 Prospect Avenue,
Cleveland 15. Ohio, U.g.A.

phone

2434.

Cdr. S. E. Taylor, Navy

Clayton Officeri' Wives
Meet Tomorrow
Tht Fort Cljyton Officers' Wives

Club will have its monthly coffee

and business meeting tomorrow
morning at 9:30 at the Clayton Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Club.

Since officers for the

year will De eieeiei,

coming
ll ,.1,,K

members are urged to attend.
Mrs. John J. Te.npleton. 87-4244,
if in charge of reservations.

Miss Esser Returns

To Mt. Holyoke
Miss Becky Esser has returned
In Mt. Holvoke Coliese. South

Hadley, Mass., after spending the
holidays with her parents. Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent of Schools and Mrs. S.

E, Esser of Balboa.
Miss Esser is a junior at Mt.
Holyoke.

Arnolds Quires
Returns to School
Arnoldo Quiros has returned to
the Wales to continue his school schooling
ing schooling af'or spending the Christmas
holidays visiting his parent, Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador from CsU Rice in Pa Panama
nama Panama Jose Pablo Quiros and lire.
Quiros.
Caribbean College Club
Announces Meeting
All members of the Caribbean
College Club are invited to at
tend a meeting pi the club's exe executive
cutive executive board Thursday evening at
7:30 at the Margarita Service
Center,
The Penii Social anl scholar scholarship
ship scholarship awards will be discussed at
the meeting,
Lt, end Mrs. Grinnell
Announce Daughter'! Birth
Lt. and Mrs. John J, Grinnell
Jr. of Laredo, Texas, announce
the birth of zpjir firs child, a
daughter, born January 3. She

has been named Kathleen Marie,
M". Grinnell u the former Mist
Barbara Hickey, daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. Joseph L. Hicke;- of

Margarita. The paternal grand grandparent
parent grandparent are Mr. and Mrs, John J,
Grinnell of Long Island, N.V.
Arts and Crafts Group
Has Meeting Today

The Arta an Crafts Group of

the Balboa Woman's Club met this

morning at the Sea Scout Shack,

. '-V'ilw" fi i :: f U tot Mi
iff tyKJi -.v v i J
f Trr ," fhJ 3 X 'U o
i )-- a i J I,- t j ,t i
K v r liffiOBESuiic j ;.v h

National Museurr Society
The Society of the Panama Na National
tional National Museum will mee' at the
museum this evening at 8:30. Of Officers
ficers Officers for the coming yea- will be
elected.

tady Henderso. Entertains
Bella Vista Children
Lady Henderson, wife of the
British Ambassador to Panama,
entertained at the British Embas Embassy
sy Embassy fcr the children of the Bella
Vista Home.
After tea. the young guests saw
the film, "The Great Caruso,"
which was shown through t h e
courtesy of W. L, Simpson, man.
ager of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer of
Panama.

Vacation In France

M,". and Mrs. Henri Deleuze left
the Isthmu last week to vacation

in France. Mr. Deleuze is the cul

tural attache to the Freneh Em

bassy in Panama.

Meeting
Barbershop Singers
The Panama-Canal Zone Chap

ter of the S.P.E.B.S.Q.S.A. will

meet this evening at 7:30 in the
Agewood Bohlo to elect officer
or the coming year. AH paid-up

memDers are urgea 10 attend.

r

"Registration lor Ballroom Classes"

PRE-TEENS & TEENAGERS
Classes for all ages from 6 years to 19 years old
For Medal, Silver Gold and Bronie Groups
(Fri.) Jan, 16th from 5 p.m. to 7 n.m.
(Sat.) Jan, Hth from 9 a.m. to noon
Studio in Win Memorial Bide, next to K. of C. Learn the
latest in Ballroom Dancine, Noveltv Dances and Partv
Dances. Alone with social graces, Balance. Self Assurance
Phrasing:, Styling, Rhythm, Modern Jazz, Boogie Breaks
and Ballroom Etiquette,
HARNETT & DUNN add to their repertoire

L-eoex"JJ Mexican Hat Rook Salty Dog Rag

j

Triple Smooth Swing I All American Promenade

"BECOME PART OF OUR CIRCUIT TROOP SHOW"

CHILDREN and TEENAGE "SPECIALIST"
"SPECIAL" 24 HOUR LESSONS $12.00
INCLUDING JAMBOR15 PARTY
HARNETT & DUNN

BALBOA 2-4239
AUo rroup and private lessons for adults

MEMBERS OF DMA, DEA AND TERPSOCHOREANS

OF CALIFORNIA

tsmmmmesmmmmmmmammmmm

Nautilus Pole Film
Showing Tonight

Wilh JWB-US0 Tour

SITTING PRETTYFrom Panama to Pakistan, American
food gifts through CARE a;vt helping school children's minds
through their stomachs, Two little girls In Bogota, Colombia,
enjoy their daily CARE lunch, provided from U.S. farm surplus,

Toyseller Trying To Discover Why
Kids Get Bored With Christmas Toys

"The Nautilus Crosses the Top

of the World" the story .in pictures
of the history-making voyage of
the world's first atomic powered
submarine, will be shown at the

USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center at 7;30 p m,
The USO-JWB Armchair Tour
around the World will continue to tonight
night tonight on the same program with
the showing of "Round South A A-merica."
merica." A-merica." This Is an exciting, col color
or color film which takes tourists com completely
pletely completely around the continent,
There are spectacular visits to
the Panama Canal, Bogota, fly
of Emeralds; Quito, high in the
Andes; Wma, the City of Kings;
Cujcp, capital of the Incss; U
Pajs, Santiago, Buenos Aires, Bio

de Janeiro and Montevideo prov

ide fascinating sights for the chair-

pound travellers,
For sports devotees, tfie color
film "Ski Chase," presents excit exciting
ing exciting competition and beautiful sce scenery.
nery. scenery. Everyone is invited.
The films "The Nautilus Cross Crosses
es Crosses the Top of the World" and
"Ski-Chase," are shown through
the courtesy of the United States
Information Service, and "Round
South America" is shown through
the courtesy of Pan American Air Airways.
ways. Airways. NO WAGE DEMANDS
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Sen. Es Es-tes
tes Es-tes Kefauver (DTenn.) wants la-bo-
to refrain from any wage de demands
mands demands which basic industries
could use to justify price increas increases
es increases Knfaiivpr nhalrman of Ihp

Senate anti-trust subcommittee,

said last night such wage ae ae-mands
mands ae-mands would add to the inflation
ary spiral.

NEW YORK, Jan. 5 (UPD -Jt
is only eiaven days since Canst.
mas, but many of the nation'!
small try are beginning to wonder
how soon Santi is going to com
again.
One-by-one, the dolls, scooters,
books and space guns that wtre
in Santa's pack last week are be being
ing being broken or cast aside.
Many a child has already oegun
counting the 354 days next Christ Christmas.
mas. Christmas. Max Hess, a nationally known
AlJentown, Pa., retailer, is deeply
concerned at tindins a general
trend toward juvenile boredom
over the toys adults buy lor chil children.
dren. children. He is so concerned that he is
about to begin a search for the
anawfers to a few key questions:
"Why," he wants to know,
"Does junior get rid of most o

his toys within a few days after
he receives them? i

"Is it because junior does not
iet what he really wants? Or is
t because he gets too many" things.

heaped upn him all at once on

unrisimas uayT
Hess is not going lo teachers,

child psychologists or parents for

his answers. He is going to the
children, themselves, on the
theory that if they don't know
what they want, no one else does
either.
To begin his search, Hess Is go going
ing going to appoint juvenile juries of
children from 18 months to 9

years of age, They will gather in

ms toy department periodically to

play with a selection of toys.

Sound moving pictures will be

made of each play session. They

will be studied by buyers and sales

personnel so the so called experts

win pe Detter ab e lo recommend

the right toys for children of each
type and age.

A small group of youngsters will

be selected from each panel to ac

company Duyers to New York to

play with toys before they go on
the market, The buyers will take
only what the children like best

back to AUentown for next Christ

mas.

Hess said the results of the

study would be published in pam pamphlet
phlet pamphlet from and distributed to par parents,
ents, parents, schools and toy companies,

"Up to now Hess told United
Press International, "kids haven't

had any voice at aU in the selec selection
tion selection of their toy gifts.
"Uncle Dudley buys a compli complicated
cated complicated steam-driven engine for
junior at an extravagant $89.05,
Now what happens? Junior eyes

mm tmmmw&s

BOOK! FOR NEWSMEN! LIBRARY John it Not (rliht), cultural affairs officers cf the
V.0, Embajay htra,'thi morning doilvired a co lection of Booka to Rieardo Linee (left), presi president
dent president orthe Panama Newspapermen'! union, It the name of the government of the united
States, The books, which cover the field of iciencr, politics and art, are for the Ouillermo
Oolunje Library ofvthi Newmen'i Home. v

Junior

Role

i

s riaying

In US Education;

Significant
Enrollment Soars

Casal Jewelry Store
Central Ave. 15-107 Near Fuerza y Luz

"Whats Your Favorite

Divid Coriitiblc Dic Jockey
Ivery Tueeday 4i30 to I p.m.

M
Your Community Network

midity. He can't fathom it. so he

goes right on playing with his
penny marbles,
"All this adds up to great die die-appointment
appointment die-appointment ind frustration, for
auultr as well as children, not to
mention the money wrted on
lncy toys,"
House Group Warns
Against Belllllng
Red Spy Activity
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
House Commiitee on Un-American
Activities warned yesterday a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a "dangerous tendency" to
underest:mate the threat Russian
spying poses to the nation's secu,
rity. i a ..
The committee said its investi investigation
gation investigation of Red spying disclosed
that "Moscow is going about ils
business N of recruiting espionage
Bfi'enls in this country at all tirms
and in a very thorough and bus businesslike
inesslike businesslike Way."
It added that the Communists
use blackmail, terror and even
sex to ferret out U.S. secrets.
Yet, it said, the mention of the
espionage threat all too oCten is .re

garded as a "sour grape," at attempt
tempt attempt to cover up deficiencies in

ILS. technological progrejg or to
belittle Russian soienli ic achieve,
jnents.
"Espionage Jias played a vilal
role in keeping the USSR abreast
of the United States in the scien scientific
tific scientific and technological field and in
giving it the opportunity to out

strip us in some areas once it has
acquired our basic secrets," the
committee declared,
it urged an immediate review
of all U.S. laws, regulations and
policies governing admission of

foreign diplomats as well as a
study of possible grounds for re revoking
voking revoking diplomatic status in this
country.
It also called for closer Coopera
tion with other Allied nations in
identifying Red agents and a study
of the wisdom of employing na natives
tives natives In U S. embassies behind tha
Iron Curtain.

Twenty yeara ago Junior col colleges
leges colleges played en insignificant role
in U.I. higher education, The r to total
tal total enrollment for the 1098-39
school year waa only 198,000 etu etu-dents.
dents. etu-dents. Today there are 067 junior col colleges
leges colleges in America, with an enroll enrollment
ment enrollment of IW,000 atudenta. The two two-year
year two-year institutions are springing up
like mushrooms all over the coun country,,
try,, country,, at an average rate of one
new one every two weeks.
The latest director of the Amer

ican Association of Junior Col Colleges
leges Colleges ahowa that 278 of the Junior
colleges are private institutlops,
Among them are aeverel I a r g e

schools, like Htepnene uonege n
Missouri and Colby College" in
New Hamphire, that draw atu

denta from all parte of the na

tion.
But a substantial msiorlty3f)2,
to be exact are public institutions
whose students live at home an
commute to class. There is an in
creasing tendency to refer to them
s "community collegues" or ci city
ty city colleges."
Most of them are operated as
part of the community's public
shcool system. Some are "exten "extension
sion "extension centers" of state universities,

The latter pattern is particularly

prevalent in the northeast Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania State University, for ex

ample, has H such off-campus
branches.
Educators agree that junior col colleges
leges colleges art destined to continue
growing rapidly, tjoth in number
and sizes, Last year, they absorbed
one out of every four atudenta who
entered higher education, fly 1970,
they may well enroll half of tho
nat.on'e total freahman elaaa,
There are several reasons for
their phenomenal growth.
A basic one ia that they make
higher education financially acces accessible
sible accessible to many atudenta who could
not afford to go away, to college.
Many community colleges are
free. Where, tuition ia charged, it
rarely exceeds 1300 a year, and
often ia considerably less;
And, of course, the commuter
student hea no room and board to
pay pay-By
By pay-By contrast, the eoit of attend attending
ing attending a regular four-year residential
college is high and increaeing
steadily. The latest estimate from
the U.S. Office of Education put
the average cost- of attending a
state college or university at
500 a year, and of a private col college
lege college at $2,000 a year. Many edu educators
cators educators believe these costs may
double within a decade.
,The junior college also has
strong financial appeal for the
public agencies charged with pro providing
viding providing adequate higher education

facilities for a college student
population that la expected to grow
from !,35g,ooo thia,yaar to perhapa
0,000,000 by 1870, :'.
According to government am amies,
ies, amies, it costs close to 18,000 per

student to bu m cormuories. d o

ing -.halla, classrooms and other
necessary featurea of la four-year
residential college, Comparable
educational facilities, can be pro

vided at a "commuter college' for
$3,000 t) atumt, or only half as
much, .
v The original function of a juniors
college was to provide a two two-year
year two-year liberal arts course for stu.

dente who planned to. transfer to

a Digger institution ror their tst
two yeara of college degree work.
This la still a major part of the
junior collegea joe. But ln? re recent
cent recent yeara, they have increasingly
taken on two other tasks:
i. Providing a "terminal" pro-
gram of general education for
lose who want one or two yean
ot college-level study, but. who
have no particular need or desire
for a bachelor's degree,
. .Providing technical education 1
for high school graduatea who want
to quslfy for careers in the in
creasingfy numerous sub-proles-sional
specialities which require
from one to three years of aoV
vsnced training, but not nec
aary a full college course.

.... mini iiiiw 1 i.m,
Li.j.ijf.ii i i mtiyi m nuuu i n i mniwu-wm mm iiimiii mn n iiw ymivm'i yvpfpm h
I r; Vs ft !"

ASSUMES NEW COMMAND
NAPLES (UPI)-Adm. Charles
R. (Cat) Brown, who had com

manded the U. S. 6th (Mediter
ranean) Fleet since 1956, as

sumed command today of all

it with suspicion, caution, and ti-1 Allied forces in southern Europe,

A GOLDFISH'S LIFE Right side up, upside down anv way you look at her, she looks
good. The mermaid ia Marilyn Taylor, pe-forming In an underwater battel in the above above-ground,
ground, above-ground, glassed-in pool of the Marine Grill at Fort Montagu Beach Hotel, Nassau, Bahama)
Nine huge ploture wlndo we allow dining hotel guests end vleitors to view the ballet, stag(
thre Mmea a day,

4.

It

V

r 840 Kilocycles
. PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

vS a M

H.u v' il- .v

.

ft : ft "A I V

. v

tr 't v

7.

ART. IT'S WONDERFUL Wearing emock ana beret. Lee
Ryals shows off a perfect likeness of the skyline of Miami
Beach, Fla. It's perfect becauae there's no eanvas In tha frame.

Frigid Alaska Gets Warm Reception To United States
As President Signs Documents, Unfurls 49-Star Flag

washbJOTON (UPI Alaska

ih ifll h anrl larEeSt State

,n the union Saturday at historic

,,hite House oerumoniea in waicii
ri..4idant Elsenhower unveiled a

remodeited ola glory.

The rreeiaeni uniurieo cw
e l omKlaimpli with 49

stars "as he officially proclaimed
statehood for the imnense north

ern territory.

The design, Kepi siricuy sccin

until the admission ceremonies ai

noon, consists of seven sieggBreu
of sevtn stars each, Instead,

of alining in a rectangular pt-

teru. the second, lourm anu s;xin

rows are indented on the leu ana
nrniect that much farther to the

right than the first, third fight

and aevenvn rpwa.
The IS red and white atripea ho ho-norlng
norlng ho-norlng the original states are u-

altere-.
Eisenhower divulged that he Pr"
llt, nrafervftri- different de-

1tH -1 J m -
algn but Jiad aeeepUd th jreeem-

menaauon oi a ipctia, tUi,n.i. tUi,n.i.-llon
llon tUi,n.i.-llon he named t work out the
pattern.
The flag becomes official on the
Fourth rt July and will, not be
flnum nn unvarnmant hulldinia un-

w W ........... v - l
til then, An exeeutlve ordpr also

tsld It would oe improper tor in-
on1 nrluoto flrfn In rlv

it before that date. Meantime, the

"Id 48.H "r njg ran 'ne property
flown until It weari out.-
The aolemn nroclamatlon cere cereal
al cereal nun I tka YraMa.n'i hlnet

-oom wa attended by proud Alas Alaskan
kan Alaskan officials, Vict President Rich Richard
ard Richard M, Nixon, snd Speaker Sam

Aayburn (d-Tex.).
iiie prociauia.ion conferred
statehood on a vast area wlilclj
was known scofungly as "aw "award's
ard's "award's Icebox" and "Seward's Fol Folly"
ly" Folly" when purcuased from ciarist
Russia for $7,200,000 In 1887.
Alaska is the first new state
since New Mexico and Arlsona en entered
tered entered the union in 1912. Statehood
for Hawaii is next on the Ingres,
sional schedule,
The President made a special
helicopter trip from his Gettys Gettysburg,
burg, Gettysburg, Pa,, farm to preside at the
ceremonies,
Hii nr.i. unatior noted coneres-

sional tnactment of tha Alaskan
statehood bill last, year; thst the
territory had complied w'.h admis admis-ion
ion admis-ion requirements, end therefore
"admission of the atate of Alaska
Into tht union on an equal footing
with h itit nl tha unlnn

now sccompHihed."

Speaking inform any, tne cniet
executive said he waa "very high highly
ly highly privileged and honored to wel wel-rami
rami wel-rami th 49th itatc into the union

Then, on behalf of Alaska's sister

atatea he extended "best, wishes
and hope for prosperity and sue.
cess" to the newcomer.
Ha v"nd how to elected Alas

kan of daleall Democrats
that ''wv will a'l work tc,"pher to

the benefit of all 49 states."

He used 1J ien to sign he
titehnait tlroelamatinn ir.d the

executive order for the new flag
. .. .11 1-1 IL.... LI.IaJa

ana aistrimiiea mem ii munk

mementos to key officials tur
ennnHine hit deik. -t-j.

As tha President siened the

statehood docun ent, Rayburn gen gently
tly gently reminded him that i was now

158, Eisenhower smiled broadly

anu commented, "so it is."

As he unfurled the new flag, the

President told Kayourn that he
preferred a different design but
f'l was overruled by all of my
advisers."

ills suggestion, he explained, was

for live rows of hve stars and

four rows of six stars. He said

this would have made it easy to

add a SQth star when and if Ha

waii is grmeu sialenood.

Eisenhower added that tne As Assign
sign Assign adoptei, will iia''e o be Was Was-tically
tically Was-tically altered it Hawaii comes in

to the union, '- ft.:--4

Today's alternation marked ins
aath time the flag has been
changed since 1TT7 when the stars
and stripes ware tlrat unfurled.
fiinra ma. each new atatt has

brought a new star to the field el
blue.. .:-?''.-.
The President's executive order
eat forth the dimensions and pre-

portlona of me nag except lor tne
Defense Department which waa si
lowed to make its own regulation!
for colore carried bv troops.'
With limited exceotlona, ,5 i the
White Hd-'se said, federal agencies
willidisplay the 48-atar flag ea long
as it Is in hoc-i condition and until
existing ailpplies of unused flaga
s'f exhausted.
Flags makers said they are aet
tn turn out the new hsnnera at
the-rate, of "several thousand a
week. There are about 10 million
flaga aold each year, ranging wide widely
ly widely la aiie.

'



N.
. -v

' MONDAY, JANUARY 1, 19JS v
m PANAMA AMERICAN AX IKDCFIWDKNT tlAlLf XEWIPAFEB
3
iiuuineous vrm,
House Military Experts Plan
Full 'Survey For Ike's Budget
PianWayer
AlBaplht

4

' NUCLfeAR-ACE HOSPITAL-Protection tor patients in an atonjlo attack U designed Into the
hospital shown la drawing above. Baing planned lot Livingston. NJ, the 650-bed Bt. Bar Bar-nabus
nabus Bar-nabus Medical Center would have Its own deep wells for water, Operating rooms and special,
tacilitiei would be on a reinforced shelter level underground. Space for convalescent wards'
and efflees la designed toe floors above the ground. The 10-million-dolUr Structure watts en
an appropriation, by th new Congress-

Eisenhower Beats Both FDR, Truman
At Spending Other People's Money

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Presl-
. i, i e-U-. mm

dent Eisenhower s jump-me 6"
announcement that his new bud.
. ii i k.i.noil i a remind-

It that Franklin P. Roof veit as
budget-balance minded during the
first hall dozen years of Ms long

FDR never made it, and finally
stow' making ujr se'??,
the government l wpu?
hve within A means. wvH
acd Ham S. Truman who follow
4 him rne l' bell.' not only as
spenders but as tar collectors.
Their tax collection rarely ov overtook
ertook overtook government spending, how-

ever. so puwi
man borrowed hcavi'y to cover the

aifferenee. ine pv"n
fcere 1 billion dollars in 1932, the
lesrFDR first wss lected prs-

t.ii... k iQK fha vpor he died.

oca killmn rfnllars in 19n3.

th( year Eisenhower took over.
To eandidate Eisenhower in 1952

PQLYMEttS FOR SPACE-AGg
A British chemical manufactur manufacturing
ing manufacturing company claim to be first in
the ;worid to achieve separation of
polymers on a commercial acale.
Research vchsmists have for
some years been concentrating on
thephpsphonitrilic series of inor inorganic
ganic inorganic polymers in the hope of dis discovering;
covering; discovering; new heat-resistant mate materials
rials materials These" are in increasing de demand
mand demand .as rocket and space-age re research
search research intensifies.
Now, Albright and Wilson of Old Old-bury,
bury, Old-bury, Birmingham, have announe announe-ed
ed announe-ed that as a result of success in
initial; stages of a research pro project
ject project into the nature and property;
of phosphonitrilic chlorldies it has
become commercially practicable
to separate the trimer' and the te
tramer from the crude mixture of
cyclic and linear polymers.

this was a shocking situation, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by a condition of creep creeping
ing creeping inflation which was reducing
the purchasing power of the U.S.
dollar to about SO cents.
On Oct. 22, 1952, candidate, Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower was in Troy, N.V., seek seek-'ng
'ng seek-'ng the vote of the shirt snd col collar
lar collar workers. Truman was presi president
dent president of the United States and can can-didate
didate can-didate Eisenhower charged on that
day thst the Truman administra administra-tlon
tlon administra-tlon deliberately had caused mo.
netary inflation as a political po policy
licy policy designed to create an Illusion
of prosperity. M WI
"This 's always done," Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower said, "by administrations
that care more for the next,
election than for the next genera genera-tion'"
tion'" genera-tion'" Eisenhower proposed to combat
inflation by "knocking down the
administration's idol of cheap
money, petting unified act on from
our economic egenMes and dicing
the fat out of our federal budget,"
And how is it now, more than
six years after. wih President El Elsenhower's
senhower's Elsenhower's budget? It is like this:
Whereas-the Truman budget for
fiscal 1953, which E'Renhower was
denonncinf .that iDctober. cMy in
Troy nronosed to 'spend 'whop,
pins 74 billion dollars, the new EN
senhower budget will be for spend spending
ing spending in the1 general area of 7T bil billion
lion billion dollars,
Truman, however, had an all.
out inflationary budget for fiscal
19S3 compared to Eisenhower's
new budget' which w'll be for fis.
cal I960. Democrat Truman had
budgeted for a deficit of nearly 10
Hillion dollars. Republican Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower has budgeted for a balance
between spending and government
income,'
There, is more doubt that con confidence,
fidence, confidence, however, that the fiscal
i960 budget will be in balance at

the end of that year. One year

ago. Eisenhower planned to spend

about 74 billion dollars and fore

saw a budget surplus of 466 mil mil-I
I mil-I on, Tha surplus hope long since
was abandoned. The deficit at the

end of the current fiscal year

June 30, 1959 may hit 12 billion

dollars.

FDR and Truman were spec

tacular tax collectors and spend
ers of other people's money

Comes now President Eisenhower

who has licked ,'em both. He

came into office six years ago

this month and already he is the

champ. It is a title which has r,'

endeared the President or the

Republ can Party to the voters.

The administration's drive for a
balanced I960 fiscal budget seems

to be in acknowledgement of fai
lure to make good on thoe 1952 e
conomy promises. Under Eisen

hnwer the gross public debt has

climbed to a dizzy 283 billion dol
lars.

DICKINO JIALER

A new British device has been
developed to speed, up the opera operation
tion operation of sealing wooden decking in
ships, It also makes for easier

maintenance. t.,s
Called the Electropitcher, the
tool is a funnel-shaped container,
24 inches in height, with a capaci capacity
ty capacity of 10 lbs. of liquified compound.
A ipur at the base of -the contain container
er container feeds the compound into the
seams ofUhe" decking, nhd a con continuous
tinuous continuous length of seam ean be
"payed out without the constant
walking to end fro necessary with
the boiler and ladle method, Furth Further,
er, Further, it results in a neater job,

Dame Fortune Slept Through These Zany Mishaps
Strange accidents that "just couldn't happen" but lid are recorded In the 1958 roundup
compiled by the National Safety Council, Some otthe goofy things that happened to people
are illustrated, below, in collection of cockeyed catastrophes more embarrassing than tragi

Boiling; mad couldn't describe
the feeUnn f young Robert
OaUeav r Newport, Kr. He
wa standing near the kltefcen
atavst wheat a bullet veiled off
tha ebe last pet af belling
water and exploded. Robert
was abet neat ma rear burster.

In Meant Clemens, Mtek
Harold Dukes waa shewing Ma
(-yew-eld daughter kow ta
really swing ana of those anla
neons, The iMtrvctlons abrupt
ly were peatpoaed while ha re.
enperated In the heepital from
dislocated backbone.

Charlotte, N.C nelfhbors flg.
red st last they eonld tell apart
Identlaal young twins Richard
and Robert Galloway while -Robert
wore i east en his brok brok-est
est brok-est arm. Then kls brother got
basy, Resoltt. Identical breaks,
identical plaster easts.

W

t V.

Mlimilllli

ROBERT ANDERSON
RnherV Anderson, one of

imeiM'i inccf unniiff orean-

l8ts,;wiU appear nlihtiy l?
to 25 at the First Baptist
Church in the evangelistic cru-
cada nnMnntiH hv the ReV.

John Edmund Haggal, along
... n n.tr.. HAUIsf u

wiip. uon wevu, iuw u
song leader.

Anderson, 28, is me juium
member of the teatn. His rec rec-Qgnized
Qgnized rec-Qgnized proficiency at the or organ
gan organ and piano makes him-unique
in the evangelistic field. He
will be pluylng both instru instruments,
ments, instruments, and on some numbers

will play them simultaneously.
Anderson studied under Rob Robert.
ert. Robert. Rretlanri of the Orean Guild

of America and was scheduled

to accompany his teacher on
concert tour. He changed his
plans, however, to devote his
life to music evangelism.- His
extensive recordings are mar

keted in the States through tne
Word Records, Inc.
The nlshtlv orean and Diano

numbers will precede the mes

sages fiven eacn evening oy
Evangelist John Haggai. The
,rmhH is InvitnH t.n each service.

Nurseries will be in operation
for inftints and small children

The auditorium is air-conditlon-ed.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written far NBA lervlce

t

NORTH

49
V10S7CI
J 10 8 4'
J10I
WEST EAST
4 10 6 4 A 52
V Q94 J fKJ5
32 QTJ
AAK7S AQS6I2
SOUTH (D)
A AKQJ87I
VA
f AKII
4
No one vulnerable
South West North East
2 Pass 2 N.T. Pass
IA Pass I N.T. Pass
4 Pass 8 4 Pass
6 4 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead K

1 Tnrnabout la faly ptoy, as any ima Siulnr, of IndUnapolto.
tiMMNa will toU ym. wheat lad, wu taken abaek wkest ha

Lmdla Kcsam tired at ane in saw a utigkbafl aata drivla

s uouisk v aume, vu ruftau la mars aver bis atleav resi
cwaa down from kit lrs and law. He gtoppael Ik as aavd
bowd tka banter m the bead, barked at the drive. Daas
Heawre accidentally discharged atandably, ike drtver, tka neUI
s rtntoL shooUmr himself. bart do, barked right betok.

A year-ld,y bewaelng baby fW
from Chloago wina the gray
kairs-to-OMtker award. Judith
peHaan toppled from a seeond seeond-atory
atory seeond-atory window, beoneed on a
latkeellno and landed, right-el4-ap
1st bar awa baby twgja
whlek was reerkad balowk, -.

One of my few correspondents

who is ever willing to report one

of his own bsd results asks me to
criticize hi bidding of the South

hand.

He writes: "After my partner

raised me in diamonds, I jumped
to six spades in the hope that he
would hold the diamond oueen. He

did not have that card, but I still

had a play for six spades, unfor unfortunately,
tunately, unfortunately, the diamond queen did
not fall and I went down one trick.

The interesting feature of the
hand is that I could have made

six diamonds. I could get to dum
my by trumping the second spade
and take a successful diamond fi finesse
nesse finesse against East. Would you

have bid six diamonds?"

The answer to his Question is

that 25 years ago I would prob

ably have blasted my way into six

spades the way he d'd. Twenty
years ago I might actually have
worked my way into six diamonds.

I have no severe criticism of

either contract, but today when I
am older and more conservative.

I would probably bsve contented
myself with a mere four spade
bid after my partner'- second
donlal of any strength. It is itoo
much to expect that your part partner's
ner's partner's bad hand will contain just
the one card you need for s slam.

Q The kidding has been:
West North Rest death
14' Double Pass ?t
You, South, hold: 4
! VKJItllM 41 4171!
WhatdOyoudof
A Bid fear hearts. Tea anay
well nake It. If yea eenx the
hand probably belengi te the ap.
ponente anyway.

TODAT'I quimoN
Your partner has doubled an
opening epade bid and you hold:
. What do you dor
Answer Tememw

A RILL PQH TRVVIOLIO
r TREVIGLIO, Italy (UPI)-tocal
churph and municipal authoritiea
said yesterday they had no clue

to the identity of a foreign tour

ist who made a gift of a five-bell
carillon for the-tower of the 14th
Century church in this town near
Milan.

WASHINGTON tUPIl House
military spending eape rts aaid

vaitarda thav wmilrt m., Presi-

Sent Eisenhower' l io defense

budget "the most thorough sifting
S defense budget ever has had" to
msur.- ti jnost protection at the

lean coat.
Cuaiiman George D. Mason (D (D-Tex,)
Tex,) (D-Tex,) of the House military appro appropriations
priations appropriations subcommittee said
"thert will be no disposition to
Slash the budget for the sske of
cutting."
But he told newsmen there will
be "a Verv datrmlnri mltnrt In

improve defense programs and

make reductions where they can
bs mat. safely." lit conceded.

howaver, that Congress might
wind ud lncrsasina Eisfenhnwav's

requests.

His remark. rm. n. tha aua'ai

today's Whtte House meeting st

which congressional I e aoers of

ootn psrues will be briefed by the
President and hU cabinet mem members
bers members on defense nri fnrla i nnllv

sip eli of the 1860 budget.

en, Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.),
assistant Senata nmiwr.i. U.H.

er, accused the President of mak-
.lni a "nolitir.l

Ing his balanced 77 billion dollar

uuagei to tn mimic before it was
submitted te Congress,

He said best estimatn InHi,.

a tax yield of onlv i7.vson oon oon

next year, or ti snnnim ic.

than Eisenhower needs for a bal balanced
anced balanced budget. He said the Presi Presi-dent
dent Presi-dent s spending program would be
beefed up by Congress lo provide
more foreign ennnml .M u.

'J8. indicated the d fense budget

inigni, uv increasea.

sen. John Biennis (D Miss ), (

Dead BBC Air
LONDON fUPH Hi ;..i...u

able annonnrar f tit., a i i l

. -7.--wiv i r 1 1 1 1 n

, ,-, r- 1 ratling
steadily along on the 1 p.m. news-

yesieroay when there was
sudden pause.

itie pause went on. . and on. .
and on, Then the announcer aaid aaid-J
J aaid-J ,m,orry i 4ly, ladiee
ann 0.ntUn w.. i i 7

Zi jc j"' 1 nve irun out
of nkws, and no one has supplied

J.U "ny more,--
There was imiih.. .u

pause. Then the announcer said:
' Hstrai if i hah.

And the BBC's 1 tVltl. ndtWI uvnr

on.

member nf th Senst Annrnnria

tioas Committee, said he ho ped

some of the ssvingi In tne admin
idtl tion's overall budget a' 77 hit

lion dollars would bs msde in mil-

nary programs.
Stennis said in a filmed telcvi

ion interview (Station WDSU-TV,
New Orleans) that the budget

- can be Deianced" and still ft.

nsnje "a very strong national da.
feme, a forward looking on, a
progressiva ona.."

Ms him said he didn't hsv esacl
figures on the military budet for
the year startina Julv t Rut h.

thmilht it would rail for .limit i2

oiuiop dollars, a little mors than

some emer estimates. Defense

spending Is expected to hit about
$40,100,0(10,000 in the current fiscal

year enaing June &)
Mshon isid he didn't think 42
billion dollars would bs "loo
much" and added "it could be too
little."

SI. Pder's Society

Cuts Reinstatement

Fee For 4 Months

The St. Peter's Mutual Banedit

Society will hold its first meeting

or mv rnursnay evening ai s o
clock in St, Alban's pariah hall, at

faraiso, it wss announced today.
The society also announced that

it has temporarily reduced the re

instatement ree ror former mem members
bers members to tl. alonfl with a certificate

of health, from now until the end

of April.

Tha reduction was aooroverf hv

the membershio d urine the Dec

ember meeting.

During the Chriitmai simsnn

the society distributed financial
aid to all members in good ilanri.

ing, to widows, orphans and char

name institutions.

MINOR QUAKi RICORDID

TOKYO (UPD-A weak earth-

quake jarred the Tokyo area late
Sunday night, The rolling tremor
waa of short durstion and there

were no reports of casualties or
damage. Instruments placed the
epicenter in Kashima bay, 55
miles northeast of Tokyo.

VISIT OUR NEW SPECIAL
BARGAIN DEPARTMENT!

NOW:

o
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o
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5 j)c, living room act from .... 19,00
Metal bed w spring 15.00-
'Wardrobes . 25.00;
Oiina Closets 18.00
Mahogany sideboards 12.00
Rocking chair 8.5Q-

Mattresses

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individual places.
At Rock Bottom Prices
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Cash DISCOUNTS
Easy Payments
Chico de Oro Stamps

WE BIV. SELL AND TRADE FURNITURE

Read Our Classifieds

FELIX announces (he WINNERS OF HIS GREAT ANNUAL $4,500.00 XMAS RAFFLE
, IN ACCORDANCE WITH NATIONAL tOTTERY DR A WIN G DECF.HBIR I8th. ;

1st. Prize $1,500.00 "A" Series
No. 71 110 AURA TERCOS,
Panama.

1st. Prize $1,500.00 "B" Series
No. 71 1 10 RINA DE LA
GUARDIA, Panama.
Approximations on the First Prise
f5.es each

2nd. Prize $20.00 "A" Series
No. 03762 CYNTWIA ORR,
Diablo Heights.
2nd. Prize $250.00 "B" Series
No. 03762 STANTON
JACKSON, Colon
Approximation!! on the 2nd. Prise
15.00 each

3rd. Prize $100.00 "A" Series
No. 24667 CHASIE E.
00 DEN, Bella Vista.

3rd. Prize $100.00 "B" Series
No. 24667 ESPERANZA DE
FERNANDEZ, Panama.
Approximations an the Ird Prise
I5.ee each

SERIES "A"
Aurora de Tercos, Panama
Bernabe Sierra, Juan Diss
Rita O. de Arango. Panama
Hana Stelner, Panama
Teresita G. de Boyd, Panama
C. de Ica?a Contreras, Panama
Carlos A. Orlllac, Panama
Carlos A, Orillae, Panama,
C. de Icaza de Contreras, Panama
Cecilia de Lerr Arango, Panama
Malvina de Fabrefa, Panama
Malylna- de Fabreia, Panama
Dtxiana Mendieta, Panama
Dixiana Mendieta, Panama
R. WezniUer, Panama
R, Wesnltser, Panama
R. Weznltzer, Panama
R. Wesnitzer, Panama
Arians Muller, Panama
Mareela de Dias, Panama
Carlota Fontaine, Panama
Mrs. Jack Tibwell, Panama
Heidi de Soto Zona del Canal
Dora A. da Motta, Panama
Mrs. Annie Cuahia, Zona del Canal
Criatina Afkain
Yania Duque

SERIES "A"
Roaa de Cabrera, Panama
Anrel L. Casia, Pane mi
Melanla Rivera, Panama
Lueila de Caivino, Panama
Anselina de Smith, Panama
Oraclela de Preeiado, Panama
Maria M. de Lara, Colon
Stanton Jackson, Colon
Stanton Jackson, Colon
Maria de Lara, Colon
J, E. Wright, Colon
J. E. Wrlfht, Colon
Aura de Chen, Chitre
Yolanda C. de la Guardta, Pma.
Ida de Julio, Chitre
Maria C de Ferlllet, Colon
Yolanda de Sousa, Ponama
Yolanda de House, Panama
SERIES "A""
J oss (a O, de Moreno, Panama
Julia Elena de Tapla, Panama
Juan Manuel Sanehss, Colombia
Cecilia Gabels, Quito, Ecuador
Aurora C. de Qulntero, Panama
Aurora C. de Qulntero, Panama
Roaa de Patterson, Panama
Roaa de Petterson, Panama
Beatris E. Lyon
Ellonor K. Williams, Panama
Frederlch Robinson, PanamA
he. nun l,uh., .alum..
Hsrnan Luke, Panama
(Mer Ha Peert C"ni 7one
Claire E, Ofden, Panami
Claire E. Ofden, Panami
Claire E. Ofden, Panami
Claire E. Ofden. Panami
Norma Coral Benjamin. Panami
Dlmltrr Kouruklys. Canal Zone
Vlekr MeGrath. Panami
Fortnna de Carlata, Panami
Maria A. de Pons;, Panami
Alda de Alfaro, Panami
Anallda de Thayer. Panami
J. D. Aumer, Canal Zone
Ines V. de Icaza, Panami

SERUJS "B"
71111 Rina de la Guardia, Panami
71112 Marta de Gonzilez, Panama
71113 Rosa de Briceno, Panama
71114 Rosa de Briceno, Panama
71115 Maria de Russo. Panama
71116 Maria de Sanchez, Panami
71117 Maria de Sinehez, Panami
71118 Mara de Sinehez, Panama
71119 -Maria de Sinehez, Panami
71109 Lllia de Peralta, Panama
71108 Carlos de Icaza, Panama
71107 Carina G, de Icaza, PanamA
7U0 Beatriz I Anders rte Bore'ii. Pmi.
71105 Lulaa L. de Ventura, Colon
71104 Harry W. Wilson, Panami
71103 Mercedes de Saenz, Panama
71102 Melida e miher. I umbres
71101 Isola Gomez, Panami Hjlton
61110 Jacqueline de Lindo, Panami
51110 Isaac Cnrial, Panami
41100 H. de BangK, Panami
J1U0 Aida Cajlaa, Panami
21110 Tinlta Samudio, Panami
11110 Pachis A. de Mlro Queaada, Pmi.
OHIO Carmen de Reiner, Panami
81110 Jaine Correa, Panama
91110 Patricia de Ariaa, Panami

8ERIES "B"
03753 Eileen Denauf, Panami
03754 P. A, Chambers, Panami
03755 Carmen Champsaur, faitilla
03758 Helen E. Thompson, fnal Zone
03757 June Qulntae, Canal Zone
03758 June Qulntae, Canal Zona
03759 Demetrio Pelaze, Panama
03760 Doris Ponce, Panama
03761 Doris Ponce, Panami
03763 Julieta Joseph, Panama
03764 Mary Ferjuson, Panama
03765 L. R. Landess, Panama
03766 Robert A. Manlre, Panama
03767 Marfot L, de Leon, Panama
03768 Harry E. Townsend, Panama
03769 Vera Phillips, Balboa
03770 Olga Bartholomew, Curundu
03771 Anfela de Herrera, Panama
SERIKS "B"
24068 Miriam de Simons Panami
24669 Enith de Chizmar, Panami
24670 Carlos Pol, Panami
24671 Carlos Pol, Panami
24672 Carlos Pol Panami
24674 Carlos Pol, Panama
24676 Carlos Pol. Panami
24658 Lastenla de Arosemena, Panami
24659 Lastenla de Arosemena, Panami
24660 Berta B. de Serrano, Panami
24661 Berta B. de Serrano, Panami
2
24663 Norls Arellano, Panami
24664 Ruby Coming ham, Panami
mt
24666 Matllde de Jimenez. Panami
04667 Alicia de Verbel, Panami
14667 S. Fallenboum. Panami
34667 Delia de Qulntero Panami
44667 Virginia Moaha. Panami
84667 Marta Garcia. Panami
64667 Maria O. de Tovar, Panami
74667 Maria J. Hucclns. Panami
84067 Beatrlz de Pihrega, Panami
94667 Cecilia de Nicosia. Panami

WINNERS, on presentation of their tickets, can
choose the merchandise they desire at both Stores.

V"
V

'r!fv



TBK PANAMA AM EE I CAM AN INDEPENDEJJT DAILY NEWSPAPER ;
MONDAY. JANTABt J5, 95f
e'adersT

?AGS 811
77- :
Deadlocked

Yankees,

Smokers

T1 : TV "If

'I

V

Carta Vieia Whips Brewers

While Marlboro

f- The Carta Vieja Yankees and Marlboro Smokers,
leatflocked for second place in the Panama Professional
iea$ue race, breathed easier today in the wake of their
fictdries yesterday over Cerveza Balboa and the Kings,
Jespectively.
pJiThe Yankees beat the Beermen 5-2 in a morning
mme at Colon Stadium, and in an afternoon tilt at Jose

Vntonio Remon Stadium at Aguadulce, the Smokers our our-tlugged
tlugged our-tlugged the front-running Kings 18-13 to cut their margin
to three games.

Th Yankee win was their first
til their last five games while the
Kings loss was the first in their
last 'six contests.
Righthander Bob Frederick, who
was lifted in the sixth alter, he
tired under the hot sun, picked up
his first win for the Yanks to make
his record 1-0.
Frederick gave up eight of the
losers' ten runs and allowed all
their runs. Bill Slack hurled score-
-tTl U Uct turn inH
I leSS oail over uie jaai iu
s two-third frames.
Georges Maranda, who was re relieved
lieved relieved by Pat Scantlebury in the
seventh, dropped his second deei deei-sion"for
sion"for deei-sion"for an even slate. Maranda
was charged with four runs.
Whitey Schmidt's two-run homer
" tn the second gave the Yankees a
2-0 margin and the count was 2-1
in the third when the Beermen
scored on a triple by Maranda
and a double by Clarence Moore.
The score was 3-1 in the fourth
after Carta Vieja pushed across
an unearned run. With two outs
1 Alii. I A nannnd 'ir
Clyde Parris' two-base throwing
error" ;and came home on Joe
' Clark's single.
The Beermen got in their last
run of the game in the bottom
of tho fourth. Parris singled to
start the half of the inning, and
Frederick retired Hector Lopez
; and Reinaldo GrenaW before Pe-
' na ftcnriA cmlshifi A doub'.O tO
tv
drive in Parris.
In the seventh Maranda gave up
a walk to Clark who stole second
with Slack at bat and romped
home on Tony Bartirome's single.
When Billy Shantz singled, Scantle Scantlebury
bury Scantlebury took over got the next two
batters out to retire the side.
Clark walked to lead off the
ninthj moved to second on Slack's
single to center, and advanced to
third-when Barry Shetrone allow allowed
ed allowed 61ack's hit to get by him ior
an error.
Clark sprinted home after Bar Bartirome
tirome Bartirome hit a' sacrifice fly to left.-
In Aguadulce the game got un underway
derway underway at 2:26 instead of 2 o'clock
as scheduled because the COt'A
i u : L i 1 ...
yiane wiuiu tuim uie yidyeia mini
1 Toctimen was delayed in taking
off.:
A walk to Eddie Napoleon by
, starter Mamavila Osono and a tn-
' pie Dy iilll uaDier gave uiancy
1 i Beamon and the Smokers a 1-0 lead
; 4w iha fircf- Hut tho Kinirc ahn
seepned bent on picking up their
Seryice Center Theatres
I TONIGHT
u :
IPfcROA 6:15 & 8:25
I Pat Boone Tommy Sands
Kljiri Crosby Sheree North
;in "MARD1 CiKAS
"UnlCinemaScope & Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
Gary Merrill Nancy Davis
f CRASH LANDING
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
David Brian Vera Ralston
"ACCUSED OF MURDER"
MARGARITA 7:00
'The Abominable Snowman"
. In Cinemascope!
PARAISO 7:00
Lee J. Cobb Gia Scala
THE GARMENT JUNGLE"
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"The Tall Stranger" and
"The Babe Ruth Story"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Peter Finch Ian Hunter
"BATTLE OF THE
RIVER PLATE
In' VistaVision & Color!
CAP IT OLIO
35C 20c.
iaAso ftE UNA,
APOLESCENTE
wltlkMartba Mil ares
uli' Alsoi
LA ODAUSCA No. 13
with Tin Tan

t1.' 1
TodayT )Y VE-Till""
LAST DAY! I I 30c.
ll GEORGE ftipL

Bops Kings

sixth consecutive win, plated a to total
tal total of six tallies in their half of
the first to move ahead 6-1.
The disappointing Beamon was
able to get only one man out and
there were four runs in when win winning
ning winning pitcher Bob Milo came to
the hill to relieve him.
Milo served a two-run homer
pitch to Blias Osorio before get getting
ting getting out the side.
The Smokers' biggest inning was
the seven-run fifth when ten men
came to the plate.
Elias' roundtripper was the first
of the contest, but before it was
over a total of nine were blasted.
Gabler hit three in addition to
his thres-bagger and drove in
eight runs. The other Smoker
homers wre hit by George Alt Alt-man,
man, Alt-man, who had two, Manito Ber Bernard
nard Bernard and Milo. Elias also hit
two.
Kings rightfielder Granville
Gladstone had a perfect five-tor-five
afternoon with two singles
and three doubles, driving in i,ve
runs.
Milo, although giving 13- of
the Kings' 15 hits and seven runs,
held on to the end to gain his fifth
victory against one loss.
Dick Donnelly, who relieved Ma
mavila in the fifth, dropped his
second veraict to even up his rec record.
ord. record. Pete Mesa in the sixth and Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Arthur in the ninth were the
other Kings hurlers. The quartet
gave up a grand total of 17 Smok Smoker
er Smoker hits.
Kings second baseman Frank
Austin had to leave the game in
uie nrsi alter he was hit on the
hand by a Beamon pitch. The ve
teran inflelder writhed i n nain nn
the ground after receiving Uie
blow before Japon Diaz was sent
in to run for him.
Diaz remained in the game at
second base and made three as assists
sists assists and a putout without error
He- got his first Pro League hit,, a
single, m the ninth.
Today is open date. Tomorrow
th.e Yankees will play the Kings
at 7:30 p.m. at the Olympic Stad-
UNSAFE SCHOOLS-Dr.
William Carr Jr., above, execu executive
tive executive secretary of the National
Education Association, says
there are "a large number of
unsafe schools in the nation."
He made the statement in view
of the disastrous Chicago paro parochial
chial parochial school Are which took the
lives of 87 children and three
Roman Catholic nuns.

'

ii

TIVOLt
35c. u 20c.
TARZAN FIGHTS
FOR LIFE
with Gordon Scott
Also:
TIIE HAUNTED
STRANGER
with Borlg KMloff

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

First In Five

COLON GAME
CARTA VIEJA

ABRHFO A
Bartirome, lb .. ..3 0 1 B 0
Shantz, c 5 0 17 0
Wilhelm, 3b .. ..4 0 0 1 1
Parsons, If 4 0 0 0 0
Kern, cf 4 1 1 3 0
Schmidt, rf . . 4 1 2 3 0
Allie, ss ..4 1 0 1 6
Clark, 2b 2 2 14 3
Frederick, p ....1 0 0 0 0
Slack, p.' 2 0 1 0 1

Totals
CERVEZA
Shetrone, cf ..
Moore, ss .. ..
Roberts, lb ...
Parris, 3b
33 5 7 27 11
BALBOA
AB R H TO
..5 0 0. 0
,.5
, 4
,.4
..5
Lopez, 2b
Grenald, If 4 0
Osorio, rf
.3
Charles, c .
Maranda, p
Scantlebury,
..4
3
1
Totals
38 2 9 27 8
Score bv innings:
Carta V. 020 100 1015
C. Balboa 001 100 000-2
Summary: Errors: Bartirome,
Allie, Shetrone, 2, Parris, Char Charles.
les. Charles. Runs batted in: Bartirome
2, Schmidt 2. Clark. Moore. Oso Osorio.
rio. Osorio. Earned runs: Carta Vieja 3,
Cerveza Balboa 2. Two base hit:
Moore. Three base hit: Maran Maranda.
da. Maranda. Home run: Schmidt. Double Double-day:
day: Double-day: Charles, Lopez. Sacrifice
hits: Bartirome. Osorio; Struck
out :By Frederick 1, by Slack 5.
by Maranda 5. by Scantlebury
1, Base on balls: Off Frederick
2, off Maranda 3, off Scantle Scantlebury
bury Scantlebury 1. Left on bases; Carta
Vieja 6, Cerveza Balboa 12.
Pitchers record: Frederick 2
runs 7 hits in 5 13 innings. Ma Maranda
randa Maranda 4 runs 6 hits in 6 13 in innings.
nings. innings. Winning pitcher: Fre
derick (1-0). Losing Pitcher:
Maranda (2-2). Umpires: Hiel Hiel-zinger,
zinger, Hiel-zinger, Corrigan, Harrelson. At Attendance:
tendance: Attendance: 2.022. Time of game:
2.41.
Sunday Punch
AGUADULCE GAME
MARLBORO
ABR HPO
Napoleon, rf .
Brathwaite, 2b
5 4 3 1
6 2 2 7
5 2 10
5 3 4 11
4 3 2 3
6 12 1
4 0 0 3
3 10 0'
0 0 0 1
5 2 3 0
Hard'away, 3b
Gabler, lb ..
Altman, If .
Bernard, ss ..
Cobos, c.
Mitchell, cf ..
Beamon, p .
Milo, p
Totals
43
KING'S
18 17 27 21

AB R H PO A
Austin, 2b 0 0 0 0 0
Diaz, 2b 4 2 1 1 3
Green, ss 3 1 12 3
Henley, cf 5 2 1 3 0
Hunt, If 4 1 1 6 0
Heron, 3b 4 2 3 1 2
Gladtsone, rf . . 5 1 5 2 0
Peden, c 4 1 0 6 0
Clarke 0 1 0 0 0
E. Osorio, lb 4 2 3 6 0
A. Osorio, p .... 2 0 0 0 0
Donnelly, p 0 0 0 0 0
Mesa, d 1 0 0 0 1
peterkin 1 0 0 0 0
Arthur, p 0 0 0 0 0
Alston 1 0 0 0 0

Totals 38 13 15 27 8
Clarke ran for Peden in 9th.
Peterkin hit into doubleplay
for Mesa in 8th.
Alston rolled out for Arthur
in 9th.
Score by innings:
King's 600 020 112-13 15 1
Marlboro 100 074 213-18 17 0
Summary: Errors: Peden.
Runs batted in: Gabler 8, Alt Alt-man
man Alt-man 4, Hardaway 2, Bemad 2.
Milo 2, GlPdstone 4, E. Osorio
5. Green, Hunt. Heron. Peden.
Two base hits: Hunt. Gladstone
3. Napoleon, Bernard, Green.
Three base hits: Gabler. Home
runs: E. Osorio 2, Gabler 3. Ber Bernard.
nard. Bernard. Altman 2. Milo. Double-
plays:' Bernard, Brathwaite,
Gabler 3. Sacrifice fly: Gabler.
Earned runs: Marlboro 18
King's 13. Hit batters: Beamon
1 (Austin). Stolen base: Altman.
Struck out bv: Milo 3, Osorio 2
Mesa 2, Arthur 1. Base on balls
off: Beamon 2, Milo 4, Osorio
2. Donnelly 2. Mesa 3. Left on
base: Marlboro 6. King's 5.
pitchers record: Beamon 4 runs
4 hits In 4 13 Innings: Donnel
ly 6 runs, 4 hits In 1 13 innings.
Winning pitcher: Milo (5-1).
Loslntr Ditcher: Donnelly (2-2).
UmDlresi Matheney, Hinds
Thorton. Attendant 2,0 0 9.
Time of garnet 2.:56.
r
TODAY-ENCANTO-35-20
ony Curtis Sidney Poltler
- in
"THE DEFIANT, ONES"
Dane Clark in
"OUTLAW'S SON"
RIO
35c.
ZOc
GOD'S LITTLE
ACRE
with Aldo Raj
- Also: -CHINA
DOLL
with Victor Mature

CLASSIC LEAGUE
Teams
Marlboro
Agewood
Carta Vieja
Seymour Agency
32 32 1
29 35,
27 37
Leading averages'. Baker
198,
Colbert 195, Coffey 194.
The Classic League started the
New Year with a mixture of bangs
and thudj. The outstanding bangs
were Pepe Damian and Don Ru Rudy
dy Rudy with 656 and 618 series, and th
thuds belonged to Jorge Sot and
Ted Albritton. Overall, no team
was hot, and only the league lead leading
ing leading Marlboro averaged more than
900 per game for the night.
Unless the Marlboro team has a
complete reversal of rom it ap appears
pears appears that the fight will not be for
first place but a battle between
the three remaining clubs to see
who stays out of the cellar. Only Only-five
five Only-five points separate the bottom
three while Marlboro are coast coasting
ing coasting along with an 8 point advant advantage.
age. advantage. Marlboro 3 Carta Vle'a 1
t
Rustling off the lanes 952 sticks,
Carta Vieja won the opener by 67,
in which Don Rudy tossed a 2U6,
and Phil Vescio a 206. This more
than offset Pepe Damian's 225.
Marlboro bounced back winning
the second by 43. Damians 235 was
the high light of this part of the
match. Still trailing by 24 pins,
Marlboro without any 200 games
in their ranks closed the gap and
their 45 pin advatange netted
them two more points. Don Rudy
for Carta Vieja had the only 200
game in the finale,
Seymour 3 Agewood 1
With Rollie Gleichman leading
off with a 225 and Bud Balcer an anchoring
choring anchoring 212, Agewood hopped irto
the winner's circle. But their .suc .success
cess .success was short lived because this
was the end of 200 games for
Agewood, and Seymour swept the
remaining three points. With 'four
of their bowlers averaging 180 and
better, Seymours were not hard
pressed because only two Age-

Snider's Best Bets
In Sports For 1959

i tilt (
NEW YORK (UPI) Best bets
in sports for 1958:
Baseball Yankees and the
Braves for he third straight year.
No American League challenger
is ready yet to knock off the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees but the Braves figure to have
it tougher if Led Schoendienst
fails to make it back to playing
form after his illness.
Batting champs Ted Williams of
the Red Sox who has the magic
touch, and Willie Mays of the
Giants, who missed by only three
percentage points in '58 in his new
San Francisco surroundings.
Boxing Ray Robinson, Archie
Moore and Floyd Patterson retain
ihe- three "money" titles with
SiifTAr- Rav retiring again after
meptins Carmen Basilio.
Comeback of the year Let's
take a flier on Bob Buhl of the
Braves, a pretty fair pitcher
whose physical disabilities drop dropped
ped dropped him to 5-2 record in '58.
Kentucky Derby First Landing
who should have no tears ot tne
mile and a quarter Derby dis distance
tance distance sticks out now.
College football Louisiana State
perhaps is in better position than
any club of recent vintage to re
tain national honors. Ltu nao oniy
four seniors hi '58. Warning: Win
ning records get harder to carry
the longer they live.

-

r,V X

ui :'S mm

' jm. it

woods could match this perform-
lances. The other three averaged
W LI159.
40 24; Bob Toland led Seymour with

582, with Chaplain Karry close by
with 561 and in the thick of the
fight were Ed Kunkel's 544 and
tan ueii-040. or Agewooa, noi-
lie Gliechman and Bud Balcer's
output of 586 and 574 wasn't enough
to makeup for the rough going
tneir teammates were navrng.
The bowling in the league as de
monstrated thig week, indicated
that soma of the keglers got rusty
over the holidays and many of
the players will have to. sharpen
up their fame in the second half
of the season.
Last week the sports writers of
the Spanish newspapers in Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, selected "Pepe Damian, as
the outstanding bowler of 1958 in
the Republic. Who will gain th3
honor of "Bowler of the Year, in
the Zone Will be decided m March
Last Year Bud Balcer was the
choice of the selectors, being
med on every ballot.
na-
Marlbore

Lane 158 163 179. 500
,De Luca 158 142 170 470
Colbert 180 178 170 528
Allen 164 201 193 558
Damian 225 235 196 656
Totals 885 919 908 2712
Carta Vieja
Melanson 192 189 181 562
Dube 172 144 138 454
Vescio 206 159 173 538
Rudy 236 179 203 618
Coffey 146 205 168 519
Totals 952 876 863 2691
Seymour Agency
Best 155 192 193 540
Toland 199 167 216 582
Soto 175 152 123 450
Karry 188 159 214 561
Kunkel 170 202 172 544
Totals 887 872 918 2677
Agewood
Gleichman 225 183 178 5t.6
Boyer 154 198 167 5 ft
Albritton 137 148 157 412
Fistonich 188 148 140 476
Balcer 212 169 193 574
Totals 916 846 835 2597

Pro football Baltimore Colts
over the Cleveland Browns in the
finale. Cinderella New, York Gi Giants
ants Giants need added punch to turi out
another .surprise packkage.
Pitching victories, major league
baseball Old reliable Warren
Spahn of the Braves is the peren perennial
nial perennial choice in the National League.
Make it Bob Turley of the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees again in the American since
he has won enough confidence
from Casey Stengel it keep work
ing.
U. S. Open golt Another guess
on Dow Finsterwald of Tequesta,
Fla., our pick who mi sed las
year. We picked Tommy Bolt
three straight years but not the
year he won.
Tennis U. G. to retain the Da
vis Cup because o; pro raids on
Aussie talent; U.S. to regain the
Wightman Cup despite the loss of
Althea Gibson; Pancho Gonzales
to rule the pros again.
Most improved team, baseball
Cleveland Indians; Los Angeles
Dodgers.
Most home rui.s Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle of the 's Yankees over Cleve Cleveland's
land's Cleveland's Rocky Colavito; Ernie
Banks of the Cubs overall.
College basketball Kentccky,
tournament-wise.
Pro basketball Boston Celtics

1 1

Hawaii AlWIari '
Whip CoJIege Stars
4727 in Hula Bowl
HONOLULU, Jani 4 OJPI)

The Hawaii All-Stars, liberally
sprinkled wrfh. professional play players,
ers, players, were virtually a man short on
defense in the 13th annual Hula
Bowl football game here today and
still defeated team of College
Ail-Star, 47-27. s
The Hawaiians coach, former
Los Angeles Ram great Elroy
Hirsch, came out of retirement to
play one end in the game, but re refrained
frained refrained contact most of the time.
Neverthless the, Hawaii All All-Star,
Star, All-Star, their .passing game clicking
to perfection, led all the way and
wrapped the .game up with thiee
quick touchdowns midway in the
fourth period.
Most spectacular play to the 20,'
000 fans in Honolulu Stadium was
a pass-run from Pittsburgh Steel Steel-er
er Steel-er quarterback Bobby Layne to
Green Bay end BiHy Howton in
the fourth period that covered 90
yards for a score.
Layne passed from his oWn ten-
yard line and Howton caught the
ball all alone on the Collegians'
40, going into the end zone un untouched.
touched. untouched. Sports writers named these two
as the outstanding back and line lineman
man lineman on the Hawaii all-stars. Bob
Ptacek of Michigan, who ran '.he
College All-Stan of offense all
afternoon, was named "outstanding
back and defensive stalwart Sam
Williams of Michigan State was
outstanding lineman for the col collegians.
legians. collegians. : : :
LIVING FLOWER -Diamond
hands each toward ,heayen in
this art-In-jewels creation by
surrealist Salvador ; pall. Two
golden flowers risff! oh fold -stems
from a rough malachite
base. The' top blossom remains
in full bloom while the bottom
opens and closes electrically, j
Containing 1,381 diamonds, the
work is worth $100,000.
return to the top.
Hockey-Montreal.
First baseball manager ejected
from a game-Paul Richards r of
Baltimore. ;
' Toughest new,: jobs in the tirade
Joe Kuharich, who took over at
Notre Dame when Terry Bren-
nan was bounced; Mayo Smith of
the Redlegs, named: over popular
Jimmy Dykes.
And the bet of all-Don't bet the
grocery money. Nine "best bets",
came through in '58 but 14 more
didn't.
Above for Monlay AMs.

it Z J

Editor: CONRADO

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE

Team., K CV M CB W L
Kings ..x '3 4 6- 13 7
Carta Vieja ....3 x 3 4 10 10
Marlboro .....'.3 4 x 3 10 10
Cerveza Balboa 1 3 3 x 7 13
Totals ... .7 10 10 13 40 40

TOMORROW'S GAME
At Olympic Stadium: Kings vs. Carta Vjeja
Came time: 7:30
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS (2)
At Colon: Carta Vieja 5, Cerveza Balboa 2
At Aguadulce: Marlboro 18, Kings 13

Balboa Brewings

By VICTOR M. CAREW
Cerveza Balboa' continued its
mysterious losing ways in drop dropping
ping dropping a 5-2 decision to the Carta
Vieja Yankees at the Colon 'Stad 'Stadium
ium 'Stadium yesterday. This time it was
a combination of unusual errors,
and the lack of timely hitting.
Georges Maranda, for six and o.ie o.ie-third
third o.ie-third innings, and Pat Scantlebu Scantlebury,
ry, Scantlebury, for two and two-thirds in innings,
nings, innings, pitched well but errors rel rel-ly
ly rel-ly hurt them.
David Roberts, Clyde Parris
and iector Lopez th big guns
of the Balboa "team were held
in check by the Carta Vieja
pitching. They tried hard but it
would appear that the club is so
jinxed that everything works the
wrong way. All we can say is
that we do not believe ttart Is
ny specific cause that" we can
pinpoint for the club's dismal
showing. '
The Brewers' .front office has
given outfielder $at JPeepIes ? his
release. Peeples, this season,, has
looked his worst. His presence on
the club has not been of any po positive.
sitive. positive. Value. Although he contri contributed
buted contributed in the past to the success of
other clubs that Leon Keilman has
managed, the heretofore fleet-foot
ed flychaser- has not even show
the will to play. He is the second i
Brewer to be dropped for unsatis-
factory performance. Pete Mesa,
now with the K.ngs, was the first. I
MO
ELECTRONIC LOOM-What
looks like a complicated rug in
the making is really an experi experimental
mental experimental model of a new ring
translator built by Bell Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Laboratories. A trans translator
lator translator is part o the complicated
equipment in local telephone
exchanges. This one is designed
to handle 2,000 different lines.
'LI
READY TO HELP O.S. Edu Education
cation Education Commissioner Lawrence
G. Derthlck( above, saya, hla
agency of the federal govern
ment u ready to help In any
way to avert future disaster
eucb M the Chicago tcbool .fire
Wbfch took 87,J.;v.,f,.,t;

S t yj - ,"fl

h A ; S

SARGEANT -;

u
V
Pet.:
.650'.--
4
.500 -.500,
.350
The Marlboro win over rhi
league-leading Kings in Aguadulc i
left both the Smokers and. Carta?;',
Vieja three games off the 1 pace)
The Aguadulce park seems to b Vr
a haven for hitters. More extra
baseblows, especially home rung,'
are hit there than at any othef
park. It seems to have something
in common with the former homt
of the Los Angeles Dodgers;'- Eh-ft
bets rield. The d stances from tne;?
homeplate to the outfield fence -'
appear to be erroneouslv measij
ed. Such errors only serve to fat
ten pitcher s earned run ayerage.
iumberto Robinson is the on.
ly pitcher in the League what
gets day off after evry gem
he pitches. Whenever Robbie,
wins a game he may be ten
around tho city while his team I
is playirri. He didn't travel t
Aguadulce yesterday.
Carlos Thome is back in man manager
ager manager Kellman's doghouse. The
youthful hurler has finally incur-
readme wrath of Keilman, the
climax being in the game last
Friday.
Thome was adamant in shaking
off JCellman's signals and when
Keilman insisted on a part cular
pitch Thome s best effort of. com
pliance was a wildpitch.that Rave
the Kings their eighth and niMh
runs, the ninth representing the
margin, of victory.
ST'

1 II.'- -H. -'v. : 1

tit-1" -K I II
WkWi t U f
i i iiwMtsr f a '-' i T,l
H 1 nii : i i J

TALL ORDER-fillmg taU J
order of (Umou r',. Robertajr
Booth tries a streamline
stretch at Miami Beach, F I
Shu says she keeps in shi
with exercise ton the ; hepj
i while a. lot of folks. Id coolv

are getting their wiV???

': annul nhnvcd.... -i. Wit V '''.'.V."'

....t.'ii...
Hl.JI
'

. ''' l",



' MONDAY. JANTrAX,8.X958 i
TBS f ASAHA AMZKICAN AN IKDtPEKDIKT DAILY NTWSf APE
PAGE 8EVEH
Cose To 'CF orm Sheet In College Basketball's Races
r

Results

t

A'

1

RMd Marijdm ins

$L000 Seven Fur long Sprint

Special

Gtbrid '"Obst Vienna's stout-i
hearted ouryeir-old Chilean-bred
filly ResiJaMaria produced a
Wrong closing spurt and went on;
to whip lonsshof specialist Pfrgp;
i by one length in the to?
$1)00 Special for first and aWid
series racera yesterday afternoon
atthe President Jtnaon racetrack.
RoiiU Maria, which received a
food ride from cagey Chilean joc jockey
key jockey Gulllermo Rivera, closed a sue

Fighting top Goes
On TV Boxing Card
At Garden Friday
( l new YORK (UPI) Match Match-laker
laker Match-laker Jack Barrett announced
odty that Eddie Dixon, the
ihting cop from Newark, N. J.,
finitely will toss leather in one
' the two televised middleweight
bouU on the week's boxing sched schedule.
ule. schedule. Unrated Dixon is slated for a 10 10-rouhder
rouhder 10-rouhder with unbeaten Gene (Ace)
Armstrong, the ninth ranking
contender from Elizabeth, N.J., at
Madison Square Garden Friday
night.
Joseph Weldon, Newark's police
director, warned Dixon that he
would be violating police regula regulations
tions regulations if he accepted money for a
fight But matchmaker Barrett
aid yesterday 'since the contract
for Friday's match: was made be be-fore
fore be-fore the police objections, Dixon
definitely will go through with the
fight.'
It will' be 25-year-old Dixon's
2lst nrofessional bout. He seeks

his 15th victory and his sixth

knockout He. lost four bouts, and
hid two draws.

. Th Dixon-Armstrong fight will

, televised and broadcast nation
, V by NBC.

, Wednesday's TV (ABC) bout

?.8S together middleweight con

Her Holly Mims of Washington,

ana ex-contenaer a o p, d y
jyd of Chicago it the Chicago
.tadium.,It will be their third

'Mean.,,.;- ;.,tH

cessful doubles combination to
tht Ossa Vicufta stable after her
entrymate Cbacoitrd had opened
the first half: Jose Ulloa wde Cha
cotero to a $6.60 payoff.. The Cha
coterc-Rosita Maria double paid
$19.20.

Mutuels favorite Lobo, with lead

ing jockey Braulio Baeza aboard,
was a big flop in this race and
wound up a poor last in the four
horse field. Philipipon, which had
taken the lead swinging into the

homestretch after pacesetting Gra Gra-milla
milla Gra-milla began to weaken, was fully
six lengths in from ofGranv'lla at
the finish. Lobo was one length

further back.

Rosita Maria turned the sev seven
en seven panels in 1:24 3-S. and return return-eel
eel return-eel $4.40 to win. This payoff pal paled
ed paled Into Insignificance when com compared
pared compared to the $149.60 straight
returned by maiden Chiusa In
the fifth race. Chiusa, making
her third local start, was ridden

Olmedo, Three US
Davis Cuppers Win
Singles Matches
PERTH, Australia (UPI) Alex
Olmedo and three of his triumph

ant U.S. Davis Cup teammates

scored first round singles vic victories
tories victories in the West Australian fenn

Tournament yesterday without tne

loss of a single set.

Barrv MacKay of Dayton, Ohio,

Earl Buchholz Jr., of St. Louis,
and Chris Crawford of Piedmont,
Calif., also reached the second

round. Olmedo and MacKay

teamed to win an opening round

doubles match. All the Yank vie

tories came against Australian

lesser lights.
Olmedo, the 22-year-old Per
uvian who figured in all three U,

S. match victories in the challenge
round, easily defeated Frank Teaif
6-1, 7-5, 6-3. MacKay trounced Don
Watts. 6-1, 6-2. 6-0; Buchholz beat

Ken Harris. 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. and Craw

ford eliminated Leslie Griffen, 4-2,
6-4,. 6-3.
Olmedo and MacKay won in
doubles ', over Don Menzies and

Clif Fitzpa trick, 6-2, 8-, 8-3.

by Improving apprentice rider
Roland Crus.

Baeza, who started eft the New

Year by being blanked, regained j
his touch yesterday and scored)

three triumph. He pushed home
Roina. Tat'D. and Alpinethe lat

ter two in brilliant demonstrations

of his ability.

Tatiawas almost knocked to the
ground four furlongs out. recover

ed slowly as -Baeza bided his time
then shot through in opening mid midway
way midway down the homestretch to score

by a neck over Distante, wrucn

was ridden by Fernando Alvarez,
He allowed mutuels favorite Mon Mon-desir,
desir, Mon-desir, Ruben (Caliche) Vasquez
up, to come alongside in the home-

stretch while riding Alpina. then

outrode Vasquez to the wire to

score by three quarters tl

length.

FIRST RACI
1 Deungalope $7.30, $3.60
2 Miss Patience $11
SECOND RACI
1- Sober-View $16.60, $4.60
2 Teddy $2.80
First Double $74.40 V
THIRD RACE
1- Mellizo $5.60. $3
2 Linda Susv $2.80
FOURTH RACE
1- Sapristi $2.60, $2.20
2 Recife $4
Oulniola: $.I0
FIFTH RACE
1 Chiusa 149.60. $37.60
2 Camakas $5.60
SIXTH RACI
1 Chaeotero $6.60, $3.60
2 Dagon $5.60
SEVENTH RACI
1- Rosits Maria $4.40, $3.40
2 Philipipon $3.80
Second Double: $11.18
EIGHTH RACI
1- Roina 5.80.. $3.20
2 Mauricio $2.40
Quintals; $4.
NINTH RACE
1- Joselito $7.80. $4.80
2 Mi Loeura S6.80
Ono-Two: $4..
TENTH RACE
-atin 3, $2.0
2 Distante $2.20
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Alpina $9.60, $3.60
2 Mondesir $2 80
OnTwo;$14.80

t fly fly Fined -8 flights wkly vfci I I
; im
; If ur.iA DOG07A II
. llflf ftighh fAfOtfffOot totfct Amenta. I I
-'' Jlllf firtt efcwt nrf tourirf oxcommodatkwtt. I f
f tJH f Dorado, DC-7C; II
iiill l"1 a,rrm pricing 11
W H Conquistador, DC-6: ll.
hxuriput 4-ngin9 service' VJ ' 3 ........7.'?.
' 8"'" Wet 3A0u3 J (
- A"Ml' 14 J-A4 SmI I 1 .
. "- "t Hill Ttepdoio 2-W75 S- I I .' r
''' IIHI il Panama HihoA S:itl I I i-'''::
' fllll hCebm lOffc Sf. Front Avo.
' i-. J 1 Telephone! 779 or 797 )
-1 kVewef sorvos mom major drist ht- flW V&A. Mt . S
' "lff SOUTH AMER'CA . man any eihtr efrRn. -j j

Eleven Of 14

Hi

Teams Win

ly JOHN GRIFFIN
Thev'r off and running ifl' col

lege basketball's major conference
races, and so far the results are
sticking mighty close to the form
sheet.

Fourteen of the nation's 30 high

est-ranked teams went to the post
Saturday and only three were
beaten. Suffering upsets were 11th-

ranked Purdue, which was beaten

by Michigan, 82-75, ana uw-

ranked California, a 59-57 victim
of Oregon. Mississippi Stai,

ranked 16th, lost to 10th ranked
Auburn.

The top plaudits went to Ken

tucky and Auburn for extending
their long winning streaks and to
North Carolina for a nationally nationally-televised
televised nationally-televised win.

Kentucky the nation's No. 2

team, racked up us 16th straight
win and opened defense of its

Southeastern Conitr ence crown

with a 72 62 decision over Georgia

Tech. Kentucky ciostJ with a rush

after breaking out of a 58-58 ue

to make ita record for this season

11-0. Billy Ray Lickcr and Sid

Cohen scored 17 points each to lead
last year's NCAA champions.

Auburn Whips State
Auburn, the last team to beat

Kentucky, provided its right to the
No. 10 national ranking or better

by trouncing Mississippi State, 97 97-6f
6f 97-6f The Tigers, who now have
won 19 straight and rank as Ken Kentucky's
tucky's Kentucky's most dangerous league foe
held high-scoring Baiiey Howell to
19 points in handing State its first
loss in nine games.
Fifth-ranked North Carolina eas easily
ily easily routed Notre Dame, 69 54, be

fore the national TV cameras to
push its season record to 8-1 as

Lee Shaffer led the way with 19
Michigan set up its 82-75 upset
of Purdue early in the game, driv driving
ing driving to an 18-4 lead in the opening
minutes on Purdue's court. M. C.
Burton led Michigan by scoring 28
points and dominating the rebound
department.
California, defending P a e 1 f i e
Coast Cenference which had beat beaten
en beaten 20th-rtnked Washington oppres

sive on Friday night, lost to Ore Oregon
gon Oregon when Butch Kimpton of the
Webfoots scored four free throws
in the dosing seconds.

Spartans Rally To Win
Otherwise, here's how the ton-

ranked teams fared:

Michigan State. No. 4. rallied to

beat defending Big Ten champion
Indiana,79-77, on Horace Walker's

10-ioot jump snot with tight sec seconds
onds seconds to play. Walker had 17
points.

Seventh ranked Northwestern

also hadt o rally to beat Iowa,
80-77, as Joe Ruklick scored 28
points. Eighth ranked Bradley

drubbed Drake, 91-57, sinking 52

per cent of its shots Michigan up upset
set upset llth-ranked Purdue, 82-75,

romping home after taking an
early 18-4 lead on the losers'

court. St. John's (No. 12) pushed

its record to 9-1 by beating Tern-

pie, 81-7B, as soph Tony Jackson
had 18 points and 16 rebounds. St.

Louis (No. 17) trounced NYU 78 78-62,
62, 78-62, as Glen Mankowski scored "24

points, the Bills scoring 16 straight
points in the second half to break
open a close game. Xavier of Ohio
(No. 18) crushed Louisville, 98-66,
and Marquette (No. 19) downed
Detroit, 75-66.

Bearcats Host Indians
Top-ranked Cincinnati, which did

not play Saturday, plays host to

jraaiey monaay nignt in a key

game on a bag slate of games.
Also Monday. Auburn will be seek

ing its 20th straight win against
Mississippi; Michigan State will in invade
vade invade Iowa and Northwestern will

Visit surprising Michigan in im

portant Big. Ten games: and 15th-

ranked West Virginia will play

host to r urman.

In addition to Cincinnati and

West Virginia, other high-ranked

teams which were idle Saturday

were Kansas State (No. 3), North

Carolina St. (No. 6) and St. Jo

seph' (No. 13).

In other leading games Satur

day:

Lou Landt'a last second lavuo

gave Illinois an 81-80 win over
Ohio State; 29 points by Ron
Johnson led Minnesota to a 79-66
victory over Wisconsin; Texas Ai

m, winner ox the Southwest Con Conference
ference Conference pre season league tourney,
beat defending league champ SMU
65-63; Brigham Young rallied to

neat uayton, 70-62, as Gary; Ear Earnest
nest Earnest -scored 26; Utah trounced
Miami of Ohio, 95-78, with Gary

ainmi oi unio, 85-78, with Gary
Chestang scoring 25; Houston nip nipped
ped nipped Wichita, 78 75, with Be r n i c
Kapner tallying 19; Southern Cal California
ifornia California beat Oregon State, 49-41;
and Idaho outstailed Stanford, 36 36-31.
31. 36-31. ...

Basketball Results

. last x
' Springfield Tournament
(Final)
Springfield 77 Williams 66
(Consolations)
American Int. 60 Middlebury 55
New Hampshire 69 Harvard 62t.ot)
Massachusetts 75 Amhersf 65
Down East Cltit
(Final)
St. Michael's (Vt.) 58 Colby 53
(Consolations)
Wesleyan 65 Tufts 50
Bates 71 Bowdoin 54

Rutgers 72 Maine 63

70

St. Louis 78 New York U. 62
St. John's (N.Y.) 81 Temple 76
LaSalle 78 Manhattan 71
St. Bonaventure 82 Boston Col.

Connecticut 74 Fordham 63
DePaul 70 Duquesne 59
Holy Cross 83 Dartmouth 66

St. reter s (n.j.) 76 seton uau (s
Villanova 93 Pennsylvania 63

Bowling Green 86 Camsius 76

Adelphi 98 Brooklyn Col. 61
Vermont 77 Rhode Island 76
Brown 72 Providence 64
Fairleigh-Dickinson 73 Pratt 62

Hunter 73 Cooper Union 57
Taylor U. 94 Gannon 90 (ot)

Yeshiva 70 C. W. Post 43
Scranton 75 Gonzaga 74
Siena 72 St. Francis (N.Y.) 65(3ot)
Geneva 92 Lebanon Valley 80
Buckneli 66 Delaware 53

Lafayette 79 Moravian 46

SOUTH

54

North Carolina 69 Notre Dame

Wake Forest 57 Clemson 47

Kentucky 72 Georgia Tech 62

Tennessee 65 Vanderbilt 60

Virginia Tech 69 Richmond 60
Louisiana St. 79 Georgia 66
Alabama 89 Mississippi 76
Tulane 68 Florida 62
Furman 78 William i Mary 70
Geo. Wash. 86 Wash, a Lee 37
Auburn 97 Mississippi St. 66
Belmont Abbey 64 LenoirRhyne 57
Virginia Union 89 Norfolk St. 73

Western Ky. 76 Eastern Ky. 73

Metson 74 Toronto 53

Norfolk WaM 78 Atl. Christian

Baltimore 76 Loyola (Md.) 60
Tuskegee Inst. 93 Lemoyne 61
Asheboro AAU 79 iigh Point 61
Appalachian 77 Wofford 76
Pfeiffer 76 Guilford 59

59

J.S. Smith 71 N. Carolina Col. 50

David Lipscomb 89 Belmont 86
Winston-Salem 67 N. Car. AaT 58

MIDWEST

Illinois 81 Ohio State 80
Michigan St. 79 Indiana 77

Michigan 82 Purdue 75

Toledo 69 Utah St. 61
Bradley 91 Drake 57
Northwestern 80 Iowa 77

Minnesota 79 Wisconsin 66
Brigham Young 70 Dayton 62
Marquette 75 Detroit 66
Xavier (Ohio) 98 Louisville 66
Beloit 79 GrinnelJ 70
Knox 62 Lake Forest 74
St. John's (Minn.) 90 St. Olaf 88

Indiana Cent. 89 Villa Madonna 75
Loyola (111.) 113 Western Mich. 91

Evansville 83 DePauw 61
Omaha 66 Mankato Tchrs. 63
Illinois Normal 91 Hanover 73
Hope 94 Ball St. 69
South Dakota Tech 68 Gogebic 64
Akron 78 Kent St. 66
Wittenberg 45 Ohio U. 44
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 61 Texas Tech 57
exas AaM 65 SMU 63
Texas Christian 72 Baylor 62
Santa Clara 79 Arizona 38
Houston 78 Wichita 75
Texas 61 Rice 58
Texas Aal 67 Trinity (Tex.) 60

Arizona St. U. 62 San Jose St. 58

Arizona St. 89 Central (Mo.) 57
St. Mary's 90 Southwestern 78
North Texas St. 55 Tulsa 54
N.M. Western 69 St. Joseph's 68
New Mexico St. 96 New Mexico 59
Sul Ross St. Texas. Western 80 (ot)
WEST

Utah 95 Miami (Ohio) 78
Idaho 36 Stanford 31
Air Force 63 Valparaiso 49
Southern Cal 49 Oregon St. 41
Oregon 59 California 57
San Fran. U. 73 San Fran. St. 63
Washington St. 71 UCLA 54
Loyola (Calif.) 66 Occidental 4C
Fresno St. 63 Nevada 50
Portland 86 Pacific Lutheran 58
Regis 71 Idaho St. 66
Puget Sound 44 BritishColumbia 37
Linfield 101 Seattle Pacific 82
Montana St. 78 Colo. St.U. 73 (?ot)
Portland St. 55 LewisaClark 51
Pacific U. 67 St. Martin's 62
San1 Diego St. 67 Pepperdine 54

rasaaena 74 San Fernando St. 68
Colorado Col. 75 Colorado West. 59
Westmont 64 Laverne 57
Chapman 80 Whittier 67
Hancock 76 Seouoia 60

Los Angeles Valley 64 Glendale 53

College Sports Leaders
Converge On Cincinnati
For 53rd NCAA Convention

CINCINNATI (UPI) The ad advance
vance advance forces of some 2,200 college
sports leaders began arriving here
Sunday lor the 53rd convention ol
the National Collegiate Athletic
Assn., tne Governing body of most
college athletics.
The NCAA will hold many com committee
mittee committee meettngs Monday and
Tuesday. It probably will issue
proposed legislation for tightening
eligibility rules for athletes. The
group was expected to take over
the power to rule over the eligibil eligibility
ity eligibility of any athlte.
In addition, announcements of
infractions and penalties against
certain mtmber schools are al almost
most almost certain to come forth along
with a recommendation to halt
raiding of rival schools for ath athletes.
letes. athletes. The question of television also

may come up after 4 meeting

the NCAA's TV committee.
While all this is going on, at
least six major colleges will be
casting about for football coaches
among the host of eager applicants.

business manages, the National -Football
Foundation and Hall of
Fame, sports nlopmation di-,....
rectors and the Navy V-5 Association.

Key day of the week-long meet meetings
ings meetings will be Friday when the
recommended legislation is acted-
upon.
The 18-man policy making group -of
the NCAA is practically cer-,
tain to increase its power, par-,
ticularly m the '""ibilitv out-g""
tidn. The committee would be $iv
en the power to rule on the eligl eligl-bility
bility eligl-bility of athletes on auest ons that
certain o irtercollefiate athletics
and NCAA-sponsored events.

The questions o' regular season
eligibility would still be left in the

of 'hands of colleges and confer

ences.

The new recommendation aiss
provides, however, that the NCAA
council's decisions can be appealed.

Also meeting will be eight col

lege athletic groups, including the
American Football Coaches Assn.,

which will review its own code of

ethics and the NCAA code of poll
cies and practices emphasized by
the recent firing of Terry Brennan
at Notre Dame.

Leading off the- side meetings
was the College Baseball Coach Coaches
es Coaches Assn., which was scheduled to
hold a preliminary meeting yester
day. The baseball coaches were
expected, as usual, to blast the
major leagues for raiding the
campuses for star players.
Two of the top individual atten
tion getters were certain to be
Brennan and Coach of the Year
Paul Dietzel of Louisiana Stale's
National championship football
team.
Brennan undoubtedly will be
questioned about his firing, and
Dietzel will be honored all week
long at at least a dozen en -ments.
One of the meeting's high highlights
lights highlights will be Friday n ght when
Dietzel receives the coach of the
year award from the Scrlpps-How-ard
Newspapers.
Other preliminary meetings

were the track coaches, athletic

Other prooosals would tiehlen
eli" bilitv rules, establish national

coHciatf soccer chamninnsiins,
anrf ban payment for nre-college

and post-graduate education.

Results

College Football Result
Senior ftewl
South 21 North 12
Optimist lewl
Maior Coll. All-Stars 14

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2078 Sunday, January 4, 1959
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the two series "A'' and "B"

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

4972
2135
9219

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

N. Frlxc No. Prlnw No. Prizes No. Prle No. Prliet No. Prlie No. Pritw No. PrliM i No. Prluu
M72 15S.0O 1072 158.00 2072 15S.M 3072 15S.00 4072 ISS.Ot 5072 lM.Ofl S072 1SS.M 7072 154.00 8072 154.00
172 156.00 1172 150.00 2172 156.00 3172 151.00 4172 158.00 5172 156.00 !72 156.00 7172 150.00 8172 156.00
0272 156.00 1272 156.00 2272 156.00 3272 156.00 4272 156.00 I 5272 156.00 8272 156.00 272 156.00 8272 156.00
0371 156.00 1372 156.00 2372 156.00 3372 156.00 4372 156.00 6372 156.00 6372 156.00 7372 156.00 8372 156.00
0472 156.00 1472 156.00 2472 156.00 3472 156.00 i 4472 156.00 5472 156.00 6472 156.00 7472 156.00 8472 156 00
0572 156.00 1572 156.00 2572 156.00 3572 156.00 4572 156.00 5572 156.00 6572 156.00 7572 156.00 8572 156.00
0672 156.00 1672 156.00 2672 156.00 3672 156.00 4672 156.00 5672 156.00 S672 156.00 7679 156.00 8672 166.00
0772 158.00 1772 156.00 2772 156.00 3772 156.00 4772 156.00 5772 156.00 S772 156.00 7772 156.00 8772 156.00
0872 156.00 1872 156.00 272 156.00 I 3872 156.00 4872 156.00 5872 156.00 S871 156.00 7872 156.00 8872 156.00
0S72 2.600.SO 1072 2,600.00 2972 2,800.00 I 3072 2,600.00 4072 52,000.00 5972 2,600.00 72 2.6O0.O0 7972 2,600.00 8972 2,600.60

No.
9072
9172
9272
9372
9472
9572
9672
9772
9872
9972

S
PrlzM
156.00
156.00
150.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
156.00
2,600 00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

S S S SiS j
493 520.00 4965 520.00 4967 520.00 4969 520.00 4971 520.00 4974 520.00 4976 520.00 497S 520.00 1 4980 520.00
4964 520.00 4906 520.00 496S 520.00 4970 520.00 4573 520.00 4975 520.00 I 4977 820.00 4979 520.00 1 4981 S20.00
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
S S S I I $ I s
01SS 260.00 1135 260.00 3135 260.00 4135 260.00 5135 260.00 8135 260.00 7135 260.00 8135 260.00 9135 260.00
2126 130.00 2128 130.00 2130 130.00 2132 130.00 2134 130.00 2137 130.00 2139 130.00 2141 130.00 214S 130.00
2127 130.00 2129 130.00 2131 130.00 2113 130.00 2136 130.00 2138 130.00 2140 130.00 2142 130.00 2144 130.00
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
J S Si Si i i S
0219 156.00 121 156.00 2219 156.00 3219 156.00 421 156.00 5219 156.00 6219 156.00 7219 156.00 8219 156.00
9210 104.00 9212 104.00 9214 104.00 9216 104.00 9218 104.00 I 9221 104.00 9223 104.00 i 9225 104.00 9227 104.N
211 104.00 9213 104.00 9215 104.00 92)7 104.00 9220 104.00 9222 104.00 9224 104.00 I 922 104.00 I 9228 104.00

Price-winning Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: The 1st. Panama, 2nd. Panama and 3rd. In Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 2 and not inclnded In the above list win Fifty Two Dollars ($52,110) each
The whole ticket has fifty-two pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"

Signed by: The Governor of the Province of Panama JOSE A. CAJAR ESC ALA
The Representative of the Treasury LUIS CHANDECK

WITNESSES: Rodrljro Espinosa Ced. 5-1-47
Miguel Hernandez Ced. 5-81

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Pnblic, Panama

PABLO A. PIN EL M.
Secretary

fcJflTp. Th winning ticket with the last cipher and with the two laat
'"vl ciphers apply only to the Flral Prli.
The Plrat Price and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately. The ap
proxlmatlons are calculated en the Plrat. Second and Third prizes In case
a Ucket should carry the numbers of each prize, the holder Is entitled to
claim payment for ech.

DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
' SundayJanuary 4, 1959
- Drawinr Number 779

Fraction

First Prixe. ...... 72
Second Prize 35
Third Prize 19

Ticket p.

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00
2.00 40.00

The prizes will be paid In accunlanie with the Official List of Panama to
the offices of the National Beneflrienl Lottery situated on Central Avenae.

PLAN OF ORDINARY DRAWING No. ?079 WHICH WILL j

TARE PLACE SUNDAY, JANUARY II, 1959
Divided In iwo serle of L'6 fractions eacii denominaie-. "A" and "B"
FIRST PHIZ'

1 First Prize, Series A and B, of S26.O00.00 each
1 Second Prize, Series A snd B. of 7.890.00 each
1 Tlilrd Prize. Serin A and B. of 3.900 00 each
18 Approximations, Series A and B. of 2W.no each
9 Prizes. 'Series A and B. of 1,300 00 each
90 Prize. Series A and B. of 7 00 ear
900 Prize. Series A and B. of 28.00 eech

aeries 52,000 00

series 15,600.00

7.800 00
9.360.00
23.400 00
14.040 DO
4.S0O.0O

terteo
series
series
series
series

SECOND PRIZE
IS Approximations. Series A snd B, of S 85.00 each
1 Frizes, Series A and B. of 130.00 each
THIRD PRIZE
IS Approximations, Series A and B, of S 52.00 each
, t Prizes, Series A and B. of 7S O0 each

series 2.340.00
aeries 2.340.00

series
series

t 1,873 00
1,404.10

1074 Prises

Total

I1TS.SSSJ

Price of o whole ticket
Price of a 52nd part .

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

$2600
. 0.50

f I

-

7 V

"t
f
p.
i

Small ColL All-Americas. 12

ii-
r
u



t I'

MONDAT, 'JANUARY t 19St
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPEE
s
CLASS I PIE
.THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
I
.r-.w
5?,

. ir.t rtnm

! 1 H j Tit v 1

D

s

IL

I-
J
'

. in i

Resorts
VHJUIW Cwmlde Cottagat
mm J-UTT Cristobal 8-1 67S.
Potter cottages, between
Xraand H.o Nw low
Mtes. Phone lbe 2S30'
Houses
FOR RENT: For three or four
months. Completely furnished
house in Golf Heights. Lmng Lmng-raom,
raom, Lmng-raom, diningroom. 3 air op optioned
tioned optioned bedrooms with bath. we
maid's roomi and bath. Reasen Reasen-hl.
hl. Reasen-hl. Call Pawamo 3-4629.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom
residence in Ave. Federieo Boyd
and 50th Street near the Niea Niea-,".
,". Niea-,". Embassy. $250.00 Un Un-furnished.
furnished. Un-furnished. Cell Panama 3-1101.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office above. Mo Mo-tores
tores Mo-tores Colpan, S.A. Automobile
Row, Centrally located, spacious.
Call 2-0625.
SHIP RADAR
A complete series of radar sets
covering the needs of every class
of ship has just been announced
by a British company.
Produced by Decca, who mtro-a...-j
"Trno Motion" radar two
rears ago, the series ranges from
die simplest type for coastal ves vessels
sels vessels to the super -equipment intend intended
ed intended for ships in the ocean liner or
riant tanker class. Two of the sev seven
en seven ts give "true motion' facili facilities
ties facilities a true plot of all objects
within radar range, moving with
their proper course and speed. All
can maintain full performance m
winds of hurricane force.
NO HANGOVER I
ROTINGDEAN, England
(UPD A large white sow broke
Into the wine cellar of Commo Commodore
dore Commodore Andrew Ekman yesterday,
broke open several c ask s,
mashed manv bottles of wine,
AranV in unknown auantity of the
spilled wine, walked utside and
dropped aeaa.
FOR SALE
FR1GETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. 3-1293
LIFE INSURANCE
. caU
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 pjn. to 5:00
Saturday
; 9:00 a.m. to 12:00
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
., Finance Tour New Or
Used Car
! GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phene 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN NICKELCADMH M
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
. 1 block from Railroad
Station.
The New
s
IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
wflnder System
neMoi. ss

' Panama Col6n

Apartments

FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, bath,
living, porch, hot water, garace,
baby room, maid room, $90.00.
Edifieie Souta, 44 St. No. 37,
Tel. 3-2017.
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 SOU-SA,
SA, SOU-SA, 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, 5 5-3272
3272 5-3272 office hours.
FOR RENT: Apartment, cool,
quiet, attractive, one bedroom,
living-dining, kitchen, balcony,
tc. in "Gleriela" building (street
adjoining entrance to Panama
Hilton), $70.00, please inquire
at Foto Halcon in same vicinity.
Tel. 3-1179 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Apartment at El
Cangrejo, cpmpletely furnished,
two bedrooms, living room, din dining
ing dining mom, porch, maid's room
with bathroom, garage. Phone 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. Alberto Navarro street No.
48.
FOR SALE: On 48 street Bella
Vista modern two bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment on 46 Street, Riviera Aprs.,
another two bedroom apartment,
dining, living, porch, balconies,
two bathrooms, maid's room and
garage. Call Panama 2-4696 from
8 to 12 a.m.
Candlelit Epiphany
Service Scheduled
Al Ancon Cathedral
Tomorrow, the Feast of Epl
phany the Feast of Lights
candelight service will be held
at the Cathedral of St. taiKe,
Ancon at. 7:00 o'clock.
Epiphany Is one of the great
religious seasons of the church
year.
Th vnunir People's Fellow
shir will nresent the oaceant of
the Christ Child, and the light
frnm the Christ Candle on the
altar will be spread to all the
congregation, symbolic of the
spread of Christianity to all the
world. The very tiev. iwainen. o
rr.prnn Dean of the Cathe
dral will read the scripture les
sons and the Rev. Carl Phillip
Ijams will assist at the organ.
Th nrmcinai Dans in me
pageant will be played by
Charlotte Schultz, Judy Brown
and Mary Alan Brown as angels,
Barty Mallory as Joseph, Edelin
price as Mary, Gary Meyer, To To-ni
ni To-ni Fisher and Elizabeth Dykes
as sheDherds and William Brow-
der James Potter and Duncan
Brown as the Magi.
There will also be the saints
apostles and bishops to make
trip, rest or tne cast oi me pa
geant. The public is invited.
Inqer Stevens III
After Swallowing
Caustic Solution
nf.W YORK( Jan. 5 (UPD
antre. Tncer Stevens was re
ported In fair condition today
after apparently having swal swallowed
lowed swallowed a caustic sollton in her
Manhattan apartment.
The 24-year-old blonde, Swedish-born
actress was rushed to
rniiimhn Hosnital In critical
condition last night. Doctors at
first said she had oniy a ou-ou
chance to live, but later report reported
ed reported she was making good pro progress.
gress. progress. A spokesman at the hospital
said Miss Stevens was believed
tn viavn swallowed a caustic so
lution "possibly cleaning
fluid." Tests were to be con conducted
ducted conducted today to determine the
type of solution.
Miss Stevens, who made her
movie debut opposite Bing Cros Crosby
by Crosby in "Man on Fire," was found
sprawled across a bed in her
nramprrv Park anartment by
the building superintendent.
John de Santis. He had enter
prf the nnartment at the re
quest of David Tebet, a friend
of Miss Stevens', who had tried
unsuccessfully during the week weekend
end weekend to reach the actress. When
Miss Stevens failed to respond
to his call, De Santis called po
lice.
FURNACE HEATING
A new long-life non-metallic ele element
ment element which makes electric heat
inff nf furnaces economical and
convenient has been developed by
a British firm. It is for use in all
temperature ranges up to 1575 de degrees
grees degrees Centigrade.
Called "Crusilite." it Is one-
piece strong silicon carbide tube
which uses a not zone.
Because there are no joints be between
tween between hot and cold zones, a com
mon source of failure In other
elements of this type is eliminat
ed.
CONSIDERS LUXURY HUNTS

RIO DE JANEIRO (UPD The
Brazilian tourist bureau Cobratur

is considering organizing luxury
hunting safaris in the jungle, fea featuring
turing featuring collapsible bathtubs and

YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OrFtCES AT 1J3T "H SWEET, TAHAWAjWWEWA D f 21VmACu1D,iSm 21VmACu1D,iSm-AL
AL 21VmACu1D,iSm-AL DE PIJBLICACIONES No. J Lottery PUx. CASA ZAU0-entr.l Ave. 45 i OURDE8rRMACT-lW

LEAVE
INTERNAL
RARDO No. 28 "B" Street MORRISON
FARMACIA LUX 164 central Avenne
FARMACIA VAN DER-J1S 40 Street No.
ATMS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1957 Plymouth
Plaxa fourdor, automatic trans transmission,
mission, transmission, 11,000 miles, perfect.
$1700, 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 alrconditioned, consider
trade. Call Albrook 6223.
FOR SALE: By U.S. Embassy
1955 Ford 4 door sedan, excel excellent
lent excellent condition, 1959 Panama1 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: Two model A Fodra
located at Casino, next to Chain
Singh. Lowest prices $100 cash.
Tel. 2-2163.
FOR SALE: 1953 Volkswagen
sedan, new tubeless tires. Engine
completely overhauled. In per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Phone
3-2339 8044-B Margarita.
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth 10
passenger station wagon trunk
rack, radio, 1AO0O miles. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving lone. Balboa 4349.
FOR SALE: 1958 Brookwood
station wagon Chevrolet 4 door,
9 passenger V-8, all accessories,
less than 3000 miles. 1930 mod model
el model "A" track body. Balboa 2 2-3347
3347 2-3347
FOR SALE: Late model 1956
Pontiae Safari, 2 door, station
wagon, fully equipped; excellent
condition, 24,000 miles. Phone
25-3723.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1954,
station wagon, A-1 condition,
call 83-5246.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Terrific buy. brand
new boat 16 foot Coronet 50 h.p.
Johnson motor, call Panama 3 3-6508.
6508. 3-6508. FOR SALE: 46 Ft. Yacht "Do-ra-K''
powered with 2-125 h.p.
Crysler motors, any reasonable
offer Owner leaving for States.
Phone 627 Colon.

GULF & SOUTH AMERICA
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
ANNOUNCES
THE INAUGURATION OF
REGULAR SERVICE
BETWEEN
U.S. GULF PORTS and REPUBLIC OF PANAMA and CANAL ZONE
WITH
5 FAST MODERN CARGO VESSELS
FASTEST DIRECT SERVICE
NEW ORLEANS TO CRISTOBAL 4 DAYS
SAILINGS NEW ORLEANS EVERY 10 DAYS
CALLING TEXAS PORTS AND MOBILE PRIOR SAILING NEW ORLEANS
S.S. GULF BANKER
S.S. GULF FARMER
S.S. GULF MERCHANT
S.S. GULF SHIPPER
S.S. GULF TRADER
PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2121

4th

-4th of July Ave. a J 81. lewis bishvick -ave. ivou w
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fco. do la Ossa A. No. l FOl
3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre T Street rARMAi

S3
COLON OFFICE

IStb Street and Amador Gnerrere He.

Home Articles
FOR SALE: I Ken more, 4 burn burner
er burner gas stove, 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. Bendjx auto automatic
matic automatic washer. Japanese light lightweight
weight lightweight bicycle. G.E. one tube
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 i. inodern lines.
Call 4-1441, Calla C, Vina del
Mar.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse iron,
or, $50.00, cabinet radio phono phonograph,
graph, phonograph, $45.00, Phone Balboa 2-
2710.

CAP ON STRAIGHT? Cwle pooch Sugar of Cuyahoga Falls,
Ohio, faces cruel winter weather with a small smile, confident
that her elaborate attire will insulate welL Perhaps those big
earrouff s don't quite reach Sugar's ears bat they can be adjusted.
Sugar's prop belongs 4o toe Genera! Tire Company of Akron.

- 2135
BALBOA 2150- 2159

FARMACIA

OTO DO MT
.CIA "A"
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE i 20 ft. freeier.
beautiful deluxe Upright, used
less than year, best offer over
$300. Phone Clayton 3293.
FOR SALE: 3 ttool 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 A ton air
conditioner, new in watt $150.
Call 3-0623 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: Collapsible chrome
wheel chair, almost new $70.00.
Call Balboa 3486. House 2311-B.
Las Cruees St.
FOR SALE: Rabbits and hut hutches,
ches, hutches, excellent for breeding,
portable Smith typewriter. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone Panama 3-2785.

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Centre! Ave.

- June Aieeemeae Ave. ana sj bu
vu roH&AS in t) MUVUIAU
Real Estate
FOR SAL! i Lots 500 d 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hipidremo
Urbanisation, across the Remen
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, watet swain and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Farm land 33 hec hectares.
tares. hectares. Las Guias Pariami $4,000.
Box 283 5 Cristobal.
FOR SALE: Let In Us Cumbres
beautifully located. Inquire in
Panama 45 East Street No. 30.

Western Decision To Defend Berlin

Upheld In German
BONN. Jan. 5 (UPI) West
Germany today delivered a deci decisive
sive decisive note to the Soviet proposals
to turn Berlin into a demilitariz
ed "free city."
In a note banded to the Krem
lin today West Germany backed
completely the western decision
to defend the outpost city against
Soviet threats.
The note was delivered by Ger
man Ambassador Hans Kroll to
Deputy Soviet Foreign Minister
Vlacumir isemenov.
It said the federal government
"feels itself responsible for the
entire German people because it
is the only freely-electd Grman
aoveernment.
It added that West Germany
cannot reject the Soviet pro
posals itself because it did not
sign Berlin's four-power status
agreement.
But it said Bonn complete completely
ly completely shares the view of the
Western Bit Three that the
Soviet's decision to abrogate
the Berlin agreements is not
legal.
The not said West Germany
also shares the view that Mos Moscow
cow Moscow cannoti hand over its oc
cupation rights and control of
corridors to Berlin to the so
called German Democratic Re
public.
In concluding, Bonn repeated
Its proposal that a four-power
commission be set ud to neso
tiate the German problem.
West Germany will always be
ready to discuss any theme
brought up in this commission.
tne note said.
But Bonn rejected Soviet pro
posals that West Germany and
East Germany meet to settle
the problem of reunification or
any other Question.
The Bonn note followed six
days behind those of the West
ern Big Three powers for two
leasons. Firstly because the
United States wanted to wove
Western unity to the Kremlin
before deputy Soviet premier
Anastas Mikoyan journeyed to
America, and secondly because
conn wanted to show it has a
different responsibility towards
aenm.
While the United States.
Britain and France have a
juristic responsibility to the
city. West Germany has a
political responsibility, Bonn
feels.
The West German nnU
14 pages long. It,
- "
ui a snarper tone than normal

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
TELEPHONES:

"TAQUE" Jan. W
"SESAOLA" Jan. 17
Also Handling Refrigerated sad Chilled Cargo

New York Service Arrivts
, Cristobal
"SAN JOSE" Jan. 5
"PARISMINA" ..Jan. 1
CRISTOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDEK SERVICE
"BTFJORD" Every (15) Daye

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SrECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARIS PROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return HUM
Te Los Angeles and San Pranelseo and
Retnrnins from. Los Angeles 127I.M

Te Seattle and Return
CRISTOBAL 2121

WANTED : -experienced State Stateside
side Stateside hair dresser. Call Navy
3112, between :30r and 4:00
P.m. '
WANTED: One beauty oper operator
ator operator and ene manicurist, at Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Beauty Shop. Phone 2-1322.
Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Motorcycles
FOR SALE: Motorcycle B.S.A.
Super Rocke '58,. 650 cc Must
.sell $875 cash take it. New ma machine,
chine, machine, 1800 miles, still in dealer
guarantee. Call 3-3202 or House
8405 Margarita, Morales.
Note To Kremlin
for such notes.
The note repeated Bonn pol
lev that East Germany is de
pendent on the Soviet Union
and therefore cannot De nego
tiated with.
West Germany sharply rej rejected
ected rejected Moscow's claims that
Bonn is carrying out a policy
of revenge and said the posi position
tion position taken by the Soviet Un Union
ion Union and Communist East Ger Germany
many Germany forces West Germany
into taking protective meas measures.
ures. measures. As expected, the note com
pletely supported the notes sent
to Moscow by the United States,
Britain and France last week,
in these notes the West rej
ected Soviet proposals to turn
Berlin into a free city, de denounced
nounced denounced Soviet plans to turn
over Soviet controls lh East
Berlin to the Bast Germans
and announced the Western
Intention of remaining: In. Ber Berlin
lin Berlin to protect West Berlin's two
million mhibitants.
Bonn accused Moscow of try trying
ing trying to create war psychology o o-ver
ver o-ver the divided cltjr.
UNSAFE SCHOOL S Dr.
William Carr it above, execu executive
tive executive secretary of the National
Education Association, says
there are "a large number erf
unsafe schools m the nation."
Be made the statement M view
of the disastrous Chicago paro parochial
chial parochial scbool are which took the
Bros of 87 children aod ttsrea
Roman Catholic
ArrlvM
Cristobal
SSCS.lt
PANAMA 2-2904

f f : g
i 1 1

SERVICES m

Preteet yew hems M4 prspee.
ry eflainir mtect 4 s f
Prenipt icientifie tfMtaieitT -merieney
er MMthif SuSflet'.
baiit. Telepkone Preat Service,
Paaams 3-7977 erColen 1T77.
TELEVISION SERVICI
We repair in your heme
we don't pretend te suaraatM suaraatM-eur
eur suaraatM-eur work. We guarantee it
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
Tiveli Avenue Ne. 11-20.
Domestic Employment
WANTED; All around maid H ?
live in. Mutt know how te iron.
Madura Buildinej Apt. S-A. II
Cangrejo.
WANTED: Engliih-ipeakii
Spanish maid, live in 790-C Ta
vernilla, Balboa 2-2152.
ns
NURSERT SCHOOL
All parents wiihmg te enter new
pupil in Nursery School kinder
register on or before Jan 5th at
house 875 Morgan Avonua. TeL
Balboa 1214.
SPANISH COURSE AT
UNIVERSITY
Intensive Spanish eoursa for English-speaking
people at Uni University
versity University of Panama from January
7 to February J 9. Classes in the
vening: Monday, Wednesday,
Thursday. Beginners: 5:30,- In Intermediate:
termediate: Intermediate: 6:30; Advanced!
7:30 p.m. Conversational prac practice.
tice. practice. Registration at Secretary's
office. A
Today's Opening
STOCK PklCES
MEW-YORK. Jan. S (UPI)
Stocks; today ignored Russia's ss
afied planet and continued their
me into mtherjo unexplored mar market
ket market space, v"
Chrysler assumed Ieaderim
with a rise of 'a point to 54 H on
5,ooq snares. American Motors
firmed on 1,000 shares. Studebak-
er .Packard had a mall rise on lt lt-500
500 lt-500 shares. General Motors and
Ford had small sains on 5.000 and
2,500 shares respectively.
ACF Ind 48H
Advocate Asbestos 320b
Aluminum Ltd 334
Amer Cyanamid 51i
Amer Motors 40
Am Tel and Tel 226
Arkansas Fuel 88V4
Atlantic Refining 44
AVCO Mfg. HV4
Bethlehem Steel 52H
Bettinger Corp. 8b
Bicroft Uranium 103b
BrMshv Pet r 15-is
Burroughs 40i
Canadian 'Eagle gV4b
Celanese 29
Cerro de Pasco 45ft
Chicago Gt, West. 47,Mi
Felmont Pet 54ft
Gen Dynamics 63
Gen Elec n
Gen Motors 50V4
Gen Plywood 209k
Getty Oil 27
Gulf Oil VtSVib
Harsco Steel 43
Hayden Newport 1314
Howe Sound 14V4
Imperial Oil 47
Int Petroleum 45
Int. Tel and Tel 62
LoriMard 79
Martin Co. 33
New Eng T and T 160
Northrup- 33V4
Olin Matihieson 45
Pancoastal 514
Pan Israel 5-i6b
Pantepec Oil 3
Phillips Pet 48Vi
Pure Oil 49
RCA
Reynolds Metal 76
Royal Dutch Shell 48
San Jacinto Slttb
Shell T and T 21
Signal Oil and Gas, A 40
Sinclair Oil 64
Socony Mobile 48
Sperry Rand 24
Stan Oil N.J. 58
Sterlin Precision 3'
Superior Oil 1735b
Texas Gulf Prod 32
Underwood 20b
United Aircraft 60
Unit Canso Oil 2
US Rubber 47b
US Stell : 98
Westinghouse 72,
Wheeling Steel 54

ACID-RESISTANT SHIP CANVAS i

A Scottish canvas-manufacturtnl

company have developed a new,
long-lasting canvas named "Aptex
for shipboard use as coverings oil
hatches, lifeboats and macninev
ry. Acid-resistant, water-repellent

ana roT-resiaiam, n is saw to M
ideal for use aboardoil burning ''

snips wnere canvas deteriorates
rapidly due to formation of acid-

spots from sulphurous soot.
This new proofing, In addition t
a tough outer skin of plastic, in-
corporate acid-neutralizing chs chs-micals
micals chs-micals within the fiber s of the
flax canvas itself.

4

portable refrigerators.

mi
1 t,
1 ';'$-'''



THE STOBT OF MARTHA WATNB
Intuition
8 WILSON M.EIGUJ
YK,MVAUWT
MAT MAKES YOU TUNIC IOUK6
WENT BACk"IDTllC
BEEN WELL.
HOUSE WITH MK5. 1 BXfr KtjnJ
WAYNE, HER I JUST HOPE
PRISONER f THE POLICE 6ET
-
THERE KKXO: IT'S
roouTC
-

By GEOKGB WUNDE

ou&tyvoue 1
' SSTEK LOCKED
My AUNT'S H0U56 K WaNTBWlOS lVOUKAUMTtN THE
V0VISHCXJU)SAYAKXn-1EN 1 CELLAR?
MUK FB3M HREi SyJ

fK REASON I J
4 A HEART 7

nTiWI M

4 ri

L-fVTlAJ II

IJLLlt 00

S00TI AND Bl

CAPT4IN EMI

I0RTT MEEELI

T"

PRISCILLA'S POP

Once Was Enough

l AL VERMtXl

uttrem ua hi mss)

Snowman

) MEKBUX BLOSSEK

UCVl WMOS

THEVyfSCQWn

UP DU4t spKify any DEFINITE

POSITIOM FOR. THAT LAST

rBARREL

Bvrdon me MumT T Mow ,tPem back ,ya -.J i
MAY 1 OFFER. I OH, 170 TWE &OER WAR- I
A suegesrcfy W, rV7Tn3rTi; i
0wZSdi 'I rf ., f T.K. IUc .. Prt. o.

that was ? a
A GOOD MOVIE'.L' VoaH Cw

LAST YEAR

irvi i i i -A

D CAkAC M

PROGRAM

raw

did) (diT,y)

A WHOLE (REALLY, V
EVENING...) DEAR, 7
WASTED! I JUST
"i -T DON'T L
IrVE-v f UNDER- r
f, t, Ht8....c., Inc. T.M, Km, U.I, fil, Qfl.

Back Talk

y ?. V. HAMLIN

I that. wa
I OUR OLD
W rFRIENP.AMOS M

..SEEMS HE'S INTERESTED OH, YES,
IN THAT FOSSIL MAN THEV7 I RECALL
DUG UP OUT OF' A COAL J REAPING

...OREOPITHECUS J THAT'S RIGHT, ONLY L "N
I THINK THEY BSONSONS NOT ...HE WANTS
-i CALL 'IM ... SATISFIED JUST OLPOREOT0 VS
v ,, '-X CALLING HIM.-I ANSWER 'IM KA
" hl

Big Deal

tf BDOAB MAJRTLN

sp owe

OV X .0bW CfvtfJ OF NT

1968 hy WEA Sme', Inc. T.M. U.S. f w. Off. npnn

x'u Bx otae. vnoret'pp ts' fum

Bare Facts

Leslie turner

1 UMPERSTAKIDi MOTHER.

(VOU CAN'T AUK, STARS.

I ALL TH6 Tl W6 1

I

I I M.I UUU) V TM

ASAINST HSR AM I iVj A II
ACTRE55 HAS TO I 1 S
TAKt WHAT SH yi W- gV P

YOU'VE GOT TO KNOW THE t'V'"I""l ELLEN. IPON'T EUCN HAV6 Y MOTHER I ARB
TRUTH. FOR TWO YEARS L4 A SPOT NOW. YESTERDAY YOU TRYINS TO
IVt DAHCEO IN CHEAP Si, u rMT I WAS -IREP AT THE CLUB"! TELL MS 1 CAN'T
NIGHT CLUBS MOSTLY... 3'i?f,S3 v .y,K,.,"j6TAY WITH YOUf

First Class?

By DICK CAVALLI

TUIA TUP WFU

RESTAURANT I DISCOVERED. L A L SI

v. i rsn u it- r

nOME

COOKINI

jh OF TH WORLD.'

HELLO, AL. I WAS JUST 7
I '5AyiN6 HOW DELICIOUS J

YEH, BUT I'M LOSING
MONEY NOBOOy

C0ME5 HERE

)- IJOSTDONT
UNDERSTAND IT 7

V : S I

J

m bt W tvi.. In. T.M. li t Pit. Qff.l l.

OUt BOARDING HOUSE

wttfc MAJOR HOOPLR OUT OUR WAX

BY J. R WILLIAMS

OUT OP THAT P-AiV

CHAIR. YOU OMEB

6TUFFED BA(?N OWL

i NCto A BOX OF
PAPER NAPk'iM

FROM THE CORNS R,

AND IF THAT'S TOO

M J CM TO CABCV

VOL) CAM SUING

THEM HOME

ATA

J. VSILL I6M0RE VOUK CRUELTAUMTS,
AkJ I Mir 4 V,-. I Op-, 1. .i . .

f WUnP rCffTll XL IA4 AjClktAvTiAi.1 I I A 4

VltLDED AN IDEA THAT VilLLOME-DAY
PLACE THE NAME OF H00PLE 6ESIDE

THAT OF THOMAS EDlSOM AND

ALEXANDER 6I?AHAM PELL.'FLrr

i WILL e feLnD TO TAkfc Tl(A&

CUT FROM MY HERCULEAN

MENTAL LABORS

TO BE OP 5ECJIC&

TO YOU

erpT THATAN iW MttL4r
WEWOR FOR W .J." JvX-, 'SJWr?Trly

WHAT'S THAT? PIECES OP

CHEESE WRAPPEPUPW MEWS

PAPERS SO IT TAKES THE POO

r A LOMG TIME TO SET THE

cheese out? pon't u think
that's kiwp of crueljtdrmeiot
ims a vo& like that just for

UTTLE PIECES OF CHEE5ET ALL

I MU9B
RUMPLES.'

NO, IT AIN'T CRUEL-- IT!s JUST

SELF DEFENSE WHILE HE'S
OPENIN' ONE O'THEM BUNDLES,
1 GOT TIME T'fSET A FEW gITES

MYtur,wi inuur niM ti i tin

THERE, OAZIN UP AT ME WITH
A HUNGRY LOOK IN HIS EYES,
LIKE'S IF I WAS A Bid, HOS.'

TRY IT ONCE 6IVE HIM A C HUNK.

AM ONE SULPAN' HE'S SfTTIW'

WAITW FER MORE BUSY

PEOPLE PON'T HAVE TIMET

T WANT SO MUCH

PI

Mm

HEROES ARE MADE NOT BORM

J ft WflLIAM
t .M ui M.

BIGS BUNNT

Two-Mann Job

PS5T! DON'T FER6ET
T' CARRY YER t
BP.IDE OVER TH'f
lHIJESHOLDy
(I'M SLAD YOU)
M REMINDED 7

toa'sife True Life Adventures

NIPPED IN TWO
B A CKA.B,
SAVES VYHACT
IT CAN OP
VTSELP. THE
CAPTURE!?
HAUP REMAJNS
UUMINOUS AND
VIOL.ENTUi' TO
PISTRACT THE
PREDATOR ....

.VW1UE THE OTHER HAU
DARKENS 1TSEL.F AND
MAKES ITS ESCAPE.

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbroith

T.M. R.f. O.t. P.t Off.
A2-tf ft by NE Sv.. too.

"But, Nora, that dress let's reason this out!"

f altering Philip i

fhirtp'r Uf to filled tub brain
tHlr wonl leatt b home llkr new.

A CTawlflefli fwrl th Hrttf f It'

03

-1 S

T.M. ft(. U.$. Off,
,f) ml fcy MEA Srk4. Int.

"0. K., Butch you're firstl"

So

T.M. u .

" W to

i"When I was a boythe horse, walked ju.t ,ik, th.

0

MfOVAS PANAMA AffWAYS
PANAMA.MIAMI $55.00
(one way)
MIAMI-NEW QRLEANS 36.90

PANAMA
NEW ORLEANS

5

90

Today's Program

(.'FN NEWS
Dinah Shore
. an, L Lt,i trts Reel
cIvm;u Tomorrow
Mr. Wizard
Hoy Rogers
PANORAMA
IMph Rniid To Danger

II Lui'd Be You
Just For Fun
Prlc Is Rleht
Stars o( Jazz
Amaienr hour
CFN NEWS
Enc: Voli- o( Fir-lon (no
Srhlllr Plnvhrne.

Courtesy of Arrovlas Panama Arwa,
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-iq57 3-1693U-3-1699
OFFICE HOURS v from 8ia.rn.l tc,, 6 p',m. ''"

' i'mini H-.tt.-tiWt ';,tft' i ','

4 I

tilt



- n- ."V,- -(... i. i r 1 '. '. v ..' .
- i -.' -V- ,.:-V : T"A .it-- -V- ' l,
ea'aue;;:.ia'mesi

bber
i
-
Read lsidiytQn 'page 6
.v
'
,
As Fidel Castro Calls Off General Strike ..v
Havana Bursts Info Bouyanf Life Once M We
41
Rebel Leader Moves Towards Capital
i ii

;;larta Vieja,
L--, r

Sim

$r Wm

Pro

KIM

"" JL f.-. ,?
t. i.nL TTT ,, JgM""wiiiiiiii
j f ''',,"s7;i' Vvl $ 3
1 L mail irrt -mi miiiinniMiiiiM i hiumi mi mmimimmdi i iiii'' VF mi nil)

i if i rNt I

REBEL TRAITOR EXECUTED A Cuban rebel fighter who turn turned
ed turned traitor la tied to a post (top) to be executed by his own men
in Ias Villas Province. The firing squad alms
traitor (center), and he crumbles to the ground (bottom). The
rebels Involved In this Incident belonged to forces of the 2nd
National Front. Sources from which lnlonMtira tor these
photos were obtained said the men did not fight under Fidel
Castro, but are rebels who were against Pulgencio Batista.

mviNA STREET SCENE Neptuno Street In Havana. Is cluttered with litter after rioting
HAVANA. STMEr t,t nm n learning that President Batista had fled to

moos amaanea wuougn vur riaa -i

thr Dominican nepuDnc,
EXCLUSIVE
TODAY
RELEASE!
PRICES:
4Adults
4' $1.50
'Children
-. e.75
Shows:
2:30 P.
8:30 M.
ANNC
;H5T0N-BRYNER-BAXTER
4?K)BIN50N'DE CARLO
.PAGtTDLREK
'3'SCUtC NINA MARTHA
'JlARDVICKt- rocH xon
PlYBpTBCHNlOOLOt!'
ALL COURTESY
JPASSE8 SUSPENDED
VOTE: This production will
'not be shown in any
Mother theatre in the Re-
n public of Panama dur-
1959.

isai

II f ft'

A -! 7fX (tr "-l SV t h.

. ..:(.-,:.-.-..:.i:' y XP"if':

c

LOOTER SLAIN The body of a looter shot by police lies out outside
side outside the Hotel Sevilla Biltmore In Havana. Following the down downfall
fall downfall of the Batista government, rioting mobs virtually took over
the city.

Weather Or Not
This weather report for tna 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today Is

prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographlc Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 89 M
Low 11
HUMIDITY:
High 94 89
Low 54 71
WIND:
(max. mph) NW-20 NE-19
RAIN (inches) 0 T
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81 84
BALBOA TJDES
J TUESDAY, JAN. 6
High Low
12:37 ajn. 7:03 am.
1:19 pan. 7:28 p.m.

With Armored Column; Due Tomorrow
HAVANA, Jan. 5 (UPI) The iron grip of a general strike which has paralyzed
Cuba since New Year's Day was relaxed today on orders of rebel leader Fidel Oas Oas-tro
tro Oas-tro and this Latin metropolitis burst into li fe again, buoyed by a Castro pledge to
restore democracy.
Castro himself was in central Cuba, moving toward Havana with an armored
column. But his triumphal entry into Hav ana was delayed en route by such urgent
military matters as the organiiation of rev olutionary forces to maintain law and or order.
der. order. He was now expected tomorrow.
He also was engrossed in purge of M war criminal" followers of ousted President
Fulgencio Batista and a roundup of Batista leaders. At least four army officials have
been executed after summary courts marti alt and a number of politicians have been
jailed.
The last of 2000 or more American to urists stranded in Havana when Batista
fled into exile were sent home by plane or ship, and the U.S. Embassy announced
that not a single American tourist was kit led or wounded in the street fighting that

took 70 lives and injured 300
r&stro In a broadcast to the I
natlon from Camaguey in east eastern
ern eastern Cuba, said he was anxious
to reach Havana to offer ex excuses
cuses excuses to the people" for the dif difficulties
ficulties difficulties thev have undergone
But he explained his trip was
slow because of orgaruzauonai
problems en route.
He called for an Immediate
end to the general strike be because
cause because "triumph throughout
the country has been assur assured
ed assured and all military commands
are for the revolution." He
said ihe investiture of provi provisional
sional provisional President Manuel Ur Ur-rutia
rutia Ur-rutia had fully restored liberty
and civil power.
Coco Solo Pool's
Lights Put Back;
Night Swims Now
Coco Solo swimming pool Is
soon to be open orf two evenings
a week, In response to a number
of requests from residents.
The lighting of the pool was
removed when the Pan Canal
took the pool over from the
Navy, but lights are now being
installed again. The pool will be
open Initially on Mondays and
Wednesday nights until 9 p.m.
NAM I WINNIR
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Dr. Men
vin J. Kelly board chairmsn of
Bell Telephone Laboratories, yes yes-iprrlav
iprrlav yes-iprrlav wan named winner of the
1958 James Forrestal Memorial
Award bv the National Security
Industrial Assn. Kelly will receive
a gold medal here Jan. 29.

in Havana.

In Cuban political develop-
In Cuban
ments:
Former President Carlos
Prio Socarras Indicated he
would take a back seat in Cu Cuban
ban Cuban politics. Prio who returned
from exile last Friday said "the
building of a new Cuba must
be left to the youth who made
the revolution. He had been a
heavy contributor to the rebel
cause and many believed he
would seelc office.
A rift developed between
two factions of the revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary movement, the 28th of
July group led by Castro and
the "Revolutionary Directorate"
which launched a second front
in central Cuba. Directorate
leader Maj. Faure Chaumont
appealed for greater revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary unity indicating his
group's desires for participation
in the provisional government.
In Havana meanwhile rebel
troops today occupied Kukine,
Batista's country estate, pre presumably
sumably presumably to prevent looting by
vandals or destruction by zeal zealots.
ots. zealots. Castro spent the night at
Sancti Splritua in Las 'Villas
province midway v on his 500 500-mile
mile 500-mile trek from one end of Cu
ba to the other.
He mentioned resistance en
countered at Camaguey, and
Friday afternoon there was
fighting in the streets of Hol-
guln, 65 mfles northwest of
Santiago.
Civilian rebels took over
control of Camaguey yester yesterday
day yesterday but that a handful of Ba Batista
tista Batista men fought it out from
TODAY!
3:05 5:50
- .75 .40
9:00 p.m.
A TITAN AMONG
OUTDOOR EPICS!
GfttGOfrr
PECK
JEAN
SIMMONS-
CARROLL
BAKER
CHARLTON
HESTON
BURL
IVES
m
WH I IAU
II I Lit UjW
m reCMNicotO"' tbchniham tbchniham-,ai(l(wOwwst
,ai(l(wOwwst tbchniham-,ai(l(wOwwst NEXT RELEASE!
Once Again The Whole
World Laughs!
r

AWk ?? I'll ;'

SHOOTING IT OUT Members of the revolutionary 26th of July Movement militia engage in
a gun battle In downtown Havana. They were attacking an office building where some 200
policemen were reported to be- holed up. Intense gunfire broke out in scattered sections of the
city's downtown area Jan. 2 as rebel units clashed with followers of deposed President Batista.

a new civil hospital. Vlany of
them fled through a large
concrete sewer pipe which
emptied far beyond the circle
formed by rebel forces.
With the general strike end ended,
ed, ended, a million and a quarter Ha Ha-baneros
baneros Ha-baneros returned to their jobs
with characteristic bounce and
bustle, apparently overwhelm overwhelm-lnelv
lnelv overwhelm-lnelv enthusiastic about the
collapse of the Batista dicta dictatorship.
torship. dictatorship. The Times of Havana, now
the leading English language
dally, praised the rebels edit editorially
orially editorially today for their quick re restoration
storation restoration of public order and
expressed hope the architects
of the revolution would trans
late their Idealism into "wisdom
and justice in administration."
Bearded green-clad former
guerrillas and militia men
wearing armbands of Castro's
26th of July movement still
patrolled the key streets and
guarded public buildings, and
occasional shots heard over
the weekend ceased.
With restaurants, cafes and
bars and shops open the re
sumption of public services
7-
T
WIIi.

".r '"ilfcvfl

rf v' vxt

w a. j"1 'iff r

GUNFIRE IN HAVANA Armed members of the' revolutionary.
26th of July Movement militia close In on a downtown Havana
office building where about; 200 policemen were reported to have

I taxen xeruge. 4 y .,

VICTORY DANCE Holding a rebel banner, a girl dances In a Havana street to the cheers of t
a crowd. The red and black flags of Fidel Castro's rebel movement blossomed everywhere af-

cheered residents into hoping
the grim days of revolution
were over.
During the four days of work
stoppage garbage had accu accumulated
mulated accumulated in the streets and had
begun to reek. The main streets
remained littered with' "debris
strewn during the New Year's
Day looting.
During the bloody takeover
period the populace huddled
behind closed doors, but this
morning Habaneros could for
the first time fill the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk cafes and animatedly
discuss the revolution which
toppled the six-year-old Ba Batista
tista Batista dictatorship.
, Residents who are avid news newspaper
paper newspaper readers devoured the dai dailies
lies dailies which resumed publication
wlt.h: late Sunday extras and
regular editions this morning.,
The return of taxis and buses
revived the movement from one
section of the sprawling metro metropolis
polis metropolis to the other.
The morning takeoff of Pan
American planes restored the
commercial air link with the
United States.-
. Resort hotels began preening
31
- ; jv-'.-.i'??:-:, -'..-i' 1

ife ij Joiw- '-f'- 'M
Ii ;- T
, b
I if A
ill

A
IV i

1'
themselves and discussing ad advertising
vertising advertising campaigns designed to
salvaee somethlne next month
from the tallend of a disastrous
winter seasons
While most Cubans seemed
wildly enthusiastic, more sober
citizens were -watching develop developments
ments developments for indications that Ur Ur-rutias'
rutias' Ur-rutias' regime would live upLto
the revolutionary promises; that
Castro would prove as shrewd
In government as in battle and
that the revolutionary "forces
would be able to preserve in
victory the unity which pulled
them together against Batista.
OPENS TALKS S
CAIRO (UPI) World Bank
President Eugene Black began
talks with a United Arab Repub Republic
lic Republic official yesterday in, an i at at-temDt
temDt at-temDt to restore economic relai
tions between ihe UAR nd Brit
ain. Western observers speculated
Black had. come here with, hew
British j proposals to heal ; the eco
nomic rupture wnicn iomoweu u-
tionahzation of the Suez Canal in
1956. : ..'.-
GS A Enters
PahamarSenfJ
Gulf and tiouth American
Steamship Company, o.w n e d
jointly by tykes and Grace, an
nounced yesteraay wiav vne.v
will enter Immediately the U.
S. GulfPanamacanai zone
trade offering the fastest di direct
rect direct service between Gulf Ports,
New- Orleans, and Panama.
With the establishment of
this service. Panama merchants
and Canal Zone organizations
can 1 now receive merchandise
from New Orleans in only four
days. Sailings will be every ten
days, with vessels calling at
Texas ports and Mobile prior to.
sailing from New Orleans. ?
-Five of the fastest modern
type C-2 freighters with accom accom-modations
modations accom-modations for twelve passen passengers,
gers, passengers, will be utilized. They are
the "Gulf Trader." "Gulf Bank-r
er." "Gulf Merchant "Gulf
Farmer,' and "Gulf Shipper
. Panama Agencies Company
are General Agents in the Re Republic
public Republic and Canal Zone. Any in information
formation information desired can be ob
tained from their off Ices !; In
Panama, Cristobal, or Balboa:
Schedules will ,be distributed
shortly to tOl shippers, s and

m
'
-
. I
Reds Exerted
No Influence
With Castro Band

HAVANA, (UPD An Amerlf
can who served in Fidel Cas

tro's underground for the past
two years said yesterday Com

munists exerted no influence
with the victorious rebel lead-

ers organization.' 1 4 -The
statement was made hf

Ira Wolf er, a spokesman tot :

the civil resistance arm of CasJ
tro's 26th of July movement .t
Wolfer .has been an American
resldentvof Cuba since World
Waf II.
"ThMA TWiirht h tnrtitrtrtiial T"

C&mmuhlsts among ,Castro'l
forces soldieri or civilian
fighters -t but they come at
Cubans, not as- Communists,"
Wolfer' said. '""They -nave no
weight as r party." r vv
Castro himself made- a eiml eiml-lartatatement
lartatatement eiml-lartatatement when he was in
tervlewed by. this 'correspond
ent last 'March In the Sierra
Maestra Mountains in eastern
Cuba. v.
;The rebel chief said at-the
time that he was not and never
had been a Communist. Castro,
also declared that none of "Mi
leaders were Reds although ha
said he assumed individual
Communists might have enter
ed his insurgent organization
here and there but if "they did,
they ad no more influence
than any. other member.
CENTRAL
4-. TODAY
SHOWS:
12:50 2:37 4:45 6:53
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PRICES:. 1,00 -j- 0.50
All the sultry drama of
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. BIM.IVES
.antra tiiwNHolt i, '' :
AuMUM rttfur Mor Shwk ;
You Must flee This Picture
From The Beginning.

.. V' I
Maggie frt7

4
V
4i

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