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MOREICTOURIST FUJES U
Throughout the world M
more people buy
than any other
imported whisky. tJ
AN INDEPEKDEKJ T HlilUlLY NEWSPAPER
Lel t&e pedpfe Jenou ffo frulfc ami tm country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R, P., FRIDAY, JANUARY 1959
STRAIGHT POWNThf "Minute Men" roll thjough another
startling maneuver In a 2tt minute show that generally keeps
crowds gasping. This team will perform over Fort Davis in the
morning and over Alhrook Air Force Base in the afternoon to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow as part of the annual celebration of Armed Forces Day.
The public is invited to 'enjoy "Open House" at Fort Davis and
Albrook; AFB..J rl,', (Official USAF Photo)
Split-second Minute Men Star
' :d, f '":
At Armed Forces Day Tomorrow
.'A ZO-mlnute demonstration by the Minute Men, of ficiaj jet
precision demonstration team of the Air National Guard, will
climax the aerial part of Armed Forces Day on both sides of the
Iftthmu tomorrow. The Minate Men, flyine Sabres, will perform
their maneuvers over Fort Davis
Field at 3 P.m.
Maneuvers include a dramatic bomb burst performed while
the aircraft are trailing smoke to belp spectators keep them in
sight, a hangeover loop, corkscrew roll, a single aircraft eight eight-point
point eight-point roll and a diamond toll.
. Armed Forces Day will fcegin at 8 a.m. at Fort Davis and at
11 a.m. at Albrook Air. Force Base ,
Joint Vacleii-wW-'be held on
botMides of the .isthmus
, On the? AtianUrside,! Col. .Cecil
Himes, eommandef rt'f'
lirlc will review troops from a
Co mpS 1st-Battle Group mh
. Infantry; C Company, 1st Battle
im- kHi Gun Battahon, 517th
Artillery rieadquarteTs and Head
' a, a. i.ariDueu smwik -y .t-'.
(K nor ueiense imi,-iwu'" r
tag Unit from the MannatBaiacs
Redman. Naval. StaUon; and he
GristobSl HighSchool ROT&runlt.
J,t. Col. Philip M. Judson will cm cm-'
' cm-' mand the review with a joint- staff
,'Tof Army, Navy, Marines and Air
At Albrook Field the reviewing
party will consist ', of U: CJea.
Ridgely Gatierh," commander in
ichef, Caribben Commandj Maj.
Gen. Charles L. Dasher, com commanding
manding commanding general, USARCABIB;
Mai. Geri. Truman H; Landon, com
mandeT. Caribben Air Command
and Rear; Adm- George Wales,
commandant, 15th Naval District.
Col. R.'A. Jones Jr. witt. com com-mand
mand com-mand the review with a joint staff
;ot Army, Navy, Air Force and
- Marines..;', ,.-,! ., -.-r
A oln Army and Air Forte
.band will parWetpate.
- v .Troop to take part will be
three companies of th 1st Battle
Greupr 20th Infantry; one bat battery
tery battery from the 4th Gun Battalion,
517th Art llery and ent company
of saftors and marines from 15th
A joints (Caribben Command co color
lor color guard, will-participate..
Three compamet from the sal sal-boa
boa sal-boa ROtCwunii will :,be included
in the parade. v-
Motonzed elements will" be sup sup-nlied
nlied sup-nlied bv the : 4th -Gull Battalion.
r 517th Artillery and Mortar Battery,
1st Battle Group20th infantry.
: ) On the Atlantic side a chemiijal
' demonstration by the USARCA USARCA-JKIB
JKIB USARCA-JKIB (Jhemical Section will consist
of prima ; cord explosions, ther
mite grentds. .-white phosphorous
hand and rule grenades, colored
. smoke hand and rifle grenades,
flame r throwers,-? flame mine
fields and the explosion, of a simul simul-,
, simul-, ated istomic bomb.- ?
fS The.versatihty of the H-23. heli helicopter
copter helicopter will: be- demonstrated.- as
.;. part of the Atlantic side ah show.
This will-be followed by message
v crop ana a paraaropj ? i'
t 11 Oh the Pacific tide en a-irlahd-
Ing dtmenstf ation will start, at
,(ft 1 p.m. This will Include treop
,.;v'. landings, weapons landings, wire
' 2AM6RJL;8DalnJ Jan, 8 tUPI)
; Rain-swollen waters surged
i'.. ever a huge new power dam and
cascaded a, wall of death onto
the village M Ribadelago early
today iWhlle. it 600 .Inhabitants
'''''..jBlept,. .'wA ,:tV',,vv v. ; J ""''T
v First aketchv rennrta said ,100
JJ i'f more persona may have been
:w ? xne pisasier strucB as ,a.m.
In the northwest Spain near $he
' & Portuguese border.,, -K--.-l
a a-'The Zamora nrovinclal kov-
:J4 ernment. said in a 'u, statement
s:h, that torrential rains of the nast
"J :;.,iew days overflowed. the reser-
Oii;..Voir- of the two-year-old Vega
J de Tera dam and spilled over,
3 mattog. the village of Ribar
v'V. '' tflelago.i?Av';'tv,;.v:: rr:
at 10:17 a.m. and over Albrook
laying and' medical evacuation.
Thli is a joint demonstration by
the 1st Battle Group, 20th Infan Infantry;
try; Infantry; 4th Gun Battalion, 517th Ar Ar-tlllry,
tlllry, Ar-tlllry, and the Caribben Air
Displays from ill branches nf
each service will cover 4arge a
reas on txnn instauations.
ucJextu oils-is 'the eommunifaTioM
display by the U.S. Navy ; This in includes7
cludes7 includes7 radio facsimile .equipment
wita a transmitter and receiver.
Audiences' will be able to witness
the sendine of weather maps and
photos at one machine and watch
their 'reception on another.
mi 1,, i ...
mere win aiso ne a teletype in
stallation where a message will be
prepared, transmitted and pro projected.
jected. projected. Included in the material to
be- thus projected is a history of
Naval 'communications in both
English and Spanish.
"Adm rait and General for a
Day", the winners of the essay
contest sponsored by the Panama
Canal Department, Veterans of
Foreign Wars, will spend the
morning at Fort Davis and will
riwn by train to the Pacific
side te view the actlvit.es at Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. Robert McGrath. student at St.
Mary's Schodl and C o n c h i t a
Graves of Cristobal Junior High
are to "command" the 15th Naval
Taking over the reins for Carib
bean Air Command will be Michael
Labeau of Balboa Junior High and
Gail Gibson of St. Mary's.
Chosen as generals for U.S. Ar
my Caribben Were Sande Schmitt
of -Balboa Junior High and Louis
rrerrcn, Tepresennng the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal school.
Service escorts for the young
commanders are Capt. James H.
Hetherly, Army1; Ens. Glenn F.
Carroll, Navy and Lt. William D.
McGuth, Air Force.
All will be given caps with five
star rank insignia and receive cer certificates
tificates certificates designating them as ho honorary
norary honorary admirals and generals.
Their schedule today includes
courtesy calls at the office of the
Panama Canal Zone governor:
Headquarters, Caribben Com
mand, and Army, Navy and Air
An appearance ever CFN radio
and TV is slated for 5:45 o'clock
NY Police, FBI Continue Tracking
Downleads In Search For Kidnaper
-NEW YORK, Jan. 9 (UPD
A task force of more than
200 police and FBI men con continued
tinued continued to track down scores of
tips and possible leads today in
the intensive search for tiny
Lisa Rose Chionchio, kidnapped
a week m ago from a hospital
nursey only 2-12. hours after
'her1 birth, -l-.
! But they appeared as far
away from a-solution as ever.
The questioning of two women
suspects raised hopes that a so solution
lution solution of the mystery was im imminent.
minent. imminent. But both were eliminat eliminated
ed eliminated as suspects' after long Inter Interrogation
rogation Interrogation by police.'
' One suspect, a tiny -blonde
woman about 25, was seized by
police in a subway newstand un under
der under the St. George Hotel in
Brooklyn after Jwo high school
boys notified authorities they
had observed her 1 mumbling
Looms On Issue
Some speculation was in evid
ence today that a crisis is immi imminent
nent imminent in the cabinet of President
Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
The speculation centered a-
round increased agitation among
members of the ruling National
Patriotic Coalition (CPn).
The administration has been
under severe criticism by at least
two of its own Deputies in the
mtionai Assembly for the "snail s
pace" at which the new cedulas
are being issued.
CPJX Assemblyman A a u 1 1 i n o
Boyd, a former cabinet minister
who until recently was Panama's
Ambassador to Mexico, and his
colleague Alfred Aleman. Jr..
leveled the' blast at the adminis administration
tration administration Wednesday and later re requested
quested requested that a meeting of the
CPN directorate he held to dis discuss
cuss discuss the issue. The two argue
that greater facilities should be
granted in electoral laws to per permit
mit permit the formation of new politic political
al political parties.
It is up to President de la Guar Guardia,
dia, Guardia, as president of the director directorate,
ate, directorate, to call the meeting.
Yesterday, Aleman was eiven
vote of confidence to act in any
manner ne consioerea reasiftie by
the leaders and members of his
"Dipal" (action of the CPN.
At. the Dinal meetine. whMi
lastea for several hours, the pos
ibility of breaking away -fromiwre-fighting in Orient .Pro
Ring Burgl:r Tried
in District Court
On 3 New Charges
Three charges of burglary
concerning houses in Balboa
and Ancon were heard at U.S
District Court at Ancon today
against Steve Augustus Wll
Hams, a Panamanian.
Williams had not been long
out of Garriboa penitentiary,
after serving a term for .the
theft of a diamond ring at the
Tivoli Guest house, when he was
arrested last month and charg
ed with the three burglaries.
Judge Guthrie T. Crowe heard
the burglary cases and the
court recessed at lunch-time.
The court was to resume later
this afternoon to hear a futrh futrh-er
er futrh-er case against Williams of re
turning to the Canal Zone after
deportation. Then the Judge
was expected to announce his
verdict on all four charges.
The government was repre
sented oy Assistant District At
torney j. Morton Thomson and
much of this case was based on
fingerprints found at the scene
of the burglaries and alleged to
be those of Williams.
Expert fingerprint evidence
was given by Canal Zone detec
tive Sgt. Fred E. Perra.
Williams, who was represented
by Public Defender William J
Sheridan, Jr., denied that he
had been anywhere near the
houses concerned. He brought
as a witness, a room-mate from
his lodgings In Panama City
who testified that on the night
of one of the charges Williams
never left his room.
about the kidnaping on a sub'
She was released, however.
aiter several nurses saw sne was
not the woman they saw loiter
ing in tne vicinity of the nur
sery about the time of the kid
The second woman was elim eliminated
inated eliminated as a suspect after 'she
convinced police she was a baby.
sitting in another part of New
York City when the newborn
infant was taken from St,
Peter's Hospital In Brooklyn last
Friday night. j
The woman," who resemhles
the heavy-set bleached blonde
believed to, be the kidnaper, was
questioned by New r York Police
in an Ainany,v r n.y., hospital
where she was traced Wedne
day night. A former mental pa
tient, who had been sought since
she was reported missing from
her nome last tsunaay,
Ancon Crime Report: Prowl Car
Nabs Cathedral s Theft Suspect
Canal Zone Police made another arrest today in con connection
nection connection with the recent rash of small-time crime in Ancon.
A prowl car in Ancon pounced early this morning on a
man who has been wanted for the past couple of weeks after
a burglary at St. Luke's Cathedral.
The man is George Howell, 27, Panamanian, who appear appeared
ed appeared at Balboa Magistrate's Court today charged with enter entering
ing entering the Cathedral with the intent to commit larceny.
Judge John E. Deming continued the case until Jan. 14
at 9:30 a.m, -on the request of the government, and Howell
is in Balboa Jail for lack of bail of $500.
The burglary was committed on Dec. 23 and it is alleged
that Howell was surprised and recognized by staff at the
Cathedral, but ran away.
Amid Wild Welcome In Havana,
Castro Men Seek
HAVANA, Jan. 9 (UPD Fidel
Castro's revolutionary forces
searched today for 500 stolen
rifles and ammunition believed
taken by the rival "revolution
ary directorate" in a challenge
to Castros autnomy.
Castro's announcement of trie
theft of the 500 rifles was be believed
lieved believed directed toward the re
volutionary group wmcn nas
declined thus far specifically to
endorse the. presidency of Ma
nuel uiruua, the castro cnoice
for the job.
This 'was the aroun contain
ing miny students, which or-
eanlzed a secona iront in. i,as
Villas ? province In mid-Cuba
while; the bulk of Castro's forces
"dsw thrprestdesjtltl palace fcndl
?1ifi fTrrrltta'l arrival thArel
for cme timewv yt -.;
Disclosure the arms were
stolen V indicated all had not
been settled in the- revolu revolutionary
tionary revolutionary .camp and that Cas-
tro's July 26th Movement
must yet effect further com compromises'
promises' compromises' with minority f acr
tions before : his regime Is
Castre meanwhile announced
his intention of stepping down
US Tax Statements
Issued To Employes
By PanCanal Co.
Withholding tax statements,
Forms W-2, reporting wages
paid in calendar year 4958 and
taxes withheld, are now being
distributed by the Office of the
Comptroller to VS. citizen em employes
ployes employes of the Canal organiza organization.
tion. organization. .
Th withholding tax state
ments are furnished in dupli
cate, one copy is required ior
filing with the final income
tax returns and the duplicate
copy is for the taxpayers rec
Meanwhile lt was announcea
that a supply of Income tax
nun hnth the lone and
short forms, had been received
by the Canal Zone post oinces
and can be obtained by the tax tax-novtri
novtri tax-novtri nn renuest.
a T.rinucn no aeiuuue ui
has heen received, a represen
itii nt the Internal Revenue
Service Is expected to arrive in
the Canal Zone next week and
nrtn t nn headauaters in the
Civil Affairs Buiiamg. ne wm
remain here until r eo. o uj
advice and assistance to Canal
Zone tax payers.
Foiled To Foil
During Past Year
waswiNCTON flJPn A sharp
decline In polio that had been in
nroaress since 1954 naitea iasi
The FUD11C neaim service ic ic-ported
ported ic-ported today there were 5,995 cases
rtnrine 1958. a slight Increase
from the 5.893 cases of 1957.
But although polio incidence
failed to show a drop as it has in
other years aftrr the introduction
nf Salk' viecine. last year's to'al
was still well below he 15,400
cases reported in 1956.
Of last year's cases, 81 per cent
were paralytic, 54 per cent non
paralytic and the remainder un
sDecified. The percentage of par
alvtic polio was mo from 1957,
when only 37 per cent of the cases
The health service said, how however,
ever, however, this was due to more accu
rate diagnoses and a reluctance
by medical authorities to report
nos paralytic -caea without labora
soon as supreme commander of
Cuba's army, navy and Internal
police. He explained he was "not
a career military man and l
don't intend to become one."
He said neither he, his bro brother
ther brother Raul, nor Argentine-born
physician Ernesto "Che" Gue Guevara,
vara, Guevara, his top lieutenants, Knew
anything aboat arms when they
got together the first time.
In another development,
two members of the American
military mission in Havana,
Cols. Clark Lynn and Samuel
Keill, visited Camp Columbia
accempanned by Gen. Camilo
Cienfnegos, new chief of the
Cuban armed forces, and Dr.
Raul Cbibas. The tour was
considered sienificani in view
:a tbat NCubsFdeee fte
4 the hel eft the American mis
sion vhich Aided the Cuban
armyi -l, v--. .
: Havana was recovering to-1
day from a wild celebration
marking the triumphant re return
turn return of the rebel leader. Cas Castro
tro Castro and his men were greet greeted
ed greeted with salutes of booming
guns, pealing church bells
and cheers of hundreds of
Business, commercial and In Industrial
dustrial Industrial establishments shut
down throughout the city at 11
a.m. to enable their staffs to
take part In the hero's welcome
Guns at La Cabana fortress
which dominates the entrance
to Havana Harbor boomed out
a 21-gun salute and church
bells throughout the city pealed
out a hymn of triumph.
Castro marced into the city
limits to the screams of the
populace and automo biles
wheeled through the streets
draped In Cuban flags and Cas Castro's
tro's Castro's rebel red and black stand standard.
ard. standard. Castro stood in an open
jeep, four guards flanking
him. Eight tanks and armor armored
ed armored cars preceded the jeep.
War planes flew overhead.
Warships In the har-bo.r
boomed their guns in salute.
Automobile horns were blown
incesantly from one end of
town to the other.
But behind the wild jubila jubilation
tion jubilation of the city were the grim
realities of revolution's after aftermath.
math. aftermath. Provisional President Manuel
Urrutla's regime carried out
plans for swift war crimes trials
against followers of Batista,
who has fled to exile in the
Dominican Republic. He com compared
pared compared the promised trials to
those of Nurenberg after World
But the prosecution of those
accused of. murder and tor torture
ture torture was forgotten as the city
turned out to give Castro a
As Castro entered the Cuban
capital, several other foreign
nations joined the lengthening
list vof those which have ex
tended diplomatic recognition
of the new regime headed by
provisional President Urrutia.
The United States recognized
Urrutla's government Wednes
day. Italy, Sweden, Norway
West Germany, Belgium and
Holland recoghized him ThurS'
day. Nearly all of the 20 Latin
American republics had extend
ed recognition earlier.
Soldier To Court
A U.S. Army seargent based at
Fort Gullck appeared at Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Magistrates Court today
charged with driving while in intoxicated.
toxicated. intoxicated. He is Sgt. Harold
Eugene Sharp, 26.
Judge Loren B. HUlslnger con continued
tinued continued his case until 8 a.m.on
Private enterprise has taken
over the administration of num
ber of public services which
should be handled by the govern government,
ment, government, according to a report in
yesterday's edition of El Panama
Despite higher budgets each
year, the government is unable
te run these services efficiently,
the report said.
An industrialist was quoted by
the newspaper as saying that the
progressive development of the
country required the full cooper cooperation
ation cooperation of private enterprise, but
that government authorities have
been placing excessive burdens
on private capital, in addition to
the heavy outlay of taxes imposed
According to the industrialist.
less and less attention is being
paid to services like protection a-
gainst robbery, and to health, e e-ducation
ducation e-ducation and others.
As an example the newspaper
reported that the majority of
business places either pay their
own watchmen or the salaries of
permanent members of the Na
tional Guard to police the areas
in which their establishments are
In the field of communications,
private enterpr'se afld even auto autonomous
nomous autonomous and semi autonomous
state institutions have their own
radio communications -systems be
cause of. the, pooiu telegraph ery
;th matterf heatth serv
icesthff report said that many
civie 'organizations have come
forward to relieve the govern government
ment government of some of its responsibili responsibilities.
ties. responsibilities. The Children's Hospital has
been turned over to a foundation
run by private capital. The Doc Doctor's
tor's Doctor's Wives Club has taken over
the administration of the mater maternity
nity maternity ward of the Santo Tomas Hos
pital. For several, years now, the
Inter-American Women's Club has
been actively engaged in pro
viding regular aid to the patients
of the Psychiatric Hospital.
These deficiencies also extend
to the Interior of the republic. A
greup of farmers plan to pool a
fund to pay a contractor to open
roads for use in transporting pro provisions
visions provisions into towns and cities dur during
ing during the dry season.
US District Court
Mm On A'batw
Upheld On Anneal
A 1957 admiralty suit ruline as
handed down by Judge Guthrie
P. Crowe in Canal Zone District
Court has now been upheld by the
Circuit Court of Appeals in New
The suit was initiated by Sid
ney S. Rawl'ns, formerly mate of
the MV Albacora, against the
vessel's owners, as well as a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Opak Foods Inc., for wages
and services performed during a
nine-month period in 1956. A to
tal of $3,210.43 was claimed in
The ship owners responded by
submitting an earlier agreement
in vhich Rawlins agreed to ac
cept fettlement in full for $2,880
to be pa'd before a fixed date or
upon private sale of the vessel,
whichever occwed first.
Rawlins' counsel challenged the
prior agreement citing Panama
nian constitutional provisions the
ship was of Panamanian registry
protecting workmen from a re release
lease release or modification of rights
granted in their favor.
Crowe upheld the motion as
well as a subsequent motion by
Rawlinn for full settlement for
$2,880.36, thus awarding the re reduced
duced reduced amount.
The defendants' appeal argued
that the agreement had been re rejected
jected rejected ss pleading and had dis disappeared
appeared disappeared from the case; hence
there remained no basis for the
judgement. The appeal was de denied.
nied. denied. The Albacora had been at attached
tached attached and sold by court order.
Court Gets Charge
Of Empty Quarters
Berger Orvel James, 22 Pan Panamanian,
amanian, Panamanian, was charged at Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Magistrates Court today
with burglarizing unoccupied
quarters at Coco Solito and
stealing screen wire. His ca&e
was continued until 1:30 p.m.
on Jan. 13.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 (UPI) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower in his State of the Union message today predicted
America will achieve all-time record prosperity in the
coming 18 months.
With the 1958 recession fading into history, he ad admonished
monished admonished the heavily-Democratic Congress to help main maintain
tain maintain "the marked forward thrust of our economy" by cut cutting
ting cutting the cost of government and adopting his forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming balanced budget.
If Congress will do this, the President held out hope
for tax reductions "in the foreseeable future," although
not this year. He will have the Treasury prepare proposals
to overhaul the tax structure "at the proper time."
He called for resolute action
by government, business and
labor "to curb the wage-price
spiral" and prevent further de declines
clines declines in the value Of the dollar.
Surveying the troubl e e d
world scene, the President de denounced
nounced denounced the Soviet Union for
welshing on international a-
greements and twisting tree
ties, particularly .ht BerllnQ-
The Communists regard trea
-He. was cautiously confident,
nowever. or avoiding maloon
fJict as lone as America remain
ed powerful and dedicated to
"a genuine rule of law and a a-niong
niong a-niong nations."
He told Congress that na national
tional national security will cost more
than 47 billion dollars a year
roughly 60 percent of the
total budget. This estimate
covered the Armed Forces, the
Atomic Energy Commission
and military aid to other na nations.
tions. nations. The President felt lt was pos possible
sible possible to maintain "a sensible
posture of defense" and still
have a less expensive Federal
government, even with such
high-priced weapons as missiles
at 35 million dollars a shot and
space age bombers that "cost
their weight in gold."
"We can afford everything
we clearly need" for the mili military
tary military and for the nation's pro progress,
gress, progress, he repeated," but we can cannot
not cannot afford one cent of waste."
The Chief Executive delivered
his 5000-word message in per person
son person to a crowded joint session
of the House and Senate at the
Capitol. His remarks were cr -ried
to the nation and the rest
of the world by television and
It was the fifth straight
year that he had had to sub submit
mit submit his program to a Con Congress
gress Congress dominated by his poli political
tical political opponents.
Thief Finds CZ Cops
Wailing As He Steps
From Balboa Home
Balboa Police yesterday were
waiting for a man at the back
door of a house as he stepped out
with a "swag-bag."
They found it full of loot from
the house. The man they caught,
Manuel J. Montalvan, 25, Pana Panamanian,
manian, Panamanian, was brought beofre Judge
John E. Deming at Balboa Ma Magistrates
gistrates Magistrates Court and charged with
burglary. He was bound over for
trial at U.S. District Court at An Ancon.
con. Ancon. ,Tust before noon yesterday. Bal
boa Police received a tip from a
main who works In a house near
by that a man had entered house
No. 870, Morgan Ave., the home
of J. A. Everson.
Immediately radio cars converg
ed on the district and as Montal
van tiptoed out of the back door,
closing it behind him, he found
Detective C.N. Little waiting witli
pair of handcuffs poised.
Montalvan offered no resistance
and police found that the over
night bag he was carrying was
crammed with property stolen
from the house, which had been
In the bag, which was itself
stolen, were two wrist watches,
nine dress shirts and a locked
In defaults of $500 ball, Montal Montalvan
van Montalvan is awaiting trial in jail.
The President appealed to
lawmakers of both parties to
joining "cooperative work to
build a better America." ....
"The basic question facing us
today," he said, "is more than
mere survival the military
defense of national territory it
Is the preservation of a way of
"We must meei the world
challenge and at the same time
permit nw stagnation ln'JUner.
ica; unless j.we progress, we re re-greasy"
greasy" re-greasy" CT '-l7-
To spur the "pace of progress -for
the rapidly expanding pop population,
ulation, population, ha said, there should
be clearly-defined goals to.be
achieved in five or ten years.
He announced that he will
ask a committee of leading citi citizens
zens citizens to set goals for such things
as "the living standards of Qui
people, their health and aduca aduca-tion,
tion, aduca-tion, their better assurance ol
life and liberty and their great greater
er greater opportunities."
The President hit hard at
the dangers of Inflation,
which could tarnish prosper prosperity
ity prosperity and which hurts worst
those who are the least able...,
to protect themselves.
To prevent further loss in thi
dollar's value, he said, "wi
must encourage the self-disci-
pline, the restraint necessary t
curb the wage-price spiral anc
we must meet current costi
from current revenue."
"I shall ask Congress to a a-mend
mend a-mend the Employment Act of
1946 to make it clear that the
government intends to use all
appropriate means to protect
the buying power of the dol dollar."
lar." dollar." Eisenhower also announcec
the establishment of a cabinet
group on price stability foi
economic growth." This cabin;
committee will be charged wltt
studying governmental anc
private policies affecting costs
prices and economic growth
Eisenhower said other studiet
would be undertaken to improv
the government's informatior
on prices, wages and producti
vity as another step in tne right
He insisted that his bal balanced
anced balanced budget of 77 billion dol dollars
lars dollars for 1960, to be submitted
Jan. 19, was "realistic. with
wholly attainable objectives."
This budget would be about
three billion dollars less thaa
Pursuing his campaign to
curb federal spending, the Pres President
ident President asked Congress to give
him veto power over specif is
items in appropriation and au authorization
thorization authorization bills. This would
enable him to cut undeslrablj
spending items from an othexi
wise acceptable money bill.
Three Face Judge
For Shooting Out
Lights At Paraiso
Three youths were found
guilty at Balboa Magistrates
Court yesterday of committing
malicious mischief at Paraiso
by smashing street light bnlbi
with a gun.
The youths were Robert S.
Blades, 19, Osmond Brown, and s.
Lewis Hernandez Best, 18,' all,
In each case Judge John -1,
Deming suspended imposition
of sentence for three month
during which time they will 1x
on probation. The conditions ar
that they pay. for the damage ;(
and do not commit a slmllal
oiiense during thair
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
fc:HtO "" eu-.UHD ar THK PANAMA AMtICAN eftMS. INC.
i.. fOUNDfD v NELSON ROUNSIVKLL N iJ
V HARMODIO AIA. f OITOK
1S-S7 M STUttT P O BO 134 Nr S w f
STlLIfHONI 2 0740 '5 Lints
CAtLE Address PANAMEHICAN. Panama
tolrtrfrFrict 12 '79 Central Avenue between '2th and iStm Street!
FOUHON Representative JOSHUA R POWIRS INC
345 Madison Ave
TJt Month in Advance.
tm months in Advance.
For One Year in advance
THIS IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
The Mill Box h in open torum for readers of The Panama Ameriea-i
Letters r received frarefull and are handled in a wholly confidential
If you contribute a letter don be imoatient if it doein't appear the
nf day. Letters are published in the order received.
" fleas try ro keep the leHers limited to one paae length.
v Jdentit letter writers Is held lr strictest confidence.
Thr newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
eipressed in letters from readers.
"Z T H c MAIL BOX
' CHRISTMAS PUBLICITY
: 'The letter signed "Teenager's Mother" (Mail Box, Jan. 7)
really disgusted me. Since when must every good deed be mark mark-'ed
'ed mark-'ed by the flash of a photographer's bulb, and a picture in the
"Teenager's Mother said it was too bad people didn't "coop "coop-'erate"
'erate" "coop-'erate" Cooperate how? Isn't it enough reward that the kids
I-were able to cheer some sick people without a band standing
by to play the national anthem?
Why must parents start so early in teaching their children
that liey must get credit when they do something nice? Its
bad feiiough reading the newspapers each Christmas and taking
note tf each organization s good deed, with accompanying pho photos
tos photos and text, without having the same type of rot foisted upon
us bv the young people, too.
My hat's off to al! the organizations and people who man managed
aged managed to share a few goodies with those less fortunate with without
out without setting their names and deeds in the jjaper. Anonymlty
GONE AND FORGOTTEN
Several times during the trouble In Cuba, I have heard the
local CNF announcers say "and now here Is Edward Scott
from Havana." But no one has added "former editor of a Pan Pan-ami
ami Pan-ami paper" of "formerly of Panama." Many times on the 9 p.m
newscast from AFRT8 (Los Angeles) one can hear the voice of
' Marine Sgt Ciilly Caldwell, who was once stationed in the Canal
Zone and worker for one of the commercial radio stations on tne
Isthmus. So much for transitory glory especially loca variety.
Incidentally, if the CFN announcers had been playing close
attention to Scott's broadcasts, they would have learned that the
provisional president's name is pronounced Ur-u-tia not Yore-ee-ta,
or Yure-utee-a. Mike.
THE GOOD LIFE
Have vou heard the latest rumors that the Army is short of
money and that USARCARIB therefore plans extensive reductions
In force and operations? You'd never know such a situation ex existed
isted existed if you saw how the high-rated "key" civilians live in Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu They get their houses painted, two sets of refrigerators,
I free air conditioning and many other privileges not accorded to
i others, Including the military brass. If the general chocked into
'this he might be surprised by what he would fted- ST
v HOOPLE SHOE
If I can get enough people interested in buying my 1959 model,
'. air conditioned, never-wear-out, low cost shoes I Intend starting
LL aiter readlne "shoe shopper's" sad letter (Mail Box, Jan. 4)
wanting cheaper footwear, my Major" HOUrjie iimiii urramta
9fta Idea that will place all shoe manufacturing; companies at
my For tropic wear my Hoople shoe would be Ideal In preventing
athlete's foot. The shoe features a plastic, removable, interchange interchangeable
able interchangeable covering for the upper part of the foot. Then all the wearer
need do Is cut off a piece of wood the length of his or her foot,
and use screws to attach the plastic to the wood
The shoe can be adapted to Arctic wear by the use of electrically-insulated
sox. in the hottest climes the wdod sole can be
dispensed with altogether, improving ventilation. I hMjwtWWBfc
vention may help solve "shoe shopper's" problem. lgTS
Several Mall Box contributors have been griping recently
about letters from abroad and (In one casei from the Interior
reaching them in Panama City around a week aJter being posted.
Those folks don't know how lucky they are
I received a letter on Tuesday, Jan. 6, which wifc airmailed, In
New York Dec. 20.
That means that the letter took a total of 17 days to reach
Panama, although it had a ten-cent airmail stamp on it.
There were no markings on the envelope to Indicate that it
went astray, so I am at a loss to figure out how it could have
taken so long to get here.
There would be no use trying to get some light on the mat matter
ter matter from local postal authorities, since they never know anything
anyway, but a friend suggested that maybe the letter came by
boat (a slow one of course) Instead of by plane.
WHO WANTS PEACE?
You had a letter in your Mail Box Dec. 22, signed by "Seek "Seeking
ing "Seeking Data," who wondered why Americans topped the list in
worrying about world peace. This writer wanted to know why
people in other countries weren't too concerned.
I don't pretend to be an expert on the subject, but I'll ven ven-tur
tur ven-tur my opinion on why Panamanians, for instance, don't ex-
Sress any frantic thougnts for the peace of the world. How can
ley worry about world problems when the situation in their
front yard may explode at any minute.
The poor people in this country are too busy scratching or
begging or stealing for something to eat or a shirt to cover
their backs. What does a threat trom Moscow to blockade Ber Berlin
lin Berlin or a detailed explanation of the potentials of nuclear fission
mean to these people?
On the other side of the picture the wealthy few who are
busy grabbing and pushing to add even more land, business,
prestige or political power to their already fat purses. They
aren't worried about world peace either. Tneir positions already
are on the almighty today imprisoned tomorrow basis.
Perhaps Americans think too much. Latin people tradition traditionally
ally traditionally worry only about today. They don't ask so much from life
as Americans. A full stomach, a bottle of cheap rum, sunshine,
Street music, babies, conversation these things are here to
enjoy. Atomic bombs might in actuality blast this tiny country
right out of the world atlas in seconds, but the common loiks
take the attitude that it's like the weather cveryoody talks
about It, but.
Personally, I'm glad the American people as a whole are
concerned about wond peace. Their country is the only one big
and powerful enough to scare Russia into behaving itself.
I'm sure that local TViewers who begin watching at 7 pm
or 7:30 pm are all asleep in bed or in their chair by U:30 pm at
the latest. The present boring schedule could be improved, I
feel, by ahuffllng the programs around. Rigor mortis material
mieh sls "Thi Is Your Life." "It Could Be You." 'Just Box Jury,"
'Tic Tac Dough" and "I've Got
the arternoon, when everyone is at work, or late at nignt wnen
most people are asleep anyway, without TV 'a irresistible assist.
WWhat to show during peak viewing hours? The" fights or
the wrestling or some of the better late shows.
V iM- Hopeful
.... i- a-?
.' ST V ABSENTEE
flh reply to -"I'll Be Theit" (Mall Box, Jan. 7), I'm touched,
WaV down to ffiy toenails. V W
The great -humble patriot should be wrlttnn for the empty
heAuea propagi(mdlzer.i who write (If yotiki' pardon my language
those stories oh Aimeu Forces day. If he isn't all ready.
wmv Just fqr "I'll Be There's" information, I won't jt there.
new York i7 n
1 1 00
2 4 00
a Secret" could be shown in
The Washington Merry
Christmas seems almost slightly
out of plane up in one of Muse
Air Force warning stations just
Christmasey all rignt. It's snowing
quite softly and the snow piles up
on the underbrush of the niliside
in silver filigree just as pretty as
any of the Christmas cards mail mailed
ed mailed from la milies back home to the
man manning this post.
Down the hill ui me Jim twi twilight
light twilight you can see the light of the
Eskimo village and arm oi the
Uering Sea stretching out toward
the Sioerian mainland.
You can't see that mainland, but
you know that on it are ioiig air
strips and missile bases pointing
..i .uaska, with other men
manning those stations.
Inside the Air Force station on
the snow covered hill on this side
of the Bering Sea trained technic technicians
ians technicians peer into radarscopes. They
look lor the unidentified Blip that
might show a hostile stir of acti acti-ty
ty acti-ty on the Siberian mainland; an
airplane heading toward Alaska.
It's monotonous, painstaking
work watching that radarscope
not exactly the kind of work that
fits into the birthday of Him Who
tried to bring peace on earth,
good will to men. But it's work
that has to be done.
Inside that station is the most
modern electro nics equip equipment
ment equipment ever devised bv man. all
locked into one of the most com compact
pact compact and efficient outposts in the
When vou read that the ITmteri
States has established listening
and warning nn.t in th ArMi
you are inclined to think of half
a dozen men livinff in a harlr half
buried by the snow from which
mey scan tne sky day and night.
It isn't that way at all. The men
at the UnalaWeet air rnntrnl unri
warning station never look up at
me siiy. ine sky is dark most of
uie time, also cloudy.
Instead, a giant radar looks for
them a radar that stretches well
out to the Siberian mainland.
Supporting, that radar are 80
men, a diesel-driven power plant,
stores to last a year, mess halls,
recreation rooms, a barber-shep.
library, officers' lounge, repair
shODS and an intripntA piTeti,m l
telephone and radio communica communications
tions communications which baffles the average ci civilian.
vilian. civilian. Everything conceivably neces-
t r t v
By DREW PEARSON
sary to backstop the job of being
ever on the alert for a hostile ap
proach is concentrated in that com
pact station on the hill overlook overlooking
ing overlooking the Bering Sea.
The 80 men could, if necessary,
remain on that hill for a year and,
except for the lack of fresh vege
table-, fruit and butter, would be
self-sufficient. They would not
even have to go outside.
And for weeks during the long
winter they don't; though thev
make up for it when spring comes
snd a carpet of green unfolds over
the tundra and the fish crowd up
the streams and rivers.
The greatest miracle and one
perhaps even greater than the mi
racle of modern radar-communica
tions is that 80 men can live to to-ge'her
ge'her to-ge'her in close conf'nement with
out families, 'oing their daily
work, without getting on each
LONELY BUT ALERT
Cant. James McMuIlen, the quiet
young electron'cs expert who as
cnmrnanHer of the Unalakleet
station is responsible for this
morale, admi's tht he gets awful awful-lv
lv awful-lv lonesome for his wif .and three
ch Mren back in Plain Dealin?. La.
"But," he says, "the Air Force
is mv career and radar an'1 elec electronics
tronics electronics are mv speciality. This is
a great experience.'
On Christmas Eve the station
was festooned with red ribbon.
"Merry Christmas" was soaped
onto the windows. Mail had arriv
ed in such quantities that Frank
Ryan, Eskimo village postmaster,
said he had never said had to
work so hard.
The mess sergeant was busy all
dav nreparing turkeys.
"You write in your column," he
instructed, "that Set. John 0. Mil
ler is needed very bad back at
Lowrey Air Force Base in Den-j
ver needed very bad.
"However, I'd come back, "he
confessed, "If I could just have
20 days to see my girl."
The tour of duty at these isolated
Alaskan listening posts is one
year without leave andiwithout je je-pendts,
pendts, je-pendts, ;"
One year at one of these Isolat Isolated
ed Isolated stations can be substituted for
longer routing service at the much
Dleasanter and much bigger bases
at Fairbanks and Anchorage.
The handful of youn officers
opened presents in their small
lounge on Christmas Eve. Non
Wallace sterling flatware
RECEIVED TILL FEB.
- Go Round
commissioners relaxed noisily in
the NCO club.
But in the. radar control room
other nun took no time off for
Christmas. Their serious, search searching
ing searching eyes were glued to the radar radar-scopes,
scopes, radar-scopes, watching their illuminated
hands going round and round,
watching for blips which might
indicate approaching hostile plan planes.
es. planes. Up early the next morning, Sgt.
Jack Fourney of Ottumka, Iowa,
was just finishing all-night duty.
'I can sleep all Christmas Day.'
he explained. "That'll be by Christ
He had served 11 months and 10
days, would leave the snow in 20
days for the heat of Gulport, Miss.
We flew back to Anchorage, eat eating
ing eating a Christmas dinner of sand sand-wishes
wishes sand-wishes and coffee in the air. Col.
Robert 0. Butler offered the
Christmas dessert stuffed dates
sent him from his family in Tope Tope-ka,
ka, Tope-ka, Kans.
Back at Elmendorf Air Force,
Gen, Conrad Necrason had been
out paying Christmas calls on men
of the fiehter snnaHrnnc anH nf the
SAC bomber' squadrons who had
to remain on the alert regardless
of Christmas. He felt that if they
had to work on Christmas Dav. he
Loaded With Arms
Seized By French
1 ALGIERS (UPI)-A camel ca
ravan loaded with arms for Al Algerian
gerian Algerian rebel forces was intercept
ed yesterday by French troops
in a derert area near the French
army's Sahara missile testing
grounds, military headquarters
The announcement said the seven-camel
train was carry:ng 30
anti-personnel and anti tank
mines, 100 grenades,, 12,000 cart cartridges
ridges cartridges and a supply of uniforms.
Military headquarters claimed
the arms caravan had been made
up at Figuig in eastern Morocco
in an area where, French reports
say, the rebels have refugee
camps and training camps.
li.H-A : 3
CHS... AND LEO TWO UVUG'T V" 1
. 7''AlB You Try in' to StaitaWar? x
. 9r - -rt ' i
Walter Wmchell In
Fverv tvrant considers himself
a roaring lion in a jungle-world
Ironically, the lion is always in a
cage Thos who rule by terror
are destined to live in fear, tor
every dictator knows power is
tomnnrarv as the bloodv rebel
lion in Cuba demonstrated. The
fear hauting Dictator Batista was
maris Hear in an earlier news-
item: "Not only Batista, but his
Wi I t"Tr(,l C i llfwia' n
0 WOllD'i fINIIT WATCMII
SATURDAY and SUNDAY! MONDAY
2:30 4:30 6:30 8i30 5:15 8:15
&"Are You Try in', to Start a
sons, live in constant danger of as- er actress sought to east tht
SllCinatinn" Nn una ie (ofa inlmin h ..lli. U.. l
a dictatorship especially the die-
m .i a
everything except what she oesir-
JUV.1. a iuuu. xue joss
c i i i j ...
ux nci uauj again aemousiraies
the terrible nnwer nf tho law nf
compensation. Nobody really has
everyimng. it only seems that
way to unfortunates who have
nMltim TO. 1:.. -J i:f.
iiuuuiig. 4.11c Bieiu leaiiiy ui me "umciuui au- cuiLliay' ox U9I iCnU
was once effectively described; by dren. .It was .a single incident
Marilyn's groom. Arthur MiKer. ?Lmejteful twist to Miss
To wit: "Life will go onthe IShly BergaMa't personal history. Fol Fol-way
way Fol-way I know how to make it go.' lowing her success in "Joan of
a joi oi worx, a coupie oi
m 1.1 It
laughs and a lot of worry."
Bill Corum. the nort pnliim.
ist who nassed. one wrnte- "Mav,
be our business isn't the most im-
And one of the world' nicest
BUVS Bill Corum. His mastprv nf
worqs was excelled by the music
oi nis menasmp. in this respect,
Corum was a virtuoso. In addition
to his fnlvuminp ehnre Rill mi
also president of Churchill Downs
wnicn was mting since he was
a inorougnBW.jjj j i j
In "Bell. Book anr? Candle
Kim Novak nortravs a witch vuhn
hvnnntips males. Hnwevpr h
had the gift of bewitching males
long Derore Decoming a star. Ke Ke-ealling
ealling Ke-ealling her pre-Hollywood days.
Miss Nnvak ha Hearinanncri'
".My favorite' job was as recep
tionist lor a dentist, one day the
dentist's wife came into the office
and the next day I lost my job.
It took me a long time to figure
Fredric March, who recently
reaped raves for his Derform-
ances in the TV version1 of "The
Winslow Boy," is One of the dra dramatic
matic dramatic actors who has conquered
the Big Three mediums of enter entertainment:
tainment: entertainment: Teevee, Broadway and
Hollywood. He is now making the
celluloid replica of "Middle of
the Night". .The incident which
turned him into an actor has an
unusual dramatic quality. March
was toiling as a bank clerk when
he was stricken with a ruptured
appendix. While waiting for the
ambulance, his landlady a form-
periences. She later visited him at
WhA hAenU.! a4 i
!!e uim Mepaint lore-.
bank job and decided to become
an affinity for headlines and heart.
break. The latest i tfo iht itk
Rneeallml 1 7T
AJU1A1U a .oroaaway, sn Aran-
tlisllw asvllifU -4.1 a ...
ticalfy sought another wnrthwhiiat
script. "I loyeii being on Broad Broad-way,"
way," Broad-way," she has stated "if there nad
been another nlav fnr m i ...u
have stayed. But there .wasn't a
drama not maW RrAnH,...
have ever matched. Out of sucA
seemingly Innocuous Incidents are
uvea ana expires constructed
and demolished. ,,
Critics have ascribed variouV
- v o a,
some are profound, others confus
ing, ine autnor explains his them
quite simply: "What comes out
Of all thin i TR. AS.i a. i:-
i"? n t8Pite 01 wht he knows will
"raau mm. He commits himself to
life, even though he knows how
evu in can oe.
In other ords, the dratta Is a
Salute to life anri fn la.l.
wihich motivate our existence. To
"e is tu nope.
Sir John Rieflmtri
by reviwers for his artistry in
Shakespeare's Ages of Man."
,$ir John, who is one of th world's
most distmguished thespians, ob observes
serves observes in a Saturday Review in in-terview:
terview: in-terview: "I try not to think of the
peak moments and just trust that
the audience and I will find them
together sometimes. But I work
very -hartiin preparation to
construct he scaffoldlng. of each
speech, so that whether or not we
reach these ..peak moments the
Dattern anrf mnnln.i -w- a .L
t. wa.vaA uanaj anr .rni
unes wiU always be there:"
Gwen Verdoft' li eifin w
ing notices in tryout-towns for her
IuaJ:i Penormances in the
Redhead", musigala. If the show
m.rl"?!?0 v;iP;rtports, it will
mark Miss Verdd's third conse consecutive
cutive consecutive Click f,nn,.ri. rm
Yankees" and 'New Girl in Town
In common with .11 ........
ltt "cUlP1, w either easy nor
one Auncnea ner show, bit
'w,nr w" Several
years later. h 1 u.
theatre for marriage. After, her
vJSESL? W1j hered,. Miss
Vdon struggled for a decade be
frfciick.ng m minor, role in
, van-can. . i r ,-A
dance Of What teevee rlfeaoeratnlv
lacks: Talent. Nevertheless. ha
was forced to surrender his week weekly
ly weekly series because he was a loei
in the rat-ings, race .... ..When
uieason quit teevee several years
ago, he said:,, "What I'm doing ia
like going on the wagon knowing
there's a bottle of booze in tht
cupboard just in case. Televi
sion isn't going away, and I'm not
quitting In disgrace, so there'll always-
be something for me to do
It I'm hammy enough to want ta
do It, and I probably will be."
ma disgrace in tms.ease belongs,
to the strange world of televiainn
hewlttletlT; bfi handicap.
MJ' favorite observation-oi-tli
week was made by Duke Rnnno-frm
remtniscing shout his recent au audience
dience audience with Queen Elizabeth. II
stated: ,ysne,taucea as, America America-an
an America-an as you can talk, When her neck
itched, she scratched it which J
was extremely democratic."
Which Illustrates that a Duke
(to be at democratic "as a Qutsn.
FRIDAY?. JANUARY ., 1959
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
BATTALION AWARD Members" of the 4th Battalion, 5l7th Artillery accept a certificate
from Col John D. Coney. Fort 'Clayton post commander, awarded for the excellent holiday
riisnlav Drenared by battalion. Left to right are Sfc. Theodore W. Lowrle, MSgt. Joe
MUam. Colonel Coney battallbJi commander Lt Col. Wendell P. Knowles and his son, Mi Michael.
chael. Michael. XU.S. Army Photo) 1
Religion, Life Rafts, Skeleton, B lood-Pressure Gange
Will Highlight Heavier Stuff At Armed Forces Display
' 3h ill?
' SAlfETY AWARD FOR USARCARIB Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor,
UJS. Army chief of staff, presented the Department of Army
Award of Merit lor Safety to Maj. Gen. Charles L. Dasher,
U.S. Atmy Caribbean -commanding general, during his visit to
'tho-ranal Zone, this week. This is the highest recognition
F Hnnnr hilt, t.hnt.
x Caribbean placed second In the oversease command category
aunng' nscai year iyDd. u.ia Army rnuw;
i Vnf oT' a; cbmnetltiVe 'nature:' u.s. Army v
UniStates Accuses Soviet Of Aiding
Militeady For WW Two
WASHINGTON (UPD J- The
United States accused Russia
yesterday ofjielping both Nazi
Germany and Japan get ready for
Worjd. War II and then starting
the cold war by breaking faith
with its-Western Allies.
The charges were-laid down in
a DiunUy-worded State Department
"analysis' of a recent Soviet note
demanding, that the Western
power evacuate Berlin.
The Russian note also had
claimed the' 'United States and its
Allies encouraged Hitler and then
turned then backs on postwar So Soviet
viet Soviet attempts to restore stability
In Europe. '., v
The Western powers had re-
Ogden Reid Visits
Predicts New Law
" JERSEY CITY, N.J.. Jan. 8
(UPIV Ogderi R. Reid, a. mem member
ber member of the board 6f the New
York Herald: Tribune, hopes and
believes 'the Marie Torre case
will result ; In a New York Jaw
allowing reporters to protect
tReld is also a member pf the
board of dlreptbrs of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal company).
Reid reaffirmed his faith in
Miss Torre while visiting "her
yesterday Jn the Hudson county
inn wnere sne-is servme a jum
Say term for contempt ot court
in refusing to disclose the source
of ft disputed item about' singer
"Judy Garland. ': f ; J
"i told her again my strong
belief in the principle she is
fightin for," Reid told United
Preis International. '.'I am con con-vincpit
vincpit con-vincpit thc American peoDle are
symnathetic Xto her) ond I said
1 hoped and believe that legis legislative
lative legislative uctlort' wduld result in
New yorlc iiltlmateiy from the
timd she Is taking." i
ReidT, who spent part of the
afterrioon with the Jailed tele
vision 'columnist" said she ap-:
J it ,i i, . i ,, n
pearea in excellent epirua.
i f I ras1tef her if I could do1
fchythlng," hi sald;"but she said
everyone had been terribly kind
r.j .that .there was nothing
h needed;" ; ',;
' Reid H'sn iald 'he personally
tVnked nron officials for tak.
IrtCVeW '"-of ;S the ;4iyear-old i
newswcmah nhd mbther of two
childrtn; Held recentlv resigned
as prpsident and edtlor of the
Herald Tribune but stayed on
as board member; v
jected the Russian claims earlier.
The State Department's new 53 53-page
page 53-page document underscored this
action by accusing the Soviets of
trying to "rewrite history."
The'point-by-poir.f recitation of
U.S. charges against Russia was
released just as Soviet Deputy
Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan left
Washington for a cross-country
tour of the United States.
The Russian leader's two days
of talks with State Deoartment of officials,
ficials, officials, members of Congress and
business and labor leaders started
a wave of speculation about an
easing of the Berl'n crisis. But
diplomats said it was still too
early to know what Mikoyan had
Mikoyan planned to visit Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Detroit, Chicago, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, Los Angeles, New York and
Ttoston before returning to Wash Washington
ington Washington about Jan. 16. He is ex
pected to confer with President Ei
senhower about Jan. 19.
The State Denartment aid the
niihlication of its analysis of tlie
Nov. 27 note from Premier Nikita
S. Khrushchev had nothing to do
wih Mikoyan's visit.
The State Department's analysis
began .with Russo-German rela relations
tions relations when Hiller was in power.
It charged that the Sov'ets "not
onlv maintained normal diplomatic
and econorpjr relating with Ger Germany,
many, Germany, hut also assisted in build building
ing building un a new german war ma machine."
chine." machine." The document Faid Russia's pol policies
icies policies "tended to encourage Hitler's
; WHli fesnect to Japan, the State
Denartment said that "in April,
1941 the USSR siened a neutrality
nct with the Japanese ally of
Hitler, thereby clearing the way
for the Pearl Harbor attack on
the United States cn Dec. 7, 1941."
o Pone John
' VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope
John XXIII hast Pent a birthday
message of ; blessing to Prague
Archbishop Josef Beran, who has
been detained in an undisclosed
place since 1951 by the Czech
Communist regime, It was re revealed
vealed revealed yetterday.
The message was cabled to the
Prague' ? Archdiocese ; on Arch.
bishop BeranV 70th birthdav Dec.
29, put wis not made publ c un until
til until yesterday, There was no in indication
dication indication as to whether it actually
was rein vea to the confined Ro Roman
man Roman Catholic clergyman.
To Be Discussed
By Point 4 Officer
"Open House" it Albrook AFB
and Fort Davis during the Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Day celebration Jan.
10, will feature exhibits prepared
by each of the three United States
The following Air Force units
of Albrook Air Fotce Base ire
preparing exhibits to represent
'Here are the units and their cis cis-p.ays:
p.ays: cis-p.ays: The .AF school for Li Litis
tis Litis Amerii4 w.ll feature training
aids used in tMcVng students of
Latin -American countries about
modern air weapons. On display
will be a T-33 jet trainer, an F-86
Sabre jet of Korean War fame,
and a B-26 light bomber of the
type used in World War II.
"Cutaway" models of the J-33
centrifugal flow and J-47 axial
flow engines will be displayed
with an F -84 pylon bracket and a
nickel plated cutaway of a 50 cali calibre
bre calibre machine gun.
The Aeronautical Chart and In Information
formation Information Center will show the
location and products of its offices
located world-wide A work flow
chart will show how radio facility
charts are compiled and publish published.
ed. published. Radio facility charts are us used
ed used by. Air Force flight crews to
navigate wherever radio aids to
navigation are available. Various
other navigation and plannmg
charts pubbsb.ed by the Aeronau Aeronautical
tical Aeronautical Chart and Information Cen
ter will also be on display.
The Personal Equipment Sec Section
tion Section of the 57000th Operations
Squadron will show equipment
carried aboard aircraft for the
protection of life. Twenty-man,
six, and one-man life rafts will be
displayed in addition to parachut parachutes
es parachutes including the manual arid au automatic
tomatic automatic opening types.
The RT-3 (Gibson Girl) radio
transmitter developed in World
War II will be shown with the
URC-4, a small radio transmitter
capable of sending and receiving
signals to a distance of 500 miles.
The 5700th Materiel Squadron
will exhibit a watch timer at Fort
Davis. The timer is used to cali calibrate
brate calibrate time pieces used by the Air
Force. Other exhibits of the 5700th
Materiel Squadron will be open
to the public on Albrook.
A sheet-metal display which
will show the actual installation
of metal patchwork on an F-86
will be shown in addition to a
stamping press in operation mak making
ing making ash trays.
A large panorama will show
smaller units of 5700th Materiel
"The challenge of community de development
velopment development in Panama will be dis discussed
cussed discussed by Raymond Gordon, Point
IV community development advi advisor
sor advisor at the January meeting of the
Panamanian Public Health Asso
ciation on Monday at 8 p.m. at the
orgas Memorial laboratory.
Gordon Who heads the section of
organization and community plan planning
ning planning of the department of social
welfare is a member of the staff
of Servicio Cooperativo Inter-Americano
de Salud Publica (SCISP )
and is also a professor of commu community
nity community organization at the school of
social work at the National Uni University.
versity. University. The community development
program inaugurated 17 mon'hs
ao, is designed to assist commu communities
nities communities in seif htlp and mutual aid
undertakings. Community pro projects
jects projects have been developed in the
provinces of Panama, Los Santos,
Veraguas and Code.
The pro&ram attempts to in'e in'e-grate
grate in'e-grate the desires of lo-.:al citizens
lor self -in' provement with the tech tech-r.ical
r.ical tech-r.ical services oilered by various
The community development
section works in cooperation with
IVU, the Ministry of Education
and the Ministry of Public Works
as well as units of public health.
Prior to coming to Panama, Gor Gordon
don Gordon was on the faculty of the U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity of Denver and also was
executive director of the social wel welfare
fare welfare unit and Public Health Coun Council
cil Council of that city.
POPE IMPARTS BLESSING
VATICAN CITY (UPI) Pope
John XXIII imparted his last
mass apostolic blessing of .1958 to
some 4,000 torch-carrying street
car drivers who gathered in St.
Peters Square Wednesday night
to bring their traditional end-of-year
Squadron in operation. The pub
lic will be invited to inspect a C-
54, a C-47 and an, SH-19 helicopter.
The 1978th AACS (Airway and
Air Communications Service)
Squadron will exhibit UHF (ultra
high frequency) and VHF (very
high frequency) radio transmitters
and receivers used in control tow towers.
ers. towers. A high frequency radio tele teletype
type teletype will print local news as it is
Two uncovered teletype ma machines,
chines, machines, land line coupled, will be
in operation. AACS personnel will
use this equipment and radio
MARS (Military Affiliated Radio
Stations) will display a radio re receiver
ceiver receiver and transmitter. Air Force
personnel will demonstrate actual
MARS radio contacts.
The 5700th Air Base Group Dis Dispensary
pensary Dispensary will display and demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate a Spygmomymometer which
is used to check blood pressure.
An armed forces visual test.ng
machine, an audiometer and a
mannikm dressed in a high alti altitude
tude altitude pressure suit will be shown.
The dispensary will also exhi exhibit
bit exhibit a human skeleton and an ana anatomical
tomical anatomical model to show the struc structure
ture structure of man. Charts will be on
display to show what man en encounters
counters encounters in ascents to extremely
The Albrook AFB Chaplain's of office
fice office will work with the Army and
Navy on consolidated display us using
ing using the theme: "Spiritual Power
A large backdrop covered with
pictures will show work of the
chaplains in the armed forces. In
front of the backdrop three altars
will demonstrate the three major
faiths. Chaplains' will alternate
in explaining to the public t h e
meaning of the display and the
work of the chaplaincy through throughout
out throughout the world. Religious music
will, be played while the exhibit
is on diiplay.
Detachment 31 of the 8th Weath Weather
er Weather Group will exhibit its ww.ther
station. Personnel will be on hand
to answr c,iiestions concerning e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment and operation. Of par particular
ticular particular inti'-'jt is the CPS 9
Weather Kadar which is used for
searching the area for clouds, i
rain or tnu.iderstorms.
Fresh as all
fU CLOVERBLOOM j-
Dulles To Maintain
Despite His Health
WASHINGTON, Jan. 8 (UPD (UPD-Administration
Administration (UPD-Administration sources said today
that Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles intends to maintain his
vigorous working schedule despite
expressions of concern about his
. There had been a feeling in
some quarters that the 70-year-old
cabinet member should ease up a
bit in view of his age and two re recent
cent recent illnesses.
But reliable sources said ihat
President Eisenhower had no plans
to ask Dulles to slow down. The
president was said to feel that
Dulles, because of his tempera temperament
ment temperament would be miserable if forc forced
ed forced to adopt a reduced workload.
Furthermore, the sources added,
Eisenhower had been assured by
physicians that there was nothing
of a serious nature in Dulles' re recent
cent recent ailments to justify putting
him into enforced idleness.
Concern over the secretary's
health dates, of course, from his
operation in late 1956 for intestin intestinal
al intestinal cancer. It is no medical se.cret
that such ailments sometimes re re-Cur.
Cur. re-Cur. The concern, which died down
after Dulles receovered, was height
ened again in recent weeks by
two new ailments. In December,
Dulles was hospitalized by diver diverticulitis
ticulitis diverticulitis intestinal inflammation.
Earlier this week he was sent
home with a virus attack.
TAIPEI, Formosa (UPI) Cu Cuban
ban Cuban Ambassador Rosendo Canto
Hernandez, a personal friend f
fallen dictator Fulgencio Batista,
said today he would resign ana
return to Cuba.
with Fluid Coupling
YaU Gm Trtteka with Fluid
Coupling an short and compact
for extra maneuverability. They
speed handling; in narrow aisles
and crammed quarters. Fluid
Coupling makes driving smooth
and easy protects load and op operator
erator operator from handling shocks...
extends clutch life up to 809.
The low cowl and improved
channel assembly give the driver
greater visibility and permit ac accurate
curate accurate and safe stacking. Avail
able with pneumatic or solid
tires. Capacities 2,000 to 10,000
lbs. For full factt, call today.
tt. A. POWELL, S. A.
Phone Colon 74 or 106
Low Rental Rates
in a beautiful smart assortment just
arrived from California for the 1959
Open Golf Tournament and for sum summer
mer summer wear.
o For ladies
9 For men
o For girls
( CbCSXYA )
m JV MM
PANAMA BOGOTA PANAMA
00 DAYS EXCURSION PARE
on am pro
Everything is less expensive in Co
lombia. We'll be happy to give
you any further information.
Panamanians and U.S. citi citizens,
zens, citizens, do not need pass passports
ports passports only a tourist card
Baggage allowance 66 lbs.
Pay 10 down take as long as
20 months to pay the balance.
39 YEARS EXPERIENCE
III Q I ; : -.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEFENUENT DAILY KEW8PAPEB
FRIDAY, JJWIARf t195
i and Otherwise & 134,
& SiJL ya
fU JCwmU, W.rrUfU, &lL Parti J XJ J.JJ L U fMmfllf U L-.mL ikt
Jt mil L riJ L, uLpLo. P 2-0 740 .r 10 Ul U. 11,00 ,J 10 mlf.
MS. AND MRS. JOSEPH LONTEEN ARE HONORED
Mr. John John De Noia, cultural affairs officer of U.S.I.S.,
and Mrs De Noia have issued invitations to charter mem members
bers members of the Panama-North American Cultural Center for a
reception this evening at their home.
Tii ..nt win honor Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lonteen. Mr.
Lonteen recently arrived in ranamn irvm uwi'
...,tii cpnrptarv nf th recently-created
i lume u u ucs as ....... j
J Mr. and Mrs. Saavedra Engineers' Society
i Entertain Today To Meet Monday
I Mr. and Mrs. Jorge Saavedra
I will host a cocktail-buffet today in
the Balboa Room of the Panama
Hilton Hotel. The event will cele
J brate the inauguration of the mo
dern new offices of Aerovias Na Na-'
' Na-' cionales de Colombia, S.A.
Invitations have been issued to
' members of diplomatic, social and
Chinese Women's League
Meets This Afternoon
' The regular monthly meeting of
the Chinese Women's League in
Panama will be held at five o
Clayton NCO Wives
Honor Outgoing Officers
Corsages of wood roses were pre
sented to outgoing officers Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia Whaler. Marv Ryan and Joan
Hull at the business meeting oti
the Fort Clayton NCO Wives' Club
Tuesday evening. Hostesses for
the occasion were Mrs. Edith
Burch, Mrs. Dolly Tuesday and
Mrs. Esther Moore.
! Four members who were elect elect-I
I elect-I ed to serve as committee chair
i men in the February-April period
iwere Mrs. Helen Shannon, pro
ThP rpeular meetina of the Ca- gram; Mrs. Pat Jadick, pubnet-
nal Zone Post, Society of Americ ty; Mrs. Anne fccaxle, ways and
an Military Engineers, will be means; and Mrs. Janet Zeiss,
held Monday evening at 6 at the welfare. Mrs. Eva Alamce will
Fort C avton Officer s UuD. continue ars me ciuu s nospnaiuv
jri v.iayi.uii uim-ui .u. - v.
Election of officers for 1959 willicnairman for the next six-munth
highlight the meeting. Ii, ; , j A
A social hour will precede the Newly-elected pxesiden. trna
dinner followed by a short talk ForKas welcomed Mrs. Carolyn
by Hugh A Norris, Panama Canal Long and Mrs. Laverne Hargrove
Company economist, on "Fore !s new memoers ol the wives'
casting Canal Traffic." S p o r i s Club.
sniris win De approve ovu.c ... p.nsr,m chairman jaivmeline
I Flynn announced plans to have We
-' -' "v:'W :
. (h moniuiy eunesuay inornuig co-
D Reservations may be made with jHnUa
Robert Hall, Clayton 5169; George u a m 1M m plae wu, Ufi
Kruse, Navy 3322; LOl. V. t vilh.nrri kmi .rw.earl nt Ine
....... ., 1 COlC- nr- im
clocK tnis atternoon at me resi-; nogers,
dence of Mrs. Peter K. M. Chen i Brigman, Balboa 1625.
in El Cangrejo.
'Important business will be dis- Miss Jentcs tarns
t ort Clayton NCO open Mess, as
previously pianneu. nil Nlu wivci
nv.ng al i'ort Ainauor or Fort
Llay. on are invited to attend.
nr.a anH nour rtffinorc fnr 14 ArldlRl HonOfS
will be elected. Miss Norma Jenks, daugh-er otCub A(Umira
Refreshments will be served at Mr. and Mrs. Kicnara n. jn lne lirgl lad9 meetin o clul)
of Ba boa. earned class nonors iui A1,m,u na
the second semester of the year, officers ior tne January
the close of the meeting.
Mrs. Prior Honored
, By Cristobal Woman's Club
1 During a meeting of the Cristo-
bal Woman's Club Wednesday in
'the Red Cross Rooms in Cristo Cristobal,
bal, Cristobal, Mrs. Verne Prier was honor honored
ed honored for having been a club mem member
ber member for 30 years.
Mrs. M. F. Greene, president,
; announced that work will star on i boa
at Russell Sage Colleege Troy,
Miss Jenks is a senior student,
majoring in retailing.
Orchid Chapter, O.E.S.
Orchid Chapter One, Order of
the Eastern Star, will have a
stated meeting this evening at 7:30
at the Scottish Rite Temple in Bal
June term will be msiaiieu.
Memoers are urgeu too contact
the secretary tor lurtner uetaits.
The meet.ng is scheduled tor 11
FIRST COUNT WINNER Miss Silvia (Bonnie) Susto Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday night won the first count of votes in the contest for
this year's Carnival Queen by 2400 votes over her nearest
rival, Miss Renee Tercos. Other contestants are: Miss Vicky
de Leon, 1174 votes, and Miss Ruth Mata, 1052 votes.
!thehew clubhouse March 1
Guest speaker at the meeting
was John Barton, general man
' ager of the Panama Canal Com
pany commissary division. His to topic
pic topic was procurement of food,
clothing and other items.
Mrs. A. P. Heyd was in charge
of the committee arranging the tea
! which followed the meeting. Pre Pre-aiding
aiding Pre-aiding at the serving table were
- Mrs. J. B. Wallace, Mrs. R. Leigh,
; Mrs. H. Eno and Mrs. W. Rheim Rheim-'.
'. Rheim-'. heimer
" Announcement was made of the
I club's basic sewing classes, which
- started Thursday at the Margari Margari-;
; Margari-; ta Clubhouse Mrs. Ann Pennock
is' in charge of the classes.
Refreshments will be served
after the meeting.
Plan Luncheon Tomorrow
M.l.T. Club Welcomes
'transient engineers on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus are mviteu to attend tne din dinner
ner dinner meeting tomorrow evening of
the. M.l.T. Club. The event is plan planned
ned planned lor 7 p.m. in the Fern Room
of the Tivoli Guest House.
The dinner pany will celebrate
Members of the Colon SoropU-j "",V"S',,J'
mist Club will meet for luncheon!"" ? nor i. Lobdei,
Saturday at 12:30 at the Strangers, "''ve vice president of the
Club. All members are urged to
attend, as plans for the club dance
February T will be discussed. '"
A regular meeting of the Isth
mian Numismatic Society, Pacific
Side, will be held Tuesday even evening
ing evening at the USO-JWB in Balboa.
Anyone interested in studying
coins or paper money is invited
You know it's the
Annual Report Due
For Credit Union
Al Rodman Base
The Board of Bij-ectors o( the
Navy Rodman Federal Credit U U-nion
nion U-nion will meet on Tuesday to
make linal plans .o- the annual
general assembly which will be
held at the Cocoli Bingj Room on
Monday, Jan. 19, 4:00 p.m.
The treasurer, A. F. Rocchio,
will submitt his annual report at
Ihe director's jneeting for approv approval
al approval along with the amount of the
dividend on shares to be recom recommended
mended recommended to the assembly.
The report shows loans outstand
Ing as of Dec. 31 a! $113,647; sav
ings, $148, 310; and net earnings,
$5,074.18. The present member
ship is 812.
nvpr th nroiiniw vor rJ tlf'im
in loans. $49,572 in sharps.
The nei earnings iscreased ap approximately
proximately approximately 121 r rcent over the
previous year, o. $2,776.82.
Not withstanding the fact that
the field of membership has been
reduced considerably due to the
closing of Coco Solo and reduction
of personnel at Rodman there was
an increase of 140 members.
The president, S. H. Wynshaw,
has assumed the membership that
the dividend to be paid will be
highei than previous years. To
date, 2.4 percent was the highest
when you give-or get-
Onrttim 8trlInK fitmtbour"
OophmdtWni'RondoHONBON PEITKR AND HALT SHAKER,
; DISH, 6" In dUmttr...li1imI high. plr. ..ilnlgncil to mitrh
t U rnttoh ttM graeloui Oorhtro itr- tht world famnm Corhim Nterllnt
J ling "Hondo" flitwirc pattern. 'HtrailxHirt" flatwar patiprn.
161 CENTRAL AVINUI, f AN A Mi
Against Two Junior
PARRIS ISLAND, S. C. (UPI)
The Marine Corps today dismis dismissed
sed dismissed charges against two junior
drill instructors at this big "boot
camp" because a general court
nrrtlal had cleared their senior
drill instructor of similar charges.
Maj. Gen. Robert B. Luckev
Parris Island cor.manding gener1
al. o-dererl the charges aaainst
Set. Ronalo J. Heller of Milwau
kee, Wis., and Willard B. Poss of
Augusta. Ga., dropped.
1 rnurt martial New
Year's Eve. followine a three-day
trial, counted S. Be naipn
Grant, 26, of Riclne, Wis., of
charges he a c e p t e d cash
gifts trom recruits ina siuggca
two recruits in the head with a
plastic mess cup.
The charges were brought last
September by members of the all.
Ohio "Steel Valley" platoon which
had Grant, Heller and Poss as
The prosecution sought un un-Miccessfullv
Miccessfullv un-Miccessfullv to prove during
Grant's trial that a $690 "ser.
geant's kitty" was collected, $10
from each member of the platoon
ti an illegal gift for the drill
The defense, h-sded by Georgls
State Sen. Carl Sanders of Augus-
I ta nntns4aH th mnflfV WSI Cfll.
lected to pay bills run up by the
platoon during a four week stiy
on the rifle ring. Most of the
former recruits who testified
backed up this contention.
Written Jor NIA Service
. ft, KOBTB(D) $
North East South West
If Pats 1 Pus
a Pin pus
4V Pass 4N.T. Pass
8 V Pass S N.T, Pus
8 Pats V Pin
Pass Pau v
Opening lead T
Clarence Martin's Orchestra
Your host "Johnny "B" invites all
. .his friends to join him "there
Your Community Network
Every Friday & Saturday
from 8:15 to 8:45 p.m.
Hard Luck Joe is usually cheer
ful and happy when the dummy
hiis the table. He beamed am!
said, "Nice bidding, partner!"
The play s artejl out simply c
nough. Joe went up with dummy's
ace and cashed .js ace and king
of. spades discarding a club from
Now he was ready to start ruf ruffing
fing ruffing ou: losers. He ruffed the
three of spades low, returned to
his hand with the ace o; clubs and
ru'fed the nine of clubs -with dum dummy's
my's dummy's six spot.
. At this point, the roof fell on
him. East overruffed with the
queen and tea anotner irump.
Now Joe had to io e nit queen oi
clubs and the contract.
As usual Joe had hard luck and
as usual Joe could have avoided
the hard luck by proper play.
Once the ace o' clubs held he
had a spectacularly, but complete
ly safe way of playing out the
hasd to make his slam. He should
have ruffed the nine of clubs with
dummy's ace of trump. Then
back to his own hand by ruffing
a diamond with the king of trumps.
Now he would ruff his queen of
clubs with dummy's six spot and
concede a trick to the queen ot
Q The bidding has been:
West North East Boutl.
la Double Pass 2 N.T.
Pass 8 V Pss T
You, South, hold:
What do you do? t v;
A Bid three no-trump. Tour
(wo no-trump was a minimum,
but your partner does not expect
you to paaa on this bddlnf se sequence.
quence. sequence. TODAY'S QUESTION
Your partner has doubled one
spade and the next hand has
passed. You hold:
AQ5 32 Q86S KQ9S
What do you do?
Anawer to Previous Puzzle I
ACROSS 8 Meager
7 She it a
15 Rent roll
22 Small child
22 Drone bee
30 Ood of flocks
-33 She likes the.
38 Unit of
32 Table scrap
40 Unit of energy
44 Pedal digit
51 Dinner course
52 Girl's name
83 Sets anew
54 Most rational
1 Biblical name
7 "SUff of life
S Diminutive of
9 Alleged forces
12 Turkish title
19 Duct (snt.)
'30 She acts In
ImI ir KTjg m A jf
J3 Replace .: 39 Desert gardef
window flats spots'
34 Airraid;;,; 41Clvetllka
35 Alder tree 48 Before
38 Diminutive of 47 She performs
Henrietta on a movie
37 Moaning ; . -,
sounds 49WlngWce part
38 Speedster 80 Light brown
rrrrrr rr. im i j i
ip r r--T
a I 1 1 1 1 Mil I 1
Read Our Classifieds
CHICAGO (UPI)-fhe Chicago
anri Nnrth western Railway wo.
has accepted the bid of Salomon
Bros, and Hutzier tor tne pur pur-hi
hi pur-hi nf $3,300,000 Dar value of
.Mil nmanl rut rortiflrAtP. The
certificates will carry a coupon
-ate of 5 1-8 per cent and the Did
Is based on 99.314 per cent of par.
it advertised in
tes' mm eVLTRA-THIM.
1 shock absorber
"0" -A Kl D 7 0
;u; frie 'JEWELRY store
18-47 Central Ave. (137)
Free "Chico" de ORO STAMPS
Where Y6u Double Your Money Free
15 garden-fresh vegetable
1 nk in one superb soup!
-Xi v at .jfx r 1 v- j v hwii .vKisiaWisfc-as m wii
All cooked with Campbell care
in hearty beef broth to give; you more
nourishment.,. more delicious flavor.
VEGETABL E SOUR
21 kinds of Campbell's Soups ... so muck enjoyment each. ;
FRIDAY, JANUARY t, H5f
THf PANAMA AMERICAN AX
INDEPENDENT" DAILY NEWSPAPER
Alabama Could Be Focal Point
Of New '59 Segregation Crisis
NASHVIUE. Term. (UPl)-The
Southern School New says Ala Alabama
bama Alabama could be the focal point
early this 'year for ltepped-up ac activity
tivity activity in the segregation crisis,
. which provided om of the 10 big biggest
gest biggest news i ories of 1958.
In Its year-end report released
Wednesday, Southern Education.
Reporting Service said 1959 proo
' ably would see an increase in
litigation over whethe the touth touth-ern
ern touth-ern states should lower their rac
ial barriers. :.
, "An indication that the integra integration
tion integration controvert fliigbt center
next In the Deep South came .with
the announcement of Negro lead leaden
en leaden of plans for a school desegre desegregation
gation desegregation drive at Montgomery, Ala.,
early this year," the News said
The newspaper, published by a
panel of editors, took note of the
fact thai Alabama, Mississippi,
Georgia and South Carolina are
the only states that have not
made concessions to desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation pressure.
It was reported that since the
beginning of the 1958 59 school
term, 18 school districts in the
South have started or completed
desegregation. This brings the to
FBI Chief Calls
Public Enemy No. 1
WASHINGTON (UPD-FBI Dl Dl-irector
irector Dl-irector J. Edgar Hoover today
branded the "death driver" as
"Public Enemy No. 1" and called
for sterner punishment or trat ic
Obviously disturbed over the
high oliday traffic death toll,
Hoover said the American public
must take "positive action" to
avert the "threat of national, sui suicide
cide suicide on the highway."
Writing in the FBI's Law En Enforcement
forcement Enforcement Bulletin, Hoover
charged that thd "automobile as assassin
sassin assassin is a vicious criminal and
must be treated as a major men menace
ace menace to society."
"Drivers who fail or refuse to
abide by the traffic code," Hoover
said, "must be dealt with in
sterner fashion. In the battle of
life and death on the highway,
the public interest demands that
flagrant 'and repeating of'enders
be punishet by denial of driver's
licenses, maximum fines ar long
The FBI chief said that where
states such a Connecticut and
North Carolina have cached down
on reckless drivers, traffic en enforcement1
forcement1 enforcement1 programs, ave ieen
taj' since 1954 to 796 of the 2,889
bi-racial di tricta in 17 southern
states and the District of Colum Columbia:
bia: Columbia: v
Other developments by states
. Florida: Gov. LeRoy Collins,
afer a secret session with school
leaden, said ho country in Flor Florida
ida Florida is ready for desegregation. A
federal judge ruled in a long long-pending
pending long-pending case that six Negro chil children'
dren' children' are not entitled, "at this
time," to an order admitting
them to a whi t school.
Georgia: Support appeared to
be .increasing in Atlanta, but
elsewhere in Georgia or a local
option decision on whether public
schools would be closed or de
f i A .11 I,,
AFROTC Cadet Donald W.4
Ryter (above; son of Clifton W.
Ryter of Gamboa, Canal Zone
a freshman at Heusselaer Poly-
Mississippi: The State ended .technic Institute. Troy, N. If.
1958 with segregation compli e at;WI,ere he is majonhg in aeronaut-
all levels but at mounting cost in
a school equalization program
aimed t thwarting integration.
South Carolina: A Charleston
newspaper sugges ed early con consideration
sideration consideration of a plan for private
schools to be established by in individuals
dividuals individuals through private rather
than public action.
Tennessee: With Nashville's
chool system the only one, in the
state undergoing desegregation
considerably more litigation ap
peared in prospect for 1959.
Virginia: Rulines from both
federal and state couris are anti
cipated is January on the consti
tutionality of the state's "massive
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI) (UPI)-Robert
Robert (UPI)-Robert C. Booke-. 42, and James
Walderi, 39, njoyea only 18 hours
of freedom after their release
from the state penitentiary.
Brookef. waa arrested -lor forci forcible
ble forcible entry and Walden was back in
jail for pickiiig Booker's pockets.
h6t air fuel
BERLIN (UPI) East German
university, students yester
day were told the real reason the
Soviet moonik penetrated farther
Into space than American moon
4"The philosophy of the working
class, dialectic materialism,
formed an important part of the
fuel of the sputniks of the moon
rocket," mathematician Dr. Klaus
Sweiling wrote in a Communist
CLEVELAND, Ohio' Soviet
Deputy Premier Anaitgj I. Mikoy Mikoy-an
an Mikoy-an on Russian boasts that ihey
are going to catch u and over
take us in living standards and
"A long time ago, Lenin told us
to learn from the Americans' bus-ines'-llke
attitude and their ability
to organize industry We are at attempting
tempting attempting to do just that."
BAKERSFIELD, Calif. Leslie
Stafford Jr., the 45-year-old well
digger who fought free of a tomb
of sand and gravel after he was
once given up for dead:
"I don't know exactly what. 1
was thinking all the time, 1 just
ics, has been accepted into the
basic course of Air Force Officer
Corps at the institute. Upon com completion
pletion completion of this program, Ryter, a
Balboa High School graduate, will
be commissioned as a second lieu lieutenant
tenant lieutenant in the United States Air
forces Reserve, '.'ndep- present
policy he will then serve r three
years on active duty in the Air
Premier DeValera T
01 Ireland to Run f:.
? LONDON, (Ja. 9 (UPI) The
Times said tsdav 'hat Pr'm er
Eamon De Valera will almost
certainly go forward lor election
as the next president of-the Irish
-The newspaper, in a Dublin-
datelined -eport from its own cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, said that although 71
year old De Valera has given no
indicafon of his intentions, it is
now accepted" that the will be a
candidate in this year s preslden preslden-.ial
.ial preslden-.ial elections.
De Valera's long-time friend and
nom'ne? of his Plains Fail nor.
ty. Sean T. 0. Kelly, must resign
as rresiaeni in June under tne
terms of the constitujion.
O'Kelly, "a dappe-, pleasant
man with a sm.le for everybody,"
will retire 1n June a.'ter fourteen
years in the pos', the Times not noted.
ed. noted. He was elected twice 'vice
unopposed but he cannot go for forward
ward forward for a third term.
ihiwii.i.mmiw fft- sjssjMaMMMI v'' wmmMm
v : I
mr: Mi k
, c&'l v v!
EJvV m;, f A
PHILADELPHIA M. 0. As As-derson,
derson, As-derson, superintendent of Inde
pendence Hall, on an offer by the
London foundry which cast the
Liberty Bell to repair the crack
., "The cracked beil.is.the great greatest
est greatest RVmhnl of rpvHinm In tho TTnil.;
iHjU.AflTJlle States andasibli,'ftroughou6
- liCAl the entir world. Pro sure we
woman i oe mieiestea in naving
me cracx removea."
BOOK FOR SMUGGLERS
' LONDON (UPI) The Long Longmans
mans Longmans Publishing Co. printed this
notation next to tne book "Contra "Contraband
band "Contraband Cargoes" on its spring list listing:
ing: listing: Of special appeal to smug smugglers."
glers." smugglers." IT'S A PLEASURE
LONDON UPI) Robert Bark Barker,
er, Barker, 63, presecuted by Jennifer A.
Lavender, 25, for Illegal street
trading, was fined $1.40 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday after observing "it's the first
time I've ever been prosecuted by
such a charming young lady."
WASHINGTON An intimate
of Democratic Leader Lyndon B.
Johnson refe'ring to the showdown
between Johnson and Vice Presi President
dent President Richard Nixon- on the Sen Senate's
ate's Senate's opening day &t 'revision of
Senate rules to gg .filibusters:
"This will not be a panty-waist
fight. This is a plain struggle be between
tween between Johnson and Nixon."
USIS Mobile Unit
On Interior Tour
To Show Films
-Cooperating with officials of the
Government of Panama and Point
Four, the United States Informa Information
tion Information Service will be showing films
of an educational nature for more
than a week- is the Inte-ior, start starting
ing starting today.
The mobile unit, In charge of
Alejandro Cesar Lange, USIS pro projectionist,
jectionist, projectionist, will have the following
Jan. fl: Las Tablas Aba in
Jan. 10:, Santo Domingo (Las
Jan. 11: Guarart
Jan. 12: La Tablas.
Jan. 13: Chitre
Jan. 14: Santa Maria
Jan. 15: La Pintada (Penonome)
Jan. 16: Anton
Jan, 17: Pajonal (Penonome)
The films will include-subjects
on public health, pommunity bet
terment, agriculture and education.
To succeed Carl F. Maedl, 1958
chairman of the Margarita Union
Church Council, the membership
has elec ed E. F. McClelland, exe executive
cutive executive secretary of the Cristobal
YMCA-USO who has been associat associated
ed associated with the congregation for ma many
ny many years, uniting first with the
former New Cristobal Union
The new officem will be formal formally
ly formally installed Jan. 18, at the 11
m. service. The oui-going o ficers
will be in charge of the January
council meefing to be held' Mon Monday
day Monday and the congregational meet meeting
ing meeting scheduled for Jan. 15.
Other officers, newly elected to
serve on the council together wi h
the incumbents, are as follows:
vice-chairman, Mr. J. F. Pfau;
secretary, Mrs. J. L. Long; trea treasurer.
surer. treasurer. R. C. O'Neal; elders, Capt.
K. S. Roscoe, B. G. Sanders, Jr.,
R. R. Daughlery, Dr. S. G. Bree Bree-land,
land, Bree-land, C. F. Maedl, and the Jiev.
J. W. Limkemann; trustees, Har Harvey
vey Harvey Gulickson, N. E. Gibson, G.
R. Deuermeyer and J. E. Irving;
Deaconesses, Mrs. J. E, Irving,
Mrs. N. E. Gibson, Mrs. J. W.
Limekmann, Mrs. G. R. Downing
and Mrs Ann D o d d; Church
School supe-inteftdfcntsf Ifs! a F.
At 7:30 p.m. Sunday he Rev.
Peter Swinglehurst of the British
Methodist Missio.. in Bocas del
Toro, will open the 1959 Mission
ary Institute. Mrs. William
Brooks, missionary committee
chairman, has stated that there
will be a month-long Sunday eve evening
ning evening series of .visiting mission -aires.
Each visi'or will describe his
particular field and the relation
of the local congregation to it. At
each session there will be a pe period
riod period of questions and informal dis discussions.
cussions. discussions. Light refreshments will
be served at each meeting.
Club To Hold
The members of the Gav Step
pers Social and Sporting Club of
Co'on will hold a fportwear hop,
entitled "Carnival In Venice" at
the French Society hall, Colon Feb
mary 7 at 8 p.m.
All square-dance fans,, their
friend"! and the general public are
Prof. Garcia and his Progres Progressive
sive Progressive Five will play for the dance.
Why take chances?
. .when a broad
For complete information
of how our Residence
Theft Policy can
United States Fidelity
and Guaranty Co.
JANUARY 7, 1959
No. 3 "L" Street
NEW YORK (UPI) Swedish Swedish-born
born Swedish-born actress Inger Stevens was
reported today to be improving
although sti'l in a coma as a re result
sult result of swallowing what police de de-cribed
cribed de-cribed as a caustic solution. A
Columbus Hospital spokesman
said the 24 year old blonde screen
star was "responding satisfactori satisfactorily
ly satisfactorily to treatment."
IKEDS LOSE MEMBERS
ROME (UPI)-The anti-Camm
jnist news agency Continental
said yesterday the Communist Communist-dominated
dominated Communist-dominated General Confederation
ui uauvr iliju.; ioii au,uw mem
bers in 1958, mainly in the former
Red stronghold in the industrial
north of Italy. Communist CGIL
leader Agostino Novella admitted
the drop, which he said reduced
membership to about 8,600,000.
SWORN INTO REGULAR ARMY MaJ. Oen. William J. Ver Ver-beck,
beck, Ver-beck, chief of the U.S. Army Delegation, Joint Brazll-UH. Mili Military
tary Military Commission, administers the oath as he swears in Capt.
Daniel F. Resendes as a captain In the Regular Army. Verbeck
and Resendes, also aslgned to JBUSMC, were at Headquarters
U.S. Army Caribbean this week attending a Military Missions
conference when word was received that the captain had been
integrated into the Regular Army. The ceremony took place
in the Adjutant General's office. Fort Amador.
(U.S. Army Photo)
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Allegheny I
Ludlum Steel Corp. is cuttinc 1
prices as much as 14 per cent on
certain high Quality allovs used
In missiles and making wha: it i
termed "slight reductions" on two
grades of stainless steel sheet and!
strip, effective today. At the
same time the comoanv is raisin? i
base prices on stainless siepl ;
bars, wire forgings and forging
billets by approximately 3 3 4 per
PILOT LOSES PANTS
LONDON (UPD-The departure
of a British Overseas Airways
plane for New York with 85 pas passengers
sengers passengers was held up for 65 min
utes Tuesday because the pilot
lost his trousers. Pilot Capt. Ben
Prowse said his uniform trousers
were missing from his airport
locker and refused to ilv until an-
o'her pair was sent from his home'
in the London sJburbi. I
New CHANNEL MASTER T-Wpolkm
Clr Picture in Dsf9 FtMi Aiaat
With a wide tftrlfty of atenn and
mountlmi available from txlntlnf itocka,
your local distributor will be happy to
give you an estimate and make Inmedlate
Installation of a heller antenna lew your
T.V. and fnr vonr V M receiver as well.
CHANNEL MA STEM
t a.m. it
Closed SAT. P.M.
TELERAD, S. A.
Across from Coca Cola
has the newest
A safe action and
Coma in to tea It
VISIT OUT TOT DEPT. 2nd FLOOR t
Ton will always find a complete assortment at
Toys tor children of all ages. Hobby Department too
1 83-00 Central
DIRECT Panama Bermuda
In It hours only f423.0o
Panama New York NON-STOP
Kurop nly I1T8 M
MonttilV Pymnta 122.00
Toart throuih Rntwix, to the Holy
Land and Around Iko World.
Csntult yout travel Kent for fllahti to
tho Caribbean, Central A South America.
' ; Tlvoll Avenue, Panama, R. f
biggest bridal display ever!
THE WHOLE FRONT ON 4th OF JULY
IS ONE BIG BRIDAL DISPLAY
If you are a bride. . (or know
a bride-to-be). .
. .Ask about our
BRIDAL REGISTRY SERVICE
REVOLVING CREDIT OR EASY PAYMENTS
cJhe cfurniture & 8(omt ofumislxing StOft
4th of July At. & H Street Tel. 1-0725
- Jnd FLOOR TOY' DEPARTMENT
i ' 1 ' '
", , , 1 ' " 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
FRIDAY, JANUARY I, 1959
Medal Play Tourndrnentt Tomo
Reliever Bill Slack To Go
Against Humberto Robinson;
Kings Whip Cerveza Balboa
By J. J. HARRISON Jr.
Ace Carta Vieja reliever Bill Slack had an un unusual
usual unusual assignment today, and Pro League followers
were anxious to see how the chunky Canadian
chucker would carry it out.
Used only as a fireman by manager Billy Shantz
all season, Slack will be the starting pitcher for the
Yankees tonight when they face the Marlboro Smok Smokers
ers Smokers and righthander Humberto Robinson in a Ladies
Last night the Kings all but
mathematically eliminated the
the hapless Cerveza Balboa
Beermen from the pennant race
by downing them 7-2 behind
the sharp five-fit pitching of
lefty Dick Luebke.
Luebke picked up his sixth
triumph against one loss, to
make him the only hurler to
win as many games this season.
Five of his victories have been
at the expense of the Beermen.
Southpaw Pat Scantlebury,
Who has won only one contest,
dropped his fourth decision.
Riving up all the Kings' runs
and ten of their 11 hits.
Anselmo Correa hurled the
last one and two-third frames
tor the pathetic-looking losers.
The Yankees and the Smok Smokers
ers Smokers are deadlocked in second second-place,
place, second-place, two and half games be behind.
hind. behind. .,
Slack, although frequently
called upon for relief duty, has
(been complaining to Shanti
all along that he has not been
getting enough work. He has
persistently begged the skip skipper
per skipper for a starting call and
the likeable 25-year-old from
Ontario gets his wish tonight.
His record Is 2-0.
Slack, in his last appearance
last Sunday morning in Colon,
hurled the last three and two two-third
third two-third innings against Cerveza
Raihna to nreserve a 5-2 win
for starter Bob Frederick, who
had tired under the blazing
Atlantic side .sun.
Robinson, io was given
four unearned?uns on his last
start Jan. 2 when the Smokers
edged the Yankees 4-3, was sup supposed
posed supposed to have opened against
the Beermen Tuesday night. But
Robinson, who told manager
Stanford Graham that he had
n ot sufficiently recimerated
from a recent attack of the flu,
sat out that game and Jim
Hardison started instead.
' The Smokers won 3-2 in ten
Innings and Robby, who owns a
4-2 record, warmed up easily
during the last frame.
According to the league
grapevine, Humberto really
was well enough to pitch
Tuesday night but it was re re-'
' re-' : ported that the Milwaukee
i Braves righthander, who just
: loves going against the strong strong-i
i strong-i er clubs, preferred to wait for
tonight's important tilt.
Service Center Theatres
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:10
"THE BLACK TENT"
In Vista Vision & Color!
In Cinemascope & Color!
COCO SOLO 7:00
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Frank Love joy
"Cole Younger, Gunfighter"
In Cinemascope & Color!
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
In Vista Vision!
in Cinemascope & Color!
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
"Love In The Afternoon"
Owl Show 10:30 p.m.
SANTA CRUZ 7:0
"The Bob Mathtas Story"
. T and
"Mn' from God'f Country"
Note Change In Program!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"The Beast of Budapest"
and "THE DESPERADO"
jOwl ShOTf 10:30 p.m.
"Plratei 6f Tripoli"
- Carta Vieja In
Last night Luebke and Scan
tlebury dueled for six innings
while their mates gave them two
runs each for a tied-up game.
But in the seventh the Kings'
heavy artillery boomed and
when the smoke had cleared
five runs had come across to
make the count 7-2.
With Pat on the mound in the
bottom of the fateful frame
Elias Osorio tripled to right right-center
center right-center to lead off and scored
on Luebke's single to left as the
Kings took a 3-2 lead.
Frank Austin sacrificed the
pitcher to second and Pumpsie
Green was walked Intentionally
to load the bases. A single by
Gail Henley and a double by
Ken Huftt followed to bring
home fcBdo'more runs and make,
the score 5-2, and that was all
for the disappointing Scantle Scantlebury.
bury. Scantlebury. Correa took over and gave un
a double to Carlos Heron which
pushed across two more tallies,
and Granny Gladstone walked.
Ramirf Alston then ground grounded
ed grounded out and Elias fanned to end
the long inning in which ten
men came to the plate. No
more runs were scored for the
The loss was the fourth
straight for the all-but-dead
Beermen, and it was the seventh
time ioghfeoaestifegs that the
Dick s Sixth
ABR HPV A
Parris, 2b. 4 0 0 3 2
Moore, ss. 3 2 2 1 7
Roberts, lb. 3 0 1 10 0
Lopez, 3b. 3 0 12 2
Grenald. If. 2 0 0 2 0
Osorio. P., rf. 4 0 0 1 0
Shetrone, cf. 4 0 0 0 0
Kellman. c. 4 0 15 0
Scantlebury, p 2 0 0 0 2
Correa, p. 0 0 0 0 0
29 2 5 24 13
ABR HPO A
Austin, 2b. 4 115 3
Green, ss. 4 12 15
Henley, cf. 4 12 5 0
Hunt, If. 4 12 3 0
Heron, 3b. 4 12 0 2
Gladstone, rf. 3 0 0 1 0
Alston, c. 4 0 0 3 1
Osorio E., lb. 4 119 1
Luebke, p. 4 1 1 0 .2
Totals 35 7 11 27 14
Score By Innings
100 001 0002 5
001 010 50x 7 11
Summary: Errors: Lopez.
Runs batted in: Grenald, Lopez,
Green, Hunt 3, Luebke, Heron
2. Earned runs: Kings 7, Cerve Cerveza
za Cerveza Balboa 2. Two base hits:
Roberts, Lopez. Three base hits:
Austin, E. Osorio. Doubleplays:
Parris. Moore, Roberts. Sacri Sacrifice
fice Sacrifice hits: Grenald, Scantlebury,
Roberts, Austin. Wild pitch:
Luebke, Struck out: By Scantle Scantlebury
bury Scantlebury 4. Correa' 2, Luebke 2. Base
on balls: Off Scantlebury 1,
Correa 1, Luebke 3. Left on
base: Cerveza Balboa 6, Kings
7. Pitchers record: Scantlebury:
7 runs. 10 nits in 6-13 innings.
Winning pitcher: Luebke (6-1K
Losing pitcher: Scantleburv (1 (1-4).
4). (1-4). Umriires: Corrltrnn. Hil'n Hil'n-ger,
ger, Hil'n-ger, Williams. Attendance: 900.
Time of game: 1:52.
':M TOIpAV 9:0.
POPULAR NIGHT I
$1.10 PER CAR!
Jeff CHANDLER In
In TECHNICOLOR I
Tomorrow Si Sunday!
WEEKEND RELEASE I
Rhonda Fleming in
George Raft Offers
Robinson $450 Grs
To Baffle Moore
MIAMI BEACH, Jan. 9 ,(UPD
Movie actor George Raft says he
will offer middleweight champion.
Ray Robinson $450,000 to fight
light heavyweight champion Arch Archie
ie Archie Moore in Havana for Moore's
Raft, who recently arrived from
revolt-torn Cuba where he is part
owner of a plush hotel, earlier
guaranteed heavyweight champion
Flovd Patterson $400,000 to deiena
his title in the Cuban capital.
Raft said he also may try to ar arrange
range arrange for a 15-round match be between
tween between Cuba's Nino Valdes and
Sweden's Ingemar Johlansson,
the winner claiming the heavy heavyweight
weight heavyweight title.
The actor added, however, he is
after only one of the three match matches.
es. matches. He said he would go to New
York next week to discuss the of offers
fers offers with Robinson and Cus D'A D'A-mato,
mato, D'A-mato, Patterson's manager. Doc
Kearns, Moore's manager, and
Robinson both said they liked the
idea, Raft said.
If one of the three matches is
staged, it will be held in Havana's!
Sports Palace and carried through-1
out the United States over theater i
television, Raft said.
PANAMA PROFESSIONAL LEAGUE
Teams K CV M CB W L Pet. QB
Kings 3 4 7 14 8 .626
Carta Vieja 4 x 3 4 11 10 .524 21
Marlboro 3 4 x 4 11 10 .524 2
Cerveza Balboa 1 3 3 x 7 15 .318 7
TVtair77r?8-10 10 1543 43
w TONIGHT'S GAME
sTacffifTvlarlbord Robinson 4-2)
Carta Vieja (Slack 2-0)
Game time: 7:30
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT
At Olympic Stadium: Kings 7, Cerveza Balboa 2
tutior: CONRADO SAKCtAN T
High Point in new film entertainment:
Release Tomorrow Af The
Rhonda FLEMING Is costarred with Gay MADISON
in Allied Artists' "BULLWHIP" filmed in Cinemascope and
DeLuxe color, release tomorrow, Sunday, and Monday at
the "DRIVE-IN" Theatre. Miss Fleming is seen as a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful half-breed who marries a stranger as she imjsfhave
a husband to claim an estate. Featured" in the cast : (ire
James GRIFFITH, Don BEDDOE and Peter ADAMS. 'Ad vt.
C AP I T OLIO
I DIE A 1,000 TIMES
with Jack palance
with Richard Conte
By VICTOR M. CARgW
the Brewers did it again
Wednesday- night. They booted an another
other another one down the dtain on a mix mixture
ture mixture of poor hitting and lousy
fielding in a 10-inning 3-2 loss to
The whole game seemed to cen center
ter center around the Brewers third third-sacker
sacker third-sacker Clyde Parris, who has
lost his early season form. His re repeated
peated repeated failures to hit with runners
on the basepaths, inevitably, wis
a major factor in the Beermen's
defeat. On more than one occa occasion
sion occasion a sacrifice fly not a base base-hit
hit base-hit from Parris would have
meant the difference over the
first nine innings.
In the bottom of the ninth Marl
boro was able to tie the score when
Curtis Hardaway was awaraeo. a
fit after Parris fumbled his ground
er and then threw late to first.
The ball was a hard smash, but
in our opinion not too hot to hand handle
le handle if hp had fielded the ball clean
ly the play would not have been.
sensational, Dui rawer luumrc.
What Parris did wrong was to try
to field the ball on the side. If he
had faced the ball fully and
there was time to ao uiai a
fumble would have undoubtedly
left the ball in front of. him and
not behind as. occurred when he
T IV O LI
THE WORLD IN
With Gregory Peck
with Robert Ryan
tried to pick up the ball sideways.
For these reasons we believe an
error, not a baasehit. should have
Chuck Page was in trouble
throughout the game as he gave
up 10 bases on balls, but tue
righthander was tight in the
clutches. Georges Maranda, who
relieved him in the bottom of the
ninth, was charged with the loss
when Marlboro scored the winningj
marker in the tenth.
Last night's gans was tht last,
of the big ons for th Browses,
as far as having a chanct is con concerned
cerned concerned but they just didn't
have it. They are not yet ma mathematically
thematically mathematically eliminated but thir
poor brand of ball leaves them
The 7-2 loss absorbed by the
slump-ridden Brewers at the hands
of the Kings last night was for all
practical purposes the most dam damaging
aging damaging defeat suffered by them this
season. A win over the Kings
meant that the Brewer's wouid
have been only, five games, off
the pace with 14 "garner left to
play. As it stands now the league league-leading
leading league-leading Kings are seven games a a-head
head a-head of the Brewers in the lost
ferewer centerfielder, Barry
Shetrone, has been -ordered td re return
turn return to the States by the Bafti' Bafti'-more
more Bafti'-more Orioles of the American
League. Shetrone played his last
game in this country last night.
His sudden recall by the Orioles,
who have a working agreement
with the Vancouver "Club ofvtHo
Pacific Coast League, of which
Shetrone is a member, was total totally
ly totally unexpected.
According to information receiv received
ed received it appears as if Shetrone, ear earlier
lier earlier in the season,, had informed
the Orioles that he was suffering
with a bad wrist. Strangely e-
nough, he was not ordered to re
turn home at this point, but when
he subsequently advised them that
his wrist was well again he was
told to desist from further Dlav
and return home immediately.
Receipt of the cablegram from
the Orioles has been confirmed.
It is a weird tale, but that is ihe
information we have received from
the closest sources.
In RP Stadium
'Leading bantamweight oh-!
tender Hector Hicks, and former
118-pound champion Melvfti
Bourne .will finish heavy 'train 'training
ing 'training today for a 10-round feature
match at the Olympic Stadium
Hicks, unbeaten in ine starts
as a pro, will be getting his
s.tif f est, test A. to date wheij,he
squares off against the hard-
ened, ring-wise Bourne. 1
Only 17-years-old, Hicks scor scored
ed scored an impressive ten round de
cision over Cuban 118-pound
king Lagartija Reyes less than
two months ago. '
His handlers plan to challenge
champion Edwin Sykes for a
crack, at the title, after Sunday's
Bourne decisioned Sykes for
the second straight time over a
Many' observes believe tthai
the young Hicks is not jet
readv for th roueh-and-
tumble former champ, but there
1s a world of confidence in the
In the six-round semifinal
Conrado Williams and (Rqy
To Play Cboperstovin
Hall Of Fame Game
COOPERSTOWN, N. Y. (iJPt)
The Pittsburgh Pirates and Kan
sas City Atretics nave neen se selected
lected selected to pla in this year's an annual
nual annual Hall of .Fame baseball game.
The contest, 18th since its in inaugural
augural inaugural in 1940, is expected to
draw a capacity crowd of 8,500 ?t
Doubleday. Field. ,. ..
Sid Kenner, director of the .Hall
of Fame, said the choice of teams
was made by the two league
presidtnts, Warren Giles and the
retiring Will Harridge.
The game is top attraction for
the many tourists who make sum summer
mer summer pilgrimages- to the shrine of
250 Bank Nightt
X Qolfl Frh 50M;-l
with. Marto Lanva
. ; College BastorbaA Results
Adelphi 83 Queens College .72
Army f Colgate r
LaSalle, 70 Bucknell 68
Ohio U. 88 Marshall 84
Fordham 86 Long Island U. 52
Lafayette 73 Lehigh 61
Boston U. 80 Springfield 55
Villanova 99 Muhlenberg 85
Temple 86 Pittsburgh 73
Swarthrmore -68 Ursinus 53
Holy Cross 102 Rhode Island 63
American U. 94 Georgetown 67
Navy 59 Gettysburg 42
Maryland 64 Duke 33
Centenary 87 Tenaessea Tech 64
Roanoke-71 Mt. St. MaryXMd 66
J. Hopkins 78 Penn Military 66
Rutgers 87 Delaware 58
Georgia Tech 66 Georgia 62
Louisville 86 Eastern Kentucky '75
Arkansas St. 98 Xavier (La.) 96
Kent St. 58 Toledo .29
Powl. Green 86 Western Mich. 65
Dayton 5T Duquesne47
Western 111. 78 Quincy 68
Tex, Christian 52 Arkansas 45
Okla,.City U. 90 West Tex. St. 63
. .f West.,
than 71 Montana 69
HapnH to .
Gene Venzke, known as the
"picture runner," was one of the
world's great milers in the 1930's.
While a high school student at
Pottstown, Pa., he set a world in indoor
door indoor mark of 4:11 15 and be-
Hcame the first indoor miler to do
.4:10 in a Madison Square Garden
event a few days Jater. He won
numerous national titles and his
duels with Glenn Cunningham
Whatever happened to Gene
Venzke? Now 48, Venzke oeprats
a popular restaurant and golf
IJriying range tt Reading, Pa.
fhoRye SVil! meet In aa 123-
uavia wngnt ana jose rerez
clash in one 128-pound four four-rounder
rounder four-rounder and In another Serafin
Garcia and Ray Best swap
leather at 128 pounds.
General admission for the
program, which is the first on
I tha shraus .fpr 1Q59. is $1.25.
uenerai nngsiae is $3, ana
special ringside is $4.
Children and boxers will be
charged 75 cents.
The Egbert Reid-promoted
card will get underway at 8 o' o'clock
clock o'clock Rose Bowl Game
On TV Tonight
The New tear's 1 Rose Bowl
Game will be televised over
";,CFN tomorrow beginning at
2:45 ji.m. Highlights of other
bowl games are being prepar prepar-for
for prepar-for shipment, and a telecast telecasting
ing telecasting scheduled will be an announced
nounced announced as soon as the films
WIN SPORTSCASTERS AWARDS
NBW YORK, (,UPI)-The Sports
Broadcasters Association has
chosen Roy Campanella and War Warren
ren Warren Spahn for its two top awards.
Campanella wijl receive the Ted
Huslng, Award for "extraordinary
achievement" .and Spahn the
Graham McNamee Award for an
"out s t a i d ing contribution to
TO OWtlNtni FOOTBALL
'"PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Tem Temple
ple Temple University denied reports
Wednesday that it would drop
football next season. The school's
athletic .council said it considers
foptbalJan important part of the
totar program of Temple Univer-
SPRAIN jitDBLjtNES HAWKINS
CntTTUJnlPNlS Mull -TTt
Tom Ha wkin, molrtt, Da me's top
jscore'r, wllPbuJ f the Irish
pasKeiDa a lineup; lor .rwo mors
I Wksi HwSiftkki(prthed an ankl
,Wtht Nrfflif Capriih. game lai
t : r,,
fJQDAlf iWCA)it0 35 20 J
fl- Robett.MltcWim In I
? "RX. MURDER' :
Golf Invitational Provides
36 Holi ; IFFlights
The Crazos i Brook course is in good shape for
the first tournament of the Panama Golf Association
schedule which gets underway tomorrow.
Medal Play Tournament and nro.
vides for 36 holes of medal nlav
in four flights as follows:
Championship Fheht Plavers
with a current club handiean f rn m
First Flight,' t-Players with a
current club handicap from 7-12.
Second Flight, Players with' a
current club handicap from 13-18.
imra r ugnt, flayers with a
current club handicap from 19-24
aii istnmian golfers are invited
Jeff Kline-Dr. Massot
In King's Ransom Finals
Jeffrey Kline, 17-year old golf
ing son of well known "Chuck"
ITliriA tiFill n)a n T T nff t
Xilt Will yiajy Lf. l. iUttSSUl
in the 36 hole tjnah tound 'match
of the 1959 GVA'. Reynolds' "King's
Ransom-House of Lords" golf
tournament at the Panama Golf
Club this weekend. -.
This was assured last weekend
when Dr. Massot surprisingly de
feated hiu LeBrun o; the Canal
Zone 5 and in semi-final round
match. Massot received a-3-stroke
handicap advantage from LeBrun;
but Bill was not up to the birdie
par level of his previous match in
which he easily defeated Gordie
Dalton with a smooth 2-under-par
70. LeBrun. the 1958 Isthmian A-
mateur Golf, Champion, shot -more
bogeys than pars, while Dr. Mas Massot
sot Massot played his regular gifhe which
toured him into the winner's cir circle
cle circle at the end of 18 holes.
Jeff Kline, who had Dreviou'slv
surprisingly de'eated Dr. Aurelio
(Negro) Arias, took a 4 and 2 vie-
tory over Joaquin Vallarino, shoot shooting
ing shooting a splendid 75 with a 38-37 for
each nine while Vallarino strati-
ped himself with a 39-46-85 score.
ivnne, nowever, was l down at the
turn and had to come from behind
o win. Vallarino With an 11 handi
cap, had a 3 stroke advantage ov
Young Jakie Vallarino III, sport sporting
ing sporting a tremendous improvement,
won a, terrific victory over Boh
Chandler, wb beshot, a
Hiuiessiunai po-" iocv.a 16 lOtai 10
yin over Chandler by a score of
6 and 4 in a semifinal round
match in the second flight. The
victory put him into the final
round where he will meet C. Paz
C. Paz ("EssoJ') Rodriguez won
BOATMEN and SKINDlVERS
New Store HOURS:
Weekdays: 8:00 to 12:00 noon
1:30 to 6:00 p.m.
SATURDAYS: 8:00 to 1:30 p.m.
ABERNATHY SPORTING GOODS
Where Friends And Sportsmen Meet
DON'T FORGET-Store Close 1 :30 p.m. Saturday
- ; 'i.
L iqiocyclAf I
provided they 6old rkr
for 1959 which-can be obtained at
any golf club for $2.00.
The first 18 holes can be play
ed any time from Saturday, Jan
10 until Saturday, Jan.. 17.,
Pairings will then be made "for
the final 18 holes of play whic
w ik yiaue uu ounudy, jan
Each entrant will be given
Papermate pen while the
three scorers in each flight will
win prizes provided by the Gillettt
his way into the final round with a
and 2 vicory ove: Dr. Correa.
Dr. Correa Played ell all t.h
Way, but was unable to-overcom
the popular Esso masager'g scor scoring
ing scoring on the greens. :
ihe final round, match in h
second flight. UkeV that in th
championship flight,, will be over:
tne 36 hole route.
Party Janury 24
The presentation of the awards
in the 1959 "House of LoMs-King's :
itansom tournament will be mads
Saturday, January 24 at t ii :7
cocktail party to be held at th
Panama Golf Club on the date.
Rated one of the' finest parties UT
held each ear at the Panama
wuo, tms year win again see. tha
visit of the well-known and popul popular
ar popular Messrs. H-ho arid Sange- of
Whiteley Distilleries, who, in com company
pany company with G. A. Reynolds of New
Orleans and Jack Schor, local r
presentative of Whiteley Distille
ries, will preside at the presents- -V.
thai of the beautifuf awards -now
on display at' Uie Panama ,- Golf
Club. It is estimated fnat mora ; r ?
than two hundred golfers will at-.
tend the cocktail party, for which
invitations are now being, prepar- J
ed. Results of the final matches,
which will be played on. both SaU
urday and Sunday, will be aav, .,:?
nounced after play, .. , ,;. v-
WINS GIANT SLALOM -v . j.-j-X
,i GRINDELWALD, Switzerland
(UPI) Betsy Snite of Norwich,
Vt., finished first Wednesday m i
the giant slalom of the interna-
tional ladies races. She cleared.'--46
gates on a .6-mile course ia
one minute 44.4 seconds.
for '" J
in. iii'iii 1 1 n
w . ..
,U,'', ,':,v.1 fii;
' ' V.
''' TUB VaUAMA AMERICAN All INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAft
FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1959 .,.;
Tangle In $750
'w, Mi-Hi y. in-
Constantino ancT Alpina
Six of the President Remon racetrack's second
series imported thoroughbreds will match strides to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon in the featured $750, one mile race
Siete y Medio, second to track champ Perdulario
in the $3,000, added New Year's Classic, shapes tip as
an odds-on mutuels choice to win.
Michaux and Constantino, which
trailed for btcs; in the New year's
Classic, are cpnsidere.d-i Siete? y
Medio's mos' dangerous?, conten contender.
der. contender. Alpina, an impressive win
ner in the lower raei iasi
week: Guadalcanal and Al Justo the Drobable mutuels .choice with
UWUl give aieie J
Medio an ad
ditional edee over the opposition.
Ruben (Caliche) Vasquez will
guide Constantino while improv improving
ing improving Jose Talavera will be aboard
Up-and-coming apprentice rider
Rolando Cruz ha leg tip" on Al-1
pina while the veteran Emilio
Dario will do the booting on Gua Guadalcanal.
dalcanal. Guadalcanal. Al Justo, a trailer in his
last five starts, will have1 Alejan Alejandro
dro Alejandro Perei handling his reins.:
, Ten other interesting races are
'Included on the-program, the most
attractive being the nightcap in
which a half dozen Chilean-bred
newcomers will be vieing for
their, second triumph.
The one mile $650 eleventh race
has attracted Mariman, Princesa
Gitana, Taracas, Madame Cucu,
Baudouin and Cheyenne. A quartet
of the racers Princesa Gitana,
Mariman, Baudouin and Cheyenne
rate more r Jess evenly on pa paper
per paper and. could product a rare
Princesa Gitana shapes up as
heavy backing in the betting al
so. Cheyenne's only local victory
was scored over this same dis distance
tance distance will the same rider, Cruz,
doing the booting.
2- Crtwt H II
4- Don Manuel
10 Siete y Medio
. By Conrado Sargeant
( ,' It. it A lil.llilbNil Wt l.
uled to race at the' President
nemon raceway uvcr tfic week
end: native tnree-yea r o i a
thoroughbred Golden Tab and
Ensrllsh-bred Cheriton on to-:
Sunday., .. 11
i Golden Tabr-llHlnutiv-bay
daughter of PreMigfoiMan' Ei-3"tJesIdent;
U, is owned Dy tne uranja mi
Herradura and1 Is trained by
Carlos G. Muller. She -'will op oppose
pose oppose the ihaldens Dudoso, Antenna-End
Patsy in the third
race. Her workouts have been
unimpressive, causing her to be
fiven imie cnance dy me mag
ority or ta
Cherfto.V ttareeyeatol& J
chesnut offspring of Tne j;on-bler-PayllRht
Savens, ls thi
property of the Stud La Ene
and is trained by Hugo de la
Penh. This scheduled start starter
er starter 1 tomorrow's first race has
tnrncd in Dome rood work-
outrr'and Is given a good'
chance to win.
Account Rendered, a winner
In England, is a chesnut daug daug-ter
ter daug-ter of King's Bench-Modiste.
She isWned by the Stud Rex
tnd Alberto Pereira is in charge
of hei., training. Shd. will go in
4Sunda's second race and rates
' fair chance to win. i
Jose1 E. Sitton, who set a ,rec
ord byr changitig seven tr&ihers
of his Stud "13" durlnp 1658.
has taken over the duties of
training his animals himself for,
the second tlme-.itton's -ixT
horse stabW i hwfcSttbW: dwindled
to three Nebrisca, Coltro and
SpUtnlk. 1. -f T ;
One of Sltton's racers, the
factious Mulcben, was recently
sold to Chilean trainer Jose Re Reyes
yes Reyes Olguln. It will. JJft interesting
to note if Reyes Olguln can
transform Mulchen into a suc successful
cessful successful racer the way he did
with-the vastly improved Don
, -oOo t S r.
Daniel, the most sold race at
the local ovaL jhas another iew
owner. He will race under the
colors of Buster Brown In the
future. Alfredo Smith is In
charge of the training.
juno Moreno is tne new train trainer
er trainer of Roma..? James Walnt has1
taken over the handling of Ted
dy... Cleron his been turned
over. to trainer iustaclo fTa fTa-chlto)
chlto) fTa-chlto) Garcia de Paredes... Ger
manio will race witout blinkers
In the future.
Alhftjar reappears after a
lengthy layoff as the property
ofPrifdrfclrPlrrJil6 wh6 is also
in charge of the animal's train training...
ing... training... Rock 'N' Roll also has a
new, trainer in Eric Gittens.
The new board of directors
of the Horse Owners Associa Association
tion Association wUTtake office this after afternoon
noon afternoon at 9 o'clock. The officers
are, Autwstqf W.MeiM Jri:
jr- 1 auuiiucsi
vice-president; Daniel Ciniglio,
treasurer; Eduardo Molina
Mola, secretary; Henry White,
Domingo Dimare and Jose
The installation will take
place at the President Remon
dw ionowe(F nr a buuetr
The. Panama Gambling ron
trol Board (Patronato) will price
sume zo to 30 native two-year-old
thoroughbreds on Jan 23
Prices will range from $2,000 to
$3,600. The youngsters will later
be auctioned at the President
jtemon racetrack's paddock on
inursaay, jan. Z9.
Interested parties are remind reminded
ed reminded that they have until Feb. 1
to renew their passes to the
racetrack's dependencies... To
morrow's fourth race is exclu exclusively;
sively; exclusively; for? apprentice riders.
The next classic event at the
locaivtracK wm the."$3,000 ad
ded severi furlong Ernesto Na
varro Classic for native three
year-oias ana older. The race
wm be run Feb, 1.
will be the $3,000 added Car Carnival
nival Carnival Classic- which is schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for Feb. 8. The one-mlle-and-one-eighth
race will be exclu exclusively
sively exclusively for thoroughbreds im imported
ported imported during 1958.
Beginplng this weekend, the
President Remon racetrack's of official
ficial official program will carry the
races for both Saturday and
Sunday and will continue to
cost only 15 cents.
y . m
ft Chut 1;M
1st Race "SMcier" Imp. Fe. Purs iiSO.M
1st RACI OP THI DOUBLI
1- Black Jet
4-Ilaaiart R. Crux llOx Apparently needs rest
3-tiigiana prince u. sanches ios In thick ot Datue
6-Joyero A, Credidio 110 Ran well in last
-Heritor C. Ruiz 112 Reportedly speedy
G. Milord 10 Has good workouts
.8, Baeza 1M -Jockey will help
Bi Aguirre m Form inaicaies
Race 7th Serial Imp. I F$. Purse 1450.00
2nd RACI OP THI OOUBLt
Peel Closes 1:30
1- Doble Fija J. Gongora 10 -Ran weU id last
2- Crews Hill G. Milord 110 Last doesn't count
3- Dofi Flora B. Baeza 114 Mutuels favor te
4- Lkenciado J. Ulloa 110 Can mik4 it now
5- Latino J. Talavert 115 -Not 66d enough
3rd Race 'Non-Winners'
Nat. 4 P Purse $300.00 Pool Closes 2:00
2- Gdldeh Bit
Agujrre 10$ Fractious; ean win $-1
C. RuizU0 Should icore here EVEN
Birret lOSx Reportedly improved 5-1
ft. Cruz 107x-Wifi fight it Out EVEN
4th Race "H" Nativas
4 Furlonit Purse $375.00
Peel Closes 2:30
Lem Kirkland and Joe Garcia
were named as the battery for
BHS when thty take en CHS
tomorrow night at Mt. Hep.
In their last outing the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs were humiliated by a no
hit pitching performance by
Castlemen of the Amador Troop Troopers
ers Troopers and took It on the chin 7
On the other hand, CH3 found
thmaalvos last Tuesday night
and bounced CZJC 9 to 2 behind
the steady twirling of Palumbo.
The loading hitter en the
BHS squad at th s stage of the
reason is Jahn Morris, hitting
.333. Loading the RBI parade is
Jo Garcia with threo. Bitr
i tailing loaders ro Morris and
Pajtk with 4 each.
2- Don Grau
5- Don Manuel
S. Lanza 103x Usually threatens
H. Pitty Iumx Can make it here
C. Quiros 107x Wide open contest
F. Sanchez 10ix Rates good chance
D. Barret 112x Should score now
R. Prestan IO'jx Early Speed only
C. Chong 112 Will set the pace
5th Rac "A and B" Nat. 7 Fgs. Pun $5"0.00 Pool Close 3:00
A. Yclza 115 Seems much the best 3-5
B. Baeza 111 No. 1 contender 21
G. Milord 105 Would pay off 25-1
A. CredidiO 110 -Could SO ill the way 3-2
6th Race 6th Soriot Imp. 7 Pis. Purse 450.00
' 1st RACE OP THI DOUBLI
Pool Closes 3:40
5- Dawn Song
J T.tliveri 113 Rites good ehince
A. Vasquez lis t-List doesn't count
1. Baeza 112 Jockey may help
A. Credidio 113 Form indicates
4 Msff ehtnce 100
7th Rac 5th Series Imp. 7 Pgs. Purse 500.00
2nd RACI OP THI DOUBLI
Pool Closes 4:10
1-Brote K. Cruz 109x Still our choics 2-1
2- rown's Wall S. Carvajal 106 Dangerous recently 5-1
3- Germanio J. Phillips 105 Nothing in months 'J l
4- Ringside J. Ulloa 114 Could get up here 4-1
5- Mi Locura G. Milord 113 Form on her side 3 2
6-Luciente J. Jimraez 115 Rates chance here 15-1
7- Now Then Jr Tatmra 113, Fair effort laat time 3-1
8- Julio Verne E. Dario 105 Could be upsetter 4-1
Ith Race 7th $tri Imp.
I Pes. Purs $450.00
Pool Closes 4:40
1- Lady Edna B. Baeza 114 Shouldn't miss bow EVEN
2- Lark R. Aguirre 10$ Early speed only $-1
3- Corviglia G.-.M0mAlM.-HSiriBIA.)0gort here- 4-1
4- Valdina Jeep R. Cruz 100 Could surprise $1
5- Colifato C. Delgado 105x Distance to liking 31
6- Miss Patience J. Talavera 112 No. 1 contender 21
th Race ith Series Imp.
7 Fgs. Purs $450.00
Pool Closes 1:15
4- Mi Cautiva
5- Don Cirilo
10- Jump Quick
J. Talavera 112 Rates good chance
C. Quires U2x Must go much lower
- R. Cm 107x Will trail here ..it,
G. Milord 112 Easy win last
A. Perez 115 Seeks fourth straight
G. Bedoya 102x Nothing to indicate
F. Sanchez lOlx Has Strong finish
B. Baeza 113 Could surprise
B. Aguirre 113 Will fight it out
J U.lloa 113 Vastly improved
Race 2nd Series Imp. $ Fgs.Purse $750.00 Pool Ctosat 5:40
1-Michaux J. Talavera 106 Distance to liking 5-2
'2-Constantino R. Vasquez 112 Hard to beat here 2-1
3-Guadalcanal E. Dario 105 Not good enough 251
A-Alpina R. Cruz 103x Would pay off 15-1
5- Siete y Medio B. Baeza 113 Seems "sure thing" 4-5
6- A1 Justo A. Perez 108 Nothing in weeks 50-1
11th Race "Spoelal" Imp.
$ Pes. Purs 350."0
1-Mariman G. Milord 110 In fight to finish 2-1
Z-Princesa Gitana G. Saneh. lis Form indicates 3-2
3- Tarsea ... E. Drio 103 Would pay fat odds 15-1
4- Madame Cucu J. Phillip! 10$ Seems impossible 50-1
5 Baudouin B. Baeza 108 Returns from layoff 5-2
5- Cheyenne JR, Cruz lOSx Sizzling workouts 2-1
MUKICH. Gay -(UPI) The
rtmeroa-tlonal Basketball Federa
tion has announced new drawings
for world championship play in
Chile, Jan. 16 : 31. Tf-e United
States is in group one wth For Formosa,
mosa, Formosa, Argentina and the United
LArab Republic. Group two has
Russiay Brazi'. Mexico and Cana Canada,
da, Canada, while Uruguay, Bulgaria,
Puerto Rico and the Philippines
are in group three.
HAVANA, Cuba (UPI)-R
real "bush league'' nere
Cuban League baseball officials
admitted all fans wearing beards
free into Gran Stadium as he
shout "play ball" was heard in
Havana for the first time fince
The stands were filled with be be-whiskered
whiskered be-whiskered rebel guerrilla fans,
m6st of whom hadn't seen a bate bate-ball
ball bate-ball game in two years.
They saw Marianao defeat the
Cienfuegos, 5-1, as Al Cicotte,
property of the Cleveland Indians,
sea tered nine hits for his 10th
victory. Pedro ?.amos, a Cubaa
native, was the loser.
Officers and members of the
Womack American Whiskey C. C.
are asked through this medium to
attend a cricket meeting at Sa
muel Campbell's home situated on
the third floor of Muller building,
in Panama City, on Tuesday, Jan.
13 at 7:30 p.m.
The 1959 cricket season-is expect
ed to get underway shortly, there
fore it is absolutely necessary to
elect the officers of the club lor
the 1959 cricket season, and the
discussion of other Important mat matter
ter matter in behalf of the club and its
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
0 1.00 J
: 1 ; ,.
tSSSyj A.., V vlw S 'iS",'''SX i
DIDN'T MAKE IT Albrook's shortstop, Dave Zimmerman races toward first nd on to third
before being put out by Amador's Ed Schaefer. During this stanza the Flyers' Padron scored
the first run of the season (Official USAF P loto)
Spur Cola 13 Poliee 11
In a wild and wooly ball gime,
the Spur Cola SOftdrinkers outlast outlasted
ed outlasted the Police 13-11. Th6 winning
Spurs tied .the game in the next
to the lasirhinlnSipoViioB 1 in.
The Police piled up eleven
runs in the first three innings wuen
Zlenick took over the p. telling
duties for the Spurs and he shut
the door in the face of the Police Policemen
men Policemen as fas as runs were concern concerned.
ed. concerned. The Spur Cola pitcher allow allowed
ed allowed one hit in his relief role.
The Police got 14 safeties and
Only 11 runs, and Spur Cola turn turned
ed turned in their 8 safeties into 13 runs.
The Police now have the cellar all
to themselves with two losses in
the first week of play.
De La Pena Lf
Ab R H
3 3 1
2 2 0
1 1 1
4 1 0
3 2 2
4 2 1
4 0 0
2 2 1
2 0 0
1 0 0
1 0 0
5 2 2
2 2 1
3 2 2
4 1 2
4 0 2
3 0 1
3 1 2
4 2 1
AL President Job
Is Joe Cronin's
If He Wants If
CHICAGO (UPIV-It apparent apparently
ly apparently was up to Joe Cronin today 10
decide whether he wants to be
president of the' American League.
. Retiring president Will Harridge
said yesterday: the 5-year-old, gen
eral manager of the Boston Red
Sox is the only candidate invited
to appear in Chicago Jan. 14 be before
fore before a tcreening committee
charged with picking Harridge's
"The committee' ; wants to dis discuss
cuss discuss details with Cfonio. If the
conditions are right as fair as Cro
nin is concerned, he probably will
be the man," Harridge added.
The six-man screening commit committee
tee committee meets next Wednesday at Chi Chicago's
cago's Chicago's Palmer House, the six six-man
man six-man group will make its recom
mendations Jan.isl at a gathering
of American League club owners
in New York.
It was believed that Cronin
would move the league headquar
ters to Boston -1?' he accents
post- and presumably select his
A member of the Harridge of of-ice
ice of-ice force (id te one ha hep"
assured of remaining after Cronin
takes the job.
ll CL IQW ii'".-.,'..'-''"' "'f'pNc C'',,,i'!
Swift, radar smooth El Pacifico service
Wing down to pretty gay Cali. nestled in the
green Cauca VaHey in Colombia and then on to
Quito, the city of eternal spring, the geographic
center of the world.
Panagra the world's friendliest airline will
get you there in just a few short hours of scenic
flight, ,lnow at greatly reduced rates and with
PAY LATER facilities too
PAH AMMCAN GRACt AlfWAYS
See your Travel Agent or Ponagra'i offices: Panama Agencies Co.
Calle Manuel de Icaza Edificio Campo Alegre N" 1
Tel. 3-6930 3-7999 Panama, R. P.
Everybody Reads Our Classifieds
and in the USA
Available at your
too roady So with FIRESTONE DRI-CHARGED BATTERIES
only 1 MINUTE o
when you buy it!
"THE WORLD'S SAFEST TIRE"
TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY TEL. 3-1501
i-'.-M'' v-'v V';,i" rr- 'V', (V'r.t.
THIS SPACE JS f OR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
C L A SSI FIE
Fostar cottages, btrwaen Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. New low
tarts. Phono Balboa 2830.
PHILLIPS Oeonsida Cottaat
Santa Clara R. do P. Phono Pa Pa-mama
mama Pa-mama I-U77 Cristobal J-1673.
FOR RENT: Beautiful 3 bed bedroom
room bedroom residence in "UrbB,,"c"
Obarrio", unfurnished $25.00,
furnished $375.00. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-2671.
FOR RENT: Furnished house
for one year or more. Phone
FOR RENT: For first of Feb February,
ruary, February, 3 bedroom chalet, hot wa wafer,
fer, wafer, everything modern. Phone 3 3-3578.
3578. 3-3578. Panama.
'FOR RENT: Furnished two
iedroomi house, livingroom, din din-ingroom,
ingroom, din-ingroom, large yard, 2nd Street
Parque Lefevre, Tel. 3-7658.
Price $100.00, months February,
March and April.
Over 200,000 Latins
The two-way street fo tourism
brought more than 200.000 Latin
Americans to the United States in
1958, Pan American World Air Airways
ways Airways reported in a series of sales
mTetings looking to the New Year.
fey 1965, the number of Latin
American visitors to the U.S. will
:otal half a million, it was predict predicting
ing predicting This compares with approxim approximately
ately approximately a million U.S. travelers
who visited Latin America in 1958.
Pan American salesmen, meet meet-ng
ng meet-ng in Trinidad, Panama and San
TOUR FEET HURTT
trained Chiropodist will relieve
ny fool trouble, corns, eallons eallons-es.
es. eallons-es. Ingrown toe nails, fool nsas nsas-saae,
saae, nsas-saae, etc.
J. Ameemena Ave. 33-41
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
Monday thru Friday
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
2:00 p.m. to 5:00
9:00 a.m. to 12:00
Finance Tour New Or
EMPLOYES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
No. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
All Types of Auto Insurance
155 Central Ave.
Corner 'K" Street
1 block from Railroad
With built-in Universal
FOR RENT; Modern apartment
with living room, bedroom, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, kitchen, big back porch
and two independent entrance!.
Price $55.00. Furniihed $75.00.
3 lit afreet No. 3-41.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre ful fully
ly fully nicely furnished one bedroom
apartment in new house, call
POR RENT : Completely fur furnished
nished furnished house, three bedrooms.
For three months, starting Feb February.
ruary. February. Tel. 3-3443.
FOR RENT: Modern indepen independent
dent independent apartments at Rio Aba jo,
Central highway, $40 and $35.
FOR RENT: Beautiful 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment in the best area
of Campo Alegre. Maid's room,
individual wash tubs, garage. En Enquire
quire Enquire 51st street, beside the
DYE IS CAST
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The new green lawn on Ala Alabama's
bama's Alabama's Capitol grounds looks
fine except where w o r k m en
spilled the dye on a d j o i n in g
Visit U. S. In 1958
Salvador, were told that air trans
portation will boom throughout the
Americas in the next decade.
Tne competitive situation among
airlines serving liatin America
has become almost chaotic but
natural economic luws are ex
pected to clarify the situation dur
ing the next few years.
There are nearly twice as many
airlines competing for business in
the Caribbean area alone than
there are in the United States
sales representatives were told.
Sixty airlines now fight it put in
Latin America; In 1940 here! were
three. Forty-five of the 60 fly be
tween Latin America and the Unit
ed States. Havana is served by 15
international airlines; Cara
cas and Panama 12 each; Rio de
Janeiro 18; Montevideo 15, and
even tiny Barbados ha- six.
As the pioneer airline linking
North MitkttajcMK' South Ameri Ameri-ctflftid
ctflftid Ameri-ctflftid theTatiBBean. Pan Ameri-
can stands to Bain the most and
risks the possibility of losing the
most during the formative yean
ahead, it was stated.
Wilbur L. Morrison executive
vice president in charge of the La Latin
tin Latin American Division, told the
group in a message tha they must
demonstrateVtlne 'puVic why
Pan Pan American is the world's
most experienced airline and how
this directly benefits the air tra traveler.
veler. traveler. He pointed out that Pan Ameri American
can American was the first airline to operate
on regular schedule across the
Caribbean, the Pacific, the Atlant Atlantic,
ic, Atlantic, around the world and was the
first U.S. flag airline to place jet
airliners in operation.
"We must show the traveler that
wherever in the world he wants
to go, Pan American will take
him safely, comfortably, conven conveniently
iently conveniently and swiftly," sa;d Morrison.
Adversiting to back up the sales
force will be concentrated during
in newspapers, magazines
and on television. Copy will have
a positive approach designed to
show prospective travelers why
they should choose Pan American
over its 59 Latin American corn corn-competitors.
competitors. corn-competitors. Spring Festival
To Be Held Jan. 24
At Morgan Gardens
The annual "Spring Festival" of
St. Luke s Episcopal Cathedral
will be held at Morgan's Gardens
on Saturday, Jan. 24 the steering
committee announced today.
Lt. Col. Fred K. Durni, a mem
ber of the Caribbean Command
staff, and his wife Betty are serv serving
ing serving as executive co-chairmen of
Tickets are now being distribut distributed.
ed. distributed. Possesion of a ticket entitles
the holder to a free round trip
from Balboa station to Morgan's
Gardens and opportunity to par
ticipate in the drawing for a door
prize as well as admission to the
New attractions will be offered
this year and an adequate supply
of food, soft drinks, popcorn, etc.,
has been assured.
LONDON (UPI) Charlie Chap Chap-lin,
lin, Chap-lin, who settled an income tax
debt of about $425, with the
United States, took a 5-penny
(about 8 cents) ride in the London
underground Wednesday night.
None of the subway passengers
Asked why he traveled by sub subway,
way, subway, the wealthy Chaplin replied:
"Because I like it. It's been one
of my favorite rides since 1 was
a boy and I seldom have chances
of doing it. Besides, it's the fast
LEAVE YOU AD WITH ONE OT OUR AGENTS OB OTJ OFFICES AT IS ST B SWJEET, PANAMA -J OTBW ,fiV
INTERNAL DE PL'BLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plata CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY-182
BARDO No. it "B" Street MOBKISOW ith of July At- St. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tivell No. 4 IlCIA
FAKMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue
FARMAC1A VAN DEB-JIS SO Street No.
ATH1S Beside the Bella Vista Tneetre
FOR SALE: Lata modal 1956
Pontiac Safari, 2 door, station
wagon, fully equipped, excellent
condition, 24,000 miles. Phono
FOR SALE: Immediate sale 54
Ford tudor Fordomatic Six, $600.
FOR SALE: Pontiac 1951. 4
door sedan, hydramatic, where is,
as is, accept best offer. 4-361,
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury 4
door, WSW nylon tires, radio,
standard shift. Runs good, $350.
Phone Balboa 3577.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford four
door, good condition. Call 2 2-1338
1338 2-1338 after 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Brookwood
station wagon Chevrolet 4 door,
9 passenger V-8, all accessories,
less than 3000 miles. 1930 mod model
el model "A" truck body. Balboa 2 2-3347
FOR SALE: 1958 Volkswagen
good condition, seen by appoint appointment.
ment. appointment. Phone 5-536 after 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Oldsmobile
Super 88, 4 bl., earb. Magna Magna-spark
spark Magna-spark dual ignition, good con condition.
dition. condition. Needs 2 tires. $350.00.
FOR SALE: 1953 Volkswagen
sedan, new tubaless tires. Engine
completely overhauled! In .per .perfect
fect .perfect mtchanteai-cond'ition. Phono
3-2339 8044-B Margarita
FOR SALE: 1955 Plymouth
"Belvedere" 4-door sedan, two
tone green. Low milage. New
rubber. Original owner. Phone
BAYONNE, N.J. (UPI)-A' general-alarm
fire raged out of con
trol for almos four hours last
da night in the heart of the busl
ness district. More than 150 fire
men battled the fire before it was
brought under control and scores
of residents were forced to leave
their apartments. Six stores were
damaged and" two firemen -were
HIGH CLASS MEN needed by old establisK establisK-ed
ed establisK-ed motorcar dealership to sell leading lines
of cars in Panama and Canal Zone. Adap Adaptability
tability Adaptability and background more important
than experience. Reply giving qualifications
and references to "CONFIDENTIAL," Box
134, Panama, R.P. '", '.,
GULF & SOUTH AMERICA
THE INAUGURATION OF
U.S. GULF PORTS and REPUBLIC OF PANAMA and CANAL ZONE
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
Sails Sails Sails Arriea
Texas Ports Mobile New Orleans Crist6ba1
S.S. GULF BANKER Jan. 3 Jan. 5 Jan. 13 Jan. i 17
S.S. GULF FARMER Jan. 14 Jan. 16 Jan. 24 Jan. 28
S.S. GULF MERCHANT Jan. 25 Jan. 27 Fab. 4 Fab. ') 8
S.S. GULF TRADER Feb. 5 Feb. 8 Fab. 15 Feb. 19
S.S. GULF SHIPPER Feb. 16 Feb. 18 Feb. 25 Mar. 1
PANAMA AGENCIES; CO.
K.1 A E
FARMACIA EL BATTJBRO Farque
COLON OFFICE) Mtb Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14.
FOR SALE: New 1958 Frigi Frigi-daire,
daire, Frigi-daire, deluxe washer and dryer
$400.00. Tel, 2-3324 between
HOUSEHOLD BARGAINS phone
FOR SALE: 5 beds $10-$30,
new sofa, refrigerator, book bookcases
cases bookcases TV, dining room set, 2
sets of China, wardrobe. No rea reasonable
sonable reasonable offer refused. Call Mike
FOR SALE: Deluxe ironer.
Stateside $300, like new, bar bargain
gain bargain $90. Sewing machine
wcabinet and attachments,
Stateside, $210, bargain $25.
Mrs. Roblet. 3-6526.
FOR SALE: T.V. RCA Vernon
24", very good condition, $16 J.
Phone Balboa 2708.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator 9 ft. porcelain 60
cycle, Amador Road 0838. Tel.
FOR SALE: 24", Westinghous
television, 60 cycle, table model
on stand with rabbit cars. West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse refrigerator, 9 eu. ft.
60 cycle. New unit. Priced te
sell. Phone Gatuji 329.
FOR SALE: Large modern
chest of drawers In black maho mahogany
gany mahogany and large lady's dresser in
modern lines, call 4-1441. Ca Calls
lls Calls C, Viila del Mar.
Reached On Suez
CAIRO, Jan. 9 (UPI) The
main issues in the losing-disputed
settlement of the Suez canal
have been settled, tije, news newspaper
paper newspaper Al Akhbar reported today.
Cairo banking circles predict predicted
ed predicted Egypt would pay Britain
between $56 and $70 million the
difference between nationalized
British property and war repa reparations
rations reparations demanded by th Egyp Egyptians.
tians. Egyptians. Al Shaab, another newspaper,
said the agreement between he
two countrte 'woufd'be signed
BALBOA 2150- 2159
FOR SALE: 1-ton G.E. air con conditioner.
ditioner. conditioner. 230-V, wacess. Tel.
FOR SALE: One ton air condi conditioner
tioner conditioner Fedders; used 2 months.
Must sell. Will sacrifice. Call
Coca Solo 36-337 after 3:00
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi, flood condi condition.
tion. condition. House 875 Morgan Avenuet
SPECIAL LIMITED OFFER to
tha consumers of "labon Ante Ante-mericano''.
mericano''. Ante-mericano''. For 25 wrappers of
"labon Americano" you get the
authentic Egyptian English
dream book "El Camello". In Interprets
terprets Interprets your dreams and gives
numbers, also has tha winning
prizes of the last 20 years. Limit Limited
ed Limited amount 500 books. One book
per person only, laboneria El Pa
cifico, Pasadena, 1st. Street No,
3. Tel. 3-1226.
FOR SALE: 1 share Union Club
stock $150.00. call 3-7348 of office
fice office hours.
FOR SALE i Water heater, new.
30 gallon, glass-lined For city
or bottled flat, $90.00. Curundu
FOR SALE: I spaed Columbia
automatic record changer. Call
Amador 5219. 8:30 to 4:00 or
3-5810 after 5:00 p.m. $55.00.
At Pueblo Nuevo
The Baptist brotherhood of the
Central- Panama Baptist Associa Association
tion Association will present a "brotherhood
clinic" on Jan. 19 at 7 p.m. n the
Emmanuel Baptist Church at Pue Pueblo
blo Pueblo Nuevo.
The clinic will educate officers
and members in the important
phases of brotherhood work. The
6. R. G. Van-Royen, auperinten auperinten-deat
deat auperinten-deat ef the duthern Baptist
Churches in Panama and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, Harold T. Gruver, di director
rector director of promotion and education
in this area, and Edmund Stall Stall-worth,
worth, Stall-worth, pastor of the Cocli Baptist
Church, will be tha instructors.
The newly organized association
al .brotherhood intends to do
everything within its power to en
courages the manpower of the
churches concerned to enlist in
this most worthy operation.
After the clinic there will be a
special message by the Rev. Syl Syl-vanus
vanus Syl-vanus A. Scarlett, moderator of
the Central Panama Baptist As
sociation, and pastor of the First
Isthmian Baptist Churcn in uristo
bal at 8 p.m.
PANAMA 3-0784- 3-7999
17.: I ri5a?n Ti nSi
MTADOSlwmOS-14, Cental Are.
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
' meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Ramon
Racetrack. All lota with afreet
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBamett.
FOR SALE Attractive weekend
cottage in Santa Clara on 600
meter lot, near airfield, bargain.
Plaasa eall Coffey, Gamboa 466.
FOR SALE: Gramlich's concrete
furnished house at Santa Clara,
very good condition treugout.
Priced for quick tale. Informa Information
tion Information Balboa 4319.
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.
FOR SALE: Evinrude "Fastwin"
15 h.p. used in fresh water only,
with gat tank and hot. $125.
FOR SALE: 16 foot playboy
boat fiberglass bottom, 30 h.p.
Evinrude 1957 outboard, trailer,
extras, $750, 3-2534.
Troop Air landing Demonsfration
Also Part Of Tomorrow's Schedule
An air landing demonstration
at AiDrook Field will show Arm-
ed Forces Day visitors how a
commandercan place large con concentrations
centrations concentrations of troops on or near
an objective with maximum
speed and tactical surprise.
The demonstration, which will
start at 2 p.m. tomorrow will
also Illustrate the methods by
which such troops can be rein reinforced
forced reinforced and supplied with neces
sities. Amemcai evacuation is
.1.. M'..l.. A
Aioir wit :uw avenue. f ji
The air landing Is s Joint ef effort
fort effort by the 1st Battle Group,
20th Infantry 4th Gun Battalion
517th' Artillery; the Army Avia Aviation
tion Aviation Detachment and the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Air Command.
The H-13H helicopter will
makea reconnaissance first to de
termine the condition of the
runways, and obstacles to land landing
ing landing or any enemy dispositions in
the immediate area. This infor information
mation information will then be passed on
to the military commander.
Next the Pathfinder team
will arrive in a H-19 helicop helicopter.
ter. helicopter. These men are the ad advance
vance advance scouts whose mission is
to provide control and infor information
mation information to the follow up forces.
They will use visual, electron electronic
ic electronic and radio communication
aids. In the demonstration
they will use colored smoke,,
radio communications and'
panels for marking- the land landing
ing landing cone.
To land additional troops a
fixed wine plane the U-1A
(Otter) is employed. These
troops would have the task of
seizing a designated portion of
the airhead or establishing1 a
reconnaissance and security line
in actual combat
To set ut communications, the
L-19 observation aircraft will
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
"TAQTJB" Jan. It
"SrXAOLA Jan. 11
Also Handling Refriferated and Chilled Carge
New York Service
TARISMINA" ..Jan. It
CRISTOBALW.C.CJL FEDDER SERVICE
"BYWORD" ....Every (15) Daya
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIF PASSENGER PARES PROM ;.
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA: S
Te New York and Return ...... SIMM
Te Lot Angeles and San Franelse and ..:;v;
Returning from Los Angela IJ7I.M
Te Seattle and Return S5.M -y'-i
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
WANTED: Girl for cleaning
nd cooking. Must be peat.
House 6260. Lot Rio.
WANTED TO RENTs Amarlea
family desires 3 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment or ehalet available for M M-cupaney,
cupaney, M-cupaney, February 15th, prefer
ably in it Canarejo. fhooa IV',
WANTED: Donations for Thrift
Shop. Call I.W.C office: 3465
or Panama 2-0818, Monday thru
TOKYO. (UPI) -1- Passenger !n
Kinsaburo Miyajima's taxicab
were not very curious, it was dis
closed today. For nv hours,
a newspaper-wrapped parcel con
taining six million yen ($16,700)
rested on the back seat while Mi Mi-yajima
yajima Mi-yajima plied bis trade. Just about
the time automobile salesman 1't-
motsu Aoyagi,"30, of Osaka,"
ported bis loss to police, Miya
jima turned over the package to
authorities The cabby refused
reward of 600,000 yen ($1,670).
then be used to lav telephone
wire between two points.
Aerial resupply will be Il
lustrated hy- a parachute ilrep
from the L-2Q miiltipassenger
aircraft and a phone drop from
Medical evacuation will be
simulated with the aid of an H H-13H
13H H-13H helicopter. During the Ko Korean
rean Korean War more than 500 pa patients
tients patients were evacuated) bsi B13
helicopters a This rapkfmaneaais
or evacuation is 'oi paxanipuni
value in savins lives in aetual
Ah Force troop carriers will
be used to land the main body
of troops and heavy equipment.
Two C-123 aircraft and one C-
130 from the 839th Air Division
of the Tactical Air Command at
Sewart Air Force Base, Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, Tenn., arrived at Howard
Air Force Base yesterday.
The Falrchild 123 is an as assault
sault assault transport, designed to
operate from short fields. It has
a tail loading ramp. The C-130
is the U.S. Air Force's first
transport designed expressly for
turbo-prop power, and Is used
for logistic support and air
The two C-123's will each land land-one
one land-one rifle platoon and one 106mm
recoiless rifle. The C-130 will
land a complete firing section
from Mortat Battery, 1st Battle
Group. 20tfe infantry, to Include
two 4.2" mortars "eachi inounted
on 34 ton trucks, their crews,
and personnel of the fire direc direction
tion direction center.
The intantry will go Into com combat
bat combat formation.
The air landing will he fol followed
lowed followed by an air demonstration
of precision jet flying by the Air
Force National Guard, the Mi Minute
nute Minute Men.
WANTkTh r One beauty ever
of and. ne manicurist, at Die Die-bio
bio Die-bio Beaut She. Phone 2-1322.
Protect your hem Mi roeeso
ty against insect 4 aa a
Prompt scienthSe treatment on
emergency e-'jnonrhly badfct
basis. Telephone Pronto Service),
Panama 1-7977 or Colon 1777.
We repair ht yetiir home
wo don't pretend to guarantee)
om work. We guarantee It
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
Ttvali Avenue No. lt-20.
CAMERA REPAIRS. All makes,
ll work fuarantaed. Call NAT
MM 103, Colon f057. 7th St,
House 875 Balboa. Phone
' 1 '..i"mi
Office Here Today
The new offices of Avianca,
the Colombian National Airline,
were scheduled to be officially
inaugurated today, with Arch
blshn Francisco Beckmaa of officiating
ficiating officiating at the blessing cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. The Inaugural ribbon was
to be cut by the Minister of
Agriculture and Commerce) AK
berto A. Boyd.
Others guests are expected to
Include Dr Rafael Rocha, Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador of Colombia: Gen. Al
berto Boada Acero, Colombian
Consul; mriMrs of airline
companies and pwners of travel
agencies. A reception will fol follow
low follow the officla) Inauguration
i Mr. and Mrs. Juan Hcros,
Avianca traffic: and sales ma manager,
nager, manager, Mr., and Mrs. Alberto Fa Farias,
rias, Farias, general manager of nuta nutans
ns nutans relation and advertlfilner ri.
vision: mi ectitt rim tram ttta Vimvif
.'offiesref Avianca who arrive
from. Bogota for. the Inaugura Inauguration
tion Inauguration will also attend reception
to be held this evening at H
Panama- Hilton Hotel as th
guests of Jorge Saavedra, special
representative for Avianca in.
Central America and Panama,
and his wifCiMrt Joeefina Saa
NEW YORK, Jan. 9 (UPI)
Stocks added fractions to more
than a point to their recovery of
the previous session with trading
active at the opening today.
VAMfew strnnff iMntinni stand
utAmericaa telephone, one of
tnem, rose to a new high since
1930 at 239 Vt up ltt points OS
Advocate Asbestos 1.40b
Aluminum Ltd 33
Amer Cyanamjd 8034
Amer Motors 40T
Am Tel and Tel 239V4
Arkansas Fuel 38H
Atlantic Refining 44Mi
AVCO Mfg. UH
Bethlehem Steel 52
Bettinger Corp. g
Bicroft Uranium 101b
,'Britsh Pet 8V4
Canadian Eagle 7b
Cerro de Pasce 45Mi
Chicago Gt. West 47
Fehnont Pet T
Gen Dynamics M
Gen Elec 7834
Gen. Motrs B0V4
Gen Plywood 194
Getty Oil 2614
Gulf Oil 124
Harsco Steel 43
- Hayden Newport 1414
Howe Sound 14V4
Imperial Oil 4794
, Int Petroleum 434b
' IntTel and Tel 62tt
Martin Co. 334
New Eng T and T 165Ui
Northup : 32V4
Olin Mathieson 4494 ''
Pan Israel T;-i i-lt
Pantepec Oil 1T4
Phillips v Pet! 49V4t
' Pure Oil 44b-
Reynolds Metal UH
Royal Dutch Shell 47 ;
San Jscinto 29Wb
Shell T and T SVA- i
.Signal Oil and Gas, A J9V4 ;
S Sinclair Oil ,N
tSoeony Mobile 4944 :'
Sperry Rand 244!
Stan Oil N.J. stffc
Sterling ..Precision Stt
. Superior 'Oil 1740
Texas: Gulf Prod 314
Underwood s 21
Unit Canso Oil' 24 ?
US Rubber 47V4 V
Westinghouse 72T4 :
Wheeling Steel M
est way to travel in London.'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TIREY-ANT ffcl FIXATES
Bp CEORGB WUNDEK (THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
By WILSON RVtU
NO WONPER M30 Plf NOT!
YESSXCHAT T5I, HONEY, WHEN Ut PENNY V
BUY, BUT SHE?
WI5H TO. REMAIN W THE,
SETS THE WOKP OP MAN HANKER ANC
1$ MY MOM
NO66 IJEE ARE 60INS TO A BkS rrv.
U t rcNN. SAYS 007 ENOUGH FOR THEM
ONE SUPPOSES THIS 6ENERAL ANP THE
MAJOR WILL K RINGEP WITH GUARDS J
y YOLK SENIOR OFFICERS
-EN JOY THEMSELVE5U
ES .t OULV ENOUGH FT
fftJCTkLU AND FRIEKBI
Bf MERRILL BLOSSKR
Z. !; .'.now's My
fc777 I AT we 4hrisimas
I I e'F7S PAIS '"AS
1 NrtlDOM lJ HER.
Face to Face
0 MAYBE.- CX3N'T"JV WELL, ITS BEEN SUCH
..Xmt w ; kncw wow WHVD HE I A long time now.
SW scoo to Y our cave I be aw he might be out
SEE OOP l MAM WILL 1 PlFFERENT. V OF THE HABIT f
E&fA AfiAIMv "t BEHAVE THIS f W,
OH, I CONT WE'LL
THINK THATS J KNOW
VERY .X IN A
LIKELY yC MOMENT
MP EDGAR MARTIN
TSH1. W-L. THESE BOOKS
1 T ftHlNto OP VOOtBWBS, HWLF OF- Hi
Zjf PEATH? OHiWW...lHftPN'T'THATFL0PPEP,T00J FOR v THAT YMY
MB t&Sn H?P! 1 LOST TRACK OF I YEAK5 HE WROTE SCRIPTS FOR HE WROTE
AL H&ikou IU V"1 AFrEK HE MRRIEP THE BBC. AL SEEWED OBSESSED FURIOUSLY
LOMDOVJ A SVJ PI L ASAIN'. j f WITH THE IPEA THAT HE'D DIB TO FINISH
WSW4 teeS ) -V-rkTl 1 BROKE AND LEAVE HIS- j THISi
WSLU1 THINK MS FINALLY
J PIP! WE 60 INTO REHEARSAL
WHY, ITS A NET HONW ANO SINCE
PL AVI POOR ALA ELLEN IS HIS ONLY HEIR,
-HIS AMBITION 1 THE ROYALTIES 60 TO HERI
WA5 TO WRITE 1 1 u 11 rT
A HIT. BUT- 1a
B7 DICK CAYALLI
( I DIDN'T EVEN KNOW V I rxY a n
( HE'D BEEN AWAY. WHERE J .g LfiVS s? J I JEyHm )
QUA BOARDING HOUBI
Mi . MAJOR BOOPLI OUT OUK WAV
BY J. R WILLIAMS
QUIET SOU k-ikI
'ALMOST Ucac. a
PU5S0N CHAN6E CHAN6E-HIS
HIS CHAN6E-HIS MlNDK vN 1
AW WORD, HAVEN'T &U HEARD, JASONi
W6 OF HOOPLE MANTK? Ace o, .v.ItT
V. .rv NcfeDY FAMILY THIS SEAR i
oX,.,. LT" I HEN, A
Si1 LLAAlSSE-Pfff?HAP5 POTATOES
UKtS&rNO-. A5 FOR
LET MB MUSE
,. vS;SSsi SUBSTANTIAL
I TWO I
I TMRCff J
I FOUR I
I Five I
LIVINA BEYOUP A HUNPBgP SJ7y.gJTi,
PUTTIN' OM A U'L
WEfeHT. PETUNIA 7
11 i I wwwnc!s, yes 1
R H I MUST A?
I S0METHIN6 a
LSTEP INSIPC.I'M RUNNING
1 SPECIAL ON MY
1 .t vviVi-i rx
2 r r wiVn.
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is mi pea nmic in &me for norses tor cars?"
(ikrOTsiteyif True Life Adventures
FROG POSEP ON As
UL.V PAP MEANS ONE
THIN TO A VORACiOUS
PIKE POOP ...
V2R. rAT, VENTURING
AXJLXS I Mix OMCJKfc
MAf SB SEIXEC BV
jff$n. THE 6REEPV PISH.
SWALLOW MAV BS
Afikh WIL.L- CONSUME ITS
OWN VBSKT: N FOOP M A Slhk&LE tw.
'Can I help?"
T. u.l fit OB.
"it was a 'plow and run' driver!"
AffOVfAS PANAMA AfiWAYS
Today's JV Program
3:00 CFN NEWS
3:15 Dinah Short
3:30 Mr. Wizard
4:00 Spike Jones
4 30 Meet The Press
5 :00 Fury
5 30 PANORAMA
T:00 Steve Canyon
7:30 You Bet Your Life
:00 Country America
9:00 Bob Cummings
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Fri. Night Theitre:
Sherlock Holmes Faces Death.
Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Alrwaj
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An intensive campaign is starting to rlnvtlop th
finest radio broadcasting ever heard in Panama. Want i
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Auditions will be arranged.
MOSCOW, Jan. 9 (UPI)
i u. 59t toriav
m uio vMivcM j
Following the usual Soviet practice the first deputy
But since then, the press and radio has carried daily
Mikoyan's whereabouts, meetings and conversations with
j'Riohard M. Nixon, trade union and business leaders.
t : The Russians also have been told about American press reaction to the trip.
t"' The emphasis here has been on the favorable reception Mikoyan has received and
trip m serving to improve Soviet-American understanding.
.Vsillcoyan ducked anti-Soviet
. L.a.M.etrat.nrv eneaeed in re-
Kltee; and "rolled with the
ninth" on rough questions from
msinessmen in a whirlwind vis-
i. to Detroit yesterday.
i He preached the peace
theme hard, and blamed the
JMlted States, for forcing con con-itiouance
itiouance con-itiouance of the armaments
."We by ringing Russia with
" military bases.
A group of 50 anti-Soviet
7 tickets who gathered at Wil-
ow Run Airport to demonstrate
"igatnst Mikoyan on his arrival,
lever got within shouting dis-
rv niane rolled uo to a
rnirar. Mikovan and hi3 party
rent directly from the plane
"o.the hangar, boarded auto auto-nobile
nobile auto-nobile inside, and then out outranked
ranked outranked the pickets by more
jtn. 500 feet by swinging a a-iross
iross a-iross the skirt of the airfield
jnto the expressway leading to
Job openings for a safety direc director
tor director and employe relations assist assistant
ant assistant shave been announced by the
Applications in writing should be
made; before Jan. 20 to the Industrial-Relations
Office, Building 51,
jtftff. Naval Station, Rodman, the
Qualifications for the safety di director,
rector, director, GS-9 rating combining
Jhe duties of a safety and training
director, are four years of general
Experience in the field of safety
, and one year of specialized work.
' The position of employe rela relating
ting relating assistant calls for three years
r eeneral exoerience and two
fceiti of specialized background
U he field bf civilian personnel
Ydtyiaistration. It ii GS-lo rating-
Weather Or Not
'this weather report for the 24
Rotors ending -8 a. m. today Is
prepared bv the Meteorological
and Hydrograpbic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
" l High
if tmnx. mph)
firmer harbors) 79
5 BALBOA TIDES
SATURDAY, JAN. 10
WORLD LAU&H SI
News Coverage Indicates Importance
Attach To Mikoyan's US Activities
Relatively full and regular
indicated the importance Russia
Detroit. The pickets did not
even catch a glimpse of the
man they had come to Jeer.
After a quick trip to Dear Dearborn,
born, Dearborn, protected by police'all the
way, Mikoyan and his party
toured the Ford assembly plant
and its new $150,000,000 engi engineering
neering engineering and research center be before
fore before sitting dowa to a luncheon
attended by leading Detroit in industrialists
dustrialists industrialists and businessmen.
When introduced to Henry
Ford II, he observed that the
sun came out just as the par party
ty party entered the Ford plant,
and said, "you can even pro produce
duce produce the sun when you wish."
"I thought that you turned
the sun on and off," replied
In the question period that
follwed the luncheon, Mikoyan
parried many "rough" questions
from the businessmen.
He said Russia could not pro produce
duce produce automobiles for all work workers
ers workers for a long, long time. But it
would be speeded up if as
he put it the U.S. would stop
the armaments race.
Ford Chairman of the Board
Ernest R. Breech asked why
Russia thought the United
States wanted to start war.
Mikoyan replied because
the United States rings his
country with military bases.
Among other observations bv
Mikoyan, in response to ques
American businessmen do
not want war with Russia "now"
because, their plaqts would be
American intelligence agents
In French Quarter
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) The
goings on in New Orleans'
French Quarter were under at attack
tack attack again today.
Fred J. Cassibry, a city coun councilman,
cilman, councilman, said he planned to ask
at a meeting today that the coun council
cil council crack down on what he de described
scribed described as "immoral and illegal"
night clubs along historic Bourbon
Cassibry said his plea would be
on behalf of the pocketbooks and
the dignity of thousands of tour tourists
ists tourists expected here for Mardi Gras
"It's the i. iSame okL story, of
shakedowns, B-drinking, lewd and
immoral shows, thefts by rolling
and a large number of homosex homosexuals
uals homosexuals frequentling certain bars,"
(B-drinking is the practice of
employing girls to entice bar
customers to buy drinks.)
Cassibry proposed that the clubs
be iput out of business through re revocation
vocation revocation of their licenses to sell sell-liquor
liquor sell-liquor the chief sources of their
Local authorities launched an
an anti- striptease drive in 1958,
rounding up dozens of exotic dan dancers
cers dancers from clubs. But a judge
threw out charges of lewdness on
grounds the offense was not ade adequately
quately adequately s p e 1 1 e d out in local ordinances.
WELL ORIENTED Her "Irish" eyes flashing, Nobu Atsuml
McCarthy takes it easy in Hollywood. The former Japanese
model who married an American GI is Jerry Lewis' leading
lao In the Paramount comedy, "The Geisha Bo&L.
coverage of deputy premier
is assigning to his visit.
premier's trip was announced
reports from New York, Washington and Cleveland on
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, Vice-President
stirred ud the Hungarian peo-
pie in the 1956 revolt. Russian
troops were sent oacK miu
Budapest to restare order at
the request of Hungarian gov
ernment officials. The u.s. am
the same thing in Lebanon.
The people of China iee.i
they have been persecuted by
the United States and recogni
tion of Red China would, do
more good to the United States
than it would to China.
In Washington, Presi dent
Eisenhower, disturbed by hos hostile
tile hostile demonstration against Mi Mikoyan
koyan Mikoyan at Cleveland Wednesday,
and fearing new ones in other
cities Mikoyan is scheduled to
visit, issued a plea for Ameri Americans
cans Americans to show the Russian No.
2 man "traditional courtesy"
wherever he goes.
It could not be learned imme
diately whether the President's
Ike Seems Bowing
To GOP Pressure
for More Action
WASHINGTON (UPI) President
Eisenhower appared yesterday to
be bowing to mounting pressure
from fellow Republicans to take a
more aggressive stance as co.n co.n-mander
mander co.n-mander in chief of the GOP.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty told newsmen
he expected the President t0 use
all forums "as often as he can"
to further his efforts to balance
the budget and achieve world
Hagerty said "no decision has
been made on any set series of
TV speeches or fireside chats."
He also said Eisenhower had no
scheduled speaking ,4atea except
Friday's Stat, of the Union ad
dress, but that others might be
A White House official disclosed
however, that the President was
prenaring to sell his program to
the American people by television
and radio, public speeche, news
conferences and letters to influen influential
tial influential persons.
Eisenhower discussed these
plans for going over the head of
the heavily-Democratic Congress
at a White Honse meeting Mond
night with Vice President Richar
M. Nixon, Republican National
Chairman Meade Alcorn and
The President will get in the
first licks ;for his, .pew, program in
his State of the" Union' message
Friday at noon before a joint ses session
sion session of the House and Senate. The
budget and other messages will
What many Republicans want
now is to see Eisenhower identify
himself more closr'y .:th his par party
ty party and then carry on a fighting
campaign to sell his program as
a GOP program.
He presumably w r advised
by fixon and-or Alcorn at the
A more active polit-' I role for
Eisenhower is just one of the
ideas emerging from the soul soul-searching
searching soul-searching underway among Re Republicans.
publicans. Republicans. Others will be discussed
when the Republican National
Committee meets at Des Moines,
la., Jan. 22-23.
Anastas Mikoyan's activities
here only after his depar-
on the useful purpose of
message -would have any effect
on the plans or anti-soviet
Police had taken elaborate
precautions to protect the Rus Russian
sian Russian group during their stay in
Detroit. Some 200 city and state
police were assigned to the air
port for Mikoyan's arrival. A-
bout 100 surrounded the plane
after it landed and taxied up
to the hangar. Plainclothesmen
mingled among the anti-Soviet
Runs Into Soviet
Stonewall At Geneva
GENEVA (UPI) Anglo-American
attempts to return the East East-West
West East-West nuclear talks to a consruc consruc-ive
ive consruc-ive level ran ino wall of So Soviet
viet Soviet resitance yesterday.
Conference sources said Western
efforts to review the key issues in
question were rejected outright.
Uhief Soviet del egat e bernyon
Tsarapkin refused t0 discuss any
thing but an immediate commit commitment
ment commitment to make a nuclear test AN
treaty of permanent duration, the
The sudden Soviet reversion to
cold-war tactics at the conference
table plunged the trrce-nation con conference
ference conference into gloom, compared to
the relatively encouraging atmo atmosphere
sphere atmosphere prior to the Christmas re recess.
cess. recess. While the seven-week-old e
ference appeared to be making
steady progress toward a treaty
bbfore the recess, it has been
stalled by controversy since it wa
Tsarapkin has demanded that
Rritain and the United States
specify now how long they want
k treaty t6 run. He refused o
discuss other outstanding issues
until the Western powers com complied.
plied. complied. British and American negotia negotiators
tors negotiators rejected the Soviet demands,
on grounds that the key problem
of controlling a nuclear test ban
should be settled first.
The West pressed its view for a
treaty time limit dovetailed with
is plan for a year-to-year test
ban. The year-to-year agreement
would be renewed automatically
providing there was evidence of
suitable progress on the establish establishment
ment establishment of controls and other disar disarmament
mament disarmament measures.
Tsarapkin renewed his refusal
to discuss a new U.S. technical
study indicating hitherto unconsid unconsidered
ered unconsidered difficulties in distinguishing
an underground nuclear explosion
from an earthquake. Western cir circles
cles circles believed the new data mighty
mean changes were needs in the
control system now under consid consideration.
eration. consideration. The Soviet delegate insisted the
conference must base its discus discussions
sions discussions on the East-West nuclear ex ex-nerts
nerts ex-nerts report of last summer
which said a global network 1 180
detection posts could police a test
ban. The new data- should be con considered
sidered considered only by a control organi organization
zation organization to be set up after a nuclear
treaty was signed, he said.
FBI A'W Pcape
Artist To Most
WASHINGTON .(UPI) Th'e
FBI added a 29-year-old escane
artist to its list of 10 most wanted
He is David Lyn Thurston, who
used a homemade key to escape
from handcuffs wh'le being led on
a chain from a Portland, Ore.,
courthouse last April.
The FBI described Thurston as
Thurston has been convicted of
vagrancy, burglary, assault and
armed robbery in California and
Wyoming. He had made two pre previous
vious previous escapes in his 1-year ca career.
reer. career. "Thurston may be armed and
should be considered extremely
dangerous," the FBI said.
Thurston replaced on the FBI's
most wanted list Daniel W. O'Con O'Connor,
nor, O'Connor, an Army deserter who had
shot a Royal Canadian Mounted
Police officer. He was caught in
El Cajon, Calif., last month.
USS Halibut Is
VALLEJO, Cflllf.. Jan. 10
(UPI) The first nuclear nuclear-powered
powered nuclear-powered submarine capable of
firing guided mlsslless will be
launched at Mare Island Naval
The USS Halibut, -at more
than 5,000 tons the Navy's sec second
ond second largest submarine, Is the
second atomic sub to be built
on the West Const.
The USS Parn was launched
Every men's word is low in rs
own house until he tries to en enforce
force enforce it. 9MAtt
Bennet G. Tipton
At Cristobal Desk
Memorial services were to be
held at 4 p.m. today at St. Marga Margaret's
ret's Margaret's Episcopal Church in Marga Margarita
rita Margarita for Bennet G. Tipton, well well-known
known well-known Atlantic side resider)'; who
died suddenly yesterday in his of office.
fice. office. Tipton was supervisor admi administrative
nistrative administrative assistant in the office of
the Cristobal Port Captain.
The memorial services will be
conducted by the Rev. Edwin C.
Webster. The ashes will be placed
in the Columbarium at St. Luke's
Mr. Tipton is survived by his
wife, the former Miss Edna Thir Thir-wall,
wall, Thir-wall, of Colon; a daughter. Judy,
who is living in Portsmouth, Va.,
but who arrived by plane this
morning to be with her mother;
his mother, Mrs. Alma Tipton, of
Kentucky; and a brother, March
Tipton, who resides in Canada.
Mr. Tipton collapsed at his desk
about 11:25 a.m. Wednesday. A res rescue
cue rescue squad from the Cristobal fire
station administered first aid
with a resuscitator until the ar arrival
rival arrival of Dr. Henry De la Garza
from Coco Solo Hospital.
He was 44 years old, a native
of Bushnell. 111. He had been with
the Marine Bureau since 1939 when
he was employed as a clerk ste stenographer.
nographer. stenographer. During his years of ser service,
vice, service, all of which were with ths
same unit, he had held the posi
tions of clerk-stenographer, chief
clerk, and administrative assist assistant.
ant. assistant. He had been supervisory ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant in Cristobal
since November 1953.
At Ancon Playhouse
Tryouts for the next Theatre
Guild production, "The Mouse Mousetrap,"
trap," Mousetrap," will be held at the Ancon
Playhuse next Monday and Tues
day at 7:30 p.m.
Directed by Mrs. Gene Simpson
the play requires a cast of five
men and three women of various
The Mousetrap is a melodrama
by the well-known mystery writer,
Agatha Christie, who also wrote
"Ten Little Indians" and "Witness
for the Prosecution."
After braking all previous re records
cords records for long runs. The Mouse Mousetrap
trap Mousetrap is still playing to packed
houses in London.
EXCLUSIVE AND ONLY
RELEASE THIS YEAR!
A FILM OF REVERENT
CMARUOK YUL ANNC
Uon will not
be shown in
Senate An 1
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 (UPI) The Senate was expected to deal antl fllibustei tecal'
setback today to a showdown vote on whether to adopt new rales. s 1 ? T J
By agreement, the Senate was to rote this afternoon on Democratic leader Lvn dnn n Th
ion's motion to table a proposal callinr fop adoption of new rule for th. actk 1 "mn'?
On only the second day of the new Congress, the Senate was held in session last nirtt untllt
vils o'fmfmbusters' M0We (DOr ke ior four hours and sir minutes on "h
Johnson's motion s e e m e d
headed for adoption, despite a
last-minute modification de
signed to make the rules-change
proposal more attractive to op opposing
posing opposing members.
All other Senate business, in including
cluding including reapportionment of
committees to allow for Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic gains 1n the 1958 elec elections,
tions, elections, was at a standstill
pending outcome of the his historic
toric historic rules battle.
Some members hoped the
fight over tightening the anti anti-filibuster
filibuster anti-filibuster rule might be ended
by early next week.
Senators on both sides of the
filibuster fight talked, all day
yesterday about how 16ng they
should be permitted to talk
throughout the life of the new newborn
born newborn 86th Congress.
To accommodate members,
Johnson held the Senate in an
overtime night session, almost
SI. Louis Police
Seek Sex Sadist
ST. LOUIS, Mo. (UPI) Police
todav sought a sex sadist in the
slaying of a young mother whose
husband gave her a "night off" to
attend a sorority -party while he
The body of Mrs. Charles E.
Montague, 32, was found in the
back seat of her car Wednesday.
The car was parked in front of
the home where Mrs. Montague, a
former student at Washington Uni University
versity University School of Journalism, had
attended the party Tuesday night.
Montague, 34, told the author authorities
ities authorities he had dozed off while sit sitting
ting sitting with their two children,
Charles. 1, and Linda, 91 and be became
came became alarmed when he awoke at
2:15 a.m. Wednesday and discov discovered
ered discovered his wife ad not returned
from the party.
A search was organued and
Mrs. Mfthtague's mutilated corpse
was found hours later by her
brother, Donald Jones.
Officials from the coroner's of office
fice office said Mrs. Montague, a social
worker, apparently had been
strangled either with a chain or
The slaying occurred while po police
lice police were investigating another
college connecteo murder, St.
Louis' second in less than a
James Bullock, a night student
at St. Lou's University, was found
shot to death and run Over by a
car outside the city art museum
several weeks ago.
Bullock's pretty wife, a kinder kindergarten
garten kindergarten teacher, and her former
hu?band have both refused to take
lie detector tests in the case.
THAT "MY FAIR LADY" GUY I I U K I
' f -jjp- HFather of the bvX v J
inpurNiii ", 9 V uch warm, wonderful 't M ,4,
KAY KENDALL J :M tf
THAT "LESGIRLSGAL J
S:I7 7:03 8:59
1 -f i 1 1 B u s t e r r -forces?1-- I
To Take Beaming Today! J
unprecedented; so,iariy"te; the
life of a. Congress.". The 86th
Congress 'convened only. Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, with the .Senate : plunging
immediately Inttt it, hitter fili filibuster
buster filibuster fight;" '., :
The vote-will be the, first fcey
test In the drive by Senate lib liberals
erals liberals to change the rules to per permit
mit permit a majority of all senators to
impose a limit on Senate debate
and end talkathons.' vv'
As debate continue j6n the
fight that erupted soon after
the opening of the i. 86th Con,"
Rep. Alford Feels
He Can Show His
Election Was Honest
WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
Dale Alford (P-Ark.) saLdyester saLdyester-day
day saLdyester-day he was'sure he could convince
House investigatori that his elec election
tion election defeat of former Rep. Brooks
Hays in Arkansas' 5th District
was honest and above board.-
The Little Rock; segregationist,
who beat Hays .with a last-minute
wrtfe-iC;? ampalgnu.aid he
welcomed a forthcoming house
investigation of the election. He
told a reporter ha was "duly and
propertly elected in an honest
The House decided overwhelm overwhelmingly
ingly overwhelmingly Wednesday.: to have, Alford
sworn in as a freshman member.
Meantime, the House Administra Administration
tion Administration Committee will decide "the
question of the final' right" of Al Alford
ford Alford to his seat.
In line with recommendations of
the House Elections Committee,
Rep. Thomas P. O'Neill (D-Mass.)
tried to offer a resolution blocking
the seating of Alford until the in investigation
vestigation investigation was completed. But
O'Neill failed to win recognition
from Speaker Sam Rayburn.
Alford said he was "well "well-pleased
pleased "well-pleased with the proceedines.V Ha
thanked Rayburn, members ofvthe
Arkansas delegation, and House
Democratic Leader John W Mc Mc-Cdrmaoky.iwh
Cdrmaoky.iwh Mc-Cdrmaoky.iwh sjponspred 4tojcesq,
lution seating Alford' .aod'eprovia-
mg for the investigation ta the
"We were particularly glad that
the sovereignty of the peaole of
Arkansas was not questioned, and
no agreements other 'hn present presenting
ing presenting my credentials in the normal
manner were, entered into," he
Said. T .,- I If.i,
He pledged to do "everything
within my power to represent the
desires" of the people of Little
Rock in Congress. When asked
whether this meant he would
sponsor' legislation dealing with
school segregation, Alford declined
to say yes or no.
It appeared tha inquiry, kito Al Alford
ford Alford 's election would not get under
way for a few weeks, at least.
OF "THE MAT1MG
Sect May by William Dougla riom" yml oiTtuU U
In CtaMMScaM tnd METROCOLOR 'AM AVON f ROOUCTIOH ,f 1
' Dir.ct.d by Vincent Minnelli
on page 6
three factions,: tT "v
'The; Southerners yho want
ed the Dresent ruU remiti-i
whe -?otes of 6ft senator to im
pose a nmit on aetmte. The
have "used the rule lxl the past
to. Wtf civil rights legislation
via the filibuster, route. J
The liberal bio whlrh )m
ed change the rule to permit
a. tuuKuiuuqnajf; majority of thf
entire senate 50 senators JJ
impose a Vgaf on the Senatf
after 15 days of debate.
,--Proponeots of Johnsont
compromise to allow a debat
limitation by two-thirds of th
number of senators present an
votiner.;. '' ,
The liberal block contended"
Johnson's proposal would
have little effect on future
filibusters. They argue that a a-similar
similar a-similar rule proved in ineffee4
tive when it was in effect be-i
.fore the present, rule wa
adopted In' 1949
Johnson told the Senate hf
also would propose a change It
Senate Rule 25 which govern
the make-Up of Senate com
mlttees, Suchia? ?ihano t t
necessity in the wake of 'NoS
yemDer alectionsi which greatlj
increased the number of Senati
The Democratic leader's 5
statement was a reminder
however, to new senators-5
and to old ones hoping fop fop-new
new fop-new committee assignments I
that no plums of that kind,
could be awarded .until the
rules controversy had been re
Small Nuclear J
Weanons Suitable :
LONDON fUPlMieading 1 Brit British
ish British and American nuclear expert!
havi recommended teilheir fwr
ernments that Britain quit mantt,
facturing H bombs and eoneen eoneen-trate
trate eoneen-trate on the smaller atom weap weapons,
ons, weapons, the Laborita Daily Herald
aid- .todayv- s .,--! -: j
sTha newspaper, said : the, propo.
sal was the outcome of aeeret
talks between scientists and mil
tary men of both countries which
were held for more than a, week
at closely guarded AldermastoC'
Britain's atomic weapons s re
earch center in Berkshire. , t
The scientists, and military rep.
resettativ uggesttd the U. S.
prodilce tHe big bombs because it
has, more supplies of nuclear ex explosives
plosives explosives available and is better
equipped iij every way including
financially to make them, thl
It said they proposed that Brit Brit-ain,,
ain,, Brit-ain,, with smaller: nuclear resour
ces, ghQuld specialize in atomic
warheads and, bombs for, tactical
use by- field forces.
Pt hy Pandro S, -in
here Oct. 10, 1957.