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:
AA00010883:02783

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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Let the peopU know the truth and the country is $afe' Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1959
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ANOTHER DELICIOUS MORSEL
group or trainee now to prepare
"GpertHousef will see a display

750 US Citizens In RP

Board Income Tax Wagon

D WASHINGTON, lan. 1 (UPI) Internal Revenue officials
ninde4,U,SkeHteeuif Hylnr abroad that for the $xsi i time tWs.
Va thw faiust f il ft return In tha United, States evea if they are

etampt front U.8ncom taxe, i -"
a spokesman for the U.S. Consulate fn Panama said today
that aecordin to their estimate about 750 American ."principals"
resident In the Republic will be affected by the new! requirement.
A principal Is defined as a head ef a family, or a single person
iirajloyed in Panama.
d Previously, if the citizens residing In a foreign country fell
In one-of the categories exempt from payment of taxes in the
United States, they were not required to file a return. Beginning
this year, however, they must file a return and claim the exemp exemption.
tion. exemption.

Officials saia the forms can'
b Obtained from, and should
be mailed bacfc to, the District
Director of Internal Revenue in
the state in which the citizen
owns property. If he owns no
property, he should contract
fiie- International Division of
Revenue in Washington,
Citizens living- .abroad have
ntil June 15 of this year to
file their returns.
. The officials also pointed
out that all employes of the
United StateSn no matter
where they live, and ail mem
bers of the Armed Forces,
even if stationed abroad, are
subject to the same U.S. in-
' come tax as if they were in
the United States.
The- tTA citizens who are ex-
tempt from payment of their
V.8. incom'a taxes fall into two
tategoriesj
Citizens who spend 610 days
Little Girt Gives
Chrisfmas Presents
Awaken Dies
HILL'&- fcfc t (XJPI -Diane
Andrew,,?, who received
her wish te 'live through Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, has died of an incurable
himrt. disease.
Diane died yesterday to end her
nine-month struggle against the
ailment, called fibroelastosis. The
little brunette girl was flooded by
cards and gifts when-her plight
became known. g
Her parents, Ihe Warren And Andrews,
rews, Andrews, said Diane was overjoyed
with the cards and gave the gifts
to her three brothers and her sis sister.
ter. sister.
Diane was a healthy girl until
the disease struck last May. Doc
tors -explained Diane's, affliction
s a thickening of the inside ef
th heart ;
Benph Warrants
Issued For Two
Ori Probation

f Bench ,"arrants were Issued
yesterday by Judge. Quthrle P.
Crowe at U.&- District Court at
i Ancon-r for the ..arrest of two
: Panamanian men who failed to
is, keep up the commitments! of

fl ft J probation by ."reporting; regularly
K 'to the plstrict Court office.:,;,
II The men are Luis Enrique

, Roanguex ana Francisco eoia
I' fto.-,7.,:;r-.,.
t'.:

' Gertrudls Tule) Arauz, lnstrtictfe for the Alirook Survival

iooa m me jungie. visawra mj Aioroo Air oroe uase aaiuxaay
of survival equipment. .

abroad out of each 18 months
are exempt from the payment
of taxes on the first $20,000
earned, income, but must pay
U.S; taxes on anything earned
above that amount. They can
receive as a credit, however, any
foreign income tax they have
paid on the same money.
-A tJ.S. citizen who Is a bona
fide resident of a foreign coun
try (one who .has established
a residence abroad with no in
tentlon -of" returning to the
United States to live) is exempt
irom income tax on all of his
earned income, but must still
pay- a tax on such unearned
income as dividends, Interest,
rentals ftnd royalties,
Law Sought To Ban
Sale Of New Cars
In California
LOS ANGELES (UPI) City
and county officials have agreed
to seek a state law banning the
sale of new cars in California
within a year unless the auto in industry
dustry industry devetops a practical anti anti-smog
smog anti-smog device for its automobiles.
"If we are able to get the co cooperation
operation cooperation of th. state legislators
in adapting this drastic kind of
legislation, we can, go a long way
toward convincing automobile
makers that they must do every everything
thing everything within their power ,to de develop
velop develop some form of smog control
device for motor vehicles,"
County Supervisor Frank' G. Bon-
em said.
5 Smith Griswold, chief of the
air pollution control district which
is in charge of .'enforcing anti anti-smog
smog anti-smog laws, said four anti-smog
devices for. cars were near the
testing stage and seemed prom promising.
ising. promising. They had all been devel developed
oped developed by companies outside of
Detroit. ;

Sfpwaway Jumps Overboard

No trace has been found of a
Belgian stowaway who jumped o o-verboard
verboard o-verboard with a life preserver
when his ship: was off the coast
of Colombia three and a half days
gO.;.t ,.'.. .'
, The stowaway was Marcel Cam Cam-maerts,
maerts, Cam-maerts, 32; the ship was the Li Li-berian
berian Li-berian freighter Agio! Victores,
chartered by the French Line,
which transited i the Canal south southbound
bound southbound yesterday.
The. freighter, fwhich has largely
a Greek crew, j left Le Havre on
Dec. 11 bound for Los Angeles.
The following day two stowaways
were discovered Cammaerts

Varied Greetings For Ncx 2 Red Mikoyan
As He Hits Cleveland On Midwest Swing

CLEVELAND, Jan. 7 (UPU -Sqviet
.deputy premier Anastas
I. Mikoyan Was greeeted with mix mixed
ed mixed emotions today on his arrival
here, to soendthe day as a guest
of fmanciet Industrialist CJrus
Baton. ..
The Soviet's Ko, 2 mail ind 4is
party Were welcomed with a warm
handshake by Eaton, but banners
on a group of 100 cars, some with
out-of-state license plates, which
assembled at the airfield two hours
before his 10 a.m. arrival from
Washington, were no so cordial. s
"Mikoyan go home and take
Eaton with you!" was typical of
the sentiment expressed on pla
cards carried by six organizations
in the protest demonstration.
Conspicious in the crowd were
lif e-size pictures of Mikoyan
and Eaton, bearing the caption:
"Poison!" One banner read:
"Mikoyan mass killerl"
Health Ministry
Tries To Cut Ranks
Of Culex Mosquito
Labor. Health and Social Wel Welfare
fare Welfare Minister Heraclio Barletta
revealed yesterday that an aD aD-propriation
propriation aD-propriation of $64,610 Is includ included
ed included in the new budget for a
campaign against the culex
mosquito in Panama City,
However, according to- Bar Barletta
letta Barletta the only thing that will
be achieved Is a decrease in
the number of mosqultos. be because
cause because the existence of septic
tanks in outlying areas makes
It almost impossible to com completely
pletely completely eradicate the Insect.
Barletta said that work crews
began operation last Saturday
along several suburban creeks
and that these would work v In
conjunction with personnel In
charge of spraying culvertsand
sewage outlets.
Meanwhile, the residents of
suburban Betania along the
Trans-Isthmian Highway start
ed a drive to collect 25 cents
from the owner of each house
in, the area to set up a fund to
start their own campaign to
eradicate the culex mosquito:
With the start of the dry sea
son, millions of mosqultos are,
again on a rampage in subur suburban
ban suburban areas of the city and the
annual complaints over alleged
government laxity are again in
style.

and a Spaniard whose name, was
given as Emanuel Blaiquet Mar--tin,
35.
The two were put in a state room
together and worked voluntarily;
Martin in the engine room and
Cammaerts on deck.
On Jan. 2, the Belgian complain complained
ed complained to Martin of immoral molests
tion by other members of the
crew.
Two days later, the Spaniard re reported
ported reported to the captain that the Bel
gian had jumped overboard. He
produced a note he had f6und writ written
ten written in French by Cammaerts on
piece of cardboard,

Training School shows another

curing me Armea f orces Day
(Official USAF Photo)
Mora than 100 policemen
were on hand to guard Miko Mikoyan
yan Mikoyan and the seven other Rus
sians, including Mikhail Men

gihikev,' llusslansbassaot-iPostar.

4a. tVAchlfia-tAn mA JlfftbAvati'd
son, Sergo, but there wa-n
indication of violence,
Police chief Trank Story said
his men would not interfere
with the protest demonstration
unless laws are broken, and a
spokesman for the protesting
groups, meeting in a vacant
store in the Hungarian district,
stressed that "our demonstra
tion will be completely lawful.
There will be no violence.
Leaflets prepared for distri
butlon wherever Mikoyan ap appears
pears appears accused the Soviet official
of having" personally order Rus
sians tankR and troops into
Budapest to- smash the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian uprising,
Mikoyan flew o the Mid Midwest
west Midwest leaving a two-day trail
of Cold War peace feelers
through official and unofficial
Washington.
American officials there said
it was too early to tell whether
the Russian's frequently and
firmly expressed desire to nego
tiate on Berlin, and other East East-West
West East-West tensions would lead to
some compromise on these prob problems.
lems. problems. Gold Coast Daily
Raps Expense Money
Of Colon Officials
Five employes of the Colon ci city
ty city government use up an expense
account of $9,000 annually, the Co Colon
lon Colon weekly Atlantic reported in
its latest issue.
i On the other hand, the newspa newspaper
per newspaper said 40 Colon breadwinners
earn a total of only $8,000 per an annum..
num.. annum.. According to. the weekly, the
$9,000 expense account is divided
between the Mayor, the city audi auditor,
tor, auditor, the president of the City Coun
cil and the lawyers for the coun council
cil council and the mayor. The mayor a-
lone has an expense account of
$300 a month, la addition to his
$350 salary, the newspaper re reported.
ported. reported. !The weekly compared this fig figure
ure figure with the combined salaries of
$8400 earned b; the 40 members
of the Colon Firemen's Bamd, and
said the musicians had not been
paid far five or six months.

Off Colombia, Still Missing

Much of the note was faint and
illegible, but one section said "I
nave thrown, myself overboard
with .a raft and I hope I shall get
ashore or be picked up by a more
hospitable vessel."
( Another part of the note was an
apology to the Spaniard for having
left him alone.
!As soon as his disappearance
was discovered the ship turned
round and retraced her course.
At the estimated time that the
Belgian iumoed overboard, the
vessel was about 25 miles from the
Colombian coast in the Caribbean

Pacific Locks Lift 24-Hours

Daily For Conversion Period

Ships using the Panama Canal
will be handled on an around-the-clock
basis at the Pacific Locks
beginning Jan. 11, it has been an announced
nounced announced by the Marine Director.
On that date, work of converting
to 60 cycle power all frequency frequency-sensitive
sensitive frequency-sensitive locks equipment will have
progressed to the point where it
will be necessary to close the east
lane of Pedro Miguel Locks to
ship traffic.
The locks conversion, the largest
single job in the power conversion
project, has, been in its prelimin preliminary
ary preliminary stages for several weeks. Work
at Pedro Miguel east lane should
be completed by Jan. 28 and con conversion
version conversion of equipment on the west
side will be made between Feb.
4 through Feb., 20.
The second set of locks to be
converted will be those lodated at
MirafloreS. The work will then
move to Gatun and the whole pro project
ject project should be completed at the
end of a six month period.
During the time that the Locks
are undergoing conversion, those
locks will be operated on a 24-
They acknowledged, however.
that Mikoyan's friendly talks
wim vice-president Richard M.
Nixon, Secretary of State John
DuUesiv and -ethers -had
taken the edge off the BerlinJ
crisis ana plight make it, pos possible,
sible, possible, to discus European mat matters
ters matters In a, calmer atmosphere.
The real test of the useful usefulness
ness usefulness of Mikoyan's U.S. visit,
officials said, will come in
talks with President Eisen Eisenhower,
hower, Eisenhower, Dulles and others when
Mikoyan returns to Washing Washington
ton Washington after his 10-day swing
around the country.
Eaton, a vigorous advocate of
better Soviet-American rela
tions, said he hoped Mikoyan's
Cleveland visit would give the
Soviet deputy premier an lm
presslon of a community hard
at worK, prosperous and with without
out without envy of the successes of the
Soviet union,
Moscow Chides US
As 'Moonik' Heads
For Planetary Spin
MOSCOW, Jan. T (UPI) Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's 1-Vi ton rocket headed into
almost certain orbit around the
sun today while its earthbound
builders twitted the United States
for being left behind.
Scientists in charge of the Sov
let space program said their
"Moonik" should smart soaring
through space as the sun's 10th
planet sometime today or tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. They estimated it would
take 450 days to travel around
the sun at a distance of more
than 91 million miles at its closest
point.
The achievement of getting it
past the moon and into action as
a planet, like Earth and Mars,
spurred Moscow radio to come
out early today with a political
blast against the United States.
An English language broadcast
hinted that the U.S. could have
shared the honor of getting the
rocket into orbit but turned it
down.
Moscow radio said the rocket
launched last Friday was "the
mightiest in the world," but Rus
sia "does not try to intimidate a
nyone with it."
in latitude 11 degress, 28 minutes
north, and longitude 75 degrees,
five minutes west. The course was
247 degrees.
The ship searched for ,two hours
before getting on course again and
sent out a general alert to ship
in the area. After a five-hour
search of the ship, it was disclosed
that a life preserver ana a piece
of canvas was missing.
The note written by the Belgian
further stated that he was leaving
the ship to escape the objection
able advances of a member of the
crew.

hour schedule similar to that used
during the periodic lock overhauls
when one lane is out of service.
In a notice to shippers, the Ma Marine
rine Marine Director asked for the cooper cooperation
ation cooperation of ship operators in advising

correct expected times of arrival
and in having ships arrive fully
preparea tor transit.
The around-the-clock operations
at the Pacific locks and the plan-
nea locxage crew manning for
all the locks is expected to ac accomodate
comodate accomodate readily the current and
expected volume of shipping with
out delays, the notice stated.
Sentence Suspended
For Youthful Burglar
Of Army's Tools
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe gave
a young Panamanian offender
a second chance yesterday on a
burglary rap.
The youth was Rafael Zorrl Zorrl-11a,
11a, Zorrl-11a, 18, but the court calendar
stated that he had two aliases
Raphael Cedeno and Rafael
Range! He was charged with
first degree burglary of an
Army office and storage shed
at -ithe Empire Gun Range.
Together with two accom accomplices,
plices, accomplices, who are believed held by
the National Guard in Panama
for another offense, he broke
IilWW WHP' WUU IMiM OIUJO WWW
Assistant District Attorney. J,
Morton Thomson recommended
t sentence of 18 months in the
penitentiary suspended lor
three years.
The Judge followed thts re recommendation
commendation recommendation and told Zorrllla
"As this is your first offence I
am jtoing to give you a chance
to rehabilitate yourself."
Labor, Farm Groups
Ready Joint Action
Against De Gaulle
PARIS. Jan. 7 (UPI)-A rash
of labor and farming unrest swept
France today on the eve of Gen.
Charles de Gaulle's inauguration
as President.
While De' Gaulle was rehearsing
for tomorrow's inauguration cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies and tricolor flags decked
out official buildings, there was
growing indication that not all
Frenchmen were prepared to pay
the price he had set for France's
irebirth as a first class power.
Opposition to De Gaulle's auste austerity
rity austerity program at home still was
only sporadic. But for the first
time in three years labor unions
and farming associations contem contemplated
plated contemplated coordinated action against
the generals "truth and severity"
program.
De Gaulle announced his pro program
gram program Dec. 27. It entailed drastic
budget cuts for 1959 wiping out
state subsidies for food prices, a
17.55 devaluation of the franc, eli elimination
mination elimination of war veterans pensions
except for war jripples and wid widows,
ows, widows, and other stringencies that
cut the Frenchman's living stand standard
ard standard 5 to 6 per cent.
Sugar Cane Cut
Starting Today
At Aauadulce
This year's sugar cane harvest
wag scheduled to get under way
today at two Aguadulce cane
fields, it was reported yesterday.
The total yield of this year's
harvest is expected to be about
30,000,000 pounds of sugar.
Some 1000 trucks will be used
to carry the cane to 'he mills,
where 1000 persons will be em employed.
ployed. employed. Footloose
MENDOZA, Argentina, Jan.
t (UPI) Argentine woman womanhood
hood womanhood breathed a sigh of relief
today. The swift kick man ts
in Jail.
The swift kick man was
Humberto Victor Hidalgo, 34,
who wa identified at the po police
lice police station by a dozen of the
young ladies he had annoyed.
Hidalgo operated by dropping
a coin on the sidewalk. If a
young lady stopped to pick it
up, the Questionable Pon Juan
would dash out of his hiding
place, administer a nwift kick
and flee on his bicycle.

InlDl

CZ Police Take
Special Measures
Against Raiders
Canal Zone Police today gave an assurance that
special measures are being taken to halt a wave of small

time thieving and burglary which has been disturbing
residents of the Ancon district since before Christmas.

Ihieves have been stealing from clothes lines, car carports
ports carports and backs of houses, sometimes in the most audaci audacious
ous audacious manner in broad daylight.

tven Judge John E. Deming's house at Ancon did
not escape. Recently he had a couple of pairs of jeans
stolen from the clothes line. On Christmas Eve, no.'fess no.'fess-that
that no.'fess-that five cases of clothes line thefts were reported at An

con.

The thief or thieves are selective. They appear to go
for levis or jeans, but only in the larger sizes. They will

ignore children s sizes.
In one theft recently, the
thief is reported to have boldly
walked across the back garden
and snatched clothes from the
line before the eyes of a ter terrified
rified terrified maid. He had vanished
before 1 her screams attracted
attention.
In a recent night-time bur
glary, the marauder had the
OHM OA Mr lA.'MMtON VAilriAAMia lM
,IIV VI1C VRIIDC VI IHC
of petty crime was the fact
that the children have a lot
of toy. at this time of the
year and always leave thrfn
lying- around as easy meat for
thieves.
Evidence of the increased po
lice activity in Ancon was seen
at th Balboa Magistrate Court
Dr. Salk Favors
4th Booster Shot
For Polio Safety
ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPI) Dr.
Jonas E. Salk, discoverer of polio
vaccine, today advocated a fourth,
or "booster," shot of the serum
for full p'otection against polio.
Speaking at a symposium at the
University of Michigan marking
the kickoff of -this year's March
of Dimes campaign, Salk said
some persons failed to get full
protection from the first three
shots of vaccine because commercially-produced
serum was not up
to the potency of that produced
in his laboratory.
Salk said a mwe potent vaccine
was desirable and attainable but
a fourth shot of the vaccine now
being manufactured by commer commercial
cial commercial producers would complete im immunization
munization immunization of persons who were
not completely protected by three
doses.
The vaccine discovererre ported
on studies of a group of 462 chil children
dren children who failed to deve'op a full
defense against polio with three
vaccine injections.
A fourth dose of vaccine had
"a marked effect" in the major majority
ity majority of these cases, he said, bring bringing
ing bringing the antibody concentration in
these children up to hp level of
those who' received full p-otection
from three shots.
The
Judge's Bench
Judge John E. Deming dis dismissed
missed dismissed two cases brought be before
fore before him at Balboa Magistrates
Court today.
The first was a charge of fail failing
ing failing to observe a "stop" sign at
the Curundu main gate on
Christmas Eve against American
Richard Steven Day, 28. Day
told the Judge that he thought
the guard had waved him on, so
he went throush but stopped
when the guard blew his whistle.
The other case was that of a
bus driver Jackson Brown, 40.
Panamanian who was charged
with failing to pass to the right
of another bus traveling In the
opooMte direction.
A fine of fi5 was lmoospd on
Herman ralvln Thomas SI, U.
S. Air Force, who .followed
another vehicle too closely on
Gallard Highway on Dec. 31.

me!-

today where two men wer
charged with vagrancy in An Ancon
con Ancon and another man was sent
to jail for 30 days for loiterini
about building 0433 In Ancon.
The man who was jailed war
18-year-old Euseblo Silva. Thi
two men booked on vagrancs
charges were Felix Ibarmjen
"i ranamanian, ana. Mieue
- r
business on
Ancon Boulevard
yesterday.
Judge Denting;' suspended
Imposition of sentence in both
cases and gave each man a
term of probation on condition
of not violating any law of the
Canal Zone during that time.
Ibarauen's probation was six,
months and Dial's was one
year.
They told the Judge they had
gone in to Ancon Boulevard
from Panama on their way to
another part of Panama City
and had become involved in an
argument on the way.
Vallarino Would
Practices
On Car Inspections
National Guard chief, Bolivait
Vallarino yesterday ordered traf-
fic police to bring in all vehieles
bearing 1959 Panama licenses
which do not display safety ins inspection
pection inspection stickers on their wind windshields.
shields. windshields. Vallarino explained that all ve- -hides,
both commercial and priy.
ate, which are registered in Pa Panama
nama Panama and all commercial vehicle!
registered in an part. of the re republic
public republic must be submitted to!
mechanical safety inspection, ,af
ter which the owners are givett 3 3-sticker
sticker 3-sticker if the vehicle meets U
the safety requirements.
The order followed closely -oi
the heels of Vallarino's complaint
to Minister of Gov. and Justici
Max Heurtematte that municipal
treasurers in some Interior town!
are issuing 1959 license platei
without requesting that ownen
produce a saiety inspection cer-i,
tificate or a property damage Jn-V,
sui-ance policy as prescribed by
law.
Vallarino said that as a result
the owners of some commercial
vehicles licensed iu the Interior
encounter great difficul y in pay paying
ing paying for damages when their vehi vehicles
cles vehicles are involved in traf if c acci-.'
dents.
The Guard chief asked the Min Minister
ister Minister to issue deifni orders to'
municipal treasurers to cnivnly
with traffic regulations in this re re-gard.
gard. re-gard. Bill Would Issue
Bonds T0 Build
Port For Colon
A bill has been introduced in'
the National Assambly to author authorize
ize authorize a $2,500,000 bond is:ue to build
a port for Colon.
According to the bill, proposed
by Assemblyman Domineo Diai."

the Colon port would be under the S

aamintstration of tne board of di
rectors and the manasement t i

the Colon -Free Zone.
Diaz said th?t 'Aid'e rsfatiwerS

to the cons ru on of e Co'on
port have alre-uty bjen ma le i id.
the concensus is that it would be
of great economk benefit to the
Atlantic side province f-
.'V.V ..'''

t

V.;



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, J951

rioi two

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
' 1 mZowni AND euaueHED by TNI PANAMA AMCKICAN PKCM. INC.
... JJJ founded mr NILSOM ROUNSkVCLL IN Itll
4 fete HAWMOIMO AHIAS, EDITOR
3Si IS-S7 H STREET P. 0l34.- PANAMA. K. OF P.
f TILCPHONC 2-0740 B lINEBl
CABLE Adorebs. PAN AM KHIC AN, Panama
' COLON Officii IS. 17 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Street
FOREISN KtFKMtNTATIVC JOSHUA B POWCRS. INC.
" 349 Maoion Ave.. Niw York H7.N. Y.-
LOCAL MAIL
fW.MCNTX IN Advanci -t 70 f 2 SO
Pae-Six MONTHS IN Advanci SO, 13 00
H ONI YlAR IN ADVANCI IS BO 14 00

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI REAPERS OWN COLUMN
a.
The Mail Box it an opan lorum for reader of Tho Panama American.
Laftari ara rocaWad flrarafully and ara handled ia a wholly confidential
Mannar.
i If yon eontributa letter don't he impatfenf If if doein't appear the
-.Mar day. Letter are published in the order received.
Flea try to keep the Urteri limited to one paoe length.
Identity of letter writer h held ia (trictett confidence.
' t Thi newspaper atiumei no reipontibility for itatementt or opinion
'rtaaMed in letter from reader.

JHE MAIL BOX

TEENAGERS

I tny folks did nice things at Christmas, and many good
deeds were done at Gorgag Hospital. We all read about them in
fiienpaper. Many doctors and military wives have been mention mention-din
din mention-din these reports, but there was one little group which planned
wid-worked hard which I feel should be mentioned because of
l&hey are the Teenagers who entertained children in the hos hospital
pital hospital from 2 pjn. to 4 p.m. the day before Christmas. I think it
Iras a wonderful thing they did, and I'm sorry they did not get
ore cooperation. They are young, and I hope they will continue
thflJueh life in the sprit they showed Christmas Eve.
j Teenager's Mother.
. o
; LOTTERY RESULTS
;Bir:
' On -our recent tiansit of the Panama canal many of my ship shipmates
mates shipmates and the officers of this ship bought tickets In Panama s
Dee. 6 and Christmas lotteries. We would appreciate it if any of
otlr readers could let us know the results of these drawings.
j. C. Wilber,
S.S. President Coolldge,
Yokohama, Japan.

SOUNDING BRASS AND TINKLING SYMBOLS
Blr:
We all realize the need to preserve military secrets and all
that but I do. think that a four-star general and a chief of
Staff to boot could possibly drop a few more pearls of wisdom
than he did when faced with the English-language Isthmian
press the other day, unless my ears betrayed me on CFN s cov coverage
erage coverage of the press conference.
Whn asked for comment of the drastically reduced man manpower
power manpower here, he barked terse phrases about "readjustment ana
better distribution" of forces.
It seems to me to be logical, as it appeared to one of the
.reporters, that if the troops are better deployed somewhere else
then there is less need for them here and therefore the Canal
1 Zone lust ain't so important as it was once considered.
When the reporter put this to the general, however, he
spluttered "No, No, No," and assured us that the Canal Zone is
Just -as Important as ever it was. ,hv
I can only suppose this Is something to do with security,
but how ridiculous when surely every housewife and cantlnero
knows that militarily, the Canal Zone has dwindled in Impor Importance.
tance. Importance. It has been said that it would be impossible to defend
the Canal from nuclear attack. However, it appears nobody
would expect an attack of any sort in the event of war because
the Canal Zone still has no ground-to-air guided missiles and
according to the general, is not about to get any l
Unless the military are doing a marvellous cover-up job, It
seems pretty certain' that the most modern weapon on the Canar
Zone is a World War II tank.

THE BOQUETE BUGLE
i Bir:
Again a toot from the Bugle. . I think the last one was just
after Christmas 1957, so I don't have to worry, like Arthur God-
i:.!ir!f"r:- fr th. Janson-Pedreschl

LUIS nrisuiiaa winy a" Ct... --
: family. Out present was delivered to us at exactly 8.45 a-m. Dec.
' K. ... 1 vi,l. k.lrarf lHtle rrirl NeerllpSS

20. It Was a uny, Diue-eyea uu uiui'uc i-w o
.to say we are ali delighted and wish wistfully that every Christ Christ-mas
mas Christ-mas would bring us such a gift. Desiree Honorine Pedreschl Jan Jan-.nn
.nn Jan-.nn i t.h aecond ereaterandchlld on my mother s side and the

eiehth on my father's side.
' B1I1...r V,"J l-iij." Dmmor Viao arr verl makine this

valley a pocket, full of beaming sunshine, cool, brisk breeze, and
'SSSm! femntlfat work replanting his strawberry plants
Cfer4h season. He has Informed me that we can expect five
unds a day during the summer. But I am dubious. Last year I
4 was informed we would get 20 pounds a day, and had a wire
basket especially designed by Mom to pick the luscious berries
' Due to some miscalculation and strange weather we got only
two pounds, at most four. This year I don't know what to expect.
But I do have good news to report on our peaches. If any-
' one remembers, I mentioned in one Bugle that Car os i was i going
to plant peaches. It was exclusively his project. Well, he has had
great success. We are already enjoying his peaches, the best I
have ever tasted grown in Panama. They are on the small side
' but verv sweet and full of that "peachy" taste and aroma we

all love.
unioriunateiy, n mc ui
4 with a series of mishaps with our
. -i trtnvMa

. ggs and Carlos and I and Laurita were excitedly awaiting for

them to natcn Jan. i. wen, uib ui&mve kc BBa
s-the other duck refuses to lay any eggs.
P We also had two rabbits which we bought for Laurita when
they were tiny balls of cuddly fur. The female was to have lit-
" tie rabbits Jan. 7 and a couple of nights ago a black dog came
and killed her. Her mate ran away yesterday. In view of these
assorted disasters Carlos and I have solemnly vowed to quit rais rais-4
4 rais-4 .tv,i. .vr.nt r.t.ti. and children which seem to be the

CTCJWIlllK 1 f w-.
onlythlngs we have luck with

Before I close i wani io say sourcuung j
body who has been to Boquete has been thinking of. To us and
to this valley something has been lost forever. All there are very
sad with the death of Mr. Tollef Monniche. He did so much to
advance progress here in every way that we owe him a great
. .i i i t ..... i. m. rmtit n7Virvr hp mnv be. But

most of all we feel his loss because he recognized and felt the

spell of Boquete, made it his nome, ana iovea n, uM uu. t
i wish he were back. ... .-,
Brittmarte Janson Pedreschl.

ARMED FORCES DAY

Sir:

"Unimpressed" (Mall Box, Jan. 2) is representative, of the
meatheads who gripe for the pure joy of griping. People like that
can find something wrong with everything.
is Ti. think, th. mintarv ble wits have set Armed Forces Day

j too close to the holiday season,

spectators. Most people have sooereo. up rrom me nonaay
""and are too broke to go anywhere else. It may be rough on the
military people who had to take down Christmas decorations
and tmt up the Armed Forces Day displays at the same time,
tHit I don't hear them complaining.
oti eiiva lilcn "Unlmnressed" are the same ones who com-

rialn about the soldiers squandering their tax money. Saturday
, they will have a chance to see where some of Its goes. They will

. also De entertained ana eaucaiea.
i Sure there has been lots of advance publicity. How else are
people supposed to know what's going on? No matter how many
1 itm-iea. are In the naner. there will still be other gripers who will

gay,on Sunday morning, "Gee,
Armed Forces Day. wny cuan i

-plft jet tis know?"
'.Unimpressed" and his sympathizers will not be missed In
thrthrongs along the parade route or at all the free activities
aOllbrookv Hl kids will feel bad when their friends tell them
about the movies, mortar firing and other activities planned
especially for the little ones, but 'rUnlmpressed" can't be bothered.
J He nas not only shut his eyes to the newspapers, but also
has shut his ears to a cordial invitation for a day of fun. And
It'. free, nil free.
I'll Be There.

AT GORGAS

.ar w have heen faced
--
pets. We have two female ducks,
Cm Hurlr U'ns KPttlni? on SCVen
but I say It's a good time for the
I didn't know anything about
tnose iazy puDiie lmormawon peo-

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RIESKL
Quietly, with no publicity bugles
blowing, Richard Nixon has been
attempting to end the civil war
between the Republican Adminis
tration and the nation's laoor lead leaders.
ers. leaders. At high noon on Thursday, Nov.
20, had you been stalking toe Ca Capitol's
pitol's Capitol's corridors, you would have
noted two men trom tabor's nation
al headquarters checking their
propaganda guns outside tne Vice Vice-President's
President's Vice-President's office. Seconds later
they were deep in conversation
so characteristic of President Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's second in command.
Mr. Nixon suem most oi nis
time asking, probing lur advice
and listening carefully. This time
he listened 10 William Schnitzler.
second-in-command of Die AJ'L-
CIO, and to lean, dry-humored
Mike Ross, the AFL-CIO S foreign
affairs experts.
Later, Dick Nixon told friends
that be believed then advice had
helped make his darting trip to
Britain the impeccable success it
was.
The labor men had come at Nix
on's invitation. He asked for a
briefing on what to expect from
British political leaders especial
ly the Socialist Labor Party offi officialdom
cialdom officialdom in London. What really
were their interests? What polic policies
ies policies were they really pushing?
What did they r e a 1 ly thing of
the Soviets?
Nixon got a thorough run-down
in this secret talk. In the final few
minutes, he told Schnitzler that
labor's international in-fighting a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Communists was of
reat help to the U.S. Husky Bill
ichnitzler batted this one right
back.
"We'd do better if we had more
money to spend on this battle, and
we'd have more money if we
didn't have to spend so much of
fighting the neht-to-work propos
als," the AFL-CIO secretary-trea
surer said.
Then Dick Nixon, knowine full
well that this off-the-record talk
was not intended to be off-the-record
from Schnitzler's colleagues,
said quietly:
Forget about the 'rieht-to-work
laws. I doubt they will be pushed
again.
It was annarpnl tn tho twn lahnr
officials that Dick Nixon was pre
viewing nis i960 self though that
is not why he had asked them to
drop in.
They left, confident they had the
Vice President's work on 'nght-o-work.'
Thev left feeling that Vivnn
had, in effect said he wanted
no war with them; that they could
differ, but Where the lahnr Lirior.
could help the government, he
wanted y work with them quietly
and, when nedessary, -without fan'
fare as in this unreported session.
The meeting would have stayed
off-the-record if a couple of insid insiders
ers insiders hadn't riisriiscerl th. Mm, on
get-together while they were at
another, larger private gathering
on another Thursday, exactly a
momn laie. mat was on Dec. 18
in New York City.
Thev were in a ornnn nf HI Mo,u
York lahnr rhipfc Thi. n,s.
lected list drawn up for the host,
uov. aiect. iNeison A. Rockefeller
bv his lahnr arlvlcer Vixtnr Pn-.
11a. The latter IS executive vire.
president of Rockefeller Center.
Among other Borella duties are
the center's labor relations.
The 53 union chiefs, including
such ardent New Deal nostalgi.sts
as David Dnhi
found themselves mixing genially
wjui mr. Kocxetelier in the exe executive
cutive executive nffire of RaHin fli .,;
- .ij 1T1UBII.
nail. Most Of the nninniel i.or.
but names to the new governor.
He grinned when he made them
welcome with a short speech. This
began with "Little did I realize
Mai i womu be in this position.
DUhinslcv th. I ...:ui-
heckled laughingly, "You can't
uiwo us ior mat. . The crowd
roared. There wo nnt nn. u
- " IUC VJL LI1CI11
who had supported Rockefeller for
Rockefeller rhnrkloH Th k.
went on to say that he believed
in a two-party system. Turning to
Liberal 'party leader Alex, Rose,
the Gov. -elect said, "Even in a
iwo-ano-a-nalf party system.
Becoming aerinnc the Imnk
lican leader stated he
permn mm sell to be moved by one
pressure group against any other.
It was obvious he meant he would
forget they had been on the other
side. There was talk of his star
tling new pro-labor program soon
to be unveiled.
It was obvious, too, that another
Republican chief of national sta stature
ture stature was saying that he wanted
no civil war with the labor men.
Unlike the wood of most
trees, which is made up of
thick-walled cells and fiber te
Siva it strength and toughness,
most of the cells of the wood of
the balsa tree are very thjn thjn-walled.
walled. thjn-walled. When dead, these cell
have a great deal of air tn and
between them, making them
light in weieht. At the um.
time, balsa ia quit strong.
e Encclppedla BrUaanlcs.

JrlEA Sarrica. lac.

Walter Winchell In

MEMOS OF A GIRL FRIDAY
Dea WW: You gave Liz Taylor
and Eddie Fisher the best of it
when you reported that she would
wait "until one year passea
(Todd's demise) before marrying
aeain. The fact is, I am told, that
Todd's friends urged Liz to wait
a year.. .If she does so, she will
wait until about April 10 but oth
ers suspect they will elope to Mex
ico beldre then.,.Joan Crawford's
daughter Christina was rejected
for a role on TV's "Verdict is
Yours" because they wanted
someone- who looked like a movie
star's daughter ... Big buzz mat
John Daly Is unhappy with CBS'
What's My Line? over one oi
its new commercials and would
like out... Lana Turner's latest
pursuitor is a Mexican million
aire...! didn't see anything pnnt-
ed about a1 fist fight in H'wood be
tween Lily St. Cyr's estranged
husband and her latest amour.
This time the unwanted husband
won.
Remember Chickie James' part
ner at the Cafe de Paris Simon
McQueen? Lovely figure... Well,
she abruptly left the Riviet a (Ve
gas) girl-show to wing back to
New York. Told the girls she plan planned
ned planned marrying the heir to a liquor
fortune here. Her former fella,
Gary Crosby, now dates the
Sands' Lounge lass. How in the
Sands' Lounge lass. How in the
world did they ever get a Crosby
out of the Tropicana?.. Lynda
Jones, former Trop decorations,
almost married Irvin Gordon, one
of the new owners of the Riviera.
The Vegas judge told them to go
home and think it over which
they did and are they glad!
Hear anything about an incident
at the N. Y. Atheletic Club? One
member reportedly smashed a

TALENT
NEEDED
Announcers
Actors
Actresses
Technicians
Sport costers
News costers
Copy writers
Disc jockeys
Salesman
Vocalist
Instrumentalist

An intensive campaign is starting to develop the
finest radio broadcasting ever heard in Panama. Want
to join the parade? Send photo, experience and
qualifications to P. 0. Box 3145, attention Producer.
Auditions will be arranged.

Common Sense

billiard cue oa the head of an
other. Not over a game o! bil billiards,
liards, billiards, dearie.. .Ed Mulhare, lead leading
ing leading man of "Fair Lady," has a
wife-to-be in mind. I hope so, all
ihose items linking him with dif
ferent ladies are bq ing me silly
This one is named Maureen Re
nae, now in the London divorce
courts. She filed against her med medic
ic medic husband. .His brothers call Ga Gary
ry Gary Crosby "Den Mother"... Pari Parisians
sians Parisians now call author Franchise
Sagan and her imitators "The
New School of Horizontal Litera Literature."
ture." Literature." Peter Townsend, who cashed in
on the publicity of his shattered
romance with Princess Margaret,
has wearied of his pretty travel traveling
ing traveling companion, as she was amus amusingly
ingly amusingly described in the papers. Marie-Luce
Jamagna decided to re return
turn return to her family. Townsend is
in Paris. ..They say the James
("Gunsmoke") Arnesses are in
Splitsburg.Taina Elg's about-to-be
ex, Dr. Bjorkenheim, is teach teaching
ing teaching Joanna Moore how to pron pronounce
ounce pronounce it.;. Recording pet Gogi Grant
will wed, again. Late this month.
He's the lawyer who won hfr ac action
tion action against a recording firm re recently.
cently. recently. I think this is her 3rd
plunge. ..Mimi Hines thawt you'd
enjoy this: A night club sign that
said: "Featuring Carolyn
Schwartz at the Cash Register."
Show Biz sometimes is like this,
too: Actress Barbara' Reynolds
blamed her unhappy B'way luck
on her name, so she changed it
to Zelda Zorch. Last week she
landed three TV acting roles ....
Bess Myerson, the former "Miss
America," and husband Allan
Wayne cannot get a divorce be because
cause because they cannot agree on a sin single,
gle, single, solidary settlement term. ..It's
a Girl for the Leon Leonidoffs at

-m

New York
LeRoy San. Pop piouuce the Ra
dio City Music Hall shows.
Prince Rainier and His Grace
ripped the Stanhope staff liberal liberally,
ly, liberally, some of them wanted you to
knpw. "They are very nice peo
pie," all agreed. .Quiteso, quiteao
..Remind me to tell you the large
laugh Grace got with the funniest
one-liner I've heard in years. Noz
zir, you cannot use in the paper
...What's the meaning of Anita
Ekberg idling in Paris and Rome,
while husband Anthony Steele got
sun-tanned in Beverly Hills? ...
Ursula Stevens (she plays the ti
ne roie in "ns a pity, She's a
Naughty Wp'd") is a Long Island
debu ante .Once presented to
Queen Liz.. .Anita Loos would" be
happy if Jerry Lewis played the
lead in her next B'way show,
"Happy Birthday".. .Songs I can
do wiihout: The .Rock-and-roller
named "Oh, No," whTch the au author
thor author repeats 52 times.
I enjoyed Larry Steele's "Smart
Affairs of 1959" revUe at Bill Mil Miller's
ler's Miller's new Riviera, where the Ca Cafe
fe Cafe de Paris used to was. Clever
cast of show-stoppers. Like you
said long ago...Mil'.on Berle call called.
ed. called. Said try to see his next pro program.
gram. program. I haven't missed any. I
like Milton's nonsen.e...I assume
you saw that nv.rhntn nt tt.n.
- fa.u.v 'J I UllIilC
two Peruvian legislators, who
fought a duel with pistols twice
without hitting each other. The
caption writers muffed a chance
of amusing leaders with: "Oh,
How I Miss You Tnniirhtt" TnJ
Mans ield is doing her memoirs
ana reiuses ghostwriter help. She
has a bid of $10,000 from a Brit British
ish British mag...
MEMOS OF A GIRL FRIDAY
er at Chateau Madrid tho iota
nights. Armando Duprez, a rich
vuDan, tips iioo bills to wai.ers
and camera girls. He took the
entire band to another rw n
serenade him and his party until
9 a.m. Paid them $1,000 ... Blos
som seeley s crowd is rooting for
her complete recovei-v ,ffr
another relapse ...Very pretty girl
wameu in O ID Uttle Club A-
bout n years y()ung. she asked
Billy Reed, thm hn. t A
with her, a soft-shoe. He obliged
and said: "You remind me of my
former partner. 1 inn
edith, when we hoofed in "Good
uiggers of 1928." The doll r.
Plied sweetlv "it
daughter Elaine"..."The Old Man
and the Sea." iliat riernraW n,itk
a Best Film of the Year medal
Dy a group, will be a 5 million
dollar flop.
Poupee, the 5 year old Saudi
Arabian Pi-inn rhi. !-.
- K"I" new
mm here for nolm rrt,mnt.
e.!r) is w MBaged t0
Nahed Yousse A -t v..- n..n.
. J V'Hl J VU1IE
Egyptian heiress. She gave him
a watch as a betrothal om
Amusins siim out in hv mi-'
ister: "Thou Shalt Not Park From
ne-e io me Corner! "...If your
friends plan flying to Paris Ml
them the best Chinese res aurant
there is "Chinatown," opened by
Art Buchwald. Da rrvl onnnii-
John Huston and others so they
could enjoy good chow-mein. Now
it is packing them in...lntersting
scene backstage at "Flower Drum
Song" on Thursday afternoons.
Larry Blyden of the hit gives act act-ihg
ihg act-ihg lessons. For many of the kids
this Is their first show.

Don't invite Errol Garner's man
age- (Martha Glazer) and the top
brats at Columbia Records to the
same firing range.. .Socialite Claire
Monell of the steel tribe stopped
the show (and the show offs). cold
at El Morocco with her green
eyebrows.. .Jill St. John snd Bob
Evans had some of us fooled
when they sail they merely were
making personal apps on tour for
the "Inn of 6th Happiness" mov movie.
ie. movie. But that's bow these things
ttart. Back here In town they are
Inseparable.
-Yew. Clrl Friday,

ce Washington
Merry-Go-Round
sr DltW PEARSON .1

ANtHORAGE, Alaska, The
... nrA that thi
New Aiaskan senate wul have an
Eskimftarpresident. If so, he wdl
be William iJeitz, years ota,
UVIU tab IVfjat VA wstv nwan
a resident of the Eskimo village
of Unalakleet near the Bearing
of Unalakleet near the Bearing
fees. y
The fact that aa Eskimo is now
on of the oldest members of the
Alaskan senate in point oi service
is a grapnic lliuairauon oi ine
near miracle of Eskimo progress
in the last two decades.
"Alter 3,000 years as primitive
nomads," sayd Coi. Marv.n "Kuk-
luk1' Maraten nrcranizer nf the
Eskimo scouts' of tne Alaskan Na
tional Guard, the Eskimo in 17
ahnrt veara haa hernme aa mnriern
a tile white man He haa met the
challenge of modern civilization.
tie can pioioc pianes, repa r intri intricate
cate intricate radio sets, has learned to
work on electronics at our early
earning nations, drives caterpil
lars at military oases.
"In 17 ahnrt veara he haa ad
vanced from the Stone Age to the
Machine Age, says the colonel,
ano i am proua oi mm.
Mareten hart enmetihiner tn An
with that advance. So did former
Gov. Ernest Gruening, now U.S.
senator, who made Marsten bis
militarv aiHe anH aav him inntriw.
Ptions at the time of Pearl Harbor
to organize tne Eskimo scouts.
LIADIRS VOLUNTEERED
"Thev harl nn rtiinn tn Inv
the white man," recalls Marsten.
He nan tairen rneir same en.
crnapher) nn their fichine- nncheH
- ;-- Bl r--.-
mem tanner north. However, when
I met with their leaders in a
council hut and told them I want wanted
ed wanted men to defend Alaska, every
one of them volunteered to fight."
The subsequent organization of
ul v T' --- "---
the Eskimo scouts under Marsten
ic.uiieu in nciwui oi r-smrao
rh: u;;,h ..vreT.,"'!"
cessible coast of Alaska, a net
work which continued to opente
right up until the construction of
Air Force early warning radar sta stations.
tions. stations. At one time Eskimo obsevers
turned in 800 sightings of uniden unidentified
tified unidentified airplanes in a month.
Eskimo children became experts
at spotting jet planes in the sky.
Sometimes nn their cav -en IT 5
fighters would "scramble" and
taxe to tne air to investigate un unidentified
identified unidentified planes off the Siberian
and Alaskan coasts.
It was not uncommon for Eski Eskimos
mos Eskimos tO have tranoictnr rariin mctm
beside them as they fhed and
keep one eye on the skies wh le
they pulled fish through holes in
the ice.
This spotting of unidentified
airolanea reaeheH ita
a,a nucu
the Russians were constantly
probing the Alaskan coast a few
years ago.
Todav visual aimlan nvHia
- -.f... a put. img
has been replaced by the Dew Line
ana me most intricate senes of
radar alert stations man has ever
conceived. Eskimo scou:s still
arm laithfully as part of the
Alaskan National Guard, but their
aays oi airpiane spotting are over.
ESKIMO'S FUTURE
In fact, their days of helping
build radar atatinnc in the ,iM
of Alaska may also be just about
v, auu une Dig question Alaska
may have to face is the future of
the Eskimo. Does he Pn harlr tn a
nomadic way of life or does he
Decome an integral part of Alas Alaska,
ka, Alaska, the next state?
I asked that nimclinn nf d.ii.
- .-..V.VJ.1 Jl icivi,
the man who may become presi president
dent president of the Alaskan senate. Beltz
is a carpenter. He has worked on
various defense projects up and
down the Alaskan coast, helneri
constructor radar stations in the
rUECed interior where it tn., A,t;
' -. ..... i. n na u II 1 1
cult to get labor.
ine JtsKimo will never go back
to mere hunting and fishing," he
Predicted. "The nria nf f,.-
down and a whole winter of trao trao-ping
ping trao-ping would hardly give him enough
to live through the summer."
was nuntmg by airplane deplat-
Indonesian Incline
ACROSS
I Indonesia it
the largest
archipelago in
th
it lies the
tquator
11 Roman
official!
13 Kitchen tool
DOWN
1 Snowt hoea
2 Rooms in t
harem
5 Get up
4 Lines (tb.)
I Accomplish Accomplishments
ments Accomplishments 6 Mountain
ttE&h0Ulia 1 Column
16 Withdraw
6 Elevator
16 Mariner's
direction
IT Relinquish
an office
It Seed
20 Landed
properties
inventor
I riddling
Roman
emperor
10 Expanded
12 Lets it stand
IS Hominy
18 Peacock
22 Iti capital,
Jakarta, is on 20Church
th island of
featival

25 Distress signal
26 Apple center
10 Brazilian
macaws
11 Baking
chamber
22 Indentation
23 Enthralled
34 Facility
33 It rankt
teeond in
world
production
38 Otherwise
3! Peruser
42 United States
ship (ab.)
45 Got up
46 Saint (ab.)
it Narrate
51 Small candles
53 Contemn
54 Rlivet
St Balovad of
Cybal
(myth,)
N Conditio

V.

l ed I th gstoe?? i' sked.i
1 tit iimch -.. vi a h hm renlv. Tha
BuwaaWua.wstchesUus
careiuily. It's peoaisible lo.. scout
une ice xor m -'puir-uc, ny
-w av
but you caa't shoot him ffonr a
plane,
'niwtrw mE (wiimF u imi'
Hi wever the Eskimo has learn-
ea me moaero way oi ;uie ana
is able to take, his place alongside
the white man. He wm never turn
back. ,v,
The aenatnr ia an illustration' of
thia fact He milled himself tin
through the eighth grate and ttten
. l . I- I I 1
iook iwo years ;oi mgm n go tcnooi
oa vine for hit textbooks bv euttins
cord wood at $8 a cord. :
"Mrs. Sue Lillian Ausley, a lady
who taught school without rem u-
neratinn was. reannna.hle ?nr 0iv.
ing me the inspiration to study,"
ne says, u i Decome president
of the Alaskan senate, Mrs. .Ausley
will deserve all the credit'
ESKIMO-GO-ROUND
It' true that Marlicnn avenna
has now sold refrigerators to Es-
umos, dui not many, umy toe
wealthier Eskimos ha evthem.
The a vera Be Eslt.mn nset the
natural temperature of, the win
ler 10 seep nis food cold andin
the Summer dies a hnle in the iur.
mafrost the layer of.eround
that never thaws even in the sum-
me.'lime...Eskimns have nerfnrm.
ed acts of unheralded hero.sm in
the rescue of American fliers. One
Eskimo cut away half his dog
team wnicn to mm represent represent-ed
ed represent-ed about half his worldly wealth
when it caught in the water apd
let it drown in order to hurry to
me rescue oi a iiier. .Eskimos
have been known to take Off the r
own parka and risk freezing to
wrap it around a downed pilot. .
"Moscow Molly," a radio broad-
wm iuuscuw, competes IB
the extreme North with the Armed
losi uom Moscow, competes is
r orces Kaaio. Northern Eskimos
r,? rAR.s i m
piayine of certain mn
wnce they frequently don't have
stamps, they draw s picture of tin
stamp on the letter. And since the
postmasters in the extreme No-ta
are Eskimos the improvised
stamps are honored. .
Blanket tossings, a favorite Es Eskimo
kimo Eskimo pastime, originated for a ve very
ry very practical reason. The fanner
you can see across the Arctic ice
the better thechange of spotting
game. So Eskimos stretch walrus
hides between a dozen men and
toss a girl up 20 pr 30 feet as an
observer. Today .it's chiefly a
sport. .The reason fishing through
a hole in the ice is so success success-ful
ful success-ful is because the fish rush to the
hole to get scarce oxygen. Dur.n
fish runs they are so thick thj
they can be snagged with a hook.
W A C E BOOSTER e o n
Keyserling, former chairmen of
President Truman's Council of
Economic Advisers, has com
out in favor of lifting the fed federal
eral federal minimum wage level to at
least $1.25 an hour. It is pres presently
ently presently at $1. At least a fourth
of the nation is living in abso
lute poverty, Keyserling says.
Answer to Previous Huzzis
IPS
81 Scratch 40 Merits
22 Fatigue 41 Harvests
23 It hat an 42 Bear
of 905,522 43 Denomination
square miles 44 Blemish
24 Movert' trucks 48 Curd of whei
27 Ellipsoidal 47 Allowance
26 Corded fabrics for waste
25 Grafted (her.) 48 Easential
33 Small pastries being
16 Artificial 50 Boundary
language (comb, form)
37 Birds' hornet 52 Light touch

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WEDNESDAY, JANUAUBY 7, 1951

TBS FANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPfcMJENT DA1L1 MSvVSi'Ai'tli

v-jp' T $

DURING THE ARMED FORCES DAT PROGRAM AT ALBROOK on Saturday, spectators will
mi T clemonstraUon iy an H-19 heUcopter be longlnK to the Rescue Section pf Albrook. Sim Similar
ilar Similar air rescue units are assigned all over the world to perform their "Missions of Mercy
The Rescue Unit, assigned to the Rescue Coord ination Center. Is also shown as the Rescue
Division. The units primary mission is to fly m ercy and rescue missions within the Albroolt
ion of responsibility. Two H-18B helicopters, which normally carry a pilot and a navigation navigational
al navigational engineer are assigned to the unit. When th e occasion requires, other types of aircraft are
also used. Durlnif the unit's existence, about 5 0 rescue and mercy missions have been made
each year In the Caribbean area. .
During the demonstration on Albrook. the H-19 helicopter above, will demonstrate an
autorotatlon, which Is the term applied to landing a helicopter after engine failure. In this
demonstration the helicopter will not actually make the landing, but will use power to recover
flight a few feet from the ground. In the exhi bit area, spectators will have an opportunity
to closely examine the H-19. and the equipment It carries on rescue flights. An interesting
Dart of the H-19 Is the hoist pick-up. which i s used to evacuate raft occupants over water,
and In dense Jungle brush where landing Is n ot possible. Regardless of emergency, the Rescue
Division on Albrook Air Force Base, stands by on the alert 24 hours a day.

Complex Chemical

Found In Humans

Can Be Desiruciive
ANN, ARBOR, Mich.' (UPI)-A

complex chemical recently puna

in. the human body can lead to
destruction of man or to loluticfl

ot a Jiost of uncontrolled disease
problems,: Dr. Thomas M. Rivers

said nere toaiy.
Tiiveril vice president in charge

of medical affairs for the Nation National
al National oundation, said this complex
chemical is nucleic acid, "the

business end of a virus."

Speaking at a meeting opening

the 195 March of. Dimes cam campaign
paign campaign against polio, arthritis and

birth defects, Kivers said nucieic

acid can itself cause infection
and dsease and has recently been
manufactured in research labora laboratories.

He said it is a constituted of

all living things and is the means
by which characteristics are

handed from one generation to

another, in human beings and
viruses alike.
"It is not too much to think
that some day man will make a
nucleic acid which will induce

cells to manufacture a virus far
deadlier than any now known and
capable of doing more harm to

mankind than the hydrogen
bomb," he said.
It has been found. Rivers said,
that nucleic acid from viruses can
enter living cells, take over com complete
plete complete control of their activities,
and somehow force them to pro

duce additional viruses. This is

what happens, he said, when nu
cleic acid from polio viruses at

tacks human cells it brings about
production of more virus particles

which may then destroy rwrvt
cells and cause paralysis.
Nucleic acid may be at the bot bottom
tom bottom of a host of diseases and dis disorders,
orders, disorders, including cancer and con congenital
genital congenital malformations, he said. It

is aonormai nucleic acid that is
rtsponsible for many illnesses of
man.
"Therefore," he said, "since
man can manipulate nucleic acid,
it is not too' much to hope that he
will some day be able to manipu manipulate
late manipulate it in; whole celles hi Intact
living bodies in such a manner
that much suffering, sickness, dis

ability and mental illness will be

prevented and alleviated."

Query Into Mine Explosion Reveals
Ventilation Devices Were Inoperative

WASHINGTON (UPI)-Federal
investigators reported yesterday
that a coal mine explosion which
killed 14 persons near Craigsville,

W. Va., Oct. 28 occurred after re

moval of ventilation devices al

lowed explosive methane gas to
accumulate.

The government experts said

the gas was exploded by a spark

when a roof fall threw a power
wire against part of a belt con conveyor
veyor conveyor in the 15 left section of the
Oglebay Norton Co.'s Burton

mine.
Thirteen miners were kuled Im Immediately
mediately Immediately and one died several
days later. Three were injured
and 37 other miners escaped with without
out without injury.

The investigation report re released
leased released by the Interior Depart Department's
ment's Department's Bureau of Mines paid coal
dust in the mining "face" areas
was a minor factor in the explo explosion.
sion. explosion. But the report indicated the
disaster might have been much
worse if powdered limestone, used
as rock dust, had not been spread
In the "face" sections.
The rock dust kept the explo explosion
sion explosion from spreading throughout
the mine, the investigators re reported.
ported. reported. The Investigators said methane
gas leaped into the section from
falls in the roof or from the
heaving bottom. The report said
survivors testified the area was
"on the move . bumping and
ripping' when they began work

on the morning of tne explosion.
The movement was so great that
some of the men wanted to leave,
the investigators said.
While the gas leaked in, the re report
port report continued, the "stoppings,"

which control air currents, were
removed in the IS left entries to
permit the passage of equipment
covered or endangered by roof
falls. Removal of the "stoppings"
cut off ventilation in the working
areas allowing the gas to accu accumulate,
mulate, accumulate, the report added.
The investigators said evidence
at the blast scene also indicated

"almost conclusively" that tests

for gas were not being made in

the blasted area immediately be

fore the explosion, even though
jnajor roof falls had occurred and
more were threatening.

(L0VERBL00M
BUTTER

PURER
FINER
RICHER

WHAT'S IN A NAMFi
NEWCASTLE ON TYNE,
England (UPI) Henry Holland,
38, went to jail for four months
yesterday after confessing that he
lived in 31 hotels and skipped
without paying bills. He also ad admitted
mitted admitted stealing from five of them.
Holland said he always registered

as Mr. trooK.

32 Dies In Cold Wave Fires
Across US In 3 6-Hour Span

ment

NEW YORK, Jan. T (UPI) -Fires
blaied in the nation's Icy
VAld wave yesterday and took lives
by the wholesale in southern cab cabins,;
ins,; cabins,; a university housing -project
antf tiie tenements of New York
A United Press InterWtional
count over a S6-hour period showed
at least 32 persons, many of them
children, dead in fires across the
nation .-
Fires killed seven persons at
Syracuse, N.Y., six in Mississippi,
five in New York City, four in
both West Virginia and Virginia,
and one each in Alabama, Connec Connecticut,
ticut, Connecticut, Florida, Missouri, Tennessee
and Washington. L t
Other fires claimed no lives but
left damage in the hundreds of
(thousands of dollars. A blaze at a
Williams College fraternity house
injured five students and caused
$100,000 damage. Loss was esti estimated
mated estimated at $400,000 in a roaring fire
which destroyed a West Frankfort,
111., garment factory factory-Moat
Moat factory-Moat el the fires broke out in

tha hitfcr cold eriooine much of

the nation and many of them were

hiimixl mi overheated stoves or

furnaces.
Tii the worst single tragedy, sev

n airmen died in the flames

whlrh iwent their barracks at a

Rvarns University housing area

At least 15 other airmen, who

were attending language courses
at the university, were injured.
Th fir broke out as the men

lent and th survivors had to leap

from second floor window to save

themselves.
At Winstonville. Miss., a 15

year-old girl threw kerosene onto
a fire in hones of kindling a little

heat against the 15-degree cold.
The stove apparently exploded and
the Negro mother and five of her
seven children died. The girl who
had tossed the kerosene escaped.
Another multiple death fire
swept a small, privately owned
nursing home at Martinsburg, W.
Va. The (Operator, Mrs. Velma
Smith, 40, two elderly ladies, and
an 82-year-old blind man died,
died. Firemen saved four other
occupants, including a 91-year-old
man.
New York City was plagued by
cold wave fires in which five per persons
sons persons died. It took 150 firemen to
fight blase in a Brooklyn tene-

and 100 to Tring another

tenement blaze under control. Fire

Commissioner Edward Cavanaugh

Jr. begged New Yorkers not to

overtax their furnaces.

Other fires were marked by in

dividual, tragedies.

At Stratford, uonn., ueraia Mas-

terson. 42. dashed back into his

burning home trying to rescue his

four children. He didn't Know an

had escaped. Masterson died.

In St. Louis, the body of, Joyce

Ann Hoenschell, 6, was found in
the rubble of. her fire blackened
home. Her mother managed to

save her other wo children, aged

4 and 2.

Financial Support

Pledged To Churches

Pushing Integration

NEW YORK (UPI) The board
of home missions ot the Congre

gational Christian churches prom promised
ised promised financial support today to

churches whose treasuries are jeo

pardized by integration efforts.
The board said it was pledging
financial support with a view to
ward .achieving "a racially inclu inclusive
sive inclusive church life at the local and
regional levels."
It also disclosed the results of
a study which showed that the
number of integrated churches is
growing but "gives us scant basis
for complacency."
The study, which survyed 1,054
churches with 528,800 members,
showed that 27 per cent have at
least one member other than the

dominant racial group, compared
with 17 per cent in a 1944 survey.
The survey covered 70 per cent
of the denomination's churches in
metropolitan areas.
The survey showed, the board
said, that slightly less than half
of the churches are prepared to
admit minority persons or have
already done so. By comparison,
slightly more than half of the
churches are defined as "closed,"
the board said.
Dr. Herman H. Long of Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tenn., the board's secretary
for race relations, interviewed the
minister of each church along
with church officers responsible
for membership policy;

Adm. Briscoe Says

NATO fleet Has
Punch For Defense

PARIS, Jan. 7 (UPI) U.S.

Naval Admiral Robert P.
Briscoe, former commander of
NATO force in southern Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, said today that allied na naval
val naval forces have all the punch
that's needed to turn back any
Soviet submarine threat in the

Mediterranean.

He added that the powerful

U.S. Sixth Fleet in the Mediter

ranean is "fairly well protect

ed" from any possible Russian

rocket attacks against It over
the coming five years.
Briscoe, who was honored at
a brief ceremony at supreme
allied headquarters (SHAPE)
just outside Paris on the oc occasion
casion occasion of his retirmenet from
the Navy, discussed the Soviet
submarine and rocket threats in
response to questions from
newsmen.
He was asked whether Rus Russia
sia Russia might be able to make the
Mediterranean uninhabitable
for the Sixth Fleet by dint of
a shower of missiles or a broad
scale attack from submarines.

r

"LOST" VENUS DISPLAYED
FLORENCE, Italy (UPI) The
recently discovered statue of a
"Venus" some experts attribute to
Michelangelo will go on exhibition

at the Palazzo Pitti Gallery early

Sesteraay. in statute was found
l a unused ball in the Palazzo

Pitti several months ago. Some

experts said it might have been

started by Michelangelo as a

young man and later completed
by one of his pupils. Others be

lieved it was the work of a 16th
Century sculptor strongly influenc influenced
ed influenced by Michelangelo.

'jfaittzew 1959

SWIMSUITS
at LA PARISIEN
new smart models for men and women

Buy your Jantzen swimsuit
through
"CUENTAS COMERCIALES"
or by our CLUB SYSTEM

Ir'.. MSmtnaimJ

ILA P A B-D'8 D G Kl
113 Central Ave. (Near the Savings Bank) Air-conditioned

Don't
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RENT
CALL 2-2374
Low Rental Rates
Immediate Installation

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I

for 1 week at

S

HAWAII JEWELRY Store

I

We are closing!!

DIAMOND, GOLD' JEWELRY, WATCHES
PAY What you want
Make the offer to the
Manager if at all possible, you
will get your price
pay down and the rest on your payday
HAWAII JEWELRY

Central Ave. No. 13-90 Beside Bazar Espanol

BA

PANAMA- BOGOTA-CALI
MEDELLIN- PANAMA

Co)

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90 DAYS EXCURSION FARE

1

fa

Colombia

Everything is less expensive in Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. We'll be happy to givt
you any further information.
Panamanians ond U.S. citi-
zens do not need pass passports
ports passports only a tourist card

issued tree.

Baggage allowance 66 lbs.N
Pay 10 down take as long as
20 months to pay the balance.

WNJhlHiJL3? to T;'::;::::::.;:v::Vy -4 m

39 YEARS EXPERIENCE

HIGHEST QUALITY

LOWEST PRICE

Batt&uel

4 J H



THE PANAMA AMERICA w-H!C JJfDIFEKPENT DAILY KIWSPAPE
WEDNESDAY, lANUAR? t, 1951
i

fAGI FOUK

0

S

I w lu tr r x xr-vj

Slacks by eU ElMtJe Pedal Pushers, Shorts, T Shirts. Italian Straw
Hats, Ban and Sandals, 1989 Swim SuiU-JANTZEN and COLE.
Sldrta, Rope Sole Sandals, Beach Coats. Baby Caps, Picnic Sets,
lea Chests, different sises.
Also complete assortment of beach wear for men, girls and boys

. 11 Nl
1 r

.1

.1?.
4
l4
5-
i
I1
1
i
r-

I
-i
'i
i
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1
1

MAIN STORE
No. 23-06 Central Are.
Phone 2-177S

BRANCH STORE
No. K-60 Tirol) Ave.
Phone 2-212S

'

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DTTDTIMll rIIECTC nmong rwtni ouisianamg social events was e recepiiun given vj nunnroi yvgrgi
KtV.tr I IUN VlUCJId Wales. Commandant. Fifteenth Naval District, and Mrs. Wales honoring the caotaim

of two French ships which stopped at Panama at a part of an around-the-world cruise. From left are U. 8. Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador Julian F. Harrington, Panama's Minister of Justlct Max Heurtematte, It. Can. Ridgely Calther, Mrs. Heur-

tematte, Capt. P. Dartlgues, Mrs. Lionel Vasse, Mrs. Wales, Cdr. Q. E. Garnier, French Ambassador Lionel Vasse,

anama's Chief of Protoool Camllo Levy Salcedo and Admiral Wales. (Navy Photo)

Jt 1. '1. jV.-Wflfc 'Jfi

niklMCD cnCAICD At the Airborn Association dinner held at the Fort Kobbe NCO Club, Lt. Gen.
AFTER-DINNER SPEAKER Ridgely Calther, standing, commander In chief, Caribbean Command, addresses
the group of more than 60 attending members. Seated at the head table are, from left, MaJ. Michael C. Chester, com commanding
manding commanding officer, JWTC; Col. Ralph A. Jones Jr., commanding officer, 1st Battle Croup, 20th Infantry; General Gaith-

er; and Capt. Joseph Grezaffi, president of the association and commanding officer of C Company, 1st Battle Group,

I 20th Infantry at Fort Gullck.

(Army Photo)

tHANK YOU GIFT
Mrs. Arthur Dodson, right,
'outgoing vice president of the
fort Kobbe Officers' Wives
CJub, presents a gift-wrap-fied
silver card tray to Mrs.
M. W. McLaren, retiring
firesident. New and outgoing
Officers of the club were hon honored
ored honored at a holiday luncheon
meeting of the club.
" (Army Photo)

k....ii n q..i. a m i j .i ri.ti j i i ..

lAAAAAAKin XICITHDC maw layivr, nrmy unier oi oian, ana mernpers or nil pariy Visaing in
il.UAniViAlsL VljllUKj the Canal Zone from Washington, were cuests Mondav at n hinrhon o-ivan hu Mai.

Gen. Charles L. Dasher, U.S. Army Caribbean commanding general. Shown from left are Brig. Gen. Philip H.

Bethune, Army attaohe from Mexico; Dr. Leonard S. Wilson of the Office of the Chief of Research and Development,

Department of the Army; Maj. Cen. David W. Traub, budget director, Army Comptrqller's Office; Maj. Gen. John
M. Williams, Aririy assistant chief of staff, Intelligence; General Taylor; General Dasher; Lt. Gen. Ridgely Galther;
Caribbean Command commander In chief; and Maj. Gen. William J. Verbeck, chairman, U.S. Army Delegation,
Joint Brazil-U.S. Military Commission. General TayfOr was on the Isthmus for a four-day visit to military installations

and conferences with chiefs of the U. S. Army Missions in Central and South America. (Army Photo)

BUY FINE QUALITY, GUARANTEED FURNITURE
WITHOUT YOUR BUDGET PROBLEMS

NO CO-SIGNER

1KB

You can buy all kind of mahog
any furniture through our Easy
CLUB FACILITIES. The first
week is free and no down
payment

I

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OUR CLUB SYSTEM IS PREFERRED BY THOUSANDS OF CLIENTS THROUGHOUT
THE REPUBLIC

FURNITURE HARDWARE HOME ARTICLES
11-18 Central Ave. (Beside Amador Theater)

A

4 'a.

I: i, my
::..:. "SSi-i:f?'!Si:-:
3

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S 1 Him III HIIILIII.II IL.

Ta.ihiiiA.1. K-IjJ rtt 4fi0 4ll J A AAlinl.A . I. in..L. J.aIL J ... I

UtWUKAIlUN AlYAKUi ,ere at Fort Kobbe for the holidav season. Presentlni? them award, for th h..

decorated homes on the post Is, at right, Col. Ralph A. Jones Jr. The couples are, at left, MSgt. Joe Milam, ser sergeant
geant sergeant major of the 517th Artillery, and Mrs. Milam, and, at center, MSgt. Lige Folsom, first sergeant Co. D, 34th

Armor, and Mrs, Folaom. (Arnvy Photo)



v

WEDNESDAY, JAJtTMOTT 9," If 81
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AX TSVZTtSUTST DAILY NEWSPAPER
f age rm

o

O

oaa

( and Otlierwide

Box 134,
JPanama

Ji Jt L J 1, uLflmm PfMm 0U0 e I-OUI Umm SAO J 10 mtf.

SOCIETY OF NATIONAL MUSEUM NAMES
OFFICERS TO SERVE IN COMING TEAR,
Headed by Wchard Elsenmann, the off lent am e
the Society ef the National Museum fiwrni ;
sanitation lut lUUMi warn re-elected tkto week, wtth tw
""wTDoUrf Kasan was named to succeed mi WtWfwd-,
lng secretary Mrs. Ralph Undo, who resigned, and Mra,
Gmtii W. Edmsn sueceeds Otlsv Imbeden, whm torn as
director has expired.

Other officeri re-elected r
Pro!. Rein de Ianello, firat vice
president Prof. Miro, 2nd vice vice-president:
president: vice-president: Philip Dade, treas treasurer;
urer; treasurer; and Juan Obarrio, recording
secretary,
Directors whose terms continue
are Dr. Alejandro Mendei P.,
Prof. Marianne Burkenroad, Prof.
Otilia de Tejeira and Mrs. Irvin
Bennett.
Members of committees who
will handle plans tor the year will
be announced soon.

Club will meet for lunch Saturday

at 12:30 p.m. at the Stranger
Club in Colon.
All members are urged to at attend,
tend, attend, as plans tor the February
7 dance will be discussed.

Cecdail Party
Marks Inaugcratien
Mr. and Mrs. Jorge latvedra
will entertain at a cocktail, buf buffs
fs buffs party Friday in the Balboa
loom of the Panama Hilton Hotel,
celebrating the inauguration of the

modern new offices of Aerorias
Nadonales de Colombia S.A.
(AVIANCA)
Invitations for the occasion have
been tent to members of the di diplomatic
plomatic diplomatic corps social and business
fields.

Engineers' Wive
Meet Friday Mernlnf
The monthly meeting of the En Engineers
gineers Engineers Wives will meet Friday

morning at f:S0 at thevreiidnct

oi Mrs. Aooen r, wrap "i

Amador.

Members are reminded to nnng

old records and bracelets for pa

tients at the Comal mental nos nos-pital,
pital, nos-pital, Dance Classes
Reume Tonight
Carnival dance enthusiasts are
reminded that elaesei in the Urn-

bonta. nunto and cumbia will be

resumed this evening at 7:90 at

the Balboa USO-JWB.
All servicemen and their de

pendents and residents of the Zone

aaa rename are inweu w si
tend the cUste,. which will con

tinue etch 'Wednesday evening

through February 4.
em And Mineral
Society Meetina

The Canal Zone Gem and' Mine

ral Society has scheduled an im

portent meeting for Friday even

ing at 7:30. All member! are ur
ged to attend.

Cristobal Dante Fer
Armed Forces Day
An Armed Forces Day dance

will be held at the Cristobal

YMCA-USO Saturday evening as

part of the program recogniz

ing the military services in the

Panama area.

The dance will begin at 8 p.m.,

with members of the Girls' Ser

vice Organization as hostesses

Music will be furnished by the

Ivan Thorne combo.

All servicemen and tbelr guests

art invited to attend.

forepfimlttf Meet
Fer Lunch Saturday
Members of the

Soroptimist

Ministry Of Education
Announces Two Seminars

The Ministry of Education is an announcing
nouncing announcing two important seminars
to be held in the library of the Es Es-cuela
cuela Es-cuela Profesional during the week
af Jan. 12 -18. The first seminar,
to be held from 8 a m. to 12 noon
tally, will be in the fW of sec
ondary-achool supervision. Those
h attendance will he school direc directors,
tors, directors, sub-directors, o-ordinators,
national supervisors and other
Jdnistry of Eaucation and S.C.I. S.C.I.-D.E.
D.E. S.C.I.-D.E. personnel.
In the afternoons, another semi seminar
nar seminar will be held for teachers of
the subject of consumer educa education.
tion. education. This is a new subject in the
first cycle schools of Panama this
year, and it is being offered on
an experimental basis. In addition,
teachers in business education and
home economics are being invit invited
ed invited to attend the workshop in con container
tainer container education.
The special consultant who is
coming to Panama to direct both
seminars is G. E. Damon, Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Secretary of the National As Association
sociation Association of Secondary School
Principals, National Education As Association,
sociation, Association, Washington, D.C.
Damon is eminently qualified in
both fields of lecondairy-school su supervision
pervision supervision and consumer education,
His position with the National E E-ducation
ducation E-ducation Association Involves mem
bership, promotion, business, and
supervision of the consumer edu education
cation education publications. He is very
much in demand as a workshop
director with group of Schools ad administrators
ministrators administrators and teacheri all over
the United States.
Ha has previously had experi

ence as a professor at Colorado
State College, Greeley, Colorado,
at the University of Maine, and
with a Junior High School in
Grand Rapids, Minnesota.
The Second Vice-Minister of the
Ministry of Education, Miss Ma Maria
ria Maria Isabel Mendoxa, will officially
open the workshop and will stress
the purposes of the seminar to
those in attendance. The Director
of Secondary Education, Mrs. Bar Bar-ta
ta Bar-ta Gohzalex de CalUzales, will of officially
ficially officially open the workshop in con consumer
sumer consumer eaucation.
Damon will be introduced by
Dr. Glen E. Murphy, technician In
Vocational 8uperviie and Teacher
Education of the S.C.I.D-E- staff.

Serving as interpreter for both
seminars .will b Matilda Macii,

National Supervisor f Business

cation.

The topics for the agenda for

Education of the Ministry of Edu

the supervisor seminar have been

determined as me result a na

tional survey that Was recently

conducted by Ministry of Educa

Uon and S C.I.D E. personnel. The
consumer education seminar has
been planned to stress purposes of

this subject in me secondary

schools as well i effective teach

ins methods.

Invitations hava been "extended

to the private school! of Panama,

to the Division J Schools of the

Canal Zone, and the University of

Panama to participate in these

workshops.

The Ministry of Education feels
very fortunal in having the serv services
ices services of Damon this week, and fu

ture plans indicate a profitable
and interesting week for all who
are in attendance.

aambea Women's Club

The Gamboa Women's Club has

scheduled a meeting for tomorrow
evening at. 7:30 at the Gamboa

CM Canter. ,' .-.

British Treasury's
Hidden Investments
In US Score Gains

LONDON, Jan. 7 (UPD'ftd (UPD'ftd-den"
den" (UPD'ftd-den" British Treasury investments
in U.S. industry have -gained at
least 212 million dollars in the cur

rent Wall Street boom, financial

observers estimated today.,

They said the government hold

ing in U.S. stock now are worth

about 850 million dollars.

But, they said,, these figures are

only estimates from the limited

clues available," as it is .seven

years since the Treasury puwisn-

ed a list of ite dollar., stock hold

ings.

These holdings once were part

of private British investments. The

wartime cnurcniu government iook

Uiem over in 1941 to back dol-

lar loan.

The last disclosure listed 2,000,-

000 shares in Shell Oil Corporation
and dollar holdings in American

Woolworth, Standard Oil, Sears

Roebuck in all a total of 55 U.S.

stocks.

The sources said the Treasury

has sold at least four blocks of

shares since then worth about $63,-

000,000 "a minor dent" in its
store of U.S. investments.

But they said it wa,s not known
outside the Treasury' which shar shares
es shares the" Treasury sold.

Meet Ine Tomorrow

The Caribbean college, uuo

has reminded its members of an
executive board meeting tomor-

raw eventna at 7:30 at the Mar

farita Service Center. -'.

All club members are urged to

attend and participate in a dis

eusslon an the Penny social and

scholarship awerd.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NIA Service

NORTH
AAQ5
AQS
AQJ4

WEST (D)
VAKMI
JioM
7I

AST
aWlOOl
Ta
Ks

SOUTH
eK76a
VQJIO
K4
1096
Both vulnersble
West North East
Pass-.-"-' "Pass
Pass Ss Pass
Pass' Pass Pass
Opening lead K

South
1
4A

CALLS FOR "NEW APPROACH"

BAGUIO. Philippines CUPI)

Malayan Premier Tengku Abdul

"new approach" by Southeast As Asian
ian Asian natiqns towaa .'i the, Communis
menace. The vistting iSB-year old
premier issued his oaneduring a
dinner speech at this resort city

200 miles north of Manila.

ADDITIONAL DISCOUNT

ON ALL

DIRECT CANAL ZONE ORDERS

FOR

W

ALLACE STERLING FLATWARE

RECEIVED t ? L L FEB. 15

(Mcardty
uciuitvi aeiNT wests' mniii watcnis

Everybody Redds Our Classifieds

Russia In Complete
Charge Of First
Phase 'Of Aswan

LONDON (UPI)-The Soviet
government newspaper Imstia
said yesterday Russia would be re responsible
sponsible responsible for the entire first phase
of the construction of the Aswan
High Dam in Egypt.
The statement, in a Cairo re report
port report to the newspaper, wis seen
as a Russian move to bsr Western

participation in the upper Nile

dam project for years to come,

The implication was that there

could be no question of Western
participation in the project to har harness
ness harness the Nile floods until about
1W4.
The development followed a
week-end conference In Ca'ro be

tween Soviet Ambassador Evgeny

u. Kisstiev and united Aran Re

public President Gama A b d e 1

It coincided with reports the

Egyptians were eoid-snouldenng a
Western German propoaal said to

offer 47 million dollars toward

building the dam.

GULF BANKER INAUGURATES NEW GULF
PANAMA SERVICE

The 83 GULF BANKER un under
der under the command of Captain
Charles W. Van Trease will
Inaugurate the new Oulf 4s B A
service which will brine: mer merchandise
chandise merchandise from the port of New
Orleans to Panama on fast
modern cargo ahlpa hi only four
days.

This vessel will nail from New
Orleans on January 13th and
will arrive In Cristobal on tht
17th. Prior to New Orleans the
Oulf Banker will load cargo In
other Oulf ports. Panama A A-eencles
eencles A-eencles Company will handle

this new service in Panama

and th Canal Zone. Advt.

Lieut. Al Fischl writes from the
Kingsvllle Naval Air Station:
"Here is a hand band that may
est you. West cashed the king and

ace of hearts, and shifted to the

aek of diamonds. I won with the

king and took dummy's ace and

queen of spades.

"When West showed out. I had

I lure spade loser. If the ciun
finesse would work I could still
make my contract, but West was

one of those lieht bidders and had

failed to open the bidding with the

ace and king of hearts and jack of

diamonds. Therefore, East was

going to have that club end play

or go down.

"The end play wai there all
right. I cashed my king of spades
and queen of hearts and fed a

diamond to dummy s queen. I
discarded one club on the ace of
diamondl and ruffed dummy's
last diamond. Now I led my last
trump and East was in the lead
with nothing left in his hand, but
the king and a small club."
Lieutenant Fischl continues to
point out that he was very lucky.
West should have led the dia diamond;
mond; diamond; before taking, the second
hesrt. In that case he would
have obtained the lead again and
been able to stop the end play by
leading a club.

Q The bidding baa been:
West Nertb East loath
le Double Pass INT
Paw JV Pasa t
You, South, hold:
AKf VIS QJ4S Q!M7
What do you do?
A 'Fas. Tea have ae farther
streag Ui te shew.
TODAY'S QUianON
Your partner has doubled one
spade. You hold:
OA J I tS Q7I 4K1MI7
What do you doT
Aaswer Teaaerrew

NAMES INADVERTENTLY LEFT OUT ON THE VIIIIIIIIG LIST OF
FELIX' XMAS RAFFLE

APPROXIMATIONS
SEMI "A"
Mlrai Glelschman, Panama
Betty Ann Edwards, ArraUaa
Dorothy Hendricks, Panama
Esther de Humbert, Panama
Delia Pacjuette, Panam
Rerta O. de Bergulda, Panama
Dorotea Soils, Panama
Telma de Gareberl, Panama
Alicia Garcia. Pattern!

SECOND PRIZE

SEME "B"

1371! Robert A. Hanson. Guatemala
nUt Us Lee Chang, Panami
8S78I P. M. Aehby, Amador, C. Eone
37lt Kelita de Tapla, Panama
88711 Juana de Vaasjuea, Panama
3711 Lourdea de Diat Panama
137(8 Brta do Alemin, PanamA
83713 Telva de Stanslola, Panama
88718 Joaeuin Vallarine PanamA

An Exciting New Kind Of Car
Makes History By Making Sense!

Aristocratic but Economical; It will go down in History as unique!
It distinguishes itself by being different.
It's the kind of car you hoped would happen! A full-size, practical beauty. Soundly engineer engineered.
ed. engineered. Solidly built. And priced with the most popular three!

Add It up. You get solid new distinction rivaled only by rars
costing much more. Bold new vertical grille. Strong new lines.
Graceful new rear flight deck. You get beautiful new efficiency.
Same spacious interiors with less length outside. Six adults
ride in comfort, but Edsel's compact 120-Inch wheelbase fits
any normal garage, swings easily In and out of tight spots.
You get lots of go for little gas. Pounds and pounds of useless
ear weight are gone. And four new Edsel engines are here! In Including
cluding Including a thrifty six with a powerful test track record. And a
new economy V-8 that uses regular fuel and wrings big mileage
from every ounce!

Yon get all the magnificent quality that marks a superior ear.
Super-smooth ride. Big, self-adjusting brake. Luxurious carpet carpeting
ing carpeting and many other added appointments at no added eoat.
Yet the challenging new 1959 Edsel Is priced with the most
popular three! For example, you'll find that a new Edsel Ranger
In priced almost exactly the same as many models of Chevrolet,
Plymouth and Ford. See for yourself this comparison Is ac actually
tually actually based on the factory suggested list prices.
It's easy te see why this Is the car that makes history by mak making
ing making sense.
The new kind of car you'v been waiting for. See It now at your
Edsel Dealer. Trn history-making new models!

(soscaos.

No. 28 STREET and FRANCIPANI



1t. r
. r J .
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1851
?AGX SEC
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWEPATEB
mi
o
Austins Ninth-Inning Homer Spoils Shutout Bid For

.A

Lefty Dill Proul

5
t,

Yankees 7-1 Win Slices
Kings' Lead To 2 Games;
Marlboro-Brewers Tonight
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Anyone would think that Carta Vieja lefty Bill
Prout should be a completely happy young man to today
day today after his nifty 7-1, six-hit win over the league league-Medding
Medding league-Medding Kings last night. .
But Prout, who came to within three outs of
hurling the first shutout of his short professional
baseball career, was mad at himself for giving up
"that one bad pitch" which Frank Austin poked over
the fence in left field in the ninth inning for the only

King marker of the game
Tonight last-place Cerveza
Balboa and second-place Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro will meet with righthand righthanders
ers righthanders Chuck Page (2-1) and
Bumberto Robinson 4-2), named
as the starting pitchers.
The Yankee victory cut the
front-running Kings' margin to
two games, with the Smokers
two-and-half games away and
the Beermen five-and-a-nair.
Prout, a baby-faced .youth
who won't be 20 until next Feb.
14 has had only about a year
ln'organized ball, but has never
been in a lower classification
than "AA." ...
A native of Downey, Cain
the Boston Rex Sox farmhand
was signed by San Francisco
Open Classification Pacific
Coast League, upon graduation
from Downey High School in
19He was later sent to Min Minneapolis,
neapolis, Minneapolis, Class AAA American
Association, and worked most
of last summer with Memphis,
Class AA Southern Association,
where he compiled a 7-13 rec rec-orcl
orcl rec-orcl During hls brief career as a
pro Prout has never tossed a
shutout. And he thought he
had one last night, before Aus Austin
tin Austin who had two of the Kings
hits knocked one over the fence
to dash his hopes of turning in
his first whitewashing job.
"I felt real bad when I saw
the ball sail over the fence,"
Prout said.
Left fielder Nat Peeples made
a game effort for a catch, but
the hall went over Just put of
reach of his glove as he leaped
In the air.
The young portsider tnen
Rave up a doume 10 rumpsic
Green before getting the side
out to Pick up his third win
agihst one loss.
He fanned Carlos Heron three
times for his only strikeouts
and walked none.
The Yankees plated two
markers in the first after Billy
Shantz got on on an error by
Green and back-to-back doubles
by Spider Wilhelm and Bill
Parsons.

THEY'RE HERE!
Klerj ftloDcOs

with

TREAD DESIGN
For Factory Method
RETREADING
off TTDGSES Foe
HuiD'oraecami (Scops

New Tire Guarantee Too!
BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3-1501

BILL PROUT
The Spider's single and Par Parsons'
sons' Parsons' triple in the third made
the score 3-0 and two more tal tallies,
lies, tallies, one of which came in on
an error by Granville Gladstone,
increased the margin to 5-0 In
the fourth.
Peeples' four-master, with
Whitey Schmidt, who had walk walked
ed walked and stole second, aboard,
gave the winners a fat 7-0
bulge in the eighth.
Bud Black, the righthander
who was seeking his fourth

Nifty Lefty

KINGS
ABRHPO A
4 12 3 3
4 0 2 0 2
2 0 0 1 0
Austin, 2b
Green, ss
Henley, cf
Hunt, If
4 0 0 3 0
Heron, 3b
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
Gladstone,
rf
Peden, c
Alston, c
Osorio, E.,
lb
Black, p
Mesa, p
Peterkin
Arthur, p
Totals 30 1 6 24 11
Peterkin forced Osorio for
Mesa in 8th
CARTA VIEJA
ABRHPO
Bartlrome,
lb
3
4
4
3
4
4
4
4
4
Shantz, c
Wilhelm, ss
Schmidt, rf
Parsons, cf
Peeples; If
Allie, 3b
Clark, 2b
Prout, p
Totals
34 7 9 27 9
Score
Bv Innings
Kings
C. .Vieja
000 000 0011
201 200 02x 7
Summary Errors: Green,
Gladstone, Allie, Wilhelm. Runs
batted in: Parsons 3. Wilhelm,
Peeples 2, Austin. Earned runs:
Carta Vieja 4. Kings 1. Two
base hits: Wilhelm, Ptrsons,
Green. Three base hits: Parsons.
Home runs: Peeples, Austin.
Doubleplays: Bartlrome,. Wil Wilhelm,
helm, Wilhelm, Bartirome, 'Prout, Wil Wilhelm,
helm, Wilhelm, Bartirome; Clark. Bar Bartirome
tirome Bartirome Stolen base: Shantz,
Schmidt. Sacrifice hits: Hen Henley
ley Henley 2 Struck out: By Black 1,
Mesa 2. Prout 3. Arthur 1. Base
on balls: Off Black 1, Arthur
1. Left on base. Kings 3, Car Carta
ta Carta Vieia 3. Pitchers record:
Black 5 runs, 8 hits in 3 23 innings-
Mesa 0 runs, 0 hits in
3 13 innings. Winning pitcher:
Prout (3-1). Losing nitcher:
Black (3-1). Umpires: Williams,
Corrigan, Hilzinger. Attendance:
2 699. Time of game: 2.09.
BtoiaVit win over the Yankees,
m.oc rbnspri in thp fourth tO.
drop his first decision.
Pete Mesa, a Cerveza Balboa
octr.ff tnnk over and Ditched
three and two-third Innings of
hitless ball before being lifted
for a pinchitter in tne eignm.
The only Yankee who got on
base Off Mesa was Shantz, who
was safe In the seventh on
Green's second miscue of the
contest.
Stanley Arthur, who worked
the last frame, served the home
run pitch to Peeples.
Three sparkling doubleplays
helDed Prout to his triumph.
The beaut of the three came
In the sixth when second
baseman Joe Clark went t
his right near the sack to
field a sharp roller off the bat
of Austin, stepped on second
to force Mesa, who got on
base on Gair Allie's boot, then
fired to first to retire Austin
with steps to spare.
Shantz said after the game
that he is real pleased with
Clark, who is subbing for the
slumping Dave Jacobs.
"That bov hustles all the way,
and has the rieht general at attitude,"
titude," attitude," the skipper said. I
think he's going places," he ad added.
ded. added. The Yankee pilot also had
something to say about Peeples.
another Cervez aBalboa castoff
who wore a Carta Vieja uniform
for the first time last night.
Shantz declared that the out outfielder
fielder outfielder who played for Bill Kern
would 'remain in the lineup in indefinitely
definitely indefinitely while he continues to
hit well.
Peeples had been a complete
flop with the Beermen, who had
tsianned to send him back home
to the States Monday.
The Yankees signed him up
after loon director Joe Nachio
convinced president Angel (Ma (Macho)
cho) (Macho) Grlmas that the veteran
outfielder could help the club.
Nachio, who was co-owner
and general manager of the
champion Yanks last season,
wore that "I told you so" grin
after the game last night.
fyrimminn Classes
To Re R'imed
At Coco Solo Pool
Swimming classes will resume
again al the Coco So'o Swimming
Mondav. Jan. 12. There
will be classes for beginners, ad advance
vance advance beginners, swimmers and
compelitive swimming as well as
a class for ladies.
Registration for these classes
can be by calling the Coco Solo
Pool or at the managers office at
the pool on Jan. 7, 8 and 9. Clas Classy
sy Classy will run Ihrough March 20.
Beginners Monday and Wed Wed-ntsday
ntsday Wed-ntsday 3:30 4:00
Advanced Beginners Monday
and Wednesday 3:30-4:00
Swimmer Tuesday and Thurs Thursday
day Thursday 3:30-4:00
Testing Friday 3:30 5:00
Competitive Swimming Mon Monday
day Monday through Friday 11:45-12:15
Ladies Clas? Tuesday through
Friday 10:00-10:30.

Powells Rally In 5 th To Win
Atlantic Twi -League Opener

PACIFIC MINOR LEAGUE
All boys attending the Canal
Zone gchools between the ages of
8 through 12 and who are interest
ed in playing baseball, may obtain
registration blanks from the prin prin-Opening
Opening prin-Opening date of registration was
Monday, January 5 and the re registrations
gistrations registrations must Te returned to the
principal not later than Thursday,
Jan.8.
Try-out will take place at the
Little League Park on Saturday
Jan. 10, at 9 a.m.
Those who are unable to register
at the schools may register on
the day of try-iut. All boys please
bring, your baseball gloves. Those
boys who played in Minor League
last year, should wear their T
shirts and caps.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Team
Elks 1414
W
1"
1'
0
0
0
0
Pet.
6-i.ood
Ao 1.000
0 .000
0. .000
1 .000
1 .000
Gilbraltar Life
Seymour Agency
Lincoln Life
Spur Cola
Police
Gibraltar 12 Police 1
' Gibraltar Life Insurance little
leaguers clobbered the Police ag aggregation
gregation aggregation by a lopsided score
of 12 to 1. The- victim of a ten ten-hit
hit ten-hit attack was Policeman Jeff Ri Riley
ley Riley who. went all the way. The win winning
ning winning chucker was Lefty Herman Hermanny
ny Hermanny who was never in any danger.
By; OS CAR
- o
NEW YORK (UPI) College
basketball is buried today in a
morass of clutching, grabbing and
stalling which remains, and will
remain, only because of the self selfishness
ishness selfishness of the coaches.
Pro basketball sold itself to the
spectators by installing a 24-sec-
ond time limit on possession. But
the colleges stubberniy refuse to
move out of the roundball dark
ages and continue to play the
same old slow-down game.
ihe answer is in the coaches.
their fears of defeat and the in
evitable retribution of the alum alumnus.
nus. alumnus. This becomes obvious when you
talk to a group of them. They
know all too well that speed and
height would be of tremendous
importance in a relentless, crowd-
pieasing game where both teams
were forced to drive right ud to
the final basket.
in the final analysis, they are
fearful that the margins of defeat
would often be tremendous and
their jobs might hang in the bal balance.
ance. balance. "Respectable" Defeat Margins
So they are all too content to
play the slow-down game where
the margins of defeat will be "re "respectable"!
spectable"! "respectable"! even though it means
a dull, listless, stalling contest in
the late stagss.
Ken Norton of Manhattan, a
member of the NCAA Rules Com Committee,
mittee, Committee, once again is stumping for
the pro-type possession limit. He
admits that his efforts probably
are doomed for the coaches voted
2 to 1 against the proposition in a
questionnaire sent out last year.
inis is a dull, slopy game
we are playing," he snorts. "It is
a desolate situation. Because of
DRIVE-IN
,:" TonAY ,iH
POPULAR NIGIITI
$1.10 PER CAR!
William Holden in
"SUBMARINE
COMMAND"
TOMORROW
STEWART GRANGER
Donna REED in
'THE WHOLE TRUTH'
TQDAY
CAPITOLIO
35c. 20c.
EL CASO DE UNA
ADOLESCENTE
with Martha Mljares
LA ODALISCA
No. 13
with Tin Tan
Spanish Program!

The outfielders for the Police
had a busy afternoon, with Left
fielder Lessiak having 8 putouts,
rightfielder McGrath retir d
seven. The odity of the tussle was
that neither first basemen had any
putouts.

Hermanny allowed only two
bingles, shortstop Evans, and se second
cond second basemen Micek collecting
the only two safeties. For the win winners,
ners, winners, Ebdon and Hermanny both
collected three sabe blows, and
Baughner gathered two.
Gibraltar
..Ab R
. 2 2
Baughnner, rf
Thompson, rf
Ebdon, cf
Lawyer, 8b
Hermanny, p
Hunt, ,s.
Mc Graw, If
Thompson, lb
Wilson, "2b.
Mallohan, 2b
T. Hermanny
Hafliday, v
Poltc
Lessiak, If
Brehnan, cf
Daughferty, cf
Riley, p
Catron, 3b
Evans; ss
Darden, lb
Micek, 2b
Mc Grath, rf cf
Burda, c
0
3
3
4
4
3
1
1
1
0
3
.Ab R
3 0
H
0
1
1
3
3
2
1
2
1
2
0 0
0 0
- FRALEY
the leading team's stalling tactics
there is no way of getting back
into a game once you fall 10
points behind."
Norton points, as evidence, to a
recent Bradley Dartmouth game
in which there wasn't a shot taken
during 16 minutes of the second
half. He also frets oyer such in instances
stances instances as a recent game in Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia in which "it took about a
half hour to play the last three
minutes because of the constant
fouling."
The coaches generally provide
weak and inane arguments for the
opposition. The time possession
limit, they contend, would lorce
bad shots; stereotype play; en encourage
courage encourage the lack-lustre zone de defense
fense defense and, how silly can it get,
the clock would be too expensive.
Lou Rossini of NYU hits the,
nail squarely, however, when he
says:
"If we have a time rule, the
teams without height and speed
would be losing by 20 to 40 point
spreads."
There is the basic reason why
the college coaches fight the time
limit. There would be too great a
diff-jence between the havs and
th have-nots. They know that, un under
der under current rules, the haves are
willing to run up a 10-point edge
and then stall the rest of the way.
In this manner; nobody gets hurt
too badly.
There is a real hurt, however,
and that's to college basketball.
Oklahoma State, under Hank
Iba, is famous or infamous, if
you will for its dull, possession
type play. It is a formula which
is so dull that the Aggies no long
er are invited back to play in
Madison Square Garden. The rea
son: They put the customers to
sleep.
College basketball, some con
tend, has never been a bigber
draw than at' present. The answer
is that it is the only wheel in
town. But criticism of it has nev
er been bigger, either. The coach
es are going to have to admit it is
bigger than they, as individual,
or they're going to kill the golden
goose.
BASEBALL TICKET SALE
DETROIT -(UPI) -There's a
decided chill in- the air in these
parts but summer can't be far
way because the Detroit Tigers
opened their advance mail order
baseball ticket sale forMhe 1959
American .League season Saturday
and expect "red hot" business
this week.

'giaiiATEBsJQDAY

T I V O L I
25c. 15c.
BANK I $125.00
TflE YOUNG DON'T
CRY
with Sal Mlneo
Also:
COWBOY
with Glenn Ford

VICTORIA
15c. i
TWO
GREAT
PICTURES I

Standings
Won Lost
.. .. 1 0
a o

Teams
Pet
1.000
,000
.000
.000
Powells ...
C. H. L ,
Bells .....
..oo
. 1
CHS-Alumnl
Monday's Results
Powells 4, CHSAlumnl 3.
Thursday's Game (7 p.m.)
Powells vs Bells
By TREVOR SIMONS
For the first time In three
years rain failed to halt the
Atlantic Twilight League open opener
er opener and the Gold Coast fans
were treated to a thriller as
the defending champs, Powells
rallied from a 3-run deficit,
scoring four In the fifth, to win
the first name of the season.
Laurel Highley went the dis distance
tance distance for Powells but was hard hard-hit
hit hard-hit allowing 9 hits in his 7 in inning
ning inning stint; but the winning
pitcher was tight after the
Alumni had scored all three
runs in the first two innings
and held, the latter at bay un until
til until his team-mates could come
through withr the winning" tal tallies.
lies. tallies. f
Dave Mann had a no-hit per performance
formance performance going against Powells
for 4-23 innings. In the fifth,
with two away and runners on
first and second, a heavy tain
shower delayed the game for
about fifteen minutes. The cool cooling
ing cooling off period seemed to hurt
the Alumni pitcher, for when
he returned to the gam? he
gave up another free pass to
Ronnie Angermueller to "load
the sacks- Buckeye Swearlngen
followed with the first hit of
the game off Mann, a single to
right center, to score Sapp and
Downing. Buckey Hall pushed
the tying and winning run
across with another one base
blow.
John Hatgi took over for
Mann and caught Hall off first
to retire the side. Louis Deceaux'
triple "to deep left field to open
the six frame was the only hit
off Hatgi. Dadeaux failed to
score when he was caught Off
third in an attempted squeeze
play.
Larry Ames had a perfect day
at the plate for the losers with
2 for 2 and an addition two
walks thrown in for good mea measure.
sure. measure. John Matgi and Manuel
Hastillo also added a pair of
hits in three tries to aid the
losing cause of the Alumni. The
fielding gem of the night was
turned in by Irl Sanders. Alum Alumni
ni Alumni left fielder in the fifth when
the went far back into left
field, almost to the wall, and
falling down, gathered in Laurel
Higheley's bid for an extra base
blow.
Powells Take on Bell Thursday
Harry Dockery, returning to
the Atlantic Twilight League
after 2 years of retirement, is
slated to pitch for Powells to tonight
night tonight as the defending champs
mee the newcomers to the loop.
Bells, managed and sponsored
by Bill Bell. Bell has made no
announcement of a starting
pitcher and little is know of the
team that will consist mainly of
service-men stationed on the
Atlantic side.
The box score.
CHS Alumni

AB R H PO A E
Hatgi, ss-p 3 1 2 0 6 1
Ames, c 2 0 2 4 1 0
Perez, 2b-ss 4 0 0 2 0 1
Mann, p 3 0 1 0 2 0
Hinz, rf 0 0.0 0 0 0
Leon, 3b 4 0 12 10
Karpinski, lb 3 0 0 8 0 0
Irvine, rf-2b 2 1 0 0 0 0
Castillo, cf 3 12 10 0
Sanders, If 3 0 110 0

Powells
AB R H PO A
Rwearigen, c
Hall, lb
Dedeaux, ss
Hooper, cf
Highley. p
Sapp, If
Haas, rf
Downing. 3b
3 115 1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
Angermuller, 2b 1
21 4 3 21 8 4
Score bv Innlnrs
CHS-Alumni 120 000 03
Powells 000 040 04
e.a.po
f
TODAf-ENCANTO-35-20
ony Curtis Sidney Poltier
- in.
THE DEFIANT ONES"
Dane Clark in
"OUTLAW'S SON"
r
RIO
25c. Bank Night!
Gold Prize $500.00
KISS THEM FOR
. ME
with Cary Orant
Also:
THUNDERING JElS
with Rex Reason,

, -j Editor; t CONR APp ARCEANT

PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
K CV M CB W L Pel, 0B
x 3 4 6 13 8 .619

Teams
Kings .-.
Carta Vieja ... .4
Cerveza Balboa 1
Totals
.8

At Olympic Stadium: Cerveza Balboa (Page 2-1) v.
Marlboro (Robinson 4-2) 1
Came time: 7:30 ?
; LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic, Stadium: Carta Vieja 7, Kings 1

Back-To-Back
Ken Venturi

In Rich Los Angeles Open

By HAL WOOD
LO.S ANfiv.T.F.S fTTPn Baft.
to-back' eagles, one of the rarest
of all golfing feats, put young Ken
Venturi of San Francisco off and
running in the quest for money
winning honors on the 1959 golf golfing
ing golfing circuit today.
Venturi, a 27-year-old picture
swinger who has been on the
ver0e nf preatnpea fnr hie turn
years as a professional,' won the
,wu ijos Angeies upen Monday
with one of thp crrpat pnmphnnlr
in golfing history.
irailing by eight strokes, at the
start of the final round, Ken shot
a 6-linder nar 30 nn tho frnnt nino
then was 2 under par on the back
nine ior a 63, to catch the fading
Art Wall and win hv turn strnkpc
He finished with a 278 for the 72
holes.
$5300 Victory
The victory was worth $5300
from the Los Angeles sponsor and
'SCORES
DIABLO BUSINES
WOMEN'S LEAGUE
Ttams
Rudesheims'
Balboa Beerettes
Glidden Paints
Roger's Rompers
Shoppers
Mountain Dew
W L
36 20
30 25
29 27
28 27
24 32
20 36
Leading Averages: Rudy
153
Rudshimt 3
Glidden Paint 1
The Glidden Paint got the proper
mixture of pins when they opened
1959 with a win over the mighty
mites of Rudesheim Contracting
Co. However, the story was dif different
ferent different from then on, because the
league leaders gathered in the
next three points. Muriel Mitchus Mitchus-son,
son, Mitchus-son, Rudy's captain set the pace
for her girls with a 49 handicaps
series and she had able support
from Gladys Gram's 495; Vi
Russell 481 and Gwen Sack 479, all
handicaps. In the ranks of the
Glidden, was the one and only L;l
Gunn, who had a 481 scratch and
550 hdco. Her last game was a
gem, v because it was an honor
game, no misses for a ?06.
Balboa Brttci 0
Shoppart 4
The Shoppers found plenty of
bargains when they pounded the
boards, and knocked of enough
pins for all four points at the ex expense
pense expense pf the Balboa Beerettes,
whose runnerup anot in the loon
is in dancer. For the Shoppers VI
Rudy, collected a 485 scratch, high
for the night, and 539 handicap
seres.
Following Vi in the llneuo and
in total pins was Maxine Nicho!
wilh 5'5 hdep set, For the Cerve Cerve-ceria
ceria Cerve-ceria Cuties. Captain Bern'rtj Ro Roberts
berts Roberts rackort in 508. and Mariivn
Guyer was Iods for the team with
532. Marilyn wa on her way for
a WIBC. three of a kind patch,
when her first two games were
identical but i -ser out 'n the
finale by the margin of inn
mark.
Mountain Dtw 1
Roger's Rompors I
The Mountain Dew settled for
Iwo tiiick wins Ti the orospt-'s
were cheerful for the cellar dwel dwellers.
lers. dwellers. They had a 64 pin advantage
going into the exit game. But in
the last game' every thing wept
wrong for the Mounta'n Dews, and
the rollicking Roger's Rompers
rolled sd well, but because the
Dews dropped far from their ear early
ly early performance". This last episode
meant' an equal split.
Bess Shepard back from a holi holiday
day holiday jaunt to the States, was the
only "500" hdep bowlerette- for
Mountain Dew. For Bill Roger's
Rompers, Edna Jenkins Lagn lift lifted
ed lifted off the lanes 507 hdep, and five
pins behind was Wllma Riley of
the golfinh Rilcys with 502. The
Rompers are how only two points
out of second place in the circuit.

x 3 4 11 10 .524 V 2
4 x 3 10 ,10 .500 2
3 3 x 7 13 .350 5)
10 10 13 l '41 Z-""""
TONIGHT'S GAME

Eagles Give
2 Stroke Win
Ken picked up another $3000 from
the golf ball company which ne
The hartr-tn.hafilr a rrln. h-
brought him the championship-'
came on the eighth and nmth.v
holes Monday. He was 1 under par
coming into the seventh where hai
got a birdie 3. Th aiohlk hni. ;.-
542 yards long and Ken used a
me pm on nis second shot. He
calmlv tanked tho miff nH 1 k
was on his way. w
ihe ninth is 508 yards long. On
thlS One. hp tflnlr tin: ...
barely make the green; This time
he left himself a 40-foot putt, but
he rammed it home and finished 1

uie ironi nine witb the best score
of the tournament.

Jien coasted home with a 2-un-
der Dar 33 to ennal fha onuvco -a-
?iof 63 ,et by Tommy Bolt in
Costly 15th Hole
Wall was in contention right up
to the 15th hole. Until: then, he
needed to par out the rest of the
Way to tie Vanturi
. itv uau Alii
ished his round an hour earlier."
ne got a bogey and he ftfc
lowed that With ft hnaev Ati fh.
par-three 17th.

Tna.t 15th hole cost me about
$2,000," Wall moaned later.
Wall collected $3400 for second
place, with a score of 280. Billy1
Maxwell of Odessa, Tex., who was"
well in the running up to the 16th,'
when he too ran into a bogey
came in third with a 281 and got
$2200 for his efforts,.
Doug Sanders, the second day:
leader from Miami Beach, Fla
finished with a 74 for 282 and got
$1900.
At 283, each collecting $533, Wer
Paul iarney, Auburn, Mass., Mike'
Souchak, Grossingers, N.Y., and
Bolt, Crystal Riyer, Fla. Allen

demerger, s,ama Barbara, fin fin-ished
ished fin-ished with the same score to topi
mic amateurs.
WILDCAT PLAYER
SIDELINED
EVANSTON nil tnvt c.
ior forward Phil Warren, who suf suffered
fered suffered a broken bone in his left
foot against Notre Dame, Dec. 31.
will be lost to the Northwestern,
basketball team for at least a
monrn. ne will be, replaced by
soph Chuck Brandt,
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 ft 8:0ft
Robert Taylor
' Richard Widmark
"The Law and Jake Wade"
In Cinemascope fc rnlorl
Starts SATURDAY!
Clifton Webb
"THE REMARKABLE
MR. PENNYPArKFB."
in Cinemascope fc Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
John Gavin Lilo Pulver
"A TIME TO LOVE AND
1 A TIME TO DIE"
in Cinemascope & Color!
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
"UNDERSEA GIRL"
GAMBOA 7:00
Dean- Jones Joan CBrian
"HANDLE WITH CARE"
MARGARITA 7:00
George Gobels' Diana Dors
"I MARRIED A WOMAN"
PARAlSd ' 1:00
Kenneth More
)..,!'. .-Diane .Cilento
"The Admirable Crichton"
in CinemaScope & Color I
SANTA'TRCJU' 1m
Xi THE- UNKNOWN"
and "TUB AMERICANO"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
Cameron Mitchell -'
, i Glynla Johns
"ALL MINE TO GIVE"
in Cinemascope A; Color I

If

i
festal



. ;

1 :
PAGE 8EVFJI
WEDNESDAY, JANTAUET 7, 195S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tBon&dMeturnTb Defend Open Crown
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KR NOTRE DAME Athletic Director Ed Krause, left, and
Kuharlch talk things over as the latter takes over as head
football coach at Notre Dame. Vigorous recruiting Is reported
the first order ol business. The Irish mean to win.

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Tim Mm had never seen a foot-,
ball game when be bought the
Giant franchise for $2500 some 30
years ago. ."I figured a New
York franchise, just to comb your
hair, would be cheap at that
price."
he Greenwich Village-born, public-schooled
Irishman, who'll be
72, come next July, has seen his
nativn toen chanee from horse

cars to .sleek fin tails, from Shan Shan-,
, Shan-, ley's to the Stork,rom George M.
Cohan to Joe E. Lewis, and, save
for one thing, has changed with
it.
To Timothy James, New York
City is still the biggest, the best,
the most beautiful. In terms of af affection
fection affection and awe.ait is the same
enchanting island it was when he
old programs for Harry M.
Stevens at six-day bike races in
old Madison Square Garden back
in 1900. Grudingly, he'll concede
Onne reservation.
F "he fights aren't what they us us-H
H us-H to he."-.

Terrv McGovern was an early

idol, and even in later years when
he operated one of the most re responsible
sponsible responsible and respected books in
New York racing, with the Whit Whit-rys,
rys, Whit-rys, Bakers, Sinclairs and the
like as clients, and in conseuqea conseuqea-ee,
ee, conseuqea-ee, knew no fiscal pain, his ring
enthusiasms remained unabated.
For a time he actively promoted
In competition .with Tex Rickard.
He had Canzoneri against Koss,
VfUde against Villa, Loughran a
gainst Hamus, and he also play played
ed played a role, never clearly defined,
in blocking a match between Dem Dem-sey
sey Dem-sey and Wills, so that Tunney
could get the championship op op-!
! op-! nortunitv.

In the end that's how it worked
out, except that Tunney disavow disavowed
ed disavowed Mara's influence, precipitating
legal action which eventually was

ettied out of court. . i can t say
1 came out of it a big winner,"
Mara laughed yesterday, as he
sat in the Giants' lofty office over overlooking
looking overlooking Central Park. "I sued for
$300,000, compromised on $36,000,
and the lawyers got it all."
But the tall, gray haired, still
ram-rod straight Irishman would
be the last to say he hasn't come
out of pro football a big winner. .
"It's kept the boys and me close
together through the years, and
that's a reward only a father can
appreciate."
1400,000 in Salaries
The "boys" are Jack, 50, who
runs the business end, and Wel Wellington,
lington, Wellington, 42, who handles person,
nel, l.e.f coaches, players, deals,

etc. How successfully the "boys"

carry on is attested by the Giants
present position in league achieve

ment and fan adulation.
"Of course, pro football generl-

ly is booming," admitted the elder
Mara, "but a boom can also be

dangerous leading to complacen

cy and false security. To Jacir.

and Wellington, though, it has act acted
ed acted as a spur. They've had us in
the championship twice in the last
three' years."
imothy James leafed through a

flat, black ledger. ."We broke

all records this year. Our gross
gate was roughly $1,400,000, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a previous high of $1,000,
000. We paid the Yankees bet bet-ter'n
ter'n bet-ter'n a quarter1 million in rent
alone, and that's more'n the en entire
tire entire league' took in not too long
ago."
The net figures, naturally,
would be something else again
and since money never stopped

Mara, the Giants' pay roll tor
coaches and players. .with bo bonuses,
nuses, bonuses, it will greatly exceed $400,

000 this year. .is probably high
for the league.

And I can remember when it
was a mere $4000,"- said the elder,
and the way he said it seemed
to describe a phenomenon that
could occure only in a town where
a franchise "just to comb your
hair," would be a steal at any
price.

ByTEBBER
Rnh Watson. Panama OoenGolf

Champion, will return to the Ista-

mus to defend nis cnampioosnip
in the 1959 Panama Invitational
Onen. according to an announce

ment made yesterday by D.ici

Denunger, president ol tne Pana Panama
ma Panama Golf Club.

The $10,000 Panama Invitational

Open Golf Championship and the

Seagram's cup Award wiu oe
played for at the Panama Golf

uun.

The $10,000 Panama Invitational

Open Golf Championship and the

Seagram's Cup Award win oe
played for at the Panama Golf

Club January zs, 30, 31 ana tto.
1, 1959.
Wen Under Pressure

Watson, the quiet professional
golfing caballero from Ardsley-on-Hudson,
N.Y., won his 1958 Pana Panama
ma Panama Open Championship the hard
way, in one of the toughest finish finishes
es finishes ever played at the Panama
Club, site of the annual Open.
Art Wall, his closest competi competitor,
tor, competitor, streaked into the lead after
54 holes with a tremendous 32-33-65
for a total of 200. Wason, his
previous day's lead erased and
five strokes behind Wall with 205,
fought back with a sensational, 33-33-66,
while Wall faltered on" the
front nine with a 38, and scored a
34 on 'the back nine for a par 72
for a 272 total, one stroke off the
271 of Watson.
One might surmise that Wall's
downfall was No. 3, where he took
a double bogey 6, compared to his
two pars and a bird on the same
hole in previous play.
Brilliant Play
Watson's win was somewhat of
a Horatio Alger story an un unknown
known unknown professional Who played
here in the 1957 tourney sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by the 'Macheteros' of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Club, and who finished
rather urigloriously. Quite differ different
ent different was his 1958 appearance. Go Going
ing Going about his playing with a stead steadfast
fast steadfast tenacity, Watson quickly es established
tablished established himself as the leader,
shooting a fine 4-under-par on the
first 18 holes, only two strokes off

tne 66 of former champion Arn

old palmer.

On the second 18 holes of play,

Bob improved his previous 34-34

with a splendid 33-33 for 66
to lead the pack of "ro's from the
States with 134. Art Wall was in
second place with 135, tied with
Ed "Porky" Oliver, and Pete
Cooper following with 135. Dow
Finsterwald, at this point, was 4
strokes off with 138.

World's Best Runners Give
Indoor Season Mile Start

NEW YORK (NEAV The first

five in the 1,500 meters of the Eu European
ropean European Championships in Stock

holm last August were Brian new new-son
son new-son of England, Sweden's Dan Wa Wa-ern,
ern, Wa-ern, Ireland's Ron Delany, Hun Hungary's
gary's Hungary's Istvan Rozsavoelgi and Po Poland's
land's Poland's Zbigiew Orywal. It had rain
ed all week. The track was bad.

the athletes hao to run heats.
Yet with four or five in front

of him 50 yards from home, a hole

miraculously opened up to let
Hewson, a tall, good looking Lon

don electrician, win in 3:42.3,

whifh is close to a 4-minute mile.

This remarkable race in an ex

traordinary track year is recalled
only because all five flyers involv involved
ed involved are scheduled to help make the
repidly approaching indoor sea season
son season the most attractive, inm emo emo-ry.
ry. emo-ry. They are the fastest milers In

the world behind the utterly fan fantastic
tastic fantastic young Anzac, Herb Elliot,
who last year lowered the record
to 3:54.5 and was 10 times under
4.
Unfortunately, the Australian
outdoor. Otherwise, the 21-year-old
Elliot would be here and the top
six would fight it out all the way
along the route.

But the other five, plus two or

three more, are advance warning
to Ron Delany that he will not

have the picnic he so thoroughly

enjoyed last winter, when he swept
the boards, swelling his record to

24 straight indoor mile victories

and 28 at all distances. Indeed
the wispy Irishman easily could
be forced to lower his indoor mark
of 4:03.4, or see someone else do
it.

There
suit.

will be swifties in pur-

Celtics Chalk Up
14th Straight Win
Over Minneapolis
The Boston Celtics can thank

the Minneapolis Lakers for their
success over the last two seasons
in the National Basketball Asso Association.
ciation. Association. The Celtics, who won the East Eastern
ern Eastern Division title last season and
currently are running far in front
pf the New York Knickerbockers,
Philadelphia Warriors and Sya-

cuse Nationals, whipped the Lak
ers for the 14th straight time 118 118-106,
106, 118-106, Monday night.
Bob Cousy, who has regained
his shooting eye after a slow

start, led the Celtics attack with

30 points, while Bill Russell picked

up 23. Eighteen points each by
Tom Heinsohn and Bill Sharman

and 12 by J m Loscutoff made it
a total of 101 by the starting five.
The other 17 points were scored
by Frank Ramsey, Lou Tsioropo Tsioropo-los.
los. Tsioropo-los. and Sam Jones.
Rookie Elgin Baylor tied Cousy
for scoring honors by canning 30
for the Lakers while Larry Foust
had 26.

U.S. Racetrack Attendance,
Betting Soars To New High-:

It was the only
Monday night.

game played

Idols of Subway Alumni.
Timothy James paused to an answer
swer answer a claterring phone' on his
desk. ."That-was a friend of
mine. Says he's glad it's finally
over, that with the week-to-week
suspense he couldn't eat or sleep
and his business was going to pot."
And that's just about the way it
was around here ever since the
Giants introduced their Perils of

Pauline number back in early No

vember. Not even the old Army-

Notre Dame spectaculars whipped

up sucn mass frenzy, and this was

Sunday after Sunday, not just

once a year.

he elder nodded. ."You know
people have been asking what be

came of the Subway Alumni. I
think the answer is they have
adopted the Giants. I like 'em.

They aren't ashmed to show

their emotions. Recall how they

cheered that poor Baltimore play

er who had to be carried off on
a stretcher?"
There was a mischievous gleam
in the old bookmaker's eye. .
and if a gleam has a reverse side,
this one no doubt was stamped
"Made in New York."

NCCA Plans For Four-Part
Survey On Sports Medicine

CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI) The basketball rules editor. He had

National Collegiate Athletic held the unsalaried post 50 years.

Ai.n'n Executive Committee on

Monday announced championship
! dates and plans for a four part
survey on sports medicine.
The survey, to be made In co co-cperation
cperation co-cperation with the U.S. Olytrfpic
Committee at a cost of $3,000. will
include studies of the techniques
of preparing men for greater en endurance
durance endurance in sports competition and
treating injuries.
Six tournament dates and sites
were selected by the committee.
( The 1959.. events were: Fencing,
Annapolis, Md., March 27-28; bas bas-ball,'Omahar
ball,'Omahar bas-ball,'Omahar Neb., June 12-17.
tennis, Northwestern University,
June 22-28; small., college cross crosscountry,
country, crosscountry, Wheaton (111.) college,
Nov. 14; and university cross crosscountry,
country, crosscountry, Michigan State College,
Nov. 25. t
The I960 swimming champion championships
ships championships will be held at Southern
Methodist University March 26.

. Prellminsry hesrings on bids for
. the 1960 NCAA basketball .cnam-

eionships. including an invitation

for it to be held ,here, will be
ieard by the tourney committee
l later this week. Final decision will

be made in July.-

I The Executive Committee also

accepted thei retirement of 0s
1 wild Tower, Andover, Mass., as

The new- rules editor will be

John Bunn, basketball coach at
Colorado State College.

ine iuaa xeievision ommmu ommmu-tee
tee ommmu-tee ana" the Football Coaches' Ad

visory Rules committee met rn-

hmo: closed doors Monday.
Doug Mills, University of Il

linois athletic director, said he

was resigning from the NCAA a
Telvision Committee because he
opposes the 1 "socialistic" control controlled
led controlled TV policy.

Mills has been on the 12-man
Television Committee for six years
as the Big Ten's representative.
"I'm getting off it," Mills said.
"I don't agree with the TV policy
of the NCAA but I am voted down
every year 11-1.
"I think each institution should
set its own policy. I'm for unre unrestricted
stricted unrestricted TV. The fans want it
too."
, Prior to Monday's session, Rix
Yard o Denison University, chair chairman
man chairman of the TV committee, hinted
the present controlled television
policy which has. been in effect
three years would be renewed
"Our present policy has Kept
the football teams of some 600 of
the smaller schools in business'
said Yard.

Wall L.ads

Wall, shooting a tremendous 32 32-33
33 32-33 for a 7-underpar third round,
jumped into the lead with a total
of 200. Watson, shooting his worst
round of the tourney with a 1-un-

oer-par 71, tnen wiiowed m sec

ond place with 205. Watson s bad
hole that afternoon was No. 14,

where he took a double bogey
when his 8 iron was No. 14, where
he took a double bogey when his

8-iron shot to thj green landed in

the wet ground neatr a large tree
beyond the green. His pitch jump

ed only four feet and he found him himself
self himself with a 6 while Wall shot a
slick birdie.
Pete Cooper was one stroke off

Watson's 205, with Oliver follow

ing with 207. Finsterwald was back
with 209. Going into the final 18
holes. Watson nowered his shots

straight to the greens, shooting

birdies on Nos. 3, 4, 7 and 12, and
an eagle on No. 17, thouglrhe took
a bogey on the short No. 16.
Tits Smad's 271
With the tension mounting s s-mong
mong s-mong the thousands of spectators
watching the finishing profession professionals,
als, professionals, none thought Snead's record
in jeopardy, even after Watson's
33 on the front nine; With Watson
and Wall shootin. 33 and 34 re respectively
spectively respectively on the back nine, Wat Watson
son Watson found his 4-day totals of 68-66-71-66
made a wonderful total of
271 to tie the course record set by
Sam Snead back in the 1955 Pana Panama
ma Panama Open Championship.
Watson paid deeip and sincere

tribute to the Macheteros when he
was presented with the huge Sea

gram s Cup, emblematic of the
Panama Open Championship, de dedicating
dicating dedicating his victory in the 1958 Pa Panama
nama Panama Invitational Open to the men
of the Panama Golf Club who had
been instrumental in his victory.
Complete detail on Watson's rec record
ord record for the 1959 season is not yet
available, but golfers and specta spectators
tors spectators at the Panama Golf Club will
watch himclosely this yeair, in his
effort to defend the championship
and the Seagram's Cup Award ef effort
fort effort to defend the championship

and the Seagram's Cup Award he
holds so dear.
Triplet Tickets en Sal.
Dehlinger announced that the
Triplets tickets were now on sale
at the National City and Chase
Banks in Panama, and also from
each of the Panama Open Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. Members of the commit committee.
tee. committee. Members of the committee
are: Dick Dehlinger, Manuel R.
Arias, Jim Ridge, Ted Wilber, C.
Paz Rodriguez, A. G. Robins,
Bruce Carpenter, John Westman,

Koberto Torres, Jim H inkle,
"Skip" Babb, Roy Glickenhaus,
Alberto Arias, Gabriel de la Guar Guar-dia,
dia, Guar-dia, Felipe Clement, "Doc" Ger Ger-rans,
rans, Ger-rans, Carlos de la Guardia, Julio
Valdes, Luis Chandeck, Gus Me Me-dinger,
dinger, Me-dinger, Bob Lombroia, Ted Pier Pier-point,
point, Pier-point, Jack Scribner, and Jack

Mercer.

While on or two of the foreign foreigners
ers foreigners many join Delany, who is tak taking
ing taking post-graduate work at Villano Villano-va,
va, Villano-va, competing earlier, the prized
group are assured for four conse consecutive
cutive consecutive eastern meets the Bos Boston
ton Boston AA, Feb. 7; the Philadelphia
Inquirer, Feb. 13; and the New
York AC and American Champion Championships
ships Championships at Madison Square Garden,
Feb. 14 and 21, respectively.
Earlier meets are the Boston

Knights of Columbus, Jan. 17; the
Washington Games, Jan. 24; and

the Millrose in New York, Jan. 31.
Completing the schedule are the
Intercollegiates and the Knights of
Columbus in New York, Feb. 28

Ron Delaiv
the indoor fields who could take

it all. Paul Schmidt of Germany
was close to a 4-minute mile win winning
ning winning the 1,500 meters in a dual

meet with Russia. Jim breu ot u u-regon
regon u-regon and Penn State's Ed Moran
beat a couple of 4-minute milers
at 1,500 meters in Poland. Britain's
Mike Rawson will be here for the
half.
Foreigners attending school in
this country augment the pro programs.
grams. programs. Allan Lawrence of the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of Houston was an O
lympic Games scorer for Austra Australia
lia Australia at 10,000 meters, will go in the
two-mile. Pat Cohessy, who went
to Houston from Down Under in
a package deal, is a 4.4 miler.

Alex Henderson, sun anotner
Anzac, established a new National
Collegiate Athletic Association re record
cord record in the two-mile, 8:46.3, re representing
presenting representing Arizona State. This ins

titution also has the quarter-miling

Alone; The Fairwnys
SUMMIT HII.I S HOST FOR
JANUARY PWGA TOURNEY

The regular monthly PWGA
tournament will be held at the

summit Hills Golf Club Jan. 17

inis is one eon ciud wnere a

warm welnome is always ex extended
tended extended to PWGA.
Since this is the first meet meeting
ing meeting for 1959, membes are re reminded
minded reminded that dues will be col collected
lected collected t3 per annum. This Is
a good time for new members
to join in order that they may
narticiDate in the twelve reg regular
ular regular monthly tournaments as
well as the Isthmian Champion Champion-shin
shin Champion-shin and Isthmian Handicap
t o u r a n ments sponsored by
PWGA.
Dry season is back again so
we can expect some keen com competition
petition competition from the higher handl handl-cappers
cappers handl-cappers who are not Ions ball

hitters. Slen up at your Rolf

club and let's have a big tourn-

out for January. The Une-up
will be published next week.

and Mar. 7 respectively; the Mil-PPence oromers irom Jamaica

waukee Journal, Mar. 9; Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Knights of Columbus, Mar.
20; and the Chicago Daily News,
Mar. 28.

What makes the mile so galm galm-orousi
orousi galm-orousi There were the years

of wondering about the 4 minutes.

The mile doesn't last long enough

to make non-track people nervous.

and its 11 laps give the confirm

ed follower time enough to see and
understand the tactics of the cou
testants.
There will be other milers in

Cricket News

The officers and representatives
of the Pacific Cricket League are
reminded through this medium of
the league meeting to take place
at Paraiso Service, on Saturday,
January 10, commencing at 7:30
p.m.
Each club is required to send
two (2) representatives to this
meeting and all crickete's are
asked to attend practice at Parai Paraiso
so Paraiso next Saturday and Sunday.

Bob Gutowski's 15 feet 9 3-4 in

ches won't be recognized, but the
fact remains that the Occidental

College lad now in the Marine
Corns is the only one who ever

vaulted that high.

Opposing Gutowski in indoor

meets will be Mel Schwarz and
Earl Pucher. both of whom are

knocking on 15 feet; and Ron Mo Morris,
rris, Morris, the national Amateur Athle Athletic
tic Athletic 'Union champion.
Dick Dahl, the Swede who edged
the Russian, Stepanov, with 6 feet

11 1-4 inches, will tackle Charley
Dumas and other springly-legged
individuals In the high. jump. Ste Stepanov
panov Stepanov did 7-1 to top Dumas' world
record by half an inch. A Boston
University freshman, John Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, hit 6-10 in Japan.

By RAY AYRES
NEW YORK (UPI) Beting
and attendance at the nations

thouroughbred race tracks, which
hive climbed steadily since 1950.
once again edged higher in 1958
to set records, a United Press In International
ternational International survey showed Mon Monday.
day. Monday. In the 24 states which have le

galized betting.a total of 30,033 609
persons bet $2,274,597,331 during

3,327 racing programs, to reach
new levels in each category.

Attendance increased by 338,422

or 1.1 per cent; betting by $5,533,

016 or 0.2 per cent; and racing

by 49 days or 1.5 per cent over
1957 when 29,694,787 persons bet
$2,269,064,315 in 2,278 days.

In 1950, when the current cllinn

started after a few years of re

sression. 22,173,556 persons bet

$1,373,065,628 in 2,612 days.
New York B.ttih Tops

New York led in betting with a

total of $415,684,906, although Call
fornia edged closer to the leader

ship wjth a total of $371,058,022.

Last year $416,941,870 was wag
ered in New York while Califor

nia handled $259,210,064, thus
showing an increase of $11,847,958

while New York dropped $l,25b,
964.
California by overlapping meet

ings in the northern and southern
sections of the state, increased
racing by 22 days from 270 to 292:
New York, with one additional
meeting, went from 211 to 2L2.
Ohio led in the number of racing

programs offered with 308 days of
sport, a drop of 33 days from the
1957 total of 341.
California's increase of $11,847,
958 in betting was topped onlv by
the boost of $16,180,678 in Dela Delaware,
ware, Delaware, which increased racing
from 32 to 51 days. In Delaware
betting reached $50,468,646 com compared
pared compared with $34,287,968 in 1957. Del Delaware
aware Delaware Park is the state's only
thoroughbred track.
New Jersev was third in hettini?
with a total of $262,713,683, fol
'owcl by Illinois wiih- o08 801, 6fiB
Florida with $167,131490; and
Maryland with $138,6R9 207. Totnls
then dropped to the low of $3,100. $3,100.-366
366 $3,100.-366 in South Dakota.
California Leads
California led in attendance

with New York second. A total of

4,988,362 showed up at Califor

nia's tracks, an increase of 130 130-936
936 130-936 which cemented its leader leadership.
ship. leadership. For although New Yore

showed an increase of 19.204 over

the 4,717,105 in 1957, its 4,736,30)
patrons in 1958 did not threate i

California.

Illinois, however, edged Dast

New Jersey with an increase rf
67,290 while New .Jersey droppej
80,466 in attendance. Illinois hai

2,802,222 paying race fans in 1957

and 2,869,512 in 1958: New Jerse

dropped from 2,896,463 to 2,815

997.
Maryland was fifth in attend attendance
ance attendance with 1,790,9.5, followed br
Ohio with 1,637,397; Flor.da witi
1,547,611; mich.gan with l,38,i9f i
Rhode Island with 1,183,500, iti
West Virginia, the last to enter entertain
tain entertain more than one million, wits
1,156,203.
Arizona had only 178,778 at its
tracks in 1958.

Olmedo-MacKay In
West Australian He!
Doubles Semifinals

PERTH, Australia fUPD-Alfi

Olmedo of Peru and Los Angeh s
and Barry MscKav of Dayton.

Ohio, easily gained the men's dou doubles
bles doubles semifinals Tuesday at ire
West Australian tennis championships.

Olmedo and MacKay defeated

Geoff Strang and Bruce Franklin

Of Australia, 6-4, 6-3, 6-0.
Earl Buchholz of St. Louis and
Chris Crawford of Piedmont, Cai Cai-if.,
if., Cai-if., the other U.S. Davis Gup pla".
ers who entered the tournament.

bowed to the top-seeded Australi

an team of Rod Laver and Warn n
Woodcock. The Aussies won, 6-i,
7-5, 6-4. Buchholz played good to.
nis but Crawford did not give hi;i
much help, netting too many f
his shots.
25 Sub MC 1-6
5 Last pqh TENNIS:
Australian players failed 'o
dominate the doubles semi-finn i
for the first time in the history (f
the tournament. Two Swedes an1
twp Spaniards ousted Australia
to join the Olmedo-MacKay an'
Laver Woodcock teams in th
semi-finals.

The Russians come to Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia for the second half of a dual
meet next mid-July. The Pan-American
Games take place in Chi Chicago
cago Chicago late next August and early
September. The Olympic Games
come around again in 1960.
Never was there more enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm among those who compete in
track and field.
A little of it should rub off oh
the paying guests.

In the "TrirJeta" a $2,500 prize

may be won for the cost of the tic ticket,
ket, ticket, $2.00. Each of the profession

als will be assigned a number and
on each Triplets ticket are three

numbers from No. l to No. 14. The I

holder of the ticket who has the 1

three numbers on his ticket cor

responding to the numbers of the
nlavera finishing in No. 1, 2 and

3 order, wins the grand prize of
$2,500. Drawing of the numbers of

the players wiu take place ai tne
annual Seagram's cocktail party
. ... "M..V 1 1 41,.

at ine ranami iud luuvwmji mc
Gol Clinic given by the visiting I
pro's the day before play startf. (

PARISIEN
FURNITURE STORE
Central Ave. No. 27-10
Justo Arosemena Ave.
beside Kelvix
(pAAjwU
LUCHO AZCARRAGA

EVERY WEDNESDAY
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
YOUR COMMUNITY
NETWORK
HOG
840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

1090 Kilocycles
COLON

I

r Now is th time to think
t5 your SAFETY g
' CAPTIVE-AIR
. Xfl r NYLON 31 'A
ii jzLdxTj$i 1
v tv-yffifi Standard Tlr Valv In
'. J0i. I h liNl rim to Inflate
(fjjtft VfpfcV th Pr".
vlWivIl I 'T Plnr Cirri t itf6
Captive Air Steel .. dftV.-w I Satety." The sldawall jM
Cord Safety Shield... jjjy' A valv In for Inflation
Steel Mesh and Nylon J w Jfl 1 outer rhumher.
t nVUSS'"' jV$ Capilv Air Safety Tire MM
Vt ;'ifV rt&&S iftt 'hamher it a x::::-:
Jzi&ir 'frr rf Goodyear premium tiro. MaBa Wfft1
At Sa. ft ST NT,on Cord and ""S
L- MM iifcm

No Loss of Steering Control
No Stops for Tire Changing
THE NEW
CAPTIVE AIR
Steel Cord Safety Shield
by
GOODt?ElQ

Only Goodyear has the Captive-Air.
The safety Tire with the
Built-in Spare?

GOODYEAR de PANAMAS A
Callc Jeronitno de la Ossa No. 13-33 Telclono: 2-0754



f

tVEDNESDATf JANUARY T, 195!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEE
V"1
PAGE EIGH1
C L A S S I F IE
THIS SPACE 18 FOR SALE V
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE

" 11 f c

D S

: - . )'

t i

u X
rN'i
!

in

Resorts
Fottor eoHao S"w
Cl.r. .nd Rio Hate New low
ratal. Phono aaiooa
PHILLIPS Oe.Wo Cooi
imp l-H CritMjh.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
Smith, Gembo
FOR R!NT. Three bedroom
Ld.ne. In Avo. F
"d '"US $r5o.HK-
FOR RENT! Thrw bedroom
chalet furnished fr' fr'-Bella
Bella fr'-Bella Vitta. Tol. 2-8479.
COR RENT: Beautiful 3 bed.
Obarrio. unfurnished $275.00,
&.d $375.00. Call P. P.-mi
mi P.-mi 3-2671.
FOR RENT: Furnished two
bedroomi house, liyingwom d.n d.n-,n9roon,.r9.
,n9roon,.r9. d.n-,n9roon,.r9. .rd 2d Stre
Parque Latevre, i". J
Prieo $100.00, months February,
March and April.
V.F.W. Teener
Baseball Meeting
The VFW Teener Baseball
leapt will hold a m?etl"L
for the purpose of electing
officers for the coming year.
The meeting will he held at
the JWB In Balboa Monday,
Jan. 12, at 7:30 p.m. All per persons
sons persons interested in Teener
Baseball are cordially invited
ii a
to atienu
XOUH M.A
a.Mtt OITDT,
train txl tniropo
, foot trouble, corns, J-
Jea, Ingrown toe nails, foot tataa-
services 3vnvi -products
f. Aiuatmina Ave. 1S-4I
.Mil
AVE.
FOR SALE
FRIGETTE
AIR CONDITIONER
FOR AUTOMOBILE
$270.00
RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE
Tel. S-1293
LITE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co,
for rates and information
TeL Panama 2-0552
Monday thra Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p m. to S:00
Saturday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
AUTOMOBILE FINANCE
Government Employes
Service Personnel
Finance Your New Or
Used Car
GOVERNMENT
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
AGENCY DEHLINGER
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
IN NICKELC ADMl I M
EVERLASTING BATTERY
Foto International
155 Central Ave.
Corner "K" Street
1 block from Railroad
Station.
The New
I?
NIKON
With built-in Universal
VlswftadCT 8ystem
Panama

I Houses

Col6n

. i

Apartments
FOR RENTi Apartment at El
Cangrejo, completely furnished,
two bedroomi, living room, din dining
ing dining room, porch, maid'i room
with bathroom, garage. Phone 2 2-2883.
2883. 2-2883. Alberto Navarro ttreet No.
48.
FOR SALE: On 48 atreet Bella
Viita modern two bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment en 46 Street, Riviera Apt.,
another two bedroom apartment,
dining, living, porch, balconies,
two bathroomi, maid'i room and
garage. Call Panama 2-4696 from
8 to 12 a.m.
FOR RENTi Apartment, eool,
quiet, attractive, one bedroom,
living-dining, kitchen, balcony,
etc. in "Gloriela" building (itreet
adjoining entrance to Panama
Hilton), $70.00, please inquire
at Foto Halcon in same vicinity.
Tel. 3-1129 or 3-6082.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
with living room, bedroom, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen, big back porch
and two independent entrances.
Price $55.00. Furnished $75.00.
31st ttreet No. 3-41.
$50.00, furnished apartment,
concrete, North American neigh neighbors,
bors, neighbors, regular transportation.
Phone 2-3343.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Office above, Mo Mo-toret
toret Mo-toret Colpan, S.A. Automobile
Row, Centrally located, apacioui.
Call 2-0625.
William B. Gordon
Dies; Funeral Set
For Friday At 1 PM
William B. Gordon, 78-year-old
Jamaican resident of Paraiso, died
MnnfW in fioreas HosDital follow
ing an illness of several months.
Mr. Gordon fluttered a stroke
three months ago which paralyz
ed his right side ana leii n 1 m
speechless. H never regained his
speech.
Fumartal amrvioAXi Have been
scheduled for Friday at 1 p.m. in
the Corozal Chapel, followed by
burial in the Corozal Cemetery.
A former employe ot me locks
Division, he retired from service
at the Miraflores Locks m 1950
and has since been living with one
n hi snns at Paraiso.
Mir. (Tordnn in survived bv his
wife, Jane; his stepson, Artnur
Johnson bis children, Thomas, of
Paraiso; John, of Brooklyn, N.Y.;
of Long Island, N.Y., Mrs. Iris
Anglin, of Chilibre; Mrs. Grace
Small, of Gamboa; Mrs. Lillian
Escoe, of Rio Abajo, and Mrs.
Agnes Webster of Rainbow City,
in addition to everai grandchil grandchildren.
dren. grandchildren. Basketball
Results
EAST
Prtocenton 72 Pennsylvania VI
Cornell 08 Columbia 52
St. Louii 7B Pittsburgh (B
Long Island U. 69 CONY 68
Brown 68 Harvard 63
West Virginia 100 Furman 66
SOUTH
Eastern Ky. 101 East Tenn. 72
Will, and Mary 59 Davidson 57
South Carolina 83 Clemson 69
Tenn. Tech 81 Western Ky. 73
Lenoir Rhyne 91 Newberry 62
Duke 58 Wake Forest 57
Florida 69 Louisiana St. 64
Mississippi St. 81 Alabama 64
Georgia 70 Tulane 63
Auburn 60 M; :--ppi 47
J
M. ..ST
Worthwestern 83 Michigan 78
Iowa 80 Michigan St. 68
Indiana 77 Purdue 69
Kansas St. 59 Iowa St. 56
Illinois 77 Wisconsin 51
Kansas 58 Oklahoma St. 49
Cincinnati 85 Bradley 84
Marquette 70 Loyola 111. 59
SOUTHWEST
Oklahoma 64 Missouri 59
Wichita 25 North Texas St. 78
Hard-Simmg 79 Midwwestern U.
78
Houston 84 Tulsa 66
WEST
Colorado 57 Nebraska 50
Oregon St. 68 Stanford 56
Washington 68 UCLA 63
Gamboa Swim Meet
To Be Held March 1
The seventh annual Gamboa
Civic Council Swim Meet date
has been set for Sunday,
March 1, on this year. Plans
are being made to make this
year's meet the largest and
most Interesting swim meet
ever to be held on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. With the events that are lin lined
ed lined up for this seventh annual
meet, the program should
prove most interesting for
swimmers and fans alike.
The Gamboa Civic Council
Is hoping to surpass the rec record
ord record of 312 entries and 2,000
swim fans that highlited their
third annual meet. A list of
events will be announced to
the public in the near future.

....... nrn .t mn ntro

"."Ji ? y "
biiVw. m Rtr Morrison
. . i". ..rmr i. .i i a ...
FARMACIA VAN DER-JIS 50 Street No.
ATHIS Beside the Bella VlsU Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth 10
passenger station wagon trunk
rack, radio, 18000 miles. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving Zone. Balboa 4349.
FOR SALE: 1953 Volkswagen
edan, new tubeless tires. Engine
completely overhauled. In per perfect
fect perfect mechanical condition. Phone
3-2339 8044-B Margarita.
FOR SALE: Late model 1956
Pontiac Safari, 2 door, station
wagon, fully equipped, excellent
condition, 24,000 miles. Phone
25-3723.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 1954,
station wagon, A-l condition,
call 83-5246.
FOR SALE: Immediate sale 54
Ford tudor Fordomatic Six, $600.
Balboa 3550.
FOR SALE: Pontiac 1951. 4
door sedan, hydramatic, where is,
as is, accept best offer. 4-361,
2-2424.
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4
door, WSW nylon tires, radio,
standard shift. Runs good, $350.
Phone Balboa 3577.
FOR SALE: Two model A Fords
located at Casino, next to Chain
Singh. Lowest prices $100 cash.
Tel. 2-2163.
FOR SfcLE: 1956 Ford four
door, good condition. Call 2 2-1338
1338 2-1338 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Broekwood
station wagon Chevrolet 4 door,
9 passenger V-8, all accessories,
less than 3000 miles. 1930 mod model
el model "A" truck body. Balboa 2 2-3347
3347 2-3347

I ijihiiiiii iiiiiinimiy niniwi uu im i i i mm I M n n iwl 'J "''""lT"'''''''!

Robert J. Boyd, one of the founders of Boyd Brothers, inc., is snown receiving irom
Berta L. Nunez Chavez a gold watch as a token of appreciation from his employes onthe
50th anniversary of this commercial firm. Boyd Brothers, a long-established enterprise in Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, has been successfully engaged in various activities such as atock, insurance, travel, Im Importation
portation Importation and overseas transportation. Shown with Boyd are William Boyd. Mrs. Nune and
Guillermo Diaz-Granados.

GULF & SOUTH AMERICA
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
ANNOUNCES
THE INAUGURATION OF
REGULAR SERVICE
BETWEEN
U.S. GULF PORTS and REPUBLIC OF PANAMA and CANAL ZONE
WITH
S 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 Jan. 3 Jan. 5 Jan. 13 Jan. 17
S.S. GULF FARMER Jan. 14 Jan. 16 Jan. 24 Jan. 28
5.5. GULF MERCHANT Jan. 25 Jan. 27 Feb. 4 Feb. 8
5.6. GULF TRADER Feb. 5 Feb. 8 Feb. 15 Feb. 19
S.S. GULF SHIPPER Feb. 16 Feb. 18 Feb. 25 Mar. 1

PANAMA AGENCIES, CO.

CRISTOBAL 2121

tntrnrra n, ntrB nrairrc Am 11 W n

' """'."i-r. Si
th nf Ji.1t a a J St. a LEWIS
- nsit tc t-EsY Yi cvrDtufl, 1 IT mi

53 FARMACIA EL BACTJRRO Patq ae Lefevre 7 Street rAHBAUA
COLON OFFICE: 15U Street and Amador Guerrero No, 14.ZZ1.

Home Articles
FOR SALE: New 1958 Frigi Frigi-daire,
daire, Frigi-daire, deluxe washer and dryer
$40.00. Tel. 2-3324 between
4-6 p.m.
HOUSEHOLD BARGAINS phone
FOR SALE: 5 beds tu-su.
hew sofa, refrigerator, book bookcases
cases bookcases TV, dining room set, 2
sets of China, wardrobe. No rea reasonable
sonable reasonable offer refused. Call Mike
McCaf ferry, 3-0140.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Outboard motor,
Mercury Super 10 Hurricane.
Quick silver unit used in fresh
water only. 9 hours total running
time since new. $150. If not
sold will reduce price $100 per
week. Phone Balboa 1385.
ReDort On Soviet
Espionage Moclled
By Moscow Radio
LONDON (UPI) Radio 'Mos 'Moscow
cow 'Moscow last night mocked as a
"fairy story" a report by the
House un American Activities
Committee on Soviet espionage in
the United States.
A broadcast quoted the commit commit-f.A
f.A commit-f.A v.ruMf ae Gavincr thp Russians
itipvi. uj
attained scientific successes 'by
aaitina hnU nf American secrets."
"If the Americans have at their
1 suph imnontant secrets."
the radio said, "why then do their
rnrkets not flv to the moon? Why
do tney always iau:
...
Sails
Texas Ports
Sails
Mobile
- 2135
BALBOA 2150- 2159

BTPCTTT. PANAMA LIBRFKIA f-REClADO 7 Street, NO. IS AGENCIAS

i.V liiiranra PHARMACY 182
SERVICE Ave. Tivoll No. 4 0. TARMACIA
rln 1ft tVui1 Ave. No. 41
e) FOTO DOMY
-
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Air conditioner k
h.p. 115-V, $75. Automatic dry dryer
er dryer Kenmore, $75. Phone 4-1370,
Panama.
FOR SALE: 1-ton G.E, air con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. 230-V, waccesa. Tel.
6-131.
FOR SALE: Representations of
well established lines producing
good income, with respective
samples, catalogs, etc. Option of
purchasing complete office
equipment and ocupy well locat located
ed located and equipped offices. Low
rent. Address this newspaper
"Representations" for interview.
FOR SALE: One ton air condi conditioner
tioner conditioner Fedders; used 2 months.
Must sell. Will sacrifice. Call
Coco Sole 36-337 after 3:00
P.m.
FOR SALE: Complete ladies
winter wardrobe sixe 16-18, no
reasonable offer refused, Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-1688, 7-9 a.m., 5-9 p.m.
LOST: In Gavilan Area, large
pedigreed Golden Fawn colored
boxer dog, female. Answers to
the name of "Christy''. Anyone
knowing her whereabouts call
Balboa 2-4415. Roy G. Lartin.
Reward.
. M TI
Sails
New Orleans
Arrives
Crist6bal

PANAMA 3-0784 3-7999

La CamsouUla FARMACIA LOM

EST ADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave.
Juato Aroaemena Ave. and S3 St
has via rviuuui m a) muvkuaucs
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 100 and 1.000
meters, in the Nueve Hipodrome
Urbanisation, across the Ronton
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnatt.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Lot In Us Cumbres
beautifully located. Inquire in
Panama 45 East Street No. 30.
FOR SALE: Attractive weekend
cottage in Santa Clara on 600
meter lot, near airfield, bargain.
Please call Coffey, Gamboa 466.
Balboa
By VICTOR M. CAREW
The Carta Vieia Yankees' 71
win over the pacesetting Kings
last night was a badly needed shot
in the arm for the other three
teams. The Yankees came up with
some ODDortumte hitting to en
able Bill Prout to pick up his third
victory of the season.
So effective was Prout wnen tne
Manager Billy Shantz didn't have
a pitcher u the bullpen until the
ninth frame when the Kings scor
ed their only run on Frank Aus
tin s homer. This is the first
time in many games that we have
seen the Kings' power so comple
tely harnessed.
The win was the fourth for the
Yankees over the Kings, and it
was the first loss suffered by Bud
Black this season. Lefty Bill Prout
looked better last night than in
any of his other performances, al
though he has pitched good ball
in his previous outings. He show
ed good stuff throughout the game
and wag never in trouble.
Nat Peoples, playing for the
first time as a member of the
Carta Vieja club, came though
with a two-run homer, hri .first
of the season. He looked "better
with that one blow thart he did
in 20 games as a Brewer. Spid Spider
er Spider Wilhelm seems to be up to
his old tricks again. Every
season around the -beginning of
the stretch drive, as it is now,
Spider goes on a runt-barlwd in
rampage.
Now that Cerveza Balboa has
unloaded three players, Pete Me
sa, Carlos Thome and Nat Peep-
less, it is believed that manager
Leon Kellman will have to uti utilize
lize utilize rookie Vernal Hay and pitcher
Ansdmo Correa more often. Hay
is considered a good flyshaser and
is fast afoot. With the batting aver
ages of the regular Brewer out
fielders as puny as they are Kell Kellman
man Kellman has nothing to lose in giving
Hay a shot at one of the outfield
positions.
The big-name pitchers that
have been finding it bard to win
regularly in this loop are not
alone in their plight. Over in Cu Cuba
ba Cuba before Fidel Castro took ever.
Pedro Ramos, of the Washington
senators, at one time possessed a
2-4 record. His four losses were
consecutive. Camilo Pascual. his
teammate with the Senators, lost
five straight before registering a
win.
Brewer thirdsacker, Clyde
Parris, has net boon hitting well

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrive
""" Cristobal
TELEPHONES:
"YAQUir Jan. 1
"SIXAOLA" Jan. 17
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carre
V
New York Service Arriv
Cristobal
"SAN JOSE" Jan. 5
"PARISMINA" Jan. lt
CR1STOBALW.C.C.A. FEODER SERVICE
"BYFJORD Every (15) Day
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARIS FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New fork and Return IMO.H
To Los Angeles and San Franelseo and
Returning from Los Angeles !7.0t
To Seattle and Return I3CS.M

CRISTOBAL 2121

WANTED: One beauty oper operator
ator operator and en manicurhr, at Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Beauty Shop. Phono 2-1322;.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Dr. Wendehako Medical clink
opposite Chase Bank, 18-117
Central Avenue. Phono 2-3479.
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid for cleaning
and cooking with references, four
days a week, 2238 B. Carr Street.
Balboa.
Brewings
of late. We wonder if he finds
hitting in the cleanup spot toe
big an assignment. Despite the
fact that Brewer outfielder Bar Barry
ry Barry Shetrono is regarded as the
fastest man in tho league, the
fans have not be-tn able to see
much of his speed because of
the rather infrequent times he
has been getting on base.
If the Brwers ean win tonight
and tomorrow they would still
pennant. The situation isn't hope hopeless.
less. hopeless. With the Kings losing two in
a row the Brewers might find
themselves and pick up some wins
in consecutive fashion.
Navy Rocket Can
Take Pictures
From Me. To Fla.
WASHINGTON (UPI) Hie
Navy reported yesterday it has a
CHmera-carrymg rocket that ean
take pictures of weather conditions
all the way from Maine to Florida
in one pring.
Naval research scientists dig.
played pictures taken by a cam
era rocket fired from Wallops Is
land, Va. Dec. 5. The photographs,
taken from an altitude of 86.25
miles, clearly showed an area
more than 1,000 miles long from
southern Maine to central Florida.
The scientists, who plan to fire
8 or 10 such rockets during 1959,
predicted that the device would
lead to important advances in
weather forecasting.
Rotorians To Hear
Lt. Col. Hicks
At Lunch Tomorrow
Lt. Col. Thomas M. B. Hicks
Public Information Officer for IT
S. Army Caribbean, will b

guest speaker at this week's meet
ing of the Panama Rotary Club

in the Bella vista Boom of tne
Hotel El Panama Hilton.
Hicks will address the Rotarians
on the subject of Armed Forces
Day which is being observed
the Canal Zone this Saturday.

Rotarian Will Airey will pre present
sent present the guest speaker ait the
luncheon session which begins

promptly at 12:30 tomorrow.
PANAMA 2-2904

SERVICES

Protect your home end proper property
ty property against Insect da age.
Prompt scientific treatment oa
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pre urn Service,
Panama S-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICI
Wo repair In your home
wo don't pretend to guarantee
our work. We guarantee ft
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
Tel. 2-1905
Tivoli Avenue No. 11-20.
WANTED
WANTED TO RENT American
family desires 3 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment or chalet available for oc occupancy,
cupancy, occupancy, February 15th, prefer preferably
ably preferably In II Cangrolo. Phone I I-5396.
5396. I-5396. Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Lionel
train transformer, 60 cycle,
phone Clayton 4239 after 4:00
P.m.
Today's Opening
STOCK PRICES
ACF Ind
Advocate Asbestos
Aluminum Ltd
Amer Cyanajnid
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
AVCO Mfg.
Bethlehem Steel
Bettinger Corp.
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro do Pasco
Chicago Gt West
Felmonf Pet
Gen Dynamics i
Gen Eleo
Gen Motors
Geh Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
Int Petroleum
Int. Tel and Tel
Lorillard
Martin Co.
New Eng T and T
Northup
Olin Mathieson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantepec Oil
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds metal
Royal Dutch Shell
San Jacinto
Shell T and T
Signal Oil and Gas. A
, Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Stan Oil N.J.
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil
Texas Gulf Prod
Underwood
United Aircraft
Unit Canso Oil
US Rubber
US Steel
Westinghouso
Wheeling Steel
51H
8.20b
33
SOtt
38
233V
38V
44 ft
11
105b
8
39
7ttb
28
44V
6
64
79
50
19
26
12(gi
14
13
47
43V4b
62
84
34
162
32
44
5
lb
49
44
46
72
40
30 b
21b
39b
, 64
49
24
57
3
1750
31
21b
60
2 3-16
47
97
73
58
in

Quote Unquote

LAFAYETTE, La. Newlywed
Mrs. Mary Luehm, 81, returning
to a rest home here after going
off to New Orleans to marry her
84-year-old sweetheart, John:
"We aren't old, except for our
ages.
BONN, Germany Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer commenting on
the outlook for 1959 at his 83rd
birthday party:
"I think people are far too pes pessimistic
simistic pessimistic about 1959. As far as I
am concerned, I an an optimist."
BODMIN, England Herbert
Grose, owner of the Jamaica Inn,
on his reason for sellinp tho no

torious tavern of yesteryear after

operating it lor 10 years:
"You need strong nrv in llv.

here. We get a few ghosts from

time to time.
ALBANY. N Y: Mm

r 4. vapvju
A. Rockefeller commenting on her

nusoana s pouucai aspirauons:
'I feel that what he wants to
do at tho present time is to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on being a good governor."

HAVANA, Cuba Actor George
Raft, who owns a cramhlino- ratltinJ

in Havana, commenting on his xJ

perience wun a lUDan mob:
"When I came (to Havana) I
had just enjoyed making a picture
'Some Like It Hot.' I didn't know
the now not k could get"
-..-.!

' a,
8-

'J--J.



f

' WEDNESDAY, JANUAUBY 7, 1959
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAW! NIN1
-NTEEJl AND THE PIRATES
ny GEORGK WVNDER
TDE STORY OP UAP.THA WtfNK
Too Slow
PKISCOXA'S POP
Truo Story
By AL VRRMIEI

rj j

JPdf.lJLtaff- 1 1 I TRIED TD 6ET AWAV.' IOUSE WMPEO F KSHCAUVE? SSrI tES!"5
' WE WANTED" KILL ME. I WAS ROWN6 -"4 p4?-
X MBi WAYNE? teyCSil WITH OWE OAK. THE BCAT SWUU6 ABOUND. IT f -v-Sr. V --"QW.y
' tfA HEgl

OJLtl OOP

BOOTS AND HER

' CAPTAIN IAIT

MORTY MEEKLE

gXWnXl AND MLS FRISKS!

He'! First

9 MERRILL BLOSSEK

, '(. MOM hey; Since its Saturday, amp MR.-
MOM IVE STUMPLe P065MT HAVE MUCH TO
; I 60T A SURPRISE' DO AROUND SCHOOL, HE'LL HELP
u

I KNEW YOU'D BE

speecMLCss, mom,

Bur.C'MOM tell
HIM WHERE To
CTABT IKl ..

v-1

I DAD61M ANDTHATS 6OO0 CNOUSHH

PINa-BUSr IT! HHINK SH6LL LETTOU

BACK INSIOC NOW I

Job for Oop

y f t. HAMLIN

L tV.yk.'?E..HAPPV''r ""';wclw I ...THAT FOSSIL IS V AND I SUPPOSE Pl
il I (fa EroEV0" G0,K)G TO PO CVER TEN MILLION ) WE'LL HAVE T00F COURSE.'
JsC H nALY? 1 HBTORIOLOGICAL V OREOPITHECUS, YEARS OLD IT J GO GET OOP VLDNl THINK V .M
fi! S-i'r JTS' M0V,NG 5 SOINS TO REQUIRES PIN- f BACK FOR THE OFTRNIG THIS J
1, :

aWaWMSI Tight Fit By EDGAR MARTIN

r KJfr g) 1M b NIA 9.r.lc., Inc. T.M. f -8- I'M. 01(1 IjjX 1 mmmm Jl "mMm 111 fcj

Old Friends

f LESLIE TURNER

rj ye. HE WAS A FKIBNP OP YOUR I lAX,PARLIW5l AH. SHE' THE IIAA6& 1 1 SUPPOSE YOU Y OHi THAT T ..WHAT
r..,uri PATHBffSi ELLEN. W6 USEP TO IT'5 LIKE OLD OFyOU ABOUT THE? J PLAN TO FOLLOW WOULP IPIPYOU WISH
f lilu.iiVSUWWERSTOCKTOfiETHER V TIMESALWOSTt TWE WE PLAYEP YOUR MOTHER V THRILUMfil I TO SEE: MB
JiS KlLiiii)i TOW'fff? THIS IS ELLEN, SUMWER STOCK IN Y" FO0T5TEPSDN THE l-A ABOUT? ,.
C S

On the Beach

By DICK CAVALL1

JILL SAYS THANK5 FDR A SHE ENJOYED YOUR ( I'LL GET 1
"r ( HAVING HER OVER TO I 6EA FOOP CONNER 60 I .V. IT J
1 DINNER LA5T NIGHT, MUCH, 6HEt LIKE TO rzaT
PUi R5DUDLEV HAVE THE RECIPE "p

" PLACE 6EA FOOD

DINNER ON BAKING

5HEETIN PREHEATED

(350) OVEN. BAKE

FOR 40 MINUTES...

( (

OC1 BOARDING HOUSE

witl

M.UOR BOOPLI OUT OUR WAX

BY J. R WILLIAMS

I?ALLY 'ROOND,LAT3S.'1TRUST VOU

OFTWIS FAMILY OP IU WHOM FATfr HAS

R EDUCED TO MOST f ITlFUL CIRCUMSTANCES

IMARTHA IS SO CONSUMED PV PITY THAT 5HE

h- iNNITEo THEM TO SPEND THE HOLIDtyS
HERE.' I NEED NOT POINT CHJT ThS HAR

SHIPS THIS MlSHT WREAK ON U5

INDEtD IT MlSHT 8E MUCH PETTtK

WERE NE TO PROVIDE MONEY N0U(3M

TO SE6 TH6 LUCKLESS FAMILY

RD

THROUGH

Christmas

VOU MIGHT

BE on

TABSET.

MA30R
ANOTHER

28 PAMS

IN THE

FEED SAG,

WOULD

5PELU

MASS

STACN-,

I'VE-

GOT SO

MANY

FORK

SCARS
ONM.Y
HAND
WOW

TulAT MY

FRlENOS

THINK I'M
A NEAR-SI0HT5D

FEMCIN6
MASTER.'

n

iMJ.

Ml

Alarm

flushed

UP 30

"OTI !IH IP AY, AH.' OWYI PONT SAVVY VOUR SOUKIP TRACK,
1BOUT OWEM j BUT I 6ET THE PICTURE.' MECHANIC
III DOOR OR (A SPBNP5 HOUR WORKINS OH JALOPY--I
'Ihhl EE 7 fl S COMES' IN FOR TOOLS --WON'T TAKE
" 1 inib rtfTfl;' I FIVE SECONP5 TO WIPE OFF HANP3
- VW l'l l SO HE CAN OPEN POOR WELL, J
inl VOU'RE ON YOUROWN--I WON'T J
1 11111 1 BE A FARTY TO SUCH if
I V laziness xrrr
111' r ''" ) aB
't..,. w w WHY MOTHERS 6ET 6RAY ,,,l ''rt-i

ICW BOOK?

DERELLA?

PC UFP'

YOU LOOK N -"A I SILLV)WH

( SIMPLY STUNMINGiH PAGE -J BOY VCIN

ffft V DOESN'T SWE.rf OUT OF A 1 X VTEE HEE.V
Et BOT TS &OOy

Ji-i3

BUGS BUNNY

NO!! MY
(check- J
Jr. BOOKi

Tight Fit

?1 WErSoE EBHAfSI YlT-rVEWY WELL! -7 A S'ZE
"

WAtrsrsite True Life Adventures

GIANT
KILLER

Walt nim.fv 1'K.duetioni
11 WorMKichtaKeMivwl

h ELEPHANT
RlEAsCHES HISH
IMTO 'A TREE
TO fi&ATHER A
TENPER BRANCH
FOR HIS NOON-

-W6MAOC.

A Lrrn-E vthiie later, the huoe beast
UES POISON LEAVES ? NO
A VENOMOUS SERPENT (THE AFRICAN MAMBA
H1PPEN IN THE CENSE FOLIAGE, SANK ITS
FAKk5S INTO HIS TRUNK.

S .A

f ', V""' "v--pm'T'' """tyt.,a-yr,i
vr,
A VI ; ;
TV 1
av a 1 i1' -4si
iv; ,;X1, Ufth!

Anti-Filibuster Leaders See
Good Chance Of Opening Win

WASHINGTON (UPI) -Democratic
and Republican leaders of a

Senate anti-filibuster drive claim

ed Tuesday they had a good
chance of winning at least the
opening round in their fight
against long-winded talkathons.
Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill.)
said fter a meeting of liberal
Democrats that he was "greatly
encouraged by indicaiions of strong
sentiment" for t. change in Senate
rules that would make It easier
to cut off flibusters.
His optimism was echoed by
Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R-N.Y.),
who met with a group of GOP
senators. Javits said prospects
were "ve-y bright" for approval
of a rules chai mo'ion that will
be of ered by Sen. Clinton P. An Anderson
derson Anderson (D-N.M.) sson after Con Congress
gress Congress convenes Wednesday.
But a bloc of southern senators,
led by Sen. Richard B. Russell
(D-Ga.), held firm to their threat
to talk at considerable length
against the Anderson proposal.
They oppose any change since it

Flag Firm Loses
Gamble On Design
With 49 States
FORT DODGE, Iowa (UPI) All
is no! joy at the Martin Flas; Co.
over the new 49-Uar flag of the
Uni ed Slates.
The comoany !nok a gamble be before
fore before President Ki

inouncemon', of the arrangement of

me siars ana Dougnr a quantity of
flags with seven rows of seven
stars lined iro evenly.
The flags became use'ess when
the Presi'len revpalwl iho coon

rows would be staggered.

FOREIGN REPORT
EALING, England (UPI) The
chief officer of the Midd'eex
County Council Public Control De De-pa
pa De-pa "tment todav rennrtpH fnroinn

substances founu in food included

a nan in a cake, a .cmnli brass
bolt in cheese, and pigs's eye

issues in oiacK pudding.

CURTAIN CALL Though he appears to be trying to scratch
a hard-to-reach place, this penguin is really attempting a grace graceful
ful graceful bow after a clever water performance at a London zoo. He's
apparently left his grace in the pool;

faltering Philip i
hiMp'r Uf Is fUled Hb bruises
t'ftjlr wonld leave ta home like new.
' A Classified fort the rrbt rive'

would make it easier to adopt
civil rights bills.
The row threatened to bog
down the Senate for some time
unless Senate Democratic Leader
Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) can
negotiate a compromise. In 1923
and 1957 Senate leaders succeed succeeded
ed succeeded in tablisg similar proposals.
Anderson's motion would call on
the Senate to adopt new rules. II
would overturn the traditional
concept that the Senate is a
"continuing body" whose rules
carry over from sesiion iio session,
Senate rules now require a. two
thirds vote of all 98 senators oi
66 vo.es to put an end toT un
limited debate. The liberals wanl
to end fili busters by a bare ma
jority of 50 vo es after any issui
has been debated for 15 days.
Johnson, who has not publiclj
disclosed his plan;, was said tt
be working on a compromise un
der which debate could be cut of
if two-thirds or the member
present at any given time si
voted.
Douglas said the liberal Demo
crats meeting with him v&tet
unanimously to support the An
derson motion. Fifteen senator;
a tended the session. Threi
others wei-e repre ented by aide;
and a 19th, Sin. Richard L. Neu
bcrger (D-Ore) pledged his sup
port by 'elegram.
Jav,t said after the GOP mest
ing in his office that 15 of thi
Senate's 34 GOP members defin
itely wouvl vd'c l .r the Andersoi
proposal. He p-edicted that whei
the howdowr came this margii
would increase to at least i
majority.

FAITHFUL SCOTTY
BITTERNE, England (UPI) -When
the four members of 'hi
John Parmenter family were 'n
volved in a collision between theii
siJecar-equipped motor cle am
a car a month ago, their pet do
Tina disappeared. Tina was fount
yesterday, sitting patiently hesidt
the road neir the spot where the
accident to"k olr. Resident- o1
the area said the scotty h.d
evaded all att"mnts ( raptnri
'ince it showed up at the spol
shortly after the collision.

AfOWAS PANAMA A AWArS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-DALLAS $61.05

PANAMA
DALLAS

$

6

05

Today's j Program

S:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Short
3:30 Indu(ry On Prdt
3:45 Polk Pnmde
4:30 Mr. Wizard
5:00 Boota and Saddles
5:30 PANORAMA
7 :00 Docny

7:30 It Could Be You
S 00 Juke Box Jury
9:00 Traffic Court
9:30 Mike Wallace
10:00 Wed. Nlht Tightl
ll:0o CFN NEWS
11 IS F.nc: Kraft TV

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Alrwaa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573-16983-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to & p.m.

v

ir fci 1 t i-iir r- r rr n' n.Hw un ijw.



.2 Panama tnri Library

evasmped Carta

7Q)

Biggest-ever US Congress Convenes
With Democrats In Strong Control

WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (UPI) The new and bigger
tiont with the Democrats more strongly in command than
An economy challenge from President Eisenhower a
dominate the new session. An effort to curb Senate filibus
Republican leadership fight were on immediate tap as th
The Congress with which Eisenhower must deal dur
the addition of two Senators and a House member from t
Its make-up consists of 64 Democrats and 34 Repub
in the House.

Before the opening gavel
sounded In both chambers, Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower and top members of
the administration joined legis legislators
lators legislators of both parties at special
Drayer and communion service
it the National Presbyterian
Church.
Rev Frederick Brown Harris,
fjenate chaplain, offered special
prayers for the President and
Congress in their efforts to
aehieve world peace and pro provide
vide provide for the nation's welfare.
Republicans went into the
historic new Congress with
leadership fights rocking their
membership in both Houses.
They turned House GOP lead leader
er leader Joseph W. Martin, Jr., Mass.,
out of party office and elected
Rep. Charles A. Halleck Und.)
to his place by a 74-70 vote.
In the Senate, Republican
liberals were running Sen. John
Sherman Cooper (Ky.) against
Sen. Everett M. Dirksen (111.)
lor the party leadership.
In contrast. Democrats lin lined
ed lined up their top-heavy major majorities
ities majorities in harmony, with Sen.
Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) as
Senate leader and Rep. Sam
Ray bum (Tex.) as speaker.
But they had trouble ahead
In a party-splitting battle over
revising Senate anti-filibuster
rules and over civil Rights leg legislation.
islation. legislation. The rule fight may
start today.
Biggest single issue of the
1959 session appeared to be
spending the issue raised by
President Eisenhower in the
1958 election in which the Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats strengthened their con control
trol control of Congress.
Space exploration to over overtake
take overtake Russia's "Moonik," civil
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High W 90
low 51 65
HUMIDITY i
High 84 94
Low 48 72
WIND:
(max. mph) N-19 NE-24
RAIN (inches) T
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 80 82

BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JAN. 8
High
J: 35 a.m.
$:12 p.m.
Low
9:03 a.m.
9:24 p.m.

PECKSIMM0MSBAKERHEST0

WMiMM
WrlERS

&Iifl&3a!BIi

J&$J& In TECHNICOLOR

Opens TOMORROW! E

THE FUNNIEST MOVIE EVER MADE!!

' jyl CiHAPLIN I
' j Hi 6ieat I
t ""tff! Produced, Written and
m-i ii Direct61 b Charles Chaplin
, 1 i f futwui Umi Unit fcmb

rights, foreign policy and a
host of domestic problems
like labor and farm legisla legislation
tion legislation were other key issues.
Halleck took over the leader leadership
ship leadership of House Republicans with
a mandate to give the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats hell. He as ready, willing
and able to do just that.
Most Democrats and Repub Republicans
licans Republicans figured that with Halleck
as GOP leader the temper of
House debate in the 86th Con Congress
gress Congress would be far more parti partisan
san partisan than it would have been
under Wartin.
Halleck's Republican sup supporters
porters supporters were counting on him
to move more quickly, fre frequently
quently frequently and effectively to
challenge the Democratic ver version
sion version of what's going on in
Congress.
The turnover in leadership
apparently foreshadowed more
of a change in advertising tech techniques
niques techniques than in ideological posi position.
tion. position. Halleck, like Martin, is a con

servative by nature who has
found it necessary at times to
be flexible in the interest of
party harmony.
He was supported for election
by a strange coalition of Repub Republican
lican Republican liberals and some ultra-
conservatives who found they
were in agreement on one
point: House Republicans after
their reverses in last Novem November's
ber's November's election needed a vigor
ous new articulate spokesman
if they were to put their best
foot forward for the 1960 leec leec-tion.
tion. leec-tion. Ren. Leo Allen (R-Ill.) said
it was the first time to his
knowledge that a leader of
either party in the House had
been ousted from his post.
Martin, who served in the
House since 1924 and as party

Major Issues Facing Congress

WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 (UPI)
Here are major issues facing
the new Congress:
SPFKniNfi
President
ir.ispnhnwpr has Dromised
balanced budget of about 77 bil billion
lion billion dollars and a fight to hold
down spending; some of his
recommendations particularly
In his defense budget are
sure to be too low to satisfy the
Democrats.
CIVIL RIGHTS The Senate
probably will tighten its anti anti-filibuster
filibuster anti-filibuster rule a little, but leg legislation
islation legislation in this field is unlikely
this year.
SPACE Democratic leaders
will prod the administration to
move faster In space explora exploration,
tion, exploration, contending that new
urgencv was given by the Soviet
"Moonik".
PRICES: 75c. 40c.
LAST DAY
2:50 5:35 9:00 p.m.

CARROLL CHARLTON BURL

JIVES
and TECHNIRAMAVS!jj

86th Congress convened at noon today to begin opera opera-at
at opera-at any time since the days of the New Deal,
nd a space challenge from the Russians were expected to
ters which could disrupt Democratic ranks and an open
e House and Senate held opening ceremonies,
ing the next two year is the largest in history because of
he new state of Alaska.
Means in the Senate; 283 Democrats and 153 Republicans

leader for two decades, fell vic victim
tim victim to an insurgent GOP bloc
that had long sought to replace
him. Its members felt he no
longer was sufficiently vigorous
or effective.
In contrast to the Repub Republican
lican Republican battle, the Democrats
selected their leaders peace peacefully
fully peacefully and unanimously.
The And if Martin's GOP
reign was signalled by the first
vote taken in the Republican
House conference. On a 96 to
50 ballot, the Republicans de decided
cided decided to vote for their leader
by secret ballot.
Martin had served notice that
anyone voting for a secret bal ballot
lot ballot was in effect voting against
him.
He had counted on his per personal
sonal personal popularity and the affec
tion held for mm ay almost an
Rormhiimns t,n stem the Halleck
tide if the ballots were taken
openly.
Martin lost on this issue, but
still made a surprising come comeback
back comeback on the first ballot for
leader Halleck got 73 votes and
Martin 72, with one ballot ille
gible.
A second test was ordered af after
ter after the illegible vote was de declared
clared declared void. On the showdown
Waiwk won bv four votes, with
Martin, Halleck and Rep. Rob
ert B. Chiperfieid (111.) not vot voting.
ing. voting. Chiperfleld left early in
be lief the balloting nad Deen
completed.
Martin took nis aereau nice
the old pro that he is. His first
Oft X17&M tn nrnmlse the assem
bled Republicans his coopera
tion with tne new leaaer.
Unlike a liberal vs. con conservative
servative conservative GOP leadership bat battle
tle battle in the Senate, no politic political
al political ideologies were involved in
the House row. Halleck and
FOREIGN POLICY There
will be the perennial Congres Congressional
sional Congressional fight over cutting the
foreign aid urogram: Senate
committees will be busy in
vestigating disarmament and
other administration policies.
LABOR Both parties want
new laws to combat corruption
in unions, but there will be urg urged
ed urged battles over specifics.
HOUSING Democrats want
a far-reaching housing bill with
slum clearance and other pro provisions
visions provisions to replace the measure
stalled by the administration
last year.
FARM There will be a
search for ways to keep the
farmers happy with a less ex expensive
pensive expensive Federal farm program.
INFLATION A broad Inves Investigation
tigation Investigation is expected to hunt for
measure, to check rising prices
and interest rates.
DEPRESSED AREAS New
legislation probably will be pas passed
sed passed to replace the bill vetoed
last year to provide help for
chronically-depressed communi communities.
ties. communities. TAXES Congress probably
will agree to another extension
of present corporate income and
excise tax rates; it may be less
eager to swallow the adminis administration
tration administration request for a 1-12-cent
increase in the gasoline tax.
Solon Feels US
Should Not Stop
Nuclear Testing
WASHINGTON (UPI) A mem member
ber member of the Joint Congressional
Atomic Energy Committee ild
yesterday the United States can can-nat
nat can-nat afford to stop nuclear testing
until foolproof detection methods
are found.
Rep. Craig Hosmer (R-Calif.)
announced he had asked President
Eisenhower to suspend negotia negotiations
tions negotiations on a international nuclear
test ban. The United States, Brit Britain
ain Britain and Russia have Just reopened
discussions en a test suspension
at Geneva.
His appeal followed White House
disclosure that detection of under underground
ground underground atomic explosions is more
difficult than originally believed.
The report wsi based in part on
underground nuclear tests In Ne Nevada
vada Nevada last fall.
ACCIPT WAOI OFPIK
NEW YORK (UPI) Pholowi Pholowi-gravers
gravers Pholowi-gravers have voted to accept
a new two-year contract with the
New York Publishers Association
providing .. $7 weekly wage in increase
crease increase over the two year period.

f ;
JAN 8j1959

Martin are generally regard regarded
ed regarded as holding to much the
same political convictions.
But the Halleck forces held
that Martin, still ailing from a
blood clot in the leg which in
capacitated him last summer,
no longer was an effective
spokesman for the party. They
said Halleck, one of the cham
ber's best strategists, could par
ry with the best of Democrats,
In the Senate, the battle for
the GOP leadership was nar
rowed somewhat When liberal
Republicans decided to limit
their fight to two positions
floor leader and party whip
They once indicated they might
contest all five leadership jobs.
The conservative bloc, rein reinforced
forced reinforced by Sen. Margaret Chase
Smith (R-Maine) endorsed
Sens. Style Bridges (R-N.H.) as
GOP policy committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, Leverett Saltonstall (R-
Mass.) as GOP conference chair
man, and Milton R. Young R-
n.u.) as conrerence secretary,
All now hold these posts.
Jobless Benefits
Cost US Govt.
$4 Billion In '58
WASHINGTON (UPI) Eight
million Americans collected about
four billion dollars in unemploy
ment compensation during 1958,
Secretary of Labor James P.
Mitchell reported yesterday.
The total nearly doubled jobless
benefits paid out in any previous
year.
The payments, which replaced
about one-third of the wages lost,
were regarded as one of the most
important factors in keeping pur
chasing power high last spring
when unemployment hit a postwar
record.
The average weekly unemploy
ment check during the year av averaged
eraged averaged $30.57, Mitchell said. That
was 'a record high average and
$2 more than the 1957 average,
Mitchell said about 2,600,000
workers exhausted their unemploy
ment compensation during 1958
However, temporary extensions of
benefit periods in 22 states pro
vided an additional 400 million
dollars in payments to 1,500,000
jobless persons. The extensions
generally did not go into effect
until June.
Young Deportee
Awaiting Trial
In Hospital
A voun? Panamanian .TuHn
Santamaria, 18, was due to ap-
neur nr. lis nist.ript. nnrt ot
Ancon yesterday for returning
to the Canal Zone after depor deportation.
tation. deportation. It was stated, however,
tnai ne wa still at corozal Hos
pital under observation and un unable
able unable to attend court so the case
was continued.

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ceqlEDe Milled

CHARLTOM Yul ANNt tOVAftOQ.
HE5I0M BRYN NtR BAXTER R0BU15QM
WONNC DURA JOHN
i DECARLQ'PAGlT'DM

The Show begins
with the picture.
No Ntwsreels,
Shorts or
Advertisements
will be shown!

A paramount!

Picture
e
VlstaVislon
Technicolor

O-ITTLri

! -i5v I n 1 -J

Sl I rr tr
Rainbow City Civic
Council To Install
Oiiicers Saturday
cil will formally install its of-
m: v, loco term nn Rat-
urday with Norman C. Brown
as installing master. This ce ceremony
remony ceremony will take place in the
. . j i AAwivmpn-
nign scnool bvuuj u
ing at 7:30 p.m.
Those who will be Installed
into office are: Dave White,
nresldent; Wilfred Barrow vice-
, j t. TTnvion Pnpkbiirn.
nresiueiit, jnjviv"
corresponding secretary ; Rupert
Horace Parker, representaive to
, MMvtavana Ann
tne oovernur s tumvii"v.-, -.
. nuA inifaronn t.rpASlirer.
Mrs. xvjia rviiva.., yi
A brief program is lined up
for the occasion comprised of
1U' Mis Adella
Richards and James Wallace. A
history or pasi aciucvciciii.D
out-going Pr611',116"!
josepn wnue wuw, i.--.-'"b
nresident, will discourse on the
council s piBi".
All residents of the commun community
ity community and friends are invited.
BB Denies Date
Set For Wedding
PARIS (UPI) Reports that
. t f i. nlnnnin? an
early wedding caused dismay to to-iday
iday to-iday in millions of ardent French
neans.
i.h ..amen oners carried the
news, some even pegging the date
at Jan. 29.
They said "B.O., siar m nnu
breath-catching, strip-teasing pic-
tures, naa aecraeu i ou
altar the handsome young guitar guitarist
ist guitarist she met and wooed m a
summertime idyll on the Cote
d'Azur.
tt. i. e..t. Tiintiol ?R. for
many montns Bngures
escort.
But the 24-year-old movie siren,
asked to confirm the reports,
said:
"I can assure you no date has
been fixed. Right now l nave
more important things to do
than get married. I am starting
a new movie nexi ween. t
Red Shore Guns
Saturate Quemoys
In New Barrage
TATPFT Jn 7 (TIP!) Commu
nist shore guns hurled saturation
barrages at the Quemoy outpost
islands today, reopening the "War
of the Formosa Strait," the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Nationalist defense ministry
announced.
Tho miinistrv aid the bombard
ment, threatened in retaliation for
the reported killing of a number
of children by a Nationalist bom bombardment,
bardment, bombardment, started at 2 p.m. and
went on for at least two hours.
Thoro was no immediate re
port on the number of shells fired
Motion Picture
JOf AllTimei
MTKE GREATEST
K0Vrc3 PICTURE
I HAVE EYEt SEENT
Wair Mmdwtf
"A FILM OF
CEYERENT
AND MASSIVE
MAGNIFICENCE I"
life Magazk
This Production will
not be shown in
any other Theatre
In the Republic of
Panama during
1959.

SHOWS:
2:30 p.m.
8:30 p.m.

Gams On. Mi mis'"

Urruti&'s Cabinet Starts Work Today
On Revolutionaries Reform Program
HAVANA, Jan. 7 (UPI) President Mannel Urrutia's ministers Tennrted tn thL nffw.

the first time todav to launch

Urrutia held, his first formal cabinet meeting last nighC just a few boors after he had dls
solved the Cuban Congress and announced he would rule by decree for the next 18 months. "-The
The "-The new President has emphasised In 'his talks with newsmen that his rnwrnmmt

concentrate on a broad program

He planned to implement the 26th of July Movement's land
breaking: up of the state-owned lands into five-acre parcels which

farmers now working them.
The governmeU also planned s
road rebuilding program designed
to assist tne sugar industry in
making its 1959 harvest. Another
project would facilitate the dev development
elopment development of the mining industry.
especially in Orante proivnee.
informed sources said last
night's cabinet meeting discussed
plans to dissolve all political par parties
ties parties that grew up in the Batista
era and to disaualifv for nublic of
fice all candidates who ran under
the Batista banner in the recent
elections.
Th revolutionary regime ap appeared
peared appeared stronger than ever after
a 24-hur factional dispute that
threatened to split the rebel
forces.
Meanwhile the American embas
sy here said that three Americans
who escaped from Havana's tall
during the release of Cuban poli-
ucai prisoners New Year's Day

Errol Flynn Displays Wounded Leg,
George Raft Displays July 26 Flag

HAVANA. Jan. 7 (UPI) Hoi-
lywood star Errol Flynn is mo modestly
destly modestly displaying a minor leg
wound these days which he
says was inflicted ,by govern government
ment government bullets while he i was row rowing
ing rowing with a rebel band last week.
Flynn told a press conference
here that he had been out
three times since Christmas with
rebel raiders in the service oi
Fidel Castro, whom he says he
has known for eight years.
"There was some stranng m
a New Year's Eve raid and, as
usual whenever bullets are
flying, I took refuge," the ac actor
tor actor said. "Unfortunately, one
bullet whipped some Chunks
off a pillar, and either a frag fragment
ment fragment or the bullet Itself graz grazed
ed grazed me.
"It's really nothing, but Judg
ing by the fuss you'd think I
was about to lose a leg
He said he is sure Castro is
not a Cpmmunist, although he
conceled the possibility that
some members of his organiza organization
tion organization mav be. He added, however,
that any Reds there may be in
the Castro group "aren't in any
position, of power."
As for Castro himself, Flynn
said: "I can guarantee he is not
a Communist."
"Im sure of it." he added.
"He is a pure idealist, and
there aren't many left."
Meanwhile movie tough guy
George Raft, who saved his
swank Capri Casino from a
mob of vandals by seizing a
rebel flag and waving it fran
tically was to reopen the gam gambling
bling gambling house today despite an al almost
most almost complete lack of custom
ers.
Raft's Capri was one of lour
Havana casinos which were
not damaged at all in the
New Tear's Day riots and loot looting
ing looting that followed the fall of
the government of Fulgenclo
Batista.
The longtime Hollywood star
said he was being forced to re
open the casino despite the fact
that virtually all Havana's tour
ist, had fled the country since
tho revolution.
"Our reopening is more a mat matter
ter matter of living up to the Cuban
labor laws than expecting to
make money," he said.
Other American gamblers
were hibernating behind their
smashed casinos and shuffling
for a deal to revive their multi multi-million
million multi-million dollar business under
Cuba's new revolutionary reg-
lme. v
But even the canniest of
these 200 oddsmakers are not
ready to call the turn on their
Cuban future.
Cuban rebel leaders have
pledged the provisional govern government
ment government will protect American
business, but they haven't yet
pronunced their policy in re respect
spect respect to legalized gambling.
While most gamblers are re reluctant
luctant reluctant to speculate openly on

CENTRAL
NEXT RELEASE
0SUCH Ij
OWN
mm L
fmml ,OOLOW.
REX KATj
HARRISON KENDALL
JOHN SAdNrSANDRA DEE
AN AVON PRODUCTION

A.'.VAf.'.v.'i'.v.", . .:iViruu;' ...

Read
the revolutionarv roTcrnmAnt'i

to raise Cuba's livinr standards., esneciallv in th. mri ,.

were being Tjeld fof-com men
crimes rather than as political pri prisoners.
soners. prisoners. V.."' V.
An embassy spokesman identi identified
fied identified the three Americans as Bd
ward Keehn, 20, of Tontiac, Mich.,
Dean L. Glaves, 3, of Portland,
Ore., and Jonathan Graham, Jr.,
29, of Akron,. Ohio.
He said Keehn and Glaves
Vere serving one-year sentences
for the kidnaping end robbery
of Mario Merendi; American club
manager In August 157,'. .and
Graham war serving a eneear
term for swindling.
The embassy said the three ap apparently
parently apparently were evacuated to' the
United States while posing as
stranded U.S. tourists.
Urrutia has abolished Batista Batista-appointed
appointed Batista-appointed courts of urgency, or
crim in al courts thus erasing the
last remnants of the Batista dic dictatorship.
tatorship. dictatorship. the future, Meyer Lansky, a
longtime gambling wheel .in
both the United States and Cu Cuba,
ba, Cuba, was more sanguine.
"All we know is that there
Is a new government in pow power
er power and we want to do every everything
thing everything possible to cooperate
with It," he said. "I have rea reasons
sons reasons to believe that all casino
operators went to do likewise."
Lansky and many of the
gambling colony erroneously
were reported to have fled the
country when Batista fled Into
exile in the early hours 6f the
news years Dfty .
owners ilk Lanskv. Raft,
Verne Stone, Joseph Silesi and
otners are still in Havana await await-i
i await-i n g developments, although
many idle croupiers were-planning
to visit the United States.
at least temtiorarilv. to look for
JODS.
In the revolutionary govern government
ment government elects to revive the ca casinos,
sinos, casinos, it seemed certain only
a few would be ready for
operation before the winter
tourist season comes to a
close.
Mobs of vandals, taking ad
vantage of the temporary break-
aown or law enforcement fol following
lowing following the Batista flight,
stormed into most of Havana's
casinos and wrecked them.
Furniture was smashed, gamb gamb-bllng
bllng gamb-bllng wheels were wrecked,
windows were broken and bars
were ransacked.
Owners estimated it would
require a month or two to re-
equlp and' refurnish the salons.
CENTRAL

AN OUTSTANDING EVENT. ASK ONE WHO HAS
SEEN IT. AND YOU WILL WANT TO SEE IT TOO!

XX
''tw frit Hy
. v on tt tera.
M.IM. RICHARD BROCKS and JAMES PQE
; iMct-aMiMMcm RICHARO

You Must See This Picturt From The Beginning!

' story; oh pen
nrnrram nf mmmsmiMam ..j
' reform program calling for'
would be deeded to the tenant
H(! was considering whether to
abolish legalized gambling, much
of it .in the hiands ot AMerican d
perators.
The national rebel radio net
work announced' what might,
-have been an unsuccessful at attempt
tempt attempt to assassinate rebel lead leader
er leader Fidel Castro'; a he made hie
triumphal entry Into Santa Cla Clara,
ra, Clara, capital of La Villas prov province,
ince, province, at the head of an armored armored-column.
column. armored-column. The radio said a1 shot rang out
as Castro entered the city at 12:45
p.m. and that; his personal body
guard-threw a- living, wall arounc!
Castro's automobile to shield hint.
There was no indication that Cas
tro was hit. ?
The fate of legalized gambling
in Cuba and of American operate!
casinos was being decided by the
new administration.
Ui-rutia, pounding his fist in into
to into hit hand, told American news
men at the presidential palace
Monday night that "gambling
must go."
However, former movie star
George Raft said at the same
time that he must open his casine
at the swank Capri Hotel becausl
he must abide by bis labor con contract
tract contract and that his employes must
eat.
Observers said that while ll ll-rrutia
rrutia ll-rrutia may be opposed to gamo
Ug tersonally, the powerful lab labor
or labor movement teitainly is not and
very likely will oppose any sud
den overnight disappearance of i
source of income for several thou thousand
sand thousand union men.
Many- millions f dollars li
American capital, mostly from from-Nevada
Nevada from-Nevada gamblLig Interest arC
invested in. Cuban gambling.
Addressing the yelling and howX
ing throng that greeted him at
Santa Clara, Castro threw cold
water on reports that there were
rifts in the revolutionary ranks.
"Nobody will ever be able to
evaluate the services rendered by
the heroes A the second front and
of the revolutionary directorate to
free Cuba," Castro said. .
palace by revolutionary directed
ate forces Monday delayed for sev
era! hours Unnrtia's formal en entrance
trance entrance to Havana and posed a
threat to friendly relations be between
tween between Castro's July 26 revolution revolutionary
ary revolutionary movement and the director directorate
ate directorate which is composed chiefly oi
university students.
Directorate forces bor the
brunt of the fighting In the sec second
ond second front in Las Villas province
which virtually split Cuba In
two and thus contributed heavi heavily
ly heavily to Batista's downfall.
In his Santa Clara speech Cas Castro
tro Castro vowed that "the youth of Cu
ba, who sacrificed their lives U
oust the Batista tyranny, will nevw
er allow another dictatorship ti
raise its urgly head in this grea!
republic."
- .:
T ODAY
SHOWS: 12:50 2:37
1:45 6:53 9:00 P.M.
PRICES: fl.00 0.50
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TEMSSEE WILLIAMS
BROOKS LAWRENCE WEttlGARTEH
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ih 6

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) -A
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